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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY OREGONIAX, PORTLAND, MAY 15, 1921
ilU FOB BIG Ml
! DELAYS JOB AWARD
Ship Board Chairmanship
i Carefully Considered.
TWO BELIEVED IN MIND
James Farrcl,! President of 'r-nUed
; Stales Steel Corporation, and
i AYilllaiu Teagle Mentioned.
BY MARK SULLIVAN.
;w"ASHINGTOiV, D. C, May 14. (Spe
eat.) Everybody in Washington
understands that President Harding's
long delay in naming a new shipping
board chairman has been due to his
.-ish to get the biggest possible man
for the job:. Practically everybody
believes that the two big men whom
President Harding has considered are
Junes Farrell. president of the United
States Steel corporation, and William
Teagle, head of the Standard Oil com
itiossip 'n the most authentic sources
lifts said that President Harding, ever
since he first nve thought to the
subject when be was in Florida
February, has been eager to get one
tr the other of these men. ro pom
the men the acceptance of the Job
would, of course, mean great sacrifice.
It is not merely that they would sa&
rifice their earning capacity in their
present positions; they would suffer
farther sacrifice in the fact that.
tinder the law, it would be necessary
fer them to sell every security they
might have of a sort that would con
flict with the interests of the ship
.How these men may have felt about
each approaches, as may have been
made to them nobody knows. The
more thoughtful students of the prob
lem in Washington believe th.it Teagle
would be the better man. They say
tfcat. while Farrell is extremely able,
he has the lesser elasticity of greater
if:ir. Also, thev Doint out that far
rell is a captain of industry who' has
initio no from the ranKs. wno nas
h,.n workman in the yards himself,
and who, as is often the case with
this type of man, is more rigid and
uncompromising toward labor than
men of a different experience.
Either Would Be Aoyulnition.
Teagle is a younger man, his train
ing has been more academic and he
has shown greater sympathy with the
modern point of view about the rela
tions of capital and labor. Teagle is
credited with Inventing and putting
ir to effect those devices for co-opera-l.'on
with labor that makes the Stand
ard Oil company one of the most mod
ern American industries in this re
spect. The difference in desirability
tetween the two men is not great,
however, and it is recognized tnat u
President Harding should
in getting either of them
go far toward solving
what is un-
business problem the government has.
Kl'he public generally does not recog
nize what a very serious mess the
shipping board is. Senator Edge the
other day said the government was
liwirig a million dollars a day in the
mere upkeep of idle ships. Officials
familiar with the situation do not
admit this. They say" that the idle
fhips are tied up in units of eight
nhips in & group, with the entire
group cared for by a skeleton crew
maintained- on one ship. They say
tlrnt J100.000.000 a year would cover
tie government's lots in taking care
ft idle ships. But whether this esti
mate of J1O0.000.000 a year is correct,
r whether Senator Edge's estimate of
Hr.0,000.000 a year is right, the ships
ara a monstrous source of loss and
nutp. The shiDB that the govern
mit owns today are worth close to
albillion dollars less than they cost
Enormous iMum Inevitable,
"-Government must take the loss,
. f M,er we do. as a matter of policy
SB' to the future, and whoever is
rhdsen as head of the shipping board.
ih.r is Drobablv no way out except
Id charee off that billion dollars as
one of the expenses of the war, Just
like the cost of shells and rifles. It
U irue that there was a time when
we might have salvaged most of this
money. For fully a year after the
anrled the Drlce of ships wa
i,-t,.t, nnrf thev were In demand a)
over the world. Mr. Farrell himself
the other day said that at any time
riurinsr 1319 the United States could
nM the shins which are now a
.'..rrfon nt a irice that would have
..vri the government $800,000,000.
There is no possible description of
the government's shipping experiment
except as that of a discouraging wti
tar of mistakes.
