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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 29, 1919)
TITE MORXIXG OREGONIAN", SATURDAY, XOTEMBER 29, 1919.
ORDERS TO DEPORT
Ellis Island Head Blames Ex-
WRITTEN EVIDENCE GIVEN
Accused Official Silenced Upon At
tempt to Interrupt Hearing
Z-atcr Is. Promised.
ST. LOUS, Xov. as. Federal war
rantH or the deportation of four al
leged radleal held here were received
from Wushinjirton ' today. Frederick
V Friedman, a (hicafro editor, la
named la the warrant.
RHODA NICKELLS' MUSICAL
CAREER STARTS IN CHURCH
Present Role in "Flo Flo" Gives Hardly Enough Opportunity to Please
Pretty Blonde Vampire, Who Feels That Ankles Are Called For.
Br LEONE CASS BAER.
FROM a demure choir sineer, car
rying the high soprano, with her
- eyes est either heavenward or
strictly on her hymn book, to the
singing vampire In Flo Flo is not
such a far cry as it might appear on
the surface. It all happened very
quickly. Little Miss Rhoda Nickells
had always sung, used to hum-m-m
herself to sleep when she was only
6 months old. accompanying her
mother's lullaby. All through her
school days she was the pupil who
gave a little song on Fridays whn
the other- girls recited, or had a dia
logue or gave a "select reading."
Rhoda made -up tunes for little
verses she wote and was always the
belle of the party at sociables, or
church entertainments, or when the
Ouild had a homemade enlertain-
i ment, or the sewing circle put on a
minstrel. All the while as Rhoda
jgrew apace in years and understand
ing, she warbled in the Episcopalian
'ehoir. At night she dreamed of
x.... .. ... theaters, and lovely ladies singing,
Nk.W OKK. Nov. 28. Tcstnnon:. anQ being appliluded to the ratters,
that Frederick C. Howe, ex-commis- j and coming bark to be smothered in
sioner of immigration at Ellis island, j flowers, and when dreams were not
had ordered deportations of radicals i forthcoming Rhoda built air castles,
held up. although final deportation i . "e, eventful day a perfectly- won
orders had been received from the "'"J """I- wno mul have had some
department of labor, was given to .-eS?meH.bJd-' ! .""
the house immigration committee to- ; , A , , . ... ' . ' , "
. ... . , , , .kindly to her plaudits. ami wrote the
young Nickells person a cheek, which
day by Ferry A. Baker, superintend- j
en t of the island. Ba kr put in
evidence an order he had received
from Howe last March .readinpr:
"You will stay all deportations in
these alien cases until the attorneys
can be advised and until after con
suitation with me."
Department Ordrr Held Final.
Baker testified that an order of the
department to deport was final and
he, therefore, dtd not understand the
note from Howe and consulted him.
Baker then made th is memorandum
on the copy of the note shown the
"Commissioner states if deportation
orders are received, before doing- so
he should be consulted."
Representative JSiegel of New York
said there was no authority in law
for such staying of deportations.
Baker said that some of the radicals
affected by the stay had been re
leased by the department and some
had obtained their freedom by habeas
corpus hroceedinps. The effect of
Howe's order to him, he said, prob
ably was to permit delay for the in
stitution of habeas corpus proceed
ings. Howe Interrupts Testimony.
, Representative Siegel read from im
migration depart men., records names
of two dozen men who had been held
at the island with warrants for their
deportation on file, but had been re
leased, mostly on their own recogni
sance. They are now missing.
- Howe interrupted Baker's testimony
in an effort to give his version of the
matter, but was shut off by the com
mittee, which promised him an op
portunity to be heard later. Failing
to obtain permission to testify earlier
in the day. Howe had issued a state
ment to the press, saying that he had
never released a radical without or
ders from Washington.
Falsehood Chnrsre Retracted.
