The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, November 07, 1915, Section One, Page 17, Image 17

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Huge Entries Occupy Nearly
Two-Thirds of All Space
at Land Show.
"Western Displays Also Make Mark at
Exhibition of Resources or
StateBaker Connty Fea
tures Variety.
Eastern Oregon has furnished just
half of the county entries in the land
products section of the Manufacturers'
and Land Products Show, according: to
a count by number of booths.
If the measurements be taken on the
basis of space in each booth. Eastern
Oregon constitutes probably two-thirds
of the Land Products Show.
The huge entries from east of the
Cascade Mountains were due to per
sistent and energetic "boosting" on the
part of the county officials, individuals
and commercial organizations, and now
that the exhibits are installed in the
Land Show, the energy does not ex
pend itself, but continues in the tire
less activity of the men who are in
charge of the booths.
Baker, Wallowa and Union counties,
the trinity of big booths in the south
east part of the pavilion, have become
the center of the liveliest part of the
Land Products Show, and the other
Eastern Oregon counties scattered in
other parts of the hall are nobly fol
lowing the example of these three.
Show Atmosphere Is Tinned.
There is no discounting the excel
lence of the Southern Oregon, and the
"Western Oregon exhibits, nor the "live
ness" of their representatives. It is
imply a case of Eastern Oregon hav
ing come to Portland with a determina
tion to plant itself on the map more
unmistakably than ever before, and
the result is that the atmosphere of
the -whole show is predominantly tinged
vvith Eastern Oregon.
It is probable that, besides the tour
ists that throng the show, there are
residents of Portland and the Willam
ette Valley who have learned more in
the past two weeks about the magni
tude and resources of Eastern Oregon
than they ever knew in their lives
F. B. Currey and C. C. Cate, of La
Grande, with the Union County exhibit:
W. E. Meachem, of Baker, with the
Baker exhibit, and W. W. Bmead, of
Ileppner, with the Morrow County ex
hibit, are among the most active ex
hibitors in the show.
Baker County is featuring the great
variety of her resources, as "The Land
of Diversified Resources," and the ex
hibit runs the whole range from dry
farming products to mining and pro
duction of fire clay.
Baker Display Only Hay.
The 24-foot background of the booth
is covered with grains and grasses
and bordered with alfalfa and other
similar products. The only bale of hay
in the show is in the Baker booth,
and it came from the farm of Cecil
Sturgill, of Baker. On the inclined
shelves in the back of the booth are
featured the corn from tho Snake River
ranch of W. 13. Baker, which ran 105
bushels to the acre; fruit from his
farm and from the farms of M. H. Mul
vihill and C. v. Coble, and walnuts
from J. C. Bowen, of Eagle Valley.
Honey and canned fruits from the
ranch of H. McKinney are grouped in
the center of the incline. In front are
threshed seeds and grains, cabbages,
fine potatoes and onions, and an ex
hibit of the fire clay, of which there
are big deposits in Baker County.
Union, Wallowa and Morrow counties
firh present similarly elaborate dis
plays of the diverse resources of those
"Union County, where farming pays,"
is the placard featured by Mr. Currey
and Mr. Cates on their booth, and the
display of products offered, both nat
ural and manufactured, is probably the
most diversified in the show, with the
exception of the Baker exhibit.
Photographs Feature Stork.
The displays of grains and grasses
are supplemented with canned goods
and mill products, and with lists of
photographs, featuring the great ev
ports of fine stock, draught horses,
etc. Union County boasts the largest
single group of cultivated land in the
state and every inch of this land is
represented as to resources in the dis
play that they have installed at the
Land Products Show.
Wallowa County, while featuring
strongly its fruits, vegetables, grains
and grasses, with an exhibit of groat
variety, places especial emphasis upon
its production and export of livestock.
A miniature livestock farm is set up in
one part of the booth, and this little
farm is one of the features of especial
attraction at -the show.
Wallowa is exploited as "the richest
county, per capita, in the state."
In the competition of one-farm ex
hibits, the Wheeler County booth, in
charge of Ivan Stewart, will probably
be well up in the running, for the dis
play offered here is of good variety
and excellent quality.
