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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TIIE- MORNING OHEGONIAX, TUESDAY, MAHCIt SO, 1920
HOOVER I MHO
PETITIONS HELD UP
Democratic Efforts at
port Are Declined.
MR. WEST STOPS WORK
Xfwton McCoy Says He Will Go On
Despite Hoover's Request That
arae Be Kept Off Ballot.
Both 'William C McAdoo and Her
bert Hoover have requested that their
rames be not placed on the predicert
tial preferential primary ballot in
Oregon. Oswald West, who received
a telegram from Mr. Hoover yester
ciay, says that Mr. Hoover's wish will
be granted and the petition, which
-was to be filed this week, will not
be filed. George Lovejoy, who has vir
tually completed his McAdoo petition,
received an extended message from
Mr. MCAdoo. published in The Ore
conian of Monday, stating that he
wants an uninstructed delegation and
coes not want his name used In the
primaries. Mr. Lovejoy, like Mr. West,
nill defer to Mr. McAdoo's wishes
"The McAdoo rlub. at this time,
xloea not intend filing the petition,"
explained Mr. Lovejoy, "but the club
will ba prepared for any eventual-
But whatever Mr. West or Mr.
I.oveJoy do, and no matter what Mr,
McAdoo and Mr. Hoover have said,
Newton McCoy has no intention of not
filing his McAdoo Petition for the pri
maries. and Chester Murphy is calmly
proceeding with his plan to place Mr.
-Hoover s name on the republican bal
Prtftloa to Be Filed.
"We rather expected some such
statement from Mr. Hoover as Mr.
West has received," said Mr. Murphy
but that will not interfere with ou
programme. We are collecting the
signatures and expect to file the pe
Mr. McCoy, who was the first In the
Oregon field with a McAdoo petition
admitted that he had seen in The
Oregonian the message from Mr. Mc
Adoo to Mr. Lovejoy of the McAdoo
"What does the primary law
amount to," inquired Mr. McCoy,
the people cannot express their pref
erence for the presidential nomina
tion? That is what. the law is for,
and any man would be complimented
by being selected as the choice in
Mr. Hoover Is Notified.
About the time that Mr. West had
the bulk of the necessary 1000 names
to place Mr. Hoover on the demo
cratic primary ballot, he bethought
him of sending word of his activity
to Mr. Hoover, in the following mes
sage: While, without consulting too. vour Ore.
Con friends have taken preliminary steps
toward placing your name on the ballot
as a democratic preeirientia) candidate,
they have had no Intention of taking final
action toward film the petitions without
tint consulting you. If it Is contrary to
your wishes or will cause you the least
embarrassment we would be pleaeed to be
so advised and the petitions will nut be
tiled. Please understand our activities
have been prompted only by public Inter
est and faith In you. We will be guided
aosoiuieiy ojr your wishes.
In reply, Mr. Hoover sent the fol
lowing telegram to Mr. West yester
day: I am greatly obliged for your
considerate telegram asking me to
indicate my views on the proposed
entry of my name In democratic pri
maries of Oregon. While I am very
grateful for the honor proposed, 1
cannot give my approval."
And then, so far as Mr. West was
concerned, the democratic Hoover
On the other hand, the Hoover Re
publican club of Oregon is proceed
ing to' gather names. One man ob
tained 140 signatures Saturday. The
Hoover club had its inception at the
University club last week and was
formally organised at the central
library Friday evening, with Mr.
Murphy as president, Mrs. Elliott
Corbett as first vice-president, H. H.
Hayncs. treasurer, and y. C. Leitcr,
lands, a committee of especial lm
porta nee to Oregon, h held eut for
months until the oil-leasing bill con
tained the terms he wanted.
Briefly, the reclamation fund will
receive 70 per cent of a fund est!
mated from $7,000,000 to $10,000,000
on past production. The exact amount
will not be known until it has been
checked up. Royalty on future pro
duction of oil, coal and phosphate Is
estimated at about $10,000,000 a year,
and whatever this royalty may
amount to. the reclamation fund will
receive S214 per cent.
