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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 5, 1920)
THE MORXIXG OREGOXIAX, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1920
SITE BOUGHT HERE
Organization of $2,000,000
GROWERS ENTER DEAL
Aid for Financing 1021 Clip ot
Northwest Proposed ; Beverley
and Goodwin .Agents.
To aid in financing the 1321 wool
clip of the northwest, organization
was completed yesterday of the West
ern Wool Warehouse company, a $2,
000,000 corporation which has pur
chased a warehouse i;ita of three
acres, equipped wiih a two-level dock,
at St. Johns.
The wool warehouse company was
organized by a group of Portland and
Oregon bankers, with several of the
largest wool prowers in Hie state, and
it will operate an independent ware
house where wool, both consigned and
unconsiynod, will he handled, graded,
stored and marketed. It will be op
erated by experienced wool men.
!:iOO,(H)0 .stock Subscribed.
The warehouse will o.ualify under
the United States wool warehouse act.
designed to make wool receipts of
warehouses complying with the act
Three hundred thousand dollars of
the capital stock has already been
subscribed by the directors of the
company, Portland bankers and busi
Construction of the first unit of the
wool warehouse will be started within
the next 0 days, said S. F. Wilson,
vice-president of the company,
The establishment of this ware
house will be of tremendous benefit
to the Oregon wool grower," baid Mr.
Wilson. "We shall be enabled to
make, by rediscounts, from $6,000,000
to $10. f'lio. iioo In wool loans, while in
the off season the warehouse will be
enabled to store grain and other com
modities." Mtr Hiiucht for 9275.0O0.
The warehouse site was purchased
from the American Marine Tron works
for $275,000. It consists of approxi
mately three acres and is at the foot
of Richmond street. The iron works
will rent back the property required
for its foundry and machine shop. The
property is improved with a modern
dock, built by the Star Sand Com
pany. It is planned to erect five units of a
wool warehouse, each unit to house
from 2,500,000 to o.OuO.O'JO pounds of
Beverly & Goodwin. Title & Trust
building, have been appointed fiscal
agents for the warehouse company.
The officers of. the company are:
M. T.. Jones, ex-president Orecron
tate fair board, president: S. T... Wil
son, vu-e-prcsident Bankers Discount
corporation, vice-president and gen
eral manager; A. T. l.ea. secretary
Oregon state fair and imperial po
tentate A. Kader temple, secretary,
and It. H. Cochrane, treasurer.
Directors Are Chosen.
The directors of the company are:
Mr. Jones, Mr. Wilson. Dr. C. J. Smith,
president Bankers' Discount corpora
tion: Tl. S. Howard, vice-president
l.add & Tilton bank; Jlobert E. Smith,
president Title & Trust company; Dr.
A. 1. Foley, director State Bank of
Portland, president First State bank.
Seaside, and vice-president American
Security bank, Vancouver. Wash.:
C. J. Farmer, capitalist; Edgar AV.
Smith, president Astoria flouring
mills; J. F. Daly, president Hibernia
Commercial and Savings bank all of
Portland: J. K. Blackaby. president
Ontario National bank. Ontario, Or.;
William G. Tait. First National bank,
Medford; Frank A. Rowe, Nehalem
Valley bank. Nehalem; Frank J.
Palmer, president Jordan Valley bank,
Jordan Valley; Fred W. Falconer,
president Oregon Woolgrowers' asso
ciation and director Wallowa Na
tional bank, Wallowa; J. W. Siemens,
president. First State and Savings
bank, Klamath Falls; W. S. Fergu
son, vice-president First National
A $2,000,000 capital stock Issue has
been authorized by the corporation
commissioner, of which $1,000,000 is 7
per cent preferred, participating and
cumulative, and $1,000,000 common. It
is believed the entire issue will be
absorbed in a short time.
FAIR OPENS TOMORROW
WttSTERX "WASHINGTON- EX
HIBITS XX PLACE.
