Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, September 13, 1922, Page 4, Image 4

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Dr. Brown Finds Barricade
Against His Policies.
Financial Demands Upon System
antl Supreme Court Decision
Slake Kxecutive Helpless.
Wash., Sept. 12. The mayor of Se
attle, who has been on the job only
since last June, helped himself on
hi Tray Into tho otf ice by the lure of
lower street car fares. His campaign
assurances were given in good laitn
his case was not exceptional. Every
candidate for city office in Seattle
during the lait three years has
campaigned with the promise to
"do something" about the munici-pally-owned
street railway system.
Ever since the carfare took. Its first
upward slant the chorus of cam
paign pledges has been to bring It
back to the nickel. With this
chortis always goes the promise to
"take the street car system out of
Seattle's present mayor. Dr. Ed
win J. Brown, is not now the ardent
advocate of immediate carfare re
duction that he was before his elec
tion. The inside of the street rail
way situation In Seattle has as
pects quite different from those dis
cernible on the outside.
Facts Must Be FaMd.
Men elected to city office and
charged with official responsibili
ties are not disposed to move as
. hastily as their campaign promises
may have led the people to think
they would move. They cannot
storm the stubborn barricade of
facts with no better weapons than
campaign promises and sympathy
with the wishes of street car riders.
Street car fare in Seattle is now
10 cents cash or three tokens for
a quarter 8 1-3 cents. The unani
mous desire is to reduce the fare;
the very general desire is to get
back to 5 cents. The closest stu
dents and the most superficial ob
servers of the situation agree that
there are only three ways by which
a reduction, to 5 cents or any reduc
tion at. all, can be made
First By an almost complete altera
tion in the terms o the contract under
which the system was purchased from
the private corporation and paid for by
t:ie issuance and delivery of $15,000,000
in utility bonds.
Second By a slashing cut in the costs
of maintaining and operating the system.
Involving a curtailment of service.
Third By arbitrary action; cutting the
fares on the chance of inducing an In
crease of street car patronage sufficient
to make up the difference.
These three courses are checked
by certain conditions and circum
stances First The contract of purchase and
the text of the bonds issued In payment
provide that the city shall at all times
maintain a rate of fare sufficient to
cover all the obligations of the system.
By a decision of the United States dis
trict court the city is held to "specific
performance" of this contract provision.
Seoond Under city ownership and op
eration the costs have measurably in
creased over the costs incurred under
private ownership. Business, political,
labor and .intra-city sectional Influences
are effective in inducing the city to ex
penditures that private .owners could not
be compelled to make. Ail such Influ
ences would have to be overcome in re
ducing service and cutting operating
costs. . ...
Third The fare was 5 cents when the
city bought the system. Seattle , was
then throngecr with the industrial work
ers of the war-time period. The city
had no payment to make on the principal
of the purchase-price bonds for nearly
three years. Yet within a few months
it became apparent that the system's
revenues would not be sufficient to meet
its obligations. There is today no such
intensive demand for car service as there
vas in the industrial heyday of 1918
and early 1919. How much the revenues
would be increased by lower fares cannot
be computed. One persons guess is as
good as another's.
Obstacles Block Solution.
Such are some of the obstables
that lie along the only three routes
to reduction of car fares. Another
obstacle to progress by either of
thes routes ,is the decision of the
supreme court of the state of Wash
ington that not a dollar that the
city may raise by general taxation
shall be spent on account of the
street railway system. No deficit
can be met by calling upon the
taxpayers; the system must pay its
own way.
That is what the system seems to
be doing at the present rate of fare;
and it is something that clearly was
not done either at the 5-cent fare
or at the 64-cent fare, which was
the first experimental increase. But
even at the 8 1-1 cent fare the sys
tem's financial progress is some
what fitful. The showing is on the
right side of the books; but just
now, for the second time within the
year, the system has had to go on a
warrant basis, suspending cash pay
ments for current costs in order
that money may accumulate to meet
a semi-annual payment of bond In
terest. This recurring condition is
officially regarded as a hazard in
any plan to reduce fares and risk
material loss of revenue.
Arthur II. Deute, Borden Com
pany Sales Manager, Pays
i Tribute to Merchants.
