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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
of snow. Indeed, after a thorough
study, I have not been able to find
any other alternative which seems
at all reasonable.
During the mid-martian summer
these snows either melt or evapor
ate into the planet's dry atmosphere,
while remaining frozen' at a tem
perature lower than S2 degrees fah
renheit (as has often been observed
in the dry country of our western
plains). In the former case the
released moisture might well supply
the growth of vegetation, which
would explain the changes In the
than a handkerchief, is the quaint
democratic view. Granted that the
tariff might have something to do
with "bobbed" skirts. It would be
stretching the argument rather far
to hold it responsible for "bobbed"
hair the cigarette, the liquor flask
and petting parties. Senatorial
flapper fathers sighed when they
realized that mere voting, for free
trade would not eliminate flapper
ism in their daughters.
Chairman McCumber, on the re
publican side of the chamber, coun
tered with the argument that the
wardrobe of the average woman of
today is bursting with splendors be
ALLIES' LOAN PLOT
Alder Street at West Park
$1.00 CASH FOR
EVERY FULL BOOK
toes Will Do if Digits Can
H not Be Used.
"Cave Man of Politics" Gets
Support and Criticism.
Comedy Scenario Screened
Every Time You Spend a Dime f
1 We Give a Green Trading Stamp I
v by German Publicist.
dark regions. '
Other Explanation' Possible.
But this explanation, though rea
cause of the prosperity fostered by
protection, whereas her grandma, in
hter young days had to be content
sonable, is not the only possible one,
for, as the Swedish physicist Ar-
BiRTH RECORD INFALLIBLE
LEAGUE ACTION SCORED with one bombazine dress.
J. P. MORGAN FUNMAKER
THE SUNDAY OREGONIAN, PORTLAND, 3TXE 18, 1922 "
TEN LITTLE FIImR
ROW ABOUT REED
Vew York Health and Police Be
.". partnients Find New Field
BY HER3ERT ASBURY.
(Copyright, 1922,"by The Orogonlan.)
r:,NEW YORK, June 17. (Special.)
-Fingerprints have sent men to
the electric chair and they have
been used as legal evidence in court
actions involving the authenticity
of Leonardo L'a Vinci's paintings,
and now the health and police de
partments of New York have started
a campaign to use fingerprints to
identify new-born babies, partly to
give the babies a means of proving
who they are and partly to prevent
them being mixed up in the big ma.
ternlty hospitals. This, It is ad
mitted, sometimes is done despite
the care that is taken and the little
name bands plastered on the wrists.
Dr. Royal S. Copeland, health com
missioner, and Joseph A. Faurot,
third deputy commissioner and
America's foremost expert in poro
scopy, which is the art of finger
printing, want to fingerprint every
baby born In New York, they de
elated today, and' if they cannot use
the baby's fingers they will use
his toes, because a toeprint is every
bit as distinctive and infallible as
Records Are Indisputable.
--"It would be a wonderful thing,"
Bald Commissioner Faurot today, "if
we can educate public opinion to
the point of seeing that every child
born into the world is fingerprinted
and the record, indelible and un
shakeable, attached to its birth cer
tificate, or, preferably, smudged on
the reverse side. With these prints
available, there will not be any pos
sibility of babies being mixed up in
hospitals or anywhere else.
; "Fingerprinting is absolutely re
liable, even when the prints are
made In infancy. The impression
taken of the fingers or toes of a
child only a tew days old will com
pare precisely with any impression
taken years later, excepting, of
course, that the latter impression
will be on a larger scale. A man
can be identified by his fingerprints
When he can be identified by noth
ing else, and if he is fingerprinted
when he is a baby and a record
kept the question of his identity is
settled forever And it is not so
easy as one might suppose to fur
. nish absolute identification of one
self. There are thousands of men
who cannot prove just who they
Hard Task Ahead.
i" It undoubtedly will be a hard
iask for the authorities here to
induce mothers to allow their babies
to be fingerprinted and toeprinted.
It won't be easy to get them to
allow the ten litle fingers and the
ten lit'tle toes to be smeared with
nasty black ink and graphite and
then pressed against a piece of
paper, even if the paper is his offi
cial ticket into the world. One rea
son for this is the fact that finger
printing' has always been associated
more or less with criminality, but
,the world is fast outgrowing this
Z Fingerprints now are used to
identify depositors of postal savings
in the large - cities. Many, banks
and business houses use them and
prints were mtde of every man who
went into the army or navy during
the war to be filed with his per
manent identification papers.
