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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 8, 1920)
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THE 3IORKIKG . OREGOXIAV, TUESDAY, JUNE 8, 1920
V- . i t
BIG THREE FACING
EXIT IN DEADLOCK
OREGON DELEGATE WHO IS STORMY PETREL OF REPUBLICAN
Wood, Johnson and Lowden
- Berrig Cornered. -
STAMPEDE ALSO LIKELY
Talk of Dark IJors Bring Oni
Fact That 3Icn MciiliQiicd in
Probe Hac Lilllc Cliance.
(Continued From First Paffr.
heads sadly at the memory of steam
rollers used and wires pulled In the
times when a-lcadcr could be sure of
The new leaders, however, including
Will H. Hays, the national chairman,
declared their entire satisfaction with
the absence of the old methods.
At last, said Mr. Hays, the country
was seeing what it had demanded, a
convention absolutely unbossed and
acting for itself. He predicted that
th outcome would be beneficial to
the party's standing.
Ora-aafoation Speeded Cp,
Ono effect of the prospective dead
lock was to add impetus today to the
movement to make the temporary or
ganization permanent. Sentiment
among delegates is strongly against
prolonging- the convention into next
week, and it was argued that if Sen
ator Lodge, temporary chairman.
were elected to serve also as perma
nent chairman, formalities might be
There also was feeling among some
delegates against setting up for ths
critical period of balloting a perma
nent organization which might be
elected after a fight and thus might
feel obligated to one group or an
other. Managers for some candidates
said they hoped for an agreement con
tinuing Senator Lodge as chairman.
Un all hands it was declared, how
ever, no decision had been reached.
Friends of Senator McCormick of J II
nois and of ex-Senator Beveridge of
Indiana, brought forward for the per
manent chairmanship, continued their
Short Convention Wanted.
The movement to shorten the con
vention found strong support among
western delegates who have become
greatly concerned over prospective
congestion of railway passenger traf
fic west of Chicago next week. In
addition to the advance guad of the
democratic national convention, it was
pointed out thousands will be going
to Portland for the meeting of the
Mystic Shrine. Already reservations
on west-bound trains are said to be
at a premium.
To make the temporary organiza
tion permanent would ' be to run
counter to the usual custom, but it
was argued that having gone so far
in upsetting precedents- the party
need not stop for so small a matter.
Certainly, say experienced ones, the
kind of convention now about to be
gin will be a novel thing. The big
men of past campaigns, they say,
would turn over in their graves if
they could see a great party gath
ering going into session without even
one boss and with a whole collection
of presidential aspirants in the con
. Possibilities Are Present.
TTpward of a dozen of those con
sidered possibilities for nomination
now are here, authough most of them
had said they had no intention of
coming. Senator Johnson made no
such announcement, however, and
when be followed the example set
by Colonel Roosevelt in 1912 and
opened his own convention headquar
ters other candidates decided they
could not afford to remain away.
In the dark horse and favorite son
talk today there was again mention
of Charles K. Hughes along with
Senator Harding of Ohio, Governor
. Sproul of Pennsylvania, Governor
- Coolidge of Massachusetts and others.
Tomorrow the convention is ex
J pectedt to do no more than effect a
temporary organization, hear Sena
tor Lodges' keynote speech as tem-
orary chairman, appoint routine
committees and then adjourn to per
mit committee work. Some leaders
thought if the temporary officers
were made permanent, shortening the
first day, balloting might begin late
' Wednesday. The general belief, how
; ever was that the first rollcall was
' far' more likely to come Thursday.
; Crystallization Is Kx pec ted.
Major-General ' Wood looks for a
. crystallization of the . situation as
soon as the various delegations have
"As soon as the organization of
the different delegations is com
pleted, we look for tangible results,"
General Wood said it was his be
lief that the people were more In
terested in getting back to a peace
time basis than in any other one sub
- .iect at present. In regard to the
league of nations covenant, he said:
"I think the league of nations cov
enant, with American reservations
will fill the bill."
