Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 3, 1922)
TIIE MORNING OREGONIAN, FRIDAY NOVEMBER 3, 1922
OH TAX RECORD
DENIED BY DLGOTT
emocratic Press Accused
EPLY MADE TO PIERCE
targes ot Pleasure Riding by
tate Employes in State-Owned
Automobiles Are Spiked.
ROSEBURG, Or.. Nov. 2. (Spe-
1.) Governor Olcott, in an ad-
;ss before one of the largest and
st enthusiastic political gather
;s here in recent years, tonight
nied emphatically the statements
blished in the democratic press
it he had gone on record in favor
'I never made such a statement,'
Glared the governor, "despite that
lavn been quoted to, that effect in
ferent parts of the state. A long
le a;o I scented the dangers at-
idin?r increased taxation, and
or to the 1921 legislature sus-
sted the appointment of a eom-
ssion to prohe the tax situation.
Tax ComniiHslon Named.
"Acting at my suggestion, the last
;islature created what is known
the tax investigating commis
n. This commission has been
lctioning for several months and
report now is in the making,
t of this report it is expected
:re will be formulated a definite
in whereby taxes will be reduced
terially in this state."
rhe governor also referred to
tements made by Walter Pierce,
mocratic nominee for governor, to
effect that the state has more
in 400 automobiles and that many
these cars are being used by em
yes for purposes other than of
lovernor Olcott explained that it
s true that the state owned a
go number of cars, but that most
them were trucks and are being
ed in highway work. "With few
ceptions," said the governor,
ese trucks were given to the state
the federal government, and in
n a number of them were pre
ited to the rountics of the state,
ese trucks did not cost the tax-
yers of Oregon one cent. '
JVchievement Briefly Reviewed.
The governor reviewed briefly the
rievements of his administration
1 ridiculed the statement made by
. Pierce that he will reduce taxes
Oregon 50 per cent. The governor
nved that the total Douglas coun
tax bill for this year is $1,144,755,
proximately 77 per cent of which
s levied by county and local au
rities for schools, roads and ciiy
i town purposes. The remaining
per cent of the total levy, which
for state purposes, the governor
plained, included the soldiers'
nus tax of 2 per cent; market
d 2Vi per cent, elementary
iooIs 5 per cent and higher edu-
rional institutions 7 per cent.
The governor showed that only 6
r cent of the Douglas county tax
I was levied for administrative
penses and that the larger part
this money was appropriated for
! care of the insane and other
arges of the state. Governor Ol
;t asked his audience how ' any
?cutive could reduce the Douglas
mty tax 50 per cent when 77 per
it of the total levy was made by
al tax-levying bodies.
Tux-Voting Record Cited.
fT. B. Kay, ex-state treasurer, re-
rred to the tax-voting record of
-. Pierce, and told how he had
rrowed- $30,000 from the school
nd of the state at 6 per cent in-
est and later had loaned it to the
all farm owners at 8 per cent.
. Kay declared that, despite the
mocratic nominee s promises of
n-omy, his legislative record
owed that he had voted for 95 per
it of the appropriation bills and
is responsible for more than
000,000 of the taxes now being
id by the people of this state.
Mr. Kay also .mentioned the radi-
tendencies of Mr. Pierce. He de
red that the democratic candidate
d opposed the passage of Oregon's
minal syndicalism bill, had flirted
th the non-partisan league and
1 introduced in the senate a reso
ion providing employment for all
i sons at state expense without re
rd to efficiency. Mr. Kay branded
s resolution as a soviet measure
d said that its adoption would
ve bankrupted the state treasury.
Chorea Status Explained.
fn response to an inquiry, Mr. Kay
erred briefly to the religious af-iatio-ns
of Governor Olcott. Mr.
iy said he had been acquainted
th the governor for many years
d that he is not an active member
any church. He explained, how
,r, that Governor Olcott's parents
Methodists, that his wife is an
asoopalian while his children at
id the Congregational Sunday
iooI in Salem.
