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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 25, 1920)
THE MORXIXG OREGONIAN, ; TUESDAY, .MAY 25, 1920
ON MILE FRONT
Villages on Polish Border
Change Hands Daily.
RED CRUELTY IS ALLEGED
Poles and Czechs Clash on Frontlet
of Disputed Areas French
WARSAW, May 24. (By the Asso
ciated Press.) The bolshevikl are at
tacking in waves on the northern
fighting front in a thrust to break the
Polish lines and open communica
tion with East Prussia. The fiercest
fisthting in months is raging along
the 30-mile battlefield.
Villages are changing hands dally
and the lines are swaying to and fro.
The fighting mostly has been in
fantry encounters through open,
swampy country. The latest official
statement says that, the bolsheviki
were thrown back at most places in a
two day battle, suffering heavy losses
in men killed.
The fighting spirit of the Poles was
stimulated by the finding of bodies
of Polish soldiers, who, it is declared,
had been wounded and then killed by
the bolsheviki with rifle butts. The
bolsheviki were aided by aviators,
two of whom jvere brought down by
Polish fliers. The bolsheviki also
brought up armored trains. All the
trains on this front are reported to be
officered by Germans.
Since the bolsheviki offensive be
gan 12 divisions have been identified
among the reinforcements constantlj
appearing. A bolshevik division num
bers 6000 men.
POLKS AXD CZECHS BATTLE
Classics in Border Areas Reported;
French Fire on Crowds.
VIENNA. May 24. Clashes between
Poles and Czechs are continuing in
the Teschen region, the disputed area
on the Polish-Czecho-Slovak bound
ary, according to advices. In the
town of Teschen, it is declared in a
message today; Polish workmen yes
terday demolished furniture in Bilesian
club houses, plundered shops, . beat
Jews encountered and freed Poles
who had been arrested on a charge
of dynamiting the station. French
soldiers fired on the crowds, killing
MAX IT VILLAGES CAPTURED
London Receives OfCicial State
ment of Red Advance.
LONDON, May 24. The capture of
numerous villages on the fighting
frant Is announced in an official
statement issued by the soviet gov
ernment at Moscow Sunday.
An energetic advance by the bol
sheviki toward Minsk is being de
veloped. the statement says, a num
ber of villages in the Ihumen district
to the southeast of" Minsk, having
fallen into the hands of the bolsheviki.
I ARMENIA MANDATE ASKED
Continued From First Page.)
the mandate would necessitate the
presence of 50,000 American troops
there. Other estimates, however, have
placed it at less, once the Turkish I
army had been demobilized.
Ciratlf Icatton Is Exprnwd.
After referring to the senate reso
lution the president said:
"I received and read this document
with great interest andwith genuine
gratification, not only because it em
bodied my own convictions and feel
ings with regard to Armenia and its
people, but also and more particularly
because !t seemed to me the voice of
.the American people expressing their
genuine convictions and deep Christian
sympathies and intimating the line of
duty which seemed to lie clearly be-
-I cannot but regard it as provi
dential and not as a mere casual co
incidence that almost at the same
time I voceived lntormatlon that the
conference of statesmen now sitting
at San Remo for the purpose of work
ing out the details of peace with the
central powers which it was not
. feasible to work out in the conference
at Paris, had formally resolved to ad
dress a definite appeal to this govern
ment to accept a mandate for Ar
menia. Rraponalbllltiea Are Cited.
"They were at piins to add they did
this 'not from the smallest desire to
evade any obligations which they
might be expected to undertake, but
because the responsibilities which
they are already obliged to bear in
connection with the disposition of the
ex-Ottoman empire will strain their
capacities to the uftermost and be
cause thev believe that the appear
ance on the scene of a power emanci
pated from the prepossessions of the
old world will Inspire a wider confi
dence and afford a firmer guarantee
for stability In the future than would
the selection of any European power."
'Early in the conference at Paris
It was agreed that to those colonies
and territories wnicn as a conse
quence of the late war have ceased
to be under the sovereignty of the
states which formerly governed them
and which are inhabited by peoples
not yet able to stand by themselves
under the strenuous conditions of
the modern world, there should be
applied the principle that the well-
being and development of such peo
pies form a sacred trust of civiliza
tion and that securities tor the per
formance of this trust should be
Recognition Is Conaldered.