Governor Lowden said he thought
the people were first interested in
solving domestic questions and after
that taking up the world affairs.
"My belief, said the governor, "is
that the people are first interested
in the momentous domestic questions
Whatever our interest in the world
questions are, and do not mistake
my meaning, they are very, very im
portant, yet the way we treat them
will depend largely on how we treat
our domestic problems first.
President Samuel Gompers tele
graphed National Chairman Hays
from the American Federation of La
bor convention at Montreal that he
would arrive tomorrow with a com
mittee to appar before the resolu
tions committee when it considers the
C. S. Barrett of Georgia, president
of the Farmers' union, also is ready
to appear. Mr. Hays replied to Mr. j
Gompers that the committee would
be delighted to hear him.
Primary Branded Karee.
National Committeeman Morehead
of North Carolina today denounced
the state primary there as "a farce,"
and declared that any agreement
among the candidates as to its sig
nificance would have no binding ef
fect on the delegates. He declared
that the complete returns of the pri
mary could 'not be available before
The New York delegation organized
today and . elected Senator Wads
worth chairman. Charles D. Hilles
was chosen national committeeman,
succeed in e Herbert Parsons.
The entire programme of the lead
ers was carried through without a
sign of friction, although an over
night change of plans regarding com
mittee membership caused some com
ment. Senator Calder, who. it was
-.stated yesterday, had been picked for
membership on the committee on per
manent organization, was not men
tioned today and the place was given
to William Barnes, ex-national com
Change Is 'ot Explained.
No explanation of the change was
I , i '- I
. r S?' v r --- v v. , . I
i ; airsslv - 1
' 1 . - r I
V x ' 1 I
retary of state my petition, signed
by 1635 electors. I stated publicly,
repeatedly, and to all classes and con
ditions of electors that if elected a
delegate to the convention I would
vote for the candidate who received
the" largest Tote at the republican
primaries, always provided that 1
would not, under any ' circumstance.
vote for Hiram Johnson.
"I am advised that; many of my
friends who asslsted'in my candidacy
stated promiscuously that I would
not, under any circumstance, vote for
Johnson I'nallerably Opposed.
"I know that I reeeived votes given
me on the strength ef "my assurances
that I would not. under any circum
stance, support Johnson, and as far
as I am at present advised I received
the votes of but four supporters of
Hiram Johnson. I have no doubt that
there were other Johnson men who
supported me, but as far as my per
sonal knowledge goes, there were but
' "I avoided committing myself to any
candidate for president until the cam
paign was nearly over. When it
seemed to me that the fight was un
questionably one between Johnson
and Wood. I announced that I would
support Wood and I presided over
Wood meeting the night before the
primary. In the official pamphlet
published by the state of Oregon I did
say: 'I have avoided committing my
self to any candidate for president in
order that I might be in a better posl
tlon to support the candidate who
wins out at the Oregon primary." This
statement was made with a view to
my declaration, publicly and repeat
edly made, that I would support the
successful candidate at the primary,
always provided that I would not
support Hiram Johnson."
BIG THREE ATTEMPT
TO KILL ALL
Real Work to Start When
CALM PRECEDES BATTLE
CHICAGO SMALL STORIES
(Continued From First Pa;.)
prescription T" shot
made by the leaders, but it was re
called that Senator Calder's hostility
to an official of the republican state
administration. Controller Kugene
M. Travis, culminated last week in a
full page newspaper attack charging
the controller with official incom
petence. Copies or the paper contain
ing the charges were placed in every
seat of the special train that brought
the delegation to Chicago.
One of the few things about which
there was an almost universal feel
ing of confidence and progress was
the platform. Under the lead of Sen
ator Watson of Indiana, a candidate
for chairman of th resolutions com
mittee, the task of framing platform
declarations hajs progressed beyond
the usual stage at this time in con
M'GAIW PROVES THORN
FURTHER UEFECTIOXS OF
DEIjKGATES are feared.
