The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, December 22, 1917, Page 7, Image 7

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

coainra etxkts
" Orefoe Irrigation ' Concnaa, PsrUssd. ; Xsa
IT 2 to S.
A Btodente dtsfhrbenee baa mored talaixl
from tin .North Padfte ocean te the northers
Rock lea, toe precipitation has occurred seer the
North went and British Colombia, tha rainfall
in Wester Wsshina-ton randnc from .94 to
1. IS inches. This sooveateat we stteaded by
winda of gaia force a,lm tb WaxhinrStra eoaat;
maximum rslocitirs of tooth "at North Head
and 64 aaat at Tatcxwh bland cceerted dnrint
tha nlcht High pressors-obtains oret tha
southern and eaetera states where g me rally fair
weather baa prevailed except la northern Texaa
and the western portion of Xew York and Fene
sylrenia where light precipitation occurred. The
weather la cooler in the interior southwest. New
Mexico and Texas end northeastward to Canada
excepting in Oklahoma and tha tipper Mississippi
Taller; in general it ia warmer in tha remaining
portion of the country. , Temperatures are
cmuiderablir above normal ia the Northwestern
atatea. . - . i
The conditions are farorable for fair weather
. in tola Ticinity tonight and Sunday with lower
temperature tonight. , -
Portland and Tieinity: Tonight 1 fair and
eocler: Sunder fair: moderate westerly winds.
Oregon: ' Tonight and Sttnday fair; colder
north portion; iresh westerly winds,
- Washington: Tonight and Sanday fair, ex
cept probably rain near the coast, colder east
portion, ireah westerly winds.
T. FKA3CIS DRAKE, Meteorologist.
. Tsmpt'r
si h
Boiie, Idaho
Boston, Mass.
Chicago. IU.
. Dee Moines, Iowa . . . ,
Galveston. Texas . . . .
Helena, Mont,
Jacksonville, IT, . . .
Kansas City, Mo.t . . .
'Lee Angeles. CaL. . . .
Uarahfield, Or.
Minneapolis, Minn. . .
. New Orleans, La. . . ,
New Tort City
Nome, Alaska
. Phoenix, Aria. . . . . ,
Portland, Or.
8L Louis,' Mo. ......
Salt Lake, Utah
San Francisco, Cal. . .
Seattle, Wash. . . . . .
Tataajn, uiand
VaneouTer, B. C . . . .
Walla Walla, Wash..
Washington. D. C. . .
'Afternoon report of preceding day.
TTio Is 7M
. 44 '40 0
. 44 88 0
. 86 so n
. 84 0
. 64 86- .04
. 88 38 .06
, 60 44 0
. 8 80 0
. 86 82 0
. 54 52 .24
. 26 18 0
. 66- 60 0
. 44 84 0
. -16 -18 0
. T8 40 0
. i8 52 .46
. 42 84 0
. S3 88 0
.66 44 0
. 43 86 .84
. 43 86 .66
. 88 84 .82
, 42 88 .10
60 88 0
Answer i -Left I to J. Adams
Pier Hit With New ld
WW Try to Go Soon After First
of Year as Chamber Rep
resentative. . - "
The appointment of State Treasurer
Thomas B. 'Kay. as the representati
of the Chamber of Commerce In "an te-
eatiajation of the Starling: . flax man
ufacturing: sroceu ) it .v North Tonav-
wtndi. New York. is s-ratifyina; to ail
who are interested in the, future of
the Oregon tlkx industry." aald Dr. K.
A. Pierce, chairman of the chamber's
Oax committee, yesterday. '----
Mr. Kay has assured tne cnamoer
of Commerce that he wilt endeavor to
make the investigation soon after the
first of the year. When he wu first
asked to . report on the commercial
feasibility of the Starling process and
the capacity of the machines which
Mr. Starling- has invented," it was ex
pected that a mill it SeUwoofl. lor
roerly buUt for mohair manufacture,
might be secured for flax manufacture.
W. D. B. Dodson, secretary of the
Chamber of. Commerce, says the cham
ber wishes the investigation . to be
made whether the Sell wood mill should
still be available or not.
