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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 31, 1922)
TUESDAY. JANUARY.-31, 1822.
THE OREGON DAILY- JOURNAL, PORTLAND, OREGON
Wilsons Friends Coming , to Bat
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Foundation Subscribers c Gaining
Washlactoa, Jan. IL WASHINOTON
BUREAU OF THE JOURNAL) Pass
at fcy the muU of the bill which adds
Another ambw to Um federal reserve
board after arreemeot with the presi
dent that a farmer shall be appointed
ia unerpreted as another victory for in
-agricultural bloc, which seems to be
t'Ulng ahead with lu program, despite
H opposition. - ( -
The president has escaped bainc
"ordered" br conTss to put a fanner
on th reserve board. He was sensitive
on that score, so the bill that was passed
does not direct hlro to' pick a farmer.
It merely says that the farming Inter
ests shall be represented and creates I
ew place on the board so that a farmer
can be Immediately appointed. The
farmer advocates In the senate were
ready to accept It In that form after
receiving assurances that the president
will appoint a eure-enointh farmer.
DKriSOR OH CHOICE
It Is recognised that the actual bene
fit of the legislation will depend upon
the choice the president makes. In th$
the president could appoint a farmer
j who would be the worst enemy the
fanners ever had on the hoard, or- he
eould appoint a lawyer who la in full
sympathy with the farmers. , The new'
member of the board, however much he
may be for the farmer, will be only one
oat of eight, so there can be no assur
ance that any great change will take
At the same time, the members of the
agricultural bloc feel that something has
been gained In the mention of agricul
ture as one of the Interests that the
president shall keep In mind, and for the
rest they rely upon their own vigilance
If the president doea not carry out the
spirit of the set and appoint a man ac
ceptable to the farming Interests they
will know exactly who to hold respon-
Assuming that the bill is enacted as it
passed the senate, the reserve board will
consist of eight members, including the
secretary of the treasury and the con
troller of the currency, who are members
by virtue of the offices they hold. The
five members already serving by ap
pointment of the president are Harding
t the Atlanta reserve bank district.
riatt of the Ne wTork district. Miller
of the Pan Francisco district, Hamlin
of the Boston district and Mitchell of
the Minnesota dietrlct.
Since the law provides that no more
Iharr one of the appointive members
shall be from the same reserve district,
the new farmer member cannot come
from any of the districts nsmed. There
Is also a provision for geographical dis
tribution, and It seems likely that the
I'hlladelphla and Cleveland districts will
also be passed over because Secretary
ieuon ana controller Crlssinger are
f rem those districts.
The new member. It seems safe to as
sume, will come from the St. Louis,
ivanaaa Juy. cnicago, Richmond or
A lengthening list of Wood row Wilson
Foundation subscriptions testifies to ln
creasing Oregon interest' ta the plan to
as the income of a $ 1. 000.000 fond to
reward distinctive contribution to peace,
democracy and human welfare.
Though Oregon's modest $10,009 quota
is still far from being reached, campaign
leaders are encouraged. After a week's
illness, Elton Watkina, chairman of the
Multnomah County Wood row Wilson
Foundation committee, reappeared
briefly Monday and said be would pre
pare to give the greater part of his time
to the campaign.
Contributors to the fund reported
today include: R. P. FarbelV M- T.
Brandt, A. J. Butler, Fannie Parkhurst,
Mrs. Mary Widmer. Mrs. Anna Chick.
Vivetl Woods. Dorothy Raymond. Al
Franks. J. H. Bradley. Marguerette N.
Smythe,' Mildred Cassiday. Jo Berggren.
Grace Pringle, Jan and Margaret Buck.
Eva Dad la, Polly Wilson, Bobble West.
Babe Camack. Betty McBetb, Fred UV
mark. Clare Heath, Frances Rellrod.
Mary WaWron of Portland; J. G. Sleret,
W. J. Todd, Thomas Boyle, TX M. Rob
erts, G. W, Monaco tt of Gresham ; Frank
Flemmlng, Mrs. .Frank Flemmtng, Mrs.
C F. Condon. Mrs. D. L. Catea of The
Dalles; J. J. Martin. Oak Grove; J. C
Madden - of Redmond ; S. S. Williams
and Mrs. Williams of Drewaeyt Alton
Aden of Sherwood; Mrs. J. F. Knepper
of Hernoco Beach, al. ; Mrs. Nancy M.
Craig of Bandon ; William Roberta. Miss
Emily Kaiser. F. F. Whittle, W. H. Mc
Nair. E. E. Phipps. F. H. Fuller. W. J.
Moore, E. J. Farlow, Mrs. E. J. Farlow,
Jennie L. Hogue, Helen PygalL George
Irwin, Jennie Irwin. Dobbin Irwin. C J,
Sanf ord and R. P. Neil of Ashland.