Women Demand Convention Voice.
CHICAGO, June 7. Women repub
lican leaders were in negotiations to
day with a subcommittee of the na
tional committee for a voice in
managing party affairs through its
executive committee. The subcom
mittee consisting of National Com
mitteemen Dupont, Delaware, chair
man; Howell, Nebraska; Hynick, Ohio;
Adams, Iowa, and Williams, Oregon,
announced they are ready to recom
mend that the national committee's
executive committee be increased from
10 to 15 members and to urge that
the additions be women.
SHIPPERS FOREGO ATTACK
Opposition to Increase of Freght
Rates Weakens Peroeptbly.
WASHINGTON, June 7. Opposition
to the general freight rata Increases
af-ked by the railroads -weakened, per
ceptibly at the resumption of the
hearings before the interstate com
merce commission today when W. E.
Lamb, chairman of the shippers com
mittee, announced shippers had de
cided to forego detailed cros-s-exam
nation of the statistical evidence in
troduced by the cerriers.
Shippers' plans originally called for
an attack on the exhibits presented
by the roads, by which the estimated
aggregate book value of over $20
000,600.000 was placed on the proper
ties. This would form the basis for
the 6 per cent return which the car
riers claim will necessitate an added
income of more than $1,000,000,000
Turkey Speeding Tp Reply.
CONSTANTINOPLE. June 7. The
commission charged with drafting
Turkey's reply to the pace terms Is
speeding its work and it is expected
Damad Ferld Fasha, the grand vlzer
will leave for Paris next week with
Fund Opinion Given.
SALEM. Or., June 7. (Special.)
Interest on county deposits should
be placed in the general funds and
not in the currenUezpense funds, ac
cording to an opinion given by the
attorney general here today.
Forces Bclie-ve Similar
May Be Taken by
Xorth 0'a.rolina Delegation.
(Continued Prom First Pagg.)
ing him. As North Carolina will be
reached first in the rollcall of states,
it may be necessary for the Johnson
leaders to give their attention to the
Tarheel delegation before Oregon,
which furnishes the McCamant con
troversy. Is reached.
Affidavit la Prepared.
Judge Uneamant has prepared an
affidavit to. De filed with the creden
tials committee when it is organized
In which he sets forth . the circum
stances of his nomination for dele-
gate-at-large and of his open declara
tions that he would not, if elected,
vote for Hiram Johnson. His affi
davit Is accompanied by a copy of the
Oregon statute under which he was
nominated and which he asserts con
tains no provision making the state's
preference vote an instruction to him.
He says: I became a candidate for
delegate to the republican national
convention for this year under the
provisions of chapter 243 of the laws
of Oregon for the year 1915. Pursuant
to the law referred to therein I for
warded my preliminary declaration of
candidacy to the secretary of state of
Oregon under date of February 26.
On February 28 The Oregonlan an
nounced that my preliminary notice
had been filed and on the afternoon of
that day I had a call at my office
from Sanfleld MacDonald. Mr. Mac
Donald advised me that he and J. S.
Stewart were managing the Johnson
campaign and he left with me a pam
phlet published by the Johnson cam
paign management, endeavoring to
vindicate Senator Johnson from the
charges of perfidy to Hughes In 1916.
In the course of this interview I ex
pressed severe criticism of Senator
Criticism la Expressed.
"About March 7 Mr. MacDonald
called me up by telephone and asked
me if I had read the pamphlet which
lie had. left with me. .1 told him I had
done so but was unconvinced. I again
expressed criticism of Senator John
on and Mr. MacDonald then asked me
specifically whether 1 would vote for
Johnson in case he, should carry the
Oregon primaries and were I a dele
gate to the convection. I told him I
would not. I then released him from
a promise he had made at the first
Interview above referred to, to vote
for me as delegate. I told him that
as manager of the Johnson campaign
he was not justified in supporting
candidate whose attitude toward
Johnson's candidacy was as hostile
as my own.