Discussing the soldiers' preferen
tial right on the Oregon A California
land grant lands In Oregon, Mr. Sin
not t, who put the bill through the
house, says that these Oregon lands
were not particularly in mind when
the bill was passed; that what the
bill does Is to give the soldiers a
preferential right on all lands which
may be restored to entry in the fu
ture, including reclamation projects.
EASTER SERIES BEGIN
VANCOUVER KMGHTS TO COME
TO PORTLAND OS SIX'DAV.
MR. SliOTT GOES BACK
KEPRESEXTATIVE LEAVES FOR
WASHINGTON A ITER FUNERAL.
Large Revenues Expected From Oil
Leasing: Bill, Put Through by
Orcgoa Member After light.
N. J. Sinnott, representing the sec
end Oregon district In congress, left
on his return to Washington last
night, having come to Portland t4
attend the funeral of his brother,
Roger B. Sinnott. Representative
Sinnott says that congress probably
will keep in session until June.
Mr. Sinnott engineered and put
through in the face of strong oppo
sition the oil-leasing bill, which will
bring millions of dollars Into the re
clamation fund, thus providing money
for reclamation development on an
extensive programme. As chairman
of the house committee on public
All Denominations Have Special
Services This Week, Ending
With Easier Day Worship.
VANCOUVER, Wash., March 29.
(Special.) Most of the churches in
this city are holding special services
this week and preparing to observe
Easter next Sunday.
Vancouver cominandery, No. 10,
Knights Templar, will attend the
services In the public auditorium in
Portland, the guests of Oregon com
mandery. No. 1, of Portland, going
ovor In the evening in full regalia.
St. James' Catholic church will hold
special services at 8 A. M. Thursday,
Friday and Saturday, and on Thurs
day and Friday nights at 7:110 o'clock.
Special Easter services will be held
in the church Sunday morning.
At the First Methodist church Holy
week services will be held Tuesday,
Thursday and Friday, and commun
ion will be held Friday when there
will be special music.
Each night this week services will
be held in the United Brethren church.
St. Luke's Episcopal church will ob
serve next Sunday morning and in
addition there will be special serv
ices Wednesday at 7:30 o'clock and a
three-hour service on Friday.
POLL OF MINNESOTA
Lowden Looms Strong
HOOVER OUTRUNS BRYAN
League and Business Admlnis'tra
tion Appear as Big; Issues
P. S. BATESJGRAVELY ILL
Well-Known Portlandcr Suffering
From Ptomaine Poisoning.
Philip S. Bates, prominent Portland
business man, is seriously ill at his
home in this city, 1172 Clinton street,
from the effects of ptomaine poison
ing. Late yesterday his condition was
reported to be considerably improved,
and belief expressed that he would
continue to gain.
Mr. Bates was taken ill at Los An
geles, several days ago, while return
ing home from an eastern business
trip. Though weakened and in pain,
he boarded the train and made the
trip home, arriving Saturday night.
His condition was such that he was
immediately confined to his bed. and
has since been under constant medical
It is believed that Mr. Bates con
tracted ptomaine poisoning while in
Los Angeles, though his illness has
not been traced to any particular item
(Copyright br the. Bun and New Terk
Herald. Published By arrangement.)
NEW YORK, March 29. (Special.)
The poll of the sentiment in Minne
sota fdr the Republican candidate for
president, taken through the Organ
ization chairmen in each county by
the Sun and New York Herald, shows
majority of tne counties favor
Atajor-General Leonard Wood.
Governor Lowden was next, and is
second choice" by a large margin
over any of the other candidates.
