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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGON! AN, FRIDAT, OCTOBER 8, 1920
COLBY SEES DESIRE
Secretary of State Finds
t Democrats Apprehensive.
NATION'S PULSE IS FELT
farty Bigotry and Partisan Malice
Declared Improper Background
for Public Duty Discussion.
grer. Whatever Is R-ood for children
ought also to be good for monkeys,
reasoned his hostess, and she spread
a generous slice of bread with apple
Having- consumed the luncheon, the
Gatens' guest regarded its small paws
meditatively, licking off a stray dab
of provender here and there, but
failing to remove the stickiness.
Whereat Mrs. Gatens ran to get a
Vash cloth. She took one small hand,
which the monkey willingly submit
ted, and cleansed it. Instantly the
little fellow offered the other.
"Not only that." said Judge Gatens.
"but he clambered Into my wife's
lap and up to her shoulders and
placed both arms around her neck.
It Is evident that our guest has been
well trained in deportment and Is
somebody's cherished pet. But it isn't
our monkey, and it ought to be at
home, even though we are enjoying
DAHLIA SHOW TOMORROW
OREGON CUT TO HAVE ITS AX
JCLEVELAND. Oct. 7. An appeal for
dispassionate consideration of Issues
in the political campaign marked the
r; ... vh. tidies- Guild or st. p.ur8 EpiSco.
speech of Mr. Colby's western trip.
"Anger, party bigotry, partisan
malice and aeep and uncontrolled an
tipathies," Mr. Colby said, did not
form a proper background tor ais
ffunslon cif 'Dublic duty."
-Passion' is a. bad counsellor," he
pal Church to Have Charge
OREGON CITY, Or., Oct. 7. (Spe
cial.) Oregon City will hold its an
nual dahlia and fall show next Sat-
"I shall not try to stir your pas- I urday under th auspices of the ladles'
ions. 1 shall be content to arrest I n,i nf St. Tanl's Knlsr.onil church.
your attention and stir your inouBiiio. At R meetinr of tne Kuiid Monday
completed for the affair.
can nartv that it is sure of success be- 11 was aeciuea aiso m noiu a niar.ci
cause of the prevalent aesire la me i ana lea. tommiiiees were appoinieu
country for a change. . I as follows:
Democrats Held Apprehensive. I Market Mrs. R. J. Goodfellow, Mrs.
"Even the democrats are apprehen- 1 r . W. Uardiner. Mrs. KODert tseatie
lve that there is something in this." I Mrs. Henry Henningsen.
he mid. "It mav be true that many 1 Tea Mrs. Charles Priester. Mrs,
f you want a change. If so, you I James Dawson. Mrs. H. M. Templeton.
ourht to know why you do and what! Dahlias and fall flowers Mrs.
vou hone to get by way of alternative. Frank T. Barlow, Mrs. Walter Ben
I refuse to discuss the questions of nett, Mrs. Rosina Fouts Evans, Mrs.
the hour with you on the theory that Julius Goldsmith.
you want a change so much that you I During the afternoon the. market
are indifferent to the question as to and tea will be held. Small cash
whether it will be for the better or I prizes and ribbons will be awarded
yorse. I for the flower exhibits.
The eight "momentous years or The following is the premium list:
democratic control, Mr. Colby said.) Section A (cactus dahlias) Best
bad been marked . by achievements three red dahlias, best three white
too recent and too numerous to oe dehlias, best three yellow dahlias,
een in their Just perspective and best three Dink dahlias.
Section B (decorative dahlias)
-Best three red dahlias, best three
white dahlias, best three yellow
dahlias, best three pink dahlias.
Section C (best individual dahlias)
Section D (best collection of any
kind of dahlias, not less than six
nor more than ten) Two prizes.
Section K (best collection of fall
flowers) Two prizes.
"Now let us see what It Is you de-
ire to change," he continued.