"It was recognized that certain
communities formerly belonging to
the Turkish emptre nave reached
stace of development where their ex
lstence as independent nations can be
provisionally recognized, subject to
the rendering or aaministrative ad
vice and assistance by a mandatory
until such time as they are able to
"It is in pursuance of this prlnclpl
and with a desire of aff ordins". Ar- j
menia such advice and assistance that
the statesmen conferring at San Remo;
have formally requested this govern
ment to assume the duties of manda
tory in Armenia. At the same sitting
it was resolved to request the presi
dent of the United States to under
take to arbitrate the difficult ques
tion of the boundary between Turkey
and Armenia and the villayets - of
Erzerum, Trebizond. Van and Bitlis,
and it was agreed to accept his de
cision thereupon, as well as any
stipulation he may prescribe as to
access to the sea for the Independent
state of Armenia.
"In pursuance of this action St was
resolved to embody in the treaty with
Turkey a provision that Turkey and
Armenia and the other high contract
ing parties agree to refer to the arbi
tration of the president of the United
States of America the question of
the boundary between Turkey and
Armenia in the villayets of Erzerum,
Trebizond, Van and Bitlis and to ac
cept his decisions thereupon as well
as any stipulations he may prescribe
as to access to the sea for the inde
pendent state of Armenia, pending
that decision the boundaries of Tur
key and Armenia to remain as at
present. I have thought it my duty
to' accept this difficult and delicate
Power for Mandate Aiktd.
"In response to the invitation of the
council at San Remo, I urgently ad
vise and request that the congress
grant the executive power to accept
for the United States a mandate over
Armenia. 1 make this suggestion in
the earnest belief that it' will be the
wish " of the people of the United
States that this should be done. The
sympathy with Armenia has proceed
ed from no single portion of our peo
ple, but has come with extraordinary
spontaneity and sincerity from the
whole of the great body of Christian
men and women in this country,-by
whose free-will offerings - Armenia
has practically been saved at the most
critical juncture of its existence
"This great and -generous people
have made the cause of Armenia their
own. It is to this people and to their
government that the hope and earn
est expectations of the struggling peo
ple of Armenia turn as they emerge
from a period of indescribable suf
fering and peril, and I hope that the
congress will think it wise to meet
the hope and expectation with the
utmost liberality. I know from un
mistakable evidence given by respon
sible representatives of many peoples
struggling toward independence and
peaceful life again that the govern
ment of the United States is looked to
with extraordinary trust and confi
dence, and I believe it would do noth
ing less than arrest the hopeful proc
esses of civilization if we were to re
fuse the request to become the helpful
friends and advisers of such of these
people as we may be authoritatively
and formally requested to guide and
Choice Considered Critical.
"I am conscious that I am urging
upon congress a very critical choice,
but I make the suggestion in the con
fidence that I am speaking in the
spirit and ; in accordance with ' the
wishes of the greatest of. the Christian
peoples. The sympathy for Armenia
among our people has sprung from
untainted consciences, pure Christian
faith and an earnest desire to see
Christian people succored In their
time of suffrage and lifted from their
abject subjection and distress and
enabled to-stand upon their feet and
take their place among the free na
tions of the world.
"Our recognition of the independ
ence of Armenia will mean genuine
liberty and assured happiness for her
people if we fearlessly undertake the
duties of guidance and assistance in
volved in the functions of a manda
tory. It Is, therefore, with the most
earnest hopefulness and with the
feeling that I am giving advice from
which the. congress will not willingly
turn away that I urge the acceptance
of the invitation now . formally and
solemnly extended us by the? council
at San Remo, into whose hands has
passed the task of composing the
many complexities and difficulties of
government in the one-time Ottoman
mpire and the maintenance of order
and tolerable conditions of life In
those portions of that empire which
is no longer possible in the interest
of civilization to leave under the gov
ernment of the Turkish authorities
French President but Little
Hurt by Tumble.
ESCAPE HELD MIRACULOUS
Executive Lands Head-First in Soft
Sand, Train Traveling at 50
Kilometers an Hour.
WITH PROBE LEADER
GRESHAM HOLDS CONTEST
Fula Marvin, Freshman, First in
.'; Declamation Competition.
GRESHAM, Or., May 24. (Special.)
