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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
. g- TIIE JIORXIXG OltEGONIAy, SATUIIDAY, JULY 31 1920 ' - .. . - ' - ,
IS HAILED AS 'JIMMY'
Governor Is Honor Guest at
: Homecoming in Dayton.
COX, IN SUN, VIEWS CROWD
Democratic Candidate Tells Farad
' ers He Will Be" Next to Oc-
cupy White House.
DAYTON. O., July 30. Belief that
he would be elected president was
expressed by Governor Cox today In
an address at the "home coming"
celebration here. After standing- two
hours under a burning sun. reviewing
a parade estimated to contain be
tween 8000 and 12.000 marchers.
crowds stormed the reviewing stand
and Insisted on a brief address from
the guest of honor. In which he
thanked his audience "for the testi
monial" given him.
"I just said to a gentleman from
Washington that it would appear to
be reflection on one's judgment to
.desire to leave Dayton and live in
any other place," he said. "Yet, some
how, I have a feeling I am going
to reside in the house which you
.yourselves own. As the future tenant
of these prerrlises, I promise to take
good care of it." .
t To another crowd which almost
cruaheu the governor and Mrs. Cox as
they left the reviewing stand and
forced them to take shelter in the
county jail building. Governor Cox
said jocularly: "I invite you all to
- come to see me in Washington."
The governor left his Trail's End
library to view the parade, in the
midst of completion of his address
of acceptance for August 7, which he
said would go to the printer to
morrow. It was "Jimmy" Cox day in Dayton
for the thousands who packed the
- parade routes, released by a half
"Hello, Jimmy!" was the salutation
shouted at the governor by hundreds
- of paraders. "Three cheers for
Jimmy" and "Hi, Jimmy, I'll see you
In the White House," were other
The governor, waving a handker
chief and applauding each group,
.'responded in kind.
"Hello. Buck!" and "Hello, there,
irete!" and "Hello. Ike!" and "How are
you. Charley?" were among: the greet
ings he shouted' back.
"I have seen men who have fol
lowed my standard for 12 years, who
gave me confidence in 1908," said the
governor. "I am prouder to - have
; held it than to have inspired it at
,' "Jimmy" Cox also wao the keynote
; of many banners on parade floats -and
. marchers' banners.
"Fighting Jimmy, we're behind
you." said one banner, while others
declared. "Be Coxsure in November."
,.anrl "Jimmy Will Do."
The parade was led by the famous
. "Cox" band of convention fame. It
played "Ohio," the convention battle
boiik. as it marched by the governor.
while the "Cox boosters," an organl-
. cation or convention veterans, sang
onio." instead of declaring they
; would "nominate Cox or know the
reason why." they sang they would
i "elect Jimmy Cox or know the reason
. "Why. The Rainbow division band
, and about a dozen others also took
, part in the parade.
wer me parade line, airplanes per-
iormea wnne bombs or daylight fire
works sounded their cannonade.
Governor Cox stood bareheaded dur
ing tne parade, waving to every
, group. At his side were Mrs. Cox, the
- governor's sister, Mrs. J. Q. Baker,
and membes of the local aangements
After the parade tje governor shook
. hands with dozens, until cries from
"Women and children that they were
Deing crushed caused him to leave.
Hundreds then packed about the gov
ernor and Mrs. Cox and almost crushed
' them, despite a police escort. In the
confusion the governor missed his
automobile, finally reaching the
county Jail building nearly a block
gaining its steps, the governor
made another brief speech of dis
missal, remarking that it was the first
lime ne Had "ever been taken to Jail."
A riyins? wedge- of police finally
placed the governor and Mrs. Cox In
Tonight the celebration was con
tinued with-fireworks and band con
BKMOCRATS TO FIGHT HARD
Cox and Roosevelt to Go to People
WASHINGTON, July 30. Senator
Harrison of Mississippi, chairman of
the speakers' bureau of the demo
cratic national committee, announced
tonignt that the most aggressive cam
. paign In the history of American
politics would be conducted for Gov
-crnor Cox and Franklin D. Roosevelt
Not a hamlet in disputed states,'
he said, "will be overlooked."