IVERXOR LEBANON VISITOR
ecutlve Makes Good Impres
sion; Majority Vote Forecast.
LEBANON, Or., Nov. 2. (Special.)
lovernor Olcott was in Lebanon
iterday and at a noon meeting
cived a rousing reception. He
de a short talk that was well re
ved. He came back from Browns
le and spent the forenoon here.
was introduced to every busi
ilcott sentiment has been grow--
here the last few weeks and
re seems no question but that he
11 get a handsome majority of
. votes in this section of Linn
jast night B. F. Mulkey of Port
,d addressed a large audience in
. local armory. E. D. Cusick,
ididate for Joint senator from
in and Lane counties, and L. M.
rl, candidate for senator for Linn
mty, both of Albany, were also
sent and made addresses.
uto Collision Spoils Pet
lachlne Parked by Koadnide Is
Bumped by Panning Car.
Ir-ANCOUVER, Wash., Nov. 2.
(Special.) Louis schaefer, dem
atic chairman, and Dudley Eshel
n, candidate for treasurer, were
neward bound from Orchards
t night when a flivver parked at
side of the road and sans tail
hts loomed up suddenly in front
them. Mr. Eshelman, who was
ving, turned the wheel sharply to
tbut it was too late, and with
loud crash the two automobiles
lided, the parked pride of Detroit
ling rather uncertainly into a
i'lvnking the machine was empty.
Mr. Eshelman started to explore it
with his flashlight to find out whom
it belonged to. He did not get very
far as his light turned full on a
startled young couple on the front
"What's the matter with yur tail
light?" the young swain was asked.
"Something's wrong with the bat
tery." was the reply.
"Well, why are you parked here?"
After much hesitation the youth
explained that h's engine had died
whether opportunely or not he did
not say. He looked very 'sheepish,
and as the damage to the flivver
had been worse than that to the
Eshelman car. he was not questioned
AMERICAN LEGION BACKS
APPEAL FOR MRS. PRICE.
Widow of Enforcemnt Officer Un
able to Equip Home and Do
nations Are Sought.
Furniture for the home of Mrs.
Glenn H. Price, who was left a
widow when her husband, a pro
hibition enforcement officer, was
shot and killed by an Indian boot
legger at Grand Ronde, is the ob
jective of the Portland American
Legion post and its auxiliary. The
house which has been purchased for
Mrs. Price through benefit money is
ready, but it is unfurnished, and It
is Important that Mrs. Price and her
children take possession at tonce.
All necessities for a four-room
home are needed by Mrs. Price, who
has almost nothing of this nature
excepting a small supply of bed
linen and silverware. . The list or
immediate needs includes a com.
blnatlon range, heating stove, lin
oleum for bath room and kitchen,
dishes, three kitchen chairs, two
bedroom sets with full-sized beds;
two bedroom rugs, 8 by 10; one liv
ing room rug, 9 by 12, and living
The new home is located in the
Alberta district, in Tenth street.
Contributions should be taken to the
Wilhelm Transfer company, 40 First
street. Rudie Wilhelm, president of
the company, has agreed to haul the
things to Mrs. Price's residence free
Inquiries concerning the matter
should be directed to the American
Legion at Broadway 6448.
ASHLAND HAS SNOWFALL
Passenger Traffic Delayed by
Wreck of Freight Train.
ASHLAND, Or., Nov. 2. (Special.)
Stage drivers returning over the
Green Spring road from Klamath
Falls report the snow to have fallen
to a depth of from four to six Inches.
Snow which fell during the night on
the hills surrounding Ashland did
not melt today. Tourists over the
Siskiyous between here and the
California line also report a-fairly
heavy fall of snow. This is the
first of the season.
rassenger traffic on the South
ern Pacific south of here was de
moralized last night by the piling up
of a freight train near Dunsmuir.
