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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 16, 1922)
MONDAY. JANUARY ..16, 1822.
CDMMUffflY CHEST - ley: Streets Take Toll of Autos :
DRIVE INDORSED BY v-.-- -'--r- - - - .-r.H
parents; tfarhfrs mmmm i
. THE ;6RgGON:pAILY . JOURNAL, PORTLAND, "OREGON.
TmlorMnwint of thoomlnc Community
Highland Pirmit.riuh.. i-.i
- - - . ii Jvtauvu W
.Its last mwiln aiiii rv . u t
MrtBClMt BraaUlIn M 4. .1
rrMidcnt of ts PrtncipaU1 MaocltUon.
lr- Davanport apoka for tha cheat
Tha CUr Fa4rmUon of Women's
nun. Mra. Alexander Tbomiaon. prul
dant. praaldlnar. mm.m - h liv.nk.
U a T. Ortfrim, president of the cheat.
Baturday a ft moon.
Women Of tha city will be very active
1b the cheat umuini rm n n eim.
mooa, general chairman of the residence
tflytalon, ha vine enlisted several thou
sand In' that branch of tha drive. Her
organisation of Vice chairmen and colo
ns la followa)
Mra. DaUaa Barhe. Mm. MUton Kahn.
t-napman, vice cnairmen.
Headnuartern-t-M ri J. U. Lowey, aup-
a'lytnr anuadron Mrs. Qeorge F. WU
Kchoola J. J. Handsaker. colonel
Ulna It m I b a .
. Mrsv Milton Kahn. chairman' west aide
Colonel Mrs. C. Wilson, Llnnton
Mra. C B. Baker.
Ueutenanta Mra Jack Howell. Mra.
(Htorfa n. tilacfc, Mra David Honey.
1 man, Mra. K. K Irrlmore, Mra. Homer
Antel. Mra. F. U Benedict. Mra. T.
Narod. Mra T. E. Stowell. Mra. K. 8.
Apartment, houses and hotel Mrs.
William Klcen. Mra Ernest Crosby, Mrs.
Colored women'a division Mra George
Mra. J. P. Chapman, chairman east
("olonela Mra E. A. Blue. Mra. V.
Taft. Mra I Broadbent. Mra. 1. B.
Xackle, Mra, C. K. Mathlot. Mra O. W.
Mlelke. Mra. H, M. Ureen, Mra A. K.
, Itlchards. Mra. Krank Nichols. Mra
Theo Tollefson, Mra W. A. Ilunyon. Mra
f. T. Koehler, Mrs. Harriet Hendee, Mra
C. D. Price. Mra. Minnie Golden, Mra
Anna Darawlxh-Rottle, Mra. Mabel L.
Collett. Mra. Gertrude Robertson. Mra
W. K. Roval. Mra M. J. Coleman. Mrs.
ed Cook. Mra Ward Swope.
Community Club to
Drive for Building
Hermlaton, Jan. It. At tha rerular
meeting of the community club Tuesday
a program will be mapped out for the
year'a work, and plana made for the
raising of funds for the building of a
community club house. The officers for
tha year are: Mra. C IL Kellogg, pre
idant; Mra Al Robb, vice president;
Mra. C B. McNaaght. secretary; Mra. 0.
U. Sapper, treasurer.
Vaudeville Stage to
Have Grand Operas
' New York. Jan. U. fU. P.V A United
States Grand Opera company, to bring
grand opera stars to every part of tha
United Stale on tha vaudeville circuit
ayatem. waa being organised today by
Andreas Dlppel, who conducted opera
for 10 years In thla country.
Mrs. M. Sheppard
Oregon Pioneer, Is
Dead at Age of 72
Mrs. Martha Washington Sheppard,
who died Friday, waa born In Palmyra,
Mo., February 23, 1850. She was but
three months old when her parents. Dr.
and Mra- William Richardson Allen, left
Independence. Mo., for Oregon.
They arrived In Oregon City October
SO of the same year and soon after
settled In Canemah, where Dr. Allen
practiced his profession until his death.
June 9, 1851.
Martha Allen was married to George
Alfred Sheppard May 16, 1866. at the
home of her parents in Oregon City.
Three children were born to them
Jennie Grace, afterwards Mra Ralph I.
Clarke of Spokane ; Lynn, who died in
Walla Walla, and Martha Klisabeth, now
Mrs. William Barlow Tull, who alone
survives her. Mr. Sheppard died in Se
attle In 1904. Later she married Wil
At tha time of her death she was liv
ing with her daughter, Mrs. Tull, at
420 East Twenty-second street north,
Besides her daughter, she is survived
by two grandchildren. Captain George
Sheppard Clarke of Georgia, and Mrs.
