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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORXIXG OREGONIAX, WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 13, 1922
OF HOUSE CONIEOL
LEADER OF TURKISH , NATIONALISTS WHOSE ARMY HAS
ROUTED THE GREEK ARMY AND CAPTURED SMYRNA.
Majority of More Than 50
MAINE VOTE CONSIDERED
Sullivan Forecast Made Subject
to Qualification That Trend
Is Against Republicans.
BY MARK SULLIVAN.
(Copyright. 1922. by New York Evening
Post. Inc. Published by Arrangement.)
WASHINGTON, D.t C, Sept. 12.
The republicans are able to estimate,
based on the Maine election, that
they should hold the next congress
by a majority of comfortably more
than BO. Fifty, indeed, is the mini
mum republican majority of the
next house that can be predicted
on the basis of the results in Main
It might readily run as high as 8U
or even 100.
This is subject to the qualifica
tion that the trend is against the
republicans. The republicans them
selves know that is so and admit
that everything that ' will happen
between now and November is likely
to hurt the republicans rather tha
help them. Nevertheless, there
no possible way of interpreting the
figures from Maine except as point
ing to republican control of the
house by a large majority.
In 1918 the democrats and re
publicans in the lower house were
almost even. The democrats had
209 and the republicans 212.- In
September of that year Maine held
an election for governor. The re
publicans carried it by a majority
of 5051. Thereafter in November
. the country as a whole elected 190
democratic representatives and 240
republicans, giving the republicans
a. majority of 60.
Figure Doubled Now.
In comparing the Maine majority
of 1918 with the Maine majority of
this year it is necessary to double
the former figure because of woman
suffrage having come into effect
Making this change, we have a com
parison between 10,102 and upward
of 2d, 000 the present year.
The inference that the republicans
chould be able to carry the house
this year by more than 50 is un
mistakable. One way of expressing
what has happened in Maine is to
say that whereas the republican
majority in Maine in 1920 was about
32 per cent of the total vote of the
Btate, the majority this year is only
about 14 per cent of the total vote.
The falling off this year from the
1920 majority amounts to 18 per
cent of the total vote.
The inference is that throughout
the country as a whole the repub
licans this year should carry all
the districts they now hold except
those in which their 1920 majorities
were less than 18 per cent of the
total vote. This is an intricate cal
cuiation but when there is time to
carry it out carefully it will constl
tute a fair forecast of the Novem
France Liable to Fail.
The results of the Maryland
primary promise a marked and
hopeful addition to the intellectual
strength of the senate. Senator
France, who won the republican
nomination for another term, is an
eccentric radical. It would probably
lie fair to describe him as more
radical than La , Follette but with
less intellectual strength than the
Wisconsin senator. That France
should win his republican renomi
nation was taken for granted; but
it is equally taken for granted now
that he will lose the election in
November and that the next senator
from Maryland will be the man who
won the democratic nomination to
day, "William Cabell Bruce.
Bruce, when he is elected, will
be as marked an addition to the
intellectual strength of the senate
as was Pepper . of Pennsylvania
some weeks ago. When Bruce's
name was first brought up the
Baltimore Sun said of him: "Time
, was. in the history of the country,
when representatives of Maryland
in the senate of the United States
were recognized as among the most
distinguished statesmen of their
day. The nomination of Mr. Bruce
would mark a turning point in the
direction of distinctly higher
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HAS 10 FOUNDATION
Apprehension of Smyrna
Turns to Amazement.
MANY SHOPS ARE LOOTED
MRS. HARDING IS BETTER
(Continued From Flrat Page.)
bedside o the president's wife con
tinued to praise her highly today
for the pluck and fortitude she had
"The doctors, of course, deserve
some credit," said Dr. Sawyer, "but
Mrs. Harding to a large extent is
responsible herself for the remark
able way she has pulled through a
desperate illness. She has been a
wonderful patient acceding readily
end cheerfully to every suggestion."
Mrs. Harding's condition was still
so serious today that persons other
than members of the household. were
not permitted to visit her bedside.
Flowers, however, were received in
profusion and hundreds of sympa
thetic messages reached the execu
The president continued to spend
his time in or near his wife's room.
Dr. Sawyer said the president had
been under a "terrific strain' but
had borne up under it remarkably.
Assurance from the physicians that
his wife not only l!ad passed the
crisis but continued to improve was
the source of great relief.