The results of old mistakes are
tack today. Soon after the
armistice the shipping board.
half-hearted way. sold a good many
dnm nn lone-term Installments. In
it eagerness to make sales, the govr
ernment occasionally sold, the ships
to companies not financially stable.
With the present depression in bus.-
ress many of tnese companies nun
, rnllinir. nd the government is in
the most uncomfortable and expensive
oosition of a mortgager taking over
property of doubtful value.
- Lieioldatlon Must Come,
'Whoever is appointed chairman of
the shipping board, tne poncy un
,,hrprllv will be to liquidate th's
tvneriment very largely. We shall
pive up the early ambition we had
to maintain subsidized shipping routes
art over the world. We shall prob
ably pick out a few main routes anJ
be content with maintaining ships on
these. As to the enormous amount of
idle shipping the government owns,
we shall pursue a policy of getting rid
of them. If we cannot sell them, we
shall probably give them away. The
tUne may come when any seaport city
that wants to own a ship can arrange
to get one from the United 6tates
government without any particular
outlay of money.
REALTORS' MEETING ENDS
YasIilnjrton Board Prepares for
V- Session in Tacoma.
. WALLA WALLA. Wash., May 14.
(Special.) The meeting of the eseeu
tWe board of the Joterstate Realty
s-ssoeiation ended this evening:, after a
Us-mile automobile ride through the
valley. Ira K. High of Boise, presi
dent, urged all delegates to attend the
meeting in Aug-tiHt at Tacoma and
Mount Rainier. The association aiao
vated to send Fred O. Brockman of
Portland, secretary, to Chicago to at
tend the national meet In July.
Speakers named today for the Ta-
ctuna. meeting follow:
."Lofrird-off Lands." K. B. Kaufman.
Onehalis: J. J. Donovan. Bellinpham.
Taxation and Legislation." E. S. Good
win. Shuttle: Htrbrt Gordon. Portland:
J-Yd Blmdorf. Walt a Walla.
Salesmanship and Development of Sales
Wrce," Frank McOuire and Paul Sched
li. "Reclamation" and Irrigation of Arid
Lands." Lieutenant-Governor Moore of
Idaho; Arthur P. Jones, Spokane; Will
iam H. Jackson, Pocatello. Idaho.
'Rea! Estate Licenses," N. M. Apple.
Lewistown, Mont. ; C. V. Johnson. Salem,
Or-; Paul Dacis. Boise.
"Advertising- ana Publicity," J. Sehooler.
Levinon, Idaho; 3. E. Hege, Spokane; H.
"Office System and Forms. Harry
Beckwith. Portland; A. C. Barnstead. Sa
lem. Or.; Winnie Pettyjohn. Salem. Or.
"Ethics." R O. Brskine, Seattle; Alfred
Carmichael, Victoria; W. D. Potter. Nam
"Leases and Rentals." William P. Merry,
Portland; Henry B rode rick. Seattle; R.
"Farm Lands and Farm Leasts. James
H. Htites, Pendleton; John W. Lantrdon, :
Walla Walla; T. M. Nichols, Caldwell,
"Exclusive Agencies. Multiple Listings
and Commission," A. R. KiUer, Portland;
Frank Pole, Aberdeen.
Paul Cowgm of Portland will have
charge of the secretaries conference.
Reparations Deal Closed;
Other Troubles Coming.
SEA CONTROL ONLY ISSUE
GREAT POWKRS MUST AGREE
TO DISARMASLENT PLAX.
Jolin Hays Hammond Declares It
Would Be Folly Tor Amer
ica to Act Alone.
PHILADELPHIA, May 14 In a
paper read before today's session of
the American Society of Political and
Social Science, John Hays Hammond
declared disarmament on the part of
the United States, in the present state
of international relations, unless
other great powers disarm at the
same time, "would be the height of
folly, if not a criminal blunder."