Special Days and Entertainment
Features Are Arranged oa
PUTALLUP. Wash. Oct. 4. (Spe
cial.) The Western Washington fair
will open the gates for its 21st an
nual exhibition next Wednesday
mornbns. By tomorrow afternoon
every exhibit will be in place.
Tbo fair this year is declared to
be one of the most complete agricul
tural and horticultural exhibits ever
held in the west.
The first fair was held in the
Puvallup valley on October 4, 5 and 6
From a small show on a town lot
to a $200,000 exhibition covering 30
acres, is the record of the fair. W
H. Paulhamus, who is nationally
known for 1; ! s work in developing
the Puyallup valley, has been presi
dent of the fair for the last 20 years
and the fair has grown in importance
an agricultural exhibition and one
of the adjuncts that has helped to
develop tne valley, while the Puyallup
valley itself has come forward aa a
great berry reffion.
The fair association this year pur-
phased 15 additional acres, half of
which is used for an amusement zone
and the other half as a parking space
for automobiles. During the prog
ress ot the fair from October 6 to 10
there will be many special days, in
cluding Seattle day on October 7.
Tacoma day on October S. Fraternal
flay on October 9. Republican and
democratic day. Camp Lewis day.
Dairy day. Children's day and other
special features dedicated to various
sections of western Washington.
300 Bucks Held In Quarantine.
BEND. Or.. Oct. 4. (Special.)
Under orders from Deputy State Vet
erinarian Gardner 300 bucks intended
for distribution among several bands
of sheep in central Oregon are being
held under quarantine near l.a Pine.
The presence of scab, a disease now
almost unknown in Deschutes county
flocka. is suspected. Thirty days is
the term of the quarantine.
Airplanes are to be used for hunt
ing whales and seals around Iceland
and GreeniajKi. .
PORTLAND society will bo inter
ested in the announcement of the
engagement of Joseph A. Minott,
son of Mrs. Arthur M. Minott of this
city, to Miss fJainor Balrd, daughter
of K. W. Baird of Philadelphia. The
news of the betrothal is to be told to
day in Philadelphia. The bride-elect
is a lovely and charming eastern girl.
Mr. Minott is a member of an old
established family of Oregon. He At
tended an eastern preparatory school
and was graduated at Princeton this
past semester. During the war he
scned overseas and has been travel
ing abroad all this summer. No date
has been set for the marriage.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry B. Oatman, 6407
Seventy-second street S. E., are re
ceiving messages of congratulation
from their friends upon the birth of
a son at St. Vincent's hospital, Sep
Trinity "Woman's guild will meet
Wednesday from 10 until 5 o'clock in
the parish house. There will be a
business meeting at 2:30 o'clock.
The guild is planning to hold an
elaborate bazaar and will have all the
details discussed at the meeting this
week. The bazaar will be quite an
event from a social standpoint.
The Rose City Park Community
club. Fifty-seventh and Sandy 'boule
vard, will be the rendezvous for many
social activities this season. The first
card party is to be held at the club
house Thursday afternoon at 2
o'clock. All women's clubs and resi
dents of Rose City Park are cordially
invited. Bridge and five hundred will
be the diversions. Prizes are to be
given. Mrs. Arthur I.aidlaw will be
hostess, assisted by Mrs. R. Boyle and
Mrs. C. Marks.
An interesting visitor is Mrs. Fran
cette Hummer Marin?-of Seattle, who
is the guest of her brother and sister-ir-law.
Mr. and Mrs. Ross M. Plum-
mer. Mrs. Maring has the distinction
of being superintendent of King
County Juvenile Detention home and
one of the three women in the United
States who are judges of courts hav
ing entire supervision over children's
cases. She was in Portland yesterday
but will visit Mr. and Mrs. Nahum
Clark Willey at Carlton for a few
days and then spend some time with
the Plummers at their home on River
side drive. Several years ago Mrs.
