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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 29, 1915)
THE MORNING OREGONIAN. WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1915.
rVOrOT rVDI A HID ex-governor of ohio and authority on rural credits, who is visiting in Portland, mi l i t j i n Iir f n 11 C
LArtnl LAI LAIN J PHOTOGRAPHED WITH LOCAL FRIENDS UPON ARRIVAL YESTERDAY. WedlieSday IS 111 WC GlVe DOUDle StaHipS
rs3Tr-"- - WA. ..u.whww,
RURAL CREDIT PLAN - -;. -"JU1-" V"4- -.U fef 10 StamPs With Each of These Economy Specials
Myron T. Herrick, ex-Governor
of Ohio, Says "Organi
zation" Is Keynote.
L NEW LAWS NECESSARY
Ohioan Contends Statutes Must Give
Association Power to Do AVhut
Corporations Now Are Able
to So in Business.
it was not as ex-Governor of Ohio,
': or as ex-president of the American
Bankers Association, or as the recent
American Ambassador to France, nor
-even as a prominent "Presidential pos
sibility" that Myron T. Herrick. dis
- tlnguished resident of Cleveland, ar
" rived in Portland yesterday.
No, it was as the disciple of a prac--"
tlcal and efficient system of rural
credits among the farmers of the Na
: tion that he came to the city, journey
. ins: all the way from San Francisco
liere to present this subject to the
".hankers of Oregon and to a large num-
ber of interested citizens at the Cham
"'ber of Commerce last night.
In the last rew years Mr. Herrick has
given this question earnest considera
tion, both in America and abroad, and
he believes it is one of the most im
portant public questions confronting
the Nation today,
s... Organization Believed Needed.
His solution of the problem, briefly
.expressed, is "organization."
Organization among the farmers;
.-that is the plan that he proposes. He
' appreciates, though, that it is a plan
, that involves tremendous labors.
"When we realize," he said, "that the
farmers of this country have assets ag
gregating 45.000.000.000, and an annual
output of 15.000,000.000. the question
,. presents itself in a very workable
"On such a basis there should be no
difficulty in obtaining credit. It cer
tainly would not be difficult in ordi
nary business. So all that we need,
then. Is organization."
And "rural co-operation." he sug
gested as the programme.
"The best breeding ground for co
operation," he continued, "is an associ
ation distinguished from a corporation
or joint stock company. The recently
enacted laws on credit unions and so
called co-operative banks In Oregon
and elsewhere are not enough. These
laws tend to interfere with, rather
than encourage, co-operation.
More Opportunity Necessary.
"The laws to be enacted should
make it legally possible to do through
an association what now may be done
through a corporation or a. joint stock
Mr. Herrick emphasised the neces
sity of organizing the farmers on a
definite legal statut so that they, col
lectively, may be able to transact busi
ness and thus obtain the benefit of
rural credits. He pointed out that the
"associational" and "co - operative"
forms of organization already are legal
for colleges, churches, chambers of
commerce, savings banks and other in
stitutions not organized for profit.
While he did not make uee of the
fact, the Society for Savings in Cleve
land, of which he is the president, is
an organization of this kind. It is not
a stock company. It is conducted for
the benefit of the depositors, who. in
addition to receiving fixed rates of in
terest on their deposits, share in the
earnings of the in6titution.
Co-operation Is Keynote.
He referred to numerous other or
ganizations that are conducted on' the
co-operative basis and declared em
phatically that the problem of the
farmers can be handled in like manner.
"But the laws that should be en
acted," he added, "ought to be general
In scope. That is .they should not be
confined to any particular class or per
sons. They need not contain one ref
erence to agriculture in order to per
mit the farmer to avail himself of
He explained that the last three
Presidents Roosevelt, Taft and Wil--on
each in turn have recommended
i co-operation as best adapted to the
'need of the farmers.
He quoted President Wilson as point
ing out that the farmers are not ask
ing for special ' privileges and Secre
tary of Agriculture Huston as report
ing that there Is no emergency among
the farmers calling for the use of Gov
ernment cash in their aid.
"All the best authorities are united,"
he added, "in the belief that the solu
tion of the agricultural problems lies
in the individual initiative, private en
terprise and organized mutual self
help or co-operation."
Mr. Herrick arrived in Portland on
the Shasta Limited yesterday afternoon
and will remain until this afternoon,
when he will return to San Francisco.
