Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, February 03, 1921, Page 7, Image 7

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    7
H. Acheson of the United States array,!
now stationed at Eustace. Va.; Rev. I
J Willard Acheson, a missionary, who
has been in Egypt but who is now at
OF GI PETERS 0Uflf S1E0UCES
???
o o c
ay
cial.) William H. Pierre, for 20 years
a well-known resident of Aberdeen,
died yesterday morningr at a Tacoma
hospital. He was 54 years old.
Pierre was for a number of years a
Famous North ' Dakota Mill
Admitted Failure.
Amounts Asked by Education
linotvoR oDerator. then keDt variou
al Institutes Pared.
cigar shops here. He is survived oy
one son, William Pierre Jr.
at 2 o'Clock P. M.
CORVALLIS. Or.. Keb. 2. (Special.)
Walter A. Wood, who had resided
In Corvallis the pa6t two years, mak-
FACTIONS STILL CONTEND
j ing his home at the Mrs. W. G. Davis
place In the northern section of Cor
NEARLY MILLION CUT OF
vallis, died at 5:1a this morning- lol
lowing- an Illness from throat trou
ble and complications. The body was
forwarded to Erie. 111., his old home,
League Connection With Banks of
State That Hare Failed Cited
nd Favoritism Charged.
Two House Bills Vetoed by Execu
THE arOItXING OREGOXIAX, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1921
mmm cm
ill
OF IDAHO
ESTIMATE
JBesr
AUG
K I N
where the funeral service and inter
ment will take place. Mr. Wood was
born October 26, 1S78. He is survived
bv his widow and a brother, Albert
tive Antl-Clgarette Measure
Makes Its Appearance.
Wood, of Pendleton-
BISMARCK, X. D.. Feb. 2. (Spe
cial.) Leaders of the Non-partisan
league have dropped all efforts to
show a profit In the operation of the
state mill at Drake, which has about
a 100-barrel a day capacity, but there
is a scramble to lay the blame on the
other fellow.
This little institution In a town of
four or five hundred In the northern
part of the state is probably the most
famous mill of its size in the world.
Its profits have been painted in big
red letters in every state in the union
where the non-partisans have at
tempted to organize.
Carl Kositzky, former state audi
tor, charged that it was being oper
ated at a loss and the league press
came out and called him every kind
of a liar, but now J. A. McGovern,
manager of the state mill and eleva
tor association, has frankly admitted
that it has lost money and that it is
too small a mill to be a business
success.
Loaaea Hot Yet Known.
Most of the money which waa lost
the amount has not been made public
yet was due to lack of hedging. It is
aid. and Mr. McGovern blames w. A.
Anderson, former secretary of the in
dustrial commission, for mistakes in
management, asserting that since Mr.
Anderson came to Bismarck from
Minneapolis about a year ago to be
come secretary of the commission he
baa really been in actual charge of
the Drake mill. He was a Minne
apolis attorney, who had had milling
experience and was a socialist office-
bolder.
Mr. Anderson makes a heated de
nial of this charge and intimates that
all he wants to do Is to have Mr.
McGovern sign his name to a state
ment and be will come back with bods
of red coals.
This all developed through a rumor
which has circulated for some time
that Mr. McGovern had either re
signed or was going to resign, a con
firmation of which report was made
by Mr. McGovern at the same time
that he laid the blame squarely upon
Mr. Anderson for the losses in the
operation of the mill.
McGovern Is Popnlar.
Mr. McGovern is popular with the
farmers. As deputy grain grading In
spector he has had the enforcement
of the state grain grading law in his
hands and is credited with getting for
farmers considerable sums for their
dockage where formerly they got
nothing.