The state treasurer has been assured
that an industry important to the fu
ture of Oregon may depend upon his
investigation and that consequently be
will be performing a greater service
for the state by going to New York
than by remaining at his office in
J. Sidney Starling, inventor of the
process under consideration, spent sev
eral months in Portland and is con
vinced that Oregon can produce flax
as fine as that grown in Belgium and
that the climatic conditions fos manu
facturing are equal to Ireland's. By
his process yarns are produced from
flax without the customary retting
Christmas Art Exhibit The Christ
mas exhibition is now open at the Mu
seum of Art. Color prints and paintings
after the great masters who painted the
Christmas subjects form the larger part
of the exhibit, arranged with greens,
candles and draperies. The special fea
tures are the Creche, modeled last year
by the art students, and, in addition, a
"Nativity," an "Adoration" and a "Flight
Into Egypt" made by the children of the
art school after the frescoes by Giotto,
in the Arena chapel, Padua. The Christ
mas talks will be given on the following
days : At 3 o'clock, Sunday. Wednesday,
Sunday, December 30. and New Year's
day. The Museum will be closed on
Monday and on Christmas day. but will
be operrj on all other days, as usual :
w eek days. 9 to 5 o'elock ; Sundays and
New Year's day. 2 to 5 o'clock ; free
the afternoons of Sunday, Tuesday,
Thursday, Friday and Saturday.
Portland Freight Agent Elect At a
meeting of the Portland Freight Agents'
. association in Portland this week, H.
Sheedy, local agent for the North Bank
lines, was elected president for the com
ing year. Other officers elected were:
F. G. Smltth of the Southern Pacific
company, vice president ; J. B. Glover
of the O-W. IX. & N. company, secretary
treasurer, and W. IL Leisure. R. A.
Martin and W. S. Bean, executive com
mittee. The organisation includes rep
resentatives from the rail and water
lines in the Portland territory and has
for its purpose the promoting of greater
Fathers of Soldiers Xrgaalse "The
atners or the Oregon Soldiers and
Sailors" became a permanent organlza-
. tion at a largely attended meeting held
at the library Friday night. As indi
cated by the name, the society will be
made up or the fathers of Oregon boys
enlisted In the United States' service. The
lollowing temporary officers were elect
; ed : Sanf leld Macdonald, president ;
Tom Word, secretary ; T. J.Jdurphy,
Professor E. Williams and Samuel
White, publicity committee to confer
with the State Council of Defense on
coordination work
Empty Bottle If ear. Body The body
, of the man' found dead in a pool of
water near East Madison street between
First and Second' streets, yesterday
morning, was identified last night by
Deputy Coroner Smith as that of Ed--ward
WIttner, about 50 years old, who
had been employed as janitor In an
apartment house, at Grand avenue and
Belmont streets. Death appeared to be
due to aeute alcoholism. An empty bot
tie that had contained bay rum was
found near, the body.
. Health Board Elect At an adjourned
annual meeting of the Oregon state
board of health Friday, officers were
reelected for the coming year. The board
placed the state laboratory at the dis
posal of any organisation requiring bac
teriological service and voted approval
ot the California program as a war
measure. This program consists of a
- more stringent application of regulations
covering communicable diseases and co
operation with all societies working for
tha betterment of the public health.
Brills Are Postpoaedr During the
- . holidays the throe companies of Oregon
State Guards will not meet at the
Armory for drill. The first drill night
will be Monday, --January 7. " Major
' Richard Deich, . commanding the bat-
,. tallon, will hold one or more meetings of
the officers and staff to arrange for the
issuance of uniforms and supplies, and
- for other matters, as he will order, be
fore that date.
Pillow Cases Wasted Pillow cases
' are wanted by the government for the
soldiers. Calls for bids on 10,000 were
- received this morning by the Chamber
of Commerce from the depot quarter
master at Fort Mason, San Francisco.
and the chamber is asked to distribute
' them among Portland manufacturers.
, The pillow cases must be SO Inches long,
20 inches wide, with a hem at top or
'opening, and sewed with best six cord.
Each case must weigh 4y ounces.
Coaslder the MWebfer.n Smokers of
nno - Mavana cigars nave Known our
"Webster" to be the highest grade ob-
.' taifinbta. Awarded th CirnA Prlu
San Francisco in 1816. We sajrry this
famous cigar in a great variety of
sises Boxes of 25 and io. ; Prompt de
, livery anywhere in the city. Slg Sichel
& Co. , Two stores; 847 Washington.
- between Broadway ; and Park, and 92
Third 8trtf-Adr.
Tietor Brandt Beating Easily Victor
Brandt of the Carlton hotel, who was
In lured while In ,. the i elevator nf fho
hoteU.Thursday, 1st resting easily at the
Good Samaritan hospital, and the at
tending physician is now confident that
the badly crushed leg win heal and that
amputation as was first feared, - will
not have to be resorted to.