Governor Cox and Mr. Roosevelt
; will greet a great galaxy of speak
ers who will talk to the people Im-
. mediately after their speeches of ac
ceptance have been made.
-. The democratic nominees believe in
going direct to the people with ap
peals for1 support. They have no
sympathy with "front-porch" cam
paigns, but will submit their case
themselves to the public.
HARDING AND ROOSEVELT AT NOTIFICATION CEREMONIES.
j p jm- 1 R fr h j
"St'- ' ' - 1
VV' AV- ;yrf4 i ' I-1
v ,a NSi-., J.-..1 !f)
f? r 1 -f - n
GHH STEWSEN SLAMS
Photo from Underwood.
Senator Wmrrrm G. Ilardlnc (left) on him porch at Marlon, Jnat before
he besran hia speech of acceptance mt the formal notification cercmonlea.
Lieutenant-Colonel Theodore Roosevelt Jr. may be aecn juat behind.
INTERNATIONAL AID SEEN
FINANCING OP DEMOCRATIC
'Powerful Interests" in I-'orcign
Policy Alleged to Be Behind
Activities of Party.
(Continued From First Pace.)
Governor Cox' view on article 10. The
only possible Inference is that Gov
ernor Cox Is maintaining the same at
titude toward article 10 that Presi
dent Wilson has long maintained. Ap
parently the governor has given as
surances to the president that If
elected he will, stand by the presi
dent's programme. Otherwise, the
governor would have been able to
give Senator Walsh assurances that f
pared to contribute most liberally to
the democratic funds.
"Undoubtedly it is true too, that
without such contributions, the demo
crats would find it difficult to raise
the funds they need. Popular cam
paign funds are not easily raised for
unpopular causes, and the effort to
hitch America to the present admin
istration's programme constitutes
anything but a popular cause."
FOES OF SUFFRAGE
Both Parties Plot to Kill Rat
ification Is Charged. '
SUPPORT PLEDGED IRISH
AUSTRIAN CABINET FORMED
Dr. Mpyr Is Chief Without Portfo-
lk In Reorganized Ministry.
WASHINGTON. July 30. The per
. sonnel of the reorganized Austrian
1 cabinet was reported to the state de
" partment today by the American com
w hilssioner at Vienna.
The members of the new cabinet
are: Dr. Mayr, chief of cabinet with
out portfolio; Dr. Karl Renner. sec
retary of foreign affairs; Ferdinand
. -Hanusch. social administrator; Dr.
Julius Deutsch, minister of war; Kd
xiard Heinl, minister of commerce;
-Alois Haueis, minister of agriculture;
Wilier Brelsky, minister of interior:
Dr. Roller, minister of Justice; Dr.
Relsch, minister of finance; Dr. Karl
. Company Not Involved in Suit.
YAKIMA. Wash.. July 30. The suit
brought here by Garfield and Will
stover and A. N. Swigert against H.
W. Whiteacre and others has no con
nection with the Sunset Fruit V Prod
uce company of Wapato beyond the
tact that certain potatoes involved in
the controversy were stored with the
company. Whiteacre has no connec
tion with the Sunset company, but
was manager for -the Sunnyside
branch of the Potato Association of
America, northwest division.
S. & H. green
Holman Fuel Co.
stamps for cash.
Main 353. 6S0-21.
would have saved the latter from the
uncomfortable necessity of admitting
they did not agree about article 10.
"There is further evidence that the
democratic nominee is obligated to
stand by the foreign policy of the ad
ministration. Mr. White, the new
chairman of the democratic national
committee, was Interviewed In Wash
ington yesterday and said 'progres
sivism is to be the paramount issue
of the campaign.'
Progrreaslvlam Held Rose.