"Do you desire to change our atti
tude toward the Latin-American gov
rnments on this hemisphere? Have
you not seen their regard for his
country, their confidences in its pur
poses, grow by leaps and bounds with
very year of Wilson s administra
tion? Would you change this?..
Mexican Question Stilled,
"Do we hear any militarist clamor
for armed intervention In Mexico?
Ko. That is all stilled. . President
Wilson has adhered to his high aim
and his fixed purpose of treating
Mexico, even while it was in the
throes of dangerous disorders, with
the respect due from one -.friendly
people to another. What is the re-
u!t? Mexico is on the high road to
tranquil internal conditions and re
sumption of- peaceful development.
Our relations with Mexico happily are
tinmarred by any act of oppression.
w ould you change this?
Taking up taxation. Mr. Colby said
the war "was a good deal of a war
ind we spent a good deal of money."
"Is it not rather a sound principle." nagiarism is tne latest charge
fce asked, "to place the chief burden I leveled by the local Chamber of Com
et war taxation upon those interests I merce at its Seattle contemporary. No
nn individuals who have most greatly sooner naa the local chamber decided
profited from war conditions? Would I upon and announced an excursion of
you change this for the republican local business men to the eastern Ore-
policy of shitting the burden of all gon country than Seattle's eommer
taxation upon the ultimate consumer I clai organization advanced a similar
through the familiar republican de- pilgrimage, to set forth on an Identi
cal day. visiting eastern Washington
and southward to the Oregon border.
SEATTLE ACCUSED OF STEAL:
IXG PORTLAND THCXDER.
Northern City to Advance Pilgrim
age East at Identical Time
oT Local Excursion.
COVENANT MUST BE
RATIFIED, SAYS COX
Governor' Accepts Issue
Stated by Harding.
POSITION OF BOTH CLEAR
Democratic Candidate Addresses
Big Crowds in Swing Through
Kentucky and Tennessee.
business" aided the newspaper move
ment, he declared.
Cox .Warmly Welcomed.
Warm receptions were accorded to
Governor Cox through Kentucky to
day. At Bowling Green a low platform
of loose planks broke down just aa
the governor concluded his address.
The candidate and several guests
were shaken- somewhat by the drop
o fabout three feet, but none was.
A large Nashville reception commit
tee, headed by Governor Roberts of
Tennessee, joined the governor's spe
cial train at. Bowling Green. To his
Kentucky' -audiences Governor Cox
urged the re-election of Senator Beck
ham of Kentucky, who, the governor
said, had stood "four square" on the
RAINS HELP RANEE LAND
OKANOGAN" SHEEP PASTURES
IN GOOD CONDITION",
SELL CITY, SAYS JAEGER
PORTLAND'S SPIRIT BRINGS
HER TO FORE IN" BUSINESS.
vice of the high tariff?'
Abase Declared Temptation.
'The abuse which a frenzied par
tlsanship has directed at the presl
dent was succumbing to "an old
temption, to a base tendency In our
politics," the speaker said. "Wash
ington, Lincoln and Koosevelt had
been singled out by rabid and parti
Ban hate," he added.
"Men who had hated Roosevelt now
head committees to erect memorials
to him," Mr. Colby said, and some of
They are trying to meal our
thunder." said K. W. Weinhaum. secre
tary of the business men's excursion to
eastern Oregor "It is now distinctly
up to loyal Portland concerns to see
that they have reservations on the
special train, which leaves this city
on the niuJit of October 17, returning
on October 24. The success of the
two excursions will be compared.
there Is no doubt about that, and we
h. . cannot afford to take second place In
a diui in iifiun o urn ai; iuj ,
Secretary Colby said he could not
see how "any progressive can be for
Mr. Harding." He had heard, he said.
or no chapter in the republican candi
date's physical life when he betrayed
iny friendliness to the progressive
cause or to a progressive leader,
Mr. Weinbaum Is In receipt of tele
grams from the commercial organiza
tions of Ontario and Nyssa. advising
him that the Portland party will be
met at the latter town on Tuesday
morning, October 19.
