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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (July 9, 1922)
THE SUNDAY OREGONIAN, PORTLAND, JULY 9, 1932
ENTERS HEW PHASE
Washington State Situation
Again Becomes Complex.
SAVIDGE ACTION CAUSE
Refusal of Land Commissioner to
Tackle Mr. Poindexter Leaves
Field to Others.
PUGET SOUND BUREAU, Seattle.
Wash., July 8. In a. characteristic,
klndlv wav. and with thanks for the
compliment Implied. Clark V.j
o,,u .i.t land commissioner,!
has turned back the proffers of
support for the republican nomina
tion for United States senator.
The beginnings of the effort to
induce r. Savidge to become a can
didate against Senator Poindexter
were touched upon in The Ore
gonian of June 13. with the follow
ing conclusion: "It does him no
harm to be talked to and talked
about as a. senatorial possibility, but
the chances are that he will stick
to his landoffice job and. leave the
scramble for 1922 votes to others."
Commissioner Savidge Cautions.
Mr. Savldge's statement, pub
lished July 6, bases his refusal to
enter the senatorial race upon the
tact that he sought re-election as
land commissioner in order that he
might complete certain work of Im
portance to the state which has not
yet been finished.
That Is the only reason advanced
by Mr. Savidge. To his mind, of
course, It Is a good reason, and. no
doubt it will seem to be a good rea-'
son to the people who elected him
land commissioner. All othe pos
sible reasons may be covered in the
fact that no man In public life in
this state is more cautious and cir
cumspect as to politics than Mr.
Savidge. He would go a long way
to make a friend ana just as far to
avoid making an enemy or starting
-r. row. Conscientious regard fjr
his duties as state land commis
sioner is a good and truthful reason
to put forward in declining to seek
higher office. Back of that lies an
impelling instinct to keep out of a
Way Paved for Others.
Others who have been mentioned
as possible candidates against Sena
tor Poindexter have been holding
off to see what Mr. Savidge would
do. Had he consented to run the
field probably would have been
kept clear for him. except for the
candidacy of Austin E. Griffiths,
who has opened his campaign and
who says he is in the race to stay. to
Colonel George B. Lamping . of
Seattle, W. H. Paulhamus of Sum
ner, and Mrs. Frances C. Axtell of
Bellingham perhaps have been more
interested than others In Mr.
Savidge's decision. His candidacy,
for the nomination undoubtedly
would have foreclosed their aspira-.
tions. not so much because of their
willingness to concede that he was
the strongest candidate as because
of the fact that more candidates
would make ' Senator Poindexter's
renomination all the more certain.
Aspirants Ready for Buttle.
With Mr. Savidge definitely out
of It the hopes of others are revived.
The situation stands as it stood a
month and more ago, except that
the lapse of time by so much has
shortened the opportunity for effort
to co-ordinate the scattered Poin
dexter opposition. There is no
doubt that Colonel Lampinaf wants
to "go"; so does Mrs. Axtell. Mr.
Paulhamus, never unwilling to be a
candidate, holds to his original po
sition that the def eat ( of Senator
Poindexter is of more importance :i
him than any personal ambition
that he may cherish.
It is stated on what appears to be
good authority that Colonel Lamp
ins Is now waiting only upon th
assurance that he will have the
support of Mr. Hearst and the Se
' attle Post-Intelligencer. On just as
good authority it is said that Mrs.
Axtell enjoys the preference of Mr.
Hearst and his newspaper!
Hearst Interest Problematical.
How much Mr. Hearst is person
ally concerned in Washington state
politics is, of course, problematical;
but political observers hereabouts
Laturally ascribe the Post-Intelligencer's
fight on Poindexter to or
ders from the highest possible
source In that newspaper's owner
. ":ip. The preference for Mrs. Ax
tell is said to be due to a belief that
a woman candidate would be mors
likely than a man to defeat Senator
Poindexter In the primaries a be
lief that is encouraged, if not in
spired, by the recent election of two
women to the Seattle city council.
Meanwhile C. C. Dill of Spokane,
ex-representatlve In congress from
th fifth district, says he is praying
for Senator Poindexter's renomina
tion in- the republica.ni primaries.
Thus far Mr. Dill is playing a lone
hand as a candidate for the demo
cratic senatorial nomination. He
professes to be eager to contest the
run-off for final election with Sen
ator Poindexter, declaring that Mr.
