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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 1, 1922)
THE SUNDAY OREGOXIAX. PORTLAND. OCTOBER 1, 1922
TO IWH M
Barges, Steamers, Railway
Will Be Used.
YAKIMA PROJECT BIGGER
Cars to Be Loaded on Flatboats
at TInderwood, Wash., and
Carried to Portland.
An amlbltious rail, barge and
steamship project, tying the rich
Yakima region directly to Portland
and involving the 'expenditure of
7,600,000 for the construction of
154 miles of railway, was announced
Friday by E. E, Lytle. prime
mover In the project. The an
nouncement followed the filing of
articles of incorporation of the
Yakima Southern railway company
at Olympia, Wash.
The enterprise, npon which Mr.
Lytle has been working a long
time, Includes a new rail line from
Underwood, Wash., up the White
Salmon river and across th6 Cas
cade range of mountains to Yakima,
a distance of 88 miles. It was
stated this can be accomplished at
a maximum of 1.5 per cent grade
by means of a mile-long tunnel
through the crest of the mountains,
and a maximum curvature of 10
per cent. The pass at the portal
of tlmr tunnel would be 1800 feet,
it was stated.
Coot tortle 5,000,000.
Cost of the Yakima road as pro
posed would be approximately
85,000,000, according to Mr. Lytle.
Additional lines projected are an ex
tension from Yakima to Beverly,
Wash., 38 miles, where a connection
will be effected with the Milwaukee
road, and another 35 miles between
Ellensburg, on the main line of the
Milwaukee and Northern Pacific, to
Wenatchee, where a junction will be
effected with the Great Northern
lines east, north and west and giv
ing Portland a direct line far into
British Columbia. Another line on
the Lytle map is 30 miles long and
runs from. North Prosser to the
Columbia river at Paterson, just
across the river from Messner, an
O.-W.' R. & N. Co. oivlsion point.
The last named line will cut off
70 miles from the present O.-W. R.
& N. company haul between North
Prosser and Messner, cutting out
the long loop by way of Pasco and
The Yakima Southern line reaches
the Columbia river at Underwood.
From that point to Portland it is
proposed to handle traffic originat
ing in the Yakima valley and other
Central Washington territory on
barges to Portland, it being the
belief of Mr. Lytle that the ton
nage can be handled at a minimum
of cost in this way.
Plans call for big barges, each
propelled by its own machinery,
driven by Diesel engines, and
equipped to carry refrigerator cars
and their loads of apples to Port
land, where the fruit will be trans
shipped into refrigerator steamers
for the Atlantic coast and Europe.
Working admirably into the
project, said Mr. Lytle, are plans of
an eastern steamship company, now
operating 20 steamers, that has
spent the past 18 months making a
traffic survey of eastern Washing
ton, eastern Oregon and Idaho, and
which stands ready to place 10 re
frigerator steamers in commission
between Portland and the east coast
upon the completion of the road to
Yakima and the inauguration of
barge Bervice from Underwood to
Freight Declared Enormous.
"The name of this steamship com
pany is withheld for the moment."
said Mr. Lytle. "The freight of the
Yakima region is enormous and our
plans are based on the fact that
more than 1,000,000 tons move in
and out in a year. In 1919, and fig
ures have Increased since, 42,778
cars of fruit, vegetables, hay, stock,
etc., were shipped from that dis
trict. 1 have been working on the
proposition since 1920 and have
stuck to the 1919 figures ever since.
"Financial arrangements of a
satisfactory nature have been made
to carry through the undertaking
as outlined. Capital interested is
principally from outside, although
there is some home money In the
enterprise. It cannot be announced
yet, where this backing comes from,
except to say that no transconti
nental road is behind it.
"We hope to start work on actual
location of the road to Yakima
within ten days. Preliminary recon
noisance work has already been
done. We should start construc
tion early next year and we expect
to have the rails laid to Yakima
within 18 months thereafter."
Named with .Mr. Lytle in the
articles of incorporation filed with
the secretary of state of Washing
ton at Olympia by John H. Hall
of Portland, were Henry E. Reed
of the Hartman & Thompson bank
and ex-county assessor, and J. B.
Atkinson, real estate and insurance
man of Vancouver, Wash. As the
concern is a Washington corpora
tion, Vancouver will be the head
quarters of the company.
It is the purpose of the men be
hind the new company to organize
early next week. It is expected Mr.