But Mr. Anderson Is closer to the
big leader of the league. William
Lemke, attorney-general. .Mr. Lemke
Just recently put him In the very con
fidential position of first assistant
attorney-generaL
The plan has been. It Is said, to
keep Mr. McGovern in his position as
Brain grading inspector, but now that
he has made this attack on Mr. An
derson, demands are being made for
his removal and "counter-demands are
being made by his friends for his re
tention. It Is the biggest split In the
ranks of the no'n-partisans since the
first insurgent movement, when three
state officials left the reservation two
years ago. Coming Just at this time
when talk of a recall of many of the
league state officials is rampant, it is
causing much concern and over
shadows in interest in North Dakota
the report of the audit of the state
industries by Bishop, Brissman & Co.,
accountants.
Raw Favorltlaas Charged.
Both non-partisans and indepen
dents express themselves as much
pleased with the report. The non
partisans take exception to several
paragraphs, especially those in which
me accountants criticise the state
bank law and the management for In
Testing so much of the bank's assets
in "frozen loans."
The report, however, shows that
the state bank has several hundred
thousand dollars on deposit in banks
of the state which have been closed
and that there was considerable fa
vortism in the matter of re-depositing
the funds. For example, a compara
tively small bank, the Scandinavian
American bank of Fargo, had more
than J3O0.000 of state funds on de
posit, three times as much as any
other bank. This is the bank which
has been most liberal in financing the
league and which was formerly con
trolled by A. C. Townley, president
It received considerable notoriety
about a year ago, when it was closed
by the state banking board because
of alleged insufficient assets and be
cause of illegal loans. Its president, '
ir. .tiagan, was convicted of con
spiring to misrepresent assets of the
bank to the state bank examiner and
his case Is now under appeal to the
state supreme court.
The Home Builders association was
naraesi nit by the report This as
sociation has been building homes
and then selling them out at long
time contracts to the people, as pro
vided by a state law passed two years
ago. The accountants found that
there were no supporting vouchers
for more than $30,000 paid out and
that the association had on file only
cne contract made with the parties
they are building homes for.
ROAD PROGRAMME DRAGS
fContlmifd From First Page.)
suggestion of the governor to abolish
the tax how are backing up and try
ing to work out the scheme of lifting
the quarter-mill funds from the road
department until 1923.
Labor Colons Suspicion.
Abolition of the eight-hour day for
road work is proposed, and 'this has
aroused the anxiety of the labor
unions, which suspect that it is a step
backward.
Almost four weeks of the session
have elapsed and not one measure
aiding the road programme has been
enacted. ISone of the measures sug
gested by the highway commissioners
has even appeared. True, some of the
16 suggested measures have been
roughly drafted, but they have not
been considered by the Joint committee.
Tonight the highway commission
ers will arrive from Portland to meet
with the Joint committee. The pres
ence of the commissioners may cause
the committee to speed up.
FARMERS' BILL REFERRED
United Effort Falls to Put Over
Measure Because of Tax Clause.
STATE HOUSE, Salem, Or., Feb. 2.
(Special.) Farmers in the house
united today in an effort to pass Rep
resentative Hunter's bill providing
for authority of farm owners to
create farm bureau corporations
throughout the state to engage in ex
tension work in agriculture. The
effort failed and the bill was referred
to the committee on Judiciary for
further consideration.
Opposition developed against the
bill because of a provision which
made a tax levy mandatory when
voted by the majority members of
the corporation In any county, a cor
poration which under the bill could
be composed of 25 per cent of all
farm owners in the county.
PACKERS DIVIDED ON' BILLS
Little Fellows for Measures, Big
Declare Opposition.
STATE HOUSE. Salem. Or.. Feb. 2.
(Special.) Independent small packers .
and stockmen were arrayed against
representatives of the stockyards and
the big packers in the committee on
agriculture and forestry today over
the Upton bills. These measures are
calculated to work certain reforms
in the handling of cattle in the stock
yards to the benefit of the growers
and are strongly opposed by the big
packers.
Indications point to a favors'ble re
port by the committee on the bill
which requires statements of meat in
cold storage, but the bill calling for
carcasses to be stamped as to grade
and price will not receive the favor
of the committee, it Is expected.
