Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (June 18, 1922)
THE SUNDAY OREGONIAN, PORTLAND, JUNE 18, -1922
POT II BOW
Plans for Organization
CONFERENCES ARE HELD
. - - i
live Aspirants In Line for J"of
House Executive, but Some May
" Soon Be Eliminated.
Political circles have been keen&
alive the past week over the plana
to organize the house of represent
atives of the legislature and the
coming week the selection of a re
publican state chairman will vie in
importance with the legislative cam
paign for the speakership. AH the
aspirants for the speaker's Job have
been in. Portland and there have
been Innumerable conferences, but it
to too early to forecast the winner.
Aspirants for the speakership are
Denton O. Burdick of Redmond,
K. K. Kubli, Herbert Gordon and
Walter Lynn of Portland anS
Thomas B. Kay of Salem. Of the
quintet Lynn is the least aggressive,
while the other four are on, the job
day and: niffht rounding up support.
Before the final adjustment of the
speakership situation there probably
will be an, adjustment of differences,
with only two candidates in, the
race, ach with. . good, solid and
u.beta.ntf a 1 line-up. It looks right
now as tat whoever wins for speaker
ha m.1orltv and minority will be so
nearly even in strength that all
bands will have to be on dieck when
the clerk calls the roll of house
members on bills where the two
camps are antagonistic.
Conference Proves Futile.
Fifteen men, most of them from
upstate, assembled) In Portland on
Wednesday and tried, to- settle the
speakership matter, although none
of the men present was a member
of the legislature or even a nominee.
Of the 16, five were for one candi
date, five for- another and) the re
maining five, who had th balance
of power, eald1 nothing axd did
nothing, so the conference arrived
' at nothing definite. The IB men in
conference are affiliated! with the
secret societies which are in the fed
eration group, sponsors of the or
If gossip is reliable Mr. Kubli
will have all of the Multnomah
house members backing his candi
dacy with the exception of Mr. Gor
don, himself a candidate, and pos
sibly one other. Mr. Kubli i said
to have the voluntary support of at
least half a dozen other newly nom
inated members upstate.
Mr. Burdick has the support of
the colleagues of his d'strict to start
witii and has several other straight
out pledges of support. The Bur
dick programme may be handled by
a campaign committee of old legis
lators, as a number of representa
tives have volunteered their services
'n this direction.
Good Feeling Displayed.
Mr. Gordon Is supposed! to have
votes on which to build, and Mr.
Kay likewise, estimates of their
strength varying. The utmost good
feeling Is displayed by the aapirr
ants, for there have been confer
ences between Mr. Burdick and Mr.
Kubli, Mr. Burdick and Mr. Gordon,
Mr. Gordon and Mr. Kay, and Mr.
Kubli made a trip to Salem to talk
over things with Mr. Kay, but he
missed htm. Undoubtedly the speak
ership campaign will affect the se
lection of president of the state sen
ate. B. 1m. Eddy, senator from Done--
las county, aspirant for president.
came to Portland and surveyed his
prospects for a couple of days.
Any organization for speaker or
president at this time is merely
tentative. If not premature, for the
general election la November will
determine who are elected to the
legislature. . There are persistent
rumors that the democrats plan to
exert themselves to elect several
senators and representatives and
there Is also talk . of independents
in two or three counties. In figur
ing on house organization now only
repuDiicans are being considered.
Committee Meet Called.
Thomas H. Tongue Jr, chairman
of the republican state central com
anittee, has Issued a call for the
committee to meet at the Imperial,
in Portland, next Saturday, June 24
for organization and election of of
ficers. Not all of the county com
Jnlttees have organized, so the per
sonnel of the new state committee
will not be known until the commit
tee on credentials reports at the
Considerable interest attaches to
the election of a new state chair
man. Mr. Tongue, who has held the
position for the past four years,
says emphatically that he is
through and does not wish the re
sponsibilitles for another term. With
Mr. Tongue out of consideration,
the field Is being looked over for
possibilities. There are three re-
, publicans whose names are freely
mentioned for state chairman. These
are Phil Metschan of Portland, A. H.
Lea of Portland and Walter L. Tooze
Jr. of McMinnville. The state chair
man does not have to be a member
of the committee, but can be se
lected from material outside the
duly elected members. Mr. Metschan
has long been in the republican har
ness and Is a strict party man. Mr.
Lea la known best as secretary of
the stats fair association, a position
he held for several seasons, and Mr.