Two Mors J eta " 3f avy Two Portland
young men s recently joining the navy
are Eugene K. Oppenhelmer .and Fred
More Trains Will
Run to Ft. Stevens
Effective today, the S., P. & S.
railway will add evening train service
between Fort Stevens and Astoria and
will make improvements in the trains
between these points. New train will
leave Fort Stevens at 6:20 p. m-, arrive
Astoria 7:00 p. m., leave Astoria 11:00
p. m., arrive Fort Stevens 11:36 p. m.,
leave Fort Stevens 11 :40 p. m., arrive
Astoria 12:20 midnight.
The new train leaving Astoria at 11 :10
p. m. will receive connection rrom tne
train leaving Portland at 6 :15 p. m. and
arrive Astoria 10:00 p. m- The new
service provides for two trains dally
beratten Portland and Fort Stevens in
each direction, leaving Portland at 1:10
a. m. and 6 :15 p. m. and leaving Fort
Stevens at 7 :35 a. m. and 5 :00 p. m.
Hotel Janitor Dies
At County Hospital
Charles I- Knox, janitor at the Byron
hotel, died at the county hoiJUtal yes
terday. He was taken rrom tne . notei
Thursday, unconscious, following what
is believed to have been an attack or
aooDlexv He is survived by three sons.
one a soldier in France, one an Employe
of a steel company, a third in school at
Falrvlew. The body is being held by
Deputy Coroner Smith until relatives
can be. located.
V -By Rslph Wslsoa '
"Coras In. com In." T. Paer relied.
lowering his feet from the aids of the
fireplace) and elevating his voice to carry
through the front door. "Open tne door;
don't beat It down.- A.".
"Good evening, ail.' said T Dodger.
cheerily, advancing into the sitting room
in answer to the summons. "Mrs. D. Is
out of town, so X thought X would just
drop in for a minute or two." - 1
'Supper's over," said T. Paer, hunting
for a match. - , - . '
"Well, t well," T. . Dodger exclaimed.
"You eat early, these short days, don't
you T '-". i" ': '
No, T. Paer answered, "we eat short
these days. Ma's Hooverising."
Take Bide is Adams' Car
"I rode over with our friend E. J. this
afternoon," T. Dodger said, settling him
self- in Ma Peer's easy chair.
"Our friend? said T. Paer. "Who is
e. jr . . ..-
"Adams." exclaimed T. Dodger. "Our
highway commissioner. He was passing
in his auto and gayjrme a lift.
"I suppose you are using the editorial
'our,'" T. Paer said.. "He never hauled
me around any." .
"Yon are such a oeajsimlst." T. Dodrer
pifrred. . "You are always complaining
because you have to pay such nigh taxes.
Public men don't like to hear that kind
of talk, you know, particularly when one
is kind enough to ask you to ride in his
machine." " ,
"I shouldn't suppose so," T. Paer re
sponded, "particularly when some of
thera charge the taxpayers IS cents a
mile for the pleasure of watching them
whlsa by in it."
"Who did that 7" T. Dodger asked.
"Ask your friend Et J. and maybe he
can tell you." T. Paer said.
' Qualified Exsert la Psvlag
"That's Just it," T. Dodger explained.
"These rough roads Just play havoo with
automobiles. I remember that E. J. told
the voters over and over When he was
campaigning for the road bonds that the
rough roads were responsible for large
auto travel charges, and that the paved
roadavBaeldve enough in auto upkeep
aione to retire tne Donos.
rUb,. huh," T. Paer grunted. "And I
suppose - he's furnishing the horrible
example." - - - .
Tou oughtn't to get peevish," T. Dod
ger admonished. "Mr. Adams is a very
pleasant gentleman."
"That's alright," T. Paer replied, "but
where did he learn to pave highways 7"
"Why." T. Dodger Informed him, "he
need to be prominent in Michigan poll-
tics. He was speaker of the bouse back
tsere once or twice."
"That qualifies him as-em expert," T.
Paer agreed. "Politics. . like Hell, is
paved with good Intentions before elec
tions, and repaired with broken prom
isee, afterwards." ". . -
" Isterests Are la Fleresee - -
"Speaking of promises." T. Dodger
said. "E. J. tells me that the governor
tells htm that he Intends to reappoint
him for another terra when his present
term expires next March."
"He ougbt to get it rinisnea u ne gets
four more years on the highway commis
sion. T. Paer commented.
"Get what finished T" T. Dodger asked.
"The highway from Eugene . to nor
ence," T. Paer responded.-
"Is he particularly interested In that
highway 7" T. Dodger asked. .
"Not particularly in the highway," T.
Paer replied. "His . interests are In
Florence." -
"X thought Mr. Adams was a married
man," said Ma Paer in a scandalised
voice, as she came in from the kitchen.