Portland Is the safest and most
i reliable city in the country from the
. standpoint of the business man. This
is the declaration of Arthur H.
Deute, sales manager of the Borden
Sales company of New York, who is
in Portland meeting in conference
(with Borden representatives from
the various northwest states.
"Before 1 left on the present trip
I conferred with our credit manager
and the two of us made a survey
of the entire country," said Mr.
Deute, who is' an ex-Portlander and
an ex-member of the local Ad club.
"This survey showed that the en
tire section of the country west of
Denver Is in such a good condition
from the business standpoint at the
present time that, to use the credit
r manager's words, "it is safe to go
the limit' In this district in the way
of advertising and business expan
sion with the knowledge that money
so spent will bring good, legitimate
' returns.
"This survey showed Portland to
' be the safest and most reliable com
munity, and the result is that our
company, in its nation-wide-- en-
deavor, is putting Jn more effort
for the population here than in any
other place.",
While in Portland Mr. Deute is
instilling Borden representatives
with some of his well known "pep"
and selling ideas. He was in con
ference with them yesterday at the
Old Colony club, at the Multnomah
hotel, and advertising and selling
plans of the company for the Com
ing year were discussed.
Mr. Deute will give an address at
the luncheon of the Ad club at the
Benson hotel today on "The Sunny
Side of Salesmanship." He expects
to leave Friday for San Francisco,
where he will meet, with Borden
representatives there.
Mr. Deute was in Portland three
years as sales manager of trie Vo
gan Oandy company. He went east
to take-the position of advertising
manager of the Borden company. In
one year he was made general sales
manager, a position which Included
tnat of advertising manager. .
Before coming to Portland he held
a position as advertising manager
or a saiem, or, paper.
District Attorney Investigates to.
Determine Who Originated
Bribery Plot.
Evidence disclosed thus- far In the
investigation of the graft charges
involving a newspaper reporter and
police court attorney has convinced
Stanley Myers, district attorney.
that the attempted bribery of As
sistant Chief of Police Klingenmih
was the first direct move of an or
ganized ring of vice purveyors to
gain blanket protection for south
end drves by reaching those higher
The district attorney met yester-
day with Mayor Baker, Chief of
Police Jenkins, Klingensmith and
tne newspaperman, who was dis
charged when the bribery plan came
to light. Investigations will be
continued today. The ex-reporter
has been requested to appear at the
office of the -district attorney this
morning. He said he had no inten
tion of leaving the city, asserted
Mr. Myers.
we do- not intend to make a
'goat' of a man who- had no part in
the main scheme but was used mere
ly as a tool to see if Klingensmith
could be 'reached,'" declared the
district attorney last night. "If the
charges against the attorney are
substantiated, he will be made-in
example of, but our main desire is to
reach the man behind these two
tools, and eliminate, if possible, the
conditions which encouraged such
attempted bribery."
Bradley Ewers, prosecutor for the
Multnomah bar association, has re
ceived' data concerning the partici
pation of tho lawyer in the bribery
and steps will be taken to disbar
him if evidence warrants.
Sister and Brother Go to Inde
pendence in Attempt to Make
Sure of Identification.
The body of a man found floating
near Independence Sunday afternoon
may be that of Clarence Barry, 45,
formerly a worker in the Inman
Poulsen mill, who disappeared on Au
gust 4 from his room in the Valley
hotel. But it is not that of Howard
F. Barry, 17, his son, as previously
reported. Mrs. Edith Durbin, 114
East Tenth street, Vancouver, Wash.,
and Fred Barry, Valley hotel, sister
and brother - of the missing -'man,
left yesterday for Independence In
an attempt to identify the body. The
son, Howard Barry, is at the home
of his aunt in Vancouver.
Mrs. B. Thompson, hoqfeeekeeper
at the Valley hotel. 232 Second
street, declares that Clarenoe Barry
whom she has known during the
three years he has lived at the hotel
was acting strangely from the time
of an accident two months ago in
the mill up until his disappearance
ten days ago. Some doubt as to the
identity of the body has been ex
pressed by friends who say that
Barry was 6 feet tall and thin while
the man found has been described as
shorter and heavier. Letters found
in his pocket would seem to clinch
the- identity.
The mistake in identification is
believed to be due to the facf that
the letters were addressed to the
boy from his mother, now Mrs. C. E.