Poindexter would be the easiest can
didate for him to beat
Mr. Dill hae made elaborate men
tal and statistical preparations for
his campaign, all predicated on hav
ing Senator Poindexter as his op
ponent. Already he Is going after
Mr. Poindexter on his senatorial
record, with a special emphasis on
his vote in the Newberry case; Any
republican candidate other than Mr.
Poindexter would seriously disar
range the Dill programme.
FIGHT ON NARCOTICS LAUDED
Work of Representative Miller
Big Asset in His Campaign.
PUGET SOUND BUREAU, Seattle,
Wash.. July 8. Discussing the rec
ords and standing of the representa
tives in congress from the three
northwestern states Oregon, Wash
ington and Idaho correspondence
from The Oregonian's bureau at the
national capital recently carried a
statement of especial interest to the
people of the first Washington dis
trict, which consists of the city of
Seattle and Kitsap county, across
the sound. Since 1917 it has been
represented In congress by John F.
Miller, of whom The Oregonian cor
Representative Miller's claims will re
late not only to what he has done for
the city of Seattle, which constitutes the
greater part of hla district, but ha also
will call attention to constructive work
as a member of th house committee on
In the opinion of Representative
Miller's Seattle friends that state
ment is all right as far as it goes,
but they believe what he has done
' and tried to do for his home city, as
well as his work On the military af
fairs committee, will shrink Into In
significance in his campaign for re
election this year by comparison
with the emphasis to be placed on
his prominent identification with the
movement to suppress the traffic in
The Jones-Miller anti-narcotics
bill, passed by congress at the pres
ent session. Is. looked upon as prac
tically a local product. In principle
and general outline it originated
with the Seattle leaders of the
White Cross league. The names at
tached to it are those of Wesley L.
Jones, senator, whose legal resi
dence is In Seattle, and Representa
tive Miller, who has made his home
here for many years.
There are some persons who be
lieve that the extent of the Ameri
can traffic in narcotics has been
overestimated and the purported in
crease in" drug addiction rather
wildly exaggerated. In some quar
ters there is a disposition to depre
cate the measure of reproach that
has been brought upon the United
States, and particularly on- certain
localities, Including Puget sound, by
the tendency toward hyberbole that
seemed inseparable from well-intentioned
effort to correct a real evil.
However that may , be, there was
genuine and widespread demand for
such national legislation as is in
corporated in the Jones-Miller bill,
and both the senator and tha rep
resentative have been showered
with expressions of thankfulness
from all parts of the country.
Under such circumstances there
can be no doubt that his successful
work for the Jones-Miller bill will
be heavily featured in Representa
tive Miller's coming campaign. The
only opposing candidate so far an
nounced is PhiHp Tindall, Seattle!
city cuuiKjiniian ana lomi icairer i
the anti-Japanese movement. Mr.
Tindall may be able to emphasize
his own hostility toward the Jap
anese, but Mr. Miller's record in this
respect does not appear to be open
to serious attack.
MRS. ERNEST PDTTS DIES
TALENTED MUSICIAN TAKEN
' BY HEART DISEASE.
Wife of Member of The. Oregonian
Local Staff Survived by
Widower, 2 Children.
Mrs. Ernest C. Potts, wife of E. C.
Potts of The Oregonian staff, died
yesterday afternoon at the family
residence, 902 East Twenty-seventh
street North, following an illness of
1 - .
If' "' :
Mr. Ernent C. Potts, whose death
ten weeks. Mrs. Potts had been
suffering with leakage of the heart
combined with other complications.
She was- 37 years of age.
'MrB. Potts was talented as a mu
sician, playing- the piano exception
ally well. She also took a great deal
of interest in social service work,
both here and in Boise, where she
lived with her husband previous to
coming to this city four years ago.
She was bom June 4, 18S5, at
Plattsburg, Mo., being the daughter
of Dr. and Mrs. (Feorge F. Push. She
attended school at Omaha and Platte
Center in Nebraska, and was also a
student of Doane college in Ne
braska for a time specializing in
music. She and Mr. Potts were mar
ried in 1906.
Mrs. Pott's father Dr. Pugh now
of Florence S. D., and Mr. Potts
sister, Mrs. John S. Bruner of Wolf
Point, Mont., were present at the
time of her death.
Besides her widower, she is sur
vived by a son, Harlan, 11 years of
age, and a daughter, Gladys, 12.
