Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, September 15, 1920, Page 10, Image 10

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    the aroiixixG okegoniax, Wednesday, September 1020
Cost Plus Profit Basis Is First
Los Angeles Concern Proposes to
A:-k $1 a Month for Collec
tion of Refuse.
four proposals to erect garbage
disposal plants and to operate them,
or to allow the city to operate them
upon completion were made to City
Commissioner BiKelow.
All of the proposals will be con
sidered at a meeting called for to
day, when Incinerator .Superintendent
Helber, City Kn?ineer Iaurgaard and
Deputy City Attorney Latourette will
meet with. Commissioner Bigelow.
Following; this conference a report
will be made to the city council.
The Pacific Conservation company
of San Francisco and Los Ansreles
made two proposals. In the first
bid the company offers to erect and
sell a reduction plant equipped with
a CobwelL system for the city on a
cost plus 1 per cent basis, with a
guarantee that the plant would not
cost to exceed $350,000.
In the second proposal made by the
same company, which is but a tenta
tive plan, an offer is made to erect
and operate the plant as well as take
over' the collection of garbage in
Portland, providing the city will
Krant the company a franchise for
the exclusive collection of garbage.
and pass an ordinance requiring the
segregation of garbage.
The company offers to make two
collections of garbage weekly, with
a monthly charge of $1, and will pay
the city $20,000 a year for the privi
lege. This amount, together with a
caving estimated by Commissioner
Bigelow at not less than $20,000, now
spent in the operation of the munici
pal incinerator, would net the city
approximately $40,000 yearly on the
The Washington-Oregon Nu-Fuel
company offers to install plants for
the disposal of all garbage and com
bustible material, paying the city 50
cents a ton for all such material de
livered to the plant. This offer is
made with the provision that the city
establish a municipal garbage collec
tion system.
Another offer was made by the Pa
cific Cremation company which in
cluded the erection of a new incinera
tor for the city at p cost of $62,000 for
one 50-ton furnace, or $134,000 for
four 50-ton furnaces.
The same companay also offers to
remodel the present plant, and install
three furnaces for $60,000.
The bid for the sale of new fur
naces, with the exception of the last
named offer, Includes the erection of
new buildings in connection with the
lnclnerat'on plant.
Dr. Hayncs Engaged as Field Rep.
rcienta.tive to Increase Endow
ment to $300,000.
McMINNVILLE. Or., Sept. 14. (Spe
cial.) McMinnville college opened its
doors today for its 63d school year
with a strong faculty and every indi
cation pointing to a year of growth
ini achievement.
Four new professors have been
added to the faculty, as follows: Pro
fessor L. M. Shumaker, A. B., formerly
of Iowa City, Iowa, who will head the
department of philosophy and educa
tion; Miss Margaret Ramsey, ' B. S.,
who graduated from the student body
Into the faculty, being a men, her of
last year's class, and who will have
the preparatory department in phys
les and mathematics: Miss Marie
Krickson. A. B., a graduate of the
Vniversity of Montana, who will also
teach in the preparatory department
and Miss Minnie W. Wangen of Hill-
vard. Wash., who will teach French
and Spanish.
Trofessor Schlauch. who has been
acting as student secretary during the
vacation period, returned to McMinn
ville last week after a tour of the
northwest. President L. W. Riley,
who has been in Boston for a three
months' leave on account of ill health
will return October 1 much improved
In health.
Oak Cottage, a new dormitory for
girls, will open under the supervision
of Mrs. C. C. Potter, dean of women.
Dr. Myron W. Havocs, D. D., has
been engaged as field representative
of the college to increase the endow
ment to over $300,000, and will begin
his work at once.
He will deliver an address before
the faculty and students tomorrow
right in the Baptist" church on
"Things Worth AVhile."
Hop Crop Reported Light.
W1LLAMINA, Or., Sept. 14. Spe
eial.) The hopcrop is somewhat
lighter than was expected in this
locality, though the grade of hops
is excellent and the absence of aphis
conspicuous. No damage 1 expected
from the - recent rains. Most yards
are running under a contract price
averaging 30 cents a pound. The
lowest wage paid is 70 cents a hun
dred pounds.
Careless Shampooing
Spoils the Hair
Soap should bo used very carefullv
if you want to keep your hair look
ing its best. Most soaps and prepared
shampoos contain too much alkali
This dries the scalp, makes the hair
brittle, and ruins it.