Walsh of Salt Lake City.
The son came west from Ills home
in Salt Lake some weeks ago to
visit his father and had been with
him two weeks when he disappeared.
Local Musical Artists and Other Entertainers Delight Audience Thet
Packs People's Theater and Proceeds Will Total $1000.
BIG audience made up of men
J and women phila-nthropically
" 'nclined and glad to add their
mite to a worthy cause Was pres
ent last night at the Peoples the
ater at the benefit tendered Mrs.
Glenn H. Price and her three little
The performance in its entirety
was made possible through the ben
eficent kindness of C. S. Jensen,
J. G. Von Herberg and J. J. Parker,
who loaned the Peoples theater; the
staff of ushers and box-office at
taches and the feature film, a pre
mier showing of Norma Talmadge
in "The Eternal Flame." Local well
known entertainers contributed to
the programme, which was delight
ful and thoroughly artistic.
Paul Noble, manager of the
Liberty, estimates that more than
$1000 clear has been raised through
the benefit. Every cent goes ' to
Mrs. Price.
The programme was further en
hanced by the delightful organ and
piano playing by Henry Keates. He
gave a beautiful overture and
played accompaniments for several
of the acts and for the film por
trayals. Eva Davis and Mildred Cassidy,
talented young. Portland girls, ap
peared in a snappy, sparkling ar
rangement of -jazz melodies em
bellished with dance ideas.
Inez Chambers, a - violiniste of
marked ability, was heard in two
solos, "Hungarian Dance No, 5,"
which she played With spirit and
color, and "Love's Old Sweet Song,"
which was a great favorite.
The Telephone quartet, a donation
from the Pacific Telephone & Tele
graph company, was heard in a
group of gay and charming melodies.
The quartet is composed of Hal
Toung, first tenor; O. O. Denman
second tenor; Ferrlss Abbett, bari
Walker Is Snowed Under on
Face of Returns.
Senator of Michigan Has Substan-:-
tlnl Majority Over Oppo
nents Kelley and Baker.
(Continued From First Page.)
Baker, his nearest opponent, for the
republican senatorial nomination
when returns were compiled from
1223 of the 2856 precincts in the
state-wide primary election. The
vote stood: Townsehd 62,092, Baker
47,848. Kelbsy 26,575, Emery 20,350.
The vote represented returns from
6T out of 83 counties in the state
Governor Alexander J. Grossbeck
continued to gain in the - three
cornered race for the republican
gubernatorial nomination.. On re
turns from 1206 of the 2856 precincts
in the state the vote stood: Gross
beck 82,789, Fletcher 43,668, Joalln
17,429. s
Townsend, during the campaign,
was forced to defend his vote in
the senate to seat Senator Truman
H. Newberry. He did this by saying
that while a large sum of money
was spent by his colleague s sup
porters, none of it was unlawfully
expended; Baker, his nearest oppo
nent in early returns, tonight carried
tike Indorsement of the farmer-labor
element; Representative Kelley ad
vocated decreased governmental ex
penditures, while Emery, ex-commander
of the American Legion
appealed to the soldier vote and "a
new deal at Washington." In ad
dition to these points of appeal all
three of Senator .Townsend s oppo
nents Joined in attacking him for
his vote to seat Senator Newberry.
Revised Figures In Maine Lack
Only 44 Small Towns.
PORTLAND, Me., Sept. 12. Re
vised figures on the election in
Maine yesterday with 44 small towns
missing today showed Senator Hale,
republican, re-elected over his
democratic opponent, ex-Governor
Curtis, by a majority of 26,392 votes.'
The same precincts give Governor
Baxter, republican, a margin of
28,671 over William R. Pattangall,
democrat, ex-attorney-generaL The
vote of these 691 precincts out of
635 In the state for senator was:
Hale (republican), 99,183; Curtis
(democrat), 72,791.
For governor, Baxter (republi
can), 102,094; Pattangall (demo
crat), 73,423. -. .
Latest returns on the congres
sional vote show majorities for the
four present representatives, all re
publicans, ranging from 4200 to
10,000. as compared with republican
margins - ranging from 14,000 to
19,000 in 1920.