It is probable that he will meet
Frank B. Willis, the present Governor
of Ohio, here today. Mr. Willis will
address a noonday luncheon at the
t'hamber of Commerce, and Mr. Her
rick has been invited to attend.
Upon his arrival yesterday Colonel
Herrick was met by J. C. Ainsworth,
William D. Wheelwright, H. H. Ward,
James Mcl. Wood, Dr. K. A. J. Macken
zie and other prominent Portland peo
ple, some of whom he had met on pre
Mr. Crane Greet Ex-Dlploraat.
He went to the Benson Hotel, where
tine of the first persons who greeted
him was William H. Crane, the actor.
"Why. Mr. Crane, how is it that you
and I are playing the same town?" he
Although included among the promi
nent "possibilities" mentioned in con
nection with the Presidency. Mr. Her
rick could not be drawn into a dis
cussion of politics.
"My sole object in coming here," he
explained, "was to present this ques
tion to the people of the Pacific Coast.
I think it is such an important one
that every part of the country should
be giving it earnest and sincere
Mr. Ainsworth and others conducted
the visitor on a sightseeing trip through
the city and suburbs yesterday after
noon. Last night he was the guest of
the Portland Clearing-House and the
Chamber of Commerce at an informal
dinner at the Chamber, following which
he gave his address.
Captain Holmes, With Dewey, Iles.
BKLlNGIIAlf. Wash., Sept. 28. (Spe
cial.) A cablegram was received here
from Rome today by a son. announcing
, the death of Captain F. F. Holmes, of
the United States Navy, retired. Cap
tain Holmes was navigating officer on
the Cruiser Baltimore at the battle of
Manila Bay. He also took part in the
Boxer campaign. For some time he was
in command of the cruiser Marble
mount. He was 63 years of age and
had made his home in Italy since retir
ing nine years ago. He is survived by
bis widow and one son.
About 1.500,000,000 gallon of petroleum
are produced in the United Stataa every
j ? xf "r-f I t ''tjX 4 -Y '5 aiijar
RECALL IS FINAL 0 ??f
Official Assurances Given in ' '.'Sk
Case of Dr. Dumba. p 3 v fyS - ZT& . i
INCIDENT NOW IS CLOSED
Final Conversation Between Ambas
sador Penfield and Baron Bu
rlan, Though Verbal, Is Made
Officially of Record.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 28. Dr. Dumba,
Ambassador to the United States from
Austria, has been recalled formally by
his government and the State Depart
ment is arranging with the British and
French embassies here-fr his safe con
duct on a steamer sailing from New
York October 5. This announcement was
made today- by Acting Secretary Polk,
after receipt of a cablegram from Am
bassador Penfield at Vienna telling of
his conversation with Austrian offi
cials and a message from Dr. Dumba
asking safe conduct in accordance with
instructions from his government.
The incident Is considered closed.
Complete Severance Insisted On.
State Department officials explained
that when the original note asking for
a recall was presented by Ambassador
Penfield the Austrian foreign officers
contemplated recalling Dr. Dumba "on
leave of absence."
Dr. Dumba receU-ed word to that ef
fect and asked for safe conduct. Am
bassador Penfield, however, was in
structed to make clear Informally to
the Austrian foreign governments that
Dr. Dumba's official relation with this
Government must besevered and "that
leave of absence" would not be suffi
cient. Baron Burian, the Foreign Minister,
then sent instructions to Dr. Dumba
to return to Vienna, and at the same
time told Mr. Penfield that "the recall
is, as a matter of course, final."
Itecord Is Duly Verified.
A record of this conversation was
shown to Baron Burian and verified
before being transmitted by Ambas
sador Penfield, and when the State
Department received it the copy was
sent to Dr. Dumba for his information.
It had been thought at first a formal
answer to the note asking for the re
call of Dr. Dumba on account of his
plans for interfering with American
ammunition plants might be awaited
before safe conduct was obtained, but
the assurance of the Austrian Foreign
Minister, even though given in con
versation, was regarded as sufficient,
because it late was verified officially
by him and made a matter of record
between the two governments.
WEEKS FAVORS SUBSIDIES
Senator Says Government Should
Aid Its Merchant Marine.