Maring was a teacher in the old North
school (later the Atkinson) of this
city, and as she has many friends here
and is a member of an old and prom
inent family she will be greeted cor
dially. The marriage of Miss Marie Chap-n-.an
and Robert Alexander McDonald
will be an event of Wednesday. The
bride-elect is a niece of Mrs. Samuel
J Mooney and is a well-known and
rifted .violinist. Mr. McDonald is a
brother of Mrs. George Van Rense
Uar Vedder and Mrs. Milton Waldron
Mies Elizabeth Stansfield. daughter
of Dr. and Mrs. Joshua Stansfield is
planning a tea for some of her girl
friends for Thursday afternoon when
she will formally announce her en
gagement to Lieutenant Owen D.
Davis of Missoula, Mont. Miss Stans
field is a graduate of Lincoln High
school and attended the University of
Oreiron for some time. Lieutenant
Davis formerly was stationed at Van
couver and is now with the Chicago,
Milwaukee &. St. Paul railroad. The
marriage probably wtll be solemnized
about the first of the year.
Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Davlsson will
leave today for an extended eastern
A group of Irvtngton girls who
formed a club last season entertained
at the Portland hotel Saturday after
noon with a charmingly appointed tea
honoring Miss Marie Chapman, the
attractive bride-elect of Robert Alex
ander McDonald. The club members
include Miss Marie Chapman, Miss
Terrus Albers, Miss Mary Clancy,
Miss Louise Allehoff, Miss Marian
Aliehoff, Miss Dorothy Cox, Miss Nina
Dressel, Miss Margaret Casey, Miss
Itazel Johnstone, Miss Loretta. Chap
man and Miss Hermena Albers.
be sorry to hear that she is ill.
returned from Seattle with her
mclher. Mrs. C. E. Bade, Saturday
She had planned to enter the Univer
sity of Washington but illness caused
her to abandon her plan.
EAKER, Or., Oct. 4. (Special.)
Dr. George W. Marshall and Miss
Mary J. Dunn were married Saturday
evening in Baker at the Presbyterian
mtnse, by Rev. William Westwood.
Dr. Marshall, a -prominent young den
tist. came to Baker about a year ago
fiotn Portland and has created a large
circle of friends. The bride is the
dsughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas
Dunn, pioneer family of Baker county.
Miss Dunn has spent most of her life
in Sumpter. She is a graduate of the
Oregon Agricultural department of
pharmacy, and half owner of the
Blackmon & Dunn drug store. Mr.
and Mrs. Marshall left for Portland
for a week's honeymoon, after which
they will take up their residence in
BAKER, Or.. Oct. 4. (Special.)
Miss Lida J. Saunders was married to
Cecil Hicks, a popular and wealthy
young man of Milton, Umatilla county,
Saturday evening-, by Rev. C E. Hel
man, pastor of the Methodist church.
The bride is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. George B. Saunders of Richland,
Eagle valley. The newlyweds will
reside in Milton.
BAKER, Or.. Oct. 4. (Special.)
James Harvey Graham, prominent
real estate dealer, surprised his many
friends Saturday by his marriage with
Miss Jessie D. Sparrow, who has Just
arrived from Montana. The wedding
was held at the Presbyterian manse,
the ceremony being performed by
Rev. William Westwood.' The bride
was formerly head nurse at the Hot
Lake sanitarium and is quite prom
inent in eastern Oregon social circles.
Mr. and Mrs. Graham will reside in
Baker, after a brief honeymoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Cameron Squires are
planning a trip east. They will leave
about October 12 and will visit Mr.
Squires' mother, Mrs. George C
Squires, at St. Paul.
Mrs. Louise Van Ogle, who will ap
pear today before the MacDowell club
in an operalogue, will arrive in the
city this morning and at noon will be
entertained at iha T'ni t ,. . .
...w w ... . e i I lli LI .v I
a luncheon, for which the board of
rl I rpi'tnrc nf tv,- i,,k ; 1 1 i , . 1
. . . v. u u n in uc nujtieasea.
Covers will be laid for Mrs. Van Ogle,
Mrs. Warren E. Thomas, president;
Mrs. Fletcher Linn, Mrs. Loring K.