This statement was issued after
Howe had interrupted Byron H. Uhl,
now acting commissioner at the isl
and, and deputy when Howe was
commissioner. Uhl had testified that
a letter signed by Howe. April 24,
ordering the circulation of anarchis
tic literature at the island stopped
had not been delivered to the proper
officers to enforce it until June 4.
"That isn't true." Howe exclaimed
before the committee stopped his
statement by informing him that it
would tolerate no "police court"
Later in the day Howe tried to in
terrupt the proceedings again to say
that he'was in error in asserting that
Uhl was not telling the truth, but
the committee told him to write a
letter about it.
Dudley Field Malone, then collector
of the port of New York, addressed
interned German sailors at the island
the night, after war was declared.
Baker testified, and promised them
that their treatment would be such
that they would have no cause for
complaint and that canteens would be
provided. The canteens never were
provided, however, Baker added.
Replying to a question of Repre
sentative Baker, Mr. Uhl declared that
it was the opinion of all the employes:
at the island that the conduct of Mr.
Howe's administration "was im
John J. McKee. chief deporting of
ficer, had protested in writing, he
testified, against the circulation of
anarchistic literature on the island.
Mr. Uhl asserted that radicals held at
the island received privileges beyond
the regular practice.
Seattle Case Investigated.
The committee then began an in
Investigation of the cases of 12 radi
cals who were brought here from Se
attle last February and released in
March without bond.
An order written to Mr. McKee by
Mr. Howe then was introduced in evi
dence. It said;
"Please supply the men held as po
litical deportees with medicine balls
and also see that their bathrooms are
- not subjected to drafts."
A letter written by Mr. Howe to
Anthony Camint-tti. commissioner
general of immigration, concerning
one "Andrga Ciafola" also was intro
duced. It was said that Ciafola had
been released on parole and that he
admitted that instead of believing in
organized government he believed in
"organized spontaneous combustion."
Immediate Hearing; Asked.
Mr. Howe addressed the members
informally and said he would like to
have an immediate hearing to answer
come of the charges made against
him. The committee informed Mr.
Howe that they could not hear him
now but would later, whereupon he
gave out a statement to newspaper
men in which he said:
"In the five years I was here (at
Ellis Island), I never released a man.
woman or child without authority
from Washington. The background
of this whole situation is the war,
v nen it broke out deportation was
impossible and Kilis Island became
the catch basin of America.
"Now in regard to allegations that
there had been gambling and immor
ality oh the island, I'll say that there
were stories to that effect, but they
were all disproved."
Game With Radical Denied.
Mr. Howe denied a rumor that he
had played tennis with Elizabeth Gur
ley Flynn, radical leader. - He said
that she may have visited him at the
island, but that his door was open to
When informed by newspaper men
that a number of persons had inter
preted the testimony before the in
quiry as indicating that he himself
held radical views, Mr. Howe said
that he was not an T. W. W.. but "a
single-taxer and a free-tradr." He
said he believed in government own
ership and also that the United States
should keep out of Russia and Mexico.
txtra Guards Sent to Island.
Mr. Howe will be a witness before
the committee when it resumes its
hearings the latter part of next week.
The oommJttee will conclude its pres
ent sessions here tomorrow, when it
she immediately canned. Armed with
this background Rhoda faced hr i
iamny ana calmly announced that
she was faring forth on the sea 'of
advent u re among managers of mus
ical ptoduction in .New York.
It was not a case of 'I came. I
saw and I conquered.' right at first."
said Miss Nickells at the Heilig last
night. "I sometimes doubt these
stories I read of girls gaining
audiences the instant they step off
the chair car at the station. Unless,
naturally, if they live credentials
from influential folk to the managers.
I didn't know anyone. But I Bang
for the ones I got to see, and soon
X had an engagement.
