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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (July 30, 1922)
HIE SUNDAY OREGOXIAX, PORTLAND, JULY- 30, 1923
CHAOS II EUROPE
BRITISH VESSEL LOST WITH ALL HANDS.
I0C30T focaor aono
Stabilization Is Declared
Needed for Prosperity.
Hearing Lasting Seven or
Eight Weeks Predicted.
U. S. SHIPPERS CARELESS
For Shops and Roundhouse
PROCEDURE NOT SETTLED
- - ' - ' rt ' - - - - " '
s" . - 4 -
Details of Overseas Business Not
I, Worked Out With Enough
Care, Says Mr. Geary.
" That the- prosperity of the -United
States is dependent upon "the stabil
ization of European affairs and that
the people of the northwest are di
rectly affected By the unemploy
tnent condition? in Great Britain
and 'by the financial chaos on the
.continent of Europe was the lm-
-pression gained by Arthur M. Geary,
Portland attorney, who has just re
'turned from two months passed at
the principal ports of Great Britain,
France, Holland, Denmark and Ger
many. i Also Mr. Geary believes that many
American shippers have been care
Jess in working out the details of
their foreign business, which must
te remedied In the future.
- "The laborers of central Europe
fcre the 'scabs' of the labor world.
Working now for what in gold
marks and relative values of living
necessities is about one-third, of the
i wages received before the war, Ger
man and Austrian labor has been a
strong factor in forcing down
wages ana standards of living, not
only In Europe but all over the
.civilized world. Realizing that in
order to get back into the markets
with, their goods Germany must un
dersell her competitors, labor has
consented to accept the wages as
they are and has gone to work.
; Also ' the financiers may have kept
,them fooled for a while with the
; rapid increases in number of paper
marks paid for labor.
Prices Figured in Pounds.
"The constant changing of ex-
;;chah.ge rates on the continent of
Europe has resulted In the manu
facturers and importers and ex
porters of Germany figuring ffheir
prices and costs in dollars and Eng
lish pounds. Steel mills were on the
point of closing at Dusseldorf when
!J was in Germany and then came a
drop in the value of the mark and
work went on. Just to what extent
the dropping of the value of the
mark has been methodical is a mat
' tor of conjecture.
- "An American is shocked at the
attitude of the monarchists -of the
upper clashes in Germany towards
I the murdering of the leaders of the
republic. They predict that strong
leaders who appear capable of mak
ing the republic a success and who
'Conscientiously undertake to carry
Jout the terms of the Versailles
'.treaty will continue to be assassi
nated by men who consider them
.- "The present government of Ger
jnany is in. a difficult position also
because of the increase in the in
fluence of the communists that each
new murder of public men causes
and also by the fact that the Ger
mans consider that there is no end
"to the reparations that are to be
Britain Needs Markets.
- With 1,800,0'00 men still out of em
ployment, Great Britain is badly in
need of the German and Russian
'markets for the products of tneir
factories. She appears willing to
take any steps necessary to stabilize
financial conditions in Europe and
to permit these, peoples to raise
their standards of living so as not to
wreck conditions in Great Britain.
"Some people feel that the unfor
tuttate attitude of Prance is the ob
stacle in the way of progress along
the road to prosperity. But thel
American people should realize that
if Germany fulfilled her obligations
month by month on the basis now
arranged, there would be no more
than - enough money forthcoming
to Prance for her to pay Great
Britain and the United States inter
est money due and the portion of the
principal that would fall due under
a 25-year amortization plan. France
would then still have to pay for re
building devastated France. If Ger
man reparations are to be reduced
to a point that will enable her to be
financed by loans from American
and English bankers, there should
fco corresponding reductions in the
debt -of France to the United States
and Great Britain.
?..!W have some fine crops coming
on in the northwest. If .surplus
apples and winter pears and grain
are to foe marketed in Great Britain.
wq are directly interested in having
among our people mere sufficient
buying power. And the same is true
our atne-r roreign markets."