' Baby Howls Protest.
' Little Francis Xavier Kelly, the
sou of Mrs. Harriet Kelly of West
Twenty-third street, has the honor
"of being the first baby to be finger
printed in tho new campaign of the
health and police departments.
Francis Xavier came into the world
a week ago at the Lying-In hospital
'and Commissioners Copeland . and
Faurot and a corps of fingerprint
-experts from the health department
offices and from police headquar-
. tera fingerprinted him.
It was easier than they had ex-
'pected. The bo by emitted a howl of
' protest when tiiey marched solemnly
into the room where he lay with
his mother. But Dr. Copeland made
a lot of nice gurgling noises and
let little Francis chew his watch,
"and after that the baby watched
the proceedings with evident in
terest LIFE ON MARS IS DOUBTED
1 ' (Contlr.ned From Flrtit Page.)
. sorts is now so great that a division
' of labor is necessary and special
work upon the planets is undertaken
-only by those who are particularly
Interested In the subject
V It Is, of course, impossible to say
what observations of special inter-
' est may be made during the present
favorable season for studying the
.planet. In a general way, we may
expect that they will deal with the
details of the delicate markings on
.the planet's surface which can be
;seen only with powerful telescopes
and under favorable conditions,
' when the continual trembling of the
; image produced by the earth's at'
. mosphere is for the moment rela
Public Interest Roused.
- Public Interest naturally centers
. upon the question whether evidence
. of the existence of life on the planet
can be observed or confirmed by
I There eeems" to be no hope, by
present means of ascertaining the
.presence of animal life, unless the
inhabitants) of the planet should
happen to possess intelligence
of so nign a cegree as to en
able them to construct or control
works upon the surface of the planet
.upon a scale enormously surpassing
;the present resources of human en
gineering. : It may suffice for the moment to
say that the arguments which the
late Dr. Percival Lowell advanced
fin. support of this belief have not
been found convincing by the ma
jority of astronomers, one reason
being that several other interpreta
tions of the observed phenomena
;have been suggested which do not
involve tahe presence of intelligent
; Snow Believed on Peaks.
i We may turn to the question of
iwhether humble forms of vegetable
Mife exist on the planet, since it la
generally admitted that if they do
'not there can be no animal life
;there of the kind that we know on
-earth. It appears well established
; that as the white polar caps upon
jthe planet shrink during the sum
mer, certain of the dark areas which
Jmottle the planet's surface grow
-larger and darker. It appears likely
, that these polar caps) are composed
' ' ' - - : I
Newton W. McCoy, new chairman of
public service commission.
rheneus pointed out, there are
desert regions on the earth where
there are great alkali flats which
are hard and white in the dry sea
son but turn into lakes of dark mud
after a light rain. Something of the
same sort might occur on Mars
without the presence of any Hfe.
To distinguish between these pos
sibilities is difficult, but there is
one test which may settle the ques
tion as soon as it can be applied.
All green plants on earth are con
tinuously producing oxygen when
ever the sun shines, taking in car
bonic acid gas from the air, manu
facturing materials needed for their
own growth and turning the oxygen
back into the air as a by-product.
Difficulty Is Avoided.
Many men of science have be
lieved that all the oxygen in the
earth's atmosphere has been pro
duced by plants in this way. if
there is vegetation on Mars we
should expect to find oxygen in its
atmosphere. If there is no oxygen
it is very unlikely that there is
Now, we can find out whether
there is oxygen in a planet's atmos
phere by studying the planet's light
with a spectroscope, since certain
lines in the red are produced by
oxygen. But, unfortunately, we
have to look at the planet through
the earth's atmosphere, which con
tains oxygen and absorbar these
lines strongly, drowning out any
faint lines which might be produced
by the planet's atmosphere.
Professor Campbell of the Lick
observatory devised some years ago
a very ingenious plan, to avoid this
difficulty photographing the spec
trum when Mars was approaching
us rapidly. This approach by a
well-known principle shifts all the
lines which will be produced in the
planet's atmosphere a little to one
side, so that with a sufficiently
powerful instrument they could be
seen clear of the lines produced in
the earth s atmosphere.
