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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (June 18, 1922)
THK SUJNDAY OKEGOiNIAN, PORTLAND, JUNE 18, 1923
Mayor of San Francisco
Urges Public to Act.
BIG DANGER IS SEEN
forschool building' bonds to the
amount of $3,000,000 and the II,
000,000 tax levy , for maintenance of
school activities during the coming
Arguments for both appropria
tions had been made to voters
through numerous channels and the
yellow ticket of the so-called pa
triotic societies also indorsed the
bonds and levy.
On the yellow ticket, too, was P. S.
Pickering, an east side grocer, who
sought the" chair of A. C, Newlll,
chairman of the board, and a di
rector of considerable educational
In contrast to the probable suc
cess of the school bonds and tax
levy yesterday" was the defeat of a
Prosperity of City and of Cali
fornia Declared Dependent oa
. Road as Now Constituted.
SAN FRANCISCO, June 17. (Spe
cial.) The unmerglng of the South
ern Pacific and Central Pacifio rail
roads, ordered by a recent decision
of the supreme court of the United-f
8tatos, is a menace to the public
good of all of the people of Califor
nla, In the opinion of Mayor James
Rolph Jr. The mayor made a
weeping appeal 'today to all com
mercial interests of the city to op
pose this court mandate.
The people of California and of
Ban Francisco feel," said. Mayor
Rolph, "that the recent decision of
the supreme court requiring the dis
memberment of th central Pacifio
and the Southern Pacific in fact.
requiring the destruction of this
system as systems is a serious
menace to the public good."
Mayor Rolph -declared these two
companies constitute the main in
struments of transportation for San
Francisco, and anything that effects
the weakening or destruction of
them is an Injury to "our people of
the most serious character."
People Urged to Act.
The way out. said Mayor Rolph,
is for the people to protest against
the dissolution and obtain action
through the interstate commerce
commission, which has the author
ity -under the law to permit separate
railroad lines to comDine for serv
Mayor Rolph's statement follows
"California is dependent for its
prosperity on the adequacy of trans
portation. It is the farthest re
moved from the markets of the
world of any part of the United
States, while its soil produces more
that requires distant transportation
than any other part of our country.
The city of San Francisco as the
commercial metropolis of the coast
is most vitally affected in the fore
going particulars. '
"For these reasons the people of
California and the' people of San
Francisco, particularly, feel that the
recent decision of the supreme court,
requiring the dismemberment of the
Central and Southern Paci&c sys
tems in fact, requiring the destruc
tion of these systems, as systems
Is a serious menace to the public
Instrument Main One.
"These two companies constitute
our main instrument of transporta
tion. Anything that effects the
weakening or destruction of that
system is an Injury to our people of
the most serious character.
"The sentiment of the people of
our state was demonstrated some
years ago when the question of dis
membering this railroad system was
before the public and strong com
mittees of our citizens was sent to
Washington to express our, disap
proval. "A railroad company is merely an
agent, performing a service to the
public through private means the
owners being trustees for the public
and such trustees being subject to
strict regulation by the federal gov
ernment and state governments.
- Efficiency Held Needed,
"While it Is recognized that the
government control is for the pur
poses of regulation of these great
agencies. It is nevertheless neces
sary that these agents be permitted
to do their work efficiently and
economically through the proper
latitude of organization and co
operation. Certainly tearing this
great system to pieces would, un
der no conceivable theory, make for
better service or cheapening of the
oost to the public.
"This Is not a case fit a new com
pany entering the field to compete
with another company, where each
company engaging In the competi
tion is complete In itself. This is
the case of a system built up during
BO years as a single unit; being
separated, not along Industrial lines,
based on efficiency, but along legal
lines resting on technicalities.
"This can only mean great injury
to the proprietors, destruction to
the system and vast injury to the
people who are dependent on this
great system for regular shipping
service. This is the very reverse of
what the government of the United
States found itself compelled to do
as a war measure.
Snippers Control Routing.
"As the matter stands, the ship
pers control the routing of their
freight and have done so for many
"That a Tailroad should prosper,
it is not that It should please the
shipper. It would seem that before
any radical action should be taken
under the supreme court decision
that would cripple a great public
service, measures should be taken
by all commercial and industrial
bodies throughout California to im
press upon the interstate commerce
commission the desire of our people
that permission be granted for con
tinuing this great service which is
essential to our welfare. For the
foregoing reasons, as mayor of the
city of San Francisco which, to
gether with all California, feels its
welfare jeopardized, I am offering
lis "Jt f
F. S. Pickering, elected member of
board of education.
