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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 1, 1922)
THE SUNDAY OREGOXIAN, PORTLAND, OCTOBER 1, 1923
IN JUNKIS ROUGH
Bathing Water Lacking on
Trip Across Pacific.
DETAILS ARE RELATED
Many Storms Met, but Calms
Caused Most Trouble, De
clares Captain Waard.
VICTORIA, B. C Sept. 30. De
tails of the 9 1 - da y voyage of t he
Amoy, the 23-ton Chinese fishing
junk that brought Captain Waard,
his Chinese wife, and their 9-year-old
son safely across a 5300-raile
expanse of the Pacific, were told by
the old sailor today as he helped
his wife hang washing on the yard
"Jes" decided I wanted to come
back to Canada," he begran. "Steam
ships, Lordy, how I hate 'em, the
fire and the smell and everything.
A feller meets sailors only on a
sailinK s-hip. So I went down to
Amoy and built this here junk that
broug-ht us along. There were some
folks in Shanghai what wanted to
come but I told 'em no we were
comin' without a doctor, no ice
chest and no fresh provisions.
Bu thin t Water Larklnf?.
"We had plenty of water for
thinking, but not a drop for bath
ing or the washin of clothes. We
had a crew of three Chinese and
they didn't worry about that.
The Amoy ran into many storms.
Captain Waard continued, but the
calms caused the mos-t trouble. The
Amoy floundered about helplessly
in them, lost time and went off her
course. Twice the rudder was car
ried away and he had to rig a jury
rudder which cut down the junk's
The course mapped out was
northward to Hakodate, Japan, and
thence to cross the Pacific on the
42d and 43d parallel of latitude.
Contrary weather was met on the
two weeks between Shanghai and
Hakodate, and typhoons several
times- forced the ve-esel to shelter.
Tho fn Anchor Bought.
The port anchor broke at the ring
kind the capin:n hhfl io Wiy two new
anchors at the Japanese port,
reached on July 12. Hakodate was
leit behind on July 18 when the
weather moderated, but the lull
proved to be only temporary. The
Amoy encountered a succession of
easterly winds and gales from the
south which ' drove the vessel up
into 54 to the Aleutian Islands and
Bering S:-a. With gooi weathe-irthe
Amoy was making eight and nine
miles an hour. In one day she did,
with a beam wind, 180 miles. But
she never properly had a fair day's
wind. Often she would make 25
miles with a good breeze and drift
bark 50 at night, becalmed.
"The Amoy'll ride anything."
Captain Waard said, "but sh
brought me on the roughest voyage
1 ever made."
DOCKS ARE PLENTIFUL
LAKH.S OK EASTKRN OREGON
ABOUND IN WIL1 FOWL.
Deer in Southern Pari or State
Numerous, but Hunters Arc
Handicapped by Drouth.
There are large numbers of ducks
in the lake region of eastern Ore
gon, south of Bend, says K. M. Brown,
chief deputy game warden, who re
turned yesterday from a t rip
through that section. Mr. Brown,
who was accompanied by A. F. Mc
Paniel, deputy game warden, said
that they visited the majority of
the lakes in that section and that
there were indications that the
hunters would have fine sport in
that section this winter.
The return was made to Portland
via Roseburg and Med ford. Mr.
Brown said that there were lots of
deer in southern Oregon but that
the hunters had been handicapped
by the dr weather. He predicted
that they would have better luck
in getting deer as a result of the
The duck season for western Ore
gon opens today a half-hour before
sunrise. Shooting closes at sun
set and begins a half-hour before
sunrise each day. The season for
this section of the state Lasts until
Jn nua ry 1 T .
In eastern Oregon, however, the
d tick shoot ing season does not be
gi n until October 16 and it closes
CANDIDATE LIST READY
State Certificates to Be Mailed to
S'.VI.EM, Or.. Sept. 30. (Special.)
The list of the candidates to be
certified by Sam A- Kozer, secretary
of state, for the November election
was completed here tonight by the
Kt'ate printers. The certifications
probably will be sent out to the
county clerks next week. By send
ing out the certifications early the
.ounty clerks will have plenty of
tirnt to prepare the ballots and dis
tribute them among the voting polls.
Thfie are approximately 340.000
r-ilrred voters in Oregon, the
secretary of state announced today.
The total voting strength of the
xtote probably will reach 400,00i).
O.e secretary of state eaid.
REQUISITION IS DENIED
r cnior Refuses to Recall Youth
from Ca I i f o i n i a .
AhlCy. or.. Sept. 30. (Special.)
ei ;ior Olcott today refused to
. 3-.iv sequisit'on papers for the re
t'rn to Oregon of Lauren Wallace,
!-" -year-old youth, who is wanted at
A-tu: ia on a charge of delinquency.
'H:'1 lad broke jail at Astoria, it was
jaiti, ar.tl is now under arrest in
Los Angeles. v
Uoverr.or Olcott refused to issue
hv pwper;- upon the advice of the
..ttorne. -general, who said the of
fense charged was not extraditable.