"And later he added, 'progressiv
Ism necessarily carries with if the
league of nations,' and he Indicated
very plainly that the democrats in
tend to attempt forcing other issues
to the front to keep the public mind
away from the fact that their candi
date has given his pledge to support
the Wilson policy toward the treaty
and league. -
"It is perfectly understandable that
the democratic campaign manager
should desire to have the whole sorry
business of democratic foreign poli
cies forgotten. But the country will
not forget. The more the democrats
attempt to get away from this ques
tion the more insistent the country
will be to know what they intend to
do if they are entrusted with the ad
ministration. It is plain that "accord"
could not have been established by the
president and the democratic candi
date except on condition that the lat
ter assume all liabilities of the presi
dent's programme." '
Cnmoaflaglns; Held Fntllew
"No matter how it may be camou
flaged, it is more obvious every day
that if the democrats should win their
effort would be to compel ratifica
tion of the league covenant without
essential modifications. Senator
Walsh's statement makes this per
fectly plain. He admitted himself In
disagreement with Governor Cox im
mediately after a long talk with the
governor. Senator Walsh has here
tofore been just as ardently, opposed
to article 10 as any of us. But for
the sake of democratic harmony he
is now apparently willing to forget
bout it, and try to induce the coun
try to forget about it by pushing
other Issues to the front.
"In connection with Chairman
White's statement that 'progressiv
ism is to be the paramount Issue of
the campaign I note that Mr. White
announced that' the democratic com
mittee will not restrict itself to $1000
contributions as announced by the
republicans and that he said any such
restriction was buncombe.
ProgreKslvlam Held Queer Sort,
"I have misgivings as to whether
our country will agree' with Mr.
White. At any rate, it will be re
garded as a queer sort of progres-
sivism, this poking of fun at a sin
cere effort to limit the amount of
"The republican management has
undertaken in all good faith to. raise
a truly popular campaign fund. It is
believed this will be accomplished
and if so, It will be a most notable
advance in political management. -It
is true that with the number of vot
ers substantially doubled by reason
of woman suffrage, and with the
great increase in expense of cam
paignlng. a god deal of money will
be required to carry an effective ap
peal to the people. Nevertheless, the
republicans have undertaken to raise
the money in small amounts by popu
lar subscription. They hope to sue
Democrats Ridicule Reform.
"The democrats flout any such sug
gestion and at the very outset of the
campaign proclaim that they have no
intention of attempting such a re
form. They will discover before
election day that the country is not
prepared to approve their programme
of unlimited campaign funds. Un
doubtedly it is quite true that certain
powerful international interests deep
ly concerned in carrying out the ad
ministration's foreig-n policy, are pre-
LIQUOR- ON5 SHIP SEIZED
Crew Drops 3 0 Cases ' Overboard
While Seattle Sleuths Search Hold.
SEATTLE, Wash., July 30. (Spe
cial. ) Dry-squad sleuths, hunting for
whisky, boarded the steamer Presi
dent when she tied up at pier.D
today and found 12 cases of liquor
hidden in isolated caches.-
Some of the bottles were concealed
in sacks shaped like sausage skins.
"The idea," explained Sergeant
Allen, "was to have the liquor put
up so it could be easily passed
through the portholes. I think the
whisky was smuggled aboard the
President by employes, who intended
to. pass It out to confederates here."
T'he raiding officers made a "peace
ful search" and did not break into
any lockers. They could find no one
who would claim the hidden whisky.
While they were looking through
the hold 30 cases of liquor were
tossed into the sound from the upper
League Is Dead Issue,, Says Nom
inee; Called Attempt to Establish
International Bankers' Soviet. -
NEW TOlflK. July 30. The league
of -nations is "nothing more than an
attempt to establish an international
bankers soviet," -declared P. P. Chrls
tensen. presidential nominee of the
farmer-labor party, here today.