BANK SUES FOR INTEREST
I Money Alleged to Be Due From
Clackamas on Road Bonds.
OREGON" CITY COUNCrL FAVORS I The Ladd' & Tilton bank of Portland
CITY HALL SITE
i has Instituted mandamus proceedings
in the Orejron supreme court to com
pel John Frawley, treasurer of Union
Efforts Being Made to Have Matter terest alleged to be due on county
road bonds in the amount of $60,000
Withdrawn From Ballot in
OREGON CITT. Or., Oct. 7. (Spe
cial.) Site for the new city hall was
settled last night when rtie council
voted to purchase the Schram prop
erty on Water street, prodding the
measure placing the site as McLough
lln Park is voted down at the Novem
The council has been divided over
this question ever since bonds were I affected by the opinion in the Clack
voted for a new hall and have failed amas county case.
These bonds were issued and sold.
but later were declared to be uncon
stitutional as the result of an opinion
handed down by the Oregon supreme
court In the case brought by W. P.
Hawley of Oregon City to test the
validity of bonds in the sum of $1.
700.000 issued by Clackamas county.
It was held in this opinion that the
amount of money involved in the
bond issue exceeded 2 per cent of the
assessed valuation of all property In
Clackamas county. Several counties
other than Clackamas and Union were
to come to any definite conclusion
although the matter has been brought
up at every meeting held,
A number of sites have been con
sidered and several mass meetings
Residents of the hill section circu
lated a petition to have the matter
put on the ballot asking that tiie
McLoughlln Park be chosen. The
people will have a chance to vote on
It unless backers of the move listen
to a resolution passed by the council
asking them to reconsider the matte:
and have the measure taken off the
Hearing of the- case instituted bv
Ladd & niton hu been set for Octo
ber 13. '
PROMOTION MADE FORMAL
Governor Oldott Issues Commission
to Attorney-General Brown.
SALEM. Or., Oct. 7. (Special.)
Governor Olcott today issued a for
mal commission elevating Attorney-
General urown, to the supreme bencn
He will succeed A. S. Bennett, who re
signed recently because of private
business affairs needing his attention
in eastern Oregon. Mr. Brown stated
today that he would make the cam
paign for the office of justice of the
supreme court at the November elec
tion, and would issue a formal state
ment regarding his candidacy within
tne next iew aays.
Salem friends of Mr. Brown who are
T UDGE AND MRS. W. N. GATENS said to bu in close touch with the po
tl have a guest at their Irvington Utical situation declared today that he
wuuiu uoi uttw Aiijr opposition at me
Little Stranger Visits in
Judge and Wife Loath to Part
With Property Not Own.
NASHVILLE. Tenn., Oct. 7. Gov
ernor Cox of Ohio formally accepted
tonight the league of nations issue as
stated by Senator Harding, his repub
lican opponent. Referring to. the sen
ator's Des Moines speech today de
nouncing the present league. Governor
Cox declared in an address:
"Now he's against the league; I'm
for the league."
Not until todlV." said the gov
ernor, "was it definitely known what
the position of the senatorial candi
date was on the league."
Declaring that he had asked audi
ences all through the west if they
could give Senator Harding's position
and declaring that ni reply had been
attempted, the governor continued:'
"Today in response to my questions
he came out unreservedly against the
league. Evidently he had heard from
The governor reiterated that as
soon as humanly "possible" after
March 4, he would "sit down with the
senate" and consider the treaty and
reservations. The democratic candi
date repeated that any reservations
which were "helnful, clarifying and
reassusing" would be accepted, from
whatever sourc:. and the treaty rati
fied. "Big Business" Swatted.
Business questions were discussed.
Referring to alleged contributions of
"big business" to the republican fund,
"I am prepared to believe that a
great many large campaign contribu
tions have been made this year in the
hope that a secretary of the treasury
might be had who would be mindful of
the financial obligations that attach
to the large campaign contributions."