Lytle will be president, Mr. Reed
vice-president and treasurer, and
Mr.. Atkinson .secretary.
It is pointed out by those backing
the new undertaking that the new
short route to Yakima will give
great advantages to Portland as
against the Puget sound cities in
attracting business with Yakima
and other parts of eastern Wash
ington. For example, the Yakima
Southern will open a route from
this city to Spokane 81 miles
shorter than any now existing.
Short Route Insured.
Even more important, it is eaid
is the fact that the new road and
Columbia river offer a route of
about 159 miles from Portland to
Yakima, as against present trade
"Tines of 315 miles via Tacoma and
S13 miles via Wallula. The new
railway would, moreover, give Port
land an advantage of about 10 miles
as compared with the distance to
Tacoma, the nearest other ocean
port to the Yakima country.
It is considered probable, more
over, that the territory to the east
of the new line, between it and the
Columbia river, will share the 10
per cent rate differential to Port
land and Vancouver, as against the
Puget sound cities, already enjoyed
by the 4200-mile zone south of the
Snake river, thanks to the Inter
state commerce commission decision.
It is argued there is equal reason
for bringing that whole region into
the same traffic zone, once trans
portation Is extended to it.
former senator of Utah, to the su
preme court of the United States
President Harding has done what
it had been predicted so often he
would do to reward a man who was
an invaluable adviser to him during
the campaign season of 1920 besides
being one of the recognized attor
neys In the United States. Many
persons believed Mr. Sutherland
would become attorney-general of
the United States, yet he protested
always he was not rich enough to
afford a cabinet post.
It now happens that Mr. Hard
ing's two selections for the supreme
court were men who aided him most
an the league of nations issue in
the campaign, although they repre
sent the extreme views on that
question within the party. Mr. Taft
was a pro-leaguer. Mr. Sutherland
was an irreconcilable. The former
supported Mr. Harding and thou
sands of league advocates followed
him. Mr. Sutherland was at Marion
frequently in the campaign, and his
advice had much to do with the skill
with which Mr. Harding kept the
"bitter-enders" in line.
BOURBON BLUES BEGUN
RADIO BROADCASTS OLD FA
World Is More or Jjesg Informed
That County Democratic
Chiefs Are Gathered.
When the well-known blues, "We
Alnt Got Nothin', We Never Had
Nothin', We Don't Exrct Nothin",
zoomed out Into the air in a radio
broadcast from the auditorium in
the Journal building Friday night,
the world, more or less, knew the
democratic county central commit
tee was in session.
.The lament was played with due
regard to the democratic leaders,
and it was received as feelingly as
it was rendered. It was to remedy
Just the condition complained of in
the plaintive blues that the commit
teemen rallied, and with one voice
declared now Is the time of all times
for all good democrats to come to
the aid of the party.
More than 100 of the 127 members
of the committee were in attendance.
Dr. E. T. Hedlund, chairman, pre
sided and called upon W. N. Gatens
and George Alexander, party candi
dates for circuit Judges, for short
talks. They were followed by Ashby
Dixon, who spoke in behalf of the
candidacy of Elton Watkins for con
gress, and Dr. J. W. Morrow, who
described the high qualifications of
Judge Touvelle of Canyonville, can
didate for state treasurer.
Walter B. Gleason, democratic
candidate for district attorney; D.
Chambers, candidate of the party
for state senator, and Otto D. DraUi,
candidate for city commissioner,
spoke briefly of their claims for
It was announced that campaign
headquarters of Walter Pierce, dem
ocratic candidate for governor, had
been opened in the Gordon building
and that an organization meeting
will be held there next Tuesday
LARGER SCHOOL WANTED
Hosford Folk to Complain About
Overcrowding of Pupils.
Seventy-five families were rep
resented at a meeting- of protest
Friday night at the Hosford school
when it was declared conditions had
become intolerable because the
portable building there is too
crowded. It was decided that a
delegation will call upon the school
board next Wednesday "night and
make formal complaint of over
crowding of pupils.
The building was originally de
signed to house 250 children. At
present it cares for 412, and it was
the unanimous sentiment at the
meeting that thetime has come to
demand relief. H. "V. Goddard was
named chairman of the committee
to complain to the school board.
IDAHO SOLON IS JN CITY
Senator Rockwell Praises Colum
bia River Highway.
