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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, MONDAY, NOVEMBER G, 1922
On November 7th you are asked to vote on a constitutional amendment authorizing the city of Port
land to levy within the city a tax of one million dollars a year for three
years to finance the proposed 1927 EXPOSITION
The One Purpose of the Exposition Is the Development of Oregon and Oregon Resources
twice the size of the state of New York and one of the richest sections of the country in the world in
natural resources, has actually fewer people than the city of Los Angeles.
has stood idly by while her neighbors to the north and south have developed their resources and
increased their population.
has only 8 people to the square mile while Washington has 20 and California 22.
Read What Secretaries
Hoover and Wallace
Have to Say About the
I have a high appreciation of the value of spe
cialized expositions, not only for the spread of
knowledge but for the advancement of the arts
themselves and I believe that the forthcoming ex
position at Portland will be a distinct contribution
to the entire country.
HERBERT HOOVER, Sec. of Com.
There is no territory in which the department comes in intimate
contact with the development of the country in more ways than
on the Pacific coast. There is a tremendous field for develop
ment and for the establishment of thousands of new homes.
There is an advantage to be gained from publicity attendant upon
such an exposition and an opportunity for personal investigation
ami knowledge that would come to the visitors.
HENRY C. WALLACE, Sec. of Agriculture
The result of the 1927 Exposition will he to bring to Oregon energetic new citizens to make
their homes, till the soil and found new industries
And Be Sure to Vote Twice 30S YES SOO YES
(This. advertisement paid for by the Portland Realty Board.)
PRIMARY MTU SEffl
DIRECT VOTE FOU J'KESI
DEXT EXPECTED BY BORAH.
National Conventions Will Be
Done Away With, Declares
Senator From Idaho.
CORUR D'ALEXE, Idaho, Nov. 5.
rrediction that the direct primary
idea would progress in this country
until the people of the United States
vote directly tor their president
without the intervention of national
conventions, was made here last
night by United States Senator
Borah in an address defending his
.stand on the direct primary.
; Senator Borah is at outs with the
estate republican organization on the
subject of the primary, the Idaho,
republican platform declaring for
the old convention system. He
pleaded with his audience to elect
men to the state legislature who
would put a direct primary law on
the books, to safeguard their own
"I want no quarrel with my friends
of the republican party," declared
Mr. Borah, "but I say unto them
that this law is going to be written
on the statute books, and this fight
will not end until it is.
"The great world war was brought
upon the nations of this earth, the
people have learned, by irresponsi
ble leaders. Then came the prof
iteers to pile up their millions. And
when it was over, the people of the
nations of the earth decided it was
time for them to take a hand,, and
the result was revolution in Europe
and the execution of princes.
"Do not overlook the fact also that
the people of this country are
awake, and that this fight will not
end until the people vote directly to
nominate the president of the United
been reserved for the 60 or 70 edi
Students in the Oregon Etate
chapter of Sigma Delta Chi. national
journalistic fraternity, will be act
ing hosts to the editors, and girls
in Scribe; women's journalistic or
ganization, will give a luncheon in
honor of the editors' wives in the
college tea room, while the editors
are at Poling hall dining room.
Among the editors coming are
Frank Jenkins, Eugene Register;
Carl Abrams, the Pacific Homestead,
Salem; M. L. Boyd. Polk County
Itemizer, Dallas; R. B. Swenson,
Monmouth Herald; W. R. Taylor,
Molalla Pioneer; Bert Bates, Rose
burg News-Review; E. M. Reagan,
Albany Herald; F. R. Mac.Mtllan,
Express, Lebanon, and Hal E. Hoss,
Oregon City Enterprise.
GARAGE MAN IS BURNED
Ray Enderson of lloquiam Meets
With Serious Mishap.
HOQUIAM. Wash., Nov. S. (Spe
cial.) Ray Enderson, of the Ender
son garage, was seriously but not
fatally burned Saturday morning in
a fire at the garage. Haying had
some gasoline spilled on the back
of his grease-covered working
clothes, he was standing near
hot stove when his clothing sud
denly caught fire.
His brother Ralph and others-'
near by rushed to his aid. with
fire extinguisher and a blanket, and
finally extinguished the flames after
almost every shred of Ray's jump
ers had been burned off.