Three, Accused of
Held for Hearing
Tony Dsgostlno, Henry Bryant and Al
Bieffans, charged with attempting bur
glary at the home of Paul C. Murphy,
Kast Burnalds street and Laurelhurst
a venus. January 24. were bound over to
the grand Jury Monday aitctnoon by
Municipal Judge Rotutmsn, wtiii ha
filed at I2&00, 750 and I100O. r
Three prowlers were surprised at the
Murphy home by Special Policeman Cor
coran, but they escaped after a gun
battle. An automobile parked near the
scene led to the arrest of young Bryant,
whose father owned the machine. He
wss found In bed. with muddy clothes
nesr at hand. At the time Bryant could
not account for the presence of the auto
mohlte tn the nelahhorhood.
uwv ; : t Hryant's arrest, Stef
fans and lagostlno were taken by police.
All three denied the charges.
WOODROW WILSON FOUNDATION, jt
lumbermen Trust Company Bank,
Gentlemen: Inclosed find f for Woodrow Wilson
Foundation fund. Please send certificate of membership to the under
signed at the following address.
ON OREGON TO BE
; .'.'. State ,
Make checks to Woodrow Wilson Foundation, Lumbermens Trust
Company bank, Broadway and Oak streets, Portland, Oregon.
Danger in Sweeping
Rates Reductions Is
Seen by W. D. Hines
Washington. Jan. 31. (I. N. a) "Ir
reparable injury" to the transportation
systems of the country might result if
sweeping rate reductions demanded by
shippers were granted. Walker D. Hines,
former director general of the railroad
administration, told the interstate com
"The commission should approach the
problem of reducing rates with extreme
caution." Hines said. Otherwise ir
reparable Injury might be done, while
the public itself would suffer instead
cf benefit. "
In Camp Hurts Two
Kalama, Wash.. Jan. 31. The boiler
of a donkey engine exploded at the
Mountain Timber company camp, in the
foothills west of Kalama, Monday, blow
in; H. Edwards several feet in the air,
breaking his arm and burning him se
verely. Albert Kerr was scratched and
scalded. They were taken to a Port
St Louis, Jan. Jlf From the gates of
this city nearly 120 years, ago Lewis A
Clark began their first overland Jour
ney to the Columbia river and the Pa
cific ocean. Today a cltixen from that
far-away and then unknown, country
came back to describe its inaustruu as
sets and scenic splendors.
The. St. Louis Chamber of Commerce
and the Heal Estate Exchange have sent
announcements to 5000 business and pro
fessional men -inviting them to attend
an. illustrated lecture on the Oregon
county by Frank Branch Riley of Port
land, under the joint auspices of the
two organizations. Riley win also ap
pear today before local engineering so
cieties and the Electrical Board of
Trade. On Thursday noon he will speak
before an audience of several hundred
brought together by the City club and
Thursday evening under the auspices of
the St- Louis Rotary club.
Riley reports that what was once
looked upon as trackless wilderness is
being banded with paved highways, that
$42,000,000 has already been repent in
'state highway construction in Oregon
and 120,000,000 in Washington; that the
forests of the Northwest in which only
obscure Indian and game trails once
were to be found, contain more than
700.000.000.000 feet of standing timber
and that snow-capped mountains, great
rivers and waterfalls such as poets sing
about and artists strive in vain to repro
duce are but part of the great posses
sion Lewis & Clark secured to the United
States by their expedition.
YAHCOTJYEE MARRIAGE LICEU8IS
Vancouver. Wash., Jan 31. The fol
lowing marriage licenses were issued
Monday: Roxy J. CoUer, 31. and
Elaine Mars ton, 23, Portland: Otto W.
Blrt, 23. and Mary A. Fraley. 18. Wood
land, Wash.; William E. Lalsner, 22,
and Berenice O'NeiL 21. Portland:
Charles E. Worden. legal, and Eliiabeth
M. Frick, legal. Portland: William
Moore, 29, and Thelma McMahan. 19.
Portland; Abraham Slutxker. 32. and
Ines Slutxker, 22, Portland ; Nick Antlla,
22, and Lily Erickson. 21, Portland;
Lee M. Bloom, 2(, and Elisabeth Taylor,
CO-EDS TO TRY MIXKISG
Oregon Agricultural College, Corval
Us, Jan. 31. A milking contest by co
eds or the college will be a feature of
the agricultural fair Friday and a new
type of electrical milking machine will
be demonstrated by a dairy student.
ATTEJTDAirCE 18 TTW CHANGED
Albany, Or.. Jan. 31. Albany's public
schools opened the second semester Mon
day. While no accurate estimate of the
registration was available last Monday,
new pupils virtually balanced the num
To Have New Chief I
Roseburg. Jan. 1. L. L. Mathews
Monday was appointed chief of police
to succeed D. R. Shambrook, who re
cently resigned. The appointment is
tentative until it is passed upon by the
city council. Mathews has been con
nected with an auto stage business here.