The governor added that there were
now "millions and millions, possibly
over a billion dollars" in unadjudicat
ed tax accounts in the treasury.
The league of nations was the main
theme of Governor Cox in his travels
today through Kentucky and Tennes
see. "I favor going in," the democratic
candidate repeated vigorously in a
day's campaigning of eight speeches,
closing with a large meeting here
With vigor refreshed apparently.
Governor Cox advanced . what he
termed "practical" as well as moral
arguments for American membership
in he league.
Huge Economy Vtaioned.
"Next year, if we go Into the league
of nations,"- the governor said, "we
can save ss.iui.viio on our navy
lone. Do you know what you can
with 1465.000,000? You can re-
laim 23,000.000 acres of arid land in
he west. I am in favor of stopping
he building of battleships and of re-
laiming arid lands and of giving
very soldier boy a farm and a home
f his own. if he wants to try it out i
mere in mat great promising country.
If he doesn't want that, then I am in
favor of the four-fold .plan which was
recommended by the American Legion."
A further statement on the railroad
question also was made by Governor
Cox tonight. He disagreed with Sen
ator Harding, who, the governor said,
apparently approved existing condi
tions. The democratic candidate de
clared that railroad matters -were in
the experimental stage and that the
people should have the right to de-
ermine their policies through con
On this question the governor said:
"During the temporary lull in active
campaigning, I have been giving in
tensive study to the railroad situation.
Through the great grain fields of the
west we found universal disquietude,
car. shortage and transportation diffi
culties in .general. Upon my return to
Ohio, I found that because of the same
conditions that state, great producer
of coal, faces a potentially serious
Matter Yet Experimental.
In my study of the railroad prob
lem, I have conferred with repre'
sentatives of the former railroad ad
ministration, witti memDers ot the in
terstate commerce commission, with
managing heads and traffic managers
of railroads and with spokesmen for
organized railroad employes. I am
disposed totally to disagree with the
expression of Senator Harding, who
in his speech of September 13 seems
to lend entire approval to the exist
ing status. My opinion is that the
matter is entirely in an experimental
stage. I believe that the people of
democracy have the right to de
termine their own policies and when
these policies are expressed through
their representatives In congress
shall do all in my power to render
them "effectual. intll this expression
is had, however, nothing of a defi
nitely permanent nature can be ac
That reastlonary" newspapers were
engaged in stifling' news of the cam
paign was a charge repeated by Gov
ernor Cox. who said "millions and
millions of dollars had been used to
purchase democratic and progressive
papers." He asserted that the plan
was .conceived about .two years ago.
when, he added, "the conspiracy
against the civilized world" in oppo
sition to the league was begun. "Big
Three-Year Drought Broken and
Early" Snow Fall Encourag
ing for Xext Year.
The high sheep ranges on the Okan
ogan national forest in north central
Washington are in good condition
now. states E. N. Kavanagh, assistant
district forester.' who has just re
turned from a five weeks' trip to this
This sectio"n of Washington has
been experiencing a drought of con
siderable intensity for the past three
years, Mr. Kavanagh reports, but tne
dry spell-was broken In September by
a heavy rainfall. In the higher coun
try' there was auite a fall of snow,
which Is unusual at this time of the
year. This is encouraging for next
year. ' says the forester, since the
drought had so dried out the ground
that plant and other vegetation had
insufficient moisture to make a
growth, making hay and other crops
Eighty thousand head of sheep
graze on these ranges, Mr. Kavanagh
reports. From reports received at the
forestry office sheepmen are quite
well satisfied, except for the price
received, at market points.
Mr. Kavanagh Noticed considerable
game, particularly bear, of which
there appeared to be a great many.
The sheep ranges on the high eleva
tions are excellent for huckleberries
and bear gathered in the patches.
Several bear which were molesting
the sheep were killled.