SCHOOL TO FETE EDITORS
Sixty or Seventy Expected at Cor
vallis Hoine-Coming Programme.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COL
LEGE, Corvallis, Nov. 5. (Special.)
Letters are pouring in from Ore
gon editors accepting the invitation
of the student body of the college
to the Sigma Delta Chi "high jinks '
nnd liinp.hpnn Tirecerilnir the Univer
sity of Oregon-Oregon Agricultural
college football game homecoming
week end. Seats at the game have
THREE CONTESTS LOOM
Only Three Democrats Are In
Race In Pacific County.
SOUTH BEND, Wash., Nov. 5.
(Special.) With November 7 only
two days off, only three political
contests loom up in Pacific county,
as there are three democratic can
didates. The republicans have in
dorsed the following candidates for
county offices: J. T. Stratton for
state representative, T. .T. Stephens
for sheriff, J. I. O'Phelan for prose
cuting attorney, Elbert Pedersen for
treasurer, Walter Lovering for
clerk, M. H. Leach for assessor, J.
Frank Miller for auditor, C. S. B.
Henry for engineer, Mrs. Arepta
Murdock for school superintendent,
Ernest Leber for county commis
sioner first district, L. D. Williams
for county commissioner second dis
trict, A. Dickinson, coroner. They
also have indorsed Albert Johnson
and Miles Poindexter.
The democrats have three county
candidates: Mrs. Emma Whealdon
for state representative, Oscar Ches
ter for sheriff and J. A. Morehead
for county commissioner second district.
Students Set Aside Funds for
James T. Matthews Chair.
WILLAMETTE UNIVERSITY, Sa
lem, Or., Nov. 5. (Special.) The
Willamette student body has set
aside for the endowment of the
"James T. Matthews chair of mathe
matics" the student pledges toward
the forward movement.
Professor Matthews, himself a
graduate of Willamette, has served
as head of the mathematics contin
uously for the past 3u years. In
gratitude for this service the stu
dents have chosen to direct their
pledges toward the endowment of
his chair of mathematics. Over
$18,000 has been received in pledges,
and at least $7000 more is expected.
The communication, which is ad
dressed to the Willamette board of
"Mindful of the place Professor
James T. Matthews has won in our
affection and esteem and having
due regard for his long, beautiful
and efficient service to Willamette
university, we hereby request that
the funds we shall pay toward the
forward movement be set aside for
the endowment of the 'James T.
Matthews chair of mathematics by
the classes of 1923-24-25-26?"
ALUMNI ' SPREAD AFAR
Agricultural Graduates Reported
in All Parts of AVorld.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COL
LEGE, Corvallis, Nov. 5. (Special.)
"The sun never sets on Oregon
Agricultural college graduates," is
a statement of Miss Zelta Feike.
alumni secretary, after completing
the report for her alumni directory.
Representatives in 44 states and 14
foreign countries are listed in the
directory. Maine, Vermont, Missis
sippi and Tennessee are the only
states lacking a graduate from the
Sixteen graduates are in Canada, i
14 in the Hawaiian islands, 7 in
India. 6 in the Philippine islands
and 5 in China. Mexico and the
continent of South America are the
homes of four each. Two gradu
ates live in Africa and two in Russia.
Hoquiam Voters Complain.
HOQUIAM, Wash., Nov. 5. (Spe
cial.) Complaints are being voiced
here over the lack of official infor
mation expected from the office of
the secretary of state on the refer
endum and initiative measures to
be voted on at the election tomor
row. On the nine measures, three
amiendments to the constitution,
four referendums and two initia
tives, pamphlets containing authen
tic information for voters were ex
pected, but many registered resi
dents of the city declare they have
received no pamphlets if any such
have been issued.
Spawning Conditions Good.
HOQUIAM, Wash., Nov. 5. (Spe
cial.) Spawning conditions for
salmon in the Upper Quinault river
were found to be excellent by Er
nest A. Seaborg, state director of
fisheries, and M. H. Russell, federal
fisheries commissioner of the dis
trict, who returned from a visit of
inspection of the territory. The
beds are in good condition and the
number of fish is satisfactory, they
Baker Kuts EShlbitcd.