ApparutuH Lacks Power.
The apparatus then at his dis
posal was not powerful enough to
settle the question conclusively, al
though it showed that the amount
of oxygen in the atmosphere of
Mars must be small.
More recently Dr. St. John at
Mount Wilson has observed Venus
by the same method, but with a
much more powerful apparatus, and
has proved that there is practically
no iree oxygen in the atmosphere
of that planet. This indicates very
strongly Indeed that there is no life
on Venus of -the vegetable or animal
types which We know on earth.
When Mars can be observed with
tnis powerful equipment the ques
tion oi me on its surface will be
very much nearer solution than it
is today. But the observations will
be very laborious in this case, be
cause Mars is fainter than Venus.
It is worth mentioning that thev
will be made not when Mars is
nearest to tho earth, but when its
distance is rapidly chang-ing at a
time mucn .less favorable for direct
telescopic observations and that
the observer, instead of looking di
rectly at the planet, will concen
trate his attention . for hours at
time on keeninc the nlanpt's imae-n
exactly upon the fine slit through 1
which the light enters the an-1
paratus in which the decisive Dho-I
tograph is being taken.
We must not forget, however, that
even though evidence should be
forthcoming that such vegetable
and animal life as we know on earth
does not exist on Mars, we would
not be justified in saying that no
conscious intelligence exists on the
planet, for all our experiences of
this world and all the inventions of
our limited imagination presumably
fall far short of the riches of nature.
Liquor Suspects Caught.
VANCOUVER, Wash., June 17.
(Special) Joseph Lacey : was ar
rested at Main and Third streets to
day on a charge of selling liquor. He
was taken to the county jail. W. D.
Marr, arrested on a charge of hav
ing moonshine in his possession,
pleaded not guilty and was released
on $250 bonds and his trial set by
Frank E. Vaughan, justice of the
peace, for next Tuesday.
6. & B. green stamps for cash.
Holman Fuel Co., coal and wood,
Broadway 8353: 560-21. Adv
. 148-150 Park SU, Bet Alder and Morrison
EVERY PIECE OF
Mahogany Walnut Enamel .
Leaders of Feminine Politicians
Resent. Stand Taken by
BY CAROLYN VANCE, ;
(Copyright, 1922, by The nregonian.)
WASHINGTON, D. C, June 17.
(Special.) Missouri continues to be
a center of a furious feminine fer
ment over the candidacy of Senator
Reed for renomination in the demo
cratic primaries. -
Women now are lining up for or
against the senator regardless of
party lines. The latest cause for
feminine agitation is the action of
the Missouri League of Women
voters In condemning Reed and in
dorsing Brec.kenridge Long for the
Intruding upon a family affair
is the 'way the democratic women
voice their resentment of the
league's action. Both the friends
and enemies of 'Reed among the
women in the democratic party be
lieve they should be allowed to
handle their Reed problem without
interference from women outside
Reed Interests Women.
Reed is a national figure who
strangely interests women voters
all over the country. He might be
termed the "Cave Man" of politics,
so far as women are concerned. He
has batted woman on the head fig
uratively with his sarcastic blud
geon, and dragged her about the
floor of the senate by the hair. And
yet perhaps it is the primal in
stinct in women coming to the fore
some of the staunchest supporters
of Reed are women.
He was the most vituperative
opponent of woman suffrage. He
ridiculed the maternity bill with all
his powers as a master o invective
and sarcasm. He referred virulently
to the "old maids in the Children's
bureau, who would tell the matrons
of the. country how to raise chil
dren." Though women bitterly hold
all these things against him. some
how their admiration for his cour
age, his electrifying logic, the sheer
intelligence of the man, tops the
antagonism naturally aroused, in
them by his opposition to the sex
and their pet bills.
League Action Condemned.
Condemnation of the action, of the
Missouri League of Women voters
in openly opposing Reed in the pri
mary fight has come therefore from
all quarters of the Uited States.
Mrs. Emily Newell Blair, the resi
dent committee woman at , the
Washington headquarters of the
democratic party, voices the senti
ment of the democratic women
throughout the country.