Tooze St. Is one of the most active
of the younger republicans , In the
Others Are Mentioned. ;
Bruce Dennis of La Grande nas
been discussed for chairman, but
friends of Mr. Dennis Insist that toe
does not wish the job. A. A. Bailey,
state committeeman for Multnomah
county, has also been mentioned,
but he says he has no aspirations In
that direction. - -
There is some campaigning in
progress for Metschan, Lea and
Tooze, but this Is around the edges
and no direct offensive has been
launched In behalf of any one of the
trio. Before Saturday the campaign
ing will become more keen and a
lively -contest is anticipated.
Aside from the selection of offi
cers, the state -committee will be
asked to adopt resolutions, asking
that the direct primary law, as now
constituted, be amended. -Various
amendments are being, advocated,
ranging from party platform con-,
ventions to conventions for recom
mending candidates for the pri
maries. . Senator Dennis has been
instructed by the Union county re
publican committee to offer reso
lutions to the state committee to
adopt the New Tork primary sys
tem in lieu of that operating In
Some Committeemen Hamed.
Republican state committeemen
who have been elected thus far are:
Multnomah, A. A. Bailey; Union,
Bruce Dennis; Linn, W. 1 Marks;
Umatilla, E. B. Costeal; Lane. W. G.
D. Mercer; Tillamook, Fred C
Baker; Jackson, S. S. Smith; Dong
las, George Neuner; Benton, B. W.
Johnson; Deschutes, M. A. Lynch;
Lincoln, O. V. Hurt; Polk, C. E.
Kirkpatrick,' and Columbia, T. C
No call Vlll be issued for assem
bling the democratic state commit
tee until the return of Dr. C. J.
Smith, state chairman, who is now
in the east.
ADVISERS OF HALL
Defeated Candidate Still Un
certain on .Contest.
VOTE HELD v IRREGULAR
Senator Does Not Say He Will
Fight Result, Bnts Points Out -Reasons
Why He Should.
FRIENDS RU IRK
OREGON QUAKERS CONSIDER
Boy Overlooked in Pack
ing Children Into Auto.
Parents Leave Child Behind In Dash
TJOOD RIVER, Or. JunS 17.
JT1 (Special.) -En route from Al
bany to strawberry fields here, Mr.
and Mrs. Raymond Baker yesterday
motored from the city automobile
park, leaving an 8-year-old son,
Jack. The small car was piled hieh
with camping equipment, on which
five other children were perched in
various attitudes, and the parents,
in their haste to reach the harvest
fields, overlooked Jack. The de
serted boy raised an alarm that
attracted other campers, and Park
Supervisor Sloat telephoned the
office of Sheriff Johnson.
Traffic Offjcers Murray and Wood
were dispatched at once to search
for the family on the Columbia
river highway, it having been Dre
sumed that they had headed out of
the city either east or west. The
family, however, was discovered
later in the valley and the lost boy
'In their pursuit of the Raymon
family the traffic officers both
participated in bad spills when
; their motorcycles skidded on loose
gravel just placed on spots where
asphaltlo oil was "bleeding" through
Yearly Meeting at Newberg Is
Attended by Many Leaders
' . FronijOther Sections. - 0
NEWBERG, Or, June 17. (Spe
cial.) Friends of Oregon, meeting
here In annual-conference, today re
viewed the work of the departments
of foreign missions, evangelism and
church extension, and laid plans for
endeavors during the ensuing year.
The attendance at the session is
good, with a fine representation
from the church in Idaho and Wash
lngton. The - following visitors,
among others, are present from
meetings outside of the Oregon
yearly meeting: - Dr. Walter C
Woodward of Richmond, Ind., gen
eral secretary of the five years'
meeting of Friends in America, and
editor of the American Friend, the
national organ f the church;
Arthur B. Chllson and his wife,
Edna H1H Chllson, with their chil
dren, Esther and Rachel from
Africa, though their membership Is
In Wichita, Kas.; Evangeline
Reames. superintendent - of the
Friends rescue mission in Colum
bus, O.; Arthur K. Hendrlckson,
HInkle Creek. Ind., and Matilda
Haworth of the Friends mission in
Yesterday's session was devoted
to routine business, and the con
sideration of the work of two of
the church's departments. Mrs.