'rains Featured by Wheeler.
Orains and grasses are especially
featured in this booth, and there is a
supplementary display of fruits and
vegetables. The most of the goods in
the booth are from the 150-acre farm
of Ivan Stewart, near Fossil.
The Iry Farming Experiment Sta
tion of Eastern Oregon has charge of
the Sherman County booth, and the dis
play offers an exceptionally fine col
lection of grains, grasses and forage
plants, with some fine corn and big
Klamath County stresses its power
resources, its scenic attractions, its
hunting and fishing opportunities, and
in regard to farming calls attention to
the fact that good plow land can be
secured for J10 an acre. The fine veg
etables are the most attractive fea
ture of this booth.
Crook County will be remembered
long after the show for its marvelous
tiisplay of fino potatoes.
fotatoea Brought From Redmond,
These potatoes were brought from the
Hedmond country and are among the
finest offered in the entire show. Some
fine onions and other vegetables are
also shown, and there is an excellent
exhibit of the products from tho new
Tumalo irrigation project.
Morrow County features Its great
"pp production, its fine horses and
other livestock and its annual produc
tion of some 1.500.000 bushels of whom
It has an overflow exhibit of grains
and grasses that are among the finest
in the show. Union County also has
an overnow exhibit of a similar na
ture. While the wool Is perhaps the most
noticeable feature in the Morrow
County booth, there Is no alighting of
other productive resources, and the
display of vegetables and fruits is
equal to almost any other Jn the build,
Wasco County has the triggest apple
display in the show, and has one of
the biggest booths. Corn is also one
of tfce features of its display that will
be remembered and there is a. fine
1T - - - - r 1 I
. . -
array of canned and dried fruit and a
great variety of vegetables offered.
Lake County Shows Vegetables.
Lake County, whose exhibit was 18
days on the way to Portland and only
arrived Friday, is installed across from
Wasco County with a fine general dis
play of grains and grasses and vege
table products. This exhibit is at
tracting especial attention, owing to
the large amount of undeveloped land
that is available in Lake County and
to the interest that is being aroused by
the struggle of the county to secure
railroad connections with the Portland
Malheur County has concentrated in
Its exhibit especially on four things
alfalfa, corn, cheese and honey. Its
booth is strikingly different from any
of the others in the show, and its dis
play of corn is especially attractive.
Umatilla County has devoted its
booth entirely to an exhibit of grains
and grasses, having concentrated its
other exhibits in the Exposition at San
Professor Ogburn Says Peace Might Be
Brought About by Letting Down
Artificial Ban of Tariffs.
Declaring the exportation and ex
ploitation of capital the great funda
mental cause of war, Professor W. F.
Ogburn, of Reed College, in his lec
ture Friday night on "Sociological As
pects of War and Peace" advised as
a. means of bringing about peace the
making of the exportation of wealth
international rather than national. By
that he explained that he meant the
letting down of the artificial barriers
raised oy tariffs so that all nations
might be free alike to invest capital
wherever they wished, and no one na
tion keeping to itself the rieht to de
velop any particular province by a
tariff prohibitive to others.
Professor Ogburn predicted, howevpr
that there would be more wars after
the one now raging in Europe, and he
said he- thought it likely that real
peace was a long way off. This, he
said, was owing to the fact that it
would undoubtedly be a long time be
fore the nations would reach the stage
where they would be willing to make
the exportation and exploitation of
wealth international.
The speaker took up many of the
programmes, which are now being ad
vanced for the bringing about of
peace in an effort to show their fallacy.
"A programme of disarmament would
not bring about peace," he declared,
"neither would radical changes in the
diplomatic corps, nor a great rise of
Democracy, the assuming of control of
the industries by the workers or the
rise of the middle class."
This was, he said, because thev 'wat-a
not fundamental causes of war.
Hatchery Company Formed.
CENTRALIA. Wash.. Nov. . fSne-
cial. E. C. Brown yesterday announced
f pJby -, f s V
fe -rV V i' V;' - . '--
: 1- - I t
the organisation of th . ?forthwest
Hatchery Company, which has fo its
purpose the erection oi hatching sta
tions in the stats ff speratios under
ons management with ths end in -view
of increasing the poultry hu&iness.. The
incorporators are, Mr, Brown, H
S, Mulder and Seth Jadksoa, well known
residents of this city,
4 i
Delegation, With ' Its Band,
Captures Exhibit Visitors.