The - league 'of nations is a dead
issue," he said. "If it were not,- I
should want to k.111 It." -
Indorsement of Irish freedom was
another point on which he expressed
"I am one of those who is suffi
ciently in love with the principles
of human freedom to come out
squarely for recognition of the Irish
republic," he eaid.
Referring to the attempts of Gov
ernor Cox and Senator Harding to
persuade Tennessee to pass the equal
suffrage law, he said:
He'll Try" Suffrage Rebels.
"If Cox and Harding can't get rati
fication, I will go down and try the
rebels myself." '
Mr. Cbrlstensen announced that the
national campaign of the third party
will be launched In New York City,
where, he said, "are enthroned the
powers we r.re fighting." These
powers, he explained, are collectively,
"Wall street," for it is Wall street,
he added, "that wins, no matter which
of the old party candidates is elected."
"We are out," he continued, "to
restore the government to the peo
ple to make It possible for Wood
row Wilson to say in the future, aa
he has in the past, that 'the govern
ment of the United States is con
trolled by the combined corporations
and financiers of the United States.'
It was true when he said it, and it
is true today. We want to make
it true no longer."
Vital laauea Subordinate.
Both the democratic and republican
parties, the candidate declared, are
"engaged in a conspiracy to camou
flage the league Issue." Their pur
pose in perpetuating the discussion,
he continued, is "to blind the people
to the vital issues. The platforms
on which they stand are disgustingly
Mr. Christensen charged that "there
is a plot on between the reactionaries
of the republican and democratic
parties to stifle ratification of the
suffrage amendment by the necessary
Third party leaders, conferring here
today, announced they are making
progress in whipping into shape plans
for a national campaign.
the heading, "Chairman White's First
Act," says: ".. - .
"George" White, "the new democratic
chairman, arrived in Washington yes
terday. His first act, a dispatch from
that city records. was to promulgate
two official slogans for the cam
paign: "'Cox sure" and "Peace, progress
and prosperity.' :,
"Mr. .White and every other ordi
narily well-informed man knows that
Cox is anything but sure, and the sec
ond slogan, unless it Is backed up" by
specific and sincere championship of
right causes. Is mere alliterative bun
Cheapening la Charged.
"There is flavor of cheap county
politics about this sort of thing,
which. It is to be hoped, will be miss
ing from Mr. White future per
The Sun, which Is vehemently in
opposition to the 18th amendment and
the Volstead prohibition enforcement
act. found cause for exultation in an
other editorial yesterday over a state
ment by Homer Cummings, former
national democratic, chairman, that
'the west Is no longer Interested in
This was put forth as a favorable
omen for the Cox candidacy In the
The - profound silence of western
democratic senators on the Cox can
didacy has aroused considerable com
ment. Although eastern democratic
senators have been saying much in
praise of the Ohio governor, the dem
ocratic senators representing prohi
bition states in -the west have been
ominously tongue-tied. Only one sen
ator, King of Utah, has had much to
say, and the congressional '.record
shows that he voted against overrid
ing Mr. Wilson's veto of the Volstead
act. Senator King, it Is announced,
will not campaign for the ticket In
the west, but will devote all his time
to the east. . -
Do Your Shopping; at This Store
Before 1 P. M. Wednesday, as
Jantzen's Bathing- Suits In- all
styles, sizes and colors. Men's,
women's and children's. All
prices S3.50 to 811. SO.
"The Store ' That
It Sells for. Cash"
We Close at This Hour During
the Months of July and August.
Pfister"s Cotton and Worsted
Bathing Suits in all styles, col
ors, sizes S3.00 to 96. SO suit.
Both women's and children's.
ATTENTION, ART LOVERS! Don't Fail to Attend Madam McHugh's Free
Demonstration of THE THREE-POINT EMBROIDERY NEEDLE. Come, Learn
How You Can Do a Week's Embroidery Work in a Day.
WASHINGTON BAR ELECTS
OTTO B.;RCPP OF SEATTLE IS
, CHOSEX PRESIDENT.