Reviewing the case Dr. Sawyer
said that when the six physicians in
attendance were in consultation for
the first time late Sunday they were
in a "deep hole." Mrs. Harding's
risrht kidney, which on three pre
vious occasions had been affected
during illness, "folded over," ceas
ing to function normally. To
complicate the situation further the
lrft kidney, refusing to accommo
date the increased load which de
volved on it, became acutely in
flamed. For a while. Dr. Sawyer said,
orammg or tne right kidney was
considered as a means of affording
emergency relief, but this step was
avoifled as the inflammation of the
eft kidney subsided. Attending
physicians, it was added, have rea
son to believe that the right kidney
is again readjusting itself and is
being reduced to a normal size.
Danger of a relapse, it was indi
cated, rests largely on the possi
bility of the-left kidney again be
Photo by Underwood & -Underwood.
MX; STAPH A KEjlAL PASHA.
Troops of Mustapha Kemal'Pasha, leader of the Turkish Nationalists, are
pursuing the fleeing Greek army in Anatolia and have captured Smyrna,
Jrivlng the Greeks from that important and ancient city. The result of this
fighting is not merely military, but highly political, as rumors are that
Kemal's successes have so disgusted Greeks with the national policy that
they are seeking for a return of ex-Premier Venizelos to power and the
abdication of King Constantine.
TWO CONCERTS PLANNED
THE OREGOXLAJV TO PRESENT
ARTISTS TO RADIO FANS.
Events Tonight Promise to Prove
of Unusual Standard and Give
Two concerts, consisting mostly
of vocal solos, are scheduled to be
broadcast fro-m The Oregonlan
tower tonight between 8 and 10
o'-ciock. Each will be f an hour's
duration and artists of a high order
will be introduced in both.
One of the concerts has been ar
ranged by Miss Genevieve Gilbert,
vocal teacher and dramatic soprano,
who will be the star artist of the
second hour, from 9 to 10 o'clock.
The radio audience once before had
the opportunity to hear Miss Gil
bert's splendid voice, with its ex
treme range and admirable flexi
bility, and In her radio debut she
made a notable success.
With Miss Gilbert .will appear Lu
cille, Cummins, pianist, -who will
play solos and also will play the
accompaniments. Miss Cummins is
piano instructor ana is a nigniy
accomplished artist. She is a pro
fessional pupil of Dent Mowry's.
She will play "Canzonetta del Sal
vatore Rosa" (Liszt), "Song With
out Words" (Mendelssohn), and
Novelette" (Rimsky-Korsakoff ).
Some of Miss Gilbert's selections are
Musette's aria from "La Boheme,"
miles southeast of Eugene. A farmer
set the fire to burn out an old rail
fence but the stiff breeze blowing
at that time caused the blaze to
spread and it ran rapidly over a
number of fields of dry grass and
into the timber, destroying fences in
its wake, and when it reached the
fir trees spread even more rapidly.
A large force of men, including 25
or 30 soldiers from the army avia
tion field, fought the fire all after
noon but wer'e .unable to stay its
progress. It was burning tonight on
the Goshen and Creswell side of the
hills. The men were able, however,
to prevent the spread of the flames
to farm buildings.
ROBBER GOES TO PRISON
WILLIAM ("SHORTY') JOHN
SON GETS FIVE YEARS,
Offender Said to Have - Looted
More Than Dozen Homes in
Grants Pass Lately.
GRANTS PASS, Or., Sept. 12.
(Special.) William ("Shorty") John
son, arrested in Oregon City a month
ago on charges of robbing more than
a dozen homes in Grants Pass, today
was sentenced to serve -five years in
the state penitentiary. Oral Frank
lin, arrested for the robbery of $250
from the Bonbonniere confectionery,
was sentenced to three years in the
! penitentiary. Both pleaded guilty.
The Ship, a new composition by Joe Gorman, lightweight boxing
Lucille Cummins; "Annie Laurie," to i champion of the coast, and Charles
ue sung oy request; tome 10 tne.uroiene 01 orants rasa were in
(Salter) and "Give
Me All of You.
During the same hour Miss Gil
bert will introduce one of her ad
vanced pupils. This is Miss Eliza
beth Reger, contralto, who will sing
The Concert to be given between
and 9 o'clock has been arranged
by Mrs. Fred L. Olson, voal teacher.
who will introduce six of her pupils.