"I don't see how an all-partisan
organization like the League of
Women voters can go on record as
opposing or indorsing the candidate
of a party, with a membership com
posed of both democrats and re
publicans. It does not mean any
thing for a bi-partisan organization
to take an action of this kind be
cause they cannot promise support
if the candidate they indorse is
chosen at the primaries. It is
merely butting into a family affair.
One of the advantages of being in a
party is in having a voice in select
ing candidates. The league under
takes to dictate the choice of a
party without being able to promise
Leaders Sign Resolution.
The three co-presidents of the
Missouri league, Mrs. C. G. Ives, in
dependent; Mrs. Clarence V. Beck,
republican, and Mrs. Fred Reid,
democrat, each signed the resolu
tion. That there were plenty of dis
senters to the resolution within the
league has been made ..evident
since the action was taken. Mrs.
William Schaeffer of Kansas City, a
"member of the state executive
board of the Missouri league, says:
Those women down in St. Louis,
for Breckenridge Long,
are trying to run
to run the women's
activities throughout the state. The
League of Women voters is a non
political organization and here in
Kansas- City -the league will not
make any indorsement of candi
dates. We will vote as individuals.
I believe a large majority of our
women here are for Mr. Reed, but
we will not act as a body."
" Buss'ra "r
Since the League. of Women voters
seems to be fidgeting about for
something .to do, it has been sug
gested that they might study the
problem of eliminating huge cam
paign expenses. Under the present
primary system politics is a rich
man's . game the poor man, or
woman, hasn't a chance to obtain of
fice because he hasn't got the
money to properly advertise him
self. The Rhode Island League of
Women voters think they have
found a remedy for the situation in
the Hare system of proportional
representation. The only trouble
with the Hare system is that it is
so complicated that when one has
finally mastered it one feels entitled
to a piece of parchment all done up
The protective tariff ; has been
charged with the crime of producing
the flapper. The fathers of flap
pers in the senate immediately eat
up and tdok notice when this charge
was registered by the democrats.
High Costs Blamed.
The nigh cost of living caused by
the tariff makes it impossible for
women to afford costumes larger
tfON-PARTISAJJ SESSION - IS
FORCED TO ADJOURN. ;
Only 49 Persons,' Several Nof
Members, Attend Meeting
Held at Clackamas.
OREGON CITY, Or.. June 17.
(Special.) The non-partisan state
convention at Clackamas- today went
by derault. Forty-nine people, sev
eral of whom were not members of
the league, were all who attended
the meeting and the session ad
journed until July 1, where at Silver-tan
it is (hoped to obta-im the
neoeissary quorumi of 100.
Unanimous sentiment for the plac
ing of a full ticket in the field at
the November election was ex
pressed, about the only ' dissention
being voiced by R. Scheubel of
Clackamas county, a member of the
league who was a republican candi
date for the local nomination as rep
C. E. . Spence will probably be
asked to run for governor, according
to t"h sentiment expressed, though
there is some doubt as to his accept
ance of the non-partisan support
Hi name was suggested by H. H.
Stallard, manager of the league, who
was elected permanent secretary of
the convention. F. H. King, Oregon
City, route C, was chosen permanent
chairman after the naming of C. W.
Barzee and Will A. Hughes as tem
porary chairman and secretary.
Will S. Richards of Albany and B.
F. Rabdall of Salem will possibly be
asked to make the run for congress.
The names, however, must be pre
sented to the district convention of
During the morning session Frank
E. Coulter discussed the banking
situation as affecting the farmers,
saying that the operation, of a state
owned bank formed the best solu
tion to the present needs. . .
RATE CUTS PROMISED
(Continued From First Page.)
lie service commissioner is pleasing
to him and he has no intention of
being divorced from $4000. a year,
Mr. Kerrigan was elected to com
plete the unexpired term' of Mr
Williams, said date expiration being
December 21. Mr. McCoy succeeds
to Mr. Buchtel'8 unexpired term,
which runs pntil January 5, 1925. .
What's the use of being a com
missioner with power and publicity
and a good salary for only six
months? Mr. Kerrigan knows some
thing better than that being elected
to a full term.
T. K. Cftmpbell defeated J. H
Thiehoff for the republican nomina
tion for public service commissioner
for the term beginning January 1,
1923. The logic of the situation is
for Mr. Kerrigan to put the skids
under Mr. Campbell in the general
election. As there will be no more
primaries, and party nominations
having been made, the only thing
left for Mr. Kerrigan to do is to run
as an independent against Mr. Camp
bell, regular republican nominee.