In view of the divided delegation of
24 that has been chosen to go to the
Chicago convention, and the fact that
the state convention in St. Paul lfist
Saturday refused to instruct the "big
four" for Wood by a vote of 594 to
498 and bearing in mind that the In
formal and attenuated primary of a
few days before was carried by Wood,
with Johnson second and Lowden
third, an analysis of the poll returns
may be of peculiar interest.
IVnn frrtt 71 rant nf t Vi j "f i T-r t
choices" in the polL Dr. Nicholas Mur
ray Butler, William Howard Taft and
Herbert Hoover each received the
vote of one county. To Lowden went
the remainder. Senator Hiram W.
Johnson was not mentioned except In
the "second choice" column, where he
figured with 10 per cent of all cast.
Lowden got 50 per cent of the "second
choices" and Wood 16 per cent, with
the others divided among Senator
Warren G. Harding, Taft and Hoover.
Fourteen Wood Delegates, Outlook.
A study of the situation following
the state convention would seem to
show that General Wood is assured of
14 of the 24 delegates, or 60 per cent.
w i hue i.ciuaiiuitg icu, an uuiiioi ui,iu,
four ore said to he definitely aeslnst
Wood, with six on the fence, although
they are claimed by the Wood man
agers. There is a contest against the
two anti-Wood delegates selected in
the tenth congress district.
The difference between the 71 per
cent of the poll and the 60 per cent,
or 14 of the 24 delegates known to be
for Wood may represent a drift away
from the general after the poll re
turns were made, or it may indicate
that some of the uninstructed dele
gates may go to Wood in the last
Herbert Hoover is far and away in
the lead over other democratic presi
dential possibilities, according to the
reports of the republican chairmen.
date. But for the fact that Wood
favors military training I believe he
Would be the first choice. Those vot
ers most bitter against the Wilson
administration still favor Wood, more
for the reason that they would like
to see Wilson and his crowd humili
ated than for any other reason.?
Discussing the democratic prefer
ences one chairman said they would
take "anyone except Wilson." Another
replied there was no "leading demo
Wilson Not Popular.
"No eentiment for Wilson," he
added; "none for Bryan, positively; a
little for Hoover. In short, they are
up in the air."
"The 'people are o tired of what
they have," declared another, "that
there seems to be no deuiocratio can
didate in this locality at all."
"We are all republicans here" and
"the democratic chairman tells me
there are no democrats in this
county," were two other statements
which may be Interesting, if not com
forting, to the chairman of the
democratic national committee.
One chairman, who reported the re
publican sentiment as Lowden end
Wood, with Johnson "close up." said
that many democrats In his county
wanted the California senator.
What Minnesota has had to contend
with was reflected in the mention by
some of the chairmen of the Non
partisan league, the I. W. W. and
socialism as issues that would play a
considerable part In the campaign.
Other Issues were phrased: "Return
to sanity," industrial problems, cap-.
Ital and labor, the extravagance and
Inefficiency of the Wilson adminis
tration, Americanism vs. internation
alism, the high cost of living and in
"Reduction of our debt by economy
and not by Increased taxation," de
clared one man.
"A safe, sound. " constructive na
tional programme and a square deal
for all mankind," was in the mind of
on as the big thought for the cam
paign. Tea Instructed for Wood.
Special correspondence to the Sun
and New York Herald gives the situa
tion as this: Of the 20 delegates se
lected, two in each of the congress
districts, ten are instructed for Wood.
ten are uninstructed, with four of
them known to be opposed to Wood.
As stated, the state convention re
fused to instruct the four delegates-
at-large, but three of them were on
the Blate picked by Governor Burn-
quist, who has been leading the Wood
forces. The governor himself was the
fourth man on the slate, but aroused
such bitter feeling through his han
dling of the movement that he with
drew at the last minute.
Mrs. Manley L. Fosseen of Minne
apolis, head of the republican wom
en a organization, was first elected
by acclamation. Seven candidates
fought it out for the remaining three
places. Those elected were Alvah
Eastman, R. H. Bach and U Bunnell,
all of whom were on the original
Wood slate. The Wood managers
also claim Mrs. Fosseen.