Rebecca H. W. Smith gave a report
on Christian stewardship, which
was followed by .an address on the
subject by Mrs. Chllson, her daugh
ters singing in the Kavirondo dla
lect. Mrs. Ida J. Lee made a report
on literature, which was presented
by Mrs. Catherine Dickey of Port
land. This report was followed by
an address by Lisle Hubbard of
The officers selected to serve the
yearly meeting for this year are as
follows: Presiding clerk, Levi T.
Pennington of Pacific college, New-
berg; recording clerk, Mrs. Mar
guerite P. Elliott of Salem; assist
ant recording clerk, Mary L. John
son of Newberg; reading clerk,
Arthur G. Street of Greenleaf, Idaho
announcing clerk, Lisle Hubbard of
Tomorrow will be devoted to the
work of peace and education, which
ratter will Include the annual re
port of Pacific college.
The session of the yearly meeting
probably will continue until Mon
day afternoon, and possibly until
Tuesday morning. n
ROUND-UP FILM PLANNED
Portland Concern May Take Mov-
Ing Pictures of Event.'
PENDLETON, Or.; June 17.Spe-
clal.) The Klser studios of Port
land may obtain the right to film a
picture story around the Pendleton
Round-up,, if present tentative ar
rangements are confirmed by the dl
rectors of the big September event.
The plan of the -company is to have
a scenario Svritten about the show
and then use Pendleton as the big
open-air studio with the Round-up
aa a setting. -
Tom Mix, famous film star, with
his $50,000 saddle horse, Tony, and
a troupe of cowboys and cowgirls,
will be here for the show and will
take part in the performances as
well as staging all features of a big
film. According to Mix, there will
be bo halt In the show or any Inter
ference with any event for the tak
ing of his moving pictures.
' Advisers "of Charles Hall Inform
him that In-their opinion his plur
ality might well be estimated at
several thousand votes Instead of
his being 621 votes behind Ben W.
Olcott In the republican primary
race tor governor. As a change of
about 262 votes from Olcott to Hall
would give the latter the nomina
tion, all signs point to Hall demand
ing a recount id certain precincts.
In a formal statement issued yes
terday Hall does not say In so many
words that he will file a contest, but
-he points out a series of reasons
why h might benefit from a re
count. An average change of one
half vote in each precinct in Mult
nomah county would give him a
plurality, he explains. Hall, by the
way, carried Multnomah by an ex
cess of 800 votes. '
Statement Made Public
A Mr. Hall's statement as to his In
tentions regarding a s-uggested re
count follow: '
AppjoxSmatiely 115,000 votes were.
cast for tb rep-u.bii.ean nom4nlatfon
for governor to ch primary May 19.
Tluo oiflolai canvass of that vote has
not yet been arumoruaoed. ' Com-pot-ent
lawyers on my committee- advise
that tihe law pnovlidies a period of 20
days after the official ammouncie-
nven of too camv&ss within wfcch
to ask for a recount. Naturally my
supporters desire to ascertaltm first
all the facte piosslbdo upiom wh&dh to
Dase a course of action, and do not
de-sire to reach a. determimatlom until
uho fullest investigation can be
made. Therefore lit will not be
necessary eMlier to make or to pubr
Msrti such a determination prema
It would seem proper, however,
to say now uhat the reports: of
ir-regudajittles and definite informa
tion rn regcrd tio' -thein are . worthy
of itjhorough consideration. These
Irregularities appear to be wide
spread and to particularly dtotta-
guden many precincts reporting a
(heavy vote against myself. It will
be borne in, mind that a chamge of
about 262 from Governor OLoott to
myself would mean my nomination
as the repubUca-n candidate for gov
ernor. There are over 2000 precincts
in the state, and about 426 in Mult
nomah county. Thus It will- be seen
nhait an average change of one-faalf
vote in each precinct in. Multnomah
county atone, or an average change
of one-tenth of one vote In each
precinct in the start, would insure
a plurality for me.
St. panl Vote Mentioned.
'As one striking instance of the
nature of the .reports that caused
my friends to pursue their investi
gation, the vote at St. PauL In
Marion county, may be mentioned.
The returns showed that.I received
but three votes; in spite of the fact
that SS9 voters were registered. It
is claimed that nearly SO persons
Registered as democrats appeared at
the polls and asked, and were per
mitted, to vote the republican ballot.
changing their registration then, and
there; that more, than 50 additional
votes were eworn to, and that al
though nearly 100 democrats had
been oristnallv" reelsterad. onlv
seven democratio ballots were re
turned as cast. .