To;get votes, an independent can
didate has to do something to ap
peal mr me. support or tne pro
letariat. Everyone in the state is
affected by telephone rates, ergo,
reduction of telephone rates would
build up a lot of up-state votes for
Mr. Kerrigan. Then, as there is
big vote in Multnomah county,
restoration of the 5-cent car fare
from the present 8-cent fare would
go considerable way in strengthen
ing Mr. Kerrigan with the Portland
voters. An independent candidate
who has slashed phone rates and
carfare might give a. mere party
nominee the razz. Anyway, it is to
bo tried, according to good au
The telephone rates will come up
first. The recall commissioners will
order a hearing, but it is not their
prpgramme to permit the attorneys
for .the corporation to put a lot of
stuff into the hearing. Results and
not technical dissertations are what
the commission is aiming at.
Looking at the problem by and
large, it is a rather safe prediction
that the telephone attorneys' and the
P. R.. L. & P. attorneys can go
through the motions, but their case
is lost already was lost on M
19, the date of the recall election.
; Postmasters to Be Picked.
THE OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU,
Washington, D. C, June 17. Civil
service examinations were an-.
nounced today for July 15, to select
postmasters for the following Ore
gon offices: Arlington, Canby, Grass
Valley, Monmouth, Monroe, Powers,
Prairie City. Sherwood and Umatilla
Allegory Depicts Great Britain,
France and Belginm Bathed
. in Greedy Spoliation.'
BY MAXIMILIAN HARDEN1, Ger
many's Foremost Publicist.
(Copyright. 1922, by The Oregonian )
(Failure of the international bankers.
under the leadership of J. P. Morgan,
successfully to finance impoverished
Europe was due to the jealousies exist
ing between France and England, in
Mr. Harden's opinion, and he writes of
It in an allegorical manner evolving a
Charlie Chaplin movie scenario with this
east: J. P. Morgan Is Charlie Chaplin:
first advice giver, England; second -advice
giver, France; suffering neighbor,
BERLIN, June 17. (Special Ca
ble.) Permit me, dear reader; to put
my dispatch today in the form of a
Charlie Chaplin scenario, entitled
Despite his short coat, wide trou
sers and flat feet, which do not re
mind one of Wall street, everybody
credits him with the . power of set
tling Europe's financial troubles and
general disorder. He receives a po
lite invitation from a creditor quar
tet, while a debtor, whose groans
can be heard across the ocean, prom
ises by wireless to sing nothing
henceforth but "Charlie Uber Alles"
if this undertaking succeeds. When
he appears for his passport Uncle
Sam warns him that this time he is
not going to a tragic, but to a comic
lunatic asylum and that as an Amer
ican and the urgently-invited savior
he will have to pay 40 times ordi
Even Ocean Is Respectful.
The Olympic quivers with pride as
she takes the world's favorite aboard
and lifts anchor amidst rejoicing.
Even the ocean is too respectful to
be rough. Three capital ships and a
submarine fleet with 7777 reporters
aboard depart from the nearest har
bor to meet the salvation steamer,
A hotel has to be rented for the sec
retaries, who are crammed with let
ters and many tender love missives.
but most of them for money which
the. writers jokingly call loans.
First - episode What won t and
can't be repaid is in this film called
Loan. His little mustache twitches
and our hero comprehends the situ
ation at a glance.
'These good people who receive
me with such kindness have a debtor
from whom nothing is to be gotten
today or tomorrow, and they want
me to advance him money where
with to pay his debt. Their confi
dence touches me, but before I con
sent I must examine the condition,
of this debtor whom I am supposed
Paper Money Held menace.
He questions a nearby gentleman
who looks like a clergyman, who
has left the church for the cotton
trade. The latter, hearing the word
That is an unfortunate expres
sion, Mr. Chaplin. If this fellow gets
well too quickly he may injure our
trade as he did before we gave him
the five-year famine cure while our
Christian hearts bled at the thought.
What we want is to prevent him
profiting from paper money and we
can't do that by helping him make
his money worth . more than the
paper whereon it is printed. We
hope you'll do this and with your
great prestige explain to our friend,
ally and principal creditor how this
debtor must be spared. . Otherwise,
If he pays too much he will get ill
and cheap again and our trade will
suffer more than ever."