"Disarmament can be effected by a
straightforward unequivocal message
from our government to England and
Japan," he said, "to the effect that
the United Slates has no ambition to
attain the supremacy of the seas but
that she is nevertheless determined
not to accept a subordinate naval
position; in this our policy is inflexible.
"When these nations fully realize
the futility of competing with us to
gain naval superiority, they will
gladly and quickly agree to the lim
itations of naval armaments and not
DISARMING GERMANS TASK
France Believes J t Will Be Xeces-
sary to Hold Perpetual Men
ace Over Teutons..
FARM PROBLEMS TALKED
Enthusiastic Meeting Is Held by
OREGON CITY, Or.. May 14. (Spe
sial.) An enthusiastic Clackamas
county farm bureau meeting was held
at Redland Friday night. It was
largely attended by residents of
various parts of the county.
Dairy Improvement was dis
cussed by M. O. Rose of this city.
J. T. Fullliatn spoke on "Eradica
tion of Canadian Thistles."
"Rodents" was the subject for H. H.
Mrs. J. T. Fullham epoke on Boys
and Girls' Club." ,
Mrs. Kelly had for her subject
H. J. Koch gave an Interesting talk
on "Certified beed Potatoes.
J. T. Fuliham gave an instructive
talk on wool.
Mrs. A. L. Hughes discussed "Co
Other addressee were made by S. A.
Stone and Frank Salfeld of the com
mittee on education.
The next meeting will be held May
GLASS CUT NEARLY KILLS
Mrs. W. C. Moore, Thought Drunk,
Is Really Seriously Injured.
Mrs.'W. C. Moore, housewife, of 526
Kearny street, narrowly escaped
bleeding to death yesterday-afternoon
after she had fallen upon a glass
fruit jar while working alone in her
kitchen. The glass fevered an artery
in the right forearm.
A resident of the vicinity of Six
teenth and Raleigh streets noticed
Mrs. Moore staggering in the street
and sent in a call for the police
patrol, thinking she was intoxicated.
When the police arrived they found
her to be bleeding from a jagged cut
in the arm and administered crude
first aid as the machine dashed to thg
city emergency hospital, where a sur
geon tied the artery. He said that
she was weak from toss of blood, but
that tier life was in no danger as a
consequence of the . harrowing experience.
AUXILIARY JS FORMED
Salein Women Will Ask Charter
From American Legion.
SALEM. Or., May 14. (Special.)
Temporary organization of a women's
auxiliary to the American Legion,
sufficient to petition for a charter,
was perfected at a meeting held here
Mrs. Walter Kirk, who was a dele
gate to the recent convention f aux
iliaries in Portland, was elected tern
porary president of the Salem organ
ization. Other officers chosen were
Mrs. Miller -McGilchrist, vice-president:
Mrs. L. K. Page, secretary, and
Mrs. Eugene Eckerlin Jr., ' treasurer
The executive committee named was
Mrs. John A. Carson, Mrs. Dan J. Fry
Sr., Mrs. Paul Hendricks, Mrs, Allan
Bynon and Miss Ruth Johns. At the
first meeting of the organization to
be held Tuesday night the women
will entertain tha members of the
BY WILLIAM BIRD.
(Copyright, 1921, by The Oreonlan.)
PARIS. May 14. (Special.) Lon
don Punch remarks this week thai
one of the most abhorrent things
about war Is that it leads t" peace.
Certainly the remark is not without
point at the present moment.
The Versailles treaty has come into
full effect. The allies have presented
a bill which Germany recognizes s
correct and promises to pay. One
would think that ought to settle the
matter and that the world might now
settle down to enjoy the blessings of
Such, however, is ' not the cas.
What has happened is that the sea
son for "crises" is now open.