Trains Nos. 54 and 16, due to leave
Ashland at 6 o'clock and 7 o'clock,
respectively, did not arrive until 4
o'clock this morning. The wreck
occurred at a place where a detour
was impossible. No one was In
jured. WEEKLY PAPER IS SOLD
X. Harlan, Vancouver, Acquires
Clarke County Sun.
VANCOUVER, Wash., Nov. 2.
(Special.) The Clarke County Sun,
a weekly paper published here by
Edward Curran, has been sold, to
N. Harlan of this city, who operates
a commercial printing office In con
nection with the paper. Mr. Harlan
is an experienced publisher, having
founded the Medford, Or., Mail. He
formerly published the Oakville
Courier and the Rochester, Wash.,
News. He has been a resident of
Vancouver for nine years.
Mr. Curran, who is retiring from
the newspaper business on account
of his health, came.here nine years
ago from Washougal, where he pub
lished the Washougal Sun. In mov
ing his plant to Vancouver, Mr.
Curran changed the name of the
weekly to the Clarke County Sun.
BETTING ISPICKING UP
Olcott Money Going Begging in
Some Parts of State.
There has been a picking up in
betting on governor in the past 48
hours. Advices received by repub
lican state headquarters is that In
some parts of Oregon Olcott money
is going begging.
"The time has come when we can
estimate the situation with some
degree of accuracy," declared State
Chairman Tooze, last night. "Pierce
will be lucky to carry any counties
outside of his home county of Union.
There are a few doubtful counties,
but even if these are conceded to
the democratic candidate, Olcott will
come to Multnomah with a decisive
majority and' Multnomah will in
crease the majority between 5000
and 15,000. In counties where Pierce
was leading two weeks ago the gain
tor Olcott has Been such as to re
move the county from the doubtful
KIWANIS CLUB ELECTS
Vancouver Organization Applies
VANCOUVER. Wash., Nov. 2.
(Special.) E. J. Berry was today
elected president of the newly or
ganized Kiwanis club here. Dr. J.
T. Allen was chosen vice-president,
Roy C. Sugg secretary and W. J.
Knapp secretary. The following
were named to the board of trus
tees:' George B. Simpson, Rev. Lu
ther B- Deck, Dr. J. T. Rederich, C.
F. Paige, J. J. Donovan, J. M. Con
rad, Lewis Shattuck and J. D.
The club made formal application
for a charter from the national or
ganization, having 56 members, or
six more than necessary to ob
tain a charter.
Alleged Wife-Milef Caught.
EUGENE. Or., Ni'v. 2. (Special.)
Oliver Sargent of Springfield was
placed under arrest at Coquille to
day on a warrant issued ' here
charging him with a statutory
crime. According to Sheriff Stickels,
Martin Clark, who completed a term
in the state penitentiary at Salem
this fall for manslaughter in the
alleged slaying of Charles Taylor
in this county three years ago, com
plained to him that Sargent had
won Mrs. Clark's affections while
Clark was serving his term and that
they eloped from Marcola about the
middle of October. A warrant was
sworn out for the arrest of Sargent
at that time, but it was not until
today that the couple was found
Mrs. Clark took the two youngest of
their six children with her.
ART PIE IS
STILL LIFE GROCP WTNS AT
Frank G. Logan Gold Medal and
$1500 Captured by Salem,
CHICAGO. Nov. 2. (By the Asso
ciated Press.) A purely decorative
subject, a still-life group by Frank
W. Benson of Salem, Mass., fur
nished the surprise of the 35th an
nual exhibition of American paint
ings and sculpture which opened
this afternoon at the Chicago Art
institute by winning the . coveted
Frank G. Logan gold medal and
The selection by the jury of the
still-life group for the richest award
in its gift featured the placing of
340 pictures and pieces of sculpture
admitted from the more than 900
John Singer Sargent of Boston,
many of whose portraits have fea
tured past exhlbitons here, won the
second award in point of size, hia
full-length picture of "Mrs. Swln
ton" taking the Potter Palmer gold
medal, and $1000 was awarded Will
iam Wendt of Laguna Beach, Cal.,
for his landscape, "I Lifted Mine
Eyes Unto the Hills." Rich greens
of California's rolling meadowlands
set off the deep purple of newly
plowed fields led in a great sweep
ing perspective to the dark blue of
the distant hills beneath a cloud
"The Expulsion," by Eugene F.