"Florence, my dear Mrs. Paer. T. Dod
ger explained, "is not a pretty woman.
but a beautiful town down by the sea,
garlanded with wreaths of rhododendron
and kissed by the platonks rays Of the
setting sun. It is '
Yiaitor's Evealag Spelled
"Full of town lots," supplemented T.
Paer, as the speaker hesitated for the
next word.
. "You always spoil the picture," Ma
chlded her life companion. "I could just
see the suit d arming on the waves and
kissing the church steeples, and
"And the "For Sale signs," T. Paer
"I think I had better be going." said
T. Dodger, lifting himself reluctantly
out of Ma s chair. ...
t "Don't hurry away,' 'said T. Paer,
"we're liable to have a pleasant evening
Cooler. Weather Forecast for
Tonight, Which Means No
Further Rise Now.
law firm. He Is a member of the Hunt
club and Multnomah club. He i
grandson of Mrs. X. Loeb. Mr. Oppen
heimer and Mr. Krlbs left Monday night
for San Diego to go Into training.
Civil Service Examination. T h e
United States civil service commission
announces open competitive examina
tions on January 8' for ceramic engi
neer, - scientific assistant in publio
health and glove inspector in the quar
termaster corps. Salaries range from
$1200 to $2700 per year. Further infor
mation can be obtained from M. K.
Wlgton, Postof flee building, Portland.
Colsmbia Elver Blghway Stage Two
round trips, Multnomah Falls to Port
land dally. Leave Multnomah Falls 7:30
a. m. and 1:10 p. m. ; leave St. Charles
hotel, Portland. 10 a. m. and 4 p. m.
Saturday and Sunday- evening, leave
Multnomah Falls 6 .30 p. m. and Port
land 11 p. m. (Adv.)
MeKee - Under Knife, E D. McKee,
clerk of -the federal court in Portland
from 1895 to 1908, who has been con
fined in his room at the Seward hotel
for a few weeks, was taken to St. Vin
cents hospital Tuesday where he under
went an operation. Hospital reports
this morning were that his condition is
Snaday Evealag Osea Fornm. "The
State Council of Defense" will be the
subject Of an address by Bruce Dennis,
this Sunday, 7 :45 p. nu. Unitarian chapel.
Broadway between Tamhlll and Taylor.
Solo, Mrs. Hathaway. , Public welcome.
, Testaments for Soldiers The soldiers
at American Lake will receive 2000 New
Testaments at Christmas through the
efforts of the Knights of Columbus,
headed by Archbishop Christie. The
order was placed Friday.
J British Bed Cross Soelety Sale of
remainder of articles left over at the
British section of bazaar, Saturday
evening, K. P. ball. Eleventh and Alder.
Proceeds go to baxaar fund.. All inter
ested invited to attend. Adv.
Steamer Jessie Bsrktas for Camas,
Washougal and way landings dally, ex
cept Sunday; leaves Washington street
dock at a p. m. , (Adv.)
Steamer Iralda for St. Helens and
Rainier, daily at 2:10 p. n, foot of Al
der street ; Sunday, St. Helens only,,! :3
p. m. ; , (Adv.)
All night dance and turkey supper at
Gresham- Christmas eve, December 24.
Bus returning to Portland. (Adv.)
Hotel Moore, Seaside." Or., open for the
holidays. Rates,, $3 and $3.60 per day,
American plan. Adv.
Bible Sale. 150 new Bibles at 40 per
cent discount. Hy land Book Store. 170
Firth street. . - . (Adv.)
: BeMiag tke Jeweler Diamonds
other things. 145 H Alder. Main 1692. Ad.
Beve (AihesMr-Bsses) The newest
table delight. Serve it Xmas. - x (Adv.)
Beve Anheser.Baeh should be on
your dinner uw Xroaaiv ; , (Adv.)
neve ; (aaeser-BacB) tout , gro
cer will deliver you a case. (Adr.)
-. warning Lukewarm Bevo is not
palatable. Serve cold. . , (Adv.)
Staples the Jeweler, open nights. Adv,
At noon the official gauge on the Mor
rison street bridge read 1S.7, represent
ing a fall of a foot since S o'clock.
Since 8 o'clock Friday morning there
has been a fall in the river here of
half a foot even, the stage this morning
being 18.8 feet. All indications are for
a steady fall, according to T. Francis
Drake, forecaster at the weather bu
reau. One sure sign, he said, is In the
weather forecast, which predicts fair
tonight and Sunday, with colder weather
tonight. Colder weather, if anything.
will check the flow of water out of
the mountains. With this development,
the prediction that these will be no fur
ther rise in the river at this time is
made positive.