PRUHE QUEEN NOMINATED
MISS WILMA FLETCHER. IS
CHOSEX BY ODDFELLOWS.
HONOLULU DECLARED WET
Okolebao Said to Be Sold to Men of
HONOLULU, T. H.. July SO. (Fpe-
ciaL) Rev. John Wadman, acting su
perintendent of the anti-saloon league
of Hawaii and also connected with
the army and navy Y. M. C. A.,
charged in an add.-ess delivered at the
Methodist Episcopal church recently
that traffic 1.1 liquor is thriving in
Honolulu and tl-at the authorities are
not putting their snoulders to the
wheel, as they should, to stop It.
"During the last two weeks by
using a detect! e agency I have been
able to locate 26 to 30 open joints
where the men of the rervice seem to
find it easy to obtain okolehao, which
'is worse in effctthan wood alcohol,"
eaid Dr. "VVad.-nan.
SEVERER LAW FAVORED
Attorney Would Make Violation of
Narcotic Act Felony.
SEATTLE, Wash., July 30. Amend
ment to the state- law covering un
lawful selling of narcotics, to raise
the gffense from a misdemeanor
to a felony, will be recommended to
the meeting of the state association
of prosecuting attorneys, which
opened today at Aberdeen, by Prose
cuting Attorney Brown of Seattle.
According to Mr. Brown, more se
vere punishment of the offense will
be necessary to check the growth
of the sale of drugs In the state.
Japanese Return to Work.
HONOLULU, T. H.. July 30. (Spe
cial.) At the rate of 400 to 500 a day
Japanese plantation laborers . who
have been out on strike since January
are returning to their work .on the
plantations. The conclusion of. the
strike fount many of the Japanese
plantation laborer's in 'other jobs and
unwilling to rsturn to the field. The
back-to-land movement is gaining
headway slowly among the Nipponese.
Second Annual Festival Will Be
Held September 16 to 19; Many
Prizes Offered for Exhibits.
VANCOUVER, Wash., July 30.
(Special.) Miss Wilma Fletcher of
Camas was elected candidate for the
queen of the second Prune Harvest
festival by the general committee of
the Oddfellows of Clarke county. The
general committee appointed by
lodges in Camas, Washougal, Fellda
and Vancouver, met here last night
and decided to nominate Miss
Miss Fletcher is a young woman of
18 y-ears, a daughter of W. B. Fletcher
of Camas, and a graduate of the
Camas high school.
There are about a dozen lodges of
Oddfellows In the county and as this
is a county campaign, she will have a
big backing. The Oddfellows' candi
date last year. Miss Fay Vance, was
elected queen of th first Prune Har
vest festival, and the Oddfellows this
year predict they will repeat the per
The harvest this year will be held
September 16 to 19. The Prunarians
already have collected S4000 with
which to stage the fiesta.
Several thousand dollars in prises
will be given for the best decorated
windows, best prune', apple, peach,
pear, potato, grapes, vegetables, gen
eral farm, walnut and corn displays,
largest onions and community dis
play. Prizes also will be awarded
for displays by the boys' and girls'
clubs of the county. Including can
ning, serving and garden clubs.
The Prunarians number more than
100 and have uniforms. .
Direct Primary Causes General
' Scramble of Co Tit for Office,
Says J. O. Hawley.
ABERDEEN, Wash., July SQ The
direct primary Is a great failure, de
clared Jesse O. Hawley. son of ex-
Governor Hawley of Idaho, In an ad
dress today to the closing session of
the annual convention of the Wash
ington State Bar association. The
address was the morning feature of
the convention, which late this af
ternoon adjourned after electing by
acclamation Otto B. Rupp of Seattle
as president of the association for
the coming year. Other speakers of
the session were Ezra-Meeker, pio
neer trail blazer, and Harold Preston
"The direct primary provides the
instrument by which the joiners, the
handshakers and the eoap box dema
gogues get into control of the gov
ernment, keeping the higher type of
public servant In the background.
declared Hawley. "It is a general
scramble of the unfit;' it puts the
Uriah Heep type of office seeker into
One of the most remarkable ad
dresses of the convention was de
livered this afternoon by M. A. Mc
Donald, K. C of Vancouver, B. C.