One woman, Mrs. Dora B. Pink
ham,, was elected to the state house
of representatives. She is a re
publican. Miss Nettie O. Burleigh,
republican, was defeated for repre
sentative by only 16 votes. !
The women went to the polls, in
large numbers, but the vote "of the
men fell .behind that of 1920.
The republicans carried 16 of the
20 cities, including Portland, and
every county.
Each Candidate for Governor In
Arizona Claims Victory. ,
PHOENIX. Ariz., Sept. 12 -Both
Charles B. Ward of Phoenix and
ey-Governor George W. P. Hunt of
Glohe, candidates for the demo
cratic nomination for governor, were
claiming victory tonight on the face
of early returns from Arizona's pri
mary and special election -today.
In Phoenix, incomplete returns
from 11 precincts out of 34 showed
Ward in the lead, the count standing
Hunt 834, Ward 1001. In the rural
districts of Maricopa county early
returns also indicate a lead for
From Tavapai county comes the
report that Hunt will carry the
county by a majority of from S00
to 600. Prescott, says this report,
is piling up a lead for Hunt that
will run two and a half to Ward's
one, while Jerome is going for Hunt
two to one.
A telephone message from Globe,
Hunt's home city, said early tonight
tone, and Mark Daniels, basso. Their
selections were well chosen and they
went over oig.
May Dearborn Schwab, a Portland
favorite, pleased with a carefully
chosen repertoire, suited to her
sweet soprano voice. She gave "By
tne waters or Minnetonka" and
bong or India ' and was much ap
Thalia girls' string quartet, under
the direction of Ted Bacon, were
heard In a splendid array of melo
dies and received many recalls. The
group of players included Clara
Stafford, violin, Marion Mustee,
viola; Patsy Nellan, violin, and Pros
pera Ponzi, cello.
Jennie Clow, hilled as the "Hello
Girl," added the charm of a sweet
voice in an Irish ballad and "Sing
Me to Sleep."
A real vaudeville act was added in
the appearance of dainty Marie Rich
and her clever partner, George
Bants. Their clever repartee was
smart and sparkling and their sing
ing exceptionally good.
The big feature picture, "The
Eternal Flame," held attention close
for the remainder of the entertain
ment -
Tommy Swivel sold programmes
and added a tidy bit to the fund.
The Boyer Printing company do
nated -' the - programmes. - Judge
Gatens, in uniform, added a pic
turesque note as doorman.
E. C. Mears. treasurer of the
American Legion, announces that no
personal acknowledgments of dona
tions sent them are being made until
everything is all in and turned over
to Mrs. Price, after which individual
acknowledgment of every contribu
tion will be made. Mr. Mears can
not personally reply to every letter
and he takes this method of assur
ing the philanthropists that due ac
knowledgment will be made later.
that Gila countywould go for Hunt
by a majority of at least luuu.
Democrat Ahead in 3-Cornered
Race; Griffith Leads Cooley.
DENVER, Sept. 12. At midnight
with 236 precincts in 41 qpunties in
the state heard from William E.
Sweet had a big lead over Fred A.
Sabin for the democratic nomina
tion for governor. The figures were
Sweet 5354, Sabin 3982, B. U, Jetter
eon 1185. -
Benjamin Griffith was leading
Lieutenant-Governor Earl Cooley for
the republican nomination for gov
ernor on returns from 230 precincts
out of 1494 in the state. The vote
was: Griffith 6538, Cooley 3628. '
. (
Foote lied by Comfortable Margin
in Vermont Election. .
' MONTPELIER, Vt., Sept. lj.
With returns from nearly half of
the state tabulated, Redfleld, Proc
tor of Proctor, a marble ma'nufac
turer and son of the late Senator
Proctor, was leading Lieutenant
Governor Foote of Cornwall by a
comforlablii majority in the repub
lican primary contest for nomina
tion for a-ov'-mor.
The vote from 106 cities and
towns out of 247 in thestate gave
Foote 5210, Proctor 7277.
Blease .Distanced in South Caro
lina Gubernatorial Race.
COLUMBIA, S. C, Sept. 12. The
nomination of Thomas G. McLeod of
Bishopville for governor of South
Carolina over ex-Governor Cole L.