Geographical Situation Held Xot
Everything In Gaining Com
"Why has Portland outstripped Se
attle in bank clearings? Portland has
developed its selling capacity through
the personality or its citizens."
The question and answer were
placed before 100 city salesmen last
night by J. P. Jaeger of Jaeger
Brothers, whose address opened a
course in salesmanship at the Oregon
institute of Technology, conducted by
the Portland Y. M. C. A. Mr. Jaeger
said the old belief that growth of
cities was dependent onlv on geo
graphical situation was false and that
spirit and personality had come to
db tne cnier factors.
"Oregon scenery is being sold In the
eastern states by personality." he
continued, touching on the subject of
state salesmanship. "Tourists are be
lng brought across the continent as
the result of the salesmanship of
Frank Branch Riley, who. I believe,
is the best salesman of scenery in this
Fred M. Leeston-Smith. manager of
W. C. Sarbe. Inc.. inspired the audi
ence by his talk on spirit in sales
manship. He criticised the reading of
various textbooks on selling goods.
Mr. Leeston-Smith will instruct the
The importance of public speaking
to salesmen was emphasized by W. G.
Harrington, formerly instructor In
public speaking at Pacific university.
Forest Grove, Or., who will have
charge of a course In public speaking
for salesmen of Portland.
bruised and he also sustained cuts
and bruises about the body. He was
treated at the police emergency hos
pital1. Police investigation developed
that Mrs. Emmons was not respon
sible for the accident.
THREE MEN ARE INDICTED
Tillamook Grand Jury Holds Trio
for Trial on Robbe- Charge.
TILLAMOOK. Or. Oct. 7. (Special.)
The grand jury today returned in
dictments against Guy Allmon, George
Hubbard and Fred De LUlies.
Allmon and Hubbard were charged
with robbery, having oroken into the
Wagner cigar store some time ago.
Allmon pleaded guilty and Hubbard
took 24 hours to plead.
De Lillles. who also is charged
with having attempted to chloro
form a girl and who escaped from
the -county jail a couple of weeks
ago and was brought back from Kver
ett. Wash., a few days ago.
21 hours to plead.
STATE HALTS HOSPITAL
Building Begun on Tuberculosis
Sanitarium at Winchester.
ROSEBURG, Or.. Oct. 7. (Special.)
In a letter received here today by
the county health officer, the state
board of health gives out the infor
mation that it will not consent to
the construction of a tuberculosis
sanitarium at Winchester, five miles
north of this city, the erection o'
which has been planned by a local
Building of the sanitarium has
begun and the county health officer
has been instructed by the state board
of health to make an Investigation
home, Twenty-f Irth and Brazee
streets. They are loath to part with
the little stranger, who came with
out invitation but whose ingratiat
lng manners already have made the
visit mutually enjoyable. To be brief,
the Gatens' house guest is a tiny
monkey, a-wee personage with wix
ened visage and a distinct penchant
The monkey waa perched Jn the
Gatens" doorstep yesterday afternoon
when Mrs. Gatens returned home
from shopping. His pleasure at her
arrival was evident, and after Mrs.
Gatens conquered her surprise the
monkey scampered into the hallway
and gazed about with satisfaction.
He signified, declares the mistress
of the home, every intention of mak
ing their residence his permanent
abode. Likewise, he registered bun-
Circuit Court Clearing Docket.
DALLAS, Or., Oct. 7. (Special.)
The Polk county circuit court, in ses
sion In Dallas this week, is grindin
out the cases with exceeding rapid
lty and before the end of the week
the docket will be cleared up.
Wednesday the cases of L. B. Mille
vs. S. S. Ediger. to recover $220.80,
waa tried and the jury awarded the
plaintiff 192. The damage case of
Mrs. H. E. Evans vs. W. H. McDaniel
Sr. was decided by the Jury Wednes
day morning in a verdict for the defendant.