ST. LOUIS, Sept. 20. Senator Weeks,
of Massachusetts, in an address before
the City Club here today, said he fa
vored ship subsidies or mail subven
tions to steamship lines, to develop an
American merchant marine.
He said the seaman's act passed at
the last session of Congress had driven
all American, trans-oceanic steamships
from the Pacific Ocean. Many para
graphs of the law were excellent, but
some of them should be repealed. Kvery
other country, he said, that had ed
veloped a merchant marine had given
government aid to steamship com
panies. HA1TIENS AMBUSH MARINE
American Killed While Returning ot
Camp With Party.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 28. Sergeant
Edward C. Thompson, of the Sixth Com
pany of United States Marines at Port-au-Prince,
Haiti, was killed by Haitian
outlaws yesterday while returning to
camp at the head of a party which re
covered the body of Private Matther
I. Littak. who had been drowned while
In reporting to the Navy Department
today. Rear-Admiral Caperton, com
manding the American forces in Haiti,
said Sergeant Thompson and his party
were attacked from ambush by natives,
FLOOD OF GOODS FEARED
Administration Considers Legisla
tion to Avert "Dumping" Evil.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 28 Legislation
is being "considered by the Administra
tion to prevent the "dumping" of cheap
foreign products on the American mar
ket after the European war. The sub
ject' will be taken up by Secretary
Redfield on behalf of the Federal
There is believed to be serious dan
ger that after the war in Europe con
cerns will attempt to recover lost
ground by flooding the United States
with goods ot be sold at less than the
cost of production.
- : v -
Above (Left to RlBht) U. H. Ward, Myron T. Herrick, William D. Wheel
wright, Dr. K. A. J. Mackenzie, Jamea Mcl. Wood. Below Clone View of
TRAIN HITS WAGON; 1 DIES
COMPANION LEAPS BUT FLYING
DYNAMITE DKSVT EXPLODE.
Accident at Bend Result When Driver
Attempts to Cram Track and
Engine Starts Bucking.
BEND, Or., Sept. 28. (Special.)
Charles Prindle, an employe of the
Bend Hardware Company, was killed
this morning when an Oregon Trunk
train backed into the wagon in which
he and a companion were carrying a
load of dynamite. His . companion
leaped to safety as the wogan was de
molished. The dynamite was thrown
out. but did not explode.
The injured man died on the way
to the hospital. The train was being
switched near the hardware warehouse,
from which the two men were return
ing. As the train came to a stop near
the railway crossing, they started
over. Then the train backed and
Prindle had lived in Seattle, and
came to Bend about four years ago.
A sister living In Circle City. Alaska,
and an aunt, Ella T. Young, of Port
land, .survive him. Coroner Pinedexter
has been summoned from Prlnevlllj,
and an Inquest will be held Wednesday
GAFFNEY ASKED TO QUIT
American Consul at Munich Said to
Have Talked Too Much.
WASHINGTON. Sept. 28. Thomas St.
John Gaffney, American Consul-Gen
eral at Munich, Germany, has been
asked to resign his post, because of
partisan utterances on the European
war. Officials today would make no
announcement concerning the case,
pending receipt of word from Mr.
The Consul-General Is understood to
have made statements reflecting on the
President's policy in the European war.
He was once before the subject of con
troversy over expressions concerning
the war and as a consequence was
transferred from one post to another.
Should Mr. Garfney decline to resign,
it was intimated by officials that he
will be dismissed from the service.
ROLPH LEADSJN PRIMARY
Supporters Make Calim of Landslide
in San Francisco.
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 28. When
the polls closed tonight it was esti
mated 125,000 votes had been cast in
today'3 primary election.
Rolph's supporters assert a land
slide. The assertion is based on the
returns from scattered precincts. Re
turns from other scattered precincts
indicate that Rolph leads?, with Schmitz
following and Gallagher third, heading
four other Mayoralty candidates.
Raisin Prices Announced.
FRESNO. Cal.. Sept. 28 The Call
fornia Raisin Association, the co-od
erative corporation which dominates
the American market, today announced
th eschedule of prices for the 1915 sea
son. They run about the same as last
year, with one or two minor increases,
and will net the grower about 4 cents
RIVAL STEALS MAN'S NAME
Philadclphian Loses Wife and Sues
PHILADELPHIA. Sept. 15. A charge
that Warren Wunder not only stole the
wife of Herman H. Roecker, but
Roecker's name as well, is made in a
suit for $1500 damages entered against
him in Municipal Court.