Adams, Mrs. Donald Spencer, Mrs.
Ralph E. Moody, Mrs. Charles E
Sears, Mrs. J. W. Hill, Mrs. Maurice
Seitz, Mrs. Henry W. Metzger, Mrs.
Julia Marquam. Mrs. Harry Heal Tor
rey. Mrs. A. S. Kerry, Mrs. John F.
Logan. Mrs. Everett Babcock, Mrs.
J. R. Dickson and Mrs. Walter Bliss.
The programme will be presented in
the ballroom of the Multnomah hotel,
beginning at 3 o'clock. In the eve
ning Mi. and Mrs. Paul Petri are hon
oring Mrs. Van Ogle with an informal
reception in their attractive studio in
the Tilford building.
Mrs. Helen Jackson entertained
on Sunday at a dinner after the dedi
cation of St. Agatha's church at Sell
wood. Her piifiKtii wAtA i -iHn
who were especially invited for the
Mrs. Clifton AT A ith,, -r n , -
t.iui i w u i i i j r
Smith), wife of Representative Mc
Arthur. is in the city and is being
welcomed socially. She arrived on
Saturday from Washington. D. C,
and is at home at 705 Davis street.
On Sunday Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Hol
man pntprtjiinH at. 4jnnB, -.
- . i . . 1 1 1 1 i n l incir
home at Riverdale. honoring the at-
Lracuve young matron. Members of
the family were included in the guest
list. Covers were laid for Mrs. McAr
thur, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Olmstead,
mr. ana Mrs. Ferdinand Smith, Mr.
and Mrs. C. C. Smith. Mr. and Mrs. W.
C. Holman and Albert Holman.
Miss Daphne Gulliford and Leigh
ton Stple hofh mamha,. f ;
nent families, will be married Friday
at tne nome or tne brides parents,
Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Gulliford. The
bride elect ia fnrniBr Dm A f
cultural college girl, a Theta and
socially popular among the college
folk. She is a niece of Mr. and Mrs.
C J. Pmith nf thim a n 1 4. it
- .....j . biiu ia well
known also in eastern Oregon.
. . .
Mrs. Frank B. McTaggart will leave
today for Eugene en route to Los
Angeles where she will visit her
mother and sister. Mrs. S. E. Bartleft
and M. Coidarrens.
Miss Naa Rence Fyne. daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. James S. Fyne, will
leave Sunday, sailing on the Rose
City, for San Francisco, where she
wijl make her home. She is known
in the college set and is musically
gifted and is a member of the Mult
nomah club. Miss Fyne did consid
erable service during the war in the
America Red Cress canteen.
EVERT Monday and Thursday aft
ernoon and evening classes' in
millinery are being conducted at the
Young Women's Christian association
under the direction of Miss Marie
Misz. The opportunity for expert ad
vice and instruction in the art of
making smart chaoeaux is offered the
public. A small fee is charged.
w tVAFORATW A
Three or four hata are mad during
The Tuesday Afternoon club will
i William Cavanaugh, 1027 Westover
! mad T.lltlnhaftn i 1 1 K n n 4 at
Woodstock Women's Christian Tem
perance union will hold an all-day
meeting- today at the home of Mrs.
Bates, 4235 Forty-eighth avenue.
Montavilla Parent-Teacher associa
tion will hold a meeting and com
munity gathering in the assembly of
the school this evening. It will be
a very interesting meeting, and all
parents in the community are urged
Women of. Rotary will hold an all
day sewing meeting today in parlor
A of the First Presbyterian church.
They are sewing for the baby homes.
Tomorrow the Council of Jewish
Women will hold the opening meet
ing for the year's activities. Mrs.
Alexander Bernstein will preside, and
a programme of interest will be pre
sented. Fern wood Parent-Teacher associa
tion will hold its regular monthly
meeting today at 2:30 o'clock. Miss
Frances Hayes will speak, and a pro
gramme of Interest will be presented.