The first annual declamatory con
test was held in the auditorium of
Union high school at Gresham today
freshman, Eula Marvin, taking first
prize. Lyle Mason was awarded sec
ond place and Hazel Fowler third. The
udges were C. M. Quicksall, princi
pal of Gresham grade school; Ruth
Montague, librarian, and Mrs. H. H.
Eling. The winners name will be
placed on a bronze .tablet awarded by
Adeline B. Wyeth, dean of the Eng
Preceding the contest the fresh
man class entered in a locktsep and
ntertained the audience with stunts
An interclass field meet followed
PARIS. May 24. (By the Associ
ated Press. ) President Deschanel
returned to the palace this evening
after his escape from death near
Montargis last night when he
plunged head-first through a win
dow of the special train on which he
was traveling to dedicate a monu
ment to Senator Ramond, French;
aviator killed in ttia war. The presi
dent looked not "much the worse for
M. Ieschanel, who was accom
panied on his trip by automobile
from Montargis by Madame Descha
nel and Premier Millerand, alighted
in the Elysee yard without help. His
iace snowed the marks of the acci
dent. "You may tell your people in
America that the president is sound
Physically and mentally," Premier
Millerand said. "Only a few scratches
remain ,pf the experience. President
Deschariel is felling so well that he
insists on presiding over the council
of ministers to be held tomorrow."
Escape Held Miraculous.
It developed from M. Milierand's
talk that the escape of the president
from death was miraculous, as ac
cording to the premier, the train was
traveling at 50 kilometers an hour.
"It is fantastic," he kept repeating. ;
Jules Steeg, minister of the interior,
who was on the train, reported to
Premier Millerand that M. Deschanel
alighted on soft sand head-first. :
"It is fantastic, M. Millerand said,
"I have advised the president to retire
to Rambouillet for a few. weeks, be
cause it is only on the morrow that
he will feel the reaction from the
Throughout Paris and even in of
ficial circles the falling health of the
president is ascribed as contributing
to the accident. The train was round
ing a curve when he opened the win
dow, the president told M. UHermitte,
his chief of cabinet, this morning.
He was suddenly overcome with dizzi
ness and recollected nothing until her
regained consciousness on the road
Incident Creates Mirth.
The president has been noted for
is immaculate dress and dignity. His
as the last word in fashionable ap
parel, and the picture of him walking
own the track in pajamas, dishev
led and barefooted, has appealed 4o
the boulevard Parisian sense of
The president had a hearty meal
this evening and chatted with Madame
Deschanel and the children. He seemed
to enjoy the retort of the track
walker, to whom he said: "I am
President Deschanel," to which the
latter replied: "Might you not be
the late czar of Russia?"
The fact that the president re
mained five hours on a gatekeeper's
cot before, the automobile from Mon
targis arrived has caused much dis-
After a consultation, his physicians
issued this bulletin:
The contusions are without grav.
lty. The president's condition is ai
satisfactory as possible.
"PROFESSOR ANDRE PETIT.
"DR. RENE LEPAGE."
first received Mr. Wilson's vision by
talk as moving as his was then. If
the president is holding for the one
voice that can again vitalize the
league he will find that voice within
the attractive ?rfl fin H intellectual
I strength - of the mind of John W.
I Davis. Regard for accuracy prevents
tne correspondent from saying that
Mr. Davis has any - better present
standing among the candidates than
the -Time a nnmmf-Am fn t rlvpK him.
Ittll 't8h.the flct aa lt w" " hour" Secretary Declines to Reply
ii,er tne announcement; .1
Moat leader, committed. '. With Only "Yes or No.'
v - t a.n j uunusts. mull v i
leaders who will have power in the
convention are already committed to
one or another of the three candi
dates previously in the race. The at
titude of the leaders toward the new
figure is one of not unfriendly cour
tesy.; There Is no Inherent reason
why Mr. Davis relation to the demo
cratic situation shntiM nut re&ch the
status that his quality deserves. If I During Wrangle Xavy Department
at some combination of time and clr
cumstance some happily-gifted leader
can strike a tone, can inject a note of
higher 'considerations, can bring the
minds of the democratic leaders back
from preoccupations of personal loy
alty and put about their deliberations
the atmosphere of bartv tradition and I WASHINGTON". Mav 24. Cross-ex-
lofty issues. In that event there is no amlnatton of Secretary Daniels be-
present . reason why party leaders I fore the senate naval investigating
should not center upon Mr. Davis I committee today wound about from
with the kind of generous enthusiasm I verDai wrangle to debate and back
and high inspiration that would re-I to clashes between the secretary and
WAR PLANS ARE LAUDED
Our Store Opens at 9 A. M.