Another sign Is the fact that all points
up the valley reported substantial drops
this morning, although at every place
there was rain. At only one place in
the inland empire was a rise reported.
This was Lewlaton, which had .22 of an
Inch of rain and recorded a rise in the
river there -of .8 of a foot. Umatilla,
having .18 of an Inch of rain, reports
a fall in the river of half a foot.
Eugene had .18 of an Inch of rain.
The river there fell one foot. At Al
bany there was .26 of an Inch of rain
and there was a fall in the river or z.9
feet. There was .20 of an inch of rain
at Salem and a drop of 4-8 feet. Oregon
City had a drop of .7 of an inch with
.78 of an inch of rain. At Portland tno
rainfall was .48 of an inch.
All of these readings are for the 24
hours ending at 8 o'clock this morning.
The only evidence of the flood at Port
land now, .worthy of special note, is the
fact that some of the lower docks are
still under water. With the river go
ing down a few Inches more, however,
most of the docks will be fully re
covered. The water never reached some
of the higher docks.
Railroader, Wounded,
Pulls Rock From Rail
Co rr alii a Mas Strikes Osstraetloa ea
Track, Is Hsried From Speeder. Bat
Crawls Back to Track.
Henry Eammer. 48 years old, an em
ploye of the Southern Pacific, saved a
train from possible derailment Thursday
night, and as a -result 9 In the Good
Samaritan hospital with a dislocated
shoulder, severe scalp wounds and
fractured leg. Eammer, whose home is
in Co rv all is, was going home on
speeder when his light car hit a rook
that had fallen on the track. The
speeder was derailed and Eammer was
hurled upon the right-of-way.
Reallxlng-lhat it he left the rock on
the track a train might strike it and
be derailed, with possible death and In
Jury to the passengers, Eammer crawled
back to the . rails, and in spite of his
para dragged the rock clear of the track.
Section hands discovered him later and
sent him to Portland for hospital treatment.
W. H. Hallowell Gets' 13 Months
on,"ls!and"j W. F. Lick
; Guest of County.
Sentence was passed by Judge Bean
in federal court yesterday - upon W.
F. Hallowell of Seattle and W. F. XJck
of Helena, Mont, convicted of using the
mails to defraud In the Canadian con
spiracy case.' in which the Oregon-Cali
fornia, railroad land grant was involved.
Hallowell was sentenced to IS months
in the federal prison on McNeils island
and Lick to three months in the county
Jail at Portland.
An unexpected and dramatic feature
of the sesaloa was . the plea, made by
Hallowell to behalf of Lick. , Hallowell
urged that, the entire blame and. if pos
sible, the entire punishment be placed
entirely on himself. He wanted to tes
tify that Lick, being a man without edu
cation or knowledge of law, had taken
orders from him and obeyed them with
out any thought of wrong doing. '
Judge T. J. Cleeton, representing Lick.
llkeawlse -advanced this plea, with the
addition that as Lick's three sons and
two sons-in-law had ail enlisted Jn their
nation's army, the entire support ot
their families devolved oa thla one man.
United States Attorney Clarence I.
Reames laid special stress on tha fact
that never in the history of these cases
had any effort been made by any of
the defendents in this or former trials
to find out from government officials
If the lands were open to entry.
Judge Bean, in pronouncing sentence,
d in all of these cases he was divided
between a sense of duty and sympathy
for the families of the convicted men.
but felt that the latter fact must not
interfere with his obligation.
to get ships and to get them as ralckly
as poealble. 'Delays could be obviated if
the chairman of the board could deal
officially with a central shipbuilders or-
gsnixanon. . .
Profits Kew Seeeafary
Xt is' no longer, he added, a question
of personal proQta. it is a cueation of
winning the war. and the nauon'a needs
for shipping must be met. On the other
hand, be U confident that the -shipping
board will bo longer permit Itself to be
bound by red tape, but will - give . the
builders the support they need, and will
permit none to loee. . -
," "The'procTam ot the afctpptag board."
said Mr. Plgott. "calls for . 000.000 tons
during the coming year. 1 believe II
possible to produce, one-third to one
half of that tonnage on the Pacific
coast.' ,
Mr. Plgott said that it Is highly de
sirable to divide the shipping dtsUHct
now embracing both Oregon and Pugot
sound and to create a separate district
for the Columbia, .Willamette and Ore
gon coast. This, be said, should be
presided over by a business man, not
a technician, able to deal with prob
lems as they arise. He Is convinced
that the government will help finance
rneritorlua concerns engaged In work for
the government.
