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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGOXIAX, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1920
STOCK MEN WIT
CLEAN UP AT- FAIR
Efimination of Games
Chance Is Demanded.
MERGER IS PROPOSED
Tillamook Captures More Honors,
SALEM, Or., Sept. 30. (Special.)
Despite action of the members of the
state fair board, who today closed 13
concessions which they found to be
objectionable, although not operating
In violation of any state law, the Ore
Son Purebred Livestock association
at a banquet here tonight adopted a
resolution urging' the elimination of
all exhibits and concessions' that are
not educational and instructive and
replacing them with amusement fea
tures of a more elevating- character.
To this end the livestock associa
tion promised to use its influence
with the legislature toward securing
financial help that will permit of the
elimination, of all games savoring of
The association also urged that a
committee from the child's welfare
bureau be appointed to act as ar
Board ol censors on all applications
The resolution also set out the
need of more livestock space,' espe
cially as it pertains to hogs and
Ttrnolutlna la Given.
The resolution in part follows: '"""""
Vhcre-a.1, the Oregon Pure Bred Live
stock association believes that the foun
dation and ground work of alt fairs Is
ttirricultura and livestock; that the great
object of holding of state fairs Is for the
education of the present and growini? stin
erution; that the. Hirst consideration of
the management of all fairs should be
the -norls and character of eevrythlng
that eomrs within the fair's influence: that
tl'C principal ' object of our lives should
be the moral training of our boys and
No-w, therefore, this association, as a
bod. unanimously go on record against all
hnits and concessions that are not edu
cational and that are not morally clean.
Whereas, this association believes -that
all gambling devices and games of chance
and some of the side shows conspicuous
on the ground of our fair this year are
unwholesome and de-moralizing and totally
unlit for the association of young peonje,
upon whose morals and education depend
the future of our homes and state.
Resolved. That this association hereby
evpresscs itself as against the permitting
of such games and shows upon the fair
grounds and hereby Insists that the state
lair board and all other fair boards of
the rorth I'aclfip circuit clean their
grounds of all gambling devices and ques
tionable amusements; that we are very
desirous of supporting the state fair in
every way possible, but we Insist that
everything that Is of a gambling and im
moral nature be excluded from our fairs
and fair grounds; that we will use our
influence with the state legislature toward
securing sufficient financial help so that
the permitting of all of the said games
of chance and disgusting shows can be
"He it resolved, that we appreciate the
effort of our governor, Ben Oleott. for
his response to our appeal in behalf of
clean influences in and about the state
fair grounds this ' year.
Addresses were delivered by Rep
resentative C. N. McArthur, R. N
Stanfield, O. M. Plummer, N. C. Maris
and a number of other prominent live
ranizations of Oregon into one great
tale association would eliminate du
plication of effort, reduce the finan
cial demands made upon its members
and provide a stronger and more en
ergetic working society for the per
petuation and growth of the industry
was the decision reached at a meeting
01 ine association this afternoon
Concessions Objected To.
t ne resolutions committee, com
pose of H. H. Bushnell. Isaac Staples
ana A. jvi. kelson, filed & report, which
was afterward adopted, laudinir mem
bers of the fair board for the manner
In which they had conducted this
year's event, but suggesting in em
pnano terms tnat many of the con
cessions now on the fair grounds be
eliminated from future events.
Thanks were also expressed by the
livestock men for courtesies extended
tbem during: the fair
Tillamook county, home of the big
cheese and dairy cbw, came in for
more honors today when the boys' and
fiirla' industrial club teams of that
county carried off high honors in the
. state booth competition. Folk county
jinisneo. second in the contest, with
Multnomah third, Wasco fourth, and
Douglas fifth. Other counties com
peting included Jackson, Washington,
Clackamas, Malheur and Sherman.
Judjrtng tn this competition was con
rined to artistic arrangement of
booths and was not based on the
quantity or quality of products en
tered. H. C. Seymour was in charge.
At noon today the boys" and K-irls1
Industrial club members assembled in
the dining room of the agricultural
i--viiiun, wnera tney listened to an
anaress by Governor Olcott. The exec
ntive lauded the youngsters for their
excellent showing and impressed upon
.them the dangers of idleness and the
need of true American citizenship.