MR. PICKERING IN LEAD
(Continued From F!rst Pape. )
proposed three-mill levy for an en
larged school building programme
at last year's election. This levy
was the beginning of what was
planned to be a five-year building
campaign whereby $5,000,000 was to
be raised in that period. The vote
for the levy for building purposes
was 6059 and against it 8398.
While the vote of citizens for di
rectors June 18, 1921, the last school
election, numbered 22,826, there was
but a total vote of 9917, June 19,
1920, when the required levy for car
rying on the functions of the school
system was approved by almost a
It is the proposal of the school
board to use the $3,000,000 in bonds
to build two new high schools and
additions to two other high schools,
as well as erect five new grade
schools and add to four grade
schools, doing away with five old
High schools, as Indicated, would
involve the expenditure of $1,055,000
and grade schools, as outlined, will
mean the expenditure of $1,539,000,
while equipment for both high and
grade schools will cost $406,000.
The $1,000,000 tax levy will be
usd to build additions to four grade
schools, costing $230,000; restore
suspended school activities at a cost
of $165,000; to provide for nextJ
vear's increase in school facilities;
involving an expenditure oi jui,
000; and to avoid repetition of the
1922 deficit paid from insurance and
other funds of the district, which
calls for the appropriation of
BOLT PELT DflUGHEHTT
l-XTEKMTER TAKES FLING
Morgan Influence Declared Too
Strong to Permit Prosecution ,
of Electric Company."
NEW YORK, June 17. Samuel
Untermyer , took . another fling ' at
Attorney-General Daugherty today
in a statement issued as be stepped
aboard the Majestic for a vacation
In connection with the attorney
general's announced programme for
prosecuting war fraud .cases, the
oounsel for the Lock-wood commit
tee charged that because the ."'Mor
gan influence la too strong to with
stand, . Mr. Daugherty simply will
not budge" toward prosecuting the
General Eleotrlc company for the
monopoly that committee alleges it
holds over the electrio light bulb'
business of the nation.
"If Attorney-General Daugherty
shows as much organizing ability
and desire to punish powerful war
fraud offenders as I have experi
enced in the 25 or more anti-trust
cases in which we have been vainly
trying to get action from him for
more than a year, we shall soon
have plenty of - horn tooting and
other forms of publicity and cam
ouflage under cover of which a few
little fellows may be crucified and
every really influential offender
will slide out under cover of the
noise," said Mr. Untermyer.'
"Mr. Daugherty is a grand past
master in that art. I nave had and
am still having my experiences with
him. If the public wants to see him
in action in the perfection of his
skill in protecting one big inter
est the fruit of long experience as
a lobbyist I commend to its study
his .performance in the General
Electric case, in which I have for
six months been vainly trying to
get prosecution." . - -
STILL FOUND IN GROUND
FOUR PERSONS ARE CAUGHT
IN MOONSHINE RAID.
POLICE GIVE SERENADE
MINNEAPOLIS BAND ENTER
Plant Located in Room Deep
Under Log Through "Which -Officers
OREGON CITY, Or., June 17.
(Special.) A 100-gallon still, clev
erly concealed along Still creek, near
Estacada, was raided tonight by
Sheriff Wilson and two deputies,
who arrested E, J. Hager, his wife,
Pauline Hager, George Walch and.
The still, which iad a capacity of
30 gallons a day, was being oper
ated in a room that had been dug
out of the ground underneath a log.
The entrance had been cut out of the
14-foot timber and "had been camou
flaged so as to be almost completely
hidden. About 24 AO gallons of com
mash was destroyed by the officers.
All of the prisoners were brought
here. The woman was held under
bond of $250, her husband under $500
and each of the other men under
$1000. All were charged wtih vio
lation of the prohibition law.
The raid was made while the offi
cers were in the d'strict investigat
ing reports that several stills were
being .operated there. The discovery
of the still was accidental. .
tenden't of public instruction, left
for theJ east to attend several im
portant educational gatherings. At
the state federation convention Mrs.
Preston, as national chairman of the
community service department, gave
a report on community service work
done this year throughout the na
Mrs. Preston left Spokane Tuesday
night for Bozeman, Mont where she
spoke Wednesday before the State
Federation of Women's- clubs of
Montana. Her mother, Mrs. Corliss,
is 'accompanying her as far as Min
neapolis. - ' -
Mrs. Preston's next step, after
leaving' Bozeman, is Chautauqua,
N. Y., where she will attend the
convention, of the general federation
of women's clubs as national-chairman.