1IIXDMAX HALTS LYXX BILL
Measure Dealing With Workmen's
Compensation Is Referred.
STATE HOUSE. Salem, Or., Feb. 2.
(Special.) Representative Hind
man, who was formerly connected
with the city attorney's office in
Portland, halted passage of a bill
offered by Representative Lynn,
which would place all cities in Ore
gon under the provisions of the work
men's compensation law. .Instead of
passing the bill the house referred
it to the committee on judiciary for
further consideration.
Representative Hindman argued
that the law as framed would work
a hardship. The proposed bill carries
a provision for reference to the peo
ple before enactment.
MOYET OX HAXD REQUIRED
Bill Would Make Trust Companies
Keep Cash Available.
STATE HOUSE. Salem, Or., Feb. 2.
(Special.) Every trust company
shall have on hand at all times, in
actual money of the United States, an
amount equal to at least 15 per cent
of its total demand deposits and 10
per cent of its total time and savings
deposits, under a bill introduced by
Senator Ryan.
Provision Is made, however, that
three-fourths of the reserve required
by law to be maintained may be
deposited, payable on demand. In
banks or trust companies.
Bill Adds to State Expense.
Obituary.
EUGENE. Or.. Feb. 2. (Special.)
amsvend Haugsveth, a motorman
employed by the street railway com
pany in Portland, died at the Spring
field hospital yesterday from injuries
received Saturday during the severe
wind storm. He was hit by a falling
limb of a tree while visiting on the
farm of his uncle, M. Munn. at Wal
terville. He was 35 years old. The
bedy was taken to Portland for burial.
ALBAN'T. Or., Feb. 2. (Special.)
Mr. and Mrs. George Trunpour. resid
ing near Oakville, lost a second child
within a week from pneumonia when
Violet May Trumpour. their 3-year-old
daughter, died Sunday night. An
older daughter. Jessie Trunpour, died
January 23. Another child is serious
ly ill now with the same disease.
STATE HOUSE. Salem, Or., Feb. 2.
(bpecial.) During the session of
the educational committee of the sen
ate tonight Senator Banks of Multno
mah county presented a bill for con
sideration which provided for the in
troduction Into the schools of the
state of three textbooks. It was
brought out that publication of the
books would cost the state from $500,
000 to 1800.000, and indication were
that the Banks measure would be
killed in committee, owing to the
great expense that would be entailed
by adoption of the proposed textbooks.
WASHINGTON. Feb. 2. A meeting
k I ui me ocuom kiiu nuuse republican
ALBANY, Or., Feb. 2. (Special.) steering committees has been called
Mrs. Jennie E. Acheson. one of LinnV'
county's oldest native daughters and fif
iciiiviiriH ui me tuunij ior many years,
ciea last Jjriday at her home in Pitts
burg, Pa. She was the widow of the
late Rev. A. M. Acheson, for many
ears pastor of the United Tresby
terian church at Oakville. In this
county, who died in Albany nine years
go. Mrs. Acheson was a member of
the Hamilton family, one of the coun
ty's oldest pioneer families. She is
survived by four children. Major H.
Hospital to Be Inspected.
STATE HOUSE. Salem, Or.. Feb. 2.
(Special.) A committee composed
of members of. the ways and means
committee, accompanied by President
Ritner of the senate and Speaker
Bean of the house, will go to Pendle
ton Friday night to inspect the east
ern Oregon state hospital. The house
today adopted a resolution authoriz
ing the payment of the expenses of
the members of the committee for
this trip.
Legislative Programme Up.
for next Friday to consider framing
a ieRiaittiio piugramme ior tne re
mainder of the session.
Woman Juries Proposed.
BISMARCK, N. D.. Feb. 2. The
North Dakota senate today passed a
bill which would give women electors
the privilege of serving on juries.
Best grades coal Pr ipt delivery.
Diamond Coal Co. Bdwy. 3031, Adv.