"Last season I sang the lead role
in 'Floradora." I relieve Eleanor
Henry sang it out here. This is the
first time I have ever featured any-
thing other than my voice in a pro
duction. This role in 'Flo Flo' hasn't
many big notes, and most of my
songs are not showy or vocally cli
macteric. I would prefer it if I had
more opportunity to take a few top
notes. What's the use of having a
voice if you don't use it? say I. I
guess the author of the production
must have had the same idea in mind
about my ankles, and er legs, and
figured "what s the use of having em
if they don't show. At arfy rate they
seem to be even more in evidence
than my beloved top notes, in the
score, I mean.
"I should think you'd feel qui
complimented," I suggested. "Most
women who can King have to begin
and end with singing. I know a wo
man with a voice like a lark at
heaven's gate, and her ankles are
as large as her knees."
"Well," dimpled t.ie blonde vam
pire heroine, "one can't have every
thing. Maybe I should take heart
and console myself when I fancy it
is my legs that are playing the role
rather than my voice, and remember
that, as you say, heaven is not often
Miss Nickells has relatives in Port
land and is being taken on sight-seeing
"The fact that this engagement
brought me to the Pacific coast '.3
the loveliest thing for me," she
beamed in real ecstasy. "I wanted
to come out here, and never have
been. The big pines, the tremendous
mountains, the huge spaces and the
big splendid people all so out-do"rsy
are a revelation to me."
FEUD IN ,
Land Companies Reach
Agreement With Ranchers.
BIG RESERVOIR TO RISE
will board the American, carrying 250
Italian immigrants, at quarantine and
follow the reception of the newcomers
Nine husky deputy United States
marshals were provided for Commis
sioner Uhl today so that he could
break the "silence" strike of 68 radi
cals at the island, awaiting deporta
tion proceed in gs. The usual guards
were inadequate, he told the house
committee. The deputies will use
force to bring the radicals before im
migration inspectors for deportation
proceedings, which they have refused
to attend because relatives are not
permitted to see them except with an
iron barrier intervening.
The "silence strikers" have been on
hunger strike for removal of the bar
rier for four days. One hunger striker
collapsed today and was removed to
LICENSES EXPIRE DEC, ill
RENEWAL BLANKS TO BE SENT
TO REALTY BROKERS.
State Commissioner Substitutes
New Form of Surety; Few Per
sonal Bonds Filed.
SALEM, Or.. Nov. 28. (Special.)
The licenses issued by the department
of insurance to real estate brokers, in
compliance with the provisions of the
act regulating the business of these
dealers passed at the last session of
the legislature, will expire on Decem
ber 31, and the insurance commission
S0BEH50N DATE CHANGED
HEARING OX APPEAL MOVED
IP TO DECEMBER 5.
Defendant's Counsel Expected to
Demand That February 9, Orig
inal Date, Be Adhered To.
Hearing: on the appeal of X. P.
Sorenson, Portland timberman, from
a six months' county jail sentence im
posed by Municipal Judge Rossman
last week for driviner an automobile
while under the influence of liquor,
was advanced tentatively from Feb
ruary 9, 1920, to next Friday, Decem
ber 5, by Presiding Judge Gatens yes
terday on motion of Deputy. City At
torney Lansing, subject to the ap
proval of Ralph Wilbur, attorney for
That the approval would not be
forthcoming was indicated in a some
what heated telephone conversation
between Mr. Lansing and Mr. Wilbur
following the tentative action of the
court and the matter may be threshed
out before Judge Gatens this morning.
According to the deputy city attor
ney, Sorenson's lawyer protested vig
orously against an advance in the date
of hearing. Sorenson is accused of
having four consecutive accidents in
an hour while driving his six-cylinder
automobile. Deputy Lansing declared
yesterday that it was the hope of the
defense to delay hearing on appeal
as long as possible.
Judge Gatens said that the date was
fixed lae-t Wednesday for February
! U-il ll (111 I Kin 1 . . ,J . 1 . 1 : 1
er is now making preparations to : u. ...,6t, ul ui wnu
. ... it - , ; he was in favor of a speedy hearine
send blank application forms early ne wou,d Hsttn tQ aTgltntB ot the
100,000 Acres to Be Placed Under
Water; Soldiers and Sailors to
Get First Choice of Tracts.