A quest ton as to whether the shipping
board ; wants hulls or finished ships
aroee, . and the discussion brought out
the desirability of local faculties for
manufacture of engines, boilers and
other metal equipment of wood ship.
Statistics Are rresested
-Arthur C. Callaa presented a table
showing the operations of various ship
building concerns in this territory, and
after it was checked over by the ship
builders present. It was as follows:
Medf ord Man Amuok;
: Slashes at Stranger
John W. Keeee Gee la Search ef XJaeef
t aad Attacks HentesoUcr CWhe Demise
Bl Keesest. ' .
John W.' Reece. . an employe ef the
Hammond Lumber cornpewy at Medf ord.
went in search ef booee on the East
Side Friday night and got into the home
of Julian Mariano aiJ72H East Third
street. When Mariano protested that be
had no liquor and tried to put the ues
ford man out. Reece drew a knife aad
slashed Mariano a couple of times ever
the heed.
He then fled, aad forced his way tnto
a house at $89 East Third street, where
the police, summoned by Mariano, found
him. Motorcycle Patrolmen Freiburg and
Nelson covered Reece with -their guns
until he dropped his knife, and then took
him to headquarters, where be was
booked tor assault with a dangerous i
weapon aad held la $1000 baJL
German DreamTTear
An End, Says Bishop
The dream ot world conquest Is about
over and "soon the boys la live rab
will take it out and bury It. and It will
never be resurrected.' declared Matthew
Simpson Hughes, resident bishop ef
Oregon for the - Methodist Episcopal
church, in an address at a meeting at
the Auditorium. Friday night. The
heartily Indorsed the movetnent. IT
also read a message from .Brigadier
Oeoeral Irons., commanding at Cairn
Lewis, which expreeeed sympathy with.
the project, . Contributions to the cause
were accepted.
loaat Shipbuilding eoapan . . . .
Co)mba Enginrta, Works.
Coee Bar Bhlpevudinc ceases nr.
roaagaaoa cossaaa
(Om tinned fVosa Par Or)
Charles Colley alleges . damages by
reason of faulty drainage in road con
struction and filling adjoining his prop
erty In Primrose Acres In the south
west part of the city at the intersection
of Balrd lane and Primrose avenue, and
thinks that $2000 would be the right
sum. He has asked the county com
missioners to set a time to hear his
presentation. '
The county board" has been advised
by the Oregon Insurance Rating bureau
that as the cost of building all forms
ot housing structures naa advanced 8$
per cent, the county can increase the
amount - of Insurance carried on its
buildings if desired.
. a
Wells Gilbert has informed the coun
ty commissioners by letter that he Is
likely to file a suit for damages caused
to his ..residence, contents and grounds
at Rlverwood because the county in Its
road construction did not provide for
the nroper relief of Elk creek in its at
tempts to "reach the Willamette river
last Wednesday. He calls attention
to other alleged faulty drainage con
struction inthat vicinity.
School district No. 1 has leased from
Multnomah county.. IS rooms in the
courthouse at a rental of $2100 a year.
, . .
. Sanderson ' Reed intimates tl-at the
roadmaster'a office ia trifling with him
in promising to restore conditions at
his place on the Llnnton roan snown
as Wlldwood Springs, i He wants im
mediate i action and alleges dangerous
conditions on the road because of neg
lect to comply with agreements made.
Twenty Janitors of the courthouse and
county buildings have respectfully pe
titioned for an Increase in pay from $78
a: month to $82.50. A watchman and
an elevator operator Join with them.
General high cost of living is alleged
to be responsible for-, the request. ' .
- Stake Veae Sieaev gara it area
' ' The anaaef roe vaj - tor war as rings 1 er
Ofleatca is leas to tba Cad ted Statea so.
eramest to be rrpeid vHS Interest eta Jaaoan
1, 1B28. Buy them at The Journal bnataeas
office..-. .,
' British experts have estimated the
world's production of copper last year
'Bed' Kupert- Waives
His lamination
Clyde O. Rupert, known familiarly as
"Red." charged with stealing $2400 in
Liberty bonds from the Northwestern
Katlonal bank;. where he was employed
as a guard, appeared with his attorneys
before United States- Commissioner
Drake yesterday and waived prelim
inary hearing.
He was bound over to the federal
grand Jury and placed under $25,000
bonds. On Inability to post ball he is
being held in the county JalL His at
torneys are Joseph V Haney. Assistant
United States Attorney Rankin repre
sents the government.
sarily dependent On the amount of
timber the camps and mills can supply.
