Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Dec. 10, 1922)
held in Sacramento, December 12 to!""
14, were named today by Governor
Hart. The conference will be held
In connection with the fifty-fifth
annual convention of California
fruit growers, and is expected to re
sult in the organization of a perma
nent Pacific coast association, which
will have for its primary object
adequate transportation . facilities
for future fruit crops.
Frank R. Spinning, supervisor of
transportation in the department of
public works, and H. O. Berger, as
sistant traffic expert of the depart
ment, will represent the state. Other
delegates will be O. B. Shay, J. M.
Wade and W. E. Miller from the
Wenatchee district; W. J. Urquhart
from the Yakima district; Robert
Cumming from the Spokane district.
S WIDELY PRAISED
National Journals Declare
. Success Colossal.
After 20 years of continuous jewelry business in Portland
WE'RE THROUGH. Here is YOUR OPPORTUNITY. CASH
IN ON IT. There never was a better time than NOW!
Everything; in this complete jewelry store is DRASTICALLY
UNDERPRICED for immediate disposal Look at our show win
dows. Come to the store. Buy Christmas gifts now and SAVE!
SHOW TURNS TO QUALITY
GIRL IS YOUNGEST UNDER
GRADUATE IX UNIVERSITY
Pacific International's Advan
tage in Center of Great Pacific
Slope Is Pointed Out.
Couldn't List Everything in This Whole Paper Some of the Values:
THE SUNDAY OEEGOXIAy, PORTLAND, DECEMBER ,10,. 1923
Eastern recognition of the Pacific
International Livestock exposition
for the major national rating it has
achieved is contained in. two impor
tant breeders' magazines of national
"In the co-ordination of helpful
factors, the application of business
diplomacy and the dynamic energy
which enters into its direction, the
Pacific International stands as one
of the great organizations of Its
kind.'' This is from the Breeders'
Gazette, published in Chicago, the
seat of the others in the trio of su
preme livestock shows and one of
the most important magazines cater
ing to the interests of livestock men.
An appeal for support for the big
show here, shared alike by Portland
and the northwest, appears on the
editorial page of the Holsteln-Frle-sian
World, a weekly magazine pub
s llshed in Syracuse, N. Y. In the
leading article appears a detailed
summary of the exposition,
Show Turns to Quality.
The World says: "Having already
gained the reputation of being the
largest livestock show in America,
this exposition has now set itself to
the task of becoming greatest in
quality as well. In the beef cattle
exhibit it surpasses the Interna
tional at Chicago in size; in the
showing of dairy breeds it is larger
than the National Dairy show. On
the whole it compares very favor
ably with both these expositions in
quality, although lacking some of
the class of the older shows. But
give it time. It's young yet, but a
very live youngster.
"The whole northwest is back of
it, back of the men who are putting
it over, and we predict and in the
near future, too that at least the
dairy breeds of the country will
recognize the Pacific International
as a. show demanding and getting
national lecognition in the form of
representation from the entire coun
try." Success Is Remarkable.
The Breeders' Gazette, which car
ries four full pages and gives com
plete awards, has five paragraphs
which should bring joy to the heart
of the men behind the Portland
chow. They follow:
"Beyond all doubt the Pacific In
ternational Livestock exposition in
Portland, Or., has assumed a rank
alongside of kindred events of major
importance, national and interna
tional. The 12th annual session was
an outstanding success and retained
a balance between departments
which big shows rarely possess. De
. spite inclement weather, the attend
ance seemingly came unhindered and
surpassed last year's record.
The show's position is secure, due
to the immense actual and poten
tial agricultural wealth of the sec
tion which it serves. It represents,
in fact, a community enterprise on a
colossal scale, with some 4500 share
holders contributing to its upbuild
ing. Sections far removed from
Portland are quite as interested in
the show as the neighboring terri
tory. In the co-ordination of help
ful factors the application of bus'
ness diplomacy and the dynamic en
ergy which enters into its direction,
the Pacific International stands as
one of the great organizations of its
Pacific Has Adviantages.
"Every division, beef cattle and
swine excepted, showed an increase
in entries. The territory which is
devoted more especially to beef pro
duction and the exploitation of the
beef breeds is located well beyond
Portland; whereas dairying has
adapted itself to the more fertile
valleys nearer the points of great
consumption, and sheep are so in
timately linked up with the agricul
ture of that section as a whole that
the sheep division was of surprising
magnitude and strength.
