Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 14, 1922)
THE MORXIXG ORTZGOXIAN, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1022
SCHOOL BILL SPLITS
Close Political Advisers Are
Opposed to Move.
HALL MERELY PULLED lll
Backers of Compulsory Kducation
Measure AVant to Make Is
sue of Proposed taw.
Announcement by Walter M.
fierce, democratic candidate for
governor, that he will support th
compulsory education bill, is not
meeting with approval among some
ot the candidates closest political
Delay on the part of Pierce in
saying where he stands on this
question and his failure to make it
the dominant issue in his line of
campaign, have not pleased the
more ardent advocates of the
measure. - ,
A committee waited on Pierce at
La Grande recently and undertook
to place him on record, but he avoid
ed direct answers to the direct
question. His attitude was such
that the movement was launched to
bring out Charles Hall as an inde
pendent candidate with the purpose
of having Hall the champion of the
school bill. In pursuing this de
termination, Hall was nominated by
a mass meeting of voters last
Saturday night and he has accept
ed the nomination.
School Bill I Issue.
An attempt is being made to de
velop the compulsory education
measure on the ballot as the lead
ing campaign issue. The forces be
hind ahis measure are largely those
whiclf endeavored to encompass the
defeat of Ben W. Olcott in the re
publican primaries. Ttfe desire
among them to defeat Olcott for
governor in the general election is
strong, and this group hoped by
bringing the compulsory educa
tional measure to the fore that the
votes which were lined up for Hall
in the primaries could be delivered
against Olcott yi November.
ilr. Pierce, being the nominee of
the democratic party, stood a
chance to inherit this support. Over
tures were made to him, but he
tried to be non-committal. Then
he was visited by two representa
tives and their report on the in
terview was unsatisfactory. Pierce
finally prepared the statement, pub
lished in the Oregonian Wednesday,
saying that he will vote for the
Pierce Only Lukewarm.
What the advocates of the meas
ure want is someone who will come
out openly and advocate the measure
and campaign the state with that
as the issue. Pierce was willing to
state that he favors the school bill,
out declined to raise itlto the dig
nity of an issue.
With Pierce thus proving unsatis
factory, the bill champions looked
the field over and concluded that
as Hall had the school bill as a
plank in his primary platform he
was the logical man to be selected
as an independent candidate.. This
is why Hail has been brought into
the contest for the second time.
Is.. A. Koen, editor of the Polk
County Observer, who appears to'be
the propagandist for the elements
behind the school measure, has
published an extended account of
the Pierce-Hall situation. In the
current issue Koen says:
"Unable to reach an understand
ins with Walter M. Pierce, the dem
ocratic candidate, the forces behind
the compulsory education bill have
concluded that they must have
candidate for governor who will
take the stump for the bill."
lleree Evades Question.
.Recounting the failure of the
committee to get satisfactory an
swers from Pierce, the Observer ar-
Mr. Pierce explained that he had
just dictated a statement of his
stand on the school question and
that after this had been considered
and submitted to his supporters, it
would be delivered in the first po
litical speech that he makes.
"More than 100 farmers from half
a dozen different counties gathered
Saturday (September 2) at Cham
poeg, the cradle of Americanism on
the Pacific coast, and after discuss
ing the political situation decided
to join with the Scottish Rite Ma
sons and the federation of patriotic
societies at Portland and decide
what action shall be taken.
"A committee from these farmers
went to Portland directly after the
meeting, and there took the stand
that, in view of Pierce's refusal to
sign up as favoring compulsory
education, they favored a third can
didate for governor. The arrival of
the farmer committee put new life
into the political situation, with the
result that it was expected' that a
formal organization would shortly
be perfected and the proposed cam
paign De put in action.
Secret Support Alleged.
"Pierce supporters," continues the
Observer, "are making their cam
paign on thfe theory that Pierce is
secretly pledged to support com
pulsory education, though not dar
ing to come out openly. In the
LaGrande- interview Mr. Pierce told
the two men sent to him that the
compulsory education bill is defeat
ed by 100,000 votes, and that if he
came out for the bill he would be
defeated by 50,000.
"Mr. Pierce told his interviewers
that the Roman Catholic archbishop
has' already collected a fund of
$500,000 to fight compulsory educa
tion. Of this one man in Portland
donated 10,W0. He further stat
ed that many of his strongest sup
porters, thought not Catholics, are
against the bill."
Mrs in a cnn fic-ht nn thft n.Wv's !
streets Monday night, died at the
local hospital last night at about 10
o'clock. - . -
Local physicians co-operated with
Portland physicians in operating
yesterday, but his condition was i
such that no hope for his recovery
Deputy Sheriff Record of Wash
ington county in conjunction with
Sheriff Ferguson of Yamhill couti
searched the entire country arou
the place where LaDue was sup
posed to have obtained his liquor,
but could not find anything. This ,
place has been searched .several j
times, before by the authorities of I
Washington county and LaDue told I
local people that, they never would
find anything there as he belonged
to a gang and did not keep the stuff
stored there but merely passed it on
as soon as he got it.
MOVIES PASSED UP
ith ! i
md , g'g
eauty to Prepare
AK.MY OFFENSIVE DIRECTED
AT SALOMCA, THRACE.
Failure to Get Name Mentioned in
Moslem Victory Brings About
Complaint to Vizier.
(Chicago Tribune Foreign News Service.
Copyright, 1922, by the Chicago Tribune.)
CONSTANTINOPLE, Sept. 13 The
sultan is complaining of not having
his name mentioned in the Turkish
victory. He has instructed the grand
vizier to remind the people that
Mustapha Kemal Pasha was suc
cessful with the sultan's army.
The sultan presented $25,000 and
the sultana $5000 to the Red Cres
cent donations, which are pouring in
from the entire Mohammedan world.
One hundred thousand dollars has
been donated to Turkish orphans.
The Bulgars and Serbs are mass
ing more than 30,000 soldiers on the
Greek frontier. The Serbs want
Salonika and the Bulgars want
Thrace and are concentrating at
Nevrokop. The Bulgar press is de
manding that diplomacy be aban
doned and other means employed to
attain Thracian rights.
King Cohstantine today pro
claimed the demobilization of 12
classes, retaining four.
The allied high commissioners
here have addressed Mustapha Ke
mal Pasha's representative here
hoping that the nationalists will
respect the neutral zone. , The re
quest was telegraphed to Angora
and it is expected the reply will be
that the zone is not neutral on ac
count of the Greek occupation. The
commissioners are -discussing a
mixed occupation by the Turks and
GIRLS GET LOVING CUPS
mittee was authorized to give at
tention to the men's work of the
church. E. W. Warrington of Cor
vallis was named chairman of this
group, with D. V. Poling and Dr.
Caswell as the other members.
Other permanent - committee ap
pointments were made by the spe
cial appointment committee.
A feature of the two days' es
sion was a half-hour exposition of
Bible teaching conducted by Rev.
A. D. Thomson of Grace Presbyte
rian church, Albany.
After an afternoon of discussion
which waxed warm at times over
matters of church business and the
consideration of problems met : by
the ministers, the presbytery closed
without selecting a place for the
next session in the spring of 1923.
Seattle's Representative at Pag
. eant to Consider Screen v
WOMEN BEAT WOMAN
LAOIKS OF INVISIBLE EYE
GlVE 100 LASHES.
SHACK PROBLEM VEXES
COUNCIL, DISCISSES REGULA
tATION AT MEETING.
Dozen or More -Applications for
Permits Granted After Be
The problem of regulating shacks
within the city of Portland was be
fore the city council in several
It firstdeveloped when City Com
missioner Mann requested joint
authority with the department of
public works in making recommen
dations for the granting of permits,
on the grounds that an arrangement
for sanitary plumbing could be made
easier before the permit was grant
ed than later. .
Air. Mann took the stand that san
itary-plumbing should be required
wherever sewers were already, ii
place and in other cases such plumb
ing should be required as soon as-it
possibly could be. installed.
A dozen or more applications for
permits to arect temporary dwell
ings were .referred to Commissioner
Mann, but later were granted, after
Commissioner Mann pointed out that
the building division could check on
the sanitary features at the time the
plans were being checked.
NEW. YORK, Sept. 13. HSpecial.)
Miss Virginia Edwards, who
represented Portland as Miss Port
land at the Atlantic City pageant
and national beauty tournament, left
New York today to register at
Dana Hall, where she will prepare
Before leaving the east she and
her traveling companion. Miss Eve
lyn Atkinson, who was Miss Seattle
at the tournament, received loving
cups as special recognition of their
marked beauty and attractiveness
from Mayor Bader of Atlantic City,
and Miss Edwards declined an in
vitation to stay over in New York
long enough for a screen test for
motion picture work, whale Miss At
kinson was interviewed by Jacob
Shubert and tendered a contract to
appear in either the new "Passing
Show," Raymond Hitchcock's forth
coming production, or with Eleanor
Miss Atkinson will confer with
her parents on her return tp Seattle
on accepting Mr. Shubert's offer.
Owing to-contemplated school work
Miss Edwards declined the motion
picture. overtures, which came
through one of the large ' picture
Beauties Are Honor (Quests.
prior to leaving Atlantic City yes
terday Miss Edwards and Miss At
kinson were both honor guests at a
supper party at the Ambassador ho-
tel, as the joint guests of Albert
Ladner Shubert, attorney in Phila
delphia, and the hotel management.
Both were called upon to speak
and responded. Miss Edwards with
an invitation to the exposition in
Portland in 1925.
Mayor Bader personally intro
duced the two beauties. Both girls
were also photographed at the
liKn-t. KaII i an ka.
cause, ot ineir aisunccion as guests
were allowed to touch the table on
which the Declaration of indepen
dence was signed.
Mayor Entertains Girls.
Mayor Bader and George Meade of
Atlantic City took a special interest
n the northwestern beauties and
entertained them over the week end.
They were guests with their chaper
ones at a house party at the Ladner
cottage at the beach. Their visit in
New York was taken up with thea
ters, luncheons, after-theater danc
ing and sight-seeing tours. Miss
Atkinson, accompaned by her chap
erone, Mrs. Sanford Whiting, leaves
tomorrow for the west.
Alleged Misconduct of Daughter
Said to Have Led to Severe
Punishment of Parent.
TEACHERS ELECT HEAD
Annual Institute of Deschutes
County Opens at Bend.
BEND, Or., Sept. 13. (Special.)
With the entire teaching and execu
tive staff of the public schools of
Deschutes county present the an
nual county institute opened at the
high school building this morning
with election of officers of the coun
ty teachers' association and of dele
gates to the state association. Paul
Irvine, superintendent of the Red
mond schools, was elected president
of the county association, succeed
ing W. T. McNulty of Sisters.
Mrs. W. E. Searcy of Bend was
elected vice-president, and Mrs. J. D.
Davidson of Bend, secretary and
treasurer; Irvine and Arthur S. Tay
lcr, principal of the Bend high
school, were elected delegates to the
state association meeting.
AUTHORS TOURING PARK
PARTY SEES YELLOWSTONE
OA' WAY TO ROUND-UP.-'
FORT WORTH, Tex., Sept. 13.
Mrs. I. C. Tatum, 36, received 100
lashes last night by four women
who decoyed her from" her home, and
today her body was a mass of
bruises and scars. Her shoulders
and hips were almost black as a
result of the whipping. She said her
assailants accused her of failing to
correct certain immoral tendencies
in a 14-year-old girl she had adopt
ed. Mrs. Tatum said she was beaten
by the "lady Ku Klux Klan." Offi
cers hus far have made no arrests.
Mrs. Tatum in her story today
denied all the charges made against
her, including ill treatment of the
adopted child. -
The whipping was given by a
"committee of four" of the" "Ladies'
Invisible Eye," a communication ad
dressed to the newspapers stated,
for alleged "ru-ining of her daugh
ter," Naomi Tatum, aged 14. .
No (threats of any kind had been
received by Mrs. Tatum prior to the!
occurrence last night. i
One of the women vas masked.
Mrs. Tatum said. i
"Mrs. Tatum has had some little
trouble, but none that would merit
such treatment," Mrs. Floyd said.
"Several women of her church have
asked that the daughter, Naomi
Tatum, be educated by the church.
Mrs. Tatum objected. She and he
husband have had a little troubl
over the girl, but it has happened
only when the mother whipped the
"Tuesday night about 9 o'clock
big automobile driven by a man and
occupied by four women drove up in
front of the house and two of the
women got out. They told Mrs
Tatum that they would take her to
her daughter," Mrs. Floyd said.
"When she got in the car and they
had driven a short distance the
women told her they were members
of a secret society from Dallas and
accused her. of ruining her daugh
ter, and that as Tarrant county
women would not act they would
show her Dallas women will.
"She was then taken to a point
several miles away and while the
driver of the automobile held his
hand over her mouth at least three
of "tbe women beat ..her with a long
leather object that felt as though it
had iron balls cn the end. Her skin
is not broken, but her body is
mass of bruises and she has been
Bick since the occurrence."
average 75 miles a day,
over every kind of going
inMultnomah county. "We
have used all types and
makes," the company
writes, but for the econ
omy and efficiency of
Tread Solids they cannot
say too much.
. Goodyear Truck Tires
are sold and serviced
- fcj) the local Goodyear
Truck Tire Service
For Sale by
EDWARDS TIRE SHOP, ING.
84 North Broadway.
Portland, Oregon. Broadway 1034
NlKht Numbers Walnut 6595
Tabor 1462. Alain 859S
McCOV AUTO COMPANY
215 Wahington St.,
Tel. No., Vancouver 104
Our Entire Stock of Better Grade Mahogany and Walnut Furniture
at One-Fourth Off Our Already Low Prices
cpd CO J (01
nan yvouq ckd uj.
Merchandise of cJ Merit Only
daughter of Robert Chambers, for
many years a local barber.
GUN FIGHT VICTIM DIES
Xewberjr Transfer Man Sliot by
Liquor Hunters Passes.
XEWBERG, Or., Sept. 13. (Spe
cialsLee LaDue, proprietor of the
City Transfer, who was shot by offi-
TRAP OWNERS ARRESTED
Fishermen Said to Have Started
Operations Too Soon.
ASTORIA, Or., Sept. 13 (Spe
cial.) Deputy Fish Warden Suo-
mala of Washington arrested the
owners of 12 fish traps on the
vvasmngton side ot the river on
charges of fishing for salmon Sat
urday evening and Sunday morning,
preceding the opening of the fall
season at noon, September 10.
John Larson, Oregon daputy war
den, arrested the owners of four
traps on this side of the river on
similar charges. O. Jacobson, one
of the latter, was found guilty in
justice court this afternoon and was
fined $250. The Washington cases
will be tried at Cathlamet, probably
in the s"uterior court.
For college fraternity men and
women and friends only. Excel
lent floor and Wonderful orchestra.
Meet your college friends and
alumni. Renew old friendships.
Twenty-third and Washington Sta.,
SATURDAY NIGHT, SEPT. 10.
ADMISSION f 1.25 PEH COVPLE.
Wheeler Schools Open.
FOSSIL. Or., Sept. 13. (Special.)
The Wheeler county high school
and Fossil public school opened its
doors Monday. The enrollment for
the opening day was greater than
on the opening day a year ago.
Professor R. Curfman, principal;
Paul J. McKay, instructor in science,
mathematics and athletics; Miss
Jessie Young, instructor in Eng
lish, history and glee club work;
grade teachers, Miss Flo Gilland
first and second; Miss Mabel Mercer
third and fourth; Mrs. Augusta Trill,
fifth and sixth; Professor I. V.Kane,
seventh and eighth.
Sanctuary for Wild Life Lauded
by Member of Party Krom
W ay Down East.
. .. ' ' ".
OLD FAITHFUL INN", Yellow
stone Park, Wyo., Sept. 13.
(Special.) The sanctuary for wild
life provided by Yellowstone na
tional park, particularly appeals to
Dr. Walter E. Traprocks . of the
cartv of authors now here on the
way to Portland. "- 1
"An excellent idea," said Dr.
Traprocks. "Back east it's harder
and harder to enjoy wild life. In
fact. I haven't really seen any reg
ular wild life since I got back from
the South Seas and I am delighted
to hear that Pendleton will go in
for it strong."
At Salt Lake City yesterday
photograph was taken which will
go down in literary history. Pres
ident Grant, head of the Mormon
church, posed for a picture flanked
by Dr. Traprocks and Frederick
O'Brien, of the South Seas. Today
William G. McAdoo, who is also
touring Yellowstone, narrowly es
caped a similar fate with D. S.
Spencer of the Union Pacific, H. M.
Albright, superintendent of the
park, and W. M. Nichols, manager
of the park hotels.
The Portland-bound rough riders
have reveled in the high spots of
Yellowstone attractions. John Held
has been busy on illustrations for
Judge, done from water colors of
boiling geysers. "Hot water col
ors," Towne called them. The gey
ser gazers have been treated to
some especially fine shows, for as
Dr. Traprocks puts it, the park
seems to be breaking out with
Superintendent Albright, it is un
derstood, probably will name a new
ly discovered geyser after the in
trepid explorer himself. In honor
of the party's visit.
"But it spouts only every other
day," mourned Dr. Traprocks, "and
that's not like me."
.Ex-Candidate Is Lashed.
CUSHING, Okla., Sept. 13. Walter
Matthews, attorney, who was de
feated in the recent primary in hi!
race for nomination as state repre
sentative, was seized last night by
30 masked men and give a coat of
tar and feathers after a severe lash
ing. His assailants, Matthews told
the police, advised him "not to talk
any more against tne s.u i.iux
"BANDIT QUEEN" IN JAIL
Mrs. Emmons, 2 2, Locked in
Lane County Prison.
EUGENE, Or., Sept. 13. (Special.)
Mrs. Estol Katheryn Emmons, 22
styled the Bandit Queen," and
wanted here since November, 1920,
on four indictments, two charging
her with burglary and two with the
larceny of automobiles, is now in
the Lane county jail, having arrived
here from Los Angeles this after
noon in custody of Sheriff Stlckels.
Mrs. Emmons mother, Mrs. Rose
Chambers, of Hollywood, Cal., had
telegraphed to an attorney here to
obtain bail if possible and efforts
were made to release her from jail,
but thus far without success. Mrs
Emmons was a Eugene girl, the
1925 -Fair Boosters to Be Met.
ENTERPRISE, Or., Sept. 13.
(Special.) When the 1925 exposi
tion special reaches this city next
Wednesday morning the reception
and entertainment to be provided
for the Portlanders will maintain
the traditional reputation of the
Wallowa country for hospitality and
indicate in no uncertain manner
that the people of this section are
whole-hearted for the fair. A well
attended meeting of the commercial
club was held tonight for the pur
pose of conferring with Monroe Gol
stein, advance representative of the
excursion, who arrived this after
nopn from JosepB.
Prune Harvest Is On.
DAYTON, Or.. Septl3. (Special.)
- Harvesting the crop from - the
thousands of acres of prune trees
between here and Dundee began in
earnest yesterday. For three or four
days heat has been kept up in sev
eral dryers to take care of wind
falls, but with the first of the
week owners of hill-top orchards
and orchard.'! where the Petite and
Willamette varieties predominate.
put on double-shift crews and be
gan working at full capacity.
The Birthday Sale of
Better Grade Dinnerware
Two hundred and fifty dinner sets from the best factories of America,
France, England. and Nippon included in this extraordinary selling and
at prices that make it economy to buy now. Not discontinued lines, but
fifteen open-stock patterns that may be filled in at any time.
A Display of
This Dinnerware in Our
Strike Delays Kelso Paving.
KELSO, Wash., Sept. 13. (Spe
cial.) No arrival of cement on
account of the railway strike is de
laying completion of the West Kelso
and Ash street paving projects for
which the Consolidated Construction
company has the contract. The
company has the west side project
half completed and are working on
Ash street preparatory to paving.
Work has been suspended for the
past week while awaiting a ship
ment of cement.
Bend Landmark Kazed.
BEND, Or., Sept. 13. (Special.)
Bend's oldest standing house gave
way before the march of industry
this morning when the dwelling
erected by John. Sisemore, early cen
tral Oregon pioneer, more than 40
years ago, was torn down to make
room for the boarding house for a
construction crew, which will erect
the new Bend plant of the Brooks-
Scanlon Lumber company.
College Student Married.
MOLALLA, Or., Sept. 13. (Spe
cial.) Word reached here today of
the marriage yesterday in Portland
of O. Buxton, student of Oregon
Agricultural college and son of Mrs,
Oila Buxton of this 'place, to Miss
Vera Schiffer of Forest Grove. The
couple will honeymoon at Seaside,
after which the bridegroom will re
enter college to complete his agri
cultural course and the bride will
each school in Washington county.
If your fongus is coaled or if
pn mm m offensive breaf h !
CHEED ISSUE- IS BARRED
. v -
PRESBYTERY 'PASSKS VP
COMPULSORY SCHOOL BILL.
Governor Xot in Car Halted.
SALEM, Or., Sept. 13. An item
from Albany concerning the stop
ping of a party of state politicians
on the Pacific highway by a traf
fic officer who warned them against
speeding, was erroneous insofar as
it stated that Governor Ben W. Ol
cott was in the car which was halt
ed. The governor in' a car fol
lowing the one driven by K. K.
Kubll, which was the one warned
by the officer.
Effort to Get Action on Matter
at Conference Meets Quick
and Strong Opposition.
ALBANY, Or., Sept. 13. (Special.)
Effort to place the compulsory
school bill before the Willamette
valley presbytery here this after
noon met with a quick and strong
opposition and was smothered over
The move came in a form of a
motion expressing regret over the
present agitation of creed and race
prejudice, which, in itself, would
have met but little objection on
the part of the ministers, but when
an attempt was made to place re-
sponsibility immediate steps were
taken to prevent further discus
sion. The stand was taken that the
ministers individually could express
their beliefs as they saw fit, but
that th-e presbytery should not act
on such matters.
The educational programme of the
church was the principal topic at
this morning's session of the pres
bytery. One new permanent corn-
Two almost unfailing danger
signals that show you are suffering
from constipation! Unless you elimi
nate this dangerous condition you have
ten chances out of one hundrod to
escape illness for ninety per cant
er ail sickness has been traced ' di
rectly to- constipation!
You cannot afford to wreck your
neaitn through neglect of constipation
or constipation symptoms I Fight con
stipation as you would fight fire I And,
light it with nature's greatest natural
weapon BBAN Kellogg 's Bran,
cooked and k rumbled I Your physician
will indorse the use of KeUoggJa Bran
Kellogg 's Bran will keep, you hale
and hearty and free front diseases
that come from intestinal poisoning.
Because Bran cleanses the bowels as
notbfcig else can, and cleanses them i
in a natural way that causes no irrita
tion or discomfort! Children thrive
when given Kellogg 's Bran. It helps
vnem to grow strong and. robust.
Eat Kellogg-'s Bran, regularly and
you will relieve constipation, naturally
ana surety. But it is important to
use it each day; at least two heaping
tablespoonfuie; in chronic eases eat
it with each meal! k
Kellogg 's Bran win sweeten an
offensive breath and dear-upsa pinrDlv
complexion both being largely trace
able to constipation.
And you win appreciate- tbe-deliebt
of eating KELLOGG- Bran, cooked
and krumbled. It is delicious as a
cereal or sprinkled on other cereals
and it can be used in countless ap
petizing ways in baking and. cooking!
Grocers sell Kellogg 's Bran.
Supreme in Appearance, Mileage and
V NonJlad Jecurity
Insist on Ajax from your Dealer
"Edwin M. Knowles" Dinner Sets
American Semi-Porcelain Dinnerware
23-piece Breakfast Sets $4.35 and $6.85 39-piece Luncheon Sets special at $9.93
26-piece Breakfast Sets $4.85 and $6.95 42-piece Dinner Sets $ 1 0.90 and $12.95
33-piece Luncheon Sets special at $6.45 5 I -pc. Dinner Sets $ 1 4.50, $ 1 6.85, $ 1 9
100-piece Dinner Sets in the Birthday Sale are special at $28.45 and $34.50
"Haviland & Co." Chinaware
42-Piece Dinner Sets Specially Priced in the Birthday Sale at $4930
5 1 -Piece Dinner Sets Specially Priced in the Birthday Sale at $72.50
Other Dinner Set Bargains
42-Piece Sets Very Special, $31.50; 5 1 -Piece Sets Very Special. $46.50
5 1 -Piece Dinner Sets of Bavarian China Very Specially Priced at $23.00
32-Piece Dinner Sets of Syracuse China Very Specially Priced at $19.75
5 1 -Piece Dinner Sets of Warwick China Very Specially Priced at $47.50
42-Piece Sets of Royal Doulton China Very Specially Priced at $31.50
51 -Piece Sets of Royal Doulton China Very Specially Priced at $47.50
Ob the Sixth Floor Llpman, Wolfe 4b Co.
Other Special Features in the
Birthday Sale Here Today
Children's Stamped Dresses Are Special at 95c
Women's Kayser Lisle Union Suits Special at 85c
Hand-Embroidered Linen Centerpieces, $2.50 and $4.95
Batiste, Crepe and Sateen Bloomers, 79c and $1.23
Women's New Georgette Blouses .Special at $6.95
Kleinert "Gem" Dress Shields, Very Special at 33c Pr.
Bleached Mercerized Cotton Damask, 85c a Yard
Sale of Needed Household Drugs and Sundries
This Store Uses No Comparative Prices- They Are Misleading and Often Untrueo
SHE man who loves
no criticism of his
cigarette judgment That
he enjoys them is a very
decided evidence of his
knowledge and apprecia
tion of fine and delicate
MELACHRINO Cigarettes embody
an unusual selection of the rarest and
mnrt ipimtp nf Turkish tnhrtcm'i oh-
viTw . ji i i.wi- t j-i. j
fi lainaoLe amy cry ivieuicnnno, anas run zu
$M. by no other cigarette in the world.
AJAX RUBBER COMPANY, IJC
329 Ankeny St.
The One Cigarette Sold the World Over
1 ) sml1d, vscetahl lasatfot
1 111 rallav Constipation and Bill'
I ouaneaa and ksap tha dlgaativ soil,
1 aMmioativa fuactlotia Dormai.
Chips ff?he OkTBJocV
Q Hi X'Tul Ona-thlrd tha rfu- J J
ryuorV i-j l.r do a. Mada of J
I V7 a a m a (nrdint. I
1 than candy coatad.
' 1 adlta.
".II I ll 1 1 I I'l
The C. Gee Wo
MEDICI H CO.
GEE WO haa
made a Ilia atudr
of tha c u r a tiva
sensed la root,
nerba. buds and
bark and haa
w o n d erf ul. wall
It n o wd. remedies.
.ii - ni-rlociiy na.rm.esa.
aa no poltmnocu druga or narootloa
of any kind are ued In their make
up. For Btomach. lung, kiuney. liver,
rheumatism. neuralKla, catarrh,
bladder, blood, nervouuea, gal
tonea and all disorders of men.
women and children. Try C. Oee
Wo'a Wonderful and Wall-Known
Root and Herb KemedlMi. Crood re
sults will surely and quickly follow.
Call or write lor iniormanon.
THE C. GEE WO CHINESE
teavfc. .First Street. Portland, Oreroa