O. M. Clark, speaking for the rollU
said an estimate of 141.000,000 feet cf
ship timbers, with additional help to be
expected from valley mills, is reason
able. He predicted that Oregon will
build 25 to 23 1-8 per cent more wooden
ships than Puget Sound. While the mllie
on Puget Sound have greater capacity,
be explained, the Oregon logs yield a
greater percentage of ship timbers.
Orgealsatloa Is 8sggetd .
William Plgott, the Seattle business
man and shipbuilder, who called the
Puget Bound builders together last Sun
day night, then wired to Chairman Hur
ley a Puget Sound pledge of 400.000 tons
of wooden and 400,000 tons of steel ve
sels. admitted that Oregon can build
more edowon ships than Puket Sound.
He said that a local record 8 1-3 per
cent greater than Puget Sound may be
expected, and he promised to buy Mr,
uarit euner a suit or clothes or an
automobile if the record is made.
H. B. Van Duser of the Inman-Poul-
sen mill said It should be possible to
organise the milling industry greatly to
Increase the output of ship timbers. A
large amount of lifoiber for shipbuild
ing should come from the Tillamook
line, In addition to other dUtrlcts men
tioned, he said.
Mr. Plggott told how- he had visited a
number of the local yards and had been
astonished at their clear evidence of ef
ficiency" and capacity. He advised the
organisation of an Oregon wood ship
builders' association to deal direct with
the shipping board. Chairman Hurley,
he declared. Is possessed of but one idea.
The Last 'Minute
Our stores will remain onen all iIit
Sunday. Select vour clarera. ninoa.
dies, smokers' sets, humidors, cigarette
cases and the Innumerable other things
dear to the smoker's heart, from the
mosx complete stocx in the city. Slg
Sichel & Co.. two store. 92 Third atrr
and 347 Washington, between Broadway
anu rars. AdT.1
Tare Side.
...Foot Wood street.. 4
, . .liantoe 3
. . .M.rmhfwkl 4
. . .TUMaaook t
...Nona Portland. .. le
V? ,,-prr otkr 'eoaapoa, root BeKo. street. .
wiZ - - en pa 07. UMOMt cm. . . . noete
blT.K -onh Boad S
aieLorbera aoaspaar Astoria S
uw aoaapoair MUwankie Jioae
Insula ShtoMUine SZ- iTZrL. '
Oeoeso r. Bods-era SbtpSuUdlse eosoa?. 1 '.Astoria. 4
ensams rat rem Bros, eocapaas. ........ . Columbia Ctt 4
'j- ''0uiihsSrcejJpij'! !!!!!!! !Bi21eleeTT II! 4
O. M. Staadtfer eoapan? PorUaod 4
U. M. StacMUIer ooaapaay .............. .Vaaeoarer ., S
wT2Z J Oak at... 4
WUeee Bros. aaorai S
Represented at the meeting in the
Chamber of Commerce were the Amer
ican Shipbuilding company of War
renton. the Columbia Engineering
Works of Llnnton. Feeney A Bremer
of Tillamook. International Shipbuild
ing company of Columbia City. Kter
nan at Kern of Portland. Oceanlo Ship
building company of Mtlwaukle. G. M
Stand If er " Construction company of
Portland and Vancouver, and Supple
Workers Busy st Eugene
Eugene; Or, Dec $1. All indications
point to s Red Cross membership of
more than 1000 in Lane county, though
the teams have not all reported. There
is splendid enthusiasm, business men.
pastors, teachers and others being out
making speaking campaigns. Women
In Red Cross uniforms are stationed at
the Southern Pacific and Oregon' Elec
tric depots, and outgoing and incoming
travelers are canvassed unless they wear
Red Cross buttons.
He. wsr
Caa Balid
4 aw
No aaore
Ne saore I
meeting was held under the auspices of
the American Bible society and was
called to promote the campaign for
placing Btblr with the soldiers.
Oovernor Withy com be presided and
f . n v r
J A a
35c and UP '
(Ooods Delivered)
244 Washington
. Near 2d
Mala SIM
Beat Forget tke Xleales.
Christmas ;
JUonns of Substm
ti&l worth from 13,
920 to ISO eaqh.1
If It be a Guitar, Man- '
dolin. Banjo, Ukelele,
or other Instrument,
you will find what you -want
Music Rolls, Leath
er Music Bap from It
to to each. Matte
Stands and genuine
Leather Cases - for
same. t
. . .
Victrolas In air
styles from 20 to
Victor Records and
Supplies. ,
Packard, M h lin.
Bond and Ltndeman
Pianos, Players -
Welte-Mlfnon. ...
Piano Benches.