The best thing for steady use
is Mulsified cocoanut oil shampoo
(which is pure and greaseless), and
is better than anything else you can
One or two teaspoonsful of Mulsl-
jiea win cieanse me hair and scalp
thoroughly. Simply moisten the hair
with water and rub it in. It makes
an abundance of rich, creamy lather
which rinses out easily, removing
every particle of dust, dirt, dandruff
and excessive oil. The hair dries
quickly and evenly, and it leaves the
ecalp soft, and the hair fine and silky
bright, lustrous, fluffy and easy to
You can get Mulsified cocoanut oil
shampoo at any pharmacy, it's very
cheap, and a few ounces will supply
every member of the family for
months. Be sure your druggist gives
ITH ever so many of the attrac
tive girls going away to col-
ege and finishing school it is
but natural that social interest should
be centered in them as well as in the
lovely young brides-elect who are be
ing so charmingly feted.
The sororities are busy with rush
parties and the pretty maids are get
ting their wardrooes ready for school.
The Delta Zetas will soon have
chapter at Oregon, as their charter
has been granted and Mrs. Gertrude
K. McElfresh. a faculty woman at
Oregon Agricultural college, has been
named national Pan-Hellenic dele
gate and will go to Eugene in October
to install the Delta Psi local Into a
real active chapter. Miss Alys Sut
ton, a Louisiana girl, is head of the
Eugene group and is national parlia
mentarian for the Delta Zetas. A
charter for an alumnae chapter also
has been granted. Mrs. McElfresh
will leave within a few days for Cor
vallis. where there is an active chap
ter of many girls of charm and abil
ity. Chi Om. ga at Corvallis is headed
this year by Frances Castner. daugh
ter of Mrs. Charles H. Castner of
Hood River, and includes some bright
Portland girls on its membership roll
The Thetas. Kappa Kappa Gammas,
Alpha Phis and other sororities claim
some of the most charming girls of
the state. The girls going to finish
ing school in the east and California
are among society's favorites in the
younger set. the sub-debs.
Miss Liouemma Waters is a lovely
girl who has come up from Los An
geles to attend Oregon Agricultural
college and is at present the guest of
her aunt. Mrs. W. C. Knighton of
Trinity place. Miss Waters is a mem
ber of a prominent family of southern
California. ,
Miss Dorothy Greene, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Greene, has left
for Berkeley, -where she Is entered as
a sophomore at the University ol
Miss Lillian Marshall has gone to
Palo Alto, where a number of Port
land girls are attending finishing
Miss Lee Tevis will leave on Friday
for Miss Harker's school in Califor
nia. Miss Honor Youngson will go
to school in Boston.
The event of social Interest for this
evening will be the marriage or .-vubs
Marjorle Campbell and Wilson B. Cof
fey at the bride's home on Portland
Many little boys and girls are an
ticipating the children's party to be
given under the direction of Evelyn
McFarlane McClusky in the concert
room of the Sherman & Clay building
Saturday. September 18. The children
Invited are from 3 to 10 years of age.
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert L,. Frank
have gone to Seattle, Victoria and
Vancouver, B. C, for a short trip and
on their return will go to Pendleton
for the roundup.
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Menefee are be
ing congratulated on the arrival of a
baby daughter.
Mrs. Clarence M. Olmstead has re
turned from the beach after an ab
sence of three months, and is at home
at North Twenty-fourth and Marshall
Dr. and Mrs.
Thomas Joyce
to Canada for
planning a trip
near future.
Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Rice, prominent
residents of Walla Walla, were visit
ors in Portland yesterday. They came
to place their son Charles in Hill Mil
itary academy.
Mrs. 13. J. Curtain of Kansas City.
Mo., will return to her home next Sun
day after a delightful visit here as
the guest of Mrs. F. E. Moore at her
home on Hawthorne avenue, formerly
the Burrell residence:
Dr. William Alexander Klrkwood
of Trinity college, Toronto, left for
his home Sunday after a brief visit
with his aunt, Mrs. J. D. Kirkwood.
and his cousins. Alberta and Mary
Kirkwood, at' 9S East Eighty-third
street North.
Mrs. J. A. Davies has returned to
Portland after spending two months
at her summer home on the Molalla.
Mrs. Bruce Rowan and attractive
children are still there but will re
turn this week.
BEAVERTON, Or.. Sept. 14. (Spe
cial.) A pretty home wedding took
place at Hazeldale. Wednesday even
ing at the home of Mr. and Mrs. M. F.