France declares officially that as
Germany accepted the allies' terms
only after threats of force, it is nec
essary to hold a "perpetual menace"
over Germany. Therefore, the mobi
lized soldiers will not be demobilized,
and they are just as far from dis
armament as ever. Germany' is ex
pected to meet the "first crisis" pay
ment of 12.000,000.000 marks satis
factorily. The trouble will come when
the question of German disarmament
arises, June 30. -Other
Crlwi to Follow
-Although the Catholic center party,
predominantly Bavarian, holds
prominent place in the new govern
ment its members are opposed to dis
arming the Bavarian regular army
Will the new government dare try
to force Bavaria to disarm? It seems
unlikely. Thus June 30 marks the
next big crisis and responsible French
officials say the Ruhr occupation plan
will become automatically operative
on that date if disarmament is not
accomplished. But supposing disarm
ament is accomplished, what then?
There follows a long list of other
dates, each one bringing a new crisis
of its own. Germany's failure to give
entire satisfaction on any one of
these dates would entail instant mili
tary measures, which in Euclid's
phrase is absurd.
Sane observers agree that the
world must find some more practical
method of winding up the war than
by keeping of all humanity on tenter
hooks for 42 years.
As indicated last week, the present
arrangement is only temporary and
is designed to save the Briand cab
inet without actually invading Ger
many. No other solution is possible
at the moment. However, this is not
the last word that will be said.
Financiers JlTow Concerned.
Leaving out the troublesome dis
armament question (which ought not
to be left out, but no suggestion for
solution of It is available at the
moment), the work of politicians
seems about finished. What remains
How much can Germany's promiss
to pay be sold for over the counter?
Who will buy that promise? The
semi-official Le Temps already
suggesting that Great Britain should
accept part of France's claim the
part that falls due in the indefinite
future in (settlement of France's
war debts to England.
It is held by many Britishers, how
ever, that as Germany now has signed
schedule of future Indemnity pay
ments, so the continental allies in
debted to Great Britain Bhould draw
up a scneauie or payments they ex
pect to make upon their debts. iAn
effort to do so would, of course, en
tail making provisions also for the
payment of the r.llied debts to
America. - "
BAD1 CHECK SUSPECT HELD
Man Arrested at Salem
CLUBHOUSE SOON TO RISE
Work on Eastniorclund Structure
to Begin Tuesday." (
Work on the $15,000 clubhouse to
be erected on the municipal golf links
in Eastmoreland is to be started
Tuesday, according to announcement
yesterday. The structure is to be put
up by M. W. Lorenz.
The building, as designed by White
house & Fouilhoux. architects, is to
be two stories in height and will be
equipped with 400 lockers for men
and 50 for women. It will have shower
baths, club room and kitchen. The
structure is to be located on property
opposite the present buildings on the
Victor Johnson is head of the citi
zens' committee financing erection.
LEGION ORGANIZING DRIVE
Marlon County Posts to Explain
Bonus Bill to Voters.
SALEM. Or., May 14 (Special.)
Committees of Capitol post No. 9,
American Legion, visited the Aums-
ville. Turner and fitayton districts
ast night where they completed or
ganizations preparatory to the cam
paign to put . over the so-called
soldiers' bonus bill approved at the
last session of the legislature. This
measure will go before the voters at
the special election to be held June ?.
Under the plan outlined by the Sa
lem post speakers will be sent to
every section of Marion county to ex
plain the merits of the measure, while
a publicity committee will furnish
similar information to newspapers.
SALEM, Or., May 14. (Special.)
Willard Patterson, said by the police
to be wanted in Portland tn connec
tion with the investigation of worth
less check operations, was arrested
In Patterson's possession the of
ficers found five alleged worthless
checks, each made payable to Conrad
Shields and bearing the purported
signature of R. W. Shields. . Two
other checks, each in the amount of
$12.50, drawn on the United States
National bank of this city by Wallace
Kimball in favor of Horace C. Kim
ball, had been passed on Steusloff
Brothers and Foster & Baker.
Patterson broke down when ques
tioned by the officers and said he
would make full restitution. He said
he was on his way to San Francisco
from Seattle. Chief of Police Moffitt
today notified the Portland officers
of Patterson's arrest.