BOISE, Idaho, Feb. 2. (Special.)
Governor Davis sent to the house this
afternoon the appropriation measures
for the state educational institutions
and the state department of educa
tion. These are in nine separat
budgets and total $1,828,963, $79,050
being for capitol additions and . the
balance for maintenance.
"I have seen fit to reduce the
amount requested by 1981,943," the
governor said In his message trans
mitting the measures. The board of
education asked for $1,000,000 for the
University of Idaho maintenance out
side of capitol additions. Governo
Davis recommends $828,000. For th
extension division $250,000 was asked
and the governor recommends $128,000.
The board asked for $200,000 to
a science hall at the university. Gov
ernor Davis fails to include this in his
recommendations. For the Lewiston
normal the board asked $228,000 and
the governor recommends $180,000.
For the Albion normal $120,000 was
asked and the governor recommends
S24.000. For the Idaho technical in
stitute at Pocatello $267,500 was asked
and the governor recommends $196,
000 and $45,000 for a heating plant,
but fails to Include $200,000 asked by
the board for an administration build
ing. For the industrial training
school at St. Anthony $313,000 was
asked and the governor recommends
J229.900. For the deaf and blind
school at Gooding the board asked
$181,000 and the governor recom
mends $145,000.
Two House Bills Vetoed.
Gove, nor Davis sent back to the
house two bills on which he refused
to affix his signature. They are
house bills 15 and 23. House bill No.
15 would have done away with the
continuing appropriation for the re
bate of unearned interest on land
sales, which reached a total of $9000
in the last biennium.
The governor said In vetoing the
measure that he felt that doing away
with the appropriation would work a
hardship on some of the purchasers
of state land.
House bill No. 23 would have
changed the amount of bonds which
county treasurers would have to file.
In refusing to sign this bill the gov
ernor said that to approve it would
raise the bond required in tome coun
ties far in excess of the necessity and
he saw no reason for changing the
present law.
The anti-cigarette bill made Its ap
pearance in the legislature today. It
was introduced in the senate by Sen
ator Harding. If It should become a
law cigarettea will be barred in
Idaho.
Measure Sweeping One.
The measure is In part as follows:
"It shall not be lawful for any mer
chant, trader, peddler, pharmacist,
druggist, apothecary, or any other
person or persons, male or female. In
this state, with or without a license,
to import for sale or to have in his
possession for sale or to sell at whole
sale or retail, or give away, directly
or indirectly to any person or persons,
male or female, within the state of
Idaho, cigarettes for smoking, or any
cigarette papers or wrappers, or any
paper made or prepared for the pur
pose of making cigarettes, or the
compounds of tobacco used in the
filling or makeup of cigarettes."
The house of representatives spent
th morning attempting to pass one
minor measure and defeat two others.
The day was marked by the introduc
tion of several Important treasures
and by an attempt to hasten action on
an emergency measure for the relief
of the shenp industry.
The latter came up in the form of a
motion by Weeks of Canyon county to
suspend all rules Interfering with the
Immediate passage of house bill No.
110, which provides for the creation
of a board of sheep commissioners in
the department of agriculture and an
appropriation of $35,000 for its use in
eradication of scabies among sheep.
The motion was lost by a vote of 32
to 21.
Hospital Bill Defeated.
The house consumed little time in
passing under suspension of the rules
house bill No. 134, which carries an
additional appropriation of $16,100 for
the expnese of the present session of
the legislature.
Counties are denied the right to
bond for the building of hospitals
through action taken by the senate
today in defeating the Paddock hos
pital bill by a vote of 28 to 13. .
The anti-Japanese resolution adopt
ed by the house was returned to the
senate from the committee on immi
gration and labor without recom
mendation. An effort to get action
on it immediately failed and it wai
referred to the judiciary committee.
jj
of highest quality
em
tSL
1
Our entire stocks are included
without reserve besides the en
tire collection personally selected
during the past year in the Ori
ent by Mr. George Atiyeh.