Ayres when H. Parker Downing and
Miss Manie Ayres were united in mar
rlapre in the presence of their im
mediate relatives. Rev. Guy R. Stover
of the Hillsboro Evangelical church
The weddins march was played by
Miss Grace Ayres. The bride was at
tractive in a dainty white embroi
dered voile gown, carrying- a bouquet
of bride roses and maiden hair ferns.
The rooms were tastefully decor
ated in the autumn leaves and flow
ers. Following the ceremony refresh
ments were served.
Mr. and Mrs. H. Parker Downing
have gone on a three weeks' motor
trip and on their return will reside
Lola McCoy.
a farm near a hamlet in
York there are dogs of
every breed waiting for the re
turn of their charming mistress,
Lulu McCoy, who is one of the
stars at PantageB this week.
Miss McCoy is one of the few
women of the stage whose hob
by is collecting pedigreed dogs
of all descriptions, in the ken.
nels at her summer home she
has bjooded Pekinese, grey
hounds, Siberian wolf hounds,
Belgian police dogs, Mexican
hairless dogs, Airedales from
the heatherland of Scotland, St.
Bernards from Switzerland.
English sheep dogs and dogs of
all sorts.
f v - ; TN : i
K - tv-i
in a beautiful new bungalow on the
Downing farm south of Beaverton.
The bride has been a popular school
teacher in Washington county and
has a great many friends. The groom
is well known in Washington county,
being one of its successful farmers.
The auxiliary of "Sons of Veterans"
will give a free card party and prizes
Thursday evening, at room 525 court
house. Members of the G. A. R, and
wives, daughters of veterans and hus
bands, sons of veterans and wives
are cordially invited to be present.
The Will. P. Dickenson Relief corps
No. 30 will hold a tea at the home of
Mrs. Davis. 980 East Morrison street.
Friday. Everybody welcome.
Mr. and Mrs. Mose Christensen have
invited their friends for a social
evening and to witness the interpre-
The Portland Woman's New
Thought club Mrs. J. B.
Rhoades, Lillian apartments, 2
P. M.
Community Service Hikers
436 Northwestern Bank build
ing. 7:30 P. M.
The Coterie club Mrs. G. A.
Nichols. 965 Dyncklev avenue.
11 A. M.
Ockley Green Parent-Teacher
association Sewing room of
school, 2:30 P. M.
Women's Association of White
Temple Mrs. O. P. M. Jamison,
582 Main street, 1 P. M.
American War Mothers 525
courthouse, 2 P. M.
Couch Parent-Teacher asso
ciation School assembly, 3 P. M.
tation of some esthetic and modern
dances given by some young dancers
WhO recently COmDieleri a nnrmnl
course in this art.- About 50 are in
cluded in the guest list.
Miss Margaret Kent of Lansdowne.
Pa., is visiting Mrs. H. A. Russell
(Helen Wortman) and is being enter
tained on motor trips and outings.
Mrs. H. C. Wortman is still traveling
and expects to be away for many
months. She has been to Manila and
will go to Burmah.
Mrs. W. B. Streeter and Miss Flor
ence Holmes, who went abroad two
months ago, write interestingly of
their visits to Interlaken, Lake Gen
eva, Montreaux. Paris and other
places in Europe.
Mr. and Mrs. H. Kadderly and
daughter. Allie May, will epend the
winter months in southern California.
They are leaving next week and will
be missed by their many friends.
Gordon Granger Relief Corps will
hold a regular meeting Thursday at
1 o'clock followed at 3 o'clock by a
"silver tea" to which all members and
their friends are invited.
Mr. and Mrs. S. Cohn have returned
to the city from their wedding trip
and are at the Multnomah hotel.
Women's Activities
served by the Daughters f tha
American revolution at a joint meet
ing of Multnomah and Willamette
chapters Friday, September 17, in the
Sunday school temple of the First
Methodist church, .Twelfth and Taylor
streets, at 2:30 o'clock. The meeting
is open to', the public. which is
cordially invited to attend. The pro
gramme will be opened by the sing
ing of America." followed by the
pledge to the flag. Mrs. May Dear
born behwab will sing "The Star
Spangled Banner," Mrs. Warren
Thomas accompanying. The invoca
tion will be given by Dr. Joshua
Stansfield, and Mrs. Schwab will sing
two songs by Jena Branscombe, 'The
Morning Wrind" and "Noon," with
Mrs. Thomas at the piano, after which
the address of the day will be de
livered by Judge Charles H. Carey, his
subject being "The Principles and
Ideals Embodied in the Constitution."