From Chautauqua she will go
to ' Boston to attend ' the National
Education assclatlon meeting, where
she presides as chairman of the wider
use of the school plant division.
The programme will occupy two
days. Following the convention
Mrs. Preston will attend a confer
ence'of all state superintendents of
public Instruction, which also, has
been called to meet in Boston. ,v
PASTOR ID GIRL ELOPE
FATHER OP NINE CHILDREN
SOUGHT ON WARRANT.
Minister ; Deserts Wife Because
She Is "Ignorant" and Not
v Equal to His Position.
-XB1HA," O, Juno 17. A warrant
for his arrest on a desertion charge
was filed today against Rev. W. W.
Culp. 35, pastor of the Methodist
Episcopal church at Spring Valley,
near here, . who early Wednesday
morning eloped with Miss Esther
Hughes, ah 18-year-old music teach
er who was boarding at his home.
. Mrs. Culp with tneir nine children,
the youngest of whom are- 6-months-old
twins, signed the warrant last
night Police of the state have been
notified to be on the lookout for the
couple, whose pictures will be broad
cast over the state today.
Mrs. Culp told authorities that
her husband's parting- words to her
before the minister and Miss Hughes
left together weret 'T -think I like
her better than I do you, and I think
I am doing the right thing- by leav
ing you and? going with her."
In a letter.to the district superin
tendent Sev. Mr. Culp complained of
hardships, among them being "unit
ed to a woman for a wife who Is
very ignorant and very incapaibla of
being a pastor's wife.
Chief Jenkins and Captain Ins-
keep Parade With Visitors on
Way to Convention.
oincts showed a consistent lead for
Pickering. Lincoln high school,
Precinct 14, for example, gave Pickering-,
96; Newill, 55; bonds, yes, 62;
- uo, 36; levy, yes, 57; no, 42.
Albina school, Precinct 75, gave
Pickering 100 votes, Newill, 73;
bonds, yes, 83; no, 60; levy, yes, 86;
In Precinct 20, Fulton park, Pick
ering received 33 votes, Newill, 31;
bonds, yes, 56; no, 6; levy, yes, 57;
At Chapman school. Precinct 1,
Newill led with 105, Pickering, 72;
bonds, yes, 113; no, 43; levy, yes,
104; no, 61.
Congestion at, any of the polling
places, which were for the most part
in school buildings, was avoided -by
K. H. Thomas, clerk and business
manager of the district, who ar
ranged for 28 new polling places in
addition to those used on previous
elections. Last year there was
crowding and tedious waits resulted
in, some precincts.
It was believed last night that the
vote would be as heavy as that of
last year, when 22,826 citizens- voted
for school directors, while some es
timated an increase of 20 per cent
This was believed due to. consider
able publicity given the . campaign
The Minneapolis polioe department
band serenaded police headquarters
last night then marched to the Mult.
noamah hotels - where Sarnners ' were
entertained. The 35 amateur musi
cians were well-fed, grateful for
their trin out the Columbia highway
and showed it by putting a fire into
their military marches that Sousa s
band with more technique but less
enthusiasm might envy.
Ghief A. C. Jensen flays helicon
baas in the rear rank, wearing a
uniform distinct from that of his
patrolmen only thiough a small sil
ver eaglet pinned to lh!s blotuse col
lar. He Is the moving force behind
bbe- organization. He -is not dead
wood, either, for this bass was solid
"Sure I like to listen to a police
band, commented a Crescent Shriner
in the Multnomah lobby. "They can t
pinch anybody while they're play
Chief Jenkins and Captain Inskeep
paraded in front of the band from
police headquarters to the Mult
nomah, where the captain called
Chief Jemsen to the speaker's ros
trum. 0 .
Let me initrodiuce, .a. regular fal
low," said Portland's chief. "He
could arrest you and make you
Chief Jensen tihn thanked Port
land for its hospitality and vowed
that members of the band woulr
spread kindly thoughts of Portland
in the middle western metnoipoHs,
Of course Mayor Baker was in the
crowd and happened along just In
time to make a little speech, like he
"Let me introduce the greatest
mayor a town ever had," shouted
Chief Jenkins ttaoiugih a din of
"Huh! He has to say that in order
to hold his job," remarked- the
There were more cheers. The
You know, folks, before I was
elected mayor and becam commis
sioner of police, I thought police
men were the bunk." Those were his
exact words. "But since I have be
come Intimately acquainted with
them; have learned to know their
moods and the difficulties of their
tasks; since I have had occasion to
direct their energies, i found out
the truth. Now I know they are the
The Minneapolis band pays its
fare through a police ball game.