Drum Corps of Sons of Spanish War
Veterans Takes Part in Enter
tainment as Special Guest.
Delayed Display Installed.
Orenco, with its walnut club and
its band, was the feature at the Manu
facturers" and Land Products Show
yesterday. It was also officially Mult
nomah County day, but no formal dele
gation represented this county and con
sequently the attention of visitors to
the show was captured entirely for the
visitors from Orenco.
They arrived in the forenoon in a
special train and were met by a joint
committee of officials of the show and
of the Chamber of Commerce.
A parade through the streets was
followed by a luncheon in honor of
the Manufacturers' and Land Products
Show. The Orenco Band of 32 pieces,
under A. J. Green, director, was sta
tioned in the Land Products pavilion
and gave a concert from 2 to 4 o'clock.
While many of the Orcncr visitors
returned home in the eveni ig, there
was still a large representation at
the show in the evening to keep the
public reminded that Orenco and its
walnut club is "on the map." Rex
Parsons and John McGee headed the
visiting delegation, which consisted of
about 150 persons.
Another feature yesterday afternoon
was the visit of the Sons of the Spanish
War Veterans" Drum Corps. which
visited the show in full uniform as
guest of the' management. The drum
corps paraded the streets before going
to the Land Show and played several
numbers in thn nvhihit ..,n
reaching the show.
me Lake County exhibit, which was
more than a week in getting to Port
land, was finally installed yesterday
and Will ht nnO Af tha faa,,va- .1
last week of the show. It is under
joiin nays ana is in a booth adjacent
to tho Forestry exhibit.
The attendance throughout the sec
ond week of the show has been better
than the management had expected and
thej- are looking for a still greater at
tendance next week, including espe
cially bii? organized delegations from
other cities.
The show will be closed today all
day and will reopen on Monday "with
a series of special features which are
expected to surpass all of those offered
in the previous weeks.
One shlo In the British fleet In the North
Sea is required to be always in touch with
the Admiralty.
r "
- ' y ' ' ' ' ' W i
Interest in Recent Contest
Highest Ever in Portland.
Expectations of 100 Entries Doubled
"Within Two Days and Number at
Close Tips Nearly 400 Mark.
Other Features in Shadow.
All of the modern influences wr f
aside and things swung back, to the
past in the old-fashioned baby show at
the Manufacturers' and Land Froducts
Show last Thursday. hAlrf unrfor. ih.
joint auspices of the Laughters of the
iomeaeracy ana tho Lavender clubs of
1. of only was It ouita different from
the popular eugenio show of the mod
ern day, but it was the biggest baby
show that has ever been held in Fort
land. When the show was planned the com
mittee looked forward to perhaps 100
entries. Within two days the entries
were 175, and when they were finally
closed, two days before tho show, be
cause the numbers of children had bo
coma too great for the committee to
deal -with, there were nearly 400 babies
entered in the contest.
Interest in the other features of the
Land Products Show waned that after
noon, and the ballroom of the Armory
was packed with men and women
watching the judging of the babies.
Every class was well represented, and
the corps of judges was increased to
handle the great task of judging.
The full list of judges was Mrs. F. C.
Rtggs, R. M. Burley. D. I. Todd. C. J.
Slnsel, of Boise; Mrs. C. R. Thompson,
Mrs. O. L. Kennedy, Mrs. George
Shaver. Rex Lampman. Mrs. A. Gieblsch.
Mrs. C. C. Chapman. A. C. Black and
J. C Zancker.
The committees that handled the
show follow: Daughters of the Con
federacy. Mrs. F. Joplin. Mrs. K. C. Mo
Guire, Mrs. P. L. Thompson and Mrs. V.
M. C. Silva; Peninsula Lavender Club,
Mrs. Cornelia Haynes, Mrs. J. B. Rey
nolds and Mrs. Marlon Dryden; Branch
No. 1 of the Lavender Club, Mrs, Maude
Burley, Mrs. S. H.. Ross, Mrs. S. A.