Mrs. R. L. Banks will entertain the
Alameda Tuesday club today at her
home. 897 Woodward avenue.
Herbert Gordon, candidate for
mayor, will speak before the house
wives' council at its meeting this
afternoon at 2 o'clock in the story
hour room of the central library.
KELSO, Wash.. Oct. 4. (Special.)
The Cowlitz-Wahkiakum chapter of
the American Red Cross is planning
classes in practical nursing for the
women of the district. Miss Mirian
Adams of Castle Rock, an experienced
nurse, will conduct the classes.
ABERDEEN, Wash, Oct. 4. (Spe
cial.) The Aberdeen chapter. Women
of Mooseheart legion, recently organ
ized as an auxiliary to the Moose
lodge here, has installed the follow
ing officers for the ensuing year:
Mrs. Thomas Mortimer, senior regent;
Mrs. B. L. Heglin, junior regent; Mrs.
O. E. Williams, chaplain; Mrs. A. E.
CKckard, guide; Mrs. G. F. Wellman.
recorder; Mrs. E. If. Faulk, treasurer;
Mrs. J. L. Kay, sentinel,, and Mrs.
L. H. Engen, argus.
The Metzgar Woman's club will be
entertainer! at the home of Mrs. Pem
broke Gault Wednesday. Fotlu-ck
luncheon will be served at 12 o'clock.
An important business meeting and
the annual election of officers will
occupy the afternoon and members
are urged to be in atendance.
On Friday the literature department
of the Portland Woman's club held its
fall meeting in the Peacock room of
the Multnomah hotel.
Mrs. Howard Pettinger, chairman of
the department, gave a most pleasing
and exhaustive review of May Sin
clair's novel, "The Three Fingers."
A letter from Miss Sawyer of the
Portland library, in which she set
forth the need for a library training
school in the city because the state
schools cannot supply the number of
trained librarians needed in Oregon,
The department -voted to give every
assistance possible to the movement
now under way to establish a library
training school in Portland.
The Woman's Guild of Bt. David's
parish are arranging for a rummage
sale to be held October 11. 12 and 13.
For donations of clothe of all kinds,
books, toys, shoes, dishes and any
thing salable, call Mrs. James Muckle
and Mrs. Fred T. Warren. The guild
will also hold a bazaar in the Hotel
Portland December 3 and 4. The regu
lar monthly meeting will be Tuesday
at 2 o'clock in the parish house.
The Unitarian Woman's Alliance
will hold its opening meeting after a
three months' summer vacation, to
morrow afternoon. As the meeting
is of a business nature as well as a
get-together one, it is desired that a
large attendance be present. The
various Bazaar club members and all
standing committees are especially
requested to attend in order to better
formulate plans and work for the
coming year. The meeting win be
held in the church parlors, corner
Yamhill and Broadway, at 2:30 o'clock
. Reed's Idling Is Denied.
OLYMTIA, Wash.. Oct. 4. (Spe
cial.) On the advice of Attorney
General L. L. Thompson, the secre
tary of state has refused to accept
for filing the nomination of E. M.
Reed of Othello by the farmer-labor
party as a candidate for state senator
in the 13th district. Reed's cer
tificate, without the statutory filing
fee. was received by mail today.
Time for filing expired Saturday,
according to the attorney-general's
ruling. This leaves Oliver T.' Corn-
well, the republican candidate, with
out: opposition on any ticket.
Carnation Milk is just as
good for drinking as it 13
for creaming coflee or for
cooking. To one part of
Carnation add an equal part
of water. That gives you de
licious milk jof just the right
consistency. Use Carnation
Milk in your home for every
milk purpose. Your grocer
can supply you.
100 tested recipei free. Write
Carnation Milk Products Co., 622 Ry.Ex. Blde.Portland
J a it in Ortgen
a tempting dish
of rich cooked
$350 In Prizes
For the best Life O' Wheat lofran. not
more than 6 words, we will py $00: 2nd
best 76; 3rd $50; 4th $25. (Li feO' Wheat
counts as one word). Contest cloaca
December 10. Winning slogan printed in
this paper January 18 to Febrnary 18.