"On April 5 I forwarded to the sec
do you want a
back the doctor.
"1 mean," continued the doctor
"have you a cold or do you merely
want a drink? 1
"This is an honest - to - goodness
cold," returned the man
"Very well, come In," responded the
doctor. "So many people have come
to that door today with that story
I decided to take the short course and
ask everybody the direct question. It
takes less time."
Suffragists will present the eon
vention rules committee a request for
equal representation on the national
committee's executive committee. A
demand from the National Association
Opposed to "Woman Suffrage that the
demands of the suffragists be denied
also will be offered. Opponents o
suffrage presented their demands to
day to General T. Coleman Dupont
of Delaware, and Captain v icto
Helntz, regional director of the na
Probably the youngest delegate at
the convention Is Harold Jenness.
Na m pa, Idaho, editor of the Nampa
Leader-Herald. Mr. Jenness Is so
young that be sidesteps any figures
as to his age just as many women
avoid the question for an opposite
reason. He graduated from the Wis
consin school of journalism in 1916.
Spanish blood is represented at th
convention by Mrs. Otero A. Warren
a Wood delegate from New Mexico,
who is executive chairman of the re
nublican women of her state. Sh
comes of one of the oldest Spanish
families in the southwest and is o
the unusual red-haired type.
Our Store Opens at 9 A. M.
! Mail orders receive our prompt
- and careful attention the same
day as received.
I "The Store That
I Undersells Because
I Sells for Cash" j
Our Store Closes 5:30 PM
Agents for the Bntterick Pat-
terns and Delineator. All styles
and sizes now showing.
Unsurpassed Values and Unlimited Varieties In
'Vox Popnli" Xot so Plentiful Due
to High Cost ot Hotels;
Victory In Air.
FIRST REPUBLICAN CONVENTION HELD IN CHICAGO
SIXTY YEARS AGO.
CHICAGO, June 7. At the first republican national qonven
"tion held in Chicago 60 years ago:
An Iowa delegate walked 150 miles to get to a railroad to .,
come to the convention.
Special railroad rates were made and Chicago's population
probably doubled in convention week.
Hotel rooms were $1.50 to $2.50 a day.
Crowds were so great that billiard tables in the hotels were
pressed into service as beds.
. The "Wigwam" in which the convention was held was probably. -about
the size of the annex to the Coliseum in which this year's
convention takes place.
The Wigwam's profuse decoration was' largely furnished by
the Republican . women of Chicago. They were invited to come
"armed and equipped with those formidable weapons, needles,
thimbles, scissors, etc., etc."
When a special train pulled in frith the Massachusetts and
other New England delegates, rockets were sent up and a cannon
boomed to announce their arrival to waiting friends.
The gallery in the convention hall was reserved for' women
and their escorts. Because of the great number of men unable to
get in, one man was reported trying to get into the gallery with
an Indian squaw selling moccasins as his credentials,' but was.
excluded on the ground that .she was no lady.
The two chief nominating speeches were made in less than 30
words. Abraham Lincoln was placed in nomination in 26 words.
The making of the presidential nomination was announced
to the city by the firing of a cannon placed on the roof of the
That night cannon and rockets were fired, bonfires lighted,
and multitudinous parades formed, their participants carrying
anything that would serve even to rakes and fishing poles.
The foregoing data was obtained from the library of the
Chicago Historical society, which has various relics of the con
vention and the campaign that followed.
"How Is your Adam's apple?" Is
question frequently heard around the
Congress hotel, where delegates, can
dldates and visitors mingle. It means
that the person addressed has availed
hnmself of a treat from the man
boxes of apples stacked in the he
Quarters of Samuel Adams, candidat
for vice-president, who says he grew
them on his firm in Virginia. M
Adams stands six feet and Mrs. Adams
stands somewhere under five.