The record of the 86 county con
ventions which elected delegates to
the state convention was: Twenty-
seven instructed the delegates to vote
for Wood Instructions in the state
convention, five indorsed Lowden, two
Johnson, while five refused to go on
record on a presidential preference.
No democratic candidate for presi
dent is making any campaign, open or
under cover, in Minnesota, according
LABOR IRE SEEKS .
Tom A. Sweeny Mentioned
INCUMBENT HELD ENEMY
Delegates Affiliated With Portland
Central Council Hold Pre
He got twice as many mentions as ALLEGED BURGLARS HELD
. . . . .. . w -
wuiiam j. jryan, wno unisnea eec
COMMAND'Efo DAY COMING
High Official of Knights Templar
to Visit Vancouver Tomorrow.
VANCOUVER. Wash., March 29.
(.Special.) Henry Herbert Day, grand
commander of the Knights Templar of
the state of Washington, will make
his annual inspection of Vancouver
commander; No. 10 Wednesday even
ing, March 31. All members of the
commandery are requested to attend,
as well as other knights who may be
n the city. The temple degree will
be conferred and supper will be served
at 9 o clock.
Oregon commnndory No. 1 of Port
land has invited Vancouver command
ery to attend Easter services In the
uditorium In Portland Easter Sun
day, In the evening, and a number
will attend from here In full regalia.
ond. The third In the democratic
preference was Attorney-General A.
Mitchell Palmer. One chairman was
careful to scratch Hoover's name off
the list of republican possibilities and
later indicated him as a democratic
League and Buslnesa Issues.
As for paramount Issues, the league
of nations runs neck and neck with
economic reconstruction, the placing
of business on a sound basis.
"Our voters never before have de
manded so strongly for a sound, sensi
ble business administration," wrote
one chairman. "Orators, professors
and spellbinders are as such 'de trop.'
They (the voters) want candidates to
show them what their ability has
been along business lines. They pre
fer candidates who have been suc
cessful in their own business; men
who can do things, not talk. Lowden
seems to come nearer than any of the
rest to filling this requirement.
"The foreign element Is very much
opposed to universal military training
end suspicious of a military candi-
Fred W'illard and Dan Davis Are
Bound Over to Grand Jury.
Fred Willard and Dan Davis, who
were arrested Saturday night on a
charge of breaking Into the -home of
Dlllen Rogers, 1182 . Commercial
street, were bound over to the grand
jury yesterday by Municipal Judge
Rossman. Their ball . Was fixed at
Lovest McLane, whom the pair im
plicated in the burglary of the home
of J. W. Casky, 14o West Farragut
street, also was held to the grand
jury. George Jriugnes. anotner ai
leged member of the gang, was sent
to the county jail when the police
were informed that he was already
under indictment for alleged robbery.
NEW BILLS AT THE THEATERS
HAYM, billed as the
Peer of all
NAME "BAYER" ON
Get relief without fear as
told in "Bayer package"
was born In Bombay, but who says
idear" for idea, and "lawr for law.
who says "pore" for poor and who
claims his power to be supernatural,
packed the ouija cults, and believers
in spiritism at the Alcazar last night
nd located missing Jewels, wives.
relatives, misplaced affections and
odds and ends.
All done up in a turban and kimono,
Khaym, who suggests the Hebraic
rather than the oriental, prances
cross the stage, gazing at Intervals
Into the wings for Inspiration. He
answers all questions from the stage,
save when a loud call for an emagi
nary questioner who does not answer
brings him into comedy action. Then
he pranoes along the aisle and Just
reads the imaginary person out
He is a physician as well as a psy
chlst, for he advised one man to
change doctors for his wife's illness.