Blease in- today's democratic pri
mary, was indicated tonight when a
total of 155,461 votes tabulated by
the state Bhowed McLeod leading
Blease by 16,487 votes.
Leavitt's Nomination Assured.
HELENA, Mont., Sept. 12. The
nomination of Scott Leavitt of Great
Falls, on the republican ticket for
congress from the second district
was made virtually sure when the
state board of canvassers completed
tabulation of votes from every
county in the state except Pondera.
His lead over J. M- Burlingame of
Great Falls then stood at 294.
Amendments to Present Code to
Be Discussed. .
SALEM, Or., Sept. 12. (Special.)
Proposed amendments to the present
banking code in this state will be
discussed at a meeting in Portland
tomorrow to be attended by Frank
Bramwell, state superintendent . of
banks, and members of a committee
appointed by the state bankers'
association. Mr. Bramwell said that
It is likely that in revising the Ore
gon banking code many provisions
of the banking laws of other- states
will be adopted. In most instances
the banking laws of other states
have been tested In the courts. Mr.
Bramwell said, and their adoption
here would save much expense and
Members of the bankers' commit
tee who will attend the meeting are
S. -L. Eddy, vice-president of the
Ladd & Tilton bank; William Poll
man, president of the Baker Loan
& Trust company; A. C Shute, pres
ident of the Shute Savings bank at
Hillsboro; C. H. Vaughan, cashier
of the Butler Banking company of
Hood River; and V. H. Vawter,
cashier of the Jackson County bank
of Medford.
Tax Investigators Have Arranged
for Public Meeting.
Before completing Its work and
making Its final report, the tax in
vestigation committee will give
Portland people an opportunity to
be heard. A public meeting has
been arranged for next Monday in
the' green room at the Chamber of
Commerce, when the subject of
taxation will be open for general
discussion. The session will begin
at 10 A. M. and may continue
throughout the day or over two
days, as circumstances determine.
The subjects of corporation tax,
income tax and the taxation of
money,' notes and accounts will be
considered at the hearing. An in
vitation is extended to bankers and
citizens generally. .
The investigators now are occu
pied with the preparation of their
report and before it is sumbitted
they desire to give people of this
county a chance to be heard on any
phase of taxation that may appeal
to them.
Polk County Man Is Suicide.
SALEM, Or Sept. 12. (Special.)
Mil ford Harvey Crawford, 86 years
old, committed suicide at his home
near Zenith, Polk county, today by
shooting himself In the head with
a shotgun. The body was found by
Crawford's father and the coroner
was notified. It was said that Mr.
Crawford had been grieving over
the death of his wife and had been
suffering from ill-health resulting
from being gored by a bull. He is
survived by his father, three broth
ers and a baby born shortly before
Mrs. Crawford's death. The .body
was brought to Salem. An inquest
will not be held. ,
Gresham Votes Bonds.
GRESHAM, Or., Sept. 12. (Spe
cial.) By a vote of 64 to 24, bonds
were authorized In the amount of
$35,000 to fund outstanding indebt
edness in the high school district.
This authorization makes possible
the Issuance of the bonds at a less
rate of Interest than they now bear.
Recently a bond Issue for $20,000
carried for the purpose of building
a new gymnasium, reconstructing
the old gymnasium, and providing
for a better heating plant.
Get your coal at Ediefsen's. Adv.
They are nerve and brain's very
best food
Jn Califc
Take some
5 Oth Anniversary of Admission to
Practice Remembered by
. Members of Bar.,
To those, who have followed the
political history of Oregon, the most
dramatic moment in the luncheon
given to .Joseph Simon yesterday
was when Herf y E. McGinn poured
forth with all of his characteristic
feeling and earnestnejss a eulogy
to the honor guest.
Long years ago, when Judge Mc
Ginn's hair was not white, but when
Senator Simon's hair was as jet
black as it is today, Simon and
McGinn were Inseparable. Folks
used to pause and turn to look at
them as McGinn and Simon would
walk along the sidewalks wooden
and not cement 'n those days. Then
came one of those breaks which
come in politics, and from being the
closest of friends, they were . at
dagger points, and this separation
has continued down to the present.
Such was the background remem
bered by most of the 250 members
of the bench and bar who assembled
in tie grill roojrp of the Hotel Port
land? yesterday noon to honor Sena
tor Simon on the 50th anniversary
of his right to practice law.