Dr. Nicholas Murray Butler is th
only candidate who will recognise
the woman in politics in tne matter
of his nomination. A seconding speech
is to be made by Miss Helen Varick
Bob well, a New Tork delegate who
Is an editor and has been prominent
In social work for many years.
After almost everybody has been
soaked 1B to 20 a day for a room
during convention week It was an
nounced by the Mammon ciud toaay
that its convention bureau has 1000
rooms in members' homes at "reason
able rates to delegates and visitors."
A delegate calling up the bureau to
day ascertained that the reasonapie
rate asked In one case was ii a
Mayor J. Hampton Moore of Phila
delphia arrived today wtth a gavel
made from a rafter of Independence
hall, which be will turn over to na
tional Chairman Hays. ' . . .
Lucy Page Gaston, arriving in the
city today, announced her willingness
to take the presidential nominmion
If no one else wants It. Also she an
nounced that she favors aamuei
Adams of Virginia for vice-president.
Joe Singer, of Oregon, dragnetted
Chicago today for a Johnson enthu
siast ready to bet that the California
senator will be the nominee, up to a
late hour Joe reported no success.
SomebodV tried to start a boom 1
this afteernoon tor Henry lincoln
Johnson, negro delegate from deor-
gio, as a dark-horse candidate, dele
gate Johnson shrank modestly from
the honor, asserting ne coma not Dt
candidate without "throwing oown
Mistah Lowden," who is responsible,
for his being here. Besides he was j
not sure that it was a compliment
to be mentioned as a "dark horse."
One of the most enthusiastic work-
er8 at foinaexier ucilumui ui 19
Mrs. Mayo, wife of Admiral Mayo,
one of the most distinguished offi
cers of the United States navy. Mrs.
Mayo, who Is a charming as wen as a
beautiful woman, agreed many times
today in conversation with visiting
delegates to vouch for Senator Poin
dexter as the best man available for
the presidency, tier ooservanons at
Washington, she said. Justified "go
Drainage Bonds Reach Salem.
SALEM, Or., June 7. (Special.)
Bonds in the sum or jim.uuu issued
by Multnomah County Drainage Dis
trict No. 1 arrived here today for
recording in the offices of the sec
retary of state. This district nas is
sued a total of 1400.000 in bonds and
considerable development work 1b
now under way.
BT JAMES J. MONTAGUE.
(Cepyrieht. 1010. by Bell Syndicate. Ine.
Published by arrangement.)
CHICAGO. June 7. (Special.) Al
though the national republican con
vention convenes tomorrow the start
ing will not be started till the stop
ping is stopped. The convention is
still at the stopping stage. The Wood
and Johnson people are trying to stop
the Lowden boom. The Lowden peo
ple are trying to stop the Wood and
Jo-hrtson - booms. ' Wood. Lowden and
Johnson people are trying to stop the
Sproul boom, plans for which were
spilled pqematurely today.
Every delegate who isn't waving
red flag (in a railroad, not a bolshevik
sense) is standing with his hand on
derailing switch. No matter how
much momentum the big booms have
gathered, the one that gets by all this
retarding apparatus will have to do
Boom Stopping; Main Wsrtt.
Today's programme will consist os
tensibly of effecting permanent or-
anization and of listening to a 9000-
word speech by Henry Cabot Lodge.
The real programme will be the com
pletion. If possible, of the stopping of
the various formidable booms and the
construction of a new one which can j
This, of course, is a large order.
Whether it can be done, or not Is a
thing upon which one cannot safely
risk any money. But the tactics will
be all stopping tactics, in any event,
and if any bunch of delegates can
stop the other bunches without stop
ping themselves in the process, that
bunch of "delegates can name their
man as the standard bearer of the
grand old party for the ensuing cam
Candidates Listless nut Ready.
Don't think because you read in the
papers that the candidates appear to
be listless, they are not ready - to
fight. On Linden, when the sun
was low, as you may remember, there
was a heavy fog of listlessnees hang
ing over the scene. But that didn't
prevent a lot of trouble when the sun
rose the next morning.