Thrall, Mrs. J. C. Knox, Mrs. C. K.
Claggett and Mrs. Charles Olson.
Following was the award of prizes:
Either Sex Under Six Months.
PMrRt Jnhn intvlch. SOO Williams avenue.
Second Frances Margaret Ball, 1325 East
GUs&d street.
Boys Six Months to One Tear.
Flrst-r-Kenneth Richard Jacoby, 334 East
Eighth street.
second Lee Normair .Thomson, Milwau
kle. Girls Six Months to One Tear.
First Naoma Maxine Rankin, C50 Fast
Fifty-sixth street North. i
Second Elizabeth Koch. 43S Clay .street.
Boys One to Two Tears.
First Carter Parsons, Victorian Apart
ments. Second John Edward Myer.
Girls One to Two Tears.
First Virginia M. Lelhy. 3o3 East Eighth
street North.
Second Elizabeth Jane Tllton, 164 Grand
avenue xsortn.
Twins Boys.
First Donald J. and Darrell W. Vanden
burs. 16 months old. 1717 Portsmouth street.
Second Wilbur and MUtoa Brunkow, 479
Forty-eighth street ftortn.
' Twins Girls.
, First Katherine and Angeline Ridell, 2
years, 858 Weldler street.
Second Marv Louise and Frances Elinor
White, 2 years. 671 Kast Fifty-third street
Twins Mixed.
Joseph and Josephine Dubois, S years, 366
san itaraei street.
Frances May. Dorothy Ray and Elizabeth
Fay Tooney, 20 months. 018 Commercial
Advertising Children.
Harold Leonard, 54U Milwaukie street.
Grandmother With Largest Number of
Grandchildren Present.
Mrs. T. M. Brown. 2JO Falling street: four
granocnuaren in aitenaance.
Great-Grandmother With Largest TVomber
of Great-Grandrhildren present.
Mrs. A. M. Swain, 354 Salmon street, and
Mrs. Sarah E. Lance. 252 Fifty-first street,
each with two great-grandchildrea in at
tendance. Tonngeet Grandmother.
Mrs. Maude Griffith, aged 42, one grand
child in attendance.
L. Zeiss, of Yamhill, is at the Seward.
W. Fairchild, of Tacoma. is at the
Dick Smith, of Corvallis, is at the
Perkins. '
R. Hauscr. of Hood River, is at tho
Dr. C. Balahauff. of Tacoma, is at
the Portland.
T. M. Wltten. merchant of Clatskanic,
is at the Perkins.
J. D. Moore is registered at the Ore
gon from Denver.
Allen Jones is registered at the Nor
tonia from Salem.
Mr. and Mrs. "John Wells, of Imblcr.
are at the Oregon.
Charles Russell is registered at the
Perkins from Canby.
O. A. Peterson, of Peterson's Land
ing, is at the Perkins.
Mr. and Mrs. C. B. May, of Orenco.
arp at the Multnomah.
H. S. Mitchell, lumber man of Wauna,
Or., is at the Portland.
Mrs. Joseph Lyons. of Reedsport, is
registered at the Eaton.
G. N. Heil, advertising man of New
Tork, Is at the Seward.
P- H. Penges, business man of Cen-
, Wash., is registered at the
0orbi!t. raiiwav TuiideF. at Snr,.
I Baton,
is at the Multnomah.
Attorney-General George M. Brown
and Mrs. Brown, Salem, are at the Im
perial. Mr. and Mrs. John Smith, of Wood
burn, are at tha Cornelius.
. M. M. .Alexander, of Hood River, is
registered at the Cornelius.
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Sutherland, of
Salem, are at the Imperial.
Mr. and Mrs. C. C Canter, of The
Dalles, are at the Imperial.
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Sherman, of
Astoria, are at the Portland.
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Martin, of Helena.
Mont., are at the Multnomah.
J. Hendrix and Mrs. G. Hendrix, of
Chicago, are at the Cornelius.
J- H. Abshier, business man of Cen
tcrville. Wash., is at the Eaton.