Savage of Ossining, N. Y., a rather
conventional version of the banish
ment of the first sinners from Eden,
won the Norman Waite Harris sil
ver medal and $500 prize.
One of the features of the exhi
bition of sculpture Is three, wood
carvings by John L. Clark, a deaf-and-dumb
Indian living in Glacier
national park. Clark, so the story
told here runs, was discovered by
Louis Hill, son of the railroad
builder, carving a grizzly bear out
of a tree.
His three pieces in this years ex
hibit include a mother bear and cub
leaning against a tree, the cub
nestled in the' mother's arms; a
puma on the stalk and a puma and
grizzly about to engage in mortal
LINCOLN END RECALLED
Man Who Witnessed Assassina
tion Dies In California.
BERKELEY, Cal., Nov. 2 Will
lam Hinckley Taylor,' 75, conductor
on. the first Union Pacific train to
reach Denver from California and
one of those present in Ford's thea
ter in Washington when President
Lincoln was shot, died Tuesday at
Dos Palos, at the home of his
brother, friends here were notified
Taylor was credited with having
picked up the smoking revolver with
which John Wilkes Booth, the actor,
had Shot the president and having
handed it to the authorities. Among
his papers was a blood-stained pro
gramme of Ford's theater, which he
said was the one used by Lincoln on
the night he was shot.
Taylor participated in the pursuit
of Booth. Later, as a scout, he as
sisted in the rounding up of the
famous James boys' bandit gang.
After moving to California he be
came a deputy state insurance com
missioner under Governor Gage. The
funeral services will be held tomor
row. MRS. DE B0UCHEL READY
Suit A&uinst Candler for Break
ing Engagement Assured.
ATLANTA, Ga., Nov. 2. Harry
Gamble, counsel for Mrs. Oneizma de
Bouchel, left Atlanta tonight for
New. Orleans, after several days
spent here in consultation, with At
lanta lawyers concerning legal pro
ceedings Mrs. de Bouchel has an
nounced she Intends to institute in
connection with the action of Asa
C. Candler in breaking his engage
ment to marry her.
"The legal problems in the case
are now in course of solution," Mr.
Gamble said before his departure.
H gave no intimation of the nature
of the proposed proceedings or when
they would be instituted.
GOLD HILL HAS CEMENT
8000 Barrels Declared Held Tp
by Car Shortage.
EUGENE, Or., Nov. 2. (Special.)
More than 8000 barrels of cement
are awaiting shipment at the plant
of the Beaver Portland Cement com
pany at Gold Hill, and cannot be
moved on account of the car short
age, said F. L. Jones, field engineer
of the Portland Cement association,
who was here today.
Mr. Jones said that if the product
could be shipped to other parts of
the state where it was needed, the
cement shortage that has existed for
a long time would be relieved to a
TWO WOMEN INJURED
Automobile Skids Off Pacific
Highway and Turns Over.
SALEM, Or., Nov. 2. (Special.)
Mrs. James Lyons of Othello, Wash.,
incurred a fractured collarbone, and
Mrs. T. J. Johnson of Seattle was
cut and bruised severely when the
automobile in which they and two
other passengers were riding
skidded off the Pacific highway
near Gervais today end upset.
Mr. Lyons, husband of one of the
injured women, and J. E. Mohn of
Los Angeles, the other members of
the party, escaped injury.