Every known make, size and
color combination all to be of
fered to the highest bidder; sale
to continue until a certain neces
sary amount of immediate cash
is raised.
Any time before 2 P. M. today,
you may come in for private in
spection and selection of any
piece you may desire to have
placed on sale.
,T wo sessions daily at 2 P. M. and 8 P.M.
Out-of-town dealers cordially invited to attend this
sale!!
ALDER
AT
TENTH
Al
IYEH
BROS.
ALDER
AT
TENTH
MEN . WANT TRIP
AGGIE ROOKS SEEK GAME IX
OTHER STATES.
BLOW AIMED AT OFFICERS
Representative Fields Would Re
duce Commissioned Personnel.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 2. A fight to
oust commissioned officers in the
army came up in the house late to
day during consideration of the army
appropriation bill.
Representative Fields, democrat,
Kentucky, offered an amendment to
cut the commissioned personnel oy
one-third and to reduce the appro
priation for their pay from $42,000,000,
as recommended by the committee, t
$30,000,000.
The amendment would provide for
a commissioned personnel not to ex
ceed one general, 14 major-generals,
31 brigadiergenerals, 400 colonels,
450 lieutenant-colonels, 497 majors,
2994 captains and 2844 first lieuten
ants.
Hibbard Trial Begins.
SEATTLE. Wash., Feb. 2. Trial of
George J. Hibbard, indicted by the
federal grand Jury last spring on
charges of using the mails to further
alleged fraudulent schemes to locate
oil claims in Wyoming arid other
states of the northwest, was begun
here today in the United States dis
trict court.
1500 Road Workers Idle.
PHOENIX. Aria., Feb. 2. Fifteen
hundred men, the majority having
families, were thrown out of work
today when all road camps of the
state highway department were
closed, owing to lack of available
funds for carrying on the work, it
was announced by State Engineer
Maddock. The working force recent
ly had been reduced from 2500 to 1500.
Read The Oregonian classified ads.
Contest In Eitber California or
Washington Is Object or Un
beaten Class Team.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COL
LEGE, Corvallis, Feb. 2. (Special.)
The undefeated freshman basketball
team Is hard at work In preparation
fnr the annual Orezon frosh-O. A- C.
freshman games, which will be held
t Eugene on February 4 and b, ana
at Corvallis on February 11 and 12.
The freshman team has played
ven games without meeting defeat
Franklin high school was defeated in
wo games, Rainier, Astoria, Multno
mah Intermediates, tnemana uuu
Corvallis high school each being
snowed under by the local aggrega
tion.
Jimmy Richardson, general manager
of student affairs. Is trying to ar
range another trip for the rooks. It
is possible that an Invasion of either
California or Washington, or perhaps
hoth. will be made if a suitable
chariulA can be arranged.
Coach Hager has made a big find
In Marshall Hjelte, center, who came
to O. A C. from Oakland, Cal. Hjelte
Is 6 feet tall and one of the fastest
men ever seen in action on the local
floor. Hjelte is always reported as
center, but Norman D. Crane or or
v.iiia anil Walter Fearnley of Port
land, who plays forward, go in at
center after some of the plays.
S0L0NS TO SEE CADETS
Review and Inspection of Cor-vallls
College Is Saturday.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COL-
t.ere. Corvallis, Feb. 2. (Special.)
The dtate legislature will send a dele.
eation to inspect the college batur-
day, according to announcement made
by President Kerr. Tne legislators
will come in a special train, arriving
at 10:30 and will proceed at once to
a reviewing stand, where they will
witness a parade of the entire cadet
regiment. All of the equipment placed
here by the war department will be
displayed in the review.