EXPLOSION KILLS GREEK
Logging Road Laborer Is Caught
by Premature Discharge of Blast.
DALLAS. Or., May 14. (Special.)
Tony Thordon. a Greek, aged 35, was
killed instantly . by the premature
discharge of a blast while working
on construction of a spur track at a
sawmill at Pedee. Tte body will be
sent to Portland.
Mrs. L. F. Groesser of Vancouver
Cropped dead at the station here this
afternoon just after purchasing a
ticket to return home. She had been
visitinir her son. R. H. Groesser, here.
Try the Drug Store First
Double Trading Stamps Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday
Doors Open 8 A. M.
Doors Close 6 P. M.
Alder St if ft at nl Parfc. 1
NOW! Is the Time to
Big Reductions in Composition
$8.00 Comb and Brush Set, .5.35
$5.25 Powder Box. S3.50
$4.50 Jewel Box $3.00
$4.25 Hair Brush. . .' $2.80
$12.00 Toilet Set. .$8.00
$12.00 Manicure Set. .... . .$8.00
$5.50 Picture Frame $3.67
$15.00 Toilet Set. ...... . .$10.00
60c Nail File 40
60c Cuticle Knife 40d
60c Shoe Hook 40
$1.25 Lady's Comb 84
$1.50 Lady's Comb 92&
$10.25 Jewel Box $7.85
$9.00 Mirror $6.00
$7.00 Mirror $4.65
$4.75 Mirror $3.17
$8.75 Clock ..$5.85
$5.00 Clock $3.34
$11.25 Clock $7.50
$7.50 Clock $5.00
$10.50 Clock $7.00
$8.00 Clock $5.34
$9.00 Clock $6.00
On All"LikIy" Leather Goods
START A NEW SET NOW
or finish the one you have started
and SAVE 33 tg cents on
Patent Mouth' Washes
Dentox, 6 ounces 25, 1 pint 50cS 1 quart. .85
Lilly Dental Lotion 35 C and $1.10
Lavoris 43 a"d 79
Listerine 45 and 85d
Ze Pyrol ,50 and $1.00
Glycenol. . .25tf, 50 and $1.00
Zymocide. .27S 54 and $1.10
Formolid 30 and 69c4
Glycothymoline. .50d and $1.00
Borolyptol .27, 50d and $1.00
Formazin . .25S 50 and $1.00
Liquid Kolynos 65d
We carry an assortment of different kinds of Spray Material and now is an important
time to use them on vegetables, flowers, etc. The aphis and the slug are the most
WOOD-LARK Aphicide, 1 quart will make 1 gallon spray. 506
Slugicide, 1 package lotf Spray Pumps G0, 00 and $1.13
Skookum Bat Poison, 1 package 2."
Tincture Iodine, 1 ounce 25, 2 oz. 45(t
Chloroform Liniment, 2 ounces 25
Boric Acid, 2 ounces 10f, 4 ounces.. 15
Sweet Spirits Nitre, 2 ounceB 2o
Cocoa Butter. 2 ounces 15c
WOOD-LARK Moth Powder, 1 pkg. 25
Campho Cedar Chips, 1 pkg lof
Glycerine, 4 ounces 25
Castor Oil, 4 ounces 25
"HOTPOINT" WEEK May 16-21
9' Buy Your Electrical Appliances Now
rJ? Irons Vacuum Cleaners Grills Heaters Immersion Heat-
rs Percolators Heating Pads Tea Pots Toasters
Demonstration all this week. Let us show you these labor
saving appliances. See our Alder-street window.
GILLETTE SAFETY RAZORS
New Styles New Models New Prices.
See our display Cutlery Department.
HIGH-GRADE WHITE PAINT ,
$2.70 Per Gallon Ask about it in our Paint Dept.