BURNS, Or.. Nov. 28. (Special.)
Harney valley will soon have one of
the largest irrigation schemes in Ore
gon and more than 100,000 acres will
be placed under watey. At the Com
mercial club today the representatives
of the William Hanley and the Pacific
Livestock companies met with the
ranchers of the valley and reached an
agreement to build a large reservoir
at the head of Silvies river of suf
ficient magnitude to care for the irri
gation of the valley and the sur
rounding country. The cost was esti
mated at more than $3,500,000.
J. W. Briggs, presidont of the Burns
rommerclfll rlub, presided. .William
Hanley, president of the company
bearing his name, and owner of 10.000
acres of fine land, spoke reminlscently
of the past of Harney county. He said
that although residents had become
wealthy they had not contributed to
the success of the county and the
state as much as they should have. 1
He hinted to the warfare that had
raged in the past among the ranchers
but stated that his company was pre
pared to meet the people and assist
in developing this great fertile land
and open the large tract for settle
ment with water on every acre, to the
benefit of millions of people, for with
the soil irrigated the crops would be
immense, he asserted.
Soldier to iet Land.
Mr. Olson, the manager in Harney
county for the Pacific Livestock com
pany, said his company would lend
its energy and means to develop its
vast holdings to the benefit of the
general public and offered the serv
ices of its regular staff of attorneys
and engineers. Mr. Olson stated that
every foot of land released by the
Pacific Livestock company in the re
cent litigation with the state under
the agreement made, would be placed
under irrigaHon and that the soldiers
and sailors of the country would have
first choice. He predicted the 10,000
acres would soon be taken up. He
stated also that his company was pre
pared to co-operate with the ranchers
to the end that the people might be
Burnt la Jubilant.
It was the consensus of opinion at
the meeting that there should be three
directors of t he Irrigation district
with three men as advisors, and that
the William Hanley company and the
Pacific Livestock company should
have representatives on the direc
torate. Representatives of these two
companies stated that they would
arrange the financing and the con
struction of this vast enterprise.
The people of Burns are jubilant
over the turn of affairs as this puts
a quietus on the feud that has existed
for 25 years between the big com
panies and the small rancher. This
will mean a season of great pros
perity to Burns and Harney counties.
next month for renewal or sucn
licenses to all dealers affected by the
law. At the same time supplement
No. 2 to the list of licensed brokers in
the state will also be sent out by the
commissioner. This supplement will
show that there are now 1523 licensed
real estate brokers operating in Ore
it has been touna aavisaoie oy me
commissioner to substitute a new
form of bond for that now in use, and
it is desired to have these sureties, ef
fective January lt 1920, to correspond
with the date of license held by real
A supply of these bonds has been
sent to representatives of the various
surety companies and the execution
of the bonds is to be effective Janu
ary 1, 1920. A letter- will be sent by
the commissioner to each licensed
real 'estate broker in the state about
December 1 containing full instruc
tions concerning renewal of licenses
and requesting that the new bond be
secured and forwarded with applica
tion for renewal of license.
Those real estate brokers who have
filed a personal bond will be provided
with the new form along with their
application and will be required to
file the new bond when making appli
cation for renewal of license. There
is a comparatively small number of
personal bonds on file, as most of the
real estate brokers have availed
themselves of the convenience of the
corporate surety bond.
Who Is Responsible For
mashing tike 1 reaty?