TWO DIVORCE SUITS FILED
Kalama. Wash., Jan. 31. Marriages
md divorces have rapidly fallen off here
of late, two divorces Monday being the
nrst ror January. Ida M. Jewett Is ask
ing for a divorce from Charles Jewett
on the grounds of non-suDnort. and r.
W. Helm is asking a divorce from Hat-
tie Helm, charging desertion. The Helms
were married at Kalama in 1911.
Featuring the New
are a distinct innovation in
up-to-the-m i n u t e tailoring.
They Are "designed particular
ly for the man who is quiet in
his tastes, yet demands the
latest in cut and finish.
The Norman Shoulder is exclusive
with this establishment. The sleeve
is perfectly hung and the collar cut
in one piece with the coat, making
it as attractive turned up as in
the regular position.
Drop In Today and
See This New Model
Tailor; to Men and Women
101-106 Mezzanine Floor Northwestern Bank Bldg.
I J. I .T.T .T. 1 .1. 1 J. I J. I .I.TJ7TJ. I .!. I J. I J. 1 .1. 1 .1. 1 J. 1 .1. 1 J. 1 1 .T. I .T. 1 .1. 1 .!. 1 .1. 1 .M .!. I .T. I .T. I T I l
D, K. Armstrong Is
Held Over; Larceny
By Bailee Charged
D. R. Armstrong, arrested by police at
M on tea no. Wash., on a charge of Issu
ing bad checks and larceny by bailee, 1
waived a preliminary hearing before Mu
nicipal Judge Ronmin Monday after
noon and was bound over to the grand
Jury with ball fixed at 11000. Armstrong,
according to charges, passed a worthless
check at the M. Gllckman clothing store,
141 Alder street, for $45. Then he Is al
leged to have purchased an $800 automo
bile for $100 down with a worthless
check. He obtained a license for $40
snd passed a bad check for a $20 gaso-
1 ne book, police say.
Man Who Terrorized
Vassar Girls Sought
roughkeepale. N. T.. Jan. I1.U. P.)
A prowler who has attacked four ' Vassar
girls within the past two days terror
ised the college campus today. Follow
ing an attack by the marauder upon an
Instructor last night, police organised
posses to hunt down the man. while col
. lege authorities are taking steps to pro
tect the girls.
ASH ZD WROXG WOXA5
' Salem. Jan. JU Fred MantredihL
local roofing worker, accosted Mrs. Elsie
Etaman. police matron, oa a Salem
street comer Sunday night, suggesting a
"date.". Mrs. Kliman proposed that
Maafredlnl be at a certain corner In 30
minutes. He was. So waa a member of I
thJ uaiem police force. .Manfredini must
explain his actions to the Judge.
. Mftft. L1XXIE TChirx.KT09
'.Wallows, Or.. Jan. SL. Mrs. lassie
Tompletoo, 71. died Thursday and funer
al services were held Saturday. She had
lived to Wallowa 3 years and leaves
threes sons and a step-son. Three alalrh
loads of Rebekaha. about SO la all. ac-1
companwa me body on the 10-mile drive,
with the relatives and frtenda. and held
raoeaaa services at ue grave la Losiine
Hont rftor-RiETom Dies
MarsnneM. Jan. IL Charles Baxter.
wn and proprietor of the Baxter hotel
at Coqullle. died Sunday of paralysis, fo.
lowing- a UIdsm of several months. He
M years of age, had lived to Coos
runty all his life and waa one of the
fmst widely known hotel mea la. this
sec-uoa oi in stats.
The one absolutely safe place for your valuable papers and
other articles great in worth, or irreplaceable in char
acter is a safe deposit box.
The Ladd & Tilton. Safe Deposit Vaults offer you the
utmost in safety for your valuables at a very insignificant
cost. Equipped with the newest of modern devices for
'safety, this vault is absolutely fire and burglar-proof.
Nothing can happen to cause you loss.
Safe Deposit Boxes $3 Per Year and Up
Safe Deposit Department Open 8 :30 to 5 ;
Saturdays, 8:30 to 2
Oldest in the Northwest
WASHINGTON AT THIRD '
. Relined and:
, New 1822 Spring.
Line of -Pacific"
Package Good '
. Now Here
"Bbyshform ' Brassieres
racing a Shipment Direct from the Factory
Emphatically is This Event Given Distinction by the
for Which the Celebrated Name "Boyshfomv Stands'
Lot 1 cystim BrassieresSpecial $ .95
Lot 2 'Boyshform' Brassieres, Special $1.18
Lot 3 'Boyshform' Brassieres, Special St. 95 .