1921. Equal awards if contestants tie.
Nicholson Product Co.. Contest DepU.
Topeka. Kin mi.
POBTUro HT HEARING
AliEXAXTJER MBLKT WITNESS
AT MEDFORD SUGAR PROBE.
Testimony Mainly Deals AVith Rela
tions of George E. Saunders to
Utah-Id alio Company.
-MEDFORD, Or, Oct. 4. (Special.)
At the federa' trade commission
hearing here today Alexander Nibley
of Portland completed his testimony
in the "combination in restraint of
trade" charge against the Utah-Idaho
Beet Sugar company.
His testimony, under cross-examin
ation, related mostly to the relations
of the company financially with
George E. Saunders in connection with
the Grants Pass sugar factory pro
motion and deal. He also told of the
connection of Colonel J. F. Mundy of
this city with the deal before the fac
tory was financed and located at
Grants Pass and told of Mundy's su
gar project. The witness denied that
he had told Mayor Gates or W. H.
Gore that the Utah-Idaho company
controlled all the sugar beet seed and
that consequently Colonel Mundy's
promotion scheme would fail.
George Sorenson of Grants Pass
testified as to the value of the vari
ous companies promoted by George E.
Minneapolis Gives $125,000
Yearly for Symphony.
temll Obrhoffer, Conductor of Or
chestra. Explains the Syntrm of
HE reason why the business
men of Minneapolis give us a
yearly gruarantee of $125,000 for the
Minneapolis Symphony orchestra is
b eoc a
A o o
a e e a
. e e o o
o o o
r i i
AT ALL 3
K OrGoLDiTMfioArt tI If.
because they know by experience
what real symphony costs and are
willing: to pay the price." said Emil
Oberhoffer, conductor of the sym
phony orchestra mentioned, as he aat
in his room at the public auditorium
last Sunday night after conducting
a memorable concert in which S2 mu
"Have you in Minneapolis any
financial antrel who contributes, sav
from 175.000 to $100,000 a year to
help orchestral expenses? The Bos
ton symphony had and the Ios An
geles philharmonic has such big
iinanclal nclp. was susrerested.
"The largest contributor to our
gruarantee fund pays, 1 am told, about
auuu yearly." replied Mr. Oberhoffer.
"About 30 Minneapolis business men
give S3000 each a year, and the bal
ance of the $125,000 is made up of
sums ranging from $100 each."
"Have you people any difficulty In
getting that sum each year?" per
sisted the reporter.
MXo sir." replied Mr. Oberhoffer,
apparently with surprise. "I have
never asked one man for one 'dollar
for our orchestra. The money just
evmes in. Krom whom? From the
business people of our city, Minneap
olis. They believe symphony to be
a good thing for our section, and
are willing to pay. If the money
were not forthcoming I would take
it that the people of Minneapolis
would not then want symphony. That
is all there is to it. You would not
expect a good school to exist year
after year on tuition fees alone? The
same with a symphony orchestra. It
must get a guarantee fund each year,
or further symphony is not possible."
will 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
Pioneer Buys Interest in Grocery.
KELSO, Wash., Oct. 4. (Special.)
A. W. Carner. pioneer merchant of
LACE WAI S
HALF the joy in owning nice
things is to know that you can
cara for them properly and mate
them last a long, long while. Lace
Waists are so delicate that they must
be laundered just right yet the
correct way is delightfully easy.
Just use Ivory Soap Flakes the mild,
pure, safe soap that cleanses without
injury or discoloration of any kind.
It cleanses so well that you do not
have to rub or boil. Silks, chiffons,
laces, woolens, fine linens one and
all come fresh and new from the
bubbling Ivory suds. Try it. Yes,
it's genuine Ivory Soap flaked for
convenience. You know this soap is
harmless. Your dealer can supply
IVORY SOAP FLAKES
Genuine Ivory Soap in Flated Form
for washing particular things
Safe for Silks and Alt Fine Fabrics
W7v3f At ",' iff
TODDLES and the TWINS agrct
They rvulJ ill afford to spart
LOTTA COMFORTS company
Hence their Lackaunannatuear.