MacDonald dealt with relations be
tween Great Britain, Canada and the
United State, He was interrupted
several times by (he enthusiasm of
the delegates, the convention rising
en masse to applaud him.
Alex P. Blaine addressed the after
noon session on "The Public Service
Others officers elected were W. J.
Millard, Olympia. secretary-treasurer,
and Clark P. Blssett. Seattle: B. C
Orosscup, Tacoma, and C. S. Shepard,
Seattle, delegates to the convention
of the American Bar association in
St. Louis next month.
AUTO PLUNGES OFF ROAD
Spokane Woman Killed in Mishap
SPOKANE. Wash.. July 30. Mrs.
George Clark, aged 47. of this city
was killed when an automobile in
which she was riding left the road
at the eastern end of Fourth of July
canyon, near Wallace. Idaho, early
Miss Beryl Fiske of this city, owner
of the machine, and two men. one of
whom was said to have been driving
and whose names were not learned,
were uninjured. "
SPECIAL TO CARRY ELKS
Hoqulam and Aberdeen Engage
Train lor Convention.
HOQUlAM Wash.. July 80. (Spe
cial) A special train of Pullman cars,
arranged as a traveling hotel, and
.gaily and elaborately decorated, will
convey the Hoqulam and Aberdeen
Elks to Vancouver for the state con
vention. The train has been engaged
by the ; transportation committees of
the two lodges and it is expected fully
150 will make the trip, from the
Upon arrival in Vancouver Thurs
day morning. August 19, the train
will be parked conveniently bo that
those making the trip can use their
berths at night.
Prison Fugitive Captured.
OAKLAND. Cal., July 30. Carl Otto,
who recently escaped from Folsom
prison after a sensational fight with
prison guards, was captured this af
ternoon In Oakland Ty John Mulhern,
an Oakland police officer. A deter
mined battle was made- by Otto for
liberty, but he was overcome and
taken to the receiving hospital, where
he is held under guard.
Daniel Logan Leaves Hawaii,
HONOLULU, T. H., July 30. (Spe
cial.) Daniel Logan, president of the
Honolulu press club, and u newspaper
man here for 40 years, sailed recently
for the mainland to take up his resi
dence In Boston. Logan was born in
Nova Scotia and has served 66 .years
In newspaper work.
$80,000,000 Lent Germany.
THE HAGUE, July SO. The first
chamber of parliament today unanimously-ratified
the loan of 200.000,000
guilders (normally - about ,$ $6,000,000)
to Germany, ''
BOURBON CHIEFS IN DARK
(Contln-ued From First Page.)
league question solely from the
standpoint of how it affects the inter
course of Great Britain and the United
Administration Paper Ronaed.
The sense of dissatisfaction with
Chairman White's firs, public utter
ances generally Indicated among ad
ministration democrats in Washing
ton was expressed with considerable
force by the Baltimore Sun. adminis
tration paper, today. The Sun, under
Island-Born Man Decorated.
HONOLULU. T. H., July 30. (Spe
cial.) The first island-born man to
be decorated with the legion of honor
of France is Dr. James Robert Judd
who was recently rewarded by France
for his services as physician in France
from 1915 to J!18. He had charge of
two hospitals in France during the
11118 p ' t i
The New Way
rS JUST A STEP
from the turmoil, heat and. eon
fusion of Portland's busy street
Into the-' cool, restful atmos
famous for - Its Nana - Hour
Lunches. Evening Pinners an
After-Theater . Suppers. '.