E. H. Hill. Astori-. officer, who came
here in quest of papers, left for his
D0MD RECALL CONTESTED
I'aper in Lane County Action to
lie Tiled Tomorrow.
KlJtiKNl-:. Or.. Sept. 30. (Special.)
1'apers in the suit to enjoin the
calling of the Lane county $2,000,
000 road bond recall election were
prepared today and will be filed
Monday, according to persons back
of the movement.
The complaint declares that at the
election in 1920 the bonds passed
by a majority of 655; that the bonds
were duly issued and for the $850.
000 issued the county has secured
Grounds for holding invalid the
recall petition filed with the county
clerk August 24, 1922, are that the
petition was not filed with the
county clerk or secretary of state
before starting it in circulation as
required by law; that it was not
filed in time for the general elec
tion November 7, and that the bonds
are an administrative act of the
people and cannot be recalled.
E STURS RETORT
HOLLYWOOD GIRLS ENRAGED
BY BEBAX DICTUM.
"Big Piece of Cheese," Says One
Irate Actress; "Who Is This
Beban? Another Asks.
BY EDWARD DOHERTY.
(By Chicafro Tribune Leased Wire.)
LOS ANGELES, Cal.. Sept. 30.
"George Beban is a big piece of
It was Miss Viola Dana, one of the
loveliest and littlest of the movie
stars, defending her" sex and her
calling against the dictum of Mr.
Mr. Beban gave out an interview
in Chicago in which he declared that
80 per cent of the actors and act
resses in the movies are dumbbells.
"The beautiful and the dumb," he
And Hollywood doesn't like it a
bit. The girls are talking and it
seems George hasn t a friend in
town. They are not all as outspok
en as Miss Dana, but they say what
Dumb or not, they speak, and in
no uncertain manner. And their
beautiful hands have taken all his
pictures down from coveted places
and beautiful eyes have decided
never to look, at them again.
"Beban?" inquired Miss Bebe Dan
iels. when she heard the news. "Who
is Beban? An actor? Really? And
he said that about us? I cannot un
derstand it. Why should he say
thing like that? It never pays to
say unkind things. And it is ridicu
lous to say all of us are dumb.
don't know any dumb-bells at all. I
don t know Mr, Beban.
"What a lot of delightful friends
Mr. Beban must have made out
! here," said Miss Helen Ferguson.
"Judging by the company he must
have kept, I feel sure he is a charm
Miss Lois Wilson, whom every
body calls "the nicest girl in HoI
lywood," thinks Beban's views are
"I'm not a dumb-bell," she said.
"And the motion picture people with
whom 1 associate are not dumb
either. They are as intelligent and
highbrow a lot of people as one
could meet anywhere. By the way,
who is this Mr. Beban?"
SHOOTING IS ACCIDENTAL
Death of Ashland Girl Due to
Playful Struggle, Say Probers.
ASHLAND, Or., Sept. 30. (Spe
cial.) That Kuby Dollar, 18-year-old
hi.h school girl who was killed
Friday afternoon fry Earl Barnard,
met her death through the accident
al discharge of a, revolver in the
hands of Barnard,, was the opinion
of John A. Perl, county coroner
from Medford, who with Itawle
Moore, prosecuting attorney, in
vestigated the shooting this after
noon. According to the story told by the
youth, he was sitting in a car clean
ing two revolvers when Miss Dol
lar and his, brother came home.
They stopped and in a playfu4
struggle that ensued, the giri was
shot. The authorities are continu
ing their investigation of the case.
RECALL ACTION STARTED
Move On to Oust Lane County
EUGENE, Or., Sept. 30. (Special.)
A movement has been started
looking to the recall of Emmett
Sharp, Lane county commissioner,
and a report from Cottage Grove to
night said thj first petitions for sig
natures were being circulated there.
Cottage Grove is Sharp's home.
Sharp was elected in November,
1920. Ever since he assumed office,
it is asserted, there has been lack
of harmony between htm and the
other two members of the court and
it is charged that he refuses to co
operate with them in conducting the
Club Champions Proclaimed.
ASTORIA. Or.. Sept. 30. (Spe
cial.) The judges of the boys' and
girls' exhibits at the recent county
fair have named Thora Rasmussen.
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Nels Ras
mussen of the Walluski river dis
trict, and Alton Berg, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Dan Berg of Vesper, as
the grand champions of the boys
and girls' club of the county. As
a result of this the two children
will attend the two weeks summer
course at the Oregon agricultural
college next June, as the guests of
the Astoria Savings bank, provided
they continued their club records
during the coming school year.
Crater Lake Season Over.