II. O. Burns and Frank Logan, mill
men of Brooks, are' at the Eaton.
E. L. Youmans, lumber man of Stev
enson. Wash., is at the Nortonia.
A. A. GustafSOn. srlova munnf SRtnror
of San Francisco, Is at the Seward.
Misses Jessie - Keeton and Jessie
Barnes, of Salem, are) at the Portland.
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. M'Crary, of La
Grande, are registered at the Oregon.
D. N. Pallay and Mrs. Pallay have
taken up apartments at the Multnomah.
P. J. Stadelman, of The Dalles. Is.
with his family, registered at the Cor
nelius. 'Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Langhara and M.
J. Lang-ham. of Buffalo, X. X., are at
tho Nortonia.
E. M. Zamzow, of Chicago, who is
connected with tho Santa Fe Railroad.
Is at the Imperial. '
Mrs. Helen B. Brooks, of tho Oregon
Agricultural College. Corvallis, is reg
istered at the Seward.
Miss L. M. Bichel. Miss C. F. Bichel.
Morice Goldstein and J. F. Knoblack, of
Portland, were among recent patrons at
the Hotel Clark. Los Angeles.
Pioneer In Prohibttlosi Canse Was
Often Attacked When She Spoke
Against Liquor "Interest.
Mrs. Sherman P. Lester (Agnes V.
Blodgett Lester), who died October 16,
was one of the crusaders of the Worn
an's Christian Temperance Union. She
r- y '
r i " ' ""
-t ' s $
. I - A ' ?
Mrs. Sherman P. Lester, W. C. T.
U. Founder, Who Died Re
cently. was one of that early number of de
termined women who preached the doc
trine of temperance and prohibition in
the saloons and on street corners, and
was frequently attacked by friends of
the liquor interests.
Mrs. Lester was born in Gallipolis,
O.. January 16, 1845. She was married
June 16. 1868. , She came to Portland
six years ago. She left three children
Miss Marian V. Lester, Mrs. Violet L.
Mayberry, of Nebraska, and J. Emery
Lester, of Tacoma.
Mrs. Lester's activities in the Wom
en's Christian Temperance Union dated
back to 1874. She was also Interested
in the Woman's Relief Corps and was
active in church work.
The verse she had taken for her life
motto, found inscribed in her Bible,
written when she was a little girl, was
as follows:
I live for thosf who love me.
if or those who know me true.
For ttar- heaven that smiles above me
And awaits mv BDirit trti!
For the caue that lacks assistance.
ru me rotiK mat necas resistance.
For the future in the distance.
And the rood that I ran do.
bus buns mm wagon
Driver of Tyrrell Trips Cars Arrested
and Citrd to Appear In Court
on Monday.
A Tyrrell Trips sight-seeing bus oc
cupied by 26 persons on a tour of the
city upset a delivery wagon, throwing
the driver to the ground and crushing
tho horse beneath tho wheels of the
big car, yesterday noon in a collision
on Oregon street," between Grand ave
nue and East Sixth street.
The horse was fatally injured, and
Humane Officer Lewis Pitts shot the
animal. F. Garbarino of 66 East Eighth
street ivonn, tne orlver, was unhurt.
L. A. Jones, of 125 Sixth street, chauf
feur of the large ear, was placed under
arrest and cited to appear in court
Monday, but only as an indirect result
of the accident, charged with wearing a
chauffeur's badge not his own. Jones
aid ho owned a badge, but inadver
tently had pinned on the liadn or T?v
H, Groves, of 1S55 East Morrison street,
another chauffeur employed by the
Tyrrell eompany.
Motorcycle Patrolman Bales who
with Sergeant Robson, investigated the
accident, reported that tho brakes of
the large bus did not hold at tho crit
ical moment. Chauffeur Jones denied
this, and further maintained that the
delivery wagon drove, in front of him
without warning. He said the brakes
had been in perfect working condition
all day, and that at the tlma of the
accident he managed to stop the bus
within four feet. Patrolman Bales re
ported that the horse was dragged be
tween 60 and 70 feet.
Both car and- horsa were going west
on Oregon street.