Jubilation reigned in some quarters when the Senate's emphatic rejection of the Treaty of Versailles
came as a sensational climax of one of the most bitterly fought political battles in our history. It may have
been a victory, and the destroyers of the Treaty and the League of Nations "may exult in their triumph,"
but. retorts the Springfield Republican (Ind.). "they will go into history having constructed nothing and
selfishly leaving the world to its darkness and woe." Opposing this view the New York Sun declares that
"there, never was anything more wrong, more ridiculous, more preposterous, than to maintain that the war
was going on and must go on until the United States Senate and the American people consented to swallow
Mr. Wilson's pernicious League of Nations." In fixing the responsibility, the pro-League Rochester Times
Union (Ind.) says that "the United States Senate under the bankrupt leadership of Senator Henry Cabot
Lodge has killed the . Peace Treaty," but Republican papers like the Philadelphia North American and
New York Tribune lay the responsibility for the failure of the Treaty at the President's own door, in effect
charging him with "infanticide."
Under the heading "Rejection of the Treaty" THE LITERARY DIGEST, this week November
29th prints as its leading article a summary of public opinion in the United States as expressed in news
papers of all shades of opinion. The article covers every phase of the controversy over the Treaty and
makes very clear how the country regards the Senate's action.
Labor's Right to Strike
The Opinions of Labor Journals on "Government by Injunction" and the Opposing
Views of Newspapers in Defense of the Court's Action in the Coal Strike Case
defense seeking "postponement.
EVANS IS RE-ARRESTED
Grants Pass Jitney Driver Identi
fies Klamath Man as Robber.
KLAMATH FALLS. Or.. Nov. 28.
(Special.) Lark N. Evans, arrested
here October 27 on a charge of rob
bing W. G. White. Grants Pass jitney
driver, on September 13 and released
by Sheriff Terrill of Jackson county
after establishing: an alibi, is again
In custody on the same charge. The
authorities say they now have evi
dence to substantiate their accusation
that Evans robbed the Jitney man
after hiring him for a drive into the
hills near Jacksonville, tied and
gagged and cast him into an old pros
pect hole, and escaped in his car.
The car. built over into a roadster,
has been recovered. After his re
lease Evans returned to his employ
ment in a local garage. Sheriff Ter
rill ordered the second arrest Wednes
day and this morning a deputy took
him to Jacksonville. White did not
see Evans when he was jailed a month
ago, but this morning at the local
jail he positively identified him as
the holdup man.
I. W. W. AHGUMENT HEARD
CHEHALIS COCIIT RESERVES
DECISION OX CHANGE.
CLACKAMAS LEVY VOTED
Eight Out of Mne Road Districts
Approve 10-Mill Tax.
OREGON CITY, Nov. 28. (Spe
cial.) Returns from nine road dis
tricts of Clackamas county in which
meetings were held today to vote on
the special 10-mill road tax levy
show that eight of the districts went
on record in favor of such a policy,
for which the way was paved in the
bond election held last Monday.
The only district known to have
voted against the levy is district No.
1. comprising that part of Clackamas
county lying north of the Clackamas
river and between Oregon City and
Portland. It was this section that
voted against the bonds in this week's
Meetings were largely attended and
much interest was shown in the
voting. In each district a committee
of three was elected as an advisory
committee to work with the county
court pn the question of road build
ing and paving. This provision was
one of the features of the bond pro
posal which carried Monday with
about9O0 majority in the county.
CONVICTS TO CUT WOOD
Prison Trucks to Transport 3 0
Men To and From Camp.
SALEM, Or.. Nov. 28. (Special.)
Thirty convicts at the state peni
tentiary today were assigned to work
in the prison wood camp, about 15
miles west of the city. Although the
crew is not as large as desired by
Warden Steiner. the official believes
he will be able to cut sufficient wood
to supply the penitentiary buildings
as well as contribute materially to
the heating of the state hospital.
The prison camp will be in charge
of two armed guards and the convicts
will be returned to the penitentiary
each night. Prison auto-trucks will
be used to transport the men to and
from their work.
Ralph Pierce of Tacoma Appears
for Men Charged With Firing
on Armistice-Day Parade.
