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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 8, 1922)
TIIE OREGON ! DAILY JOU RNAL, . PORTLAND, " OREGON.
- FRIDAY, 'SEPTEMBER S, 1S22. -
.1 J , -... .
ASTORIA WITH DIN
GOING TO SEASIDE
.Astoria. Sept. 8. With sirens shriek,
lac mad automobile horns tooting, ap
proximately 50 automobiles, carrying
additional delegates from Portland to
tfe Elks' convention at Seaside, passed
through Astoria at noon today. Both
U Portland and Salem contingents
topped! en route for a short time at
Clatskanie. where members - of fhe
Jackson Hole club, composed of about
49 members of the Astoria lodge of
Elks, entertained them. The visitors
reciprocated with band concerts.
Astoria Klks, .attending tljg conven
tion, were saddened by the news re
eejred here from fAipene this morning
announcing the death in that city at
4 o'clock of E. C. Hughes, a former
Astorlao, charter member and past
exalted ruler of Astcria lodge No. 180,
who left here a number of years ago
n account of HI health- Mr. Hughes
Jo. survived by his vrife and a son. Matt
Hughes, an attorney.
MANY ARE PRESENT
With George T. Collins of Medford
lodge, president, presiding, the annual
convention was formally opened in
Seaside Thursday afternoon at 2
"ctock. Kvery one of the 20 Oregon
lodges of. Kits is represented by -a large
Thursday was devoted principally to'
Setting the visitors housed in quarters
reserved for them in the hotels and
rooming houses at Seaside. Trains and
automobiles brought approximately 500
delegates and their ladies to the beach
Wednesday night, and additional dele
gates arrived Thursday.
. The usual formal opening exercises,
appointment of committees and like
activities on the part of the officers
and delegates marked the initial busi
ness session of the convention. Busi
ness sessions wfll be held each morning
from it .to 12 o'clock and each after
noon from 2 to 4 o'clock.
Street and stores in Seaside are elab
orately decorated with the official pur
ple Jind white, colors of the B.( P. O. E-,
and American flags. Portland lodge
of Eiksj sent .a large delegation, includ
ing its band, drill . team and members
of the minstrel show of the lodge, ail.
of whom will help provide entertain
ment. : Albany lodge is numbered
among I those bringing .uniformed
marching clubs, while McMinnvllle and
fcalem delegates also have (heir bands
SOEBLAD IN RAGE
A groat parade in scheduled for to
night. Two dances for Elk-t and
their ladies and minstrel shows by the
Portland Klks will be held each night.
A ritualistic contest ocurred this
'afternoon at 2 o'clock, with memorial
exercises honoring departed members
of the i order ou Saturday morning.
Election of officers and selection of
the next convention city is slated for
The Rev. John B. Dysart of Dubuque.
Iowa, grand chaplain of the order, will
be one of the distinguished visitors and
will speak Saturday, the closing day.
Members of various committees werei
appointed. - H. Jamison,' McMinnvllle ;
Joe M ancle. Portland, and Roger Kay.
Pendleton, were appointed on the cre
dentials committee. A- X. MeMahon.
Albany ; C W. Robiaon, Astoria sad
Ben 1. Dorris, Kugeoe. were named on
the committee on - constitution and
(.At today's meeting The Dalles dele
gates, who are making a strong bid
for the convention next year, will dis
tribute COO boxes of peaches.
friends of A. W. Norblad of Astoria
re pushing him for election as presi
dent for the following yefr,
Second Victim of
The second death from typhoid' fever
In the city this fall was reported
Thursday to the city health bureau. G.
Paosadore, No. S02 East 11th street,
was the second 'victim and the report
said that the "fever was contracted at
a resort. The first death and the five
cases now reported at city hall "were
the result of fever being contracted
outside of the city, according to the
reports of the bureau.
Portland Girl Is to Be
Pendleton, Sept. 8. Miss Jean
Skene, daughter of Dr. William H.
Skene of Portland, has accepted an
invitation of Queen Thelma to repre
sent Portland in the galaxy of attend
ants to the queen of the Round-Up
this ' year. The other attendants are
the Misses Alldeen Scroggins of La
Grande. -Jessie Drumheller of Walla
Walla, and Helen Thompson of Pendleton.