This programme will be exceedingly
it Lei esi-iug uecduse live ot uie art.-
sts are sopranos but of distinctly
different voice in each case. The
sopranos are Miss Elnor Whitson
Miss Georgia Schmeer, Miss Olga
Ruff, Dr. Olga Welch and Mrs. Eliz
abeth Nelson. The sixth singer is
Dr. B. Wesley Spang, baritone. All
of these singers have unusual merit.
Miss Olga Ruff is the only one of
the six who has s-ung in The Ore-
gonian tower, and that -was early in
the summer before she went to Chi
cago with Mrs. Olson for study. The
accompaniments will be played by
Mrs. Oliver Wickersham and Miss
The programme -follows;
'The Dawn" (Cnrran): "Ecotacv"
Rummell). Miss Elnor Whitson: ' T
Know a Lovely Garden" (D'Hardelot).
You Dear and I" (Clark), Miss Georeia
Schmeer; "Give a Man a Horse He Can
Ride" (O'Hara), "Drink to Me Only With
Thins Eyes," Dr. B. , W. Spang; "For
You Alons" (Geehl), "Summer Wind"
Bischoff), Dr. Ella Welsch; "A Birth
ay" (Woodman), "At Dawninj?" (Cad-
man), Miss Olga Ruff; "An Evening's
Song" (Gilbert); "Good Bye" (Tosti),
Mrs. Elizabeth Nelson; The Banlo
Song" (Homer), "Dunna" (McGiy), Dr.
aictea last nignt by tne grand jury.
They were arrested several months
ago following an attack upon
Charles Higgins, a strikebreaker, at
the city park. Higgins was knocked
Don Graham was indicted on a
charge of having intoxicating liquor
in his possession. The trials of the
three men will take place this week.
Driver's License Taken Away.
KELSO, Wash., Sep"L 12 (Spe
cial.) Justice Poland took away
Everett Smith's auto license when
he was brought up in Justice court
and convicted of driving an auto
while he was drunk. Young Smith
Is from Toutle.
ST. LOriS RADIO IS HEARD
Concert in Missouri Audible to
Independence, Or., Man.
A concert broadcast from the
radio station owned by the Post
Dispatch at St. Louis, Mo., last night
at 10 o'clock was heard distinctly
by George VV". Gray of Independence.
Or., according to a report received
from the Independence radio fan.
Mr. Gray said that the call letters
f the St. Louis station and the
musical numbers came in so well
in his room that he had no trouble
in tuning out the Hawley station
in Portland, which vas broadcast
ing at the same time.
Dwight A. Case, bass singer, and
Allen V. Richie, pianist, were the
principal entertainers of the Willard
P. Hawley Jr. station programme
broadcast last night between 9 and
10 o'clock. Mr. Chase sang four
s"ongs. They were "Annie Laurie,"
"Smiling Through," "Dubonuska," a
Russian revolutionary hymn, and
"The Song of Hebris Thez Cretan."
Several piano solos and special
phonographic records were broad
FAIR CLUB CHARTERED
Exposition Social Organization Is
Incorporated at Salem.
SALEM ( Or., Sept. 12. (Special.)
The Portland Exposition Social
club, with a capital stock of $1000,
filed articles of incorporation here
today. The incorporators "are H.
Hutton, James Pierron and T. B.
Johnson. Headquarters wijl be in
Portland. The incorporators are the
trustees of the club.
Other corporations which filed
articles here today follow:
The Northwest corporation. 'Portland
$25,000; Norma Bailey, Vernice Reid and
. Crescent Investment company. Port
land. $10,000; . G. M. Worrell, C. F. Kat-
tleherg and A. R. Smith.
Dexter Lumber company, Dexter, Lane
county. $15,000; Ernest Hyland, Ernest
Smith, Wilbur Hyland and Kathryn
PRUNE HARVEST STARTED
Valley Crop Declared to Be of
SALEM, Or., Sept. 12. (Special.)
Picking and drying of prunes start
ed in the Willamette valley today.
Pickers are plentiful now, it is said,
but when the harvest is in full
swing growers declared they prob
ably would have to appeal to Port
land and other nearby cities for
As a result, of recent favorable
weather the prunes are of excellent
quality and will dry heavier than
in previous years.
FIRE RAGING IN TIMBER
Farmer Starts Burn Near Eugene
That Gets Beyond Control.
EUGENE, Or., Sept. 12. (Special.)