MEDFORD. Or., Sept. 30. (Spe
cial.) The Crater lake season offi
cially ended today with the closing
of the lodge, all of the employes of
which came down to this city in the
afternoon except the winter care
taker. Superintendent Sparrow and
his force of government employes
and the contractor and his force
erecting the new wing of the lodge,
expect to remain at the lake until
October 15. weather permitting.
This reason's attendance figures wiil
not be available for several days,
but it is known that the 1922 at
tendance far exceeds that of any
New Road Position Made.
Creation of a new position, that
of assistant to General Manager
O'Brien of the O.-W. R. & N. Co..
was announced yesterday at the
executive offices of the railway, and
E. L. Ashley, supervisor of wages,
has been promoted to that post. Mr.
Ashley will have supervision, under
the direction of Mr. O'Brien, of all
labor matters in the operating de-;
part mem and perform such other
duties as may be assigned to him.
Bootlcgjrer Is Fined.
MEDFORD, Or., Sept. 30. (Spe
cial.) Trapped by a marked silver
dollar given him in payment by the
purchaser, working in conjunction
with the local police, for a bottle of
moonshine. Jack W. Morrison was
today sentenced to 60 days in jai!
and fined $150 in Police Judge Tay
TROOPS II MEXICAN
Juarez, Border Town, Scene
REBELS FINALLY ROUTED
Loyal Forces Victorious After Two
Hours' Fight and Enemy
Flees Toward Hills.
EL PASO, Tex., Sept. 30. Loyal
federal troops searched the hills
around Juarez, Mexico, tonight for
50 rebels still uncaptured after the
sudden revolt of the .garrison this
morning. Reinforcements from the
south were hourly expected. Ameri
can and Mexican patrols on both
sides of the line were watching for
attempts by revolutionists to cross
the border. It was reported - that
groups of revolutionists in El Paso
were preparing to cross.
The town of Juarez was quiet.
Small groups of Americans visited
the city. American customs officials
announced the bridges would remain
open until midnight, a usual.
"Murguia is responsible for this
affair," General J. J. Mendez, com
mander of the Juarez garrison, de
clared. "I have reports that General
Manuel Gutierrez was at the bottom
of this, although Captain Feliciano
Val Verde appears on the surface to
be the leader."
Murguia is General Francisco Mur
guia. revolutionary leader.
Informed that the 43d regiment
had revolted the general hurried to
military headquarters. where he
found a captain and 15 men of the
43d on guard duty.
16 Men Remain Loyal.
"General, we are loyal," the cap
And they remained true to their
word throughout the events that
'I had received a tip in the mean
time that a party or revolutionists
would attempt to rush across the
international bridge in automobiles
from El Paso," the general contin
ued. "So I immediately inquired
about the men of the 42d cavalry
quartered at the fort. When I found
that they would remain loyal I or
dered -0 to guard the bridgeheads,
while five more men on guard duty
at my home were consolidated with
the headquarters guard."
- Then the garrison commander got
in touch with Captain Valverde by
"What is going on up there?" he
"Well, general, we have decided to
revolt," the captain replied.
"You (enow what that means. If
you take this action you will regret
it," the general warned the rebel
"I don't give a d what happens.
I have declared a revolution," Cap
tain Valverde asserted, the general
Thatended the conversation.
Cut off from telegraph communi
cation with Chihuahua City, General
Mendez hurried to El Paso, where
he sent telegrams to Mexico City au
thorities and General Eugenio Mar
tinez, commander of the northern
"You will find me in Juarez when
you arrive. I will remain until
death, if necessary," the general's
message to the district commander
As the rebels moved toward the
customs house, machine gunfire was
directed at the loyal forces com
manded by General Mendez. The
battle, however, soon was over, with
the rebels in flight and many cap
tured. Fighting lasted for two hours.
Despite the advantage they had in
possession of the machine guns, the
rebels could not dislodge the loyal
During the fighting Colonel Man
uel Espinosa. commander of the 43d
regiment, and three other officers
who had been made prisoners by the
rebels at the barracks, escaped and
reported to General Mendez.
HebelM Routed by Fire.
Routed by the heavy fire of the
federal forces and flank attacks, the
rebels split into small groups as
they fled southeast from the city
toward the mountains.
They were pursued by fiscal
guards commanded by Jesus Anaya
Teran, Juarez chief of the guards,
and cavalrymen, led by Captain Pa-
lacio Mengary and Captain Alberto
Belief was voiced by General
Mendez that many of the rebel
forces, including prisoners released
from the jail, took refuge within
the city. He estimated this number
Two machine guns. 10ft rifles and
several mules loaded with ammu
nition were captured from the reb
els. 'Sixty prisoners were taken, while
we estimate the number of dead and
wounded rebels at between 15 and
20," General Mendez announced this
afternoon. "Reports are being as
sembled and it will not be until
tomorrow that we will have the
Twelve of the federal forces were
wounded, while eight have been Re
ported killed. This Includes civil
ians, soldiers and fiscal guards."