-Men to Nominate
A convention of the Industrial Labor
party of Oregon will be held at the
Central library Saturday at 7 :30 p. m.
Nomination will be made for repre
sentative in congress, state senator and
state representatives from Multnomah
county, county commissioner and coun
ty clerk. The Industrial Labor party
is connected nationally with the or
ganization known as the Socialist
Labor party, and from present indica
tions it will be the only labor .organi
sation to appear on the ticket in the
Third congressional district, announced
T. Johns, chairman.
Washington. Sept. $. U. P.) Sen
ator Borah, Idaho, Thursday offered an
amendment to the Liberian loan bill,
providing for appropriation of 820.000,
000 for irrigation work in the, -West. .
BEATIXG BRINGS SriT
Boise, Idaho, Sept. t. Robert Ross
Munro, 57, a farmer, filed suit here
against Thomas Ullmer. asking dam
ages of f20.O7t.5l as a result of a beat-
ng administered in June:
Now the big surprise
comes when it's least
SlJNDAY is mother's day off; so any
thing at all used to be good enough for
But now mother pulls the biggest sur
prise each Sunday night.
Just before mealtime she slips away for
a little book on the pantry shelf and a
bottle of Premier Salad Dressing alongside
of it Then the miracles begin. With the
least amount of effort mother's Sunday
suppers are the greatest feasts of the week.
The little book she guards so carefully is foil
of soggestkxia for novel Sunday sappers. It la
called "Salads, Sappers, Picnics," and a copy will
be sent yoa free, if yoa will write for H. In the
meantime, be prepared with a bottle of Premier
Salad Dressing. V
Its flavor has placed it
on a Million tables
. I egsjUl pk SM West fth
pl I .
W DRESSIN0 r J
Indications that the klUlng by Philip
Warren of Glenn H. Price and Grow
C. Todd, federal prohibition agents,
last Saturday night at Grand Ronde
was premeditated and - that J. XS.
Perry, alleged bootlegger and stool
pigeon was an accomplice, bare de
veloped; in an Investigation being con
ducted by Eir. J. A. Unville, prohibi
tion director, and Information fur
nished by Father Felix Bucher of the
Catholic parish of Grand Ronde. Perry
Is now lodged without bail" In' Jail,
pending a complete- Investigation.
Perry was arrested at Tillamook
August 25 on a charge of selling liquor,
but the case was not pressed when .he
turned Informer and. went .with the
federal agents to Grand Rondo Satur
WO "WABHTKO GFFEir
Officers recall that Price left War
fen in charge of Perry while he went
after the other federal officers who
were watching for a truckload of
liquor expected to arrive, and that it
was from Perry that Warren escaped.
They also recall that Perry first saw
Warren returning with his gun but did
not warn them untfK&e was 30 feet
away and had covered them with his
Father Bucher's story, related to Dr.
linvllle Thursday afternoon, was that
a prominent Indian bootlegger bad aid
that 15 men were armed: and out to
"get Price Saturday night, that sev
eral parties were lying in ambush and
had i completer information as to i the
officer's- movements. Bucher told of
constant lawlessness and said that his
orn life -hid been threatened several
- He told of stiUs hidden In the moun
tains which supplied the liquor ring
with moonshine which was dispetUMd
from Grand Ronde. !
ASSISTANCE OFFEEED j
"I am receiving letters from all Over
the country offering funds and assist
ance, both for the widows of the mur
dered men and for the cleaning up of
the situation on the Grand Ronde
reservation," said Dr. LinviHe ithis
morning. "Some of our heat i in
vestigators have offered theirservlces
to go out on this matter." I
Among the contributions received by
Dr. Linville for Mrs. Price, and I her
three babies this morning were j $25
from W. T. Benton and JWValter L.
Toose Jr. of McMinnvllle. $10 front) the
Porto Fruit Products company. $.2 50
from, J. H. Vanderelerr-! Fewest
Grove, $10 from George S;" SmUbs .of
Portland, $10 from W. C. ' Wink of
Portland, $20 from C. O. Bo ft of
Wauna, $5 from John A. Beard of
Portland, $5 from Max Friedenthal and
$10 from the Johnson Contract com
pany. ; .;
Oscar X. Bussen of Milton, Or., Bent
a check for $10 for Mrs. Price to Mayor
Baker. "This check isn't large," Jsaid
the letter, "but it will help her a Ijittle
at a tlm when she certainly needs; It."