Senator Rockwell of Bellevue,
Idaho, who is called the father of
Idaho road development, was in
Portland Friday. He was highly
enthusiastic over the trip he had
made over the Columbia River high
way. He declared that "nowhere in
the wide world" had he ever seen
anything to equal it, and -he has
been nearly everywhere.
"We had some tough going until
we reached Pendleton, but from then
on it was like a dream," he said.
'The trip into Portland from The
Dalles repaid us for all the hard
ships we incurred up to Pendleton."
He is returning to Bellevue this
BANKER, SON, INDICTED
Klamath Grand Jury Reports on
KLAMATH FALLS. Or., Sept. 29.
(Special.) The grand jury in
dicted J. W. Siemens and John Sie
mens Jr., his son, for alleged fraud
In connection with failure of the
First State and Savings bank, which
closed last January. Six Indict
ments charged felony on ground of
fraudulent loans to enterprises in
which the Siemens were interested.
Three indictments charged mis
demeanor in making excessive loans.
The elder Siemens was president and
cashier of the defunct bank.' He
was released on $33,000 bonds.
HORSE SHOW IS CLOSED
dan Mcdonald gets cup
for best rider.
Animals Entered by Mrs. Wayne
Keyes of Tacoma Make
SALEM, Or, Sept. 29. (Special.)
Salem's most successful horse
show closed with the championship
awards and a. record breaking crowd
in attendance. The roadster cham
pionship was won by Hildare. with
Mable Reade reserve.
Th6 clip for the best rider was
won by Dan McDonald, making a
beautiful ride on Grey Leg, with
second ribbon to James McCleave.
The Corinthian, for best perform
ance over six Jumps, performance
alone to count, was won by Dorris
Oxley McCleave, making a perfect
score on Blarney Stone; second to
Moderation and third to Colony
Plck-Em-Up. The James McCfleave
stable won all the prizes in this
class and made perfect scores.
The .draft horse driving competi
tion was won after a wonderful
exhibition of skillful driving by
A. C. Ruby from Portland, Or., with
R. H. McCroskey a close second, and
Mr. Burge third.
The three-gaited championship
proved to be a gift to Golden Lass,
owned by Mrs. Wayne W. Keyes of
Tacoma, making a flawless showing
and having a regal air that could
not be . denied. Sir Sidney, same
owner, was adjudged reserve cham
The cow-horse event was won by
Prince, owned by Joe Dimick of
Woodburn. Or., making a record
showing and showing a. handiness
that was amazing. Second went to
Duke, owned by John Blanton, Gil
lette, Wyo., third to Jim.
The champion hunter class was a
hard class to decide, but it finally
was won by Daisy Deane, owned by
Mrs. Sidney Smith, with Water Bud
reserve, owned by Miss Jean Skene
The champion heavy harness event
went to Sir Sidney, making a good
show and putting up a wonderfully
nice performance, and reserve to
Fairwood, owned by H. M. Kerron.
The five-gaited championship was
won by Hildare, owned by Mrs.
Wayne Keyes, with reserve to
Mountain Missie, owned by Miss
Roberta Doity of Portland. Mrs.
Wayne M. Keyes of Tacoma won
four championships out of a possible
five and broke all records -for cham
pionships won by the same stable
at any one horse show on the
The high jump closed the week's
entertainment, and they were topped
at six by an entry owned by James
ern Pacific shops in San Antonio
with quicksilver in their possession.
and six others who were arrested
in. the shops at Cleburne.
The union leaders are charged
with -having knowledge of or haV'
ing actually participated In an or
ganized attempt to damage locomo
tive boilers by the introduction of
quicksilver in the flues, thereby
causing leaks In the boilers and in
directly interfering with the trans
portation of the mails and the car
rying on of interstate commerce.
The indictment against Morgan
and Diets charges them with con
spiracy under section 37 of the fed
eral penal code and also with vio
lation of section 2, chapter 47,
of the act of congress, July 2, 1890,
commonly known as the anti-trust
1315 fl FOUGHT HARD
OPPOSITION IS RECALLED BY
F. E. BEACH.
Troubles Faced by 1925 Exposi
tion Declared Only Slight
Compared With Past.
The opposition to the 1925 exposi
tion has been alight compared with
that which was encountered by pro
moters of the Lewis & Clarke fair.
declared F. E. Beach, one of the
originators of the exposition move
ment, in speaking at the luncheon
ot the realty board at the Multno
mah hotel Friday noon. He said
the fair of 1905 was opposed right
up to the tune the articles of 1
corporation were filed.