Roecker. who lives in Pine street
near Sixtieth, accuses Wunder of ali
enating the affections of Mrs. Roecker
and inducing , her to live with him as
man and wife.
"He even went so far as to assume
my name." Roecker says. "and was
known by It in the neighborhood in
which he and my wife lived."
The Roeckers were married in June,
1900, in West Chester. They lived
happily, the husband says, until Wun
der became acquainted with Mrs.
Roecker. From that time on. he
charges, his wife's love for him began
to cool, and his home was entirely
broken up In March, 1910.
Judge Gilpin issued a capias for
B0Y? 6, LOOTS BANK OF $35
Generosity of Youthful Robber
Causes Suspicion of Detectives.
RACINE, Wis., Sept. 25. Bill is a
years old. but he knows banks are
headquarters for money. When he and
his pals became financially embar
rassed he went to the Farmers' and
Merchants' Bank. He sneaked in the
back door when nobody was looking.
When he came out he clutched a bundle
The gang was waiting. One of the
boys received $16 and bought a new
Bill was such a generous spender he
aroused the suspicion of the detectives
and was "pinched." He readily ad
mitted raiding the bank. Meanwhile of
ficials of the bank were going over
their books and trying to make them
balance. Every attempt showed $35
LUMBERMAN LEFT $700,000
Will of Samuel H. Bowman Filed In
MINNEAPOLIS, Sept. IS. An estate
of $700,000 was left by Samuel H. Bow
man, Minneapolis lumberman, who died
September 9 at his home at Wayzata,
according to his will, filed in Probate
The property will be divided equally
between his widow and his son. Samuel
H. Bowman, Jr.
Prisoners Landed In England.
SOUTHHAMPTON, Sept. 28, 9 P. M.
Three hundred men, the first detach
ment of the German prisoners captured
by the British in the last battle on the
western front, were landed here today.
The majority of them are young men
In good physical condition and well
clothed, although much bedraggled and
otherwise showing the effect of the
severe ordeal which they had udder
50c Non Spi 4S
50c LaBIache Face Pdr. 35c
Lazell Massatta Talcum
$1.00 Othine (double
strength) . . .RSe
2 5c Espey's Cream 17e
25c Pears' Scented Soap..l5e
10c Almond Cocoa Soap, 4
"Likly" Wardrobe Trunk,
steamer style, 45 in.,
was $37.50, now. .. 924.60
3-ply Vulcanized Fiber
Trunk, 36 in., $30. cut
Regular $12.00. no w . . . . S3.25
Regular $14.00, now . . . . Jt5-5
Regular $ 7.00. now S2.4A
Regular $11.00, no w . . . . JH-5
Regular $10.00, now.... 94.85
ALDER STEEETAT WEST FEK
CONSENT WON BY WIRE
SPEEDING AUTO BEARS APPROVAl
FROM MOTHER FOR WEDDING.
Wright Davis and Leona Creasy et LI-
' cense When Rancher Sends Mes
sage to Girl's Parent.
The telegraph and an automobile
were resorted to yesterday by Wright
David, aged 31. to obtain the consent
of Florence Creasy, mother of Leona
Vivian Creasy, aged 17, to the girl's
marriage to him. V hen Davis ap
peared yesterday morning and asked
for the license he was told by Deputy
County Clerk Cochran that the girl's
age acted as a bar to its issuance un
less the consent of her parents could
be obtained, explaining that the con
sent of an aunt living at Lents would
not be sufficient, despite the fact that
the girl had lived with this aunt prac
tically all her life.
Davis then said that the girl's par
ents live on a ranch 16 miles from
Shaniko, over in Eastern Oregon. Mr.
Cochran suggested that District Attor
ney Evans be consulted. Mr. Evans
advised that telegraphic consent would
bo sufficient. Davis then telegraphed
to the girl's mother at Shaniko. giving
instructions to the telegraph company
to have a special automobile make the
31-mile trip to and from the Creasy
homestead at his expense.
The message was sent about 10 A. M.
At 12:33 came an answer, addressed
directly to County Clerk Coffey, giv
ing consent to the marriage, and the
license was issued a few minutes later.