Mrs. Potts had always taken an
active, part in church work, being a
member or the Congregational
The funeral services will be held
tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock at
the residence. Dr. W. T. McElveen,
pastor of the First Congregational
church, will be In charge. Final
services probably will be held at the
Charts Exhibited at Con-
, vention at Turner.
offering: was for the widows and or
phans cared for by our society. It
was the greatest single day for con
verts also, some churches having as
many as 1000 souls won for the
kingdom on that day." '
INDIANA PASTOR TALKS
Rev. C. 3. Sharp Cites Instances
in Holy Writ to Show Prac
tice Is Orthodox.
Treasury Funds Drop $103,000.
OLTMPIA, Wash., July 8. (Spe
cial.) Decrease of $13,000 in the
balance in the state treasury at the
close of business June 30 from the
balance in the previous report at
the close of business June 24 was
shown by the state treasurer's re
port, to the state auditor, trans
mitted yesterday. The balance June
30 was $10,987,465.84 as against
$11,030,931.62 the preceding week.
Receipts for the week totaled $381,
088.25, while warrants drawn and
checks drawn on . suspense account
totaled $474,-554.03. No funds show
THE COSMIC WHY OF l"S ALL,.
FREE SERMON LECTURE
LECTURE BOOM OF
THE SCHOOL OF THE HIGHER
300 JEFFERSON STREET.
"OUT OF LOVE, WITH LOVE,
THROUGH LOVE, INTO LOVE
THE ENDLESS JOl'BNEY
JOHN MILTON SCOTT
Of Whose Teachings Frances E.
WUlard Wrote i -
"If all of us could hold these
thoughts steadily, we would
find ourselves so panoplied
that no harm could ever reach
usj It seems to me that one
might well afford to sell all
and buy this blessed immunity."
Under the Management of
THE SCHOOL OF THE HIGHER
Phone Mala 3320 300 Jefferson St.
TURNER. Or., July 8. (Special.)
One of the best days of the state
convention of Christian churches
was yesterday when the educational
programme was presented under
the direction of E. C. Sanderson,
dean of Eugene Bible university.
An address on "Th. Bible College
and New Testament Evangelism"
was given by Professor WaKer L.
Myers, of the Eugene Bible univer
sity. Rev. C. J. Sharp, of Hammond,
Ind., gave another of his practical,
telling addresses in the school of
evangelism, his subject being "Prac
tical Demonstration of Advertising."
He exhibited several charts, contain
ing copies of advertising features
which he had used in various meet
ings, and urged the ministers te
cultivate the city editors of their
newspapers, declaring them to bp
"human beings" who would appre
ciate, in most instances, the friend
liness of the preachers.
Holy Writ Is Cited.
He said there were so many In
stances in Holy Writ of advertising
that no minister need hesitate about
the orthodoxy of advertising. The
four points which he stressed as
familiar to the advertising laity,
but perhaps not to the ministry,
were as follows: It must attract
attention. Jt must hold attention.
It must arouse a dseire to Investi
gate or follow .up the advertise
ment. Advertise only the goods you
can deliver, then deliver the good.
In other words, follow the "truth
in advertising" motto of the Asso
ciated Advertising Clubs of the
World, he said. Rev. D. Emmett
Snyder, song evangelist and. preach
er, of Crown Point, Ind., whose ad
dresses have been among the most
popular and impressive of the con
vention, conducted a model song
service and gave an address on
"After the evangelistic meeting,
Convention Is Praised.
The convention was characterized
by Dean Sanderson as easily the
greatest held here since 1894, which
was the first year he attended. He
has missed only one meeting in
those years. He particularly empha
sized the spirit of prayer and spirit
of unity which nave pervaded the
., Ensene Bible University.
The alumni and student body
held their annual banquet last night.
About 150 persons were present to
enjoy the three-minute speeches
and songs of good fellowship.
Rev. Abe Bennet, Held financial
secretary of the university, presided
as toastmaster. Speakers included
Rev. Clarence Reynolds, pastor of
the church at Corvallis;, Rev. E. V.
Stivers, pastor of the First Christian
church at Eugene, which has a
membership of 1200 and a Bible
school of 850; Miss Hattie Mitchell
of Salem, who will go to Africa this
Fall as a missionary under the U.
C. M. S., and Miss Hazel White, of
Eugene, each of the above young
people being graduates of the Eu
gene Bible university. Rev. L. i'.
Stephens, now of Los Angeles; Mrs.
D C. Kellems, Mrs. E. C. Sanderson
and Dean Sanderson also spoke.
Evangelist Leaves "Session.