Tickets are being sold rapidly at th
Liberty theatre for the benefit jper
formance to be given at the Peoples
theatre next Tuesday night. Various
civic clubs are cooperating through
purchase of seats, selling progijams
and furnishing entertainment. ;The
WILEY B. ALLEN CO.
148 Fifth Street
"Isn't the Music!
You just can't help but dance your !
best to the music of these "Hits." I
18911 'Neath the South Sea Moon . Paul' Whiteman's Orch.
"t's Up to You Fox Trot.. Paul Whiteman's Orch.
if 91 1 Nobody Lied Fox Trot The Virginians
Yankee Doodle Blues The Virginians
18885 Every Day Medley Fox Trot..J. C. Smith's Orch.
Rose of Stimboul Medley Waltz
- .V Joseph C. Smith's Orchestra
18921' The Sneak , Club Foya! Orchestra
Arc You Phvjng Fair? . . .Zez Confrey and His Orch.
18899 Lovey DoveFox Trot .Club Royal Orchestra
You Can Have Every Light on Broadway
......... International Novelty Orchestra
18920 Send Back My Honeyman Fox Trot ..;
Hot Lips Blues Fox Trot.. Paul Whiteman's Orch.
Popular Songs of the Hour
Kicky-Koo Kicky-Koo Billy Murray
A Sleepy Little Village Ed Smalle
Boo-Hoo Hoo Aileen Stanley-Billy Murray
In My Heart, on My Mind
Aileen Stanley-Billy Murray
Lalawana Lullaby. . . .Charles Hart and Elitott Shaw
Mammy Lou Strand Male Quartet
Just Little Love Song Ernest Hire
Only aSmile Ernest Hare
Coo Coo. Charles Harrison
Stumbling ; . . Billy Murray
Favorite Songs by Theo Katie
A Dream-(Bartlett) ; .iheo Karle
Love's Garden of Roses . .
Bohemian Girl Then Youll Remember Me.....
KHlarney . . . .
Come Where My Lore Lies Dreaming-. ... .......
l Hear a Tnrush at tve
If. you caanot come in, we will gladly send them to you.
pnone mam T"
NAME . . . . .ADDRESS.
.... -.. , .
-148 JFif Ui Street, Near Morrison
Other Stores Sn Francisco, . Oakland, Sacramento, San
"f resno, Los Angeles and Sin DJego.-
police force U handling a Targe part
of the ticket sale. Although tickets
are oa sal at the Liberty.1 the show
will be at the Peoples.
John W. Andrews'
Address Is Wanted
Friends of John W. Andrews who
know, of his whereabouts are asked to
notify his father, J. A. Andrews, at
Sellwood 3208, or Automatic C27-92, As
soon as possible. Andrews' sister. Mrs.
Thelma Smith, died at the family resi
dence in this city 4:30 o'clock Thurs
day, and her father is anxious to reach
his son Immediately. . Andrews left
Portland about two years ago. .Friends
say he has been living at Maupin, where
he has been known as Wood Andrews,
but two weeks ago he left that place,
and his address, is not known.
MEETING IS TO BE
HELD 1 SATURDAY
The annual Portland teachers Meet
ing will be held Saturday morning at
10 o'clock in Lincoln high school au
ditorium. Superintendent D. A. Groat
will preside, and five minute talks will
be made by members, of the school
board, the superintendents, B. A
Thaxter. president of the Principals
association, -and Julia Spooner, presi
dent of the Orade Teachers associa
tion. v;.. i
Th teaching of American history
will be emphasised in Portland schools
this year." Superintendent Grout stat
ed this morning. "So much depends
upon the point of view and wo want to
get the teacher to think about it in
the sane and right way. Proper teach
ing of American history will be the
dominant topic In education this year."
Grout la making this the keynote
of his talk to the teachers Saturday,
and is having printed In the school
bulletin extracts .from the current
Issue of Worlds Work on history teach
ing to the effect that children are in
terested in romance -rather than sta
tistics and that blatarv should twk nniL
tive and constructive. hot mialetdtng
nor filled with propaganda, but. with
men emphasising facts that are agree j
able to the nation. - ' .