Each copper sells tickets. Most of the
proceeds go into the police insurance
fund, but enough was deducted for
the trip to the police ohief conven
tion at San Francisco, whither the
band continued its way last night
It is playing under the directorship
of curley Larson, a patrolman.
Instruments and players, after
the concerts and parade last night.
were hauled to the union station In
the patrol wagon and "" warned to
come again. .
Salmon . Sent Henry Ford.
ABERDEEN. Wash., June 17.
(Special.) Henry Ford, the.million
alre automobile manufacturer, will
have an opportunity in a few days
to sample Grays Harbor salmon.
Bobbie Sampson, Taholah Indian,
yesterday sent a. case of 16 blue
Backs to Mr. Ford and included in
the shipment the best wishes of the
Recital Prize ' Won' by
Miss Dorothea Schoop. -
Concert Stamps Woman as . One
of Best Younger Pianists.
BODY IS FOUND HANGING
Joseph Brack, 65, of Sherwood
- -A' Is Pronounced Suicide. '
OREGON CITY, Or, June 17.
(Special.) Joseph Bruck, 65, was
found hanging from the rafters of
his home near Sherwood, on route"
No. 5, early tonight. The coroner
pronounced the death a suicide. The
body was discovered by a nephew.
who has gone to the farm to visit
his uncle. " j- - ;
Mr. Bruck. who was a bachelor,
had lived alone on his farm for 15
years. - For some years he had been
in poor health and - had been de
spondent. - He hanged himself with
an . electric light cord, and after
tying it about his neck stepped from
the ladder on which he had climbed
to the rafter of his cabin. There
will be no Inquest. - ? .
ISS DOROTHEA S. SCHOOP, a
young girl who is highly gifted
as a promising concert pianist, ap
peared in successful recital last
night in the ballroom of the Mult
nomah hotel, before an audience
that was representative of musical
Portland. Miss Schoop has been an
earnest piano student for several
years, ana she also is - iineiy
equipped mentally to interpret tne
thoughts and tone pictures of the
great masters. She plays from mem
ory, correctly, witn line rimsn,.
modest presentation and. when she
likes, a large piano tone from such
a slightly built girl. Her recital
stamps her as one of the best among
the younger recital pianists of the
city, and it is a marked and un
usual pleasure to hear her play.
Her Bach's "Gigue" has uplift and
her picture of the "Dance of the
is a whirling cloud-of-dust episode,
with Arabs as actors.
The "Hungarian Etude" (Mac-
Dowell) lived in new brilliance, arid
the Rubinstein "Stoccato Etude"
was quite interesting as a picture
of action. One of the best-played
numbers of the entire recital, be
cause of its .simplicity and swelling
beauty- of lovely tone color, was
Dream of Love" (Liszt), in which
the melody in the bass had a noble,
poetic message. "Polonaise" (Liszt)
was a song of triumph, with a pic
ture of a war horse in action. Miss
Schoop, who was cordially received,
placed, Exquisitely, as her two extra
numbers, "Country Gardens" (Grain
ger) and "Butterfly Etude" (Chopin).
Otto Wedemeyer, baritone, was in
good voice and sang with superb
style and interpretation two of
Franz's songs and the Grelg song.
"My Mind is LlKe a Peak, Snow
Crowned." His encore was "Dedi
cation" (Franz). - .-
APARTMENT IS LEASED
10 -"Year Rentals on Broadway
Court to Aggregate $125,000.
A 10-year lease aggregating
rentals of $125,000 was taken last
week by E. M. Ellis, Portland real
estate dealer, on the Broadway
Court apartments, located at 245
Mr. Ellis, who has dealt exten
sively" in apartment house property
this year, said he closed the lease
because of his belief in the future
of Portland and of this type of
, Tne liroaaway court was pur
chased only . a week ago by the
Pacific Securities company and
J. C. Otte for $100,000 from Marcus
and Eugene Cohn. Mr. Ellis nego
tiated this sale.