"My friends believe that no' harm
Lcould be done by investigating,
checking and recounting uch in
stances. They appear to be rather
general throughout the state, and
my committee advises me that in
their opinion my plurality might
wen- be estimated at several thou
Others Consider Contests.
If Hall Is contemplating a con
test, so are W. .W. Banks and. John
B. Coffey, both of whom Were can
didates in the republican primaries
for legislative nominations. Mr.
Banks was a candidate for nomina
tion for the senatorial district of
Columbia, Multnomah and Clacka
mas counties. He is about 147 votes,
behind W. J. HL Clark on the official
count Banks led Clark in Clacka
mas and Columbia by 425 votes, but
fell behind in Multnomah. A change
of T4 votes in the 426 precincts in
Multnomah in favor of Banks would
give him the nomination.. Mr. Cof
fey ' was candidate for representa
tive In Multnomah county and was
about 125 votes short of being nom
Inated. A change of about 65 votes
In his favor would nominate Coffey
and pry R. J. Kirkwood off the list.
An Impartial, official recount of
the 40,000-odd ballots cast in Mult
nomah might disclese- many things
or nothing affecting Banks, Goffey,
Hall or Olcott. , A recount of the
Multnomah ballots might nominate
Banks and Coffey and give the
county to Olcott instead of to Hall,
or might show that Banks and Cof
fey were decisively defeated and
that Hall and Olcott each received
credit for all ' the votes to which
they were entitled. If the ballot
boxes are reopened for Coffey and
Banks it would be a simple matter
to keep check on the gubernatorial
vote as well. ,
terday aranged another calendar of
hearings on application for certi
ficates on 15. different routes, the
dates running from June It t Jan
uary 1, The schedule follows
At Olympia June 19, Shelton-Port An
geles 6ta?e company, passenger and ex
press, relative to advisability of canceling
certificate. June 26, W. Galusha, passen
ger, extension, from Centralis to Wlulock.
At Chelan June 2T, Auto Interurnan
company, passenger and express, exten
sion from Almlra to Lake Chelan,
At Seattle June 28. S. R. Ritchie, pas
senger and express, extension from Mon- I
roe loosing camp to vramte vans. an. a
Hynes, passenger and express, extension
from Granite Falls to Monroe logging
camp. J. B. Brunsberg, freight, exten
sion from Issaquah to Monohon. G. W.
Oombs, D. V. Foter and T. F. Fog, pas
senger and express, for transfer of cer
tificates to Bhort Line Stag company.
At Blleniburg June 29. Auto Intetur
ban company, passenger and express, ex
tension from Spokane to Seattle.
At BeHlngham June 29, A. . W.
Thompson, freight, Bellingham to Maple
Falls, W. E. Austin, freight, Lynden to
At Seattle June SO, James L. Burrows,
passenger and express,. Port Angeles to
Seattle. S. T. Merrill and David Bur
rows, freight, Port Angeles to Seattle.
At Yakima June SO, Earl B. Smith,
passenger and express, Yakima to Tam
pico. Jay D. Hall, passenger and ex
press, Yakima to Harrmh and White
At Hoqulam, July 1 Taeoma-Olympla-Aberdeea
Auto Transportation company,
extension from Aberdeen to . Hoquiam
1. 1CH11EEN IS GUEST
MEMBER OF THE OREGOK1AN
STAFF ENTERTAINED. :
Musicians of City Give Luncheon
for Newspaper Man "Who -Will
Go to Olympia, Wash.
Joseph Macqueen, member of "The
Oregonian staff, who leaves today
for Olympia to become news editor
of the Olympia Evening Recorder.
was entertained at a luncheon at
the Tyrolean room of . the Benson
hotel yesterday By about 40' of the
leading m-usiciana of the city.
With Frederick W. Goodrich; as
chairman, all present spoke briefly
of their association with Mr. Mac
queen and their regret at his leav
ing, and wished him "good! luck" in
his new position. ,
Mr. Macqueen responded, telling
f his regret at leaving his many
friends here. -
Mr. Macqueen has been tnuslo ed
itor of The Oregonian andi also con
ducted the book review department
for a number of years. , Previous to
that he was connected with various
other departments of the paper. Be
fore coming here he held an ed
itorial position with a Philadelphia
paper. , , ;
OLICE CHIEF IS VISITOR
A. C. Jensen of Minneapolis and
Band en Route to Convention.