Polk Poultry Show l'lans Made,
R1CKRHALL, Or,, Nov, (Special.)
Rickreail poultrymen are making ex
tensivs preparations for the annual
Polk County exhibition of fowls to be
held in Dallas in January, The key
note of the poultrymen's meetings has
been the encouragement of exhibitions
throughout the Willamette Valley for
tho purpose of comparison and to de
velop strains that wili lay heavily. Co
operation has been obtained with the
Oregon Agricultural College in secur
ing new methods for obtaining egg
1 ?
- -
Jefferson High Students Take
Two Ad Club Prizes.
Advertising of Loganberry Juice
Has First Step in Contest At
tracting Wide Attention
Throughout State.
Tune "This Is the Life."
Here's the jinks, for fancy drinks.
Wipo them all off ot your slate.
All hats dorf. by. lid's off
To a product of Oregon Stato.
It took first prize at the Frtseo Fair.
It drives away all doom and care.
And makes you feel as llrht u air.
Loganberry Juice.
T Iap a Trt& 41.
But this Is the drink, this Is the drink;
- . ' " - " tlu.J 111 II o rncHev.
" "ttia whUky. when I'm feeling
1 love a Ions mint Julep.
But since they've Invented this juice. '
cockuui cnernes. i ll take mine in
For this Is the srlnk. this Is the drink.'
iuKaaueiT7 juice.
Looking bad? Feeling radT
SnmAthln, . - - . .
That's all right, just sit tight.
- - Kurd -uiuaote.
It s pure and sweet and ruby-hued.
v ' ' ua anna ana not get
It's Just like 'nectar freshly brewed.
jvfiauD-H-ry juice.
This is thA Knl-tor ,- v . - i
Prize offerrt hv th. tj i .
i - - ' Ul UAUU -T x , 1 u u
ior the best song advertising the
. . 7 " ,B lo oe sung to
the tuna "This Is the Life" and it was
written bv Frant
old student In the Jefferson High
f 0lU He walted "Pon the committee
-.jr via u-rangements were made
for the award of the prize.
Jefferson High School was to the fore
also in the second prize, which was wol
" -n-u-sseii uensmore, aged IS years.
The prizefor th RfrtnA ... -r -
The tune is "Put On Tour Old Gray
itiiimon s stanzas are as
On the old farmhouse veranda, there sat
Silas and Miranda,
Thinking of the days gone by. Says he. "1
" in y dairies.
And I"ll plant the farm with berries for
the prices will run high."
Says she. "That's what I was saying 'cause
the hens have stopped a-laylng.
So we'll sell our ducks and chicks and
turkeys, too."
Then the old man's face grew brighter,
while he made his smart tie tighter,
And he said all that's quite true.
Put on your old gray bonnet with tho blue
ribbon on it.
While I put some gasoline into the car.
We'll go down to Ferry's and buy some lo
ganberries. And -we'll plant them In the Fall by gar.
So that year they planted berries, then they
dug up all their cherries.
For tho crop was fine to see. 'Cause the old
Willamette Valley
Is a very fertile alley and suits them to a
Then when harvest time was over, the old
couple were In clover.
For other things they hadn't any use. then
tho old man's face was beaming.
On his wife and, all their scheming, and
their loganberry juice.
A 14-year-old girl, Eva Charlotte
Rache. of Holman School carried off
the 50 third prize with the following
song set to the tune of "Comin Through
tho Bye":
Tune: ("Comin" Thro" tho Rye.")
Hae you eaten Loganberries,
Berries fresh or dry?
If you've not I ask you try them,
"Nana saa fine," you'll cry.
Ev'ry body has their fav'rlte
Eat or drink, say I;
For me there's name sae gude a treat
As Loganberry pie.
Com and eat our Loganberries,
Drink their Juice, say I
Once you've tried it you will like it.
And for more you'll sigh.
Ev'ry body has their fav'rite.
Eat or drink, say I:
A finer drink than Logan juice.
1 dlnna choose to try.
A mlfty cup Is Logan Juic,
I dearly love mysel:
And was I ken a finer treat,
1 dinna chooso to tell.
Come what will Ilka ane.