The apartment house is a.. three-
Btory" and basement, structure of
white pressed brick and was built
but f our years ago. It is located
on a 100 by 100 site.
SOUND EDLFEHS COMING
PORTLAND AND SEATTLE
WOMEN TO CLASH.
Intercity Match to Be Arranged
as Home-and-Home Series -to
Begin Friday.'' V
SEATTLE. Wash., June ft. (Spe
cial.) All-Portland against all
Seattle In- a women's' golf ' team
match is what is planned for the
latter part oi this week, as an
nounced by Mias Helen Farrell, team
captain at the Seattle- golf club, who
has been selected to lead the Seat-
tleites down to the banks of the
Willamette. . , -
Principally, the team will be com
posed, of Seattle golf club and Earl
ington golf and country club mem
bers, as the tentative plana disclose.
It Is expected v the team strength
will be between 12 and 15 members.
The match will constitute the first
half of a horae-and-home affair be
tween the two cities, the Portlanders
to repay the visit in the fall. There
is no trophy put up for the compe
tition as yet, but this probably will
come along in time about the time
that it is popularly grasped that
here is a real intercity scrap for
golfing honors. -
That which gave the "proposed
team match a start was the visit
hers last winter of a team from the
Waverley country, club, a visit that
was the outcome of the good time
had by all at the 1921 Pacific North
west Golf association tournament
The Portland women came and with
them came thu only snow storm of
the season. It will be recalled they
played indoors at the Seattle golf
But the idea has. grown bigger
since that first attempt to start the
team matches. , Portland golf club
has some fino women players, on
the one side, and Earlington has
some splendid women.- Players, on
the other side. So It was a very
simple matter to decide upon a team
match- upon a much broader scale
than originally was designed. The
first half o the match will be
played this week. Friday will, in
all probability, be the day finally
agreed upon. - -
STRIKE ORDER OPPOSED
Klamath - Protests Notation - on
I. Employment Tickets.
SALEM, Or., June 17. (Special)
With the declaration that an order
issue by C. H. Gram, state labor
commissioner, . requiring employ
ment agencies to explain on their
employment tickets that Klamath
Falls la a strike district, is making
It difficult for concerns in that com
munity to obtain the type of em
ployes s sought, a number of indi
viduals and establishments of Klam
ath Falls and vicinity have peti
tioned Mr. Gram to withdraw his
Seventeen Klamath Falls' business
men hays furnished Mr. Oram with
affidavits in which they declare that
the strike la not really in progress
at the present time and that only a
handful of laborers have refused to
return to work.,.; .-, ' -;
PORTLAND - Mflll NAMED
W. Paul Kuntz Is Made Foreign
Veterans' Chief of Staff.
SALEM, Or., June 17. (Special.)
Announcement that he had appoint
ed F. C. Sever-, Salem member of
Marlon post 661, - as department
adjutant and W, Paul Kunta ot
Portland, Over-the-Top post, as his
chief of staff, was made at a recent
meeting of the Veterans of Foreign
Wars by the newly elected depart
ment commander, Bolton Hamble.
Orders affecting these changes
have not been sent out, but will be
as soon is the new department offi
cers receive supplies from the mem
bers of the old administration. Com
mander Hamble announced. -
CONFERENCE TOUR BEGUN
Washington State Superintendent
Has Many Engagements.
OLYMPIA, Wash., June 17. (Spe
cial.) Following her attendance at
the contention of the Washington
State Federation of Women's clubs
at Spokane this week, Mrs. Jose
phine .Corliss Preston, state superin
DIRECT PRIMARY UPHELD
State Tax - Reduction League to
. Oppose Repeal of Law.
SALEM, Or., June 17. (Special.) -
The Oregon State Tax Reduction
league will frown on any effort
made to abolish the direct primary
in Oregon, it was announced here
last night following a meeting of
he executive committee. Two pro
posals for amendments -to the law
were discussed at the meeting but
no action was taken on either.
Postponement of the convention
of the league from July 4 to July 5
is announced. A - candidate for
governor will be offered by the
league at that time, it Is -believed
Anto Hits Police Motorcycle.
The automobile of E. McLean. 96
.uast eighteenth street North, col
lided with a police motorcycle and
sidecar yesterday afternoon at First
and Columbia streets. No one was
hurt. McLean was arrested and
charged with failing to give right
of way to an emergency vehicle.