A. C. Jensen, chief of police of
Minneapolis, his wife and 85 mem
bers of the Minneapolis police force,
composing the band, arrive! In
Portland late yesterday afternoon
en route to the annual 'convention
of police chiefs at San Francisco.
The delegation was met at the
union station by Chief of Police
Jenkins and a band of local police
meni who acted as guests at a dinner
given at Crown Point.. The visitors
were first taken over the highway
in automobiles. They returned to
Portland late In. the evening and
remained in the city until 1 o'clock
this morning when the special cars
n which they were traveling were
sent on to San Francisco. ; -
RESORT CONTRACT LET
Bid for Reconstruction of Happy
Oanyon Is Awarded.
PENDLETON, Or, June IT. (Spe
cial.) Contract for the reconstruc
tion of Happy Canyon, the big night
show of- the Pendleton Round-up
celebration, was let yesterday to
Cole & Brownlow of this city at a
price of $5775. -.
Plans and specifications prepared
by R. W. Hatch, local architect,
make the new structure much better
for the staging of the show, and the
tent addition which was used last
year as the gambling den to care for
the overflow crowds will not be
used. Instead a big balcony over
looking the wild west dance floor
will be constructed and here . the
roulette wheels, poker tables' andj
faro banks will be established.
Statue Committee to Attend.
PENDLETON, Or., June 17X-Spe-cial.)
Dr. L TT. Temple of this city
and Representative Sloan of Stan
field, members of the committee
from Umatilla county in charge of
the work of erecting the Roosevelt
statue presented to the city of Port
land by Dr. "Henry Waldo Coe, will
be present at the dedication cere
mony to take place in Portland Au
gust 6. , Dr. Temple was president of
the county Roosevelt club here in
1912 and was personally acquainted
with the great man.
PEAK HAS LITTLE SNOW
Veteran Mount Hood Guide Re
ports on First Ascent.
HOOD RIVER, Or., ' Juna IT.
(Special.) Mark Weygandt, veteran
Mount Hood guide, who has just re
turned from his first ascent of this
season, reports less snow on the
peak and its side above Cooper'
spur than normally at this time of
the year. Apparently precipitation
at the-higher altitudes the. past
winter was far less than on the
Mr. Weygandt,' who was accom
panied on the ascent by Will Jones,
found the snow on the peak suffl
ciently shallow to permit them to
enter the lookout cabin of the for
estry service. On July 4, last year,
the snow around the cabin was 10
AUTO LINE HEARING SE
Schedule Posted by Washington
Public Works Department.
OLYMPIA, Wash., June IT. (Spe
ciaL) Although it would seem that
after more than a year from the
time the certificate of public con
venience and necessity law for auto
stage lines became effective prac
tlcally all routes would be served.
the department of public works yes-
Better Freight Service Asked.
' Better freight service with Roose
velt, Wash., has been asked from the
Spokane, Portland & Seattle railway
by the trade and commerce depart
ment of the Chamber of Commerce.
At present a semi-weekly service
obtains and this Is held Insufficient
to meet the needs of jobbers of this
city. Complaints have come to them
frequently from Roosevelt custom
ers who. desire a more frequent de
livery of goods at that place.
While We Work H
Dentistry Without Pain ,
By Proven Reliable Method
X-Rny and Electrical Diagonals
11 Tears' Practice In Portland
SATISFACTION GUARANTEE: 51
"ts the scientific name for a
germ that is the cause of a
great deal of trouble. It is the,
mouth germ which is always
present when the teeth are
neglected. The best method,
and the only method, to prevent
its Inroads upon your health is
to consult a competent dentist
BETTER A FILLING
., THAN A TOOTHACHE
Dr. A. W. Keene
Dr. E. J. Kiesendahl
Above Majestic Tkeater ,
Ent.e51i4 Washington St.
Said Can't Be Done-
"My experience with doctors and
medicines caused me to. lose faith In
both, and when a friend told me that
Mayr"s Wonderful Remedy would
cure my stomach trouble I told him
'it can't be done." However, he I
rinaiiy persuaded me to try it, and
to my surprise It did. All symptoms
of acute Indigestion and gas hav
Ing disappeared." It is a simple.
harmless preparation that removes
the catarrhal mucus from the intes
tinal tract and allays the Inflamma
tion which causes practically all
Btomach, liver and intestinal ail
ments, including appendicitis. One
dose will convince or money back.
For sale at all druggists. Adv.