SCHOOL HEADS ORGANIZE
Superintendents In Larger Cities
yvt State Form Association. s
SUNWERSITT OP OREGON, Eu
gene, July 29. E. P. Carlton of Eu
gene Is president and R. R. Turner
of Dallas secretary of an organiza
tion of superintendents of schools of
tho larger cities of the state, formed
at the close of the university sum
mer session. Ten of the 20 superin
tendents in districts of the first
elasa in Oregon were present at the
t' The first matter of importance
taken uo by the new . organization
twasf the preparation of syllabi for
"the -courses of study in the elemen
-tary- grades, based on the state
'.bourse which is to go into effect at
fine opening of the fall term of
-ichool. These syllabi are to look
"more specifically to the needs of
the larger districts. They are to be
issued at an early date, when each
superintendent will be supplied with
one. Superintendents who were not
present at the organization meeting
will be asked to collaborate in each
case with the superintendent nearest
them, in the work of preparation
.NEW RECORDJS SOUGHT
t'ire Fighters of Santiam Reserve
' Busy Building Trails.
f'-ALBA.JJT, Or., July 29. (Special.)
Fire fighters of the Santiam na
tional forest reserve are out to es
tablish an even better record this
;year than they set during the 1921
ire season, according to C. C. Hall.
district forest supervisor, who was
iln town today from Fish lake, the
fcentral fire patrol station. A crew
fpf 66 men is employed in the re
y. Trail work comprises the chief la
rbor for this crew now. Four proj
ects are being pushed this year,
ijiamely, the Blue River trail. Vol
ano trail, Summit trail from Mar-
Jon Jake to Mount Jefferson, and
French. Creek trail, north, of De
PASTOR TO LEAVE CITY
REV. MR. BROUGHER E3JTS
WHITE TEMPLE WORK.
Minister to Fill In at Tacoma Be
fore Going to Salt Lake City
Rev. Russell M. Brougher, pastor
who has been filling the pulpit at
the White Temple while Dr.. Villers
has been on a two weeks' vacation,
will leave this city tomorrow night
to supply- at the First- Baptist
church of Tacoma during the month
of August before going to Salt Lake
City in answer to a call which he
received from the Emanuel Baptist
church there last May.
Rev. Mr. Brougher recently was
graduated from the Southern Bap
tist Theological seminary at Louis
ville, Ky., after having spent two
years in the Rochester seminary and
served as the youngest chaplain in
the army during the war.
He is, the son of J. Whitcomb
Brougher, Baptist minister, who has
many friends and admirers in this
city. Rev. Russell Brougher, 26
years old, has been supplying pas
torates on the Pacific coast for tne
last three or four years. He has
appeared in Portland several times
previously and spends his vacations
at Gearhart, Or., where he has a
summer home. He was married two
years ago to Miss Celeste Foulkes,
daughter of David Foulkes of this
At Rev. Mr. Brougher's services
at the White Temple last Sunday
crowds were turned away for lack
of seating space. He will deliver
his farewell sermon today on "Stop
Flirting and Get Married."
CHAIRMAN OF GREATER NOR
MAL COMMITTEE NAMED.
Purpose Is to Bring Need of Bet
ter School Facilities to At-;
. tention All Over State.
OREGON NORMAL SCHOOLalon-
mouth, July 29. (Special.) Ir A
Johnson of Corvallis was chosen
chairman of the greater normal com
mittee, organized during the last
week of the six weeks' summer ses
sion for the purpose of bringing the
needs of better normal school facili
ties to the attention of the people in
every part of the state. Other mem
bers of the executive committee in
clude Susie J. Bonner of Silverton,
secretary; W. A. Davenport of Sa
lem, F. M. Roth of Springfield and
Beula McCord Bovington of Oak
land. The committee will confer
with the administration and outline
and organize a state-wide campaign.