Three "rateros, released from
jail, were found with rifles and am
munition in their possession. "They
were identified as members of the
attacking party and were executed
by orders of General Mendez."
WATER BONDS ARE VOTED
Intention to Contest Flection In
Park rose Is Announced. I
As soon as the votes had been
counted in the 950,000 bond issue to
supply Parkrose with Bull Run j
water last night, showing the meas- i
ure passed. 247 votes in favor of it
and 137 against, it was learned that
the opposition to the measure would
challenge a certain portion of the
The opposition is being headed by
the Parkrose Commercial club, ac
cording to C. L. Eaton. Eligibility to
vote requires 90 days residence in
the community and American citi
zenship a'hd it was declared that
from 35 to 40 voters are ineligible.
DIRIGIBLE T0 RETURN
Plans for Flight Back Across Con
tinent Are Approved.
WASHINGTON. D. G. Sept. 30.
The army dirigible C-2. which re
cently made a flight from Langley
Kield. Va.. to Ross Field. Cal., the
first transcontinental trip for craft
of that type, will start on its re
turn trip probably October 10. JIa-
jor-General Patrick, chief of staff
of the army air service, approved
today - the plans of Major S. A.
Strauss, commanding the C-2 for the
The actual flying time from Lang
ley Field to the California station
was reported officially to be 67
hours and 24 minutes. With favor
able weather conditions on its re
turn voyage the craft is expected to
lower its previous flying time when
it starts east.
The return flight will take the
route from Ross Field to Camp
Bierne, EI Paso, Tex., to Marfa,
Tex., to Brookfield, to Scott Field
and from that point to Langley
EXECUTIVES HUE CHOSEN
WILLAMETTE STUDENTS SE
Fred Patton of Newberg Named
Chairman of Interclass
WILLAMETTE UNIVERSITT, Sa
lem, Or.; Sept. 30 (Special.) The
first meeting of the associated stu
dent body of Willamette university,
which was held yesterday morning
at the chapel hour, elected an ex
ecutive committee whic his to con
trol the actions of the student body
for the coming year. Those elected
were Professor Erickson as the fac
ulty member. Ruby Rosencrantz of
Colfax, Wash.; Verne Bain and Rob
ert Notson, both of Salem; Bruce
White, student body president; Mr.
Caughlin, athletic manager, and the
secretary and treasurer are also
members of the committee.
Fred Patton of Newberg was
unanimously elected chairman of
the interclass rivalry committee.
The campus committee as appointed
by the president was Fred Patton,
Robert Littler of Salem and Phyllis
Palmer of Woodburn. A short pep
j rally was held. The yell king gave
the freshmen their first practice.
NEW FIRMS INCORPORATE
Simplex Automotive Products
Company Located in Portland.
SALEM. Or.. Sept. 30. (Special.)
j The Simplex Automotive Products
company, with a capital stock of
$150,000 and headquarters In Port
land, has been incorporated by
Phillip Suetter, Harry G. Ritchey
and Ellis A. Ritchey.
The Green Grocery company, with
headquarters in Pendleton, has been
incorporated by W. W. Green, Lulu
B. Green and Frank V. Graham. The
capital stock is $7500.
The Oregon Pacific company of
Portland has increased its capital
stock from $20,000 to $50,000.
DAILY CITY STATISTICS
Vancouver Marriajre License.
PORTER-SMITH Arthur L,. Porter.
39. of Portland, and Neva Smith, 26. of
DUNCAN-McAULEY Charles J. Dun
can, .14, of Portland, and Julia D. Mc
Au!ey. 36. of Portland.
JOHNSOX-McGUIRE Joe V. Johnson.
25. of Lewiston. Idaho, and Dollle Mc
Gtiire, IS. of Lewlpton. Idaho.
GERR1RH-LEVICK J. Henry Gerrish.
I", of Hillsboro. Or., and Hazel I. Levick.
16. of Hillsboro. Or.
L1XES-GA BLER Frank C. Lines. 25.
of Portland, and Irene Gabler. 18. of
JOHNSTON-McOOWN' William H. K.
Johnston. 19, of Vernon ia. Or., and Alice
McGown. l.V of Vernonia, Or.
SEI.SOX-NELSOX Ray P. Nelson, 8!.
of Portland, ant) Mrs. Ida P. Nelson. 30,
JAMES-WAGNER Joseph James. 31.
of Portland, and Marie Wagner. 19, of
MORRIS-SEARS Alfred I. Morris. 25.
of Portland, and Ethel M. Sears, 20. of
FTELDS-RIGGS Earle C. Fleldf. 31,
of Portland, and Jennie I. RIsks. 30, of
PUXAGAX-SISCEL John Dunaftan.
40. of Portlnnd. and Mrs. Ruth M. SiRcel,
40. of Portland.
FLEMING - I.EISTIKO Huston T.
Fipminft. 'I'l, of Portland, and Maria
Lfimiko. 21. of Portland.