WAR DEAD RETURNED
Bodies of Six Soldiers Who Died
Overseas Brought to Portland.
Veterans of company B, J.62d in
fantry, last night met the train which
brought to Portland the bodies of
six soldiers who died overseas. The
delegation o,veterans was headed by
Captain Fred M.-West, ex-commander
of company B, and First iLeutenant
Alexander J. Jones. '
The bodies were' those of Private
Henry F. Grey of Enumelaw, Wash.,
company B member - who died from
pneumonia at St. Nazaire. France;
William V. Schleiger of. Portland, who
lost his life In a railroad accident in
France'while he was with 11th com
pany, transportation corps; First
Lieutenant Dow R. Cope, aviation sec
tion, signal reserve corps, Yakima,
Wash.; Private Harold English, 58th
balloon company, Chehalis, "Wash.;
Private Roy Smith, company D, 20th
engineers. Roseburg, Or.; Private
Charles E. Hicks, 98th aero squadron.
ASTORIA RATE RISE ASKED
Increase for Traction Fares and
SALEM. Or, Oct. 7. (Special.)
The Pacific Power se Light company,
with headquarters in Portland. ha
filed application with the Oregon
public service commission for per
mission to increase fares on its trac
tion lines at Astoria from a to 7 cents.
For books of 60 rides the corpora
tion .would collect $3.25. or an in
crease of $1 over the present rates.
for students' scrip tickets, now sell
ing at the rate of 40 rides for $1.25,
the company would charge $2.
The corporation also requests an
Increase in its gas rates' at Astoria.
Hearing of the applications proba
bly will be set for'' some time this
month, according to the public service
Deschutes Valuation $8,7 6 7,162.
BEND, Or., Oct. 7. (Special.) The
Deschutes county equalization board
today fixed the valuation of all prop
erty within its Jurisdiction at $8,767
162. If the public utility valuation
equal that of 1919, the total will be
$8,222,055. According to the report
issued by the. board, the 6S3.368 acres
of .timber land, constitute the great
est single ittm of property In the
county, beiruf placed at $5,234,175.
Man Hit by Auto.
A. E. Martin of Errol Heights was
knocked down and slightly injured
yesterday when he was struck by
an automobile driven by Mrs. J. O.
Emmons at Second and Bumside
streets. His shoulder was badly
EXHIBIT COSTS NOTHING
Clackamas Fair Head Pays S4
ProHt to County.
OREGON CITY, Oct. 7. (Special.)
David Long, secretary of the Clacka
mas county fair, and who had charge
of the exhibit from Clackamas county
at the state fair, turned over to
Clackamas county $4 this afternoon,
after all expenditures had been paid.
The expense of the exhibit at the
fair was $130. Mr. Long received no
funds from the county to make a
showing. His booth won the $134
prize. He was assisted In taking the
exhibits to the fairgrounds from the
Canby fairgrounds by W. V. Cook,
DAIRY PRICES TO FALL
Forest Grove P'armers and Business
Men Urged to Start Condensery.
FOREST GROVE. Or.. Oct. 7. (Spe
cial.) Prices of dairy products are
about to join those of other commodi
ties in the march down hill. .200 farm
ers and business men were warned
last night by Dairy Commissioner
Mickle, who urged his audience to
start a co-operative plant.
The Forest Grove condensery will
close October 31. The dairymen and
others gathered to discuss the sit
M. S. Schrock, A. E. Westcott. L. M.
Graham, J. A. Thornburgh, Thomas
Carmichael, R. B. Denny and others
spoke. Judge Ilollis presided.
1 ' .
5 frt . -
. ;.. -iaA tt , ' - ...
Vancouver Troops Changed.
VANCOUVER, Wash., Oct. 7. (Special.-
Two small companies- of the
WASHINGTON AT SIXTH
32d Infantry arrived at Vancouver Galloplane. The 1st infantry has left
barracks today In command nf Major for Camp Travfp. TexHP.