We carry Sherwin-Williams Paints
"LIKLY" Wardrobe Trunk regular $115.00; special $86.25
$20.00 "LIKLY" Traveling Bag, genuine leather, leather lining,
18 inch, black or brown: special $14.75
$12.00 Continental Traveling Bag, genuine leather, fabric lined,
large and roomy, double handle, 18 inch, black; special. .. .$ 9.00
$ 8.00 Continental Traveling Bag, cowhide, 18 inch, black ; special . $ 5.95
Ladies' New Hand Bags, latest styles ; regular $7.00, special $ 4.75
Regular $9.00 and $10.00; special $ 6.75
Vanity Cases values to $10.50 reduced to $ 4.75
$3.75 Pullman Slippers $1.90
$4.25 Pullman Slippers $2.15
$4.50 Pullman Slippers $2.25
$2.50 Pullman Slippers $1.25
VALUE R E A L VALUE
Motor Lunch Kits
$22.00. $15.00 I $18.50. $12.75
All Tissue-Lined, Boxed Stationery
(See Alder-Street Window)
We have a full line of
DENNISON WAX for Bead Work.
100 Calling Cards printed 9Sd
Hurd's Finest Stationeiji
Ask to see our samples of the New Tapers.
Weddings, Announcements, Calling Cards,
See us for prices for the June wedding.
FOUNTAIN PEN DEPARTMENT
does quick, satisfactory work. Let
us fit your hand to a new pen or
repair your old one.
$2.50 to $29.00
Also a full assortment of
Rubber Goods Extra Special
No. 76 Hodgeman 2-quart Seamless Red Rubber Hot-Water
Bottle, two-year guarantee; extra special $1.00
2.50 3-quart Red Rubber Seamless Fountain Syringe, one
year guarantee; special $!.))
$1.00 Rubber Gloves, special , 7i)$
New stock of Bathing Caps just in large assortment of
colors. Prices 23f to $5.00
Received by 11 A. M.
Finished at 5 P. M.
REHEARING HELP LIKELY
KKVIEW OF PHO.XE RATE CASE
NOW IS EXPECTED.
Definite Statement to Be Issued
by Public Service Commission
Within Few Days.
SALEM, Or., May 14. Special.)
Decision as to whether the Oregon
public service commission will grant
a rehearing? of the so-called Pacific
Telephone & TalegraP rate case, will
be made in an order to be issued
within the next three or four days,
according to Fred Buchtel, a mem
ber of the commission.
Commissioner Buchtel said today
that the order had been in process of
preparation for more than two weeks,
but that because of many important
hearings and conferences in various
sections of the state the. work had
not been completed. Mr. Buchtel also
said tjie petition filed by the city of
the rate case contained la separate
allegations, all of which had to be
considered by the commission in pre
paring its order. ,
Persons close in loucn wnn mem
bers of the public service commission
said today that there was no doubt
that the rehearing would oe graniea.
This assertion was based on state
ments previously given out by Com
missioners Corey and Williams, in
which they said the matters set out
the petition warranted a review
of the case.
Engineers working under the direc
tion of the Portland city attorney
have been in Salem for nearly a week
investigating the records introduced
as exhibits at the previous hearing
of the case. Many of these records.
together with numerous new exhibits,
will figure in the rehearing in case
it is granted.
in the event ot a renearmg or me
rate case, which seems almost assured
the city of Portland probably will
have 60 days in which.to prepare its
case. The rehearing, therefore, would
be set for some time in July.
Store's Ad Is Illegal.
SALEM. Or.. May 14 (Special.)
An advertisement printea nnHfr tne
name of Smithy's variety store of Til
lamook, offering tickets with each 25
cent purchase, for the drawing of a
Shetland pony, is unlawful, according
to I. H. Van Winkle, attorney-general.
The attorney-general held that
lotteries are prohibited by law in Ore
gon and that the drawing proposed
by Mr. Smith would come under that
act. The opinion was asked by T. H
Uoyne. district attorney of Tillamook
in his home at Pendleton. The in
dictment was dismissed because the
government could not obtain suffi
cient evidence that the narcotics be
longed to Rohr.