BAKER, Or., Nov. 5. (Special.)
Secretary Meacham of the chamber
of commerce yesterday received a
supply of filberts grown by Barney
Eidson, on his farm in Eag"le Valley.
It is believed that these are the first
nuts of the variety grown in that
valley. The trees, according to Mr.
Eidson, are eight years of age and
have stood the cold weather when
other trees have frozen. He also
Say "Bayer" and Insist!
Unless yu see the name "Bayer"
on package or on tablets you are not
getting the genuine Bayer product
prescribed by physicians over twenty-two
years and proved safe by
Earache Rheumatism ,
Neuralgia Pain, Pain
Accept "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin"
only. Each unbroken package con
tains proper directions. Handy boxes
of twelve tablets cost few cents.
Druggists also sell bottles of 24 and
100. Aspirin is the trade-mark of
Bayer Manqfafcture of Monoacetic
acidester of Salicylicacid. Adv.
Here is list of nations NOW taking part in World's
Exposition at Rio de Janeiro, Brazd
If Rio de Janeiro can do it in 1922 Oregon can in 1927
(Paid Advertisement by Oregon 1927 Exposition Committee)
A S OHElf E :
Hundreds of former sufferers are astonished and delighted with the
quick and PEBMAlTElfT relief they have received from our wonder
ful new discovery Asthma-Sera. Aithma and Kay Paver, with all
their tortures may now be BANISEED FOREVER. Tear out this an
nouncement and send at once to
R. M. B. LABORATORIES 1081 Alaska Bldg., Seattle, Wash.
It v i t I
&v Vf 4
DR. J. D. DUBACK
There is no real reason why the residents of Portland should pay about four times as much
for the collection and disposal of garbage as residents of other cities of similar size have
io pay. I know from careful investigation that it is possible to have
Free Garbage Collection, or the Same Handled by Contract at a Much Less
Cost Than Under the Present System
My investigation covers thirteen cities from one coast to the other and discloses the fact
that -it is actually costing us about four times as much as it should to perform this neces
sary public service. A real business man would not handle his business in this way and
why should the city tolerate this great loss in a public way?
PUBLIC MARKET ,
Why allow the fruit vendor that rents from private parties to use the sidewalk for
fruit and sales space? Why allow the Japs and Chinese the best public stalls to the
exclusion of American citizens?
LET'S CLEAN UP THE PUBLIC MARKET
The man that is elected as .city commissioner should be able to handle each situation in
a strictly business way and at a great saving to the public.
If you want the city run on a business basis
vote for DR. J. D. DUBACK X 92
FOR CITY COMMISSIONER
lam a Candidate for
On a Platform of
(No other promises)
"A Business Man for a Business Job"
My campaign is based solely on my record as a busi
ness man. For more than 20 years I have successfully
managed my own business. That should be sufficient
evidence of my ability. The city of Portland should do
as any big corporation would do and hire a business
man for a business job.
stated that the trees seem to be free
from all pesta SThe nuts are of good
size, very edible and compare fa
vorably with nuts of the same va
riety grown elsewhere.
After a long, weary
Jay behind a counter
: or carrying a grip
! you know the tor
I hires of tired, aching
i burning feet. Give
'them auick and
blessed relief with
last soak them in good hot water
tripe dry and then give them an all
around the circuit rub with Ben-Gay.
Man alive! you'll feel as though you'd
Just taken an order for a brand new
pair of feet f. o. b. (fine on both.)
Thos Lceming & Co., N. Y., Amer. Agent
j i. t-tA.-ji lies' sfc-vrfu-
OREGON HUMANE SOCIETY
Investigates all cases of alleged
cruelty to animals. Offices, room
150 Courthouse. Phone Main 0378
from 8 A. M. to 5 P. M.
Ihe society has full cnarge of the
city pound at its home. 35 Columbia
boulevard Phone any time. Wood
lawn 0764. Dogs for sale. Horsa
ambulance for sick or disabled
horses. Small animals painlessly
electrocuted where necessary and
stray animala cared tor Ml dead ani-
AnH All Kinds of Cooperage at
Finke Bros. Cooperage Works
254 Front St.. Wen End Haw.
tborne Bridge. Main 0143.