"It was with considerable nrirln that
I viewed your accomplishments," said
the governor, "and I predict that with
in a few years you will be among the
most useful and resourceful citizens of
The governor also read an editorial
appearing in The Oregonian re
ferring to the importance of indus
trial club work Others who spoke
were A. C. Marsters, vice-president of
the state fair board; O. M. Plummer,
manager of the Pacific-International
Livestock association, and 'Superin
tendent Lamb of Tillamook county.
Ore-tea City Couple Tlsit.
Conspicuous about the grounds to
day were "Dr. and Mrs. George Hoeye
of Oregon City, who have the distinc
tion of attending 58 out of the 59
mate fairs held in Oregon. These
pioneers, although well advanced in
years, are happy and alert and passed
many hours viewing the agricultural
ana livestock exhibits and participat
ing in other features of the fair.
Today was Portland day, and ,al
though the attendance was not a:
large as yesterday, the programme
was one of the best of the week. Two
special trains brought nearly 1000
visitors from the metropolis, while
the electric lines) swelled the crowd
by several hundred. Others arrived
in auiomoDiies ana Kindred convey
I'cuiaes ine usual races before a
crowd taxing the capacity of the
grandstand, the programme for Fort
land day included canning team con
tests between members of the boys'
and girls industrial clubs of Hood
River county; concert by the fife and
dium corps of the Grand Army of the
Republic; eugenics clinics under aus
pices of the Marion county children's
bureau; address in the art department
by Mrs. w. p. Ivord, local flax expert
chariot races by Salem council. Boy
Scouts, and the horse show. There
were other entertainment features
such as band concerts, drills and
demonstratiions.. t-v .,
om Cherriana and escorted "to the
city, where they were entertained at
luncheon at the Marlon hotel. . Ad
dresses were delivered by Stephen
D. Mather, director of national jarks,
and other visitors. In the afternoon
the party was taken to the fair
grounds, where its members were
given an opportunity to view the
varied products of the state. The
tourists will leave here early tomor
row, expecting to reach Crater lake
Heavy rain and a muddy course
made slow time in the state fair
races here today. However, the time
made by Laurie Miller, owned by J.
X. McKadden of Corvallis. Or., in the
mile run. was considered fast at 1:44,
considering- the condition of the
La Panza, owned by Walter Tryon
of Sacramento, was again a winner,
landing his owner a ixOOO purse by
taking three straight heats in the
Barondale, owned by W. R. McGirr
of Calgary, won three heats in the
2:20 pace, and Prize, owned by G. L.
Parker of Portland, took first and
third heats in the 2:15 pace.
Certain Point, owned by Charles
Emmert, won the 6-furlong run in
1:16 The summary follows.:
2:ia trot, one male heats, three in five,
La Panza (Tryon) Ill
Lady Alation tKagsdale) 3 2 2
Harlie H. (Kisher) 2 3 3
Haium Express t Montgomery' )... . 5 4 4
Perrio tWi! bourn) 4 5 5
Ttime. 2:13. I:13i, 2:19V4.
2:20 pace, every heat a race, purse $S0O:
Barondale fMctilrr) Ill
Lou Hal (Witt)
Jessie Kidwell (Helman) .
Little Alexis (Johnston)
R. R. W., (Brain)
L. B. r. (Montgomery)
Nellie J. (Robinson) ....
Time, 2:10: 2:15. 2:19.
4 2 4
6 4 3
6 6 dr
2:lo pace, every heat a race, purse $1000
Prize (Brain) ; 1 3
Dorothy M. (Brady)
Teddy Ham (Wilson) .......
Red Hal (Swisher)
Royal Express (Marshall) ..
Oresham Boy (Lindsey)
Ikey (Sanford) .............
Kins Seal (Taylor)
Time, S44U, 2:20, 2:2114.