Damage to the extent of several
thousand dollars has been caused by
a big fire that started this after
noon and is burning tonight in the
small timber in the low hills two
Get Edlefsen a best coal. Adv.
to your druggist
The shtapleet way: to end a
.corn is Blue-jay. A touch
- stops the pain instantf y.VThen
the -corn loosen and "comes .
out Made in a colorless
clear liquid (one drop does '.
it!) and in extra thin plas
ters. The action is the same.
Pain Sto p s Instantly
After 48 Honrs of Turkish Occu
pation, Total Killings Esti
mated by Americans at 100.
BT JOHN CLAYTON.
(Chicag-o Tribune Foreign News Service.
Copyright. 1022. by the Chicago Tribune.)
SMYRNA, Sept. 11. (Delayed via
Alexandria.) The apprehension of
fear-ridden Smyrna has turned to
amazement. After 48 hours of
Turkish occupation the population
has begun to realize that there is
not goine to be any massacre. Re
membering the horrors of the Greek
occupation in 1919, when. more than
4000 Moslems were butchered, the
Christian population has been
clamoring for protection.
Aside from a few looters shot by
patrols, snipers who have been
executed, and Armenian, Greek and
Turk victims of private feuds, there
have been few- killings.
All Join in Looting.
During the first 36 hours the
bazaars were turned over for sys
tematic looting, in which soldiers
and civilians of all ages Joined
Practically every shop in the Ar
menian quarter, save those which
are owned by foreigners, were
emptied. .Yesterday and today
walked through the bazaars to find
men, women, boys and girls of all
nationalities taking everything they
could carry away. Carts and don
keys were loaded down with bales
of cloth. Turkish soldiers were
taking away shoes, shirts and
bright colored stuffs in bundles
I counted only a few dead. Yes
terday I saw 15 bodies and today I
counted five. American patrol of
ficers estimate the total is perhaps
Only one American house, belong
ing to King Bridge, one French and
one British were reported looted to
day. When I entered the Armenian
quarter this morning I met the new
military governor, Izzehdin Pasha,
walking through the etreets with a
staff officer and two eoldiers, forc
ing the lootens who had robbed
houses to return their spoils. After
a short conversation with him, dur
ing which he declared that despite
massacres in the interior there
would be no retaliation, I am con
vinced that order will be restored
in 24 hours.
The discipline and order of the
Turkish troops has been excellent.
When one considers that they have
just marched through a country laid
waste by the Grek army, with
thousands of Moslems slain, it is
nothing short of remarkable. Cav
alry and infantry patrols are assist
ing the gendarmes to restore order.
In the foreign quarter there have
been no incidents.
aoOO Greek Prisoners Brought In.
About 6000 Greek prisoners were
brought through the city "this morn
ing. The Moslem population tried
frantically to get at them.
' The Turks of Smyrna have long
memories. Lists of Armenians and
Greeks having important parts in
the massacres of 1919 were fur
nished the Turkish commander im
mediately on his arrival. Yester
day and today many of these were
rounded up, 'tried by court-martial.
and executed. I saw one party o
16 being taken out. Later I saw
their dead bodies.
The waterfront quays are piled
high with household goods and bag
gage. Refugees crowd every, alley
way .and fill downtown buildings.
Several hundred who had taken to
barges under cover of British guris
were removed to the customs house
and searched for arms. Several
whose names were on proscribed
lists were taken, and the others
were not molested.
Major Davis, in charge of the
combined American relief w-ork. an
nounced, after a conference with
the Turkish commander, that the
Turks are prepared to send all ref
ugees back to their villages as soon
as possible. However, it will . be
some time before homes can be re
built. In the meantime Americans are
feeding the refugees. Two bak
eries for refugees have been opened.
POINDEXTER IS AHEAD
(Continued From First Page.)
which was a bitter one. was the
record of Miles Poindexter, United
States senator, who ran for the re
publican nomination to succeed him
self. Estimates of the size of the vote
cast throughout the state varied
from 200.000, by the supporters of
Colonel George B. Lamping, who op
posed Senator Poindexter to 300,
000 by the partisans of the latter.
The campaign against Senator
Poindexter was made on his record
by all his opponente, especially
Judge Austin E. Griffiths. Mrs.
Frances C. - Axtell and . Colonel
Lamping. Entered as candidates
for the senatorial nomination were
also George H. Stevenson of Seattle
and Lee Tittle of Yakima.