Wrong or right, every delegate here
believes that the man who is nom
inated in Chicago this week will be
elected president of the United States
in the autumn of this year. And every
group, to borrow a word from a dis
tinguished authority, wants Its par
ticular favorite to be that man.
Vox Fopnli searce.
When victory is In the air you can
always be sure that there will be a
battle to pick out the victor.
Because of the high cost of hotel
bills and railroad tickets, vox popull
is not so plentiful in Chicago as for
merly. But all the accredited dele
gates are on the job, and all were
out industriously stopping alien
booms at the time of sending this
They will be at it all day tomorrow
and Wednesday. Then they will start
starting, and if you could be here In
a ringside seat, you would have some
thing to tell , the wife and children
about when you got back home.
TROOPS RETURNING HOWIE
Czecho-Slovaks, Who Fought Under
Kolcliak, at Vancouver, B. C
VANCOUVER, B. C. June 7.
Three thousand Czecho-Slovak troops
who fought under Admiral Kolchak
in western Siberia arrived from
Vladivostok Sunday on the steamship
Ixion and were immediately disem
barked, marched to the Canadian Na
tional railway station and started for
Montreal, whence they will sail for
A second transport with another
3000 Czecho-Slovaks is due here in
about two weeks.
This is the time of the coming of pretty wash frocks for srrrrrmer days and we
have made preparations for such needs that will awaken the envy and admiration of
every woman. Never before has fashion favored us with so many charming weaves,
patterns and colorings fabrics of dependable qualities that will make your sum-
mer wardrobe piquantly charming and best of all you'll find our prices to be at-
tractively moderate. For this sale we have .
Especially Underpriced Several Hundred Pieces e
1 New Dress Voiles at 98c Yard
c ' Through a very special purchase we secured a great lot of standard quality
Dress Voiles at a price concession that brings to you a splendid saving. The assort-
g merit includes a full showing of new and. beautiful styles in various colors par-
ticularly attractive are those in the dark shades. Don't fail to see these beautiful
Dress Voiles pay only 98 4 yard.
S. & H. green
Holman Fuel Co.
stamps for cash
Main 353, 60-21
Read The Oregonian classified ads.
9 L vi t TR 3
7 XV 1
w - vs. I
From These Especially Prced Offerings
Immediately. Same Qualities Are Sure to
Cost Mere Later.
Made of standard quality
sheeting, and well made.
72 by 90 Sheets, 225
81 by 90 Sheets, $2.45
81 by 99 Sheets, 12.65
Well made of fine quality
at 39c Eaclu.
"White Bed Spreads, full
aiie for doable beds a heavy
durable quality, finished with
For Plain and Novelty
Georgette Crepes, Chiffon
Clotfis, Silk Marquisettes, Nets,
Silk Voiles, Silk Tjille, Etc.
In our Fancy Goods Section we have ar
ranged an out-of-the-ordinary sale of all
remnants as listed above at
Exactly One-Half the
Marked Remnant Prices!
Included are all colors in plain shades
and novelties, in lengths from to 2M
yards. All advantages are with those who
Women's - Charming
An unlimited variety of pretty new styles
to select from in Collars, Sets, Guimps, Ves
tees, etc. In Georgette Crepes, Fine Nets,
Laees, Dainty Organdies and other popular
effects. Every pv an unasnal value at $1.
New Novelty 5V2 to In.
A special offering of the popular Roman
stripe Ribbons for sashes and girdles for sum
mer dresses. Also light and dark Jacquard
Ribbons in 6 to 7-inch widths for camisoles
and girdles priced this sale at $1.29.
Phoenix Silk Hosiery
No values to equal these elsewhere in quality or low pric. All colors are here. Plenty
in black and white. We especially recommend these high-grade btocfcings to women wno arc
particular as to the quality,, m ana imisn 01 nose ana wno appreciate in t"
TEN LOTS TO SELECT FROM
PAIR for Phoenix Silk Hose with
lisle heel, toe and garter top,
seamless foot and fashioned back.