Dorothy Clarke Perkins of San Fran
cisco ; also two half br6thers, William S.
Tull of Barlow, and Cass I us U. Barlow
of Piedmont, Cal., and one half sister.
Mrs. Mary Barlow Wllkina of this city.
Her own sister, Mrs. Marlon Wallace
Me' v 1 T , , 1 . 3
; - ... 1
DAY SHE RAN OVER
BOY SHE ASSERTS
' T laxamlnaUon showed them too-light t The vtaducta were very ar.te com-!
The engineers stated that the floor I stand the strain of continuous and heavy plete collape after .the- storaaV the vo-
slabs cracked in many places and that traffic (or many years. glneers atated.'
Kan Johnson was HI. .
Although she attempted to "step on
the brake" before she ran Into a street
car at Mississippi avenue and Shaver
street October and killed 8-yearlold
Donald Foster. Nan Johnson .was un
able to make , her machine stop, : ac
cording to her. heetimony when she waa
called to the .witness stand In Circuit
Judge Staplcton's court today. She bad
been seised with sudden illness, she said.
' Mrs. Johnson Is betas; tried on
charge of manslaughter. The car she
was driving . hit the streetcar fender,
then bounced to the curbing and crashed
into a real estate office, knocking down
four persons on the way. one of whom
was Donald Foster.
Mrs. Johnson wept a trifle on the!
stand while being examined by her at
torney, Arthur Moulton. and also when
Joseph . L. Hammersly, deputy district
attorney, cross-examined her.
On the day of the accident, she said.
he borrowed the automobile and went
to see a menu, Mrs. c Pearson, wno
lived in Montana street. On her way
back she went south on Mississippi ave
nue. She saw the streetcar crossing
Mississippi on Shaver, but. could not
make the brakes work.
Mrs. Johnson got out of the car and
went into the real estate' office. A man I
whom she did not know said, Tou'd j
better stay here. ' When asked if she
mentioned anything about "beating it,"
she said she ' could not remember. She I
gave her occupation as "just one thing
after another," mostly waiting on tables.
CLOE DEAN TRIAL. SET
Trial of Cloe Dean, colored, on
charge of violating the narcotic law. was
set this morning for February 15, by
Federal Judge Bean.
ROGERS' MOTION DENIED
Clem Rogers was denied a motion for
a new . trial uus morning Dy eaerai
Judge Bean against the Brix Brothers'
Logging company of Astoaia. A ver
dict was recently returned in favor of
the logging company in the federal court.
giving it the right to recover assets in
Rogers' possession. Rogers then moved
for a new trial.
Cars piled on curb along Mississippi avenue bill this morning, typical JJlffllVEtV ViadUCtS
Hcacrn a vAKIMiM anil avm tAttr ?Haa fillvtYwmr Tn TPtrtpnta mn.l' hrakAfl 1 CJ
of no avail. In upper picture, driver tied machine to a telephone polel YYlU XhOu Jj6 IjlVen
1JU1U 111 UU MK; dm V- v ea ya m waawa v vav himh saaue a m
Miller, wife of Thomaa D. Miller of Ore
gon City, died in 1915.
ROSE F. STOUGHTON
Funeral services for Mrs. Rose Ft
Stoughton, who died last Friday, were
held at 3:30 this afternoon In the Fin
ley mortuary. Mrs. Stoughton died at
the home of her daughter, Mra Charles
Allen Hart, 780 Upper Drive. She was
the wife of Arthur L. Stoughton of St.
ment. He was about 45 years old and
unmarried. He was widelv known in
Marlon countv. His father. Charles I The viaducts on either side of Mult-
Shlpp, more than 70 years old, was pros- nomah Falls on the Columbia river
trated at the news of his son's death, highway are weaker than present high
A niece, Miss Lizzie Haines of Salem, way traffic demands and it would not
was with Mr. SWdd at the time of his pay to repair tnera permanently 101
death. Mr. Shlnn was a member of the lowing damage done by the December
Elks lodse. the Cherrians and other blizzards, according to a report made
Watt Shipp, who established the first
sporting goods store in Salem, where
ha lived for 30 years, died .Sunday in St
Vincents hospital from stomach all
civic organizations of Salem.'
CHEHAXIS MARRIAGE LICENSES .