BOOTH ORDER NOT GIVEN
Salvation Army Official Denies
Report of European Trip.
SACRAMENTO, Cal., Nov 2. Re
cent reports that Cc.mmander Evan
STOP ITCHING SKIN
Zemo, the Clean, Antiseptic
Liquid, Gives Prompt Relief.
There Is one safe, dependable
treatment that relieves itching tor
ture and that cleanses and soothes
Ask any druggist for a 35c or SI
bottle of Zemo and apply it as di
rected. Soon you will find that irri
tations. Pimples, Blackheads, Ecze
ma, Blotches, Ringworm and similar
skin troubles will disappear.
Zemo, the penetrating, satisfying
liquid, is all that is needed, for It
banishes most skin eruptions, makes
the skin soft, smooth and- healthy.
geline Booth of the Salvation army
in the- United States had been or
dered abroad were declared here to
day by Commissioner Adam Gifford
to be Inaccurate. Commissioner Gif
ford made the statement in art ad
dress to northern California, and
Nevada Salvation army officers in
"The commander has not been or
dered to leave the United States,"
the commissioner said. "She is a
soldier, however, and if she Is or
dered to say farewell she will no
doubt assume her r.ext charge with
the same degree of fidelity to the
organization which has character
ized her stay in the United States."
Commissioner Gifford recently re
turned from New York city, where a
council between the three commis
sioners commanding the army work
in America was conducted by Com
SHIPS MAY BE RELEASED
Evidence Against Some Alleged
Rum Runners Inadequate.
WASHINGTON, D. C, Nov. ' 2. Re
lease of additional foreign vessels
held by customs officials after seiz
ure by the prohibition navy . was
forecast today at the treasury.
Although it was said final de
cisions were yet to be made, offi
cials indicated that preliminary in
quiry had failed in some of the
pending cases to develop sufficient
evidence against detained vesselo to
warrant further proceedings. All of
the ships affected are understood to
have been seized outside the three
Fourteen vessels of British and
Canadian registry were named in the
recent British protest as having
been illegally seized by prohibition
agents and thus far only two, the
Canadian schooner Emerald and the
British schooner Grace and Edna,
have been released.
"ABASSADOR" IS NAMED
Mr. Smith to Represent University
at Washington Homecoming.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, Eu
gene, Nov. 2. (Special.) Richard
Shore Smith, graduate of the Uni
versity of Oregon in the class of
1901, yesterday was chosen by Rob
ert Kuykendall of Portland, presi
dent of the University of Oregon
Alumni association, as ambassador
to represent this institution at the
homecoming celebration of the Uni
versity of Washington on Novem
Mr. Smith is a prominent lawyer
of Eugene and also is widely knowrd
for his football record. He played
five years with Oregon, then went
to Columbia university. New York,
where he played three years, re
turned to Oregon and coached in
1904, and in 1905 was called to Co
lumbia to, coach football.
TAX NEAR HALF MILLION
Estate of James A. Murray Sub
ject to $465,611 Levy.
SALINAS, Cal., Nov. 2. The" value
of the estate of the late James A.
Murray, subject to the inheritance
tax lawa of California, is $2,436.
301.62, according to a statement filed
in superior court here today by
George 8. Gould, state inheritance
The estate is subject to a tax of
$465,611.61, according to the state
ment. The estate has been the sub
ject of contests in California, Mon
tana and Washington.
Lane Interested in Show.
EUGENE, Or.. Nov. 2. (Special.)
The fair committee of the Eugene
Chamber -of Commerce has an
nounced that it had decided to ac
cept the invitation of the Portland
Chamber of Commerce to send a
delegation from the local chamber
to the Pacific International expo
sition early this month. It is1 planned
to send a delegation of 200 to the
big fair. Plans are for the local
party to meet at the exposition
building in a body, each person
wearing a badge to show the people
of Portland that Lane county takes
an interest in the exposition.
Boy With Matches Burns Barn.