BABE is decidedly "underweared" for the cx
casion in a Lackawanna Band and Shirt. The
band provides ample wafmth and support for the
abdomen. The shirt envelopes the rest of the body
in a cosy, snug embrace. Both band and shirt
render tribute to infant-comfort in the studied
and absolute correctness of their sizing.
For the older boy or girl a Lackawanna Union
Suit is a luxury blended of warmth, freedom and
uncommonly fine construction. In a multitude
of discriminating households Lackawanna is the
symbol of underwear satisfaction complete from
the cradle to maturity.
Underwear far Boys and Girls
from BIRTH TO SIXTEEN
Most shops carry Lackawanna Twins Underwear in Tarioin stvlrs
and in qualities to suit every requirement of service and price.
Cowlitz county, who was in business
at Castle Rock for 20 years, has pur
chased an interest in the Fred Mo
Kenney grocery. Since selling his
Castle Rock business a number of
years ago Mr. earner has been oper
ating a 5-10-15 cent store in Portland,
which he recently sold.
Japanese Withdraw to Saghalicn.
HOVOIA'U', Oct. 4. Japanese naval
Ruth Roland, that beautiful actret.v If
famous for her wondi'rful complexion.
Whn her friends inquired about it. she
said. "It's ail due to a rfmple toilet prep
aration called derwillo. which I use twice
du.il y. Any pirl or woman can beautify
tlmir complexion if they follow my advic.
Here it is: Just go to any up-to-date toi
let counter and set a bottle of derwillo.
use it as directed, and lo the first appli
cation will astoni.sh you. U immediately
give? the skin a outhfu, ros.v white ap
pearance and clear baby softness so much
desired by everyone." B- sure to read the
lars announcement of Miss Roland s soon
to appear fn this paper, in which she tells
how to Instantly have a beautiful, rosy
whlto complexion and soft nnwrinkki skin
everyone "just loves to touch.' In the
meantime try derwil 'o tod a y ; you will
b delightfully surprised Adv.
0 r, . a moA
o a e o
o o o
C o o o
eo e o o o o
. 0 ooo o o
o ooo o oo
e o ooo
j o oo e
o ooo 0 e
C OOo ,
ooooeo c o
' - eo
0o o o o o ooa
" w o o v v v
C Oo O 0 O ,
e e c o c C o 4
and military forces har be?un evacu
ation of Nikolaicvsk. in Siberia,
withdraw iner to the northern portion
of th inland of Saphnlien. according
to cable dispatches received from
and Perfect Fit
' Cantilevers Rill prov that yen
"never before knew what comfort
They are grood-looking. too.
The tilt. of th heel and the natural
inner sole line distribute the weight
properly, so that there is no strain
in standing- or walking-, and the car
riage is correct and easy. They are
huilt to prive. plenty of toe room with
out sacrifcingr their trim silhouette.
The smart, seasonable walking heel
is comfortable as well as Frood look
ing. The under-arch sole curves to fit
the. foot. Lacing the shoe pulls uo
this thank so that it supports the
instep at every point. The small
bones and muscle which constitute
the arch of the foot are relieved of
all strain by this under-arch support.
Cantilever Shoes have a flexible
shank, which BUNDS with every
movement of the foot. This flexi
bility encourages a free, springy step,
and with each step the muscles exer
cise and grow strong. Cantilever
Shoes thus correct i'al!i arches.
We know you will find srreat com
fort in these shoes. Sold in Tortland
136 Alder Street
High-grade stock Woolen Blan
kets, direct from Pacific coast
mills, will be retailed at mill prices.
4G5 Washington St.
THE BLANKET SHOP
4 IMfrerrnt Kinds of Lamndjry
4 Differrnt rricca
'mm . iti,r"-ar-J1n"iw-i-