Second episode The invalid to be
only half cured. Two cf a quartet
ready for any sacrifice the others
will agree to. Somebody with wav
ing banner and Jacobin cap ap
proaches and says with exaggerated
"Don't let my dear hypocritical
friend lead you astray. This Mr. Al
bion thinks only of himself and
when he speaks of Nazareth and
Golgotha he really means " Cardiff
and Birmingham. The invalid must
recover, for only then can he meet
our demands for payment, which are
just and mild ae the Sermon on the
Mount, and which we will not re
duce like dishonest shopkeepers.
That is, of course, unless we receive
"Don't forget article 233, annex 2,
says the reduction debt only can oc
cur by unanimoue agreement. Don't
waste your time considering a little
loan of 300,000,000 paper marks.
That's no use to me. My neighbor,
who is suffering from rupture of
neutrality, has a prior claim to mine
and so little would be -eft to me.
Tou have enough common sense to
understand I can't abandon my right
to sanctions which halt the debtor's
breathing for a time at least. Out-
side of thees little exceptions, go as
far as you like.
Charlie looks at the thermometer.
Reservations May Now Be Made for Accommodations in the .
in the Oregon National Forest
- Columbia Gorge WahtumLake Lost Lake
THREE CAMPS will be opened this summer at Bonneville, Lost Lake
and Wahtum Lake by Samuel C. Lancaster, builder of the
world-famed Columbia Highway. These camps mark the first
big step in bringing the scenery of the Oregon Cascades before
; .the people of the nation in a first-class way.
- SCENERY at the camps is among the best the world has to offer.
Burros and guide service will be available for trips over the
forest trails and to points of interest in the mountains.
COMFORTS include all modern conveniences electric lights, water,
completely furnished tents and excellent meals. Service in the
camp's will be furnished by the students of Reed College.
RATES $4.50 a day, $25.00 a week, including
meals, completely furnished tents and serv
ice. Special family rates upon request.
RESERVATIONS AND PARTICULARS AT
Oregon Tourist and Information Bureau
- Fifth and Oak Sts. Tel Broadway 2719
Quick servict? guaranteed work.
Received by 11 A. M.
Finished at 5 P. M.,
an 8x10 enlargement
with $3.00 worth of
E Mme. Hendren .
1 Dolls $4.98
We have just received another
E shipment of the famous Mme.
1 'Hendren "Waukantauk" Dolls,
which we place on sale (J A QQ
at only fDUO
Wood's Indian Dolls
E Entire line of these popular Dolls
Protect your eyes from the glare
of the sun large assortment at
prices ranging 25 to $2.00
Boys' Bathing Suits
Boys' All-Wool Bathing Suits,
special a,t $8.29
Homeopathic Tablets for Poison
Oak, a preventative and cure,
300 and 500
Grindelia Compound, a local
remedy for Poison Oak; affords
relief from the itching and smart
ing and prevents the spreading
of the infection 600
' Mezzanine Floor.
It is 100 in the shade. Everything
is topsy-turvy. ;
Did anybody ever hear before of
the borrower making conditions to
the lender, or a bankrupt nation
calling a tremendous sum "a little
iflnn"T Thv want me to send heaps
of money to Europe and let the re
ceivers deciae wnat s 10 oe aone
with it. All of them have different
ideas and, besides, the weakest is to
have his breath cut off for a time to
strengthen him. These people seem
to have had a sunstroke. I wish I
hail mv fire hose. Oh. for a custard
pie! It would cover my retreat
On the prdmenade deck oi tne
George Washington; homeward
bound, he has a sudden thought:
"Perhaps this whole comedy was
just to show us that wfe who paid
for the war with our blood money
shall not only be victors without
compensation, but we must abandon
all oj the billions lent to Europe and
.... n aarA mnTA HO that the Old
world may begin to get In order
again. Were those people so stupid
they thougnt x woman i see uiruugn
v.- tlnlr Kn rin:;ht if I had
granted the loan It would have been
a great laughing success in Eusope,
but it would nave Kiiieo me lur
ever with the American public."