He gave the same test (?) of telep
athy employed by Alexander, of
having 12 question writers concen
trate on something thy wanted one
of the three girls on the stage to do.
lit view of the fact that 12 people,
each sending a different thought to
three girls, didn't get their telepathic
wires crossed, the result was a great
victory for high art in the psychic,
for one of the trio came lo the foot
lights and prettily nibbled at her big
toe after she had removed the shoe.
Conan Doyle and Oliver Lodge would
have rejoiced at that demonstration.
Khaym also did the well-known
slate-writing test, add delivered a
lengthy dissertation on his accom
plishments. He did not attempt to
explain spiritism or even psychic phe
nomena, but skimmed the surfaces
At the close of his entertainment he
announced that to distinguish be
tween the real seeker after truth and
the skeptical ones, autographed pho
tographed copies of himself would be
sold In the lobby, and each buyer of
picture could come upon the stage
string quintet to delight his pa
trons of years' standing On Pantages'
new bilL M. Perelra is a Portuguese
violinist of excellence and he la up-
parently most happy when he plays.
His solos are delightful and he plays
for the melody ant harmony rather
than for a display of technique. He
has arranged the programme so that
It takes in a number of classical se
lections and he has not forgotten to
put in a number of popular and rag'
time airs. These he and the orchestra
play with as much distinction as they
give to more pretentious numbers.
The entire act is handsomely staged
with the men players looking quite
aisunguisnea in velvet coats.
Because the tram arrived from th
tvorth too late to allow the tank and
paraphernalia of the diving act to be
transferred early enough to the the
ater, tne water was not heated suf
ficiently warm and so the pretty mer
maids did not go through the act.
However, at the night performance
the water in the tank had been heat
ed and so the act went on with great
The Berlo sisters effer the aquatic
number. One of them sings, but this
is not really necessary, since the div
ing is the big feature. Four unusu
ally shapely girls, all expert divers
and very graceful and peppery, go
through a serie of brilliant dives and
sports in a huge tank.
A fascinating girl Is Florence Ray
field, who lives up to her billing as a
ray oi sunshine, she is a beautiful
young girl of culture and personal
charm and she sings clever songs in
a sweet, high soprano. One of her
best-liked numbers is of "the beauti
ful girls who get by." Miss Rayfieid
nas visuea nere Derore. but this Prob
ably will be her last visit for several
seasons, as she goes to New York to a
ziegield show next season.
Sherman, Van and Hyman are three
men. one a fat boy who play the
piano and pokes fun at the othef two.
who sing and cut up. The harmonv
NEGRO LYNCHED BY MOB
Alleged Assailant of Young Girl
Taken From Jail.
MATSVILLE, Kyr; March 23.
Grant Smith, a negro, alleged assail
ant of Ruby Anderson, 14, tonight was
lynched by a mob from a telephone
pole in Fleming county near Mays
tick, Mason county. Early- In the
evening he had been taken from of
ficers at the Paris, Ky. Jatl, follow
ing his arrest at Pontiac, Mich.
Members of the mob disappeared
after the hanging. The body was
not mutilated and was left hanging
over the middle of the Maysvlile
STOLEN AUTO IS FOUND
Car, Taken by Escaping Convicts,
Returned to Officer.
Th automobile of Percy if. Var-
ney, state parole officer, which was
stolen by two convicts "who escaped
from the penitentiary March 27, was
found last night at East Twelfth and
Division streets by Patrolman Rigas.
The car had been standing there for
Robert Grant, 20, and Jack Price,
2 J. were the convicts who escaped in
the machine. The police returned the
car to Mr. Vftrney last night.
To Indorse one candidate to run
against C. N. McArthuf, present rep
resentative in congress from MultnO
man 'county, was the plan, decided
rupon last night by a so-caled con
vention of delegates representing va
r'ous unions affiliated with the Port
land Central Labor council, such in
dorsement to be -made by another and
even more representative group
organized labor at a meeting to be
called for the purpose soon. The
meeting was held at Machinists' hall.