At the meeting of the student body
the motto "A greater and better
Oregon normal school" was se
lected and the following objectives,
as suggested by President J. S. Lan
ders, adopted for the campaign: In
crease of the Ackerman memorial
student loan fund, a training school
building in independence, dormito
ries for both men and women, an
administration building, greater fac
ulty and increased salaries and a
programme looking forward to a
four-year teachers' college.
SPIRITS ADVISE SUICIDE
Unhappy Young Woman Tries to
Leap From ' Bridge.
Warnings from the spirits was the
reason which Elizabeth Wolke, 31
years old, a housemaid employed for
the last three years by Norman
Rupp, 474 Montgomery drive, gave
for trying to commit suicide yes
terday afternoon by first slashing
her wrists with a piece of glass and
then attempting to hurl herself from
the Ford street bridge.
With her clothing and hair cov
ered with leaves and her arms
bleeding freely pedestrians saw the
unhappy woman start to climb up
on the railing. They caught her and
held her until the police arrived.
She was taken to the emergency
hospital and later turned over to
the county authorities for mental
It was learned 'that Miss Wolke
had received a letter the day before
from some man with whom she had
been in love. However, she told the
police that the spirits had been
talking to her and had told her
that she was unworthy of this man's
love, advising suicide as a means of
LANG SYNE TO FROLIC
Society to Go on Moonlight Ex
cursion Night of August 7.
A moonlight excursion will be
held, under the auspices of the Lang
Syne society on the pleasure boat
Swan Monday evening, August 7.
There will be dancing for those who
care to -dance, and others may
... Vf nil-
STEAMER BLUE SKY SHOWN GOING DOWN IN
over old times and visit with old
The boat will leave the east side
of the Morrison bridge at 8 P. M.
and will return about 11 P. M. An
orchestra will furnish some "old
time" music and Walter B. Jenkins
will lead the singing.
The upper deck of the boat will
be reserved for members of the or
ganization, their families and In
vited friends. On the lower deck
there will be dancing under the di
rection of . Judge Thomas B. Mc
Devitt. The reception committee will in
clude: Joseph K. Gill,' General
Charles F. Beebe, Frank E. Beach,
David M. Dunne, Charles B. Moore,
Judge John B. Cleland, Dr. Norris
R. Cox, Dr. Joseph W. Hill, Harry L.
Idleman and Theodore O. Gladding.
GIHL ATTEMPTS SUEQIDE
IRMA ACSTIX, 13, SLASHES
WRIST WITH RAZOR.
Quarrel With Mother Is Blamed
for Running' Away From
Home and Seeking Death.
SALEM, Or.. July 29. (Special.)
Irma Austin. 13-year-old daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Lucas, who dis
appeared from ner home Wednes
day night, but was later appre
hended in the vicinity of Silverton,
attempted to take her life here to
day by slashing her left wrist with
a razor and swallowing a small
quantity of poison. Physicians said
she would recover.
Following her attempt to commit
suicide the girl expressed a desire
to recover. She said she was in
spired to leave home and take her
life because of differences that ex
isted between herself and her mother.
Miss Austin appeared unusually
happy this morning, neighbors said,
but later went into the bathroom of
her home, where she cut her wrist
and drank the poison. She was
found later by her mother.
BU SUBJECT TO LAW
Licensing in Washington Held
No Bar to Oregon Action.
SALEM, Or., July 29. (Special.)
Automobile stages operated for hire,
even though licensed in the elate of
Washington, which extend their op
erations into Oregon, are subject to
comply with all the requirements of
the local motor vehicle laws, accord
ing to an opinion written by Justice
Brown and handed down by the su
preme court here today.
The opinion affirms Judge G. G.
Bingham of the Marion county cir
cuit court in the case brought by the
Camas Stage company. Inc., against
Sam A. Kozer as secretary of state.
In his opinion, Justice Brown held
that the Oregon motor vehicle laws
are plain and specific and provide
among other things that any motor
vehicle operating on the .highways
of this state is subject to the pay
ment of the annual license fee.