Details of the 1925 special trip to
eastern Oregon were related by the
Rev. Charles W. McCaughey. pastor
or the Centenary-Wilbur Methodist
Episcopal church, who was the
speaker of the day. Rev. Mr. Mc-
KCaughey's address was one filled
with enthusiasm lor the 1925 plans.
The board "adopted" the 148th
field artillery of the Oregon Na
tional guard. This is in line with
the plan of having various civic or
ganizations "adopt" different units
of the guard with a view to getting
closer relations between the mem
bers of the guard and the business
men of the city.
The telephone quartet sang a
number of selections. Walter Jen
kins sang a solo and Miss Gertrude
A. ' Schenk entertained with a
whistling solo. She was accompan
ied on the piano by Miss Dorothy
POLICE RAID LODGINGS
NORTH END WOMEN LOCKED
CP AS VAGRANTS.
Prisoners Are -Held for Health
Department by Order of
Landladies and women from north
end lodging houses were arrested
and locked up by members of the
morals squad Friday night charged
with vagrancy and held for the
health department. All of the
women were well known to police.
Charlotte Mathews, lessee of the
Raymond lodging house, 3 North
Third street, was one of the vic
tims. She received notoriety when
her "friend," Harry Warner, took
55000 and a valuable diamond ring
from her trunk and fled south, be
ing arrested at Sacramento. She
refused to prosecute when he was
brought back with the ring and
J4207 of the money.
Other houses raided were: Rich
lieu, 33 North Sixth street, Anna
Taloff, 28, arrested; Clayton, &2
North Sixth street, Eva Shaw, 28,
arrested with $1440 in her stock
ing; Brunswick, 28 North Third
street, Mrs. H. Peyronon, 50, ar
rested; Mentone. 362 Couch street,
Mina Weaver, 24, stenographer, ar
rested; housekeeping rooms at 230
First street. May Steel, 32, land
lady, and Leona Morris, 23, and
Marie Martin. 23, arrested.
UNION CHIEFS ARRESTED
TEXAS SHOPMEN HELD PLOT
TERS AGAINST ROADS.
Read The Oreirnnlan classified ads.
Two Taken Into Custody Follow
ing Indictment Charging Far
SAN ANTONIO, Texas, Sept. 29.
Charged with having participated in
a "far-reaching" conspiracy to dam
acre railroad property, J. M. Morgan,
local chairman of the federated shop
crafts, and H. H. Dietz, secretary
of the local organization, were taken
into custody today by united states
Marshal Walker. The arrests fol
lowed the action of the federal
grand Jury at El Paso in returning
indictments against five union lead
ers. Diets and Morgan of San An
tonio, and C, C. Hanly, Charles Poe
and J. B. Yoakum, all of Houston.
The union leaders are charged
with having conspired with J. E.
Williams and John F. Doak, who
were recently arrested in the South-
President Rewards Advisers.
WASHINGTON, D. C In the ap
pointment of George Sutherland,
My Special $50 to $100 Diamond Ring Are Big Values
mm,.,, .. i.!H,i,l! 1
THE STORE FOR
No matter who your jeweler is, before
you purchase your diamond - call, ex
amine my stock and get my prices.
Diamonds bought at this store assure
you the utmost in quality and value.
It is a fact
Not mere newspaper boast
Wlt&out Extra Charge
348 Washington Street, Morgan Bldg.
Clairvoyant Solves Mys
tery of Disappearance.
Thin Was Easy, However, for She
Knew Where Woman Went.
BY CONSULTING a clairvoyant.
Inspectors Grissim and Cahill of
the police Friday night cleared up the
disappearance of Mrs. - Elizabeth
Gallup, 230 Clay'street, 70-year-old
keeper of a small lodging house at
.that address. The clairvoyant told
the two inspectors wnere Mrs.
Gallup had gone and why, without
bothering his Informants in the
spirit world, however.
Last January Mrs. Gallup bought
her property from Harry P. Stewart,
263 Clay street, paying him $500
down and giving him a mortgaga
for $500. Shewas said to have con
sulted her attorney and to have
started a hopeless suit, when she
learned that the property was not
worth nearly what she had agreed
to pay for it, police said. She took
in lodgers until she had regained
the $500 she had paid out. Then she
consulted a woman fortune teller
as to whether it would be legal for
her to leave the place to revert to
the mortgagee. ' She found that she
could do so, according to Inspectors
Cahill and Grissim, collected her
rents, and left for Okmulgee, Okla.,
to join her husband.