Rev. Jesse M. Bader, director of
evangelism of the United Christian
Missionary society, left today for
Portland, where he is to preach at
the Mallory-avenue Christian church
"The first year "ot a five-year pro
gramme of evangelism among the
cnnstian cnurches of America, the
aim of which was to add 1,000,000
new members to the church in Amer
ica and on the ten foreign fields,
has closed with most excellent re
ports," stated Rev. Mr. Bader. "New
members totaling 126,000. were re
ported by 3345 of the 9000 churches.
If all churches had reported there is
no question in the minds of the
leaders but that there would have
been word of more than 200,000 new
members this last year. The net
gain for last year, above all losses
by death and .removals, was 35,000.
! Pre-Enster Campaign Success.
"The pre-Easter campaign this
year from January to Easter Sun
day (16 weeks) resulted In 65,000
added in the 2171 churches which
reported to us. Easter Sunday was
the greatest single outstanding day
in the history of Christian churches,
when all records for Bible school
attendance were broken, many
churches having an attendance of
from 1000 to 3000 in Bible school
"There was also the greatest sin
gle offering for benevolences ever
reported, amounting to $98,495. This
PROHIBITION UNDER TEST
Australian Says - Success Here
Means Worldwide Reform.
SPOKANE, . Wash., July 8. "If
prohibition holds and succeeds In
the United States it will be world
wide," according to Dr. Gifford
Gordon of Melbourne, Australia, a
representative of the Victorian anti
liquor league, who Is visiting In
Spokane. Dr. Gordon is touring the
United States to determine whether
prohibition really prohibits and
whether it is a success.
"If prohibition does not succeed
in America other countries will
despair of attempting it," continued
Dr. Gordon. "I have been across
the continent and I have reached
the conclusion that there is far less
liquor used in this country and far
less drunkenness than there . was
"There is a heavy decline in the
production of home brew, but on
the other hand there is a consid
erable demand for light wines and
light beer. . This demand will not
succeed. Prohibition will not be
modified as I see it."
EVENT OF JULY 18
No Limit Placed on Partici
pation in Trip. -
Athletic Interest of Mid-Colum-
- bla and Northwest Centers
In Peak Jaunt. X
HOOD RIVER. Or.. Julv 8.fSo-
cial.) Athletic Interest of the mid-
coiumma and various other sarts
of the northwest centers in the sec
ond annual Mount Hood climb of
the Hood River American Legion;
DR. ELSE IS PRESIDENT
Northwest Medical Association
Organizes at Spokane.
SPOKANE, Wash., July 8. Per
manent organization of the Pacific
Northwest Medleal association was
effected here today with the adop
tion of constitution and by-laws
and election of officers at the clos
ing session of the first annual con
vention of the organization.
Dr. J. Earl Else of Portland was
elected president; Dr. Alexander S.
Monroe, Vancouver, B. C, first vice
president; J. E. Tryee, Salt Lake
City, second vice-president, and Dr.
Frederick Epplen. Spokane, secretary-treasurer.
Dr. Homer Dudley,
Seattle, was named president-elect
A board of counsellors was named
to include three members from
Washington, Oregon, Idaho, Mon
tana, Utah, British Columbia and
Alberta. Members for Saskatche
wan will be named later. Seattle
was selected as next year's conven
tion city. The date will be chosen
While We Work
DENTISTRY WITHOUT PAIN
By Proven Reliable Method
X-Ray and Electrical Diagnosis
13 Years' Practice in Portland
Do You Know
how many teeth you should
have? A full set of permanent
teeth numbers 32 and nature
intended you to have all of them
and provided a use for each one.
The absence of one or more
destrpys nature's scheme, impairs
digestion and is annoying to you,
and often unsightly to others.
Let us examine your teeth and
advise you for your best interests.
DELAY MEANS ADDED EX
PENSESEE YOUR DENTIST
Dr. A. W. Keene
Drl E. J. Eiesendahl
Above Majestic Theater
Ent. 351 Washington St, r
LEGION POST IS SPONSOR
1 scheduled for Sunday, July IS. Ac
cording to -Kent Shoemaker, chair
man of the climb, delegations will
be present from various parts ot
While the mid-summer recrea
tional event was originally con
ceived last year as an exclusive
legion party, the possibilities of
turning It into an occasion for the
general publio under legion aus
pices were realized at once, and
there was no limit placed on par
ticipation last year, when 150 per
sons journeyed : to the mile-high
camp of the local post.
AH Persona Invited.