CANDY STORE TO. MOVE
Scoffins Chocolate Shop Rents
C. I. Scoffins, proprietor of the
.Scoffins Chooolate shop for the last
10 years on Washington street, near
Sixth street, took a lease yesterday
on more than 50iOO square feet of
store space at the southwest cor
ner of Tenth and Morrison streets,
from the Corbett heirs. The lease
was for a period of three years and
represents an aggregate rental of
Mr. Scoffins announced that he
would move his store to the new site
as soon as the property leased has
been remodeled for his occupancy.
The lease was negotiated by Leon
Bullier, manager of the lease de
partment of the F. E. Taylor com
ARCHITECTS ARE CHOSEN
Salem Men to Plan Gymnasium
for Gresham School.
Architects for the new $20,000
gymnasium to be, built for the
Gresham school were selected at a
recent meeting of the board of di
rectors at a recent , meeting of the
board of directors of the district,
and it is expected that the plans will
be completed in about two weeks.
The new building will be approxi
mately 60 feet by 100 feet in size
and will include strictly modern !
gymnasium facilities. Freeman &
Struble of Salem were- selected as
It was also announced that the
heating p'.ant of the school will havf,
to be enlarged.
Douglas Fires Under Control.
ROSEBTJRG, Or, July 29. (SDe-
ciaL) There were 57 forest fires in '
Douglas county in July, according!
to tne mommy report filed today by
the Douglas county forest patrol.
Only two fires are burning now and
these are under control. Most of
the fires were of incendiary origin
and were quickly discovered and ex
tinguished. . Little 'actual damage
Photo Copyright by Underwood.
NORTH SEA. 1 ,
POULTRY SESSION ENDED
CONFERENCE OF AMERICAN
Organization Elects Penn State
(College Expert President
for Ensuing Year.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COL
LEGE, Corvallis, July 29. (Special.)
The American poultrymen's asso
ciation closed its annual session at
the college last night with a din
ner, the chief item on the bill of
fare being broiled . cockerels of the
famous Oregon breed, hatched and
fattened especially for the occasion
and duly pedigreed on the menu
card from a half dozen- grandmoth
ers with high egg records. The
toastmaster, F. C. Elford, of the
dominion experimental farm at Ot
tawa, Canada, figured his half bird
at $300, based. on the average egg
record of 279 for its six maternal
ancestors. Such dams easily were
worth $100 each, he thought.
Officers for the coming year were
elected at the evening session as
follows: President, R. C. Knandei,
of Penn State; vice-president, F. C.
Elford, Ottawa; secretary-treasurer,
O. B. Kent, Cornell.
The oTigin and history of chick
maladies, with a view to learning
better control, were outlined by Dr.
W. T. Johnson of the Western Wash
ington experiment farm. Ground
sanitation, by rotation of . pens with
growing crops was one recommen
dation for prevention. No cure is
Dr. J. R. Beach gave some obser
vations on fowl cholera in Califor
nia, which is said to occur occasion
ally but is not the most important
STRIKERS INJURE 2 MEN
15 Rail Shopmen Attack and
A group of about 15 striking
railroad shopmen attacked and beat
two strikebreakers late yesterday
afternoon at the Brooklyn yards so
badly that the two men had to be
treated at the emergency hospital.
They were John Aaram, 57 years
old. and Mike Riss, 31. Both were
machinists, employed in the Southern
Pacific shops, and had just started
The strikers first threw rocks at
them, causing the two men to run;
then they caught them and beat
them with rocks, inflicting severe
bruises and lacerations on their
heads. The men were brought to
the emergency hospital by Sergeant
Sherwood and after treatment were
ACCUSED RED ACQUITTED
Wardens Fall to Prove Illegal
Possession of Hide.
NEWPORT, Or., July 29. (Spe
cial.) Henry Curl, an Indian resi
dent oh Salmon river in Lincoln
county, was acquitted today by a
jury in justice court on a charge of
navlng a lawn Mae in his possession.