Following this, tne party wm pro
ceed to the home economics building,
where the co-eds will endeavor to win
the hearts of the visitors with a
luncheon. In the afternoon the visi
tors will be escorted by cadet offi
cers and faculty members through the
buildings of the college, where they
will see the actual instructional work
in progress and investigate conditions
In general. Monday's collegiate work
will be brought forward to Saturday,
since this is ordinarily a holiday. The
party will return to Salem Saturday
night
Wood Rate Hearing Today.
SALEM. Or., Feb. 2. (Special.)
The Oregon public service commis
sion tomorrow will hold a hearing
here with relation to wood and pulp
rates established some time ago on
the various railroads operating in this
state. These rates were declared ques
tionable by the commission and the
inquiry was launched on the motion
of that body. Besides representatives
of the railroads, there St-ill be a num
ber of shippers present at the bearing.
University Orator Picked.
Eugene March 18. This contest, prob
ably the oldest oratorical contest in
the northwest, is held every year in
each of the nine colleges in rotation.
The Eugene Bible university is the
place of the contest this year, For 20
years gold medals have been awarded
winners of this contest and nearly
half of them have been won by uni
versity men. Among former winners
are Caltron Spencer, 1911; Walter
Meyers, 1916; Abe Rosenburg, 1918,
and Fred Cooley, 1920.
RAINFALL IS 22.43 INCHES
ASTORIA HAS NEAR-HEAVIEST
PRECIPITATION IX 10 YEARS
1912, when the rainfall was 20. SO
Inches, and the dryest January during
the past ten years was In 1918, when
the precipitation was 6.11 inches.
Auto Victim Escapes Injuries.
ALBANY, Or., Feb. 2. (Special.)
Though she was knocked down by an
automobile and dragged 20 feet,
Minerva Braden, Albany high school
girl, escaped injury yesterday. She
was not hurt badly enough to miss
her school work. The girl was cross
ing at Fourth and Baker streets when
she was hit and dragged by a car
driven by Amandus Butcher.
Funeral for Bend Assessor.
BEND, Or., Feb. 2. (Special.)
Under diifectlon of Pilgrim com
mandery. No. 18, Knights Templar, fu
neral services will be held here to
morrow afternoon for W. T. Mullarky,
county assessor, who died yesterday
morning.
Bend Latin Teacher Resigns.
BEND, Or., Feb. 2. (Special.)
Miss Agnes Campbell, head of the
Latin department of the Bend high
school, submitted her resignation to
day by mail from Monmouth, where
she was called recently by the death
of her sister.
Braiding, embroidery, nemsiitcbtng
Rnntli's 1neqn hnllrt'ner Adv
Six Clear Days in January; Max
imum Temperature 59, Minimum
31 Dejrrees; Gale Heaviest.
ASTORIA, Or., Feb. 2. (Special.)
In addition to having the heaviest
gale ever known on the north Pacific
coast, January was an exceptionally
damp month, and Its rainfall has been
exceeded only once during the last
ten years.
According to the records in the
local weather observer's office, the
precipitation last month was 22.43
inches, the heaviest during any 24
hours being 2.91 Inches, on January 4.
The" maximum temperature was 59
degrees on January 3, and the mini
mum was 31 degrees above zero on
January 6 and 9.
The rainfall during each of the last
five months was: September, 8.55
inches; October, 12.8 Inches; No
vember, 8.68 Inches; December, 18.65
Inches; January, 22.43 incites. Total,
71.01 inches. This is not far short of
the precipitation during the entire 12
months of last year, which was 88
inches, and 1920 was the wettest year
ever recorded here.
The rainfall for last month has
been exceeded only once since 1910,
and that was in January, 1914, when
it was 22.83 Inches. The next nearest
approach to that month was January,
ANTI-ALIEN LAW ASKED
Medford Chamber of Commerce to
Back Legion Campaign.
MEDFORD, Or., Feb. 2. (Special.)
The chamber of commerce at Its
forum meeting today pledged support
to the local American Legion post in
its campaign begun last niKht against
Japanese lease holdings or land pur
chases, by adopting a resolution ask
ing the legislature to pass an emer
gency law modeled after the Califor
nia alien land law. The chamber's
executive committee met this after
noon with representatives of civic and
fraternal organizations to outline a
policy to be pursued to put an end to
the threatened Japanese menace.