DENTON SLAYER OWNS UP
(Continued from F1rt Pit ye.
San Francisco, had - made "confes
sions" in other cases here and that
the talcs had been disproved.
The records of the east side jail
here show . that a Joseph Rodriguez,
alias Carillo, was a prisoner there
frm May 11 to September 12 on a
charge of petty larceny. Davis said
this man was the person he believed
was in San Francisco.
W. C. Doran, chief deputy district
attorney, said he too "very little
stock" in the "confession" and that no
warrants would be Issued on the
strength of Rodriguez' statement un
til it had been Investigated.
Mr. Doran said that as far as he
had been able to .ascertain Rodriguez
is a "professional confessor."
"I have sent a man to San Fran
cisco, however, to investigate the
story and am by no mearv disregard
ing it," Mr. Doran added.
If You Prefer
I Homeopathic Remedies
you will find a complete stock, all
1 forms and potencies, on the Mezza- f
ALDER STEEETAT WEST PARK.
Interesting Friday and Saturday Store News
I Presnnt thi CH'PON Friday or Patur- I
H " illH Jciouer a or 3, and secure
SSI 1 20 EVTRt s. Iff "n I
. fin i: io Tit di; stamps 1
with first II of your purchase
and finable Hlnmpn with the I
balance of purchase. I
Scouts to Parade Tomorrow.
The Portland council of Boy Scouts
will take a prominent part in the
fire prevention parade tomorrow af
ternoon. Several hundred boys will
be in line and 150 will carry a banner
200 feet long. All scouts are asked
to meet at the corner of West Park
and Main streets at 2:15 P. M.
For Infants and Children
In Use For Over 30 Years
til BAifeSaflTl I
li II TTTfc MiTTmMIIi TliMlMairaf
S. A H. ereetk stamps tor cash
Hoi man Fuel Co, Mala &. .80-21
Owner purchasing new Cadillac makes
it possiDte i or us to oner lor your con
sideration one of these good looking: auto
The finish, top. upholstery and motor
are in excellent shape as the car has really
been driven very little.
It is fully equipped with all the attrac
tive accessories, having wire wheels, cord
The owner wishes to dispose of this car
at once and will sell at a tremendous dis
count or trade for real estate.
Submit us your best propositions.
Covey Motor Car Company
Sis and Wasbinfftva 6ta. - - Main 6844. ment, 25c; 70 days. 60c Adv,
n l g h t s, and
lack of appe
will assist you
seve re your
R.mml.r the la.be!. T Bale Sll
See that it bears the reliable drug
squaw. Accept . . .
substitutes. gists, or write
CELRO KOLA COMPANY
Portland , Oregon
It's the Old Story
Tou get up mornings feeling tired,
nervous, despondent, peevish; no ap
petite. The whole trouble is your
Liver, Stomach . and iiowels. Just
write to Dr. Burkhart. Cincinnati, O.
He will send you a trial treatment
of Dr. Burkhart's Vegetable Com
pound. All drug stores. 30-day treat-
Salubrin . . . 60c
Jad Salts 75c I
Omega Oil... 33c
Check 25c 1
Phenolax . 25c 1
Wildroot Shampoo 50c
CLA-WOOD Herb Tea 30c
Zymole Trokeys 25c
Red X Kidney Plaster 25c
Allen's One Day Cold Tablets.. 25c f
Japanese Cleansing Cream. . .rZ0c
Chamberlain's Colic Remedy JOc
CLA-WOOD Iron Tonic $1.00 I
Stewart's Dyspepsia Tablets. . ,45c
Main Floor. i
Protect your home, auto,
farm, factory, motor boat.
Reduces auto fire insurance
15. Price S10.OO
Refill liquid, 1 qt ... 1.T5
Visit Our Perfume Department .