Mile-run, purse SoOO. Laurie Miller (Lit
tle). firt: I.oui& Laehmund. (Post), sec
ond; Ostentatious (Donovan), third. Time,
Six-furlonr run, parse "aO. Certain Point
(Webber), first; Gertrude B. (Crawford),
second; Rogue River- (Little), third. Time,
FRESHMEN ARE INITIATED
Sophomores Eliminate Usual lioujh
Play and Substitute Comedy.
Skinner's Butte Fainted.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, Eugene,
Sept. 30. (Special.) The first initia
tion of the freshmen class in the -ways
and traditions of the University of
Oregon was staged, this afternoon by
means-.of the annual "frosh" parade.
The affair is one of the memorable
events in the life of an Oregon fresh
man and is conducted by the sopho
The first year men were assembled
tn front of the library at 4 o'clock.
After a preliminary talk by Claire
Keeney of Eugene, yell leader, the
frosh rolled up their trousers, turned
their coats inside out, donned green
caps and fell into line.
The sophomores decided to abolish
the usual "rough stuff" and endeav
ored to introdce a comical element
in the ceremony. The frosh ser
pentined from the university to
Eighth and Willamette in the middle
of the business district. All traffic
stopped and crowds of townspeople
and upper classmen gathered to eee
beveral fresh-men entertained -thff
crowds, and were, as usual, subjected
to waterbags from every side. As a
conclusion of the ceremony, the fresh
men painted the. famous "O" which
rests on Skinner's butte overlooking
the city. ,
Approximately 157 freshmen par
ticipated in the parade, and about 70
were excused because of football prac
tice. Clayton Ingle, of La Grande,
was chairman of the committee in
charge of the parade.
FIRST ASSEMBLY HELD
WILLARD HALL AT UNIVERSI
TY CROWDED TO DOORS.
Great Coneonrse of Students Usten
to Address Delivered by
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, Eugene,
Sept. 30. (Special.) With Willard
hall jammed to the doors at the first
assembly of the University of Oregon
students held this morning. President
Campbell urged the r.ew students to
realize and appreciate fully the obli
gations to themselves and to the state
which their new position thrusts upon
With over 25 new members on the
faculty, and an extensive building
programme in progress. President
Campbell said the university was
spending a great deal more money on
education than ever before. He em
phasized the fact that education is
seii-reaiization, ana that one s pur
pose in attending college should not
be merely to Bain book knowledge.
One of the most valuable things to
be had in college is the social con
tact on the campus, said the president.
Carlton Savage of Waconda. presi
dent ol the student body, in his ad
dress of welcome said every fresh
man should know the prowess of Ore
gon in all branches of activity, and
should endeavor to take part in the
activities which make Oregon a great
university. The democracy of the
university of Oregon students was
emphasized by Mr. Savage.
Madame Rose McGrew, well-known
opera singer, who has lately been
aaaea to the staff of the school of
music, sang two solos during the
HAWLEYS ON MOTOR TRIP
Destination of Party Is Arizona.
Cities to Be Visited en Route.
OREGON CITY, Sept. 30. (Special.)
Mr. and .Mrs. . P. Hawley and'
son, Willard P. Hawley Jr., accom
paniea oy a cnauiteur, left yester
day on an extensive motoring trip
the destination of the party being
Arizona, where it is planned t visit
many of the Indian villages.
iney are to make their first stop
at AiDany ana win visit in other
cities while en route. After reaching
California, they are to be joined at
uaKiaua Dy ir. ana Mrs. C. U. Barlow,
the latter a sister of Mrs. Hawley!
win open up again in eight or ten
days. Ladies and men will get the
same good, substantial garments they
have been accustomed to get from
15. & II green
stamps for cash.
Main 353. 680-21
Jman Fuel Co.
MOVIE UNIONS DENY
Police, Sergeant Testifies De
fendants Made Admission.
PAY REPORTED SHOWN
. S. Woodruff and H. G. Jones Are
Accused of Harassing Crowds
- C. S. Woodruff and H. G. Jones,
commercial photographers, told Po
lice Sergeant Oelsner on the night of
their arrest for taking flashlight
photographs of crowds at the en
trance of a moving picture theater
owned by Jensen & yon Herberg in
terests, that they ' received 50 a
night in advance for such work, testi
fied the sergeant on cross-examination
by W. S. U'lten, attorney, during
ing the injunction, hearing before
Circuit Judge Tucker yesterday.