"Unusual interest centered in the
light and heavy harness and saddle
horse show. But above all other
impressions of the show in all Its
phases is that of its contribution
Improved stock production. Eleva
tion, water, minerals and succulent
feeds are accountable tor tne ex
traordinary production which all of
the dairy breeds have developed on
the Pacific slope. Such advantages
are making it a breeding ground,
where progress can continue with
out the imperative need of continual
drafts upon seed stock from other
"The herds and flocks in that ter
ritory are assuming a position from
which they can distribute to other
sections, less favored by natural
conditions, influences for good in al
most all branches of purebred live
stock. These facts, coupled with
the fact that most of the livestock
exhibited at this show are in the
hands of the farmer type of breeder,
whose only vocation is farming,
promise much for the future growth
of the industry in the Pacific northwest."
it ' fri
V 't ' ' fi
INSANE ARE SENT AWAY
Washington State Plans to Save
S750,0()0 in Expense. '
OLYMPIA, Wash, Dec. 9 (Spe
cial.) Two years' work of return
ing insane patients to the states or
countries from which they come ulti
mateiv will save Washington more
than $750,000, Frank C. Horse, who
is in charge- of the task under di
rection of the department of busi
ness control, estimates.
In his biennial report Mr. Morse
shows that 52 insane patients from
foreign countries have been re
turned to their homes through the
co-operation of the U. S. immigra
tion bureau. No cost to the state
was Involved in this work. In addi
tion tne state arranged for the re
turn of 36 other foreigners and took
back 176 patients to other states.
All have been sent from Washing
ton in the care of competent at
tendants. The total expense to the
state has been $-7,080.97 or an aver
age of $102.97 per patient.
HART NAMES DELEGATES
Washington Men to Attend Grow
ers', Shippers' Conference.
OLYMPIA, Wash., Dec 9. (Spe
elal.) Delegates tl"m the state of
Washington to tire conference of
fruit growers and shippers of the
Pacific coast states, which will be
Marie Garnette Swearingen.
Marie Garnette Swearingen, 16
years of age, enjoys the distinc
tion of being the youngest student
enrolled in the University of Ore
gon. She is majoring in dramatics
at the university and is director
of the Freshman Glee club. Her
family attributes Marie's early
matriculation to a "headstart" at
the beginning of her education,
she having entered primary school
at the age of 5.
A graduate of 'the Alsea high
school, she finished her course
there in three and a half years
and enjoyed the honor of class
valedictorian. Another advantage
for Marie was her mother, who
was formerly a -school teacher and
a graduate of the University " cf
California as Miss Louise Bouvier.
and John Langdon from the Walla
All of the delegatis named will
attend, Governor Hart said.
BOY GETS SCHOLARSHIP
REED STUDENT TO RECEIVE
$200 NEWSBOY PRIZE.
Joseph Dorfman Chosen by Com
mittee as Host Deserving
of Aid in School.'
Joseph Dorfman, a student at Reed
college, Is the second Portland news
boy to receive a scholarship award
from the "Hustler education fund,"
a sum gleaned from the publication
of the "Hustler," semi-annual maga
zine of the newsboys. Dorfman,
who is a graduate of Lincoln high
school, was selected from several
candidates to receive the $200 en
dowment, by a committee consisting
of the etreet circulating managers of
Portland papers and Dr. Earl Smith,
chairman, which met in Dr. Smith's
office in The Oregonian building.
For five years young Dorfman
has been selling papers every after
noon and night at Broadway and
Glisan street, and paid his way
through Lincoln high school largely
on his earnings. During the past
year and a half he has done addi
tional work in the circulating de
partments of Portland dailies, and is
attending night school classes In ad
dition to his regular college work.
His enterprising spirit, and his con
scientiousness, together with the
difficulties which he has encoun
tered in attending school, led the
committee, to award him the schol
arship. At Reed college Dorfman is a
student of economics and political
science. Accounting may be his
choice of professions, he says.
Throughout his year and a half at
Reed college he has maintained a
good scholarship a record, and his
grades show consistent improve
ment. In economics, his major sub
ject, his record is exceptionally high.
The $200 endowment award will ap
ply upon Dorfman's tuition at Reed
The "Hustler," which is the offi
cial organ of Portland newsboys, is
edited by Sam Wilderman, ex
newsboy, an ex-Reed student and a
member of The Oregonian sports
staff. For its two editions each
year many Portland business and
professional men contribute their
own services and financial support.
Business firms are generous in sup
plying advertising, the returns of
which accrue to the education fund.
An annual Christmas edition of the
"Hustler" will appear December 23.