CHEHALIS, Wash.. Nov. 28. (Spe
cial.) After a three-hour argument
today "by attorneys on the motion for
a change of venue in the cases against
the 13 I. W. "W. charged with the mur
der of the four ex-service men at
Centralia Armistice day. November 11,
Judge Abel of Grays Harbor county.
who heard the matter, reserved de
cision until Tuesday or Wednesday of
But 11 prisoners were in court, as
two of the defendats, Hanson and
Davis, have not been captured. The
wife and two brothers of Attorney
Smith of Centralia were sitting in
court, also a limited number of friends
of other prisoners, and numerous citi
zens. Ralph Pierce of Tacoma appeared
for the defendants, making the argu
ment in their behalf. His appeal for
a change of venue was based on the
alleged inflamed state of the public
mind existin&r in Chehalis. Centralia
and other parts of Lewis county, re
sulting from the Centralia tragedy.
Mr. Pierce declared his belief in the
innocense of all his clients and
charged that if the state has the evi
dence on which it can convict the
men. it can do so in some other coun
ty, as well as it can ,in the superior
court of Lewis county. His affidavit
urging a change of venue to Pierce
county was signed by the defendants
in jail. Aside from this there were no
other supporting affidavits.
In the cases of Bert Faulkner and
Attorney Smith were filed lists al-
"Booze and Bolshevism"
Curbing the Speculative Frenzy
American Legion's War on Disloyalty
New Seeds of War in the Balkans
"Pussyfoot's" Pilgrim's Progress
What's Wrong With China?
The Pay-Dirt in City Streets
Hygienic Hair -Cuts
Measuring Ocean Depths by Echoes
A New Kind of Electric Motor-Car
Founding "Health Towns"
Books That Children Want to Read
"Jack Cade" The First Bolshevist
British Plans for Rehabilitating the Holy
Selling Public Health to the Nation
Clergymen Are for the League
A Split in English Jewry
The Russians in America (Varieties
Widespread Distribution Political Ten
dencies Socially Considered)
Farm Acreage, Crops and Values
Quiet but Convincing " Cal" Coolidge
A Casual Visitor's Views of the Coal Miners'
Prices Lower in London Than in New York
Self -Trained Head That Runs the Shipping
Germany and France Will Gamble Away
The Spice of Life
The Best of the Current Poetry
A Fine Selection of Illustrations, Maps and Humorous Cartoons
November 29th Number on Sale Today All Newsdealers 10 Cents
Marl? of II O
f 3i!si:racti; to 1 j ;
t TL'fi a Header of J
V T2ae literary
FUNK & WAGNALLS COMPANY (Publisher of the Famous NEW Standard dictionary) ..NEW YORK
n BOO or 600 names, but 1 trial In Lewis county just as well as who attended the Sunday plays was
ken under oath. The 1 in any other county oi me siaie. l" ru m bmuuiub
dited with the bare Attorney George F. Vanderveer, and recommended that some action I
do not believe I noted I. w. w. attorney, wno is now
leged to contal
none of them tak
signers are ere
statement that they
defendants named can obtain a fair1
trial in Lewis county. Attorney Pierce
also set up alleged personal indigni
ties that he claimed he had been sub
jected to and read various newspaper
clippings tending to show predjudice,
as well as resolutions by various pub
lic organizations in Chehalis and Cen
tralia, To controvert the claims of the
attorney for the defendants, C. J.
Cunningham, former county attorney,
who Is chief for County Attorney
Allen, presented a 20-minute argu
ment, in which the law and court
decisions were given showing that in
view of proper affidavits declaring' in
effect that the prisoners can obtain
a fair and impartial trial, the court
will be justified in denying a motion
for a change of venue. Attorney Allen
also presented the state's case briefly.
Following presentation of the law
on venue, attorneys for the state
filed with the court a list of hundreds
of affidavits from various portions of
Lewis county and every part thereof
in effect that reading of the various
newspaper stories had not affected
the public mind and that the men at
bar could recefve a fair and impartial
be taken by the churches to see if the
shows could be stopped on the Sab
in the east, is indorsed as attorney
along with Ralph Pierce for the de
fense in the case at issue.