The American legion campaign was
precipitated by the reported plan of
colonizing 1000 Japanese from Cali
fornia in the Rogue river valley be
fore the Oregon legislature can pass
an anti-alien land-owning and leas
ing law like California.
Dr. McElveen Is Speaker.
PACIFIC UNIVERSITY, Forest
Grove. Or., Feb. 2. (Special.) Dr. W.
T. McElveen, pastor of the First Con
gregational church of Portland, and
H. E. Witham were the speakers at
the firet assembly of the new semes
ter held here today. Dr. McElveen.
who Is a trustee of Pacific university.
spoke to the students about the finan
cial campaign to be launched on
March 1. Mr. Witham, who Is an
alumnus of the class of 1909. an
nounced a big rally to be hold in Port
land at the First Congregational
church on February IS. This rally
A III stimulate enthusiasm In the
sj.uuu.uuu endowment campaign, ana
Mill he attended by virtually all of
tne faculty, students and alumni.
The students expect to charter a spe
cial train for their delegation.
Phone your want ads to The Orn
for.lan. Main 7070. Automatic 560-115.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, Eugene.
ITfth. 2. fSDecia.1.) Ralnh Hnhnr
Portland, a Junior in the economics I Clothiers
department, has been chosen as theofj the
line oratorical contest to be held in a OClflC LoOSt
so
SUITS and 0'COATS
TO $
GO DIRECT TO THE MANUFAG
TURER FOR YOUR SPRING
SUIT and take advantage of our
Maker-to-Wearer Prices
it means a saving for you from
20 to 50 per cent over prevailing mar
ket prices and an opportunity to
make your selection from one of the
largest and most complete stocks of
Men's clothing on the Pacific Coast,
Men's Clothing Dept., Entire Second Floor
BROWNSVILLE
WOOLEN MILL STORE
Entire BIdg. (S.W. Cor.) 3d and Morrison
Largest
Man u factoring
Astoria
Marshf ield
PORTLAND
Eugene
North Bend
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my
Eyestrain
caused by reading: or over
work means TOOIl VISION
and FREQUENT HEAD
ACHES. If you are a sufferer from
either of these, a scientific
examination by my person
ally perfected methods and
a pair of Perfect -Fitting
Glasses made in my own shop
will give immediate and per
manent relief.
I have no student or inex
perienced assistant. You re
ceive my personal attention.
DR. WHEAT
EYESIGHT
207 Morgan BIdg., Second Floor
Entrance 346 'j Washington St.
giJ SPECIALIST
mm.
Keep Fit
TO be in perfect physical condition,
lo be well end strong, to bive energy
and vigor to keep fit is the joy w
well at the duty of every penon.
If you want to keep fit, don't neglect
the first symptom of kidney trouble.
Act promptly at the first sign of puffinesa
under evei. dotin" pecks. bcksche. psint la
ide. swollen or stiff joints, rheumatic pains.
Derans) kidneys (sil to do their work prop
erly, snd s result waste snd poisonous mattsl
ii permitted to pollute the blood stream instead
oi beinS expelled from the system.
JMejrdnerEfflS
kelp oTerwoHted. weak or dersnied kidneys
and bladJer by their tonic. inYiftoratini. bealinf
action, u bey are made of the purest and best
medicines procurable and are compounded in
strict conformity with Nstional and State pure
food druf Isws. Thsy nave helped ihousssaisoi
men snd worsen.
Col F. P. Cobham. Erie. Pa., writes: "As a
chemist 1 am not prone to the use of druas. but
I must say thst I have been forced to yield la
favor of Foley Kidney Fills which bava done
tre ao much ftood 1 csnnot recommend then; tn
feijbly. .1 insult yen let ia icsutfj