Mrs. Gallup was not missed until
September 17, when a friend re
ported a light burning, no one home
and other mysterious circumstanced
that called for investigation. Not
until Inspectors Grissim and Cahill
also consulted the fortune teller
did they learn that she had ignored
lawyer and friends, and had acted
upon advice that came, presumably,
from the spirit world.
SERVICE IS FORD'S IDEAL
Jobs for Thousands Instead of
Money Distribution Aim.
NEW YORK, Sept. 29. Henry
Ford, in an interview published by
the Wall Street Journal today, de
clared he intended to employ his
vast wealth in industry to provide
jobs for thousands of additional men
and- to increase the wealth-of the
country by large production.
"The Rockefeller and Carnegie
distributions are all right," he said,
but I don t believe in that method."
DANCE MUSIC PLUS
OLSEN ORCHESTRA PRESENTS
FINE RADIO PROGRAMME.
Solos and Ensembles Delightful
and Fans Express Pleasure
to The Oregonian.
One of the best concerts of dance
music ever given by George Olsen
and his Hotel Portland orchestra
was broadcast from The Oregonian
radio tower between 8 and 9 o'clock
Friday night. The adjustments made
earlier in the week, when the vol
ume of the music from the broad
casting station was practically dou
bled, had been made permanent, ana
many listeners called the tower sta
tion and said they never had heard
The Oregonian so clearly. The con
cert was broadcast in conjunction
with the Shipowners' Radio service.
and. the programme was arranged
by the Seiberllng-Lucas Music
Especially fine were the solos of
John W. DeNoria, tenor, while in
the straight orchestra numbers
never before since the Olsen orches
tra has been playing Friday night
radio concerts have the saxophones,
tenor and alto been so near perfec
tion. In several numbers the two
saxophone players changed to flute
and clarinet, demonstrating the re
markable versatility of the or
chestra. Mr. DeNoria sang three solos with
orchestra accompaniment. His splen
did voice had been heard by the
radio audience before, and Friday
he lived up to his reputation, sing
ing with sufficient volume to be
heard with the orchestra and at the
same time permitting the different
instruments to be heard plainly.
His selections were "Sweet Indiana
Home," "Nobody Lied" and "Some
of These Days."
Other numbers on the programme
were "Parade of the Wooden Sol
dfers," "Bees' Knees," "Why Should
I Cty Over You?", "I Love Her, She
Loves Me" (played by request),
"Hawaiian Saki," Tm Just Wild
About Harry," -.Three o'clock In
the -Morning (play?by request) and
The next regular programme to
be broadcast from The Oregonian
tower will be on Monday night,
when a novelty concert will be
given by a fife and drum corps and
by a chimes artist. There will be
no programme this Sunday night,
although the Sunday night concerts
will be resumed the following week.
6 DEAD, MANY ME HURT
TOLD OF LIFE IS IilKEIx" TO
24 Families Trapped by Flames
in Apartment House on
West 109th Street.
(By Chicago Tribune Leased Wire.)
NEW YORK, Sept. 30. At least
six persons were burned to death
and many were injured early today
in an apartment house blaze at 241
West 109th street. The bodies were
recovered more than an hour after
the fire started and it was feared
that others had lost their lives.
The flames burst through windows
on the first floor of an apartment
house Just after 1 o'clock and spread
so rapidly through the five upper
stories that 24 sleeping families
were cut off from escape. By the
time the first engine came it
seemed that all within must perish,
but policemen, firemen and volun
teers, risking their own lives, in
vaded floor after floor, jumping
through windows from the fire
escapes in the teeth of the flames,
flinging themselves into others
from scaling ladders under the pro
tection of water screens and carry
ing out men, women and children,
many of them unconscious.
Many were taken to Knicker
bocker hospital, suffering from
smoke and burns, and two for in
juries one of the last mentioned a
woman who fought off would-be
rescuers and leaped to the street,
the other a baby thrown down by a
frantic mother. One of the injured
died shortly after reaching the
hospital. Others, it was said, were
in bad shape and probably would
Fftrty Motorists Are Arrested. A
Motorcycle patrolmen arrested
about 40 motorists Friday night for
driving with improper lights, tags,
etc., or for committing minor in
fractions of the traffic laws on the
bridges These were held for reck
less driving. It was the regular
Friday night watch on the Wil
lamette, with three officers posted
on each bridge.