He tried to beat Motorcycle Patrol
men Payne and Cameron across tho
intersection,-they said. He was re
leased on his own recognizance.
Roost Raiders Are Killed.
GRANTS PASS, Or., June 17. (Spe
ciaL) Two large bobcats were
killed near here yesterday by Veltie
Pruitt, who saw the animals play
ing while he was hunting coyotes.
Both of the cats, which were fe
males, werewsxceptionally large and
are thought to have been responsi
ble for may depredations on tur
key roosts in 'the neighborhood.
PATI ENT, HANGS HIMSELF
Inmate of State Hospital Ends
His Life in Barn.
SALEM, Or., June 17. (Special)
George Clark, 42 years old, a volun
tary patient at the state hospital for
the insane, committed . suicide ; by
hanging himself In one of the poul
try barns at the hospital this after
noon. He was found by attendants
at 4:30 o'clock 'and- was believed to
have been dead about two hours.
"Please notify W. D. Stevens of
Salem, a note found in Clark's hat
read. A postscript added, "Please
send my body to Devitt"
Clark presented himself for treat
ment at the hospital here on May 14
Of this year. He was formerly a
steam engineer and made his home
at De-vitt, Benton county. Or.
NEW SECRET0RDER BORN
"Royal Riders of .Red Robe" Try
, ing to Incorporate in Oregon.
SALEM, June 17. "The Royal
Riders of the Red Robe" is the
name of a new secret order that is
attempting to incorporate in Ore
gon, and which is said to have head
quarters in Portland. Filing of the
articles of incorporation has not yet
been completed, and more specific
Information ,may be required by
Corporation Commissioner Handley.
The Bignera of the articles are
W. D. Quinn, A. Townsend Kurtz
and C. W. Hurd, all of Portland.
Oregon Pensions Granted.
THE OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU.
Washington, D. C June 17 Ore
gon pensions recently granted in
clude: Julian Condol, Portland, $12;
Hirge G. Fields, Cottage Grove, $12;
Lawrence L. Bradley, Marshfield,
$12; Charles G. Shumway, Bridge
Welcome Dance Tonight
BOAT BLUE BIRD
Come Help Entertain. ..
Jeff ersbo-St, Dock 8 :45
For Your Drain Board,
. Chairs, Toilet Seats,
For Sale fcy '
Department, Hardware, Grscery,
Wall Paper aa4 I'almt Stores, or
if unable to procure locally,
POSTPAID UPON RECEIPT $1
: Exclusive Distributors - .
, 230 Second's treet
... : PORTLAND.- OR.
Great Free Picnie
' , and Playgrounds ,
All Rides and Games in Opera
tion All Day.
Every Evening Except Sunday.
MONDAY IS V. 8. NATT DAY.
185 First Street, Near .Yamhill Street 1
All Prices Reduced for This
Week's Great Rag Sale
With linen Fringe
9x12 Rugs, regular $87.50. $65.00
8-3x10-6 Rugs, regular $79.50 ..,.$59.50
9x12 Rugs, regular $67.50 .$52.50
9x12 Rugsregular $62.50 .....$47.50
and remember, these are all fine Velvet Rugs, new pat
terns; no old stock. , .
9x12 Rugs, regular $28.50. .......... .$22.50
9x12 Rugs, regular $39.50 .,$31.50
8-3x10-6 Rugs, regular $26.50 ....$22.50
8-3x10-6 Rugs, regular $33.50 ......... $26.50
These Brussels Rugs are sturdy and close woven, long
wearing and worthy of your attention. Do not con
found them with the so-called Brussels Rugs you can
see through. Hundreds of fine rugs to choose from and
all at our well-known low-rent prices. Take your own
time to pay for them.
. $t .00 Places any one of these J?
p3X -.- jl - line KUtrS in your nome.
are wonderful, and the prices now are so
astonishingly low. This beautiful model, all
white doors and splashers
S-CQ.50' installed in your
Mahogany William and MaryDiningSet
48-inch Mahogany Veneer Dining Table and 4 Solid
Mahogany Chairs, upholstered in genuine blue or
places this fine
set in your home.
Easy terms on
'. the balance.
1 iri 1 fSSMt
Bed. Spring and
2-inch post Bed
in walnut or
steel spring, and
40-lb. felt mat
tress. $1.00 Cash
fral J A
iWf . .-"3
er e 1 1 e o a k
FUR N I TURE C O M P A N Y
185 FIRST STREET, NEAR YAMHILL