Mr. Shoemaker has received cor
respondence from several persons
this season, indicating that the pub
lic Is ' under the Impression that
only legion members are Invited to
climb the mountain. He says:
"Our post here is devoting its
energies now toward making the
annual Mount Hood climb an annual
feature of Oregon outdoor life. We
want all the people who feel like
It, wherever they live, to come and
join us. Because of our arrange
ments with guides and as results
of the co-operation of local folk
and the free services of our mem-.
bers in arranging the camp, we are
able to provide a mountain c tim
ing excursion at a minimum, of ex
pense. "We have arranged with automo
bile owners and truck drivers here
to transport passengers to and from
the mountain for $4.50, but we will
welcome folk who have their own
cars and they may deduct this
transportation charge from the
general bill. Others may not wish to
climb the mountain, and they may
deduct the regular guide charge t
13- We will charge g for the meals
served in the camp.
- "The Mount Hood climb is not
organised for the purpose of mak
ing money. It gives our post here
an activity that may be developed
for the public good of our commu
nity and it enables us to gather
each year in a pleasant reunion on
the mountain side."
Skllns; la Proposed.
Development of the saow fields
of the mountain on the north side
for annual summer sports that are
usually enjoyed only in the winter
months is now' proposed. The vast
snow fields, the legion members de
clare, offer a fine opportunity for
Fourth of July ski tourneys and
for snowshoeing in August. With
the construction of the Mount Hood
loop highway and a lateral road,
the survey for which is now under
way by the bureau of public roads,
the legion camp will be but an
hour's- ride from this city. Legion
members, who plan on making the
annual ascent of the peak one of
the prominent features of Oregon
sport life, declare that the opening
of the roads probably will result
iriva ski tourney with thousands of
motorists at the highland camp to
witness the event.
A feature of this year's climb
...111 rnln rAPAlvlTlff Set. LlOvd
Sims on, a pJoneer,in radio telephoney
nere ana a veteran ui mo .
where he ,was a wireless operator,
will be in charge.
Bnnd to Give Concerts.
The entire personnel of company
G, 186th regiment, Oregon national
11 anenmnanv the climbing
party, and Captain Van Horn, com-
mandlng officer wltn tnis unit, iu
police the camp. 3?he Knights of
Pvthias band will give concerts at
R. lj. U'OUSt, mess sergew.ni. ui
old 12th company, Oregon coast ar
tillery, mobilized here in 1917, will
have charge of the camp mess.
Pendleton Baseball Season End.
PENDLETON. Or.. July 8 (Spe
cial)' Unless Walla Walla, Blue
Mountain Baseball league cham
pions, and Echo, winner of the Uma
tilla county irrigation league, ar
range for a series of three games,
the last of which to be played on
the local roundup diamond, baseball
is over in Pendleton. There is every
reason to believe that the Blue
Mountain league will retain its iden
tity and operate again next year on
the same schedule. Pendleton closed
the season tied with Milton-Freewa-ter,
and Dayton occupied the cellar.
Brook Trout to Be Planted.
MARSHFIELD, Of., July 8. (Spe
cial.) The state game commission
has arranged with District Warden
Fish for the reception and distribu
tion of four carloads of eastern
brook trout in the streams and lakes
of southwestern Oregon. The first
car will be sidetracked at Siltcoos
for planting in Clear lake, arriving
there July 9. Other cars will fol
low for Lakeside, to be planted in
the Ten Mite lakes and Lake Taken
itch; a third will be set out at North
Bend for streams, and lakes in that
vicinity, and the fourth goes to Ban
don for adjacent lakes and streams
and New, Floreg and Port Orford
lakes, in Curry county.
Auto Sales' Precedent Set.
OLTMPIA, Wash., July S. (Spe
cial.) Setting a precedent for banks
and individuals to follow when sell
ing automobiles, the supreme court
today allowed H. O. Peregine of Se
attle to recover I1O00 from Phillip
Freedman for an auto which Freed
man bought from the West Seattle
State bank and later sold to Pere
gine, and which afterwards proved
to have been stolen from Mrs. Ida
Selig. Peregine's action was held
to- be against Freedman and the
bank was held to be too remote as
V. S. Engineers Visit Mill Site.
KELSO, Wash., July 8. (Special.) J
-jnajur xv. riiiK, u. o. engineers,
who has charge of port and harbor
work on- the Columbia river, and
his assistant engineer, Mr. Hickok,
made a trip of Inspection over the
Long-Bell Lumber company mill site
south of Kelso today in Company
with Wesley Vandercook, chief en
gineer for the company. The Long
Bell company is planning for ex
tensive port improvements and the
purpose of the visit was for the
engineers to familiarise themselves
with the proposed improvements.