(p-t or PAIR for Phoenix Pure Silk Hose
JDJLeOO with lisle heels, toe and sole.
Seamless, with new clocking effect.
(Vsy -J f PAIR for Phoenix Pure Silk Hose,
DmxVJ mock seam back and seamless foot
with lisle heel, sole, toe and garter top.
fVtfy -i p PAIR for Phoenix Pure Silk Hose,
OeXO vrith lisle rib top and lisle heel,
toe and garter top.
C? fft PAIR for Ph01" Pure Silk Full
3OU fashioned Hose with lisle heel,
sole, toe and garter top.
PAIR for Phoenix Full-fashioned
Hose, all silk except 4-inch garter
top and sole.
J - p PAIR for Phoenix Outsize Pure
S.i-D silk Hose, seamless and with lisle
heel, toe and garter top.
PAIR for Phoenix Outsize Pure
Silk Hose, mock seam back, seam
less foot and lisle heel, toe and garter top.
JQ 1 p PAIR for Phoenix Outsize Pure
OO-i-O silk Full-fashioned Hose, with
lisle heel, toe and garter top.
(JQ Qr PAIR for Phoenix Full-fashioned
DOe7ll All-Silk Hose, with lisle-lined gar
ter top and lisle sole.
THE SIGN OF
Optometrists for the exami
nation and adjustments
skilled workmen - to con
struct the lenBes a concen
trated service that guar
antees dependable glasses at
Complete Lena Orindlas
Factor? on tke Premises
SAVE YOUR EYES
at 9 A.M.
The Most in ValueThe Best in Quality
at S. S0 p. M.
at 6 P. M.
Portland' La r (treat. Moat
Modern, Beat Equipped, Gi,
cluaive Optical Katabliaa
lurflt. SUB -10.11 CORBETT BLDU.
FIFTH AND MORRISON
W m B7X "3Xr W TS" 4r
He Wants to Help Others.
"I had such an awful cold." writes
Russell Deckwa, 831 Chestnut St.,
Topeka, Ivans., "and read an ad for
Foley's Honey and Tar Compound. I
sot it and it helped me Wonderfully.
I believe I would have been seriously
ill if I had not sot it when I did. I
hope this reaches others and helps
them as it did me." It pays to co out
of your way to sret genuine Foley's
Honey and Tar, for not one of the
imitations Is half so satisfactory In
Rivlnj? immediate relief from distress
Ins, racking coughs, colds, "croup and
whooping couth. Adv.
Nature's Warning Signals
Dandruff . Falling; Hair
Itching Scalp Oily Hair
Bald Spots Dry, Brittle Haus
forewarn you of more complicated
and scalp troubles of approaching
Now, more than ever, is the time to
look to your hair health. Arrest your
hair troubles before . they become
deeply seated. Dont wait for bald
ness to overtake you.
Free Microscopic Examination of the Hair and Scalp
Let a powerful microscope point out the exact cause of
your hair and scalp troubles. It is the only sure way, says
Prof John H. Austin of Chicago, 40 years a bacteriologist, hair
and scalp specialist.
(Women need not take down their hair)
; Private Offices at the Owl Drug Co.
(Hours 10 to 12 and 2 to 4)
Broadway and Washington
'VXsi 7u They
io I V
tr or Headaches and Neuralgia
Would You Gain a Pound
A Week, for Three Months!
. Then bea-in taking regularly three-g-rain
hypo-nuclane tablets, which are
made from a health-germ of ordinary
yeast and combined with hypophos
phltes and an absorptive phosphorus.
Physicians and chemists assert that
this tablet Is very largely used for In
(ro to make blood and solid tissue is
retained when this treatment is regu
larly used for several months. Moat
apothecary shops supply them I
sealed packages. Adv.
s very largely used for in- .
e weight and improving
system because of its aid
nj assimiliation and ab- X
rhe food elements which