Deputy Game Wardens Russell, Mc
Daniel and Mead had searched the
Curl premises and found a fawn hide.
Curl declared he obtained the hide
from some hunters July 3, 1919, to
use in making a vest to wear at In
Notice, Retail Store Owners!
Expert Public Accountants are offering Bi-monthly and Monthly
Accounting Service to Grocers,- Garages, Druggists, Cafes, etc.
CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS PATENT SYSTEM ope'rat
. ed. ASSOCIATED SERVICE by examination. The coupon mailed will
give this Service at $10 a. month ('INCOME TAX REPORT 1922
FILL IT OUT CLIP IT OUT MAIL IT TODAY.
E. P. HAMPLE & CO.,
ouo ioucn ijunaing,
Gentlemen: . '
Without obligation, kindly have your Service Man call at my
place of business. I am interested in your PATENTED SYSTEM
AND ASSOCIATED SERVICE.
name . . . . . .WHEN ...
Calling of 3000 Witnesses Is Pre
dieted by Member of Gov
SALEM, Or., July 29. (Special.)
Trial of the election contest pro
ceedings filed recently on behalf of
Charles Hall, defeated "candidate for
the republican nomination for gov
ernor at the primary contests last
May, will start in the Marion county
circuit court Monday morning.
Judges G. G. Bingham and Percy
Kelly will preside at the trial,
which, according to attorneys, may
last seven or eight weeks.
Although the procedure has not
been determined definitely by the
court, it was intimated today that
the recounting of the ballots proba
bly will get under way some time
next week. What ballots will be re
counted, it was said, will depend
upon the testimony offered by the
contestant to substantiate his alle
gations of fraud. Unless irregulari
ties or fraud are proved by compe
tent testimony, some of the attor
neys interested in the case have
expressed the opinion that the court
Is not compelled to order the re
count. 3000 Wltnesaea Forecast.
At the time of arguments here a
few days ago with relation to a mo
tion to amend the contestant's com
plaint, Jay Bowerman of counsel
for Governor Olcott, contestea lh the
action, said that it was possible that
S000 witnesses would be called to
testify.-These witnesses, it was said,
reside In various sections of the
state and will be brought to Salem
at large expense.
Although it has been suggested
upon several occasions that the ref
erees to be appointed by the court
to recount the votes travel from
county to county in which the ir
regularities are alleged to have oc
curred, neither Judge Bingham nor
Judge Kelly have intimated as to
any action they will take to this
Cost Held Not as Great.
It was argued that the cost of
sending the referees into the var
ious counties would not be as great
as in case the ballot boxes were
brought to Salem for the recount.
The recount probably will affect
as many as SO counties of the state,
if was said today, and in some of
these counties irregularities have
been charged in excess of 50 pre
cincts. Prior to the opening of the .trial.
Judges Kelly and Bingham will pass
on a motion submitted by the con
testant's attorneys asking that they
be allowed to amend their original
complaint by adding approximately
300 precincts in which erroneous
voting is charged.
Judge Bingham announced to
night that under the law there is
no money available to send referees
or tellers from one county to an
other to recount the ballots, but
that in an effort to expedite the
trial and hold the expense at a
minimum, the attorneys in the case
probably would stipulate to such an
REALTY DEMAND KEEN
Frank L. McGulre Organization
Sets New Record.
The Frank L. McGuire organiza
tion has set a new record in real
estate sales for July, the volume of
business exceeding the total for July
of last year by more than $70,000
With the business of two working
days yet to be computed, the total
volume up to yesterday was 144
sales, representing a value of $380,
The firm's business for July, 1921,
amounted to 114 sales, with a total
valuation of $307,226.
Mr: McGuire reported that demand
for homes Is better than it was in
June, though this is considered
usually the quiet time of the year.
HYBRID CHERRY ON SHOW
Cross Between Lambert and Biag
Samples of cherries picked from a
hybrid tree, the result of crossing
the Lambert and -Bing cherry, were
exhibited in the city yesterday by
Mrs. J. Kallich of 146 Madrona
street, in Wrfodlawn.'