Head Declares Satisfaction
'at Lengthy Hearings. '
store the party morale and give it an
even-, chance o. winning in November.
FURTHEH INQUIRY URGED
Chairman Hale. The latter requested
Mr. Daniels to answer "yes or "no."
and the secretary challenged the right
of tne chairman to tell him how to
'I am secretary of the navy and I
shall answer you in accordance with
the duties of my office," the secre
tary retorted. "Tou have no more
JURY TTXABLE TO DECIDE AS ri'nt to m to answer a
Iuuesiion man x nave to ten you now
to ask it."
Mr. Daniels' testimony dealt largely
with the navy department's war plans
Witnesses a Bjorklund Inquest in April, 1917. He furnished a list
Ioi war pians, to reiute, ne saia,
Rear-Admiral Sims' charge that the
' ' .... 1 department had no dual plans.
Done Shooting. .
During one interchange the chair-
Recommendation that the grand man accused Mr. Daniels of delaying
jury make further lnqulrly Into the lne neanng by Introducing irrele
vant matter,' and by giving evasive
'At the present rate it looks like
this committee will be here all sum
mer," the. chairman added.
All right," replied Mr. Daniels.
"that suits me."
I can't understand why you are in-
Young fcjorklund testified that he ter contiued Senator Hale.
Navy'a Plana Are Upheld.
I am not introducing irrelevant
death of August Bjorklund, who was
shot and killed Friday In his home,
676 Thurman street, was the sole out
come of the coroner's inquest in the
case late yesterday. The jury decided
that -the evidence did not Justify any
conclusion as to the manner in which
Bjorklund came to his death.
had been too much concerned over
his uncle's wound to pay attention to
tne condition of the room. Patrolman
Wiles and P. P. Kumpf, lieutenant at matter, and I do wish to expedite the
POLICEMAN LOSES THREE
Two Go Out Window While Guard
Is Chasing Third.
SEATTLE. Wash.. May 24. Three
prisoners escaped from the public
safety building today and a general
search of the city was ordered. The
men. Bert Brown and William Dale,
under sentence of 30 days each to the
stockade, and Ed Erickrn, sentenced
to 63 days, were taken by a policema
to a basement room to don prison
earb. One of the three dashed out o
the unlocked door. The guard locked
the door and started In purs-ait. His
chase was futile. When he returned
he found the other two prisoners had
climbed out of a window to the side
walk and taken leg ball.
All three men were in street clothes,
DEAD MARINES' HONORED
Commandant of Corps Dedicates
Tablet at Mare Island.
MARE ISLAND, CaL, May 24. A
tablet In memory of SO0 United States
marines trained at the Mare Island
navy-vard, who subsequently were
killed in action in France, was dedi
cated here today with Major-General
George A. Barnett, commandant
the corps, pronouncing tne eulogy,
Governor William D. Stephens also
spoke at the ceremonies.
The tablet was erected in St. Peter's
chapel with money contributed by
men and officers of the marine corps
fire engine No. 6, said that the woman
lay on the floor at the side of the
bed, while the husband lay on the
rioor at the foot of the bed. The re
volver with which the shooting had
been done lay between them. The
witnesses agreed either might have
done the shooting-, - although the
weapon lay closer to the wife.
Mrs. Libbjs King, clerk in BJork
lund's grocery store, testified that Mrs.
Bjorklund had asked her to send her
husband upstairs, and admitted that
she heard a noise afterwards, but did
not know it was the report of a re
volver. Mrs. Bjorklund in one of her
hearings," replied Mr. Daniels, "but
I intend to give full answers to ques
tions if it takes all summer.
Mr. Daniels said the navy depart
ment had plans "as adequate as any
in the history of any navy in the
world" for war, "against any possible
They included, he sard, general plan
for war against; Germany and anti
submarine campaign, mobilization.
operating command, strategy and lo
Asked if he was a nava expert
when he became secretary. Mr. Dan
iels replied that he was not. but that
suicide notes, said a friend had told tion and administration seven years,
her of seeing Mrs. King and Mr. I ,
Mrs. Bjorklund is not under arrest.