BI.AIR-CLARK Fred G. Blair, 45. of
Portland, and Mona A. Clark, 46. of
ANDERSON-ALEXANDER Arthur J.
Anderson, 34. of Vancouver, and Mrs.
Ruben H. Alexander. 39. of PortlandV
Cieneral Fisk ex-Dallas Man.
DALLS, Or.. Sept. 30. (Special.)
Harold B. Fiske, one of the 13 col
onels of the regular army recently
promoted to be brigadier generals,
is a brother of Postmaster V. P.
Fiske of this city. His mother, Mrs.
Charlotte Fiske, and sister, Mrs.
Grade Bassett, also reside here. Gen
eral Fiske received his first mil
iary training at the old Bishop
Scott academy and later received an
appointment to West Point. During
the world war he served as briga-
Ui r-general on the staff of General
Pershing, having charge of the
training areas in France.
Grand Jury Meets Tomorrow.
DALLAS, Or., Sept. 30. (Special.)
The Polk county grand -jury
which will consider the case of
Phillip Warren. Indian, who shot
and killed Glenn H. Price and Gro
ver t Todd, federal prohibition
agents, at New Grand Ronde Sep
tember 3, will convene here Monday.
A large number of witnesses have
been subpenaed by the state.
Polk Fair Opens Thursday.
DALLAS. Or.. Sept. 30. (Special.)
The Polk county fair will open
here next Thursday and continue for
three days. Friday wiil be the big
day, having been designated as Dal
las and Independence day. An invi
tation has been extended to both
Governor Olcott and Walter M.
Pierce, his democratic opponent, to
be present on that day.
Phone your want ads to The
Oreernnian. Main 7070.
FOR SHOPS AND
Machinists 70c per hour
Blacksmiths 70c per hour
Sheet-Metal Writ's. 70c per hour
.Electricians 70c per hour
Boilermakers 70-70!Ac hour
Passenger-Car Men 70c per hour
Freight-Car Men. . 63c per hour
Helpers, all classes 47c per hour
Mechanics aad helper. are
allowed time aad one-half for
time worked la excess of eight
hours per day. Strike conditio
APPLY ROOM 312
COUCH BLDC 109 FOURTH
ST, NEAR WASHINGTON.
UGHTHEH MIT BE FIRED!
DEPORTATION OF NARCOTICS j
SMUGGLER IN PROSPECT.
Federal Prisoner Rated as Stow
away and Subject to Being
Classed as Undesirable.
Prospects that Dave Lightner will
be deported, either to Canada or to
Roumania. following his trial or
Imprisonment If he is sentenced.
loomed yesterday after R. P. Bon
ham, immigration Inspector, had
held a long hearing with the ac
cused peddler and smuggler of
Inspector Bonham said that since
Lightner had returned to the United
States as a stowaway, a. technical
order of rejection had been Issued
against him at San Pedro, where he
came Into the country and was
arrested. Lightner Is therefore not
lawfully in the United States and
is subject to deportation.
The local immigration office is
making an investigation as to
Lightner's birthplace and his rights.
Lightner was born either in Winni
peg, Canada, or In Roumania, In
spector Bonham said, and cornea
from a good family. Lightner looks
favorably on deportation because, he
says, it will give him a chance to
start over again In a new field ani
make something worth while of
himself. His local career has been
too spectacular to afford him a sub
stantial footing in any line of en
deavor in Portland.
Lightner is held on federal
charges for smuggling and selling
drugs. He jumped his bonds and
went as a stowaway to China,
where he was arrested and where
he again escaped, returning to this
country as a stowaway.
Wellington Wallace, wanted at
Vancouver. B. C, on a charge of
stealing $140 from a Chinese tailor
in that city, was escorted across
the Canadian line yesterday. He
had been arrested in Portland.
Wallace is but 15 years old.
Geprg Stennlng, alias George
Sheldon, a bootlegger, who has been
in the hands of the police several
times recently, was given a hearing
by immigration officials at the
county Jail who are considering de
porting him to Canada, where he Is
wanted by the authorities for em
bezzlement of $2000 worth of Vic
tory bonds. Extradition proceed
ings have been instituted against
him by Canadian and British
ARMORY BIDS OPENED
Awards on Medford Structure
MEDFORD, Or., Sept. 30. (Spe
cial.) Bids for Medford's new $80,
000 nat-ional guard armory were
opened today by Adjutant-General
George A. White and staff, and it Is
expected that the structure will be
completed within the next four
months. No awards were made offi
cially, but they will be made as
soon as a' meeting can be held at
Salem. It was unofficially reported
that the bid for a concrete structure
at $54,229 by Stephenson & Kaol
bach of Portland, the lowest for
that work, would be accepted.
The bids on general construction
were those of that firm at $59,856
for a brick building and $54,229 for
concrete; Hoover & McNeil of Port
land, brick $69,370; D. M. Reed of
Grenada, Cal., brick $63,760, concrete
$61,276; A. Lombard of Eugene,
brick $60,100. and R. I. Stewart of
Medford. concrete $77,800.