According to statements made on
the floor, organized labor at the
forthcoming convention will Indorse
Tom A. Sweeney, formerly a captain
the United States army, who served
overseas with the expeditionary
forces. His name was used In con
nection with the congressional race
by several delegates in a laudatory
way, and it was clear that the senti
ment of this meeting was for him.
Sweeney last Sunday declared his In
tention to run.
Eugene E. Smith, who is also an
avowed candidate for the place now
held by Mr. McArthur, may have been
favored by some of the delegates
present, but he was not mentioned on
the floor during the meeting.
One Hundred Delegates Attend.
Last night's convention was at
tended by more than 100 delegates
representing various unions afflliat
ed with Tbe central council, includ
ing both men and women. Inasmuch
as Representative McArthur has de
dared himself as thoroughly inde
pendent in labor matters and has
voted against certain legislation
sought by the American Federation of
Labor, it was taken for granted by
those present that he was an enemy
of all union men and women, it was
said, and therefore the one thing to
do was to choose a man to run against
him and center all labor votes on the
This action will mean that, in all
probability, after one man is indorsed.
pressure will be brought to bear on
other candidates who might attract
union votes or votes friendly to labor
to withdraw from the race and leave
the field clear for a finish fight be
tween the Indorsed candidate and Mr.
McArthur, who has filed for re-election.
National Orders Fulfilled.
The meeting was called in compli
ance with orders from headquarters
of the American Federation of Labor,
which has declared for a finish fight
against "all enemies of organized la
bor seeking public, office." This fight,
it is held by labor, is non-partisan
and will be the means to the end
sought by the unions, namely, to elect
their friends and oust their enemies.
The committee of five elected last
night consists of D. E. Nickerson, C.
S. Hartwig. William Wolfe. F. "ft
Haines and C. M. Rynerson, editor of
the Oregon Labor Press.
There were a . good many women
present at the meeting last night,
some of whom, took the floor and
scored Representative McArthur and
pledged their support In the proposed
attempt to defeat him for the repub
lican nomination in the forthcomin
All of the railroad brotherhoodt
were represented at the meeting,
Great ii the responsiveness of the Dual
Valve Six Pierce-Arrow. So moch less
effort is needed to tell it what to do so
much less time elapses before it does it
it seems as if car and driver were one.
The car responds more quickly ; it steers
with a lighter touch; its gears axe shifted
with less effort. All the contacts be
tween driver and car are made closer,
easier and quicker.
Here is a car to be driven without effort No brute force
is required to start, guide or stop it boundless power is in
leash, waiting the word-nod-touch to be off, but checked
changed stopped with equal ease. These are &ome of
the results Pierce-Arrow engineers have attained in the Dual
Valve Six Pierce-Arrow.
CHAS. C. FAGAN CO., Inc.
PIERCE-ARROW Motor Can and Motor Trucks
Ninth and Burnside
Thane Broadway 4693 I pi
DUAL VALVE SIX
4500 OPPOSE ZONING
Enough Names in Sight to Insure
Referendum, Says F. W. Mulkey.
More than 4500 names have been
affixed to the petition of the Citizens'
Anti-Zoning league, referring to a
vote of the people the ordinance re
cently passed by the city council,
zoning the city. It was announced a
a. meeting of the organization in its
headquarters, Oregon building, last
night. A. Bonham of Montavilla pre
1K-IH AND WASHINGTON iTS,
M8-SOS IWKTLAJtU BLD&
Th "Bayer Cross" on Aspirin tab
lets has the same meaning- as 14
Karat On gold. Both mean Genuine!
"Bayer Tablets of Aspirin" should
b taken according to the safe and
proper directions in each "Bayer"
package. Be sure the "Bayer Cross"
is on package and on tablets. Then
you are getting the grenulne Aspirin
prescribed by, physicians for over
eighteen years for the relief of Colds,
Pain, Headache, Toothache, Earache,
Hheumatlsm, Lumbago, Neuritis.