Mr. Davis Is a rancher, living be
tween Lents and Gresham.
SOCIETIES GET MEMBERS
Phi Helta Theta Icacls in Total at
UNIVERSITY OF IDAHO. Moscow.
Sept. 28. (Special.) The past seven
days, definitely designated as frater
nity and sorority rushing week at the
uinversity. have developed an unusual
amount of keen competition. The lo
cal charter of Phi Delta Theta pledged
more men than any of its rivals, put
ting the button on 22. The following
are the pledges to both fraternities
Phi Delta Theta Ralph Wade, Nez Terce;
Clay Parr, Collcx; Karl rtrockman. Weiser;
Roy Thompson. Boise; Cameron McBaoher
on, Coeur d'Alene; Homer Kendall. Mos
cow: Keith Nusbaum. Bolt.e; Richard Mc
Carthy, Lewtston: Laurentz. Wade. NI
Ferci; Robert Stubbs. Boise; Tiilbutt Jen
nings. Xampa: Arthur Egbert. Nampa; Con
rad Ostroot, Moscow; Charles Kohl Spo
kane; Odin Strom. La Crosse. Wis.; Donald
Mciirr. Kolse: Wlilard Bonn, Kdwarrtsvllla.
III.- Verner Clemens, Boise; Vernon Henry,
Moscow. Mike Kuhn. Nashville, Terra.;
lurence Blackmerr. Chicago; Clayton
Beta Theta Pi Preston A. Richmond.
Lapwal: Cllve K. Roberts, ColfHx: Robert
B. Robinson. Boise; J. Karl Uuthlc. Troy;
Roscoe Jones. Potletcll; Jesse K. Bees-m,
Lonsmont. Colo.: C. N. Johnson. Coeur
d'Alene; B. Iwight Spofford. Boise; How
ard Hatfield, Moscow; Robert F. Aikman.
Boise; Hallls McCrea. Sandpoint; Iurence
Kappa Sisma 1.. C. Stenger. St. Maries;
Harry Hawley. Bo-lse; Cecil Cox. Nez Perce:
Paul Martin. Dayton. O. : Emery Knudaon,
Coeur d'Alene: Clarence and Eugene Hyde.
Boise: Stewart Ross. Caldwell.
Sigma Nu A. C. Miller, Payette: K. W.
Bently Twlston: C. I Sawyer. Minneapo
lis: U. W. Kltch. Coeur d'Alene: B. K.
Hanson. MlnneHpolis; F. C Graft, Coeur
d'Alene; R. E. Wood, Pavette.
Alpha Kappa Epsilon Ray Agee. Kamlah;
Robert p. Bennett. Vancouver. Wash.: W.
Paul Davis. St. Maries: Allen V. Eddy. Lew
lston; A. J. Fluharty, Cul-He-Sac; Jesse Her
rlngton. Camus. Vsh.: Dudy I.oomls. Mos.
row; Edwin C. Rettlg, Oroflno; Howard
Staples. Moscow; Clarence A. Scott. Daven
port Wash.: W. Keith Hornlnjr. Portland.
Delta Gamma Ruth York. Boise: Ruth
Chapman. Colfax: Mary Fisher, Chlllcothe.
111.; Doris Morley, Colfax; Mary Clarke.
Moscow: Anna Glindeman. Coeur d'Alene;
Edna Barr. Coeur d'Alene; Doris Gregory.
Newburg. or.: Cora Jones, pocatello.
Gainma Phi r.eta Bernadlne Adair. Mos
cow: Tvrtl" Snmr'on. Ms'''': Annfl May
You Can't Brush or
Wash Out Dandruff
The only sure way to get rid of
dandruff is to- dissolve It. then you de
stroy it entirely. To do this, get about
four ounces of ordinary liquid arvon;
apply it at night when retiring; use
enough to moisten the scalp and rub
it in gently with the finger tips.
Do this tonight, "and by morning most
if not all of your dandruff will be
gone, and three or four more applica
tions will completely dissolve and en
tirely destroy every single sign and
trace of it, no matter how much dand
ruff you may have.
You will find, toq, that all itching
and digging of the scalp will stop at
once, and your hair will be fluffy, lus
trous, glossy, silky and soft, and look
and feel a hundred times better.
You can get liquid arvon at any drug
store. It is inexpensive and never fails
to do the work. Adv.