The witness further asserted that
Woodruff displayed the $50 he said
had been receied on that particular
night. The position of the moving
picture operators' and musicians'
unions in the court action. which
followed new nethods of "intensive
campaigning" against the "movie"
magnates, is one of denial that they
hired the photographers to harass
theater patrons by taking their
Work for Union DenJe'd.
"We contend that the unions have
not employed the photographers, who
are taking pictures for the purpose
Lpf selling-them; that the unions have
bought some of them, we do not deny;
we say that -the theater owners have
the same right to purchase the photo
graphs for probably the same price,"
Dan J.' Malarkey and John A. Logan,
attorneys for the theaters main
tain that the photographers have been
definitely employed by the unions to
frighten and intimidate theater pa
trons. first witnesses for the defense took
the stand shortly after noon yester
day. At early adjournment, the hear
ing was not finished, the defendants
announcingthat there were still sev
eral witnesses in "reserve. A brief
demonstration of rowdyism occured
at noon adjournment when defense
sympathizers surrounded Attorneys
Malarkey and Logan and voiced loud
opinions, not entirely free from per
sonalities. Though attitudes were
belligerent, exchanges remained verb
C. "V. Jensen Token Stand.
C. V. Jensen, senior member of the
moving picture theater chain was on
the stand part of the morning. He
testified chiefly concerning his per
sonal encounter with Jones, when he
had objected to the taking of his
photograph near the entrance of the
Liberty theater. Previous testimony
was that Jones had struck Jensen in
Lthe face and that Woodruff had nit
hiin from behind with a camera. Jen
sen admitted on cross-examination
that he took off his glasses in the
melee and was so excited that he
could not be certain as to exactly
what happened in the brief course
Uof the argument.
C. Clay Reed, aged 21, was rirst
witness for the defense. He told of
seeing a flashlight taken outside the
Liberty theater at 10 P. M. one night.
"Then a man ran out of the theater
with a black jack -in - his hand
and mad4 a pass at. "the photograph
er." he declared. He said Jensen was
not .the. mail..
Blackjack "Sot Decrlbe"d.
"Describe the blackjack," he was
"Well, I can't exactly. He had some
thing in his hand and I presume it
was a blackjack. He sort of stum
bled and struck out and I remember
saying to myself, 'Gee, if he'd a hit
him he would have killed him'.'"
C. F; Forsburg, forest ranger, was
a witness to the Jensen-Jones en
counter. He testified that he saw
a man with a camera, holding it in
the air (Woodruff) but that he did
not see him strike any one with
it. As to Jones, "Jones. seemed rather
Beared in my estimation," he testi
fied. R. F. Hazlett and C. A. Kidder, mo
tion picture operators, also described
KOSEBURG, Or., Sept. 30. (Spe
cial.) J. B. Myers, a native of Ohio.
aged 65, for many years a resident of
this city, died last night. He is sur
vivtd by two brothers, M. W. Myers
of Orland, Or., and L. F. Myers of this
city. He also has three sisters in the
SALEM, Or., ept. 30. (Special.)
Elmer T. Lyons, 20 years old, died at
the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs
Thomas E. Lyons, Tuesday. Besides
his parents, he is survived by four
sisters Mrs. Stella Fish of Siletz, Mrs
'They Work while you Sleep'
Feel fine as a fiddle! If bilious,
constipated, headachy, sallow, or if
you have a cold, an upset stomach
or bad breath, take Cascarets tonight
for your liver and bowels and wake
up feeling clear, rosy and fit. No
griping no inconvenience. Children
love Cascarets too. 10, 25, 50 cents.
A practical course for credit men
and assistants; supported by Port
land Association of Credit Men.
Instructor, Phil R. Sessions,
Corresponding Secretary, Port
land Association of Credit Men.
Class Opens Monday, October 4
Oregon Institute of Technology,
4th Floor, Y. M. C. A.