Mrs. John A. Keating, state regent of
D. A. R., will preside at the meeting.
The auxiliary of Friendship Chap
ter. Order of Eastern Star, will meet
tomorrow with Mrs. H. W. Fawk, 391
East Fifty-first street, North.
The first meeting of the fall sea
son of the Travelers Protective as
sociation auxiliary will be held to
morrow, in. room 330 Morgan building,
at 2 o'clock. A large attendance of
the members Is desired as plans for
the winter activities will be discussed.
Oregon Chapter, Daughters of the
Confederacy will meet for the first
time this year at the home of Mrs.
William Turner, 54 East Eighteenth
street. North, tomorrow afternoon at
o clock. Take Rose City car to
Eighteenth street-
Members of Holman parent-teacher
association and patrons of the school
are urged to attend tHe first meeting
of the association to be held Thurs
day at 2:30 P. M. in the assembly of
the school. Miss Amelia Seary. a
member of the public welfare bureau.
will be a speaker and Mrs. W. H.
Bathgate of the Glencoe district will
tell of community club work. Re
freshments will be Berved during: the
social hour which will follow the
One of the most important events
of the season will be the first meet
ing- of the Portland 'Grade Teachers
association to be held this afternoon
t 4:30 o'clock in the library. This
,'iil be a meeting at which measures
of interest will be considered and
should be attended by every grade
Couch Parent-Teacher association
will hold the first meeting of the
year this afternoon at 3 o'clock. Miss
Francis Hays of the public welfare
bureau, will be the speaker. All who
are interested in the work of the
association are urged to attend this
meeting and become members so that
lit H.lllffl
The Sugar Saver
among cereal fowls
No' added
sweetening needed
TCoull like the appeal
ing flavor of this
sugar-saving food.
A Man's
Salted just enough crisp, delicious and
tasty it is no wonder that most men
enjoy soup just twice as much when Snow
Flakes are served. Try them and see for
Don't ask for crackers
they may do their part in the activi
ties. The Lady Elks' Bridge club will
meet tomorrow afternoon in the
Elk's temple, with Mrs. J. P. Cassidy
as hostess. Honors in "500" last
week went to Mrs. A. Wiprut. Mrs.
Charles Conrad and Mrs. R. L.
R. C. Ayres, advertising director
of the Zellerbach Paper company,
will speak at the Friday luncheon of
thj Womerf's Advertising club on
"Paper the Message Bearer of Ad
vertising." Mr. Ayres is past vice
president of the associated advertis
ing clubs of the world, and is well
known in Portland. Miss Daisy Gib
son, a pupil of George Natanson, will
sing, accompanied by Paul Hutchin
son. The luncheon will be at 12:15
o'clock in tho Tyrolean room of the
Benson hotel. Guests may be invited.
Warrants Henceforth Practically
Will Be Equivalent to a Pre
liminary Hearing.
Work of revenue officers search
ing for bootleggers will bo no simple
matter hereafter as a result of the
decision Monday by Federal Judge
Wolvertou relative to the present
form of search warrants.
According to United States Attor
ney Humphreys, the only legal kind
that may now be used will prac
tically be equivalent to a preliminary
hearing before the federal commis
sioner. The decision roused considerable
complaint around the federal building
yesterday. officers maintaining it
would handicap them in making
They have been in the habit of
working on tips without being re
quired to disclose the name of the
informant, but this will be necessary
on the new form of warrant. It is
felt that men will fear to have their
names connected with the search and
will not so readily report bootlegging
Panama President in U. S. Today.
WASHINGTON. Sept. 13. President
elect Belisario Porras of Panama will
arrive in Washington tomorrow. Sec
retary Colby will pay a formal call
upon Dr. Porras and the president
elect will return the call. Colby will
be host at a dinner in the evening at
the Pan-Amerioan union.
Lawd, Missy, Dat Laun-Dry-Ette Sho' Do
Make De Ironin' Easy
The Laun-Dry-Ette .washes and dries clothes without a
wringer. That means an absence of wrinkles that are so
hard to iron out.
See Demonstrations at
133 Tenth Street Phone Broadway 4024
"Let the Electric Maid do your work"
British Crop Reported Almost Total
Failure People Willing and
, Able to Buy.