Sam Pearlman, who received the
first Hustler award last year, is a
student of pre-medica at Pacific
university, where he is making an
enviable scholarship record.
PLANT CLOSED BY STATE
Shingle Mill Fails to Install Safe
ty Devices and Is Shut Down.
OLYMPIA, Wash.; Dec 9 (Spe
cial.) Failure to install safety de
vices to guard three upright shingle
machines caused the closing today
of the State Capitol Shingle com
pany in Olympia by order of H. L.
Hughes, state supervisor of safety.
Installation of the safety devices
was ordered last June, since which
time the company has reported sev
eral times that they were unable to
obtain the guards.
Other mills have been able to get
them, however, and when inspection
today showed the machines still un
guarded Mr. Hughes ordered the
plant closed until the guards were
Girls Lead in School Honors.
HOQUIAM, Wash., Dec. 9. (Spe
cial.) Girls in the Hoquiam high
school proved themselves to be far
ahead of the boys in ability to win
places on the honor roll for the six
weeks ended November .9, just is
sued. Out of 63 students who mads
the roll 35 were girls and 18 boys.
Auto License Receipts Increase.
OLYMPIA, Wash., Dec. 9. (Spe
cial.) An increase of approximately
$400,000 appeared in the receipts for
automobile licenses during the year
ending December 1. The total was
more than $3,300,00, of which King
Sheffield silver Lingerie Clasps 23c pair.
Limit 1 to a customer. Come early for
Silver-plated Cups, regularly priced $1.75.
Regularly $7.50 to $10.00 Knife, Fork and
Always an appropriate gift for a
woman. . A wide variety of shapes,
in the best makes watches that
are thoroughly reliable priced to
fit the average pocketbook.
$25.00 Wrist Watches, 15 (3- O QO
jefwels, 14-k. solid white gold D-L0
$30.00 octagon and cushion shape Wrist
Watches, 15 jewels, 14- I- r Qr
karat solid white gold iDlOt&O
$45.00-$50.00 rectangular Wrist Watches,
15 and 17 jewels, 14 and 18 (gQC QK
karat white gold pOt)iJ
Diamonds The Gift Supreme!
We can show you real BARGAINS in sparkling diamondsfull of life
and luster mounted in the very newest designs platinum and white
gold prices will surprise you with their moderateness.
$225.00 Women's Diamond
Ring, newest 18-karat Belais
white gold basket mounting,
set with four1Q EA'
blue sapphires D l'lOiOU
1140.00 Women's Diamond
Dinner Ring, fancy white
gold filigree mounting, 7,
fsres. . .... .. $97.50
J175.00 Women's Diamond
Ring, an excellent 41 1Q
value at only. .... w X 1 0
$50.00 to S65.00 Women's Dia
mond Rings, 18-karat Belais
white gold fili- tfJOQ "7C
gree mounting. DOO I O
$110.00 Women's Diamond
Ring, set with two triangle
blue sapphire cluster, fancy
18-karat white fl7,T CA
gold mountings S JI
$350.00 Man's Ring, blue white
diamond, weighs 65-100
karats, carved gypsy
$75.00 Diamond and Blue Sap-
$125.00 to $137.50 Women's
Diamond Rings, various
shapes and ffon
mountings .... OOJ.OU
Some fortunate Portlander can buy a $300.00 Platinum Wrist .I- Q CA
Watch mounted with 20 genuine diamonds for 1 V JLOt.OU
26-Piece Set in Chest.
26-Piece Set Hampden, Lincoln, Ideal
and LaFrance patterns.
Pyrex Casseroles and Pie Plates
with plain and pierced silver-plated
$5.00 Sheffield Plate Bread Trays,
$5.75 Bread Trays (with handles),
$7.50-Hammered Bread Trays $4.05
$20.00 ELGIN Thin Model Watch, 12
size, gold-filled case; spe- QIO QQ
cial at ; PlAitUO
ELGIN Watch, gold dial, 20- CI C QFC
year engraved case DJ.UJ
$35.00 17-jewel Watch, adjusted, 25-year
case, thin models. Priced (j?0,J QK
special at wnIO
ILLINOIS 17-jewel adjusted Watch, new
cushion shape, 25-year green Q Kf
and white gold case tDOOotJv
$60.00 HOWARD 17-jewel adjusted thin
model Watch, 25-year green (JMQ QK
gold case with dial to match DTcOt)
HAMILTON 17-jewel adjusted Watch,
25-year gold-filled case with (JQC QC
dial to match OD,UO
Beautiful eight-day mantel
clocks in mahogany and mahog
any finish with silvered and por
celain beveled dials. New de
signs. Best American move
A Special Lot
$22.50 values . .'. . ...