Let us help you
make your Christmas
Joyous with . food
Terms to Please Yew '
Mall Orders Given Prompt Attention
G. F. Johnson Piano (Jo.
14 fttsth wear Alder. Peruana,
Valuable Present
For th6 Family
I have two 1117 Dodge Brothers'
touring cars ; run very little. Tou
can hardly tell them from new cars.
Will give big discount if bought for
Christmas presents. See Mr. Hemp
hill. '
Mala 6244. 21st aad Washington Sts.
First Presbyterian Church
Twelfth aad Aider Streets
. BIT. JOKa M. BOT9. 2. 2.
10 SO A. SC.
TtSt P. X.
Maslcal Pea tares t
Orchestra with
Great Organ.
Slrlsg QaarteU
You Don't Have
to Watch Us to
We doable oar floor space January 1st.
In the meantime we are
Loaded With Christa
. i
Holton Band Instruments
Orpheum Banjos, Gibson, Washburn,
Martin Guitars; Mandolins and :
Ukuleles, $&0 and up.
Complete Stock of Music
Seiberling-Lucas Music
- 125 Fourth Street
U TOll
!C o p
as I i v x. in
Why should Oermany and the Pope
sad others be calling for peace
now r
Rev. Joshua Stansfield, D.D.
will preach on the above topic Sua
day evening 7:80,
Firt M. E. Church
HEAft m,
lOiSt A. M. nr. Us'sfleU wm
preach es ' .
"The Great AHrent"
A Christmas m sees go to humanity.
Heception of members.
Special Christmas Music
The service flag with thirty er
more stars will be unfurled sad
presented with appropriate exer-:leee.
PiBssbtag aasf
In the construction of roar
house or baUdlnf, and you'll
eliminate the expense and'
worry of repairs and upkeep
of. Inferior material.
30 years wholesaling Plumb
lor, Heating and Stesni
Supplies In Portland..
HJiiuniinuiuiuiuiuiiiiiiiuiiniiiiiinuciiiiuiiiiinniiitiniiiiniitiiiiiiinniiiinuf 1 II , as, 87, at Front street
..1V V-l -a. la a . IHSHUIUljr Bl llllll fXVUBJ WISHES TO -
krlbs. Oppenhelmer is a young attorney 1 thank aU nuda tor their sympathy I which credit Is given the United States
and has been with the Davis Farrell (and '.kindness and beautiful CowersT Ifor 650,0 tons. .. ..
, " " . ' r . ' . . ' - r. ; :V'":..
Dr. Edward H. Pence, D. D.
Schuyler and East Seventeenth Street
Sunday Sermons
Moraine; Subjects
1(K30 o'Clock
a-- ' Evening Subject:
-7:30 o'CIock
. - " . t. "v
Cfirtfitmas Burner clu bel-
$10 PER PLATE - : . $1X0 PER CHAIR 5 :
. ' Deber 2S ; '.,,",. Decesnber 31 k .
CDo not . wait until ' the last ; minute .-. to make
your reservation as : ycti may be :; disappointed. -
As soon as all tables are reserved we will stop the sale of reserva- '
tions, and on New YearSEve no one will be admitted to the 'Grille'
without reservation tickets of admission. - ' .
Dec. 24 and Dec. 31
Train 327, now running between Port
land and Oswego, will be extended to
Newberg on trips leaving Portland Mon
day, Dec 24, and Monday, Dec 31, mak
ing : usual stops, between Portland . and
Oswego. Train leaves Portland City
ticket. Office at 1158 P.M arriving
Newberg at 12 ;53 A. M."
City-Ticket Off icsj, 131 Fourth Street
; Phon'ea i Main 8S00 ; A-6704 -
John M Scott Gerieral Pausenf er Agent
tilmuU sQaaitlaKsC - .
lawtrVeJ Tl'iisilllss, . "
"lel5SL, SSssTaSsssT"
far seSaaad fcfsreasd'se sal et er er
' Xsb. w KSattae. tsrasae a,
rsrCsted T. BL a a.
1 Reliable Den&try
S I he saer wns
r were far 18
essss'se reee
teat ree )aes
eaa vse
.....sue - sen
Sets luasss ssTv 1
I fail Ss asarta lee.M..A.H
I rsialias gatxasaie .......see
I Sines nniate
mm I sve sar
, fH. H. T. rrrWTOf. Frea.
. Osee Xveessee at IS .
1 Boston Painless Dentists
4rb e4 ee S,aeaee St.'
Best material, lowest prices, - Tree
estimates given.
. - ' . ' SIS SrS St.
Saala T7. 44r7.
8 l