Sale Continues Wednesday and Thursday
With every order for picture
framing for 50c or over that
gdes to our shop Wednesday
or Thursday of this week,
Sept. 29 and Sept. 30.
We are taking even more
pains today in this depart
ment than we did 50 years
ago, when we started to build
a reputation for care and ac
curacy In the proper com
pounding of prescriptions.
We file them away in fire
Regular $21.00 now 7.0
Regular $10.00 now t.90
The best expert service
possible is given here. No
tank, no bucket, but careful
hand work and a fair price
for as perfect service as 50
years of practical experience
can give you.
DOVBLB STAMPS ALWAYS
ON ALL FINISHING OUDbiilS
ALL PrRCHASES CHARGED WEDNESDAY AND
THURSDAY WILL BE CAR KIED OVER TO OCT. ACCT.
Bonneville. Coeur d'Alene: Mnrlon Mans
field, Coe-ir d'Alene: Kntherine Chrlsman.
Moscow; Oraoft KaKleson. Boise: Mallnda
Schurtz. Boise: Belle Willis. Moscow.
Omega Pi Ada Burke, Moscow; Ksther
Swann, Burke; IVarl Morftan, llolse; Rayme
Forbes, Moscow: Margaret Hwartwuod. Spo
kane; Oella Schuyler, Silver City: Grace
Parrot, Boise; Ronnie Lemen, Nainpa; Ber
nlc Root. Kansas City; La Verne Borrell.
Burke; Josephine LubUen, Boise; Frances
DOSE TAKEN IN DARK FATAL
Walla Walla Girl Takes Poison for
Headache, by -Mistake.
WALLA WALLA. Wash.. Sent. 2 8.
(Special.) A shelf in a dark room hold
ing two bottles, one of headache tab
lets, another of strychnine tablets, a
girl suffering from a headache, the
wrong bottle taken and Miss Edith
Ayres. aged 17. is dead.
Miss Ayres was a high school student
and made her home with her grand
parents. Mr. and Mrs. John Bird.sell.
She had been taking heart tablets as
well as headache tablets. Last night
she took a strong dose from the bot
tle her fingers grasped. A physician
worked all night, but she died this
21 WIDOWS FILE APPEALS
Right or County Court to Deny Pen
sions Will Be Tested.
SALEM. Or.. Sept. 28. (Special.)
Twenty-one widows today filed notices
or appeal to the Circuit Court from the
order or County Judge Bushey denying
Pensions as provided by the widows'
A number of widows recently filed
petitions for alternative writ of man
damus against the County Court, but
later withdrew them. They now pro
pose to test the right of the County
Judge to deny their applications for
STEEL REACHES ALASKA
CommUhloncrs Are Conferring on
Ilailroad Work for Winter.
SEWAP.n. Alaska. Sept. 28. The
steamer Wilmington, four weeks from
Panama, arrived hero today with 1500
tons of railroa dequipment. 600 tons for
Seward, the remainder for Anchorage.
Commissioner Edep. of the Alaska
Engineering Commission, is not at An
chorage conferring with Commissioner
Mears concerning details of Winter
railroad work. A force of men is re
building the first 13 miles of the
Alaska Northern track from Seward,
and another force Is repairing trestles
Starch l-'uctory PropooU at Kugene.
EUGENE. Or.. Sept. 28. (Special.)
Steps to locate a starch factory in Lane
County to use by-products from the
farms were taken last night by a group
of farmers at the Lane County Pomona
Orange meeting. The farmers have
asked the co-operation of the Eugene
Commercial Club. The starch factory.
Bigger Office, Bigger Business, Better Methods, Better System,
More Patients, More Hygienic
Than Any Trust Dentist in Oregon
We examine your teeth (not your pocketbook) Free of Charge
Part of every dollar you give a Trust Dentist goes to help keep up the Trust
in Oregon. Can you afford to pay ?2 for $1 worth of old-style dentistry just
to help the dental combine crush competition?
PAINLESS PARKER DENTIST
Sixth and Washington Sts., Portland, Or.
Los Angeles, San Diego, San Francisco, Oakland, Bakersfield, Brooklyn, N. T.
50c Initial Correspondence
Cards, special 37c
New Pittman's City Guide :c
BffTW Baseball Game the
hit of the season.