Lot 4 'Boyshform Brassieres, Special $2.95
"Boyshform" Brassieres are the brassieres that -
have so many exclusive features of merit. . These
v celebrated brassieres are made in one style only, - ; .
thereby enabling the manufacturer,' .through
highly skilled specialization, to offer excellent 4,
values at the regular prices. Therefore, all the
more importance is to be attached to this selling,
in which extra special pricing prevails. ,
At 95c are "Boyshform" brassieres ? of pink basket
weave madras all with strong tape shoulder straps.
At 1.1 8 are "Boyshform" brassieres made of heavy
pink striped coutil; with tape over the shoulders. 7
At $1.95 are "Boyshform" brassieres made of pink
jacquard, mercerized madras and with jacquard ribbon
over, the shoulder. Others of mercerized striped coutil
with lace over the shoulder. All with val lace at the top.
At $2.95 are "Boyshform" brassieres made of Skin
ner's satin in pink, white and navy blue all ire beauti
fully trimmed with val laces at the 'top. (
Const See ties Oa the 7 earth Floor At Llsaiaa, vToUVs.
"The International Wash Goods Sale"
Has Portland Ever Before Witnessed Such an Event?'
31 -Inch English Ginghams 48c Yard
Dress ginghams from the famous Manchester
mills a guarantee of quality always. Checked
patterns in attractive colors.
4000 Yards Jap Crepe at 39c Yard
Splendid crepe for house dresses, street dresses,
children's dresses and smocks. About fifty shades
in solid colors. Very specially priced at 39c a yard.
32-Inch Dress Ginghams 30c Yard
3oc a yard is an extraordinary price for these
standard ginghams. Many beautiful colors in desir
able checked and plaid patterns.
32-Inch Tissue Ginghams 68c Yard
Very specially priced are these tissue ginghams
in desirable plaid and checked patterns.
45-Inch Swiss Organdy 79c Yard
Beautifully finished materials in thirty different
shades. Wonderful organdy, 'dainty and crisp:
Extra special at 79c a yard. " .
38-Inch Normandy Swiss Voile 68c Yard
The raised dot effect that has proved so popular,
is featured in this material Dots in contrasting
shades and they will not fall out f ' . '
30-Inch Batistes, Special 25c Yard.
A showing that includes more than 40 different
colors and patterns. These batistes are 30 inches
wide and are very specially pricetj at 25c a yiri
"Everfast" Beach Cloth 65c Yard
Tub-proof and sun-proof fabric in 36-inch width.
In splendid weight and many pleasing colors.
Watk Fabric Set ties Os tie Seeeaa Fleer at Lryaaa, Walfe's
Continuing the Remarkable Glove Sale
and Featuring Several Hundred Pairs of
Women s Imported
There fine gloves, indeed, of a quality we're
proud to sell, and are in P. K. and overseam styles.
With Pans point and embroidered backs choice of
black, white, mode, beaver and brown.
Some of the Other Glove Specials
Imported Glaced Kid Gloves, Special at $1.95 Pr.
Women's Capeskin Gloves, Special at $2.95 a Pair
Women's Mocha Gloves, Special at $3.50 a Pair
Women's Chamoisette Gloves, Special at 69c Pair
Duplex Chamoisette Gloves, Special at $1.29 Pair
Glove Seetloa Oa Ue Fin Fleer At IJsiaa. Walfe's.
Women's Cotton Vests
Specially Priced 39c
600 of these-vests, and every one of them absolutely
perfect every one a value extraordinary. They're Swiss
ribbed vests in pink and white regular and bodice top
style; trimmed with -French band and beading. All are
in full size and have elastic bodies sizes 36 to 44 At 39c
Lisle Vests. at
These are.; in regular
and bodice tofv style ; in
white and .pink; with
elastic bodies. . Extra sizes
at 60c ;
Women's bloomers with
elastic at the waist and
s knee; made .with gusset.
Choice of pink and white.
;bizes 36, to 44a -
lilt raaenrear Se41ea Oa tas Street Fleer.
New Hats, Model
Hats, in a Sale
New hats distinguished by their clever shapes
. and ultra-desirable colors some of the most bril
liant styles the new season likely wfll bring forth
are in this collection. '
All of these hats are from one of the foremost
manufacturers in America. So well known is this
maker, so famous are his millinery creations, reg
ularly priced so much more, we had to agree to
remove from them the maker's labels in order to
V price them as low as $120. . )
' ; - ' '
V Model hats, fashionable hats made of haircloth,
gros de londre, faille, Hindoo, visca dotfi, hemp,
, caterpillar braid, taffeta and satin. Every tat dif
: ferent from the other no two are alike. - Choice
at S12.50. :- .: , ' ;. : . '
' ' - . ' - ' ' - - ' .
Xmiaerr Seelisa Oa tke TxM rieec
rHS STORE USES NO COMPARATIVE PRICES THEY ' ARE MISLEADING AND OFTEN UNTnUEeoccS