Bldg. Main 8700.
Jessie Witt of Willamette and Mrs. J '"
Maud Hess and Miss Clara Lyons of'l
Salem. Funeral services will be held j 1
COTTAGE GROVE. Or., Sept. 30.
(Special.) Arthur and Oral Sallee
have received word that the body of
their friend, .Ova McCallister of Spo -
kane, who died in France, has reached
New York and has been sent to Spo-
kane for burial. A military funeral
will be held and the body interred
in Greenwood cemetery. Mr. McCal
lister left for France Just two years
ago. He was well known in this
community. Surviving relatives are
the parents, a brother and sister, liv-,
ing at.'Keisling. a suburb of Spokane.
Mrs. Emm E. Carter. 469'4 Jeffer-'
son street, died last evening at 7:30
o'clock, at Emanuel hospital, aged 41
years. Funeral arrangements will be
announced later. The body is at the
parlors of the East Side Funeral
JOKER IN BILL IS CHARGED
SAID TO UE DANGEROUS.
Right to Enforce Quarantines
to Isolate Diseased Persons
Discovery of a "joker" in the pro
posed anti-vaccination bill which ap
pears on the November state election
ballot, which will prevent the state
and all city health boards from con
trolling contagious diseases was
charged yesterday by Deputy City At
According to Mr. Latourette, the
bill will not only affect the powers
of the health administration from en
forcing vaccination, but in addition
will interfere with the right of health
boards to enforce quarantine or to
isolate persons suffering from conta
gious social diseases.
On the heels of the charge of the
"joker" discovery came the announce
ment that the Metropolitan Life In
surance company is planning to wage
an intensive campaign against the
proposed bill, having detailed Dr. L.
I. Dublin to Portland from the east
to carry on the fight.
Officials of the insurance company,
it is said, consider the bill detrimen
tal to the health of Oregon's popula
tion, and inasmuch as any factor that
tends ' to break down the health of
people in the state materially affects
the coffers of the company,, strenu
ous efforts -will be made to defeat the
FIVE DIVORCE SUITS FILED
Wife Says Husband Sought Avenue
of Separation for "Veurs,
For years Robert M. Needham
sought an avenue ol" separation from
his wife, Zelphia, whom he married
in Illinois in 1S77, by which he
might a-ain some pecuniary advan
tage, she .declares in a divorce suit
filed in the circuit court yesterday.
He would "praise and laud her in the
presence of other men for the pur
pose of interesting them, and would
manage to throw plaintiff in their
way, it was claimed.
Other divorce suits filed were: Ma
rion againct Charles E. Banister, Ma
rian, against Maria Saban, Catherine
L against Thomas A Wood and Ber
iiette against Richard O. Silknitter.
Salem Warden to Testify.
SALEM, Or., Sept. 30. (Special.)
L. H. Compton, warden of the state
penitentiary, today was summoned to
Pendleton to -appear as a witness
for the state in the case of John Lv
Rathie- and I D. V. Kerby, alias
Owens, who are under indictment
there charged with murdering Til
Taylor, former sheriff of Umatilla
county. Warden Compton "will leave
for Pendleton tonight.
Robbers Get $510.
SALEM, Or., Sept. 30. (Special.)
Robbers entered the dwelling of Mark
Bailey on Front, street, and took $510,
which Mrs. Bailey had placed in a
bureau drawer, a watch and jewelry
valued at more than J100 yesterday
The police are investigating. Other
robberies involving aggregate losses
of about ?30 were reported to the
City Club to Resume Meetings.
At non today the City club, one of
the civic organizations of the city,
will resume Its meetings after the
summer vacation period. Luncheon
will be served at the Benson hotel.
following which the speaker! of the
day, R. R. Clark, will make a detailed
report on the Swan island harbor
LAST TIMES TODAY
'DON'T EVER MARRY'
Everybody, more or less, has
experienced some sort of a
matrimonial mixup. So come
and laugh over this prize mess.
?"Tis a sad, sad tale, mates."
we wish to announce:
That All Our
if CftUHAVtU Uf1K16IMA5 UAHU5 I
I , ... .