ELGIN, Or.,, Nov. 2. (Special.)
A four-year-old boy playing with
matches in the barn of Charles
Bressears, a farmer living two miles
north of Elgin, caused the destruc
tion of the barn, together with 50
tons of hay, a quantity of grain,
farm machinery and two hogs,
amounting to several hundred dol
lars in value. The loss was a heavy
one and is only partly covered with
Senior Play Presented.
CONDON, Or., Nov. 2. (Special)
The seniors of the Condon high
school presented the comedy-drama
"A Little Clodhopper" in the Lib
erty theater Friday, Oct. 27. The
play was one of the finest ever
given here and drew more people
than could be seated. The play
was directed by John Stovall of the
Students to Hear Good Music.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, Eu
gene, Nov. 2. (Special.) Under the
provision which was made by an
amendment to the student body con
stitution last spring, i students are
being taxed this year to bring
popular music artists to the campus
so students may hear them without
cost. : First of the' soloists to ap
pear will be Royal Dadmun, Amerl-
Everything to Wire Your
Home Always at
75 watt Mazda Lamps (were 70c), now .60
No. 14 Housewire (100 ft. coils) only 75
Loom (per foot) 2 Vic
Key Sockets (brass) : . .190 and 29
Rosettes (two-piece) 180
Split Knobs (assembled) 2'2c
Porcelain Tubes (3-inch) 10
Dry Batteries, 50c size (for doorbells) .400
Benjamin Double Sockets, special 590
House Fuses 6 for 250
Complete stock of Electric Fixtures, Glassware. Shades. Sockets,
Receptacles. Wire, Cleats. Knobs and Tubes. Everything dis
played on the shelves so you can see what you want.
Evmrude Electric Store
Evlnrude Motors Electric Supplies Phone Atwater 1765.
211 Morrison, near First Look for the Sign, ELECTRIC
OPEN SATURDAY NIGHTS UNTIL 9 O'CLOCK
Mall Orders Filled C O. D. Parcel Post.
H. T. LACELLE
America's Great Publicity Expert
a lot of goods, but not enough to
The Great Merchandise Expert. We Told Him the Story and Told Him to Go to It Sell the Merchandise at Any Price that Would
Move It Quick. So Glickman Must Suffer the Usual Lamentable and Disastrous Chain of Consequences and On Whose Shoulders the
Financial Loss Must Fall. Dealers Are Bound to Grab Up Some of This Stock Quickly, So the Public Should Lose No Time, but Be
Here THIS MORNING.
IF THESE PRICES WON'T SELL
We will sell men'a Rood fresh
xtock 50c suNpendcrs at this
nalc tor, per pair
We vrtll Bell men's 94.00 slicker
coats tit all sixes nt this sale for
Men's grand eotton gray sweater
coats will go on sale now at
Men's 93.O0 and $:UM dress
shirts In all sizes and pretty
patterns on sale at
Heavy welebt woo! nap b lank el m
that Hell regular for 3.00, now
Men's $3.00 khaki flannel shirts
will go at this sale for
Men's GO per cent wool union
snlts that sold for f4.0u, on sale
The Laws Are Strong on Advertising You Must Not Be Misled. Regardless of How Strong the Advertisement May Seem to You, It Is
Sound, Sensible, and Straight to the Point, and Never Do We Expect to Take Advantage of Your-Confidence.. ,
N. W. CORNER
can baritone, who will sing at the
armory November 14. Dadmun will
appear in Portland with the sym
phony orchestra previous to his en
Musical Organizations Lay Plans.
CONDON, Or., Nov. 2. (Special.)