SUNDAY MOVIES OPPOSED
Dallas Church Puts Members Who
Attend "In Bad Standing."
DALLAS, Or.. Nov. 28. (Special.)
In an endeavor to have the city coun
cil pass an ordinance forbidding the
operation of moving-picture theaters
on Sundays, the congregations of the
Dallas churches have been circulating
petitions about the city during the
past few days in an endeavor to in
terest the citizens to such an extent
that the city fathers will heed their
petitions. However, from all appear
ances they have met with poor suc
cess, especially among the business
The movement for the closing of
the theater Sundays was started last
week when the board of directors of
the Christian church at a meeting de
cided that no member of their church
Chemava log Delays Train.
SALEM. Or.. Nov. 2S. (Special.) -A
stray dog brought onto a train on
the Oregon Electric railroad by a
number of Chemawa students yes
terday delayed traffic on that line
for several minutes. The conductor
of the train refused to allow his train
to leave the Salem depot until the
dog was removed from the car. while
the students insisted that the animal
had a perfect right to enjoy the trans
portation facilities furnished by the
railroad in returning to its home at
Chemawa. The altercation between
the students and conductor lasted for
several minutes, when it was agreed
that the dog should be removed from
NOVEMBER HARVEST GOOD i
Kelso Man Establishes Local Re- j
cord for Late Work in Field. t
KELSO, Wash., Nov. 28. (Special.) 1
The latest harvesting that was '
ever done in Cowlitz county was com
pleted last week by C. F. Kletsch.
west side farmer, who epi gloved his .
combine in harvesting a field ef oats. ;
Although the oas were damp they
were handled through the machine
successfully and are in first-class con- '
dition. Just previously Mr Kletsch ,
harvested his last field of barley.
The combine, which was the first j
used in this part of the country, !
proved most successful and Mr. j
Kletsch was delighted by the way in -j
which it worked. J
is the root of nearly all
digestive evils. If your
digestion is weak or out
of kilter, better eat -less
the new aid to better
digestion. Pleasant to
take effective. Let Ki-
moids help straighten out
your digestive troubles.
MADE BY SCOTT & BOWNE
MAKERS OF SCOTT'S EMULSION
Railway Crossing Permit Aked.
SALEM. Or.. Nov. -28. (Special.)
Application for a crossing under the
lines of the Spokane. Portland & Se
attle railroad has been filed by Alex
Bonser of Scappoose. The hearing
probably will be set for some time in
December, according to members of
LadiesKeep Your Skin
Clear, Sweet, Healthy
With Cuticura Soap
and Cuticura Talcum
f Style 5 ll
IV Georgian y
Like the Song
Clear, SERENE, Satisfy
ing is the voice of the
Cheney. You have but to
give the Cheney a chance
to sing for you- to realize
its superior worth. Its
voice is rich, resonant and
clear. This is your invita
tion to visit our store
you will be welcome
whether you wish to pur
chase or not.
Write for catalogue and
$90 Up to $600
G. F. Johnson Piano C(L
149 Sixth, Between Alder and Morrison, Portland
Phonographs Records Player Rolls
Chickering Mehlin Packard Lindeman Pianos .
Chocolate is at your beck
and call the moment you
need it. No fuss, no muss,
no time lost for Ghirar
delli's is always ready to use
as it comes from the can
At your, grocer's in
y2 lb., 1 lb. and 3 lb.
cans. To be sure of
the original quality
chocolate, look for the
Ghirardelli label on
the Ghirardelli can!
D. GHIRARDELLI CO.
Since I Sex San Francisco
ii is l l
Radio Telegraphy Day or Night
A remarkable opportunity is presented to young men who are trained
Radio Operators. Shortage of operators has forced up the salary ecale.
We have trained hundreds of young men into Radio positions.
This school co-operates with the state in providing financial
aid to returned service men.
For catalogue and detailed information address
Div. C, Department of Education
Portland, Y. M. C. A.