.' A feature of the campaign was an.
abortive effort to have Judge Grif
fiths, Mrs. Axtell and Colonel Lamp
ing to agree for two of thenr to
withdraw so that the third could
gather all the anti-Poindexter votes.-
Mrs. Axtell had been put lorwara by
a group of members of labor and
farm organizations. She at first de
clared that she corfld not enter a
conference with the possibility of
quitting the race without their per
mission. Later when a vote of her
backers had instructed her to enter
the conference, she announced her
willingness to do so. Judge Grif
fiths refused throughout to put his
own candidacy into jeopardy.
Following the failure of the effort
at conference. William M. Short
president of the state federation of
labor, sent a. letter to the union mem
bers of the state urging them to
drop Mrs. Axtell and concentrate on
Senator Poindexter's vote for the
seating of Truman H. Newberry of
Michigan, his use of money in pre
vious campaigns, particularly that
for the nomination in the last presi
dential election,, and the allegation
that he had deserted the Bull Moose
policies, whose popularity , carried
him into the senate in 191Q,- were
constantly-used talking points of his
He replied with a defense of Sen-,
ator Newberry and with a recapit
ulation of the services that he de
clared that he had . rendered the
state and that, he asserted, could
not be given by a new man in the
United States senate.
CLARKE VOTE IS LIGHT
Farmers Too Immersed in Work
to Go to Polls.
VANCOUVER, Wash.. Sept. 12.
(Special.) Weather was ideal in
Clarke county today toe the primary
election, when 62 candidates were
passed upon for the 15 offices which
were up to be filled. The vote was
light, nevertheless, as many farmers
are In the midst of prune picking.
It is thought that about 7000 votes
were cast. Tjere were about 11,000
registered voters in the county.
The two most bitter contests were
for sheriff and commissioner in dis
trict No. 1. There were seven re
publican candidates for commis
sioner in this district and five for
sheriff. In district No. 2 there were
11 candidates for commissioner. No
commissioner was nominated from
Vancouver this year, the Incumbent
On tne county ticket, John W.
Schaefer, county clerk; Joseph E.
Hall, attorney; Walter A. Schwarz,
engineer, and Thomas N. Vessey.
constable, were all renominated by
the republicans, - there - being no
The democrats cast a very light
vote. William A. Thompson, the
only democrat in office, was re
nominated for re-election as sheriff.
James Farrell was nominated for
auditor, Dudley Eshelinan for treaf
urer, R. C. Sugg for attorney, Mrs.
Elizabeth C Sterling for superin
tendent of schools; Edward A. Ham
ilton for coroner, F. L. Davis for
commissioner, district No. 1; Charles
M. Gibbons for commissioner . for
district No. 2.
Complete returns from nine of 55
precincts tonight were: For United
States senator. Griffiths 116, Poin
dexter 550. Axtell 246, Stevenson
143, Lamping 67, Tittle 30.
For representative in congress.
Nelson 247, Johnson '771.
For state representative, Brooker
65",. Hopp 355. Ryan 832.
For sheriff. Laws 105, Cresap 417.
Bowman 262, Miller 335, McCafferty
Kor auditor. Strlckling 288, Car
son 130, Blaker 302. Henrichsen 213,
For county treasurer. Callender
210, Lauyhlin 155, Ranck 160, Engle-
man 76. Riordan 408.
For county assessor Palmer 329,
Wilson 112, Lentz 233, Bunnell 74,
Burnham 257. t
County superintendent of schools
Scherzer 262. Krohn 20, Smith 231.
Alexander 158, Blair 120.
For county coroner Limber ,506,
For county commissioner, 1st dis
trict Garret 40, Ungemach 60, Mills
49. Hall 19, Davis 84, Eddings 11. Hil
For justice of the peace Vaughan
E64, Blair 334.
New Models of 'Maytag" Electric Washing Machines Now on
Display Demonstrations in Your Homes Convenient Terms
cTMerchandise of cJ Merit Only"
Specially Bought! Specially Priced!
First Quality Bedspreads
in the Birthday Sale
A Gigantic Underprice Event With Every Kind of Spread
Involved All Perfect All New
Irrigation Bonds Certified.
SALEM, Or. Sept. 12. (Special).
The state irrigation securities com
mission today certified to bonds in
the amount of $100,000, issued by
the Grants Pass irrigation district.