A, COMPLETE LINE OK
L. C. SMITH, ROYAL, ,
of other late model Standard
Visible Writing Machines.
at a saving of
35 to 75 from
Machines sent anywhere on
Pacific coast for examination
TERMS IF DESIRED
ALL MAKES RENTED
No. 4 Underwood, No. 10 Rem
ington, No. 8 L. C. Smith, 3
months, for . . . $7.50
Send for illustrated price list
or call and inspect our stock
I Retail Department
321 WASHINGTON ST.
Phone Broadway 7481.
Stores San Francisco. Seattle.
Los Angeles, Salt Lake City.
Boat Blue Bird
New Dock Location
FOOT ALDER ST.
Lvs. 8:30 Returns 11:45 Sharp
Music, Dancing, Refreshments
The Mid-Summer Sale of Furniture
Is Bringing Economies to Many !
Now is the time 'to furnish homes, old or new, at a saving of many,
' ' many dollars. Every room in the,house can be furnished, in whole
; . or in part, for less. Good furniture at the price of the ordinary!
Davenport Chair Rocker
Regular Price $280.00.
This beautiful Suite has just been placed
on the floor, but it will be offered this week
at the mid-summer sale price. It is full
size, upholstered in rich brocaded plush, in
blue and taupe.
at REDUCED PRICES
Regular 85c to ' $1.00 Cretonnes, '
Regular $1.00 to $1.50 Cretonnes,
OUR OFFERINGS OF LIVING-ROOM FURNITURE
COMPRISE SUITES AND SINGLE PIECES IN
CANE AND MAHOGANY COMBINATION, AND
IN OVERSTUFFED AND UPHOLSTERED OUR
EXHIBIT IS LARGEST IN THE CITY WE ARE
OFFERING MANY PIECES AND SUITES AT AT
TRACTIVE PRICES DURING MIDSUMMER SALE
1 Moderately Priced Bedroom Suites
I Offered at Reduced Prices i
' Reed Furniture of the Better Grade
. Attractive in design and price, and thoroughly substantial
in quality, our Pieces and Suites in Reed will appeal to you.
We show Chairs, Rockers, Chaise Longues and many other
single pieces, as well as Suites for the living room and dining
room. Visit the third floor for reed furniture.
1 Straightline and Colonial Designs
We are overstocked on this splendid medium-priced furniture, E
E therefore we will offer it this week at prices unusually attrac- S
tive. This is an offer so important to the buyer that we devote
E an entire double Washington-street window to an exhibit of
some of ' the woods and styles in order that the prospective E
buyer may see the extreme value we are offering. This is fur- E
niture that every home can use, and it is all new. We antici-
pate a large demand and we suggest that you make early
E selection. E
First Quality Rugs, Discontinued Patterns,
Offered Below Wholesale Price!
Regular $55.00 Seamless Velvet ' (PQQ KA
Regular $45.00 Seamless Velvet QOQ OK
Regular $47.50 Axminster QQQ
Regular $37.50 Axminster QOK.'TC
Rugs 4 D
These are a number of patterns inach line from "which
to choose. This is a real opportunity to buy a goody medium-price
rug at less than the-dealer would payat,whole-sale.
Quick Meal Gas Ranges
at Special Prices
See Display in Fifth-Street Window.
$105 Quick Meal Gas Range. .
$115 Quick Meal Gas Range. .
$145 Quick Meal Gas Range. .
$150 Quick Meal Gas Range.-.
Exclusive Portland distributors for De Luxe
Alcazar Twin-Oven Ranges
Sale of Nationally Known
Springs and Mattresses .
at Reduced Prices
Regular $20 Stearns-Foster Full-Size, 50-Pound Cotton
Felt Mattress Covered with art tick, flJIQ QfT
tufted, roll edge ..' OXO.OU
Same in Three-Quarter Size $12.75
Regular $30 Stearns-Foster FuU-Size "Anchor" Staple Cot
ton Felt Mattress--Covered with lace 1" Q rT?
sateen tick, tufted, roll edge tDly.lO
Same in Three-Quarter Size $1.8.50
Regular $23 Steams-Foster Douljle-Deck g- A rjfT
Coil Spring DJ..IJ
J E N N-I NG'S
HENRY JENNING & SONS
Washington Street at Fifth
Ivory Enamel Stearns
Foster Child's Cribs