Welcome Dance Tonight
BOAT BLUE BIRD
. . Come Help Entertain. ,
JffersonSt. Dock 8:45
To get to
our store,' (
D-M or N-S car
to 27th and
Satisfaction GuaranteecTor'Y&irr Money Back 1
8:30 A. M. to
An Event of Value Giving at Low Prices
A Monday Safe
An assortment of neady styled
and trimmed aprons of the finest
ginghams and percales. Special,
An occasion of greater value giving1 is demon
strated in offering this assortment of house
dresses at this low prke. Chambrayand percales
A WELCOME AND
INVITATION TO ROSE
Montgomery Ward & Company
extend to yoa:a most cordial
welcome to the city during this
festive occasion.. We know you
will enjoy, your visit to Portland
Rose Show week, and to make
your visit more pleasurable and
interesting, we extend to you an
invitation to visit this great
store. We will take pride in
showing you through our large
building, and have for your con
venience arranged' three trips
daily, at: 10:30 A. M 1:15 and
3:00 P. M. A competent guide
will accompany you and explain
in the detail the operation of
our mail-order departments. ,
Voile Dress Bargain
t Extra Value at
a Low Price
Specially selected for this great sale this dress
offers great value. A seasonable dress of
exquisite charm; of dotted voile in both pink
and blue, contrastingly trimmed. Low priced at
Blankets for Beach and
at" Prices That Make
a Substantial Saving
Wool nap blanket in a nice tan ..color. Good
weight and a blanket that makes a big value at
Wool blanket in a good heavy weight, an at
tractive plaid pattern. A quality blanket for
!"'- Jtk '
The best values.
Silk Lisle. Full fashioned, dou
ble heel and sole. In black, white
and brown. An extra quality
Clocked Hose. Thread .silk, with
hemmed top, reinforced heel and
toes. In black, white and brown.
Silk Hose. A standard make hose
in black, white, blue, gray and
brown. Good quality at Ward's
For the Vacation Girl!
Apparel at Ward's
An unusual value in girls'
dresses is orterea nere. ah
Tt.rn mialitv seree of pood
weight, very neatly finished.
Sizes 10 to 14 years, special,
2 nAU trnf-rv
TLH.VV LlM CUlULJJJLttWVA T y
J . ... , i im a i a no
pink and wnite gmgnttnw w a years.
v Beach Dresses
In, this special group are becomingly styled
dresses of percales and chambrays in neat
patterns and plain colors.
Knit Wool Capes
A fine knit cape with brushed wool trimmings.
Most acceptable for evening wear at the beach.
In tan and blue. $7.95 value reduced to
Of good heavy twill materials; white and navy.
A special, vacation oiiermg at a ww price.
Big assortment of choice pieces; some worded
rolls. Values up as high as $1-50.
it oner some exiraor
Jr dinary values at this
price. Fine worsteds,
serges and cassimeres in the best colors. A
visit to the suit department will be profit
able to you.
Fine quality, mercer
ized cotton. All sizes.
Neat stripes contrast
trimmed. All sizes.
Neat stripes; French
cuffs. All sizes.
Fine quality olive
drab. Norfolk coat
Pleasing, attractive patterns in the
best quality materials. Each of
these prices offers a big substan
tial saving for you.
Filet Lace" Filet Net
White andi ecru; fig- White and ecru; all
ured design, over design.
Marquisettes Curtain Net
. 25c 34c
Many shades and Very fine quality;
pleasing designs. plain; bordered.
Fine quality. Neat An appropriate cur
patterns and colors. . taining at a low price.
k Steam Cooker
Made of heavy tin plate, with copper bottom.
Capacity of 14 1-quart jars. Just as convenient
for cooking meals. Equipped with two bake
pans. This economical cooker meets the require
ments of. all-year use and is most practical.
An excellent utensil
for kitchen use. Makes
a fine kettle for can
ning vegetables. All
built. Six- JjO 7C
gallon size 5V "
Made of all -metal.
Easy to take apart
and clean. A praaT
tical, handy article to
use during the can
ning season. Three
sizes. 2- tfjo QQ
qt size. . 40sO
You the Best
Ward's seamless moulded, non
kinkable hose gives you the max
imum of service. Nothing but
the best quality materials . are
used in its make.
In the plans of screening your
house, compare our low prices
before purchasing. Save.
Galvanized 24 to 48
inches wide, 8 to 16
per linear ft.
Black Painted 24 to 36
inches wide, 6 to 9
per linear ft.
Two styles in three sizes. Low