She is still at St. Vincent's hospital
ana probably will recover.
STATE BONDS TO BE SOLD
Hail orders receive our prompt 1
and careful attention the same
day as received.
"The Store That
It Sells for Cash"
Our Store Closes 5:30 P. M.
Agents for the Butteries: Pat
terns and Delineator. All
styles and sizes now showing.
Advertisements for $1,500,000 tostreet Portland.
Be Published This Week.
Portlanders Wed in Vancouver.
VANCOUVER, Wash., May 24.
(Special.) A. C. Daniels, 36. and
Maude A. Cantrell, 21, were married
here today by Cedric Miller, justice
of the peace. Both gave their ad
dresses as 146 North Fourteenth
Read The Oregonlan classified ads
OWEN FOR RESERVATIONS
Democratic Presidential Aspirant
OKLAHOMA CITY, Okla., May 24.
Senator Robert L. Owen, presidential
candidate- will "stand" for the -rati
fication of the peace treaty and league
of nations with tne reservations ap
proved by a majority of the senate,
be declared. In addressing a meeting
of the Oklahoma delegates to the
democratic national convention held
'Democratic presidential candidates
are rapidly being eliminated,' he said.
and it will appear finally that only
William J. Bryan and myself remain
among those available."
SALEM. Or., May -24. (Special.)
Advertisements for the sale of state
road bonds in the sum of $1,500,000 to
match federal aid under an act passed
at the last special session of the leg
islature have been prepared by R. B.
Goodin, secretary of the state board
of control, and will be printed in the
Portland press later in the week.
These are the last road bonds that
'can be sold by the state, according I
to Mr. Goodin, until the 4 per cent in
debtedness limitation amendment ap
proved at Friday's special election
becomes effective. Two weeks ago
the board of control sold Jl. 000, 000 of
these bonds, for which they received
a trifle more than 89 cents on the dol
lar. Since that time the bond market
is said to have recovered to some ex
tent and a bid in excess of 90 cents on
the dollar is expected by Mr. Goodin.
DAVIS DEMOCRATIC HOPE
(Continued From First Page )
First Strawoerrles Shipped.
HOOD RIVER. Or., May 24. (Spe
cial.) With growers delivering eight
crates, the Apple Growers' associa
tion, the sole concern handling
packed strawberries here this year,
made its first shipments today. While
the berries were sold before shipment,
the sales agency has not announced
the price. Car lot shipments of ber
ries are not expected before June 5-
S 4k H. g.-en stamps for cask.
Holman Fuel Co, Main tit, 660-21.
of McAdoo's. Nearly every move in
the direction of naming the next
democratic candidate for the presi
dency is similar, lt is practically all
on a personal basis, it is harmless
and even rather attractive, if you
look at it merely as a matter of hu
Into this situation the injection of
Mr. Davi3' name brings an invigorat
ing breeze of statesmanship and lofty
it-sues. Mr. Davis is all that the Times
says of him and more. If one can do
so without seeming to pay a left
handed compliment to the other party
to the comparison, one might paint a
partial picture of Mr. Davis by saying
that he has all or 'He president s good
qualities and none of the qualities
that have brought Mr. Wilson to
CapncltT "or inloa seen.
Mr. Davis has almost as much ca
pacity for vision as Mr. Wilson, al
most as much capacity for distin
guished and graceful public utter
ance. But Mr. Davis mind has the
advantage of Mr. Wilson's in the fact
that his past career, unlike Mr. Wil
son's academic one, has compelled him
to match his mind against the minds
of other lawyers and subjected his
arguments to the scrutiny of judges.
Mr. Davfc' mind is better disci
plined, more athletically trained. He
can deal In abstractions, but keep his
feet firm on a concrete base. As
campaigner he could achieve the same
effect Mr. Wilson has so, often
achieved by -the use of appeals to
honor, duty. Idealism. But Mr. Davis
arguments and speeches would stand
up better under more rigid intellec
Wtlaon Approval Advised.
If the justices of the supreme court
of the United States were free to say
such things, lt is a safe venture that
they would declare that when Mr.