Special Soap Prices
Palmolive Soap, 10c cake, 1 dozen cakes .$1.00
Creme Oil Soap, 10c cake, 1 dozen cakes $1.00
Jergen's Bath Tablets, assorted odors, 10c cake, 1 dozen cakes'. .$1.00
Jergen's Transparent Glycerine, 10c cake, 1 dozen cakes $1.00
Jergen's Quaker Oatmeal, 10c cake, 1 dozen cakes $1.00
Lather Kreem, tube 35c, jar 50c and 69e
Lemon Cleansing Cream, 4-oz. jar $1.00
(For Tan, Freckles and Sunburn)
Pink Blush Massage Cream ... , 50c and $1.00
Lemon Shampoo (recommended for the hair) 75c
Nikk-Marr Quality Toilet Requisites
Peerless French Cream 50c and $1.00
Peerless French Liquid Face Dressing 50c and $1.00
Peerless French Quinine Hair Tonic $1.23
Peerless French Gray Hair Restorer $1.25
Neo-Plastique (The Original-Patented) $2.50
Large Assortment of Face Creams
Colgate's Cold Cream : 35c and GOc
Hudnut's Cold Cream - 6"0c and $1.20
Dairiret & Ramsdell's Cold Cream 30c and 43c
Songster Bird Seed, 1 pkg 35c
Philadelphia Bird Seed, pkg.... 35c
Max Geislcr's Roller Seed, pkg..30c
Max Geisler's Bird Tonic, A, B,
C and D, each 40c
1 Leeches, 60c each, 3 for $1.50
1 Double Distilled Witch Hazel,
1 pint 45c
Aqua Ammonia, 1 pt 25c
Cocoanut Oil, 1 lb., 75c
Sheep Dip, 6 oz 25c
Dandelion Pills, 1 pkg 25c
Peroxide, 1 pt 40c
Coldwell Cough Syrup, priced
1 at 30c, 60c, $1.00
I Main Floor.
Djer-Kiss Vanishing Cream... 65c
Mary Garden Cold Cream.... 50c
Sempre.Gi ovine 49c
Sem-Pray Vanishing Creme.. 50c
Pompeian Day Cream 50c
Pompeian Night Cream 38c
For Friday and Saturday
Thompson's Wrapped Choco
lates, per pound 49
Engl i s h Walnut Toffee, per
Chocolate, Strawberry, Vanilla
Caramels, 1 pound 29
Friday and Saturday Specials-Rubber Dep't
The wonderful values that we offer in our Rubber Department on
Friday and Saturday, are eagerly looked for ech week. They are
always good merchandise at lowest prices.
$3.50 2-qt. Red Rubber Seamless Com
bination Hot Water Bottle and
Fountain Syringe with flannel
bottle cover. Special. .. .$2.49
$2.25 3-qt. Red Rubber Seamless
Fountain Syringe, complete with
five-foot tubing and attach
ments. Special ...$1.49
3-Qt. White Rubber Fountain Syringe for $1.19
We have a splendid assortment of
the best makes of Fountain Pens
and are confident that we can please
you. Waterman, Conklin, Scheaffer
or Moore Fountain Pen. Prices $2.50
Don't forget our unex
celled REPAIR service.
Jill njtopaht i 1"
An exceptionally fine quality
of writing paper in various
colors, placed on sale for Fri
day and Saturday. Regular
prices 65c to $1.00 ; now
32c to 98c BOX
PAINT THE FRONT PORCH NOW
With the Reliable
SIX POPULAR COLORS
Deep Buff Gray Stone Light Gray
Dark Gray Dark Slate Brown Stone
Gal. $5.45 y2 Gal $3.00 Qt $1.60
in Paint Department
all this month, October.
DOUBLE GREEN STAMPS
Pocket Boxes of 12 Bottles of
24 and 100
BAYE R - CAPSULES
Sealed Boxes of 12 and 24
LARGEST STOCK OF
ON THE PACIFIC COAST
We have expert Truss Fit
ters. Also lady attendant!
Second Floor Truss Dept.