HERMAN ROHR ARRESTED
Alleged Vendor of Narcotics Again
Apprehended at Pendleton.
Herman 'Rohr, alias "Snokane
Whitey," who recently was released
from cAarges of having narcotics in
his possession for lack ot sufficient
evidence, has been arrested again in
Pendleton on narcotic charges, ac
cording to word received by Austen
Flegel Jr., assistant United States
.According to the telegram, Rohr
was arrested by Deputy Sheriffs
Ridgeway and Turner of Umatilla
county aa he was making a sale of
narcotics. A quantity of cocaine and
morphine was found in his possession.
Rohr recently was indicted by the
federal grand jury after a large
amount of narcotics had been found
ICE CREAMPRICE CUT
Cost at Salem Is 73 Cents Gallon
Less Than In Portland.
SALEM, Or., May 11. (Special.)
Satem consumers now purchase ice
cream 75 cents a gallon Cheaper, at
retail prices, than consumers of Port
land, according to announcement made
here yesterday following a general
reduction of 25 cents a gallon in the
price of the product.
While it is difficult to predict the
prices of butterfat for the future, lor
cal manufacturers , of ice cream were
of the opinion that they would go
still lower before there is any ma
terial advance in the cost because of
the summer demand. .
Frees: Sets Grain Baek.
FARGO, N. D.. May 14. Grain in
North Dakota suffered a setback but
was not seriously damaged by freei
ing temperatures of yesterday and
today, according to J. W. Haw, county
agent. Temperature last night
dropped to 26 dfgrei-s.
of Superior Quality at Moderate Prices
An Important Exhibit of
Made in Our Own Workshops
- Repairing Refinishing Re-upholstering
150 Park Street, Between Alder and Morrison
in. ii. t
ftvi' nit iiici
THE' ORIGINAL P1PELCSS 1 FURNACE TRIPUCASIMG PATEN1
G. F. RUSSELL
G. A. SIMMONS
offer for 10 days on ly
on GAs Combination
Caloric Pipeless Fur
nace. Burns coal, wood
or gas, separately or in
change in operation
Use coal or briquettes
in cold weather and gas
for lighting fuel and for
several months of mild
weather when only mod
erate and quick heat is
needed here in Portland
to take chill and damp
ness out of the house.
Ask any of our users. Several hundred Calorics in
Yon have seen the rest.
Get the (original) the best.
TERMS Small initial payment when installed. Balance
commencing Sept. 1st. Price guaranteed.
Caloric Pipeless Furnace Co.
314 Stark Street , Main 7654
''UWPWIWW." y "Mil
"For Anything Musical
TwTon III r I . ' -
J y "Lew"
Says: 7 would not
trade my Conn Saxo
phone for any instru
ment I have ever
Conn C Melody
Artist, Gold $190.00
I, Gold-trimmed.... $137.50
II, Si!ver, Gold Bell..$ 135.00
III, Nickel $110.00
IV, Brass $ 90.00
01 her Stylos $70 (o $215
Free Lessons Given
C. Melody Saxophones
129 Tenth Street
Grafonolas and Records
Conn Band Instruments
It im patriotic fn Wfr a KohoaI Hk
that nrvrd In the trmteot war the
world kmm ever kaowtj made for aol
dlern to rarry hand grenade. Kmtra
h iron a;, olive drab In color, with lar
O, JU. nhoulder a rap. Mill carry all
the hooka yon have. Kxartly like
picture and new. t;reatet valoe yon
ver pare hasted. Every hoy and ffirl
abonld have oae. 4. real for rinplni
trip, (.overament haa aavre we
hava limited number.
Price 73c, Postage 5c Extra
KIRK'S, MILITARY SHOP
I STREET, CORKER rUH