An extract from a speech by Roose--velt
will also be contained in the bul
letin : "We read the ' Declaration of
Independence every Fourth of July be
cause,' and only because, the soldiers
of Washington 'made that message
:?!g.3lltifW.: HOLMES '
Eugene.' Sept. t. Mrs. K, W. Holmes.
7T. or Sprtngfleld. died at Mercy hos
pital Wednesday of paralysis. -
1 iNEW" PRINTING PLANT
The ADELMORE PRESS
. - INDCPMOENT Miim9
BOND LETTER HEADS
-. IMS a ew stasw SmtemeUe fini -
$3.00 Per 1000 ,
PHONK lWT. TT TKNTH T.
AT TOl'R niBc-r ivn nt.r.
LOWCR PRINTINO PftlOKS
Cf Merchandise cfcJ. Merit OiaJy
Bargains Throughout the Store and Some of the Best
of Them Tomorrow in the '
1 Sli r-TTT-,U r-Jfr-&,
l :0WI l l
II1 . it II H' jS ' IB I
! ' "
j - - -- - ...
II U llassJI II r HkJl Ilf .. f ia .
Almost Miraculous !
Boys' Corduroy S
With 2 Pairs Qtt Ait
of Knickers. Q 0
Just an example of the more remarkable bargains obtained for the
Birthday selling.- 'They re the belted Norfolk style suits; of mouse-colored
corduroy and what will give better service for boys than corduroy?
Thoroughly hished with taped seams and lining are these suits. No better
"bargains" to be dreamed of at this price. '-Sizes 6 (o 1 7 years.
Sale of "Crystal White
11 Bars for 45c
The Full-Sized Bars
-We've a big lot . of them but they
soon will be. gone $2.98 is so much
less than they're worth. Knitted wool
slip-on sweaters, in colors boys want
' Sizes 4 to 1 6 years.
-Most any kind of a hat or cap the
boy can want caps in gray, brown. or
green caps of striped fabrics rah-rah
hats for the little fellows all excep
tional values. For boys of 2 to 14.
la the Zcosemy Basemeit Llpman, Welfe ' Co.
Trimmed hats in practically every
wanted style and every wanted color
hats with the newest of trimmings
ostrich, ribbons, flowers, feathers.
More of these fall hats for the Birth
day Sale. Matchless values at $2.98.
Girls Tarns All Colors
la the Basemeat
Greatly underpriced are these silk
taffeta umbrellas and correct in
style, too with swagger and ring
handles and colors such as black,
navy, green, gray, brown, wine, etc
Spoon and ball tips, white ferrule,
8-ribbed paragon frame.
la tilt Basemeat
Who Could Have Looked for This?
Children's New Coats
Less Than Today's Wholesale Cost
oats of polairevelour and other desir
able materials tailored models, belted ef
fects and pockets. They're 'way under reg
ular wholesale cost at $2.98, and wise
mothers will be here early tomorrow. Sizes
from 2 to 6 years. - - .
Children's Coats $5.95
Values Beyond Compare
Tailored and fur trimmed coats that
would ordinarily sell for far, far more than
$5.95. Heavy materials and the season's
best col or s pockets and belts. Sizes 2 to
10 years. . ,
Girls' Coats at $8.95, i
Every One a Bargain
Coats for girls of 8 to 14 tailored and Display.
fur trimmed models -wanted heavy mate
rials. 'Way underpriced at $8.95 and of Th9e Coats
they may not last very long tomorrow. in Our Windows
la the Eespoiny Baeai.at Lrsaaa, Wslfe St Co. '- ' .
, -Bargains Unparalleled
x-All shades of brown, black, au
burn and blonde at this sensational
Birthday price. Cap shape. .
Ia tae Baateat
Children's Union Suits
; .' ;;V'S1.00'"-- "
Very Exceptional Values
Heavy or medium, weight, short
sleeves, ankle or knee length, drop'
seat, perfect fitting union suits. Sizes
2 to 14 years. It economy to buy
several suits at $1XX).
! ta. Basesieat
yThis Storm Uses No Comparative Prices; They Are Misleading and Often Untrue, fai4 xr3-c