The cherries were unusually large
in size and had small pits and ex
cellent flavor. The new cherry,
which has been named KaUich's
Giant, was developed by J. Kallich,
who has a number of bearing trees
now on his place in Woodlawn.
Read The Oreg'onian classified-ad.
It would cost you $100 a month for a bookkeeper.
Our Auto Route Accountant Service does better
work for ?10 a month.
COLLEGE REUNION HELD
EX-STUDENTS OF SODAVILLE
Organization Effected to Keep
Alive Memories of Little
School, Now Defunct.
LEBANON, Or., July 29. (Spe
cial.) A. reunion of ex -students of
Mineral Springs college was held
last Sunday at Sodaville, the site of
the once prosperous little cottage of
that town. The reunion was start
ed by Mrs. Flora Pritts-Childs of
Lebanon, one of the first graduates
of the now defunct college. About
50 of the one-time students of the
college were present and with their
families the number was swelled to
This college was founded in 1S94
To Arrive at Portland.
Vessel From. Date.
E.H.Meyer Ban Fran.. . .July 30
Wahkeena San Fran July 30
Mandasan Maru Kobe July 31
Mongolian Prince ..Orient July 31
Forest Kins San Pedro July 81
Senator ..SanUUgo ...July31
Wapama San Fran .... Auk. 1
Katrina Luckenb'h..New York Aug. 1
Admiral Ooodrlctt... San Fran Aug. 2
Yngaren : '.Europe Aug. 4
West Jesaup Buenos Alres.Aug.
Steel Voyager New York Aug. 5
Hattle Luckenbach..N. Orleans. . .Aug. 5
Henry & Grove New York Aug. 5
mobile City Puget Sound. A us. ti
Rose City San Fran Aug. 7
Admiral Farragut..San Diego. ..Aug. t
Simaloer Batavia Aug. 1
Siberian Prince Orient Aug. 10
To Depart From Portland.
Vessel For Date.
Knoxville City New York. . .July 31
Rose City San Fran July 81
Bablnda San Pedro ... July 81
Senator San Diego ...Aug. 2
Katrina Luokenb'h..New York. ...Aug. 3
Tjileboet Orient ......Aug. 4
Admiral Goodrich . . S. F. and way. Aug. S
Mongolian Prince ..Europe Aug. 6
West Jesaup So. America. .Aug. t)
Wapama San Fran Aug. 6
Hattle Luckenbach. .Sew York... Aug. 7
Henry S. Grove New. York.. . .Aug. 7
Admiral Farragut ..San Diego... Aug. U
Yngaren . Europe Aug. 11
Simaloer Orient Aug. 12
Siberian Prince Europe Aug. 20
Vessels in Port.
Ahaya Maru Rainier.
Babinda Terminal No. -4.
Daisy Mathews .....Couch.
Hannawa i Terminal No. 1.
Ibukisan Maru Inman-Poulsen's.
Knoxville City Terminal No. 1.
Koranton O.-W. dock
Ohioan ......... ...."Westport.
Oregon Pine Peninsula mllL
Oregon Fir ......... Peninsula mill
Rose City ..Ainsworth dock.
Thos. P. Beal Terminal No. 1.
Texas Harvey dock.
Tiileboet. .St. Johns L. Co.
' Closing time for the trans-Pacific malls
at the Portland main postoffice is as
follows (one hour earlier at Station G,
82 Oak street):
For China, Japan and Philippines.
11-30 P M., August 9, per steamer Em
press o Asia from Seattle.
P For Hawaii, 7:45 pT M July 31. per
steamer Wilhelmlna, from San Francisco.
For Hawaii and Philippines, 7:45 P. M.,
August 3, per steamer Thomas, from San
For Australia' and New Zealand. 11:30
p. -M., August 2, per steamer Maunganui,
from San Francisco.