Police Close Noodle House.
The way of the white man irked
the Chinese proprietor of the noodle
restaurant at 61 Second street to
such an extent that when the com
missioners revoked the restaurant
license yesterday, he decided to ig
nore the mandate to close immedi
ately. The place was found running
wido open Friday night. Police ar
rested a waiter who seemed to be in
charge, ordered the place closed and
threatened to arrest everyone in the
place if it were found open again.
School Teacher Injured.
Clara Withered, 26, school teacher
living at 735 Hoyt street, slipped
and fell to the pavement Friday
night while alighting from a street
car at Twenty - third and Hoyt
streets, fracturing her right hip.
She was taken to St. Vincent's hospital.
Facts and fancies about
E are entering upon a perjod of construction and home
building. A big responsibility will rest upon all -who are
in the business of furnishing and beautifying American
homes to see that those who buy for the home are prop
erly guided and faitlrfully served.
During our twenty years of business in the Northwest
we have witnessed some notable changes in the Oriental
Rug situation. Particularly in recent years general in
terest in Oriental Rugs has increased amazingly. They
form the subject matter of popular magazine articles.
Books are written about them. Interior decorators argue
about them. Widespread art education has established
surer standards of judgment. As a result, production of
Oriental Rugs has become so far standardized that it is
not necessary to be an expert to judge properly the
merits of an Oriental Rug.
The values that attach to old rugs because of some
historical or sentimental interest do not apply to present
day rugs. Portland home lovers looking for beautiful
and useful floor coverings should bear this in mind:
That the value of a rug lies not in a high price, a famous
or mysterious name, rarity, a mystical inscription or an
Arabian Nights tale. Stories cost less in books than
This is a time for candor. Plain truths call for plain
talk. We invite fhe patronage of straight-thinking peo
ple who want facts and dependable rugs.
We take pride in stating thatthroughout this terri
tory we have placed rugs as good, or better, as are to be
found anywhere in the United States. We aim to con
tinue this policy.
Our supremacy in the Northwest has been attained,
not by sensational or aggressive selling, but by plain
dealing and because of the obvious merits of our im
ported Oriental Rugs.
We invite you to inspect oar offerings
in daylight showrooms at your leisure
and as suits your comfort and pleasure.
Alder at Tenth
I S. DRY DECISION - UP
SUPREME COURT ASKED TO
RUIiE ON LAW.
Question of Right to Seize Rum-
Runners Beyond Three-Mile
Limit to Be Decided.
WASHINGTON, D. C, Sept. 29.
(By the Associated Press.) Early
decision by the United States su
preme court upon the question of
federal Jurisdiction over foreign
vessels engaged in illegal activities
outside the three-mile Jmit, was
predicted in government circles to
day after information had been re
ceived that United States Judge
James M. Morton, at Boston, had
"certified" that question to the
highest tribunal in the case of the
schooner Grace and Ruby.
With the October term of the
supreme court opening next Mon-1
day, the government is prepared to
ask for expeditious consideration of
the question as constituting the crux
of the prohibition enforcement cam
paign along the long coast lines of
the United States. It is the custom
of the court to grant such requests
and government officials expressed
hope today that a basic ruling soon
would be had from which they could
proceed in dealing with matters
now in controversy with foreign
governments as a result of efforts
of prohibition agents to stop the
flow of smuggled liquors.
Necessity for early action was
increased today by information tnat
the BritiBh government was about
to request the release of all vessels
of British or dominion registry
which have "been seized beyond the
three-mile limit, unless they m-ere
cantured while engaged in traffic
with the shore through the medium
of their own boats. The British
Beginning October Second
HERMAN RENIN'S FAMOUS ORCHESTRA
will play exclusively at
e (Oregon rille
This is the music that has so delighted
local radio fans during the past season
and will continue as the orchestra fea
ture of the new Journal radio service.
Muaie and Dancing
Dinner and Supper Hours.
' ffpecla! Tab
decision was based, it was eald, on
recent Instructions Trom President
Harding to Prohibition Commis
sioner Haynes that agents must
confine their operations againat
foreign shipping to the marine limit
fixed by International law.