Bids on heating were: William
A. Aitkin of Medford, $5732, and W.
Bunce of Portland. $6293.
Lowest on wiring was the Peo
ple's Electrical company of Medford,
Bids on plumbing were: W.
Bunce of Portland. $2280, and Will
iam A. Aitkin of Medford, $2467.48.
Fru i t I nspector Appoi n ted.
MEDFORD, Or., Sept. 30. (Spe
cial.) Robert C. Butney of Chicago,
supervising inspector of the food
products inspection service. United
States department of agriculture,
has appointed Fletcher iFsh, a Med
ford fruit man. as local inspector.
Mr. Fish will have charge of the
inspection of fruit shipped from the
Rogue river valley, and upon appli
cation will pass on the fruit of local
shippers and growers and authorize
the application of the government
stamp indicating that the fruit com
plies with the government standard.
Berry Growers Have Surplus.
WOODBURN. Or., Sept. 30. (Spe
cial.) A largely attended meeting
of the Woodburn Berry Growers'
Co-Operative association was held
here today. The members were
highly pleased with the report for
the year made by Secretary But
terfield. showing $54,868.18 from
fruit sold by the pool other than
blackberries. After payment to
growers and overhead expenses a
ba'ance of $740.08 was placed in the
treasury. President Forsyth pre
sided at the meeting.
Portlander Faces Three Charges.
SALEM. Or., Sept. 30. (Special.)
Archie Smith of Portland wai ar
rested here today and is -being held
in jail under three charges. He is
accused of larceny in a local gaso
line station, breaking into a build
ing and obtaining money by false
McKenzle Highway Blocked.
EUGENE. Or.. Sept. 30. (Special.)
A slide of rock and earth today
blocked the new McKenzie highway
at the power plant gradp and as a
Cured without Surgery
MY guaranteed cure for
Piles is a non-surgical
method, eliminating knife,
operation, anaesthetic, pain
and confinement. I have
never failed to cure a case
of Piles in the history of my
practice, proof of which may be
had by obtaining the long list of
prominent Northwest people
whom I have treated.
I ramava all donbt as to ranihs hy
it,m to rafaad rr fa if I fail
to cur. your Piles. Writ, or cal to
day for asr FREE booklot.
DR. CHAS. J. DEAN
SND AMOMOftmSO"! PORTLAMD.m&0 '
MENTION THIS PAPER WHCN WRil !Inj& I
Signs of the Times
The World's Largest Factory Clearance Sale
Here, Active Beyond All Expectations
Building returns from 141 cities bf the United States for June
show that the value of construction permitted totaled $218,674,449,
as against $127,671,278 in June, 1921.
Let the figures speak for themselves.
"The United States is approaching an era of prosperity
unprecedented in the history of this great nation. Every
great Imancier, industrialist and econo
mist in the country sees ahead just such
an era based on sane, sober, steady, con
Such is the prediction reiterated by the
president of the National Association of
Manufacturers, and based on reports from
industrial executives and statements made
by business leaders in various parts of the
But the Best Sign of the
Times We Know Is This Won
derful Piano Sale and the Won
derful Response the People Are
Making to It.
The unique character of the
World's Largest Piano Fac
tory Clearance Sale here in
Portland is a simple matter of
NEW 1921-1922 MODELS
M"5 Srhrord.r Ilroa mahog.
t.V Thomp.on. walnut
u.o Thompson, mahogany . .
7K Slntc-r, oak
?."5 Schrorder, mahogany . .
1(575 ;aylrri. walnut
r7.l Kranklln, oak
7(M) wood it Sob. mahogany.
tt.0 Thompson, walnut .
nz.t Srhrordrr. dull man
Arion. Circassian wal. . . .
a.vui Kimball, mahogany
VtA75 Thompson, mahogany ...
7.1 Thompson, nak
H75 Wood & Son, mahogany.
Kil.0 Wood Son, oak
7MI Thompson, colonial
p7iM) sinsrer, oak
M41.14I Thempnon, walnut
7IMI Krrd A Son, oak
Ktt.10 Thompson, dark oak
7.- Wood A Son, mahogany.
7M Krrd & fon, oak
n?!i Haines Broa., mahoeany.
t7'o Wood A Sons, mahogany.
P70O Thompson, mahogany....
iuiu.1 Haines Hros mahogany.
7X Reed Soa, oak....
fno Steaer, oak
K700 Reed A Son, plain oak
7.V Reed at Son. dull oak...
RWMI H.rd A Son, plain wal..
woo Stearer, plain mahogany.
(tH4K Heed A Son, plain oak..
ptHHI steicer, plain walnut.. . .
pKltO Reed A Son. plain mail.