Chehalis, Wash.. Jan. 16. The Lewis
county auditor issued the following mar
riage licenses Saturday : Floyd Leo
Smith and Lulu Belle Pilkenton, Doty;'
Fred H. Marvin and Clara Connie Tit-
low, Day Island, Wash.
to the county commissioners today by
the state highway commission engin
The commissioners accepted the engin
eers plan of temporarily repairing the
viaducts by means of timber bents,
which Will be considerably cheaper htan
replacing the concrete columns that
gave way under the load of mow and
II. W 1 11 J. i.
Here they are,
with two pain of pants
Here's to longer service in your new suit!
If these suits were to sell at this price
without the extra pants you would still
get the best "clothing buy" in town.
Well-tailored fabrics in Cheviots, Cassi
meres, finished and unfinished Worsteds
in Men s and Young Men's models com
prise the stock. - Now, as always, the
clothing values -offered in my store are
incomparable for Price, Quality and
Unusual values to say the
least! These overcoats are
selling today at a reduction
below the new lower prices.
This stock is all this sea
son's merchandise and in
cludes practically all shades,
patterns and styles.
Morrison at Fourth
W hJ K r A
Only 14 Days Left to Sell This Enormous Stock
li J tli J CSX
Prices Cut in Two
Silk and Satin Ribbons. All colors,
patterns and widths at HALF PRICE.
79c Ribbon 30
59c Ribbon 20 .
15c Ribbon 7
5c Ribbon 2ls
Bissell's "Little Daisy" Carpet Sweepers 19c
Ouija Boards 39c
Celluloid Dolls .lc
Children's Garden Sets.... ...19c
Children's Brooms' 11c
Charlie Chaplin, and other books. ..... .9c
Sponge, live rubber balls, just the thing- for
hand ball - lie
Boy Scout and Alger Books for boys... 11c
Checker Board Men, per set... ...7c
Children's Tin Pails 3c
of Articles Now
Sacrificed at 1 Cl
You never saw such prices and you probably won't have the opportunity
to buy standard merchandise so low again because this is the first time in
history that THE ENTIRE STOCK OF A CHAIN STORE WAS EVER
SACRIFICED. AD ON TOP OF THAT WE 'HAVE GOT TO
SLAUGHTER THINGS BECAUSE WE HAVE TO GET OUT IN TWO
WEEKS. The lease was sold before we bought the stock.
For Men, Women, Children
Men's Work Sox 9
Ladies' "Diana" Garter Top, out-
sizes, regular 50c, at this sale. .29
Children's Ribbed, "Thompson
Brand," good and stout ..11
Shoe Paste, reg. 10c, at this sale. . 7
54 inch Oil Cloth, yard 29
Eye Cups, regular 10c 3
Carpet Beaters, good,' strong ones.
A bargain at 7
Daisy Force Pumps for stopped up
sinks and drains 14
I. Full of
China and Class
Kid, patent leather,
all sizes. Pair -.
Boys' Flannelette Blouses. . .39c
Large Wash Cloths... 4c
Children's Knit Union Suits 39c
Floeze Ink, crimson, porpli, blue
and black, per bottle. . . . .3c
Meter and other makes Tooth
picks, regular toe values. .4c
Carpet Beaters, regular 1 5c val
ue. t .7c
naetrle Chrtatmas Trv : Seta.
Thoaa ara complete with colored
irlobea, wire and socket. Bur them.
now for next Chriatmaa. Before
Chriatmaa theaa aold tor St. IS.
Squeege Window Cleaners,
-' regular 23c value... 19
Dust Pans, reg. 15c val..,9
Insect Powder, regular 10c
Gilt Paint, already mixed,
regular 25c value .... 14
Infants' Half Hose, regular 19c values,
- pair 11c
1 -pound Wrapping Cord, regular 98c,
Combination Mirrors, reg. 5 6c, now 14c
Boys' Shirts, 69c
Large Wash Cloths, each 4c
Three-in-One Oil and Bee Brand Oili 9c
Quaker Maid Hair Nets, each 9c
There are many popular hits
among "this collection. Di
vided into 3 price groups:
3 for .... 5
Our collection of player rolls
contains popular hits, National
' Airs, and classical numbers.
These sold regularly. at. 75c.
Close-out price 14c
- A. COHN, Owner of. Stock
Hold fast Mouse Traps, 2 for 5c
"Shut-up" Pocket Lunch Boxes,
. regular 29c values 19c
Bread Boards, regular l9c v ti
nes, ai He
Aluminum Tea Bills, regular 10c
values, at Sc
Klean Dothes Lines, regularise
V values, at .............14c
AND CAPS I
, Beer Capper, regular 3c
Beer Caps, 3 dozen for. .... .7c
Metal Polish, . regular 25c val
ues, at .17c
Will Save You
Children s Furnishings
China and Class
Don't Overlook Anythinx