Davis used to represent the United
States in the capacity of solicitor-
general they found him to have one
of the two or three best minds among
all that have appeared before them in
Mr. Wilson himself incidentally
ought to be the first to fall in with
the Davis suggestion. The issue that
is nearest to his heart is in the dol
drums. It is in the doldrums largely.
because of the silence that Sickness
has put upon him. He talked us into
the Idea of the league of nations with
words of duty and honor. Then the
legalists talked us out of it. The
country can only be warmed up again
tjl tUa.r, SJUoUfiua.1 ardof witi which if.
HUNT F0R0IL RENEWED
Residents of Fort Bid well, Cat., Set
Up Boring Machine Xcar Town.
FORT BIDWELL, Cal., May 24.
(Special.) The belief long enter
tained here that oil underlies this
section is to be proved or disproved
if possible by James Kafader and as
sociates, who have set up a boring
machine east of town.
Several years ago a deep well sunk
by Kafader In the same locality is
stated to have struck gas and also a
substance believed to have been
petroleum. The quest was for arte
sian water and when none was found
the well was abandoned.
Good oil prospects also exist in the
Stoan Coal valley and on the Herr
ranch, near Canby, according to per
sons who have made investigations.
In various places the shale ooses an
oily substance that will burn.
Business Stops During Funeral.
CORVALLIS. Or.. May 24. (Spe
cial.) George Kerr, until recently a
prominent business man of this city
and junior partner in the firm of
Andrews & Kerr, was burled today,
the funeral services being held in
the Catholic church. Mr. Kerr sold
out his interest in the business last
fall because of ill health and went
to- ."Portland for medical attention.
He died last Friday. The business
section of Corvallis was closed this
morning till 10 o'clock in his honor.
Wings of the morning!
Isn't it great, first thing
in the morning, to get so
much joy at so little cost I
We mean good coffee
for breakfast really good
coffee. delicious, full
flavored, rich and smooth.
Schilling Coffee is one
of the two or three really
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sealed tins the only way
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Your money back if you
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If your Outing Dress is to be individually smart,
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We Have a Splendid Shozving of
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COATS I SKIRTS I BREECHES
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Middy Blouses s
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In the Celebrated and Well-Known
R. &G. and Lady Ruth Corsets
Samples and Close-Outs (fcO 1Q To-i-v
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Corsets in celebrated makes that are well known to our patrons and generally in demand
by well-informed women-and although you pay a lowered price at this sale every Corset is
There are exactly nineteen different models in this assortment and the size range is prac
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6 Sport Models. Extremely popular. Sizes
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Every Corset an onmatchable value one which you will not likely see again for (PO 1Q
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The Most in Value The Best in Quality
at 5:30 P. M.
at 6 P. M.
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freshing" mean the most.
The Coca-Cola Company
v S" w 8
a Deep-Cam Leawi ItA
dj N Are Better. w
V ' Trademark Reg-istered A
I) THE SIGN OF Z
PERFECT SERVICE (
Thoroof hi; experienced A
A Optometrists for the examina- S
9) tion and adjustments, skilled
v' workmen to construct the ft
a lenses. a concentrated serv- lf2
fl) ice that guarantees depend-
V' able glasses at reasonable Afy.
a) Complete Leu Grlme'las;
v Factory m the Preaalaea A
S) SAVE YOUREYES
OPTICAL INSTITUTE ft
EVKSICHT SPECIALISTS. V
Pertlaad's Lareat. Meat Mod
era, Meat Kqaiaped, Uxcluaiv
ZOU - lO - 11 CORBGTT BLDI.
FIFTH AND MORK1SO.
Slaee lOOS. '
$ S ri & ar $5 3
STOP ITCHING SKIN
Zemo, the Clean, Antiseptic
Liquid, Gives Prompt Relief
There is one safe, dependable treat
ment that relieves itching torture and
that cleanses and soothes the skin.
Ask any druggist for a 35c or $1 bottle
of Zemo and apply it as directed. Soon
you will find that irritations, pimples,
blackheads, eczema, blotches, ringworm
and similar skin troubles will disappear.
Zemo. the penetratine. satisfyine
1 liquid, is all that is needed, for it
J banishes most skin eruptions, makes
I the skin soft, smooth and healthy.
I The E. W. Rose Co. Cleveland, O.