1 lb. Fuller's Earth 15c
25c, 35c and 50c
Crude Carbolic Acid. qt....40c
ru uaveiie w ater. ...... ,5c
Pt. Solution Boric Acid 25c
wuassia ionic uup net water 1 fj
utes and drink) 25c
35c Tooth Brush 23c
$2.00 Hair Brush 1.49
50c Nail Brush s:ie
$1.00 Rubber Comb 6c
$2.00 Cloth Brush l.-4
STAMPS with all ice
cream or soda pur
chases in our Tea
Room or at the Soda
Fountain from 2 1. M.
until we close at 11.
It was said .would utilize culled pota
toes. It used to be compulsory In England that
th dead should be burled in woolen
shrouds. This law was Introduced in order
to encourage the manufacture of woolen
cloth within the kingdom.
"ostVopatkTc ph Ysnl ans " s
Members Portland Osteopathic Ass'n. J
Baker. Or. Lllllnn. 920 Corbett Bide.
Phones Main 3227. A 4879.
Barrett. Dr. H. Lester. 419 Morgan
Bldg. Phone Main 4-.
Browse, Dr. Agnes M., 331 Pittock Blk.
Phones Broadway otoy. Marshall lolt.
Fsrrlor, Dr. Jessie U.. ti-'O Selling Bldg.
Phones Main 43S6. A i516.
Flack. Dr. William -. 917 Broadway
BlcU. Main 33a 1. Main 9453.
liatea. Dr. Gertrude 1... 922 Corbett
Bld. Main Ib-i-i. A 4706.
dies. Dr. Mary E., 609 Morgan Bldg.
Phones -Main 65tit. A 19tit.
Hon land. Dr. 1.. Iv.. 91S Selling Bldg.
Main 2213. A 2229.
Keller, Dr. William G.. 50S Taylor St.
Phones Main 544. A 3444.
Lacy, Dr. II. iV suite 301 -Morgan Bldg.
Phones Marshall lsSs. Tabor 4278.
Leonard Dr. H. K. 757 Morgan Bldg.
Pnunes Main 709. A 1703.
Leweaux, Dr. Virginia V., 613 Morgan
Bldg. Phones Main 1497. Mar. 3344.
Moore. Drs. . 13. anil 11. c. P., 908 bell
ing Bldg. Main H101. A 2466.
Myers, Dr. Katharine S., 805-7 Journal
Bldg. Marshall 1275. A 303L
.Norlhtiip, Dr. K. U., 308 Morgan Bids.
Phones Main 349. East 1028.
Pengra, Dr. C. 1 .. 709-710 Selling Bldg
Phones Main 3440. Main 3445.
Shepherd, Dr. n. P.. 608-609 Morgan
Bldg. Main C566. Ease 248. A 1966.
Styles. Dr. John il Jr 744 Clackatna
St. East 723.
Walker. Dr. Eva .. 124 East 24th St. N.
Phone East 5332.
Magical Effect of
New Face Peeler
To maintain a clear. white. youthful
complexion, there's nothing &o simple to usf
and yet so eftVetivu as ordinary mervollzed
wax. which you can get at any drugstore.
JiiFt apply the wax at night as you would
cold rrcam. In the morning wash it ff
with warm water. If you've never t nert
It, ou can't imagine the magical effect or
this harmless home treatment. It causes the
Id worn-out sarf kin to com off In
minute panic!, a little at a time, and oon
you hav tntirMy sricd the onVn?lvo cuticle
The f re? h young undt rkm rmw In evid--o-r
Is jio healthy nd plrltsh looking, so lrr
from any appearance of artificiality, you
wonder why you had not lizard ot" t h li
ma rvcluus cumpkxU n-rencwin secret Ion r
Kquallv magical in its action is a ?i"T
pl wrtnklu-r moving lot ion made bv d 1s
solvlni? an ouma of pnw rtfred Mxoii'e in
a half pint of witch hazel. B: hins th
fac In this for two or t'.ire minnias im
mediately aft imb every line and furrow and
im proves facia 1 contour wond-rf u' 1 . d .
Goiters, Tumors j
mjo xuicuzuniuiui. ijbvcb ana uesi
methods. No Operations, no Medicina.
Consultation and Examination free.
812 SwetUnd Bids- Phone Main o74
Than TRUST DENTISTS Charge
Open Day and Night.