Bonds for this district have been
certified in the amount of $1,390,-.
000. The d'strict is one of the larg
est in the state and is located in
Kdlefsen's supply best coal. Adv.
Crocheted Spreads $2.35
Splendid quality crocheted bedspreads
in a quality one ordinarily would have
to pay considerably more than $2.35
for the ends hemmetJ the spreads
free from dressing. '
Heavy Bedspreads $2.75
Extra heavy, these spreads, and all
with hemmed ends. Excellent the quality
and choice of a variety of patterns.
Same quality spreads with scallops and
cut corners special at $3.00.
Satin Bedspreads $3.95
3-quarter spreads that ar sensation
ally priced at $3.95. Splendid weight
and finish and many , choice patterns.
Spreads with scallops and cut cornes
Satin Bedspreads $7.50
Finely woven spreads and real "bar
gains" at' the $7.50 price extra largo
and in patterns of choice design. Same
quality spreads with scallops and cut
corners are special at $8.00.
Satin Bedspreads $9.75
'Imported from England and lower
priced than any such spreads we've sern
in years. Finest quality satin, and beau
tiful patterns. Other satin spreads special
at prices ranging to $15.00.
Colored Bed Sets $6.25
Very special pricing this one is to
recognize that when one sees the sets.
Spread and bolster cover, with scalloped
edges, at $6.25. Others in this group
priced $7.75 to $10.50.
Hemmed Satm Spreads $4.95
Phenomenally priced are these heavy bedspreads. They're pure white
bleached and in most attractive patterns. Nearer to wholesale cost than to
regular retail price. The 80x90 inch size $4.95.
On the Second Floor I,inman, Wolfe I n.
Other Special Features in the
Birthday Sale Here Today
All Mahogany Furniture Special at 25TD Off
Women's Fiber Silk Sweaters Special at $8.00
Women's New Crepe Aprons Special at $2.25
Women's Wool Tweed Knickers Special at $5.00
New Japanese Lunch Cloths Special at $1.00
Men's Union Suits Special at $1.65 and $2.35
Boys' All-Wool Overcoats 3 to 10 $7.95
Women's Pure Silk Hose Special at $1.00
(mThis Store Uses No Comparative Prices They Are Misleading and Often Untrue
jl ;Y T-f ' '- - M
Ifes ' . ' - of
you find the management of a bank to be
capable and efficient
its statement well balanced, with a large percent
age of liquid assets:
The next thing for your consideration should be
its ability to serve your individual requirements.
CAPABLE MANAGEMENT LIQUID
ITY SERVICE these should receive con?
sideration in selecting your bank." .
Yon will find the personal contact, lib
eral service features and longer hours
of the Broadway .Bank both satisfactory
65 OF DEPOSITS IN
CASH AND BONDS
4 Interest on savings accounts and time deposits.
8 Interest on special savings accounts, subject
to check (minimum balance $500).
No charge tor collection of out-of-town checks.
No service charg-e for checking accounts. s
OPEN ALL DAY SATURDAYS until 8 o'clock.
You are invited to make this bank
is of little
ls the brand that
A vacuum tin will retain any
coffee flavor but it may not be
the flavor you want.
That's reason enough why you
should look forTolger's Golden
Gate" on every tin or" coffee you
buy. That name assures you of a
better coffee flavor a flavor de
veloped by seventy-two years of
Folger's Golden Gate Coffee is
"different in taste from other cof
fee and better."
Tell your grocer you want it.
For collfgip fraterrliy nion aii'l
womin and frlftids only. KxrH
If'nt floor and wonderful orrhetr;i.
.Meet your college frlemlH and
alumni. Kcnfw old f I If ndi-h l .
Tvrenf r-tMrd and U'li.hlnKtiin'.Kll.,
SAIUIDAV Mf.HT. NKIT. 1.
AOMISSIOV 91.3.1 PKIt Ol PL.K.
Kansas City - Dallat
To Free Your Arm
of Hair or Fuzz
No toilet table Is complete without
a small package of delatone, for
with it hair or fuzz can lie quickly
banished from tha skin. To removs
hairs you merely mix Into a panin
enough of the powder and water to
cover the' objectionable hair. TIiIk
should be left on the skin about -minutes,
then rubbed off and th
sKin washed, when it will be found
free from hair or blemish. Be sure
you get genuine delatone. Ad v.
Phone Your Want Ada to
Telephone Main 7070