$32.50 values .
$40.00 values ,
$1.50 Alarm Clocks.
Take your choice of any
of our Cut Glass Lib
by's, Hunt's and other
famous makes, and pay
exactly one half what
ever the article sells for
regularly. Bowls nap
pies, water sets, vases,
Nothing makes a more ap
preciated gift than a hand
some Umbrella Here is
your chance to get them
at decided savings.
$5 Gloria Um- &Q AO
$8.50 Silk Um- &A QQ
$17.50 Silk Um- PQ QQ
$20 Silk Um- fl- O QQ
brellas ..... DJ-.I0
Women's Rings, men's
rings, Rings for the
boys 'and girls ; Frater
nity Rings all solid
gold and set with syn
thetic or genuine stones.
$ 5.00 values.... $2.50
$10.00 values.. ..$5.00
$25.00 values.. $12.50
$35.00 Five-Piece Tea Set
$32.50 Coffee Set with tray. QOI PA
Special at (Dl.uU
$35.00 Well and Tree Plat- I- Q QQ
ter, at . . . . t VjLiJmVO
$9.50 Hammered Sugar and OF
1.50 Sandwich Plates, fl9 (Vr
hammered, pierced design.. DOUO
Regularly $10.00. Women's , black
leather Vanity Boxes fitted with
mirror, coin purse and powder com
partments. Double handle.
$2.50-$3.00 Sterling Cuff Links,
- $4.50-$5.00 Gold Front Cuff Links,
$10.00-$12.50 Solid Gold Cuff Links,
Open Evenings Until Christmas
343 Washington St.
The famous La Tausca, Baroda,
Louvaine and other well-known
makes of pearl necklaces are re
duced as follows:
$ 5.00 values 2.98
$10.00 values S 4.95
$20.00 values ....... .$10.85
$35.00 values 18.15
f :!(!. UiipM,PW.'!M.. -!'' '-'
ivuM. -.'-nW"'"'''-'' ' -oWTiW
ma rri-aftiirf" 1. 1
t !- miir. than J870.000. Or
about $100,000 more than during the
preceeaing- year. &poiuc
and Yakima counties made the next
i . - , .fua ooa Talilma with 63.-
000 population paid J59.000 more in
license tees tnaii oauuuuuBii .....w.
has 4000 more people. Chelan with
20,900 in the last census paid ap
proximately as much as Grays Har
bor with 33,700 population; $102,000
as against Lewis county's $88,684
for 36,000 people.
CARFARE CUT PROPOSED
Xlckel Rides and Transfers Ad
vocated in Seattle.
SEATTLE, Wash., Dec. 9. The
Seattle city council, sitting as a
committee of the whole, Friday
recommended (or passage an ordi
nance proposing a B-cent cash fare
on the municipal street railway
lines, effective March 1, 1923. The
present cash fare is 10 cents, with
tickets in the form of metal tokens
sold at three for 25 cents.
Under the ordinance approved by
the utilities committee, universal
transfer privileges would be ac
corded with the 5-cent fare. The
ordinance is scheduled for passage
Democrat "is Bonus Attorney.
- HOOD RIVER, Or.. Dec 9.-Spe-cial.)
J. H. Hazlett. long a leading
democrat here, was appointed bonus
attorney for this county. Mr. Haz
lett succeeds George R. WilUurk,
who filed his resignation last month.
The latter is now commander of the
American Legion, department - of
REED TO HOHDB HOLME
ANNIVERSARY TO DEATH TO
BE MARKED WITH PIAY.
"A Doctor in Spite of Himself
to Be Given Friday Night and
in Full Costume.
The 300th anniversary of the
death of Moliere, famous French
playwright, will be observed at Reed
college Friday night with the pres
entation of "A Doctor in Spite of
Himself," a three-act farce, repre
sentative of the genius of the
French master. The play will be
given in the Reed chapel at 8:15
o'clock. The farce will be fully
costumed and staged in a 17th, cen
Under tne director of Otis D. Rich,
ardson, Reed dramatic coach, a large
cat is rehearsing for the play. Har
old King carries the stellar role of
Sgnarelle, the doctor, and Miss Anna
Lee Smith plays the part of his wife,
Martime. Squire Robert is portrayed
by "Wayne Woodmansee. Other mem
bers of the cast are Miss Elizabeth
Ross as Jacqueline, Miss Jane Bo
dine as Lucinde, Robert Pilpel as
Leandre, Winfield Woodings as Ge
ronte, James Stone and Boris Kricli
esky as Valere and Lucas and Curtis
Griffin and Horace Boyden as the
ptasans, Thibaut and Perrin.