JMM Stear.r, cir. walnut
$1000 Steser, walnut
7. Srhroedrr. walnut 3495
5 Arlrmli, mahogany ....4.
poo ThompMin, mahogany ... 505
ft.to Thompson, mahogany. .
Hrfd & Son, manogany .mt 7
U.to ThompMon, plain walnut. JSH75
ft.tO Thompion, dull mah. . . . $675
MO.-rO Stnicrr. dull walnut f73
91150 Heed A Hon, plain mah.7f.
i:m Steicer. plain mah
U.'tOO JitfK-r, plain fit ah
$15 or 9..5 ( nub. H, $0 or More
New Reduced Columbia Phono
9rt2pO Model, oak or mah ft 30
V0.no Model, oak or mah x 45
975.00 Model, oak or man...
512.1 Model, wal.. mah.. oak.
. . 85
a I no
Model, wai., man., oaK,
Model, wal.. mah.. oak,
Model, wal.. mah.. oak.
Model, wal., mah., oak
Model, wal.. mah.. oak
Term. 4(5 Cah, 93 or More M
Tou can afford to pay $5 to $15 cash, $3, $6, $ or $10 monthly. Tou can,
bonds, old piano, organ, phonograph or city lot taken as first payment,
nonthly and secure a musical education.
SAVE $119 TO $400 BY BEING YOUR OWN SALESMAN The Schwan Piano Co. make
It easy for you to buy and own a new improved quality piano by Us organized method of distribution. It ron
aiders aa unnecessary, for Instance, great numbers of city or traveling salesmen, and you benefit by thes fully
20 to 25 savings. We are not interested in your name and address If our 2o (lower than market) prtcs om
new. and still lower pricee on special factory rebuilt and used pianos do not sail you.
ORDER YOUR PIANO BY MAIL Read, study and compare our quality, prices and easy
terms, as advertised, and you will understand why we have thousands of mall-order buyers. Wa prepay freight
and make delivery to your home within 200 miles, besides the piano will be shipped subject to your approvaj
and subject to exchange within one year, we allowing full amount paid. Thin virtually gives you a one-year
trial of the piano you may order. Every piano or player piano purchased carriee with 1t tne bchwtn Piano Coa
guarantee of satisfaction, also th-s usual guarantee from the manufacturer.
nnd Stark htm.
result the highway at this point
will be blocked all day tomorrow.
according to word sent down to
night by the contractors. The slide
resulted from a blast.
New School Dedicated.
TIGARD. Or., Sept. 30. (Special.)
-A crawd gathered at the new
school house last niarht to inspect
the building and attend the Pro
gramme which was given 1n the au
ditorium. This schoolhouse is one
of the most up to date in the state.
having six class rooms and an audi
torium and gymnasium with shower
baths, and every other modern fea
ture. The construction is of hollow
While We Work
DENTISTRY WITHOUT PAIN
Rr Proven Reliable Method
X-Kay and Electrical Ulasnoala
vol sHori.n have as teeth.
is the system upon which the
operation of important features
of the universe depends. Regu
larity in care of the teeth is
just as important in its way,
and the first consideration is
that you have regular advice
from a good dentist. Home care
isn't enough. ' No matter how
sound you think your teeth, the
fact is you don't know other
wise until they ache and then
the damage may be done. Fore
stall it see
Dr. A. W. Keene
Dr. E. J. Kiesendahl
12 Years Practice in Portland
Above Majestle Theater
Est. a51 "4 Washing-ton street
The Final Convincing Proof
Is the Piano Itself
The Jr," the
Piano la the
$1150 QnaL $862.!?,
47C .fl...-J COQC SI Vmmh
04lt) Ulltll. 5Z7t) IO Monthly
495 tsAJii-S I I
4r tl - - " ""ima-,, ti
aaaywl ajli'P' ?aaasjaaaiaajafPlg?y
tile, covered with stucco and painted
over with white cement. C. N. Free
man of Silverton is the architect
and C. II. Rice of Portland is the
contractor in chnre-e.
Homes Have Saved
Hundreds of Dollars
Buying Pianos and Player Pi
anos at the World's Largest
Factory Clearance Sale.
Thousands of homes In this city
and throughout Oregon and Wash
ington owe their enjoyment of music
to the opportunity which the annual
factory clearance sale here In Port
land at the Schwan Piano company
has provided In the past and now
again to purchase a Rood, reliable
instrument way below prevailing lo
cal market prices and on easier four
years terms of payment Instead of
the usual two or three years time.
Perhaps you have hoped that
"some day" you would see a piano
or player pfano in your home per
haps you have children and they are
without the cultural advantages of
hearing and studying good musk:.
Then profit by the money savin
advantages offered while this sale
is in progress.
Yj can buy a good $475 piano
for $295, $10 cash, $6 monthly. You
can buy a good $fi75 player piano
for $495. $15 cash. $10 monthly,
Used pianos from $75, $&S. $145, $195
to $26-S $10 cash, $5 or $6 monthly.