HOOD RIVER. Or., Sept. 14. (Spe
cial.) Despite the fact that the con
trol price, lifted temporarily recently,
will again be applied on November 15,
A. K. Woolpert, northwestern man
ager for Dan Wuille & Co., London
apple merchants, who have numerous
Oregon and Washington connections,
believes the export demand for Hood
River Newtowns will result in prices
satisfactory to the growers.
The control price on November 15
will go to 23 shillings sixpence a box.
whereas the former maximum was
held to 20 shillings. Writh exchange
at $3.60 a box of apples will bring
the grower about J4.23. but shippers
must deduct from this about $1.14
for freight, insurance and incidentals.
Mr. Woolpert cites encouraging ob
servations of Edward A. Foley,
points out the almost total failure of
the crop of the British Isles and the
willingness and ability of the people
there to buy.
Mr. Woolpert says northwestern
growers should need tne aavice oi
Mr. Foley with regard to packing
their fruit. He quotes from a letter
from the London agricultural com
missioner as follows:
"Coifsideiable dissatisfaction is ex
pressed by the railroad companies of
Great Britain about the frailty of the
American apple box. Enormous break
age is reported and the railways are
agitating the use of a stronger box
and compulsory wiring.
"The railroads are right in asking
that the boxes be wired. The wires
should be placed at the ends and not
in the bulge, so that if the nails fall
out the boards will be held in place."
15.Vcar Supply Purchased by Com
pany Costa $650,000.
OREGON OITT, Or., Sept. 14j (Spe
cial.) The Hawley Pulp and Paper
company has a timber supply for 15
years, on the present basis of con
sumption, according to a etatement
made here today by Willard P. Haw
ley Jr., general manager of the con
cern. "We have just purchased 10.122
acres of spruce and hemlock in the
upper Necanicum river district, in
Clatsop county," said Mr. Hawley. "for
- ! - 1 ' J
Tiffin Biscuit
Vanilla Wafers
Fiesta Wafers
Panama Creams
Oatmeal Crackers '
Long Branch Saitir.e Flakaa
Marahmallow Sandwich
Cheese Sandwich
Assorted Cakes
which we paid J650.000. We acquired
practically all of this property from
the Jones-Wheeler company, and it
has enough timber to make around
300.000 tons of paper."
The Hawley company is manufac
turing 100 tons of paper dally.
Portland to Have Organisation Like
Those of Other Cities.
A Portland Whitney boys' chorus
was formed last night in the audi
torium of the Y. M. C. A., the meet
ing being in charge of C. S. West.
lately of the Whitney boys' chorus
of Seattle, and Dr. D. D. Whedon.
Mr. West told of what had been done
by Whitney boy choruses in different
cities, how boys are taught to sing,
how a chorus is organized on a per
manent basis, how pledges are ob
tained, against the smoking of cigar
ettes, and how the boys are sent away
on concert trips during a portion of
the summer months.
H. G. Wertz was appointed music
director for the .new chorus. Re
hearsals will be held Tuesday nights
at the Y. M. C. A.
Purchasing Agents' Body to Meet in
Chicago in October.
W. C. nueg-nitz. president of the
Purchasing Agents' association of
Oregron. and S. F. Woodbury will rep
resent the association at the national
convention to he held in Chicago
October 11. 12 and 13. Mr. Woodbury
will be a candidate for fourth vice
president of the national association
A leaflet about Portland, which has
been sent to all the state association
members, was distributed last night
at the monthly banquet.
Oregon City Has Tobin Move.
OREGON' CITT. Or., Sept. 14. (Spe
cial.) Petitions were placed in cir-
wash.notonS . JABt ime S
1 t--y H . W fta L
III 9 is manufactured for Pacific Coast custom- P j
n ers by a Pacific Coast plant. The location Ej
II 9 of its pUnt in Central Californii gives it b I
I B every advantage of short cuts in both raj f
OREGON B "" watcr transpoyacion in f j
I H reaching its markets. I g
I a Tfcu means lower freight rate, jj v
II Ej dtiwery, pmmpt serwe. m
1 1 B adjusting claims mtai dealers and f
uV- m4 lotver prices for tke housewife. E -
j H TirrrrMZ Waxe" a oo display te the beat store. f ir
I 9 it a guaranteed for to years. f
LW f Mill CAURMA h z
Y)J If J "Lifeame Ware outwears 5 I
I a Js "nyummyue" J i
, f a "i - r t "i ' -1 ' "b L ' imwi i ill Mr i i " iiii r ' i r i ,J" -a- -
Contains Vertebral Lesions
The Cause of Your Ailments
Eye. Car. and Throat.