For a few cents you can get a handy
tin box containing twelve tablets.
Druggists also sell larger "Bayer"
packages. Aspirin Is the 4rade mark
f . Bayer Manufacture of Mono
acetlcacidester of Salicylica:ld. Adv.
and ask a question. "I do not make I in their singing is good and they win
any money rrom tne saie or tnese I tots oi applause with their nonsense.
pictures," said Khaym, "because I am '
turning over every cent f'om their
sale to the Armenian relief fund.'
Judging from the folk who bougnt
pictures the Armenians Won t need
another drive- soon.
Khavm will be here all Week. On
Wednesday and Frijay he will give
matinees and telepathic seances for
women only. On Saturday and Sun
day the regular matinees are held,
and performance every night.
Attorneys Meet Tonight.
The regular monthly meeting of the
Multnomah Bar association will be
held tonight at S o'clock In Judge Mc
Court's courtroom in the courthouse.
Renard Is a clever comedian of otllet I
methods who wins plpnty of laughter
as a hotel clerk. Miss Jordan, very
slender and with a sense of comedy, is
a guest at Re hard's hotel. Together
iney argue ana sing and exchange
pleasantries which eommand a big I
spot on me diii ior tnem.
Fred and Anna Felot are a pair of I
keen jugglers who set their act tol
nappy comedy. Fred lets the audience
throw apples at him and catches them
on a fork In his mouth. They dance
ana out np ana provide lots of fun.
Daredevil Jack Demosev la li ni.
sode four of His Pahtagesfepe offer
Ihg, "Taking a Chance." which is at-j
tractihg attention because of thtl
story and tne fame of its herd. , 1
I have not worn a veil
"l know yea will say a veil is
smart-looking, anyway, but I
wore one because my sklft Was so
blotched and rough I was
ashamed of it, till Resinol Oint
ment arid Resinol Soap took
away all th soreness and grad
ually cleared my skin entirely.
Now I can't bear to wear a veil.
Resinol i8 fihe, tod, of chapped
kins. " At alt dricggUU.
sented petitions with more than 500
If the citizens of Portland really
knew the situation, they would be
radically solid against the soning
measure," said F.- w. MuiKey, presi
dent of the anti-zoning league. "As
it is. there are enough names In
sight now, with but a few days' work.
to refer the ordinance to a vote or
Wood Republicans Will Lunch.
The weekly luncheon of the Leonard
Wood Republican club will be held
tortav at 1 2 : 1 S P. M. at the Multno
mah hotel. The speaker will be
Eugene E. 8,mith and hts topic, "The
Qualifications of a President." The
public is invited to attend the luncheon.
Dr. Welch on Democratic Board.
Dr. W. E. Weld of Rainier has been
appointed on the executive board of
the democratic state central commit
tee by Harvey O. Starkweather. The
appointment la made to fill the va
cancy caused by Dr. J. W. Morrow
becoming democratic national committeeman.
Head The Oretronlan claBRlfled !.
To Guard Against Influenza.
Don't let the dread influent get
you. If you have even the all th lent
rough or cold, better begin uning
Foley's Honey and Tar at once. Henry
Willis, Sandy Point, Texas, Is on. ot
many thousands who consider this
remedy "Just fine." He says: "I suf
fered severely with a bud coiiqh; af
ter using four or five dollars' worth
of different medicines decided to try
Foley's Honey and Tar. One bottle
gave relief. Ftest medicine I ever
uted." Contains no opiates. Sold
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NEW TOP COATS
Possessing that individuality for which the genuine
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SPRING SUITS FOR MEN
Tailored by expert craftsmen and embodying the
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CLOTHES QF DISTINGUISHED APPEARANCE
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YOUR JNSPECTION IS RESPECTFULLY
Winthrop Hammond Co.
Correct Apparel for Men
127 Sixth St., Bet Washington and Alder Sis.
Buffum & Pendleton