Music and Daccing
v An Attractive Special in Women's
Jersey Coats $16.95
' With Tuxedo Front
The most popular and fashionable of the season's styles. Nobby Jersey Coats in styles with
Tuxedo front. They come in navy and white and in all sizes 16 to 42. For outing, the beach
or summer wear they are both appropriate and comfortable. Purchase at this j1 Ct OPC
Sale Pay only '. iSJLO.aO
White Jean Skirts
For Young Girls,.
In This Sale at. . .
Every young lady should have one here they are at little cost. They come in neat pleated
models in sizes 6 to 12 years. They look well -they launder well and they wear well and the
price cannot be equaled elsewhere for lowness. -"
For Saturday A Sensational
Sale of Aprons
For Novelty Southern Pinafores, Semi-Bungalow, Slip-Over,
Side Fasten, Back Fasten and Other Style Aprons in Heavy
Ginghams and Scout Percales. Made to Sell Regularly at
Twice the Price Quoted for, This Sale. A Sale of Aprons That Is
Bound to Create a Stir Among Women Who Know Values Best
Crisp new Aprons that are cool, comfortable and attractively 'dainty they are made of heavy
ginghams and scout percales in plaid, stripe, check and small figure patterns also in plain
blue and pink. Styles are the best semi-bungalow, pinafore, slipover, side and back fasten,
ruffled and many others they come in both medium and large sizes and all are C" OQ
in this sale at one price while any remain at D--OI
at 59c Pr.
Fine high-grade mercerized Lisle Hose in the popular
drop-stitch styles all sizes in black," white, gray, KQf
beaver and cordovan. On aale for one day at
Silk Gloves 69c
Just about one-third actual worth. A cleanup of broken
lines in well-known makes. Included are white, black
with white stitched back, black and white with black
stiched back all sizes in the lot, but not all sizes
in each style. While any remain at ....
16 bars White Wonder
Laundry Soap for $1.00
Limit, 16 to customer; none de
livered except with other goods.
For one day only we offer 400
tubes of Mermen's Shaving
Cream for 25
For Saturday only w offer 700
cans Mennen's Talcum Pow
der large size, ' assortment
of odors, can '. . . 1 7$
Gillette Razor Blades: 39
Gem Razor Blades 39
Hind's Cream 45
Santiseptic Lotion :.45
Tevla Cream .50
Primrose Cream 35
Crem? de Camelia 50
Rinso, two for 15
Wool Soap Flakes 10
Crystal White Soap Flakes 10
Lux Soap Flakes, two for. Sot
Kolynos Tooth Paste 25
Keep Clean Tooth Paste.. 17 1
Pebeco Tooth Paste 39
A Great Broom Sale
Co-Operating With, the Manufacturers in Introducing the
Portland Broom Company's Wares Arrange- '
. merits Have Been Made to Sell .
100 Dozen Brooms
Heavy Deck Brooms
; At 98c
A Mixed Corn
At Prices Attractively Reduced
"PURE GOLD" A 5-stitch Parlor Broom .of nice corn and medium weight.
"GROUSE" A 4-stitch Heavy Broom that is exceedingly durable.
"FAIRY" A 4-stitch Medium Weight Broom with extra fine corn.
"HEMLOCK" A 4-stitch Extra Heavy Broom that is very popular.
"SPRITE" A 6-stitch Heavy Long Corn Broom.
"JANITOR" A 6-stitch Ejctra Quality Broom for heavy sweeping.
"LARK" A 4-stitch Extra Quality Broom of medium weight.
"PORTER A Broom made with extra long and heavy corn..
"PORTER" A 3-stitch Heavy Wire-bound Broom that is very durable.
Choice from all, this sale, at $l.t25 every one an exceptional value..
Golden Gate Broom
. Also the Eagle two extra
quality Brooms, made from
long corn and 5 and 6 rows of
The Roberts Special
A fine household ' broom of
medium weight finished with
four rows of stitching.
9 A. M.
UJiD & M0sL
The Most in Valae the Best in Quality
. Store Closes
at 5:30 P. M.
at 6 P. M.