- Unaware that he was to be called
on. Judge McGinn uprose and,
sketching quickly Senator Simon's
life, with dates as accurate as an
almanac, he paid a. tribute, which
brought the attorneys and' judges
to their feet applauding.
"Joseph Simon's word is his bond,"
declared Judge McGinn. "He is
an example and an object lesson to
young men an example of what
dilligence" and work can accomplish."
Judge McUinn said that those
present knew him too well to ques
tion the sincerity of his eulogy, and
knew that unless he felt these sen
timents welling up and surging
through his being, he would have
remained silent. At the conclu
sion of the speech Judge McGinn's
eyes were red and Senator Simon,
unabashed, wiped his own eyes.
There were two toastmasters.
Charles H. Carey, president of the
State Bar association, and Judge
Tucker, president of the Multnomah
Bar association, presided alternate
ly. - ah members but one of the
state supreme court were present.
and there were judges from many
circuits ana a regiment of lawyers.
ine capac ty of the grill room was
Among the speakers were T. M.
McBride of the supreme court: Mar
tin L. Pipes, Wallace McCamant and
George B. Cellers.
Senator Simon read a list of all
the lawyers who were practicing in
Portland when he was admitted to
the bar, September 8. 1872. and
said that with the exception of him
self all have passed away except
H. H., Northup of Portland and
George H. Durham, now of Grants
Pass. Members of the supreme
court who examined him and Issued
him a certificate to practice, the
governor and other state officers
of that time, all. have gone.
now much longer I will remain.
as the poet says, 'it is with Allah'.'.
The committee which conceived
the tribute and arranged the details
consisted of W. M. Davis, George
Shepherd and Ralph Coan.
Two Concrete Garages to Go Up
On East Side at Once.
Two new concrete garage build
ings are to be erected at once on the
east side, according to plans which
have just been completed by Hough-
tallng & Dougan, architects. . The
total cost of the two new structures
will approximate $41,000, and con
struction work is to begin at once
in order to- have the buildings com
pleted before the winter season
sets In. ... ,"
. A $28:000 one-story building' Is to
be erected on Pacific street between
East First and East Second streets
and will be 100 by 200 feet in size,
with an extremely heavy foundation
which will provide for an additional
story when needed. The structure is
being erected for the Roberts Motor
Gar company.
The other garage building, which
will also be occupied by several
A Small Grand of
Splendid Quality
A tone that delights the -exacting musi
cians, sings out in the New Ludwig Small
1 - ''-pM
hss St -HtF
' Quality is in all Ludwig products and we
claim for this New Grand a quality far
beyond any other near its cost, and that
cost is most moderate. Try it yourself.
Payments if desired.
148 Fifth St., Near Morrison.
OTHER STORES San Francisco, Oakland, Sacramento,
San Jose, Fresno, Los Angeles and San Diego. .
A million dollars
for your
The Pacific States Fire In
surance Company your own
home company has over a
million dollars invested in high
est grade securities. ;
In addition to this capital and sur
plus, we have the full legal reserve
set aside. Pur assets in proportion
to our risksy are greater than the ma
jority of large companies. Insurance
with us gives you that comfortable
feeling of absolute safety!
You don't need to worry a minute!
And if you do have afire, we're right
on the ground to make prompt ad
justments. Representative men throughout
the Northwest, write "Pacific States"
insurance. Consult with our agent,
or phone us!
Home Office: .
Pacific States Bldg., Eleventh and Alder Sta.
Portland, Oregon
FliAnw RrniHwRV
small stores, is to be erected at
Grand avenue and East Main street
for W.. W. -Ferguson. The cost of
this structure will be about $13,000.
and the building is to be 100 by 100
feet In size. -
" Character Reading Illustrated.
George Cromwell Blower gave a
free lecture of "Reading Character
at Sight" at the auditorium of the
Incoln high school last night.
Blackboard sketches were used to
illustrate the lecture and Mr.
Blower gave several ' ; character
readings of persons ' in 'the audi
ence. Many persons attended. Mr.
Blower will lecture this evening on
"Mental Tests," in the course of
which he will do nine things with
his mind at' one time.
Reed Professor to Speak.
Dr. Edward O. Sisson, professor of
philosophy at Reed college, will
address a mass meeting to be held
tonight at the city auditorium under
the auspices of the Episcopal con
vention. "The Religious Frontier of
Democracy" is the topic upon which
Dr. Sisson will talk. Tomorrow he
will speak at a luncheon of the
Social and Industrial department of
the Episcopal gathering.
Be safe Kdlefsen's coal Adv
Bailee (.
. iS-i
Big Repair Costs
by painting now
YOU can't escape. Either you
paint your home when it
needs it or you spend from five
to ten times as much rebuilding
what has rotted away for lack of
paint protections
Painting costs so little com
pared to the service of saving
it renders, that failure to paint is
utter extravagance.
Painting is economy and an
additional economy is found in
using the best paint. It spreads
easily saves labor cost. It cov
ers more area per gallon than
"cheap" paint.
But most important, the best
paint serves five or more years
longer than "cheap" paint It
assures better results at a lower
cost in tlte long run.
We have been making the best
paints for 73 years to meet the
weather conditions in the West.
The best materials PIONEER
Mouse Paints
Phoenix Pur Paint
, Pur Prepared Point-
Manufactured by W. P. Fuller & Co.
"Pur. Prepared and "Phoenix" ar Fuller, epcelfioarton. for lemm .atira
lag. Get either and yon ba.e tb. beat tbat anyone oaa uake iooi-tc Trice paint.
' WHERE TO BUT THEM. Thee painta are Important to you ao It'e ae-w
enry to go to ib. rlfbt atoree) to get tbom. Agent, name, and addressee era
printed aa tn. mem, .onpoa below, cnt K out and put it la your pocket
BOW. .
For oxtarfor Job. of painting It if adlaabl.
to obtain tb. aerrice. of a Master Painter.
My boriMrMMMls painting, ruller'a Specification Hoiue Paints ar. told by the following AgcDta:
L-fnts Hardware Co.. 5923 92d St.
Willis Hdwe. & Supply Co.. 819 N.
Lombard St.
F. B. Roland. 83S Union N.
Ankenj Hardware, 122 E. 28th N.
Jo Lemma, Ltnnton Station.
Laurelhurst Pharmacy, 1161 Bel
mont St.
C. M. Hitrbee, 723 WilHama Ave.
J. B. 15UCK. lass rj. oiarn si.
Roehm Hdwe. Co.. 838 Mississippi
John Blled, 129 11th SU
r: H-r-7. a, '!.":
I .V.
WHITE LEAD, pure linseed oil,
pure line, and pure colors are
combined in Fuller's Paints in
scientifically exact proportions
with long-time skill.
Free Advice
on Painting:
Atk ear tgnt tat s4t!c,
elov cards, etc
Aak tb Fuller Specific..
tloa Department about tha
oioet oVilrabla color ar.baraee.
color barmonj and any a-ther
Taka ajraruaia of Puller
ffouea Paints. Paint now.
Don't let weather depreciate
yoor lnvostment..
W. P. Fuller & Co.
Dept. 33, Sao Frncico
P1obt Mauinfftc rarer of Palate, rvltll,
Enimet, Steins. o4
Estaolifthed Delere ererywterev
Braecke la 19 eitlea la tbe Weet.
Alto makers of Robber 0-wet Floor Feint,
AIl-PurpoM Varniabee, St'kenwhite Entmfl,
FiftMO-f or-Floor Vara) ah, Waababl Wall Fie
th. Auto Enentel. Bare and Koof Palm, Pwe
and Step Paint, and PIONEER Hi I K LF AO.
Plane Shiufle Stein, Feller's Hot Wetrr Well
Flntah (Kelaotnine). end Ftllerweer Varnish.
J. W. Hart. Mllwaukle
Service Iybr. Co., Hulifr.
Smith Co., l-t;n' !.
Beaverton Lumber V;frd, Heavgr
ton. Ira F. Powers Furniture Co., Third
and Yamhill Ft.
Carluon Ai Sherk 'o . Shorn-nod.
Ijemme Bros., 26j Iluniiell.
Wm. Blaeitln-r. 28 3ft St. .
TlKard Ibr. fo., TlKard.
Watts & Price. Scai'pou:-..