Bi.r buyintr works both ways, for
you and fur us.
The children must not be allowed
to lose out on a musical education.
The four-year-old accomplishes the
most. For the wix-year-old It's high
time. The eitrht years to twelve
years will still do, but they muni
not be allowed to grow older.
Muscles then developed too strong.
They can accomplish no more than
can their parents if they now begin
to practice the piano and study
Tou can affordlo pay $5, $6 or $8
monthly. You can, therefore, afford
to buy that piano now at the
Schwan Piano company during the
wor'd's largest factory clearance
sale now in progress at 101-103
Tenth street at Washington and
Stark; atreeu. Adv.
fact. One of the great things
in favor of it is that its su
premacy as regards excellence
of instruments and values is
Rebuilt and Used Pianos
S2."0 Beri A u.. uprlfCht
i'7S 1 nlua Piano t o., iquara.
"27.1 YloKart. uprlirni iiim,
f.l.M, K.mrraon. tiprlxht If I 1 5
t& Mallet A llavla !;.
M7J Hallrt l)nl. 9195
I75 Merllna. mahnitany 1 95
-7!l Mnrxaall Mradrl 195
arr.i ,, upriirnt
475 lltillet Jt llnvla
:T. it ller 4. em, oak
1475 Howard. mahogHny..
MT5 Mncrr, mahogany
lU.IO MnHh fc Hnrne-
9475 h'Miry, ma hrKany , . . . .
' " T-n-r waa. ......
94.2;i strlnltnuw.r Am her.
."75 I hompmn, oak
.V5 Henry lHlmore. oak..
t.M!5 l-;meron, walnut
PT.tO Krnnlrh Hack
V-M.5 KmerMon. mahniciiny..
f.Mf5 Sehroeder, mahoftany.
f.Wi 4'oneord, mahogany...
ps4M Mfever, m lust on ...... .
70 Thompson, oak
SIMMI tfelntrar A Nona
too Mener, oak .415
USED PLAYER PIANOS
fft.no VTelier, mahogany
am to Thompson oak
-to i hompnon. mahogany .. ,
4M Sfhroeder. million
ftfirwt Thompaon, golden oak.,
50 Thompaon. mahogany...
9275 I'lanola 1'layer, walnut. . J
TKHHSl 4 earn' Time
plOor 13lan,a5, or Mora Month
New and Used Phonographs
Ineladlna: 8 ar 10 Heeorda
flt.f2.50 t.rafoaola, golden oak., m
MMM Konora. golden oak....
ytMMM. C olumbia. mahoRany..
k.Vmi frari!vara, mahogany.
Kft.YOO ten;er, aolden oak...,
9IZ5 rafonoia. mahogany..
f.rafonola. golden oak.
Krafmon, golrtfn onk...)jl
H trail I va ra. tnahn&FH n v . . ik
J a 1 05
(rafoaoln, mnhokany.. .) 1 M
'aw niniivaaii;., n in,
ln. mahogany. . . m lOO
ila. mahogany.. . J f 1 5
nlM. walnut at 1 1
nhla. walnut 2-
ra, mahogany Vl.'tO
Mwtek, mahogany .. la 1
stea:er. mahoeany $lf5.
V letrola. mahogany.
. -. m i f 5
:t, "dlon, quite new 435
Jnora C-rand. mnh ;ift5
Terma, S5 t aah. .! or Mora Monthly
therefore, afford to buy now. Tour
Tour boy cr girl working can cava $
Real Estate Agent
Turns Into Booster
Had Spent Thousands Before
Finding Relief From Stom
ach Trouble. Medicla Made
Life Worth Living.
"After spending; thousands of dol
lars and suffering; for rears wlUi
Indigestion and stomach trouble,"
says P. W. Harris, a rejul aatat
agent of Walla Walla, Wash., "I am
pleaaed to state that I am prac
tically well today from nalng
"It certainly Is -wonderful, and re
sults were noticeable almost from
the beginning. I sure shall always
be a booster for your produrt, as It
has made life worth living for me"
Many sufferers from these and
kindred complaints have found this
preparation from Nature'a labora
tory ran give them prompt relief.
Kor sale by leading drug stores
or by mail from the Medicla' Prntl
ucts Co.. Inc., Walla Walla. Wash.
Price One iJollar the box. Adv.
A newly copyrifrhtod book entitled
" Eat and Get Well " baa Just beeo
published which rx plains a wonderful
method, discovered to Kvrope by Dr.
Stein-CallenfaU. whereby diabnUe nf
ferera have been made well and strong.
The moat aulas in ir part of this treat
ment ia that no dieting; la necessary.
Diabetica can eat all the food they need
and still bmte ft .si frnnt wwgmx. A thnrlffd
number of thrseboritswill hemsikxt FKKK bs
diabetic sufferer. If a request i made at oaca
U ABT7 twtnj!N-t