Judge Morton in sending the
Grace and Ruby "base to the supreme
court, set forth that the question
which he desired to have ruled upon
was whether his court "had Juris
diction of llhels for forfeiture and
for penalties against a British
vessel seined by a coast guard
cutter on the hlu,h seas." under the
circumstances which obtained in the
case of the Grace and Kuliy,
The case has hern selected by
the department of Justice s a test
for the several which have arisen
since Commissioner liiynet began
to pay special attention to the rum
runners of the sea.
Teni1 The Oregon Inn elj 1f left nda .
New Victor Records
This is a great list of new Victor offerings. This is a
good place to hear them and to make your selection.
They're worth a special trip. Come in.
POPrLAR COEBT AVD OPERATIC
slvta Rons Mia plcclrella Curnao
Motion 11 Sogno Tito mhlpa
The Little Shawl of Blue Werrenrmh
Old Folks at Home Ual ll-Curel
Herodiade Vision Fusrltlve L)e I.u-
Ernani O de'verd' anni mlel Ruffo
Svmphonle Kspagnole Andante Mlacha F.lmsn
Walkure Ride of the Valkyries Olsa Kamsmff
Reverie ....Hun Hlndler
Valse Sentlmentale Krlka Morlnl
Semlramlne Overture I'art J. victor rvmpnnny rcn.
Semiramlde Overture Part Il.Vlotor Symphony Orch.
Traviata Prelude Victor Symphony Orch.
Cases Noisette Valse Dcs Fleurs
Victor Symphony Orch.
h'.rnlnir Kten With the Union March .... Suuu' Hand
Gallant Seventh March Soura's liand f
LIGHT VOCAk SEUSCTTOJIS
Mttle Coon's Prayer Olive Kline
Wonderland of Dreams Olive Kllne-Klsle Haker
Becky Is Back Jn the Ballet Fanny Brlre
Sheik of Avenue & Kanny Brlre
My Buddy Henry Burr
Down Old Virginia Way Wna Brown-Hnnry Burr
Only a Smile John pteel
My Maehree's Lullaby Charles Harrinnn
Dixie Highway Alleen Stanley
My Cradle Melody Peerless Quartet
OIJJ AMKRICAN SOGS
I Dream of Jeanle With the Light Brown
My Days Have Been so Wondrous Free.. Lam be
Don't Bring Me Posles Medley Fox TTOt-.Rnson Oreh.
On the Alamo Fbx Trot Benson Orch.
Struttln" at the (Strutter's Ball Fox Trot...Zes Conrrey
The French Trot Fox Trot . . . . Ail-Star Trio and Orch.
Whv Should I Cry Over You? Fox Trot..The Vlrtrlnlans
Blue Fox- Trot The VlrElnlans
Can You Forget Fox Trot Club Royal Orch.
Two Little Wooden Shoes Fox Trot. .Club Roval Orch.
Truly Fox Trot Paul Whlteman and Orch.
Birdie Fox Trot.; Benson Orch. of Chleago
Say It While Dancing Fox Trot Benson Orch.
I'm Just Wild About Harry Fox Trot. .Paul Whlteman
Coal Black Mammy Fox Trot e
Paul Whlteman and Orch.
Tricks Fox Trot Paul Whlteman-and Orch.
SELKCTIOXS YOU WILL, EX40Y
Sonnambula (Could I Believe) Galll-furcl
Traviata (The One of Whom I Dreamed) .. .Ualll-Currl
Because (French) Caruso
Andrea Chemier As Some Soft Day In May Caruso
Where Is My Boy Tonixht Homer
I Love to Tell the Story Schumann-Heink
Serenade (Pirene) Violin Zimbaiist
OTHER POP1XAR DANCE RECORDS
Hot Lips Fox Trot Paul Whlteman snd Orch.
Send Back My Honey Man Fox Trot.. The Virginians
The Sneak Fox Trot Club Royal Orch.
Are You Playing Fair Fox Trot .7.ex Confrey snd orcn.
Oogie Oogle Wa Wa Fox Trot . Benson Orch. of ( hlraao
Deedle Deedle Dum Fox Trot. Benson Orch. of Chlrmto
Just Because You're You Fox Trot All-Star Trio
Swannee Blue Bird Fox Trot. .Benpon Orch. of Chicago
Rambler Rose Fox Trot. ...Paul Whlteman and Orch.
Dancing Fool Fox Trot Club Royal Orch.
; 4E323 l.0
' 4 5i: j i.ati
i 11930 .7
i im ,ts
I lJi .75
"The House of Originality
e 7.Tl 1.2.1
Bush & Lane Bldg.
Broadway at Alder St.