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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 8, 1922)
THE SUNDAY OKEGOXIAX, PORTLAND, OCTOBER 8, 1922
BIG VOTE LIKELY
; H BITTER FIGHT
Each of Major Parties Suf
ELECTION MONTH AWAY
Drive to Be Conducted on Iiines
Different From Any Ever Be
fore Followed in Oregon.
There remains one month. lacking
a day, until the November general
election. The list of candidates, re
publican, democratic and indepen
dent, has been completed. All that
Is now to be done is for each one
to go out to win votes.
Vote-getting this year will be con
ducted on lines different from any
ever before followed in Oregon.
Each of the major parties is suffer
ing from desertions to the rival
camp and the customary prediction
heard is that this is to be a bitter
campaign. One certain thing is that
the respective supporters of Ben W.
Olcott. republican candidate for gov
ernor, and Walter M. Pierce, the
democratic nominee, are girding
themselves for a battle royal.
Rc. Ixi ration Takes Spurt.
Most noteworthy of the signs of
the impending conflict is the way in
which men and women have been
flocking to the registration books
in the last few weeks. The move
ment to increase resigtration has
not been, confined to Multnomah
county, but has been observable
throughout the entire state. A cam
paign has been conducted to induce
every qualified citizen to get his or
her name on the poll books. Pro
ponents and opponents of the so
called compulsory education meas
ure have alike energized themselves
to this end, eo that, judging from re
ports, registration has reached the
peak in many localities.
In one Willamette valley county
it was predicted a few days ago that
there wduld be 100 per cent regis
tration. It is known that citizens
who had neglected to re-register or
had changed their address or who
had never had their names on the
books before lined up at the offices
of the county clerks in formidable
'Women Out in Numbers.
Women, in particular, were the
subjects of this registration drive,
There has been an outpouring of
women voters for the last three
weeks or month, the women far out
numbering the men in the new reg
Having concentrated each camp
on registering their respective
forces, the next step will be to get
them to vote on November 7. This
will be done largely through agita
tion of the school bill, an agitation
which is now under way and which
will become more intensified with
the closing days of the campaign
Forecasts, based on present condi
tions, are to the effect that the vote
in the general election will be the
largest on record, or at least equal
ing the vote cast in the presidential
election two years ago.
Pierce Dinner Flops.
In the democratic camp the event
of the week was the way the 'non
partisan" dinner given for Mr. Pierce.
at Albany, flopped. Primarily in
tended as a dinner to the newspaper
men of the state, the newspaper men
were few and far between and rep
resentation by republican papers
was almost nil. So far as "selling1
Pierce to the republican press of the
state, as was hoped for, the dinner
was a fizzle.
"Although Mr. Pierce was supposed
to be the guest of honor, most of
the attention and compliments were
ptiid to the host, Jesse Winburn of
Ashland, who was paying for the
"feed." This is the same Mr. Win
burn who