For China. Japan and the Philippines.
7:45 P. M.; August 4, per steamer Pres
ldent Madison, from Seattle.
Stationary Firemen Various rates
Boilermakers 70c to 70'2 per hour
Passenger Car Men 70 cents per hour
Freight Car Men 63 cents per hour
Helpers, all classes 47 cents per hour
Mechanics and helpers are allowed time and one-half
for time worked in excess of eight hours per day.
APPLY ROOM 312,
COUCH BUILDING, 109 FOURTH ST., NEAR
and started out with Louis S. Bar-
zee, a native son of Marion county.
as its first president, who after two1
years was succeeded by Rev. W. B.
McGee, now of Albany, who served
for only one year, he being succeed
ed by Professor John R. Geddes,
now of Mill City, wno took up the
work as head of the school In 1896
and served until 1901, when for lack
of support the doors of the little
college were closed.
An organization was effected by
the election of officers for the next
year as follows: Hershal Mack of
Corvallis, president: George Childs
of Lebanon, vice-president; Ethel
Starr-Mack of Corvallis, secretary,
and Flora Pritts-Childs of Lebanon,
A. AY. Hawley Kills Big Bear.
CORVALLIS. Or., July 29. (Spe
cial.) rA. W. Hawley, uncle of Rep
resentative Hawley, brought a big
black bear skin to the county seat
this morning. He had killed it near
Alpine. It weighed 400 pounds
dressed, and had been thinning the
ranks of the sheep in that district
for several months. Mr. Hawley
shot the bear through the head
after it had been treed by hunting
Scouts to Go to Cascadia.
SALEM. Or., July 29. (Special.)
More than 100 Boy Scouts will leave
Salem Tuesday for Cascadia, where
they will establish camp and enjoy
the outdoors for two weeks. Tents
and other camp paraphernalia were
taken to Cascadia today. George
Bent of Chemawa will be In charge
of the boys during the recreation
Elk Meat Brings Fine.
ASTORIA, Or., July 29. (Special.)
-C. L. Wilson, formerly of Seaside,
who was wanted by the state game
department to answer a charge of
having elk meat in his possession,
was arrested a few days ago at
Coos Bay. He pleaded guilty to the
charge in the justice court there
and was fined $200, the fine being
IR. E. G. ALSPLlISD, BIUR.
My Practice la Limited to
High-Class Dentistry Only.
I Time Says:
Sir L 'VHr f
Making a living nowadays is simply a matter of business
system.. You may call yourself an artist, a lawyer, doctor,
dentist, merchant, broker, or what not; but if you pay your bills,
live comfortably, and lay by a dollar for a rainy day, you are,
FIRST OF ALL, A BUSINESS MAN.
I have overcome extravagance in my office because I have
applied BUSINESS EFFICIENCY TO EVERY DEPARTMENT,
and that is WHY I CAN AND DO GIVE THE PUBLIC
BETTER DENTISTRY FOR LESS MONEY.
Superior Dentistry at Modest Fees
Warranted to fit so you can chew corn
off the cob Spi O and up
22k Gold Crowns. ...... $5 and up
22k Gold Bridge $5 and up
Electro Painless Dentists
IN THE TWO-STORY BUILDING
Corner Sixth and Washington Sts, Portland, Oregon
70 cents per hour
70 cents per hour
70 cents per hour
70 cents per hour
remitted to the justice court. "Wil
son was accused of having ta his
possession a portion of the meat
from the elk killed by Bruce Bates
of Portland at Cannon Beach last
March, and the collection of the fine
means a total of $1400 which the
county and state have derived in
penalties from the killing of the
For Your Drain Board,
Chairs, Toilet Seats,
For Sale by
Department, Hardware, Grocery,
Wall Paper and Paint Stores, or
If unable to procure focally,
POSTPAID IPON RECEIPT SI
230 Second Street
WALL. PAPER PAINTS
You cannot get
you will receive
at these offices
though you may be charged
twice our price by some other