Miss Rachel Croquist is managing
the play and Miss Alice Lathrop is
the producer. The task of providing
1 17th century costumes for the actors
has been accomplished by Miss Dor
A one-act playlet, cast entirely
with girls, will be staged before a
banquet of the Portland branch of
the American Association of Uni
versity Women in the Multnomah
hotel January 6, it was announced
by Miss Margaret Westgate, presi
dent of the Reed Drama club yester
day. Plans for maintaining a perma
nent clubroom on the campus have
been completed by the drama club
and the purchase of furnishings has
Hoquiam Pythians Elect Officers.
HOQUIAM, Wash., Dec 9 (Spe
cial.) Hoquiam Knights of Pythias
have elected officers for the coming
year as follows: Alex McGregor,
chancellor commander; Richard
Large, vice-commander; Claude Gar
rison, prelate; Charles McBride
master of works; Lester Stevens,
master at arms; Pete Phillips, keep
er of records and seals; John Bru
nett, master of the exchequer; Clyde
Brown, master of finance; O. W.
50 Hens Lay Over 800 Eggs a Mcntii
Henry J. Steinfurth, 2401 Parade
street, Erie, Pa., had used Pratt's
Poultry ' Regulator for nearly 12
years, but was induced to try one of
the highly advertised tonic tablets.
Here's the result in his own words:
"I used two packages, giving it a
thorough trial, with very unsatis
factory results. ' I started using
'Pratt's' again and in a short time
my hens were laying 0 to 22 eggs
every day. I will never again be
Induced, by catchy advertisements,
to use any other tonic than 'Pratt's
because Pratt's Poultry Regulator
has never failed me." Adv.
Lewis, inner guard; Robert Storey,
outer guard, and W. I. Haley,
Red-Headed Girls Organize.
WASHINGTON STATE COLLEGE,
Pullman, Dec. 9. (Special.) Red
headed girls here have organized a
club with the name "The Torch,"
Be Cured to Stay Cured
I GUARANTEE to per
manently cure your Piles -without
stitching, anaesthetic, con
finement or unpleasant
after-effects. My patients
are reputable men and women
in every walk of life to whom
you may refer about this painless,
If you are a sufferer from Piles,
Fistula, Fissure or other rectal
disease, call or write today for
my FREE booklet.
Cost of treatment returned if I
. fail to core your Pile.
Dll. CHAS. J. DEAN
I C NO AND MORRISON PORTLAND, OREGON
HENTIONI T8I5 PAPER WHCM WRITIN6
and have regular meetings every
week with entertainments furnished
by members. "The Torch" club has
a definite purpose in its organiza
tion but as yet have kept it secret.
Miriam 'Gerlack, dean of women, is
a member and will give an address
at their next meeting, December 14.
"If it hurts don't
Reduced Prices on All Plate
All Work Guaranteed
No Charges for Extraction
When Other Work Ordered
id Floor Allakjr Phone Main 6376
Building Open Evenings
Is'. W. Cor. 3d and Hundays by
and Uorrison. Appointment.
Next to Rex Theater on Morrison St.
Ktxt to Skldmore lru Store on 3i.
"More and Better Fruit -A
Narare'B VV ay of Production
The fruit Is much larger and the
fruit buds mature. Extremely large
cherries and they do not fall. Bear
In mind that fully 50 per cent of our
cherry crop falls before maturity.
This may all be saved, except for
weather' conditions, the first year by
the application of "Morehouse's Or
chard Invigorant," applied by expert
horticulturists. All fruit made to
brins forth an abundance, as the
"Invigorant" feeds the fruit-bearing
buds. The serious bleeding as well
as Bacterial Gummosls, in the cherry,
soon overcome through the perfect
circulation of the sa.p. Roses and all
the flower kingdom made to respond
with brighter tints, all cereala, vege
tables, forced into heavy production.
Practical pruning, spraying, budding
and grafting done in proper ' season.
All sprays have the "Invigorant"
added free. "The wilderness and the
dry land shall be glad, and the desert
ihall rejoice and blossom as the robe."
Write or call for further information.
The Morehouse Orcharding Co.,
Woodstock, Portland, Oregon.
Phone Aato. (W7-9S,