L,anira and Bronchi, Asthma,
iosis. etc
Heart. Palpitation
Poor Circula
t i o n. Leakage.
High Blood
Pressure, etc.
Stomach. Acute
and Chronic
Dyspepsia. Ul
cer, etc
Liver. Jaundice,
Biliousness. Sal
low Complexion.
KMnrya. Bright'
Disease. Dia
betes, etc.
Chronic Conarlpa
tlon Nervous
Goiter. Tumor,
Rupture. H e m -orrhoids
Lumbago. Sci
atica Rheuma
tism and many
other diseases
are r n r r d by
rorrer tins aptnai
ertenm t-m h
TTaraal Poattfvn
Vertebra tn tl Ah"
ml position
Study the photographs taken of normal
and abnormal spines. Note in the ab
normal apine the contraction or settling
of series of vertebrae.
LOOK AT THE RE5CLTS t the nerves
which conduct vital energy to all organs
of the body are impinged or pinched be
tween the vertebrae at the place where
they leave the spinal canal and cord.
The organa supplied by the affected
nerves can no longer functionate cor-wmCH SPIK IS TOtRSt
rectly. their supply of vital nerve en- Abnormal Aormal
ergy is obstructed, they become INAC
Don't Say Your Case Is Hopeless and Incurable
Correction of spinal lesions hai resulted in curing diseases that were t
one time thought incurable. My life has been devoted to scientific
investigation of this subject. The roward for my efforts is youra.
are PAI.NJLESS. iNHiionAllM;.
GOOD HEALTH f Come to my office, consult me in regard to your case,
let me describe my treatment, then do what you think best. You r
under no obligation.
Office Hours: 10 to 12: S to 5. Evenings. S to 8 (except Saturday)
culation today asking J. J. Tobin to
become a candidate for mayor and
are receiving: a large number of sig
natures. Mr. Tobin has been a member
of the council from the 1st ward for
several years. He is chairman of the
finance committee.
College Death Holds Man.
WOODSVILLE, N. H., Sept. 14. The
Grafton county grand jury today re
turned an indictment of murder in
the first degree against Robert T.
Meads of l,a Grande, 111., who shot and
Is a Merry Widow
"Soon after my husband's death 9
years ago I was taken with typhoid
fever. Since then have suffered from
stomach and liver trouble and con
stipation. 1 have doctored a great deal
without benefit. Since taking Mayr's
Wonderful Remedy three months ago
my bowels have moved regularly and
I am feeling well again. 1 am now a
happy woman." It is a simple, harm
less preparation that removes the ca
tarrhal mucus from the intestinal
tract and allays the inflammation
which causes practically all stomach,
liver and intestinal ailments, includ
ing appendicitis. One dose will con
vince or money refunded. At all
druggists. Adv.
m u
is n
:X-: -
V';' i: -
killed Henry K. Maroney of Medford,
Mass., on the eve of commencement
exercises at Dartmouth college last
June. Hi trial was set for Monday.
Today's Trend of Fashion
is toward low cut gowns and waists o
the sheerest materials, revealing arms
and shoulders. This makes Del atone a
toilet necessity to pretty women.
is a scientific preparatiun made by beauty ex
pens ior me purpose
of removin R hair fro cm
the face, neck or un
derarms, taAJy and
Beauty specialists
use Delatone because
it leaves the skim
clear, firm and per
fectly smooth.
Delatone is easiest
to apply simple di
rections with every
a word every woman
ahould knou)
THE question of keeping dabirr
despite the physical handicap
is solved for women who add
the word FAG-O-SAN to their
vocabularies. Instead of say
ing they require a sanitary
napkin, dainty women today
are securing the most im
proved, sanitary, Spiarnam
Mom filled napkin cool, non
pack by
aimply ayin?
If your dealer hasn't FAG-O-SAN'. tea
uitll be happy to supply you direct
Sellinc-Hirsch Bids. g
Portland, Ore (Too
Still Some Chance
to get one of Acheson's Coats or
Suits. I am going away for two
months or so, and as I have closed
my Alder-street store. I have
placed the balance of my stock
with the Fashion Tailors, 12th
and Burnside, to be closed out at
HALF PRICE. You will find
1 1 "t lid
you Muisiriea. aov,