Come what will, say I;
I choose a gift th" Giftle gie' us
Loganberry pic.
The awarding of these prizes is only
the first step in the campaign of the
Ad Club to make loganberry juice a
famous beverage throughout the United
States and to make the Oregon brands
of the juice among the most familiar
names in the households of the whole
The song contest held by the Ad Club
has attracted wide attention and has
brought responses from school children
throughout tho state. The interest
aroused by this contest is to be fol
lowed up by the Ad Club committee
and the loganberry juice campaign car
ried forward more and ' more strongly
in the effort to bring this industry to
a position of preeminence among the
industries of the state which it is
believed it is capable of occupying.
The Ad Club committee consists of
George E. Waggoner, David K. Moses
sohn and W. H. P. Hill.
Portland Man Sentenced.
ROSEBURG, Or., Nov. . (Special.)
Charles Condart, until recently em
ployed as salesman by a Portland piano
house, was sentenced yesterday to an
indeterminate term of from one to five
years in the state penitentiary by
Judge Hamilton. Condart entered a
plea of guilty- on a charge of forgery.
Two other charges are pending against
him here.
Rcbckahs Convene at Aurora.
CANBY. Or., Nov. 6. (Special.) The
eighth annual convention of the Re
bekah Lodge was held at Aurora Fri
day night. About 60 members of the
Canby lodge attended. The degree staff
won the silver cup in competition with
tne raiem team.
Dandruff Surely
Destroys the Hair
Girls If you want plenty of thick,
beautiful, glossy, silky hair, do by all
means get rid of dandruff, for it will
starve your hair and ruin It if you
It doesn't do much good to try to
brush or wash it out. The only sure
way to' get rid of dandruff is to dis
solve It, then you destroy It entirely.
To do this, get about four ounces of
ordinary liquid arvon; apply it at night
when retiring: use enough to moisten
the scalp and rub it in gently with the
finger tips.
By morning, most if not all of your
dandruff will bo gone, and three or
four more applications will completely
dissolve and entirely destroy every
single sign and trace of it.
You will find, too, that all itching
and digging of tho scalp will stop, and
your hair will look and feel a hundred
times better. Tou can get liquid arvon
at any drug store. It is inexpensive
and four ounces is all you will need,
no matter how much dandruff you
have. This simple remedy never fails.
Helps That Make
EVENINGS More Enjoyable
DAYS More Pleasant
Our Special Thanksgiving; Combi
nation Offer XV 6
The latest Victrola, most superb
tone qualities, elegant case design
and finish. Now only ....... $100.00
Plus records, including
Christine Miller
Neopolitan Trio
Victor Military Band
John McCormack
Fritz Kreisler
Alma Gluck
Clarence Whitehall
and McKee's Orchestra 7.80
Ttal .T$1070
Special Low Terms, $12.80 cash and
then $6.00 per month.
Second Floor.
Our Special Thanksgiving Combi
nation Offer XV 9
The. latest Grafonola, marvelous
volume, tone shutter control, every
latest improvement, price now
Only $100.00
Plus selection of records
as listed above 7.80
Total .T$107.80
Special Low Terms, $15.80 cash,
balance $6.25 per month.
NOTE Any other records out of
the great catalogues may be se
lected instead of the above, if
- "C -'
Special Thanksgiving Combination
Offer XV 12
Mr. Edison's greatest achieve
ment, latest perfected Laboratory
Model Diamond Disc Thonograph,
new style. Now only $250.00
Selections by
Alice Veriet
Anna Case
Elizabeth Wheeler
Albert Spaulding
Vernon Archibald
Marguerite Matzenauer
Hawaiian Quintet 12.50
Total 7T$262.50
Special Low Terms $36.50 cash, and
$20.00 per month,
or as best suits each customer's
Eilers Music House commodious
daylight talking machine head
quarters offer opportunity to com
pare and hear side by side all the
great makes of talking machines.
Immense variety of Talking Ma
chines, excellent quality, -will be
supplied for as little as $10.00,
others $15, $25, $35, etc., etc. Pay
ments are arranged to suit the con
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Many for $1 a week.
We Fullfil Every Promise.
Broadway, at Alder.
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