The grand young man then puts
his finger to his brow over melan
choly comio eyes and decides to
launch his new film, "Chaplin and
the Loan." If it is shown next sea
son don't forget this modest collab
oration. Fisherman' Plants Flag High.
Hundreds of auto parties that
made the highway trip flag day
wondered at a large American flag
flying from a ertaff erected at the
topmost point of Rooster rock. The
flair was visible plainly from Crown
Point and for several miles up and
down the highway. Later it was
i..rnad that HVank McDonald, a
at Lowest Prices
Kirk's Lemon Soap, S for. ..25?
Imported Lemon Soap, cake. 250
Genuine Lemon Juice Soap,
per Cake 350, or 3 for $1.00
Clawood Lemon Cream as a
protection against dust
.and alkali has proven it
self a dependable prepa
ration; 4 oa. jar 500
Miolena Cucumber Cream... 500
Miolena Freckle Cream 500
Nikk-Marr Wonder Freckle
TION. Liquid Face Dress'g 500, 81
Velvet Balm 5O0, $1
Velvet Cream 500, $1
Velvet Llq. Rouge 250, 500
Famous Neo Plastique.$2.50
Face Powders (discontinued) val
ues 50c to $1.00, special. . .290
Valiants Toilet Water, assorted
odors, special 690,430, 190
, Are You
DO YOU WEAR A TRUSS?
For over fifty years we've
given skill, care and experi
ence to the manufacture and
fitting of every good device
for the relief or correction of
KEEP FIT Don't risk life,
health and strength with a
misfit. We guarantee satis
faction. Call or Writ.
Price List on Application.
These Vanity Boxes are fitted
and are great values.
$18.00 Vanity Boxes. . .$ 9.00
$22.00 Vanity Boxes. . .$11.00
$25.00 Vanity Boxes. ..$12.50
$30.00 Vanity Boxes... $15.00
$34.00 Vanity Boxes. . .$17.00
$35.00 Vanity Boxes. ..$17.50
fisherman living on the Columbia
river nearby, ecaled the giant rock
the night before and erected a large
On Sale at Calef Bros.1
68 and 70 Fifth St.
, llif A M 1 Fid 1 .
$320.00 3-Piece Cane
and Mahogany Suite, up
holstered in blue and gold.
Full web construction. A
strictly high-grade suite.
price net.. failU
The Famous Belding-Hall
Make. All styles and sizes.
Priced from S15.00 up.
ON SALE Wickless and
Odorless Florence Oil
Stoves. All sizes at sub
stantial reductions. When
you go camping take a
2-burner used oil cook
stove. Low price.
Just arrived from India, 12 beautiful
hand - embroidered Kashmere Shawls,
woven of the finest long Australian
Virgin wool, 106 inches long and 50 inches
wide. See them in our window.
Make your morning bath a pleas
ure. No unsanitary curtain, no
splash, no trouble to flQ AA
install. Price .'. DO.UU
Woodlark Vanilla Flavor, pt. $l.50
8 oa.. 90c 4 oz., DOc 2 oz, 25c
Certo (SureJeU) makes perfect
Refined Russian Mineral Oil,
Songster Bird Seed, for Jmported
. Rollers 40c
Alcal Lotion, medicated alcohol for
rubbing 30c and SOc
Woodlark Aphicide for
roses PU, 30c; Qt 50c
Fly repellent, for dairy stock,
' Vi gallon, $1.25; gallon, 2.00
We Now Hare in Stock
Moone's Emerald Oil.
NEW BEADED BAGS
Priced $5.50 and $10.00
CHILDREN'S BEADED BAGS
Special at 90
We Have a Large Stock and
Feature the Popular
The most satisfactory Fountain
Pen ever made.
pole in a crevice. The Stars and
Stripes took the breeze the next
$340.00 3-Piece Cane
and Mahogany 'Suite with
upholstered arms and
loose cushion seats and
backs. Full web construc
tion, uphoi. $99pr.oo
in velour... LiLiO
ON SALE Steel Day Bed
and Cotton Felt Mattress.
Just the thing for the
sleeping porch or as an
extra bed when company
ON SALE RUGS A
large assortment of med
ium priced rugs, all sizes,
in Axminsters, Wilton,
Velvet andBrussels. Do
not buy "rugs anywhere
until you see the quality
behind our sale price tag.