: f paseW he toT. let!
. us show you our wonderful assort-!
1 1 Stationery Dept. Main Floor.
"Paint Costs Nothing as It
fftnhav T c- 1 f y-, n i,
SHERWIN-WILLIAMS Paints and Varnishes I
Combination No. 1
Consists of 1 gallon Sherwin
Williams Porch Paint, selectioji
of 6 popular colors; pint Rex
par Varnish for the front door,
and 3-inch set-in-rubber Brush,
suitable for Varnish C? QQ
and Paint all for 50.t0
Can be purchased separately if desired.
VISIT our FOUXTAIX TEN' DE
PARTMENT. A large assort
ment of WATER MA N'.S,
MOO RES. CONKLI NS and
SHEAFFERS at J2.60 and up.
We also have a PEN for the
SCHOOL BOY and (ilRL at 2.50
'E VERS HARP" Pencils J1.00
and up. Ribbon Sautolr, all silk,
with gold or si(ver clasp $1.00
We no I'" pert Pen REPAIRING
of All Makes. Prices Rlirfct.
BONDSMEN'S HEARING SET
RECOVEltY OF BAIL, FOR MKS.
I'lifeuecessul Search Continues for
Woman Convieled Here of
In order that action for recovery
of the $1000 bond, forfeited by Mrs.
Rfta Mathu. convicted child-beater,
when she fled from Portland to escape
a six months sentence in the county
Jail, might be instituted, a henrinie
on h?r appeal to the circuit court
will be held next Thursday.
The hearing was originally et
about two weeks ago, but Mrs. Mathus
did not appear and the bond was
forfeited. It was discovered ' by the
city attorney's office, when prepara
tion was made to sue the bondsmen,
that the ordinance under which the
arrest was made does not pro.vide
that the defendant must appear at
Sufficient evidence Is expected to
be produced Thursday to insure a
in "CIVILIAN CLOTHES"
ALDEE. STSEETAT WEST PARK.
Friday and Saturday
Paint Your Front Porch
Varnish the Front Door 1
How does the entrance to your home look?
Don't you think that a coat of Paint on the
front porch and some Varnish on the front
door would make your home more inviting ?
Saves More Than It Costs"
tn Tin Vmiv T ntXltlAI t t
Combination No. 2
Consists of gallon Sherwin
Williams Porch Paint, selection
of 6 popular colors; Vz pint Rex
par Varnish for the front door
and 3-inch set-in-rubber Brush
suitable for Varnish 02 A ACk
and Paint all only 3?i.-4:i7
Friday and Saturday Specials
Extra Fine Fresh Salt- - Q
cd Peanuts, lb
Gimball's Marsh mal-
lows, pound T:-tli
Englist Wajnut Toffy, A Q
Large variety of Shoulder Braces
for men, women and children.
Second Floor Truns LepC
We Have an Kxrloiilve
WHb an Kiperifncfrt Homeo
pathic Pharmacist In Charge.
BAYER -TABLETS OF ASPIRIN
Pocket Boxes of 12
Bottles of 24 and 100
BAYER-CAPSULES OF ASPIRIN
Sealed Boxes of 12 and 24
decision of the circuit court uphold
ing the action of the lower court. Fol
lowing this suit .---ninst the bonds
men can be Instituted.
Judge Rossman sentenced the
woman after Mrs. Mathus had .been
found guilty in municipal court.
Evidence showed she had cruelly
beaten three children "farmed out" to
her. Charges of assault and battery
were lodged against her by Mrs. F".
W. Swanton. general manager of the
THE very high priced shoe and the very
low priced shoe are both often expen
The real test is this: How much style and
attractiveness, how many months of wear
does each shoe dollar buy ? And by this test
there are no less expensive shoes than those
In every single manufacturing operation
McElwain makes a saving of pennies ; and
the pennies amount to dollars by the time
the shoe reaches you.
Millions of men discovered McElwain worth before
they knew the McElwain name. Today the dis
covery is easy, tor tne name wicruwain is
stamped on the sole.
W. H. McElwain Company, Boston
MSN'S AND BOT8 SHOES FOR DRESS AND EVERYDAY WEAR
You eon buy McElwain Shes at the
ilora of 2S.OOO leading independent
shoe merchants throughout thecountnf
Store News of Interest
E LOT 2 Consists of Goodyear 2-qt.
-hot-water bottles; special for
Friday and Saturday
LOT 3 Consists of Goodyear
bottles and fountain syringes;
values to $2, special
I'lqald Face Powders.
Hasan Magnolia Balm 77c
Hudnut'a Orchid Beauty,. . .91.00
Champ lin's Liquid Pearl 75c
IHekey I'rerne de Lis TOc
Creme Ie Camella Sc
Nikk. Marr Knee Trelnj; SOe-Rl
Plexo Kveninff White
Derma Viva ,...4.c
iualltT Toilet Requisite.
Balm GOc and i.im
Orny Hair Restorer I.2T
Hair and Scalp Tonic ?!.;.".
Wonder Frei klp Cream. .. .91.2.
Vegetable Oil Soap 25c'
YALLANT'S BATH SALT
RMr, Yinlt-t, l.ilac, t o- 7Cp
liigar, bottle '
One-half pound .' ?We
One ponnil 7-e
Mlolenn ( ucumhr r C ream, 4
ounee Jar JVOe
Many Specials in the
Indies' Hand Bao-s, rejrular $4.00. limited number, special .. .$2.50
Vmiitv Cases, vi-rv attractive, regular $15 and $13.50, sp'l. .! 1.50
Coin ana Bill Books . . .
Larue assortment Children s New
Ladies' Hand bass, regular J i.;u
Oregon Humane society, after rescu
ing the children, aged 1 to 3 years,
from the Mathus home. Chief witness
against the woman was 3-yeai--old
Edna noinnnsky. whose discolored
eyes and' bruised and swollen body
were evidence of treatment received
at the hands of Mrs. Mathus. Public
indignation was at a high pitch
during the trial and a rigid but un
successful search has been made for
But none that are less expensive
For Men $6 to
Some at $11 and $12
For Boys $4 to
Some at $7 and $8
Present this COUPON Friday or Ftur-
day, October 1 or 2. and secure
20 KXTRA S. A H. SO ;
,-JLia? with first $1 of your pun-hap I
and dnnhie tanii
balance of purchase.
with the s
Big Sale of Broken Lines
RUBBER GOODS !
These Prices and Save Money
LOT 1 Consists of red rubber seamless hot
water bottles, 2-qt. size, also S-qt. white
rubber fountain syringes with five-foot tub
attachments. Values to $2.
Menthol Inhalers .......... .-"-
Rhatany Gar-tie . .- 35c
Analgetic Bensrue 70c
Koches Antiseptic Fo der.. .OOc
Minard'a Liniment ......... -!tOc
I'iso Cough Remedy 2c
l'hillirs Milk Magnesia r
Saline laxative... .Oc
Lane's Tea. ................. "Tc
Capalaris . . . . -47c
Horlicks Malted Milk .......SKc
Coldwell Cough Balsam .... .SOc
Allen's 1-Day Cold Remedy . .25c
Pea Salt, 5 lhs 25e
I'enatured Alcohol. 1 qt c
Epsom Salts. 1 1ST 15c
Kpsom Salts. 10 lbs H.OO
Comp. Licorice Powder, 1 lb. .loe
Lime Water. 1 qt 2c
Dobell's Solution, 1 pt ZTtr.
Caldwell's Cough Syrup, 6 oz...Oc
Distilled Water, 1 pal SOc
Solution Magnesia Citrate, bot. :wc
Henna Leaves, 2 oi 2.V:
Oil Sweet Almonds, 4 oz 75c
Quinine Capsules. 2 srr., 1 doz. ..25-
Hand Bass . . . .
ana .uu. tpeciai
W. R. McDonald Company
mail s;sim. il;o ItLUU.
THAT'S UlR SLOKAX.'
Phone your wanf ads to The Orego
nian. Main 7070. Automatic f.t"0-if.
! I 8 (-
IT IT fmWs ff