The Condon- high school glee
clubs and orchestra of 12 pieces
have been reorganized with John
Stovall as director. There -are 40
A wonderful selection of men's
pi hoes in almost every style and
latent lasts, values to l.OO, all
A selection of boys knee pants
Miiltx, values to $10.00, will lie
AVe will sell hoys' fine woo!
mackinaws that sell regular
for $7.50, now
We will sell, while they last,
Pennine Rloletto cigars, regro
lur 10c sellers,
BOX OP 50 FOR $1.50
Yon can bay men's ftood heavy
wool mackinaws, regrular 910.00,
on sale at
MEN'S WOOL SOX
Men's medium welfrht 35c mixed
wool sox will ko on sale at
FREE $500.00 FREE
in Merchandise to Be Given During This Sale
THE LOW PRICES, WE STAND BACK OF
Doors Open Today 9:30 A.
members in the girls' club and 18
in the boys.' Besides giving an
TOOK PLACE YESTERDAY AT GLICKMAN'S THE
PEOPLE OF PORTLAND KNOW REAL VALUES
It's an old story, but true: It has been a backward season
and Glickman's is stocked with the goods, and w ith bills
coming due there is only one thing to do. Glickman's have
conducted several sales in the past few months. They sold
meet the bills coming due. so
Men's stray cotton winter weight
union suits that sell for 1.50.
on sale at
A special lot of men's work
shoes, the kind that cost you
regular $6.00, they eo now at
1 OOO wool a r m y o ve rcoa t m w I II
be sold, limit 4 to a customer.
TWO FOR r.oo
A wonderful selection of men's
overcoats in all sizest they sold
as high as 40.00, on sale at
I,nt of about 150 men's over
coats in every nir.n up to 40, val
ues to $;tO.OO, on sale at
Men's raincoats that sold as
hlah as $15.00. to tea on sale as
Ions as they Inst ut
operetta the clubs will make trips
to other towns to give concerts.
The little screw that holds
Wiss Scissor blades to
gether is accurate to the
thousandth part of an
inch; it won't work loose.
That's one reason why
Wiss Scissors don't wabble
or spread apart. They cut,
clear to the very points;
and stay sharp.
Get fair ofWistManicur and
Nail Scissors. They are the
most serviceable made.
Either Style $1,20 a pair
For Sale Wherever
Good Cutlery Ii Sold.
No. 503 J4
in imnw i mi ii jiii nit a"
CAN'T BE SOLD
Men's suits in very good styles,
the regular values to $25.00,
.A selection of men's, finest
a-rarie suitN. made by the best
makers in America. Values to
A special selection of men's
milts that sold to $:t5.00 will be
sold here at
A ot of men's suits in the very
newest styles that have sold at
$40.00, will eo at
Men's $4.0O soft felt bats will
be sold during this sale for
Men's $2.00 heavy weicht union
suits will fro " thlN sale at
A lot f men's hiKh-grrarte
O'Donnell oxfords and shoes,
values to $10.O0, now
TWO P(1K KOH .00
N. W. CORNER
Restores Original Color to
Co-Lo restores the natural
color, life and luster to gray
and faded hair in a manner
nature approves a scientific
process perfected by Prof. John
H. Austin of Chicago, over 40
years a hair and scalp specialist.
Secrets of Co-Lo Success
Co-Lo is a wonderful liquid. Clear,
odorless, greaseless. Without lead
or sulphur. Without sediment. Will
not wash or rub off. Will not Injure
hair or scalp. Pleasing and simple
to apply. Cannot be detected like
ordinary hair tints and dyes. Will
not cause the hair to split or break oft.
C0-L.0 Hair Restorer for every nat
ural shade of hair A6, for black and
'dark shades of brown; A7, for jet
black hair, A8, for medium brown
shades; A9, for light brown drab and
AtAll Drug&Dept. Stores
Trial Bottle of Co-Lo
Test Co-Lo yourself. Tell exact shade or
hair, enclose 10 cents for postage and
packing. Write today.
p::ok. john h. avstin,
17 Hamhr.-rer Wds.. Los Aiiiteles. Cal.
j Phone your want ads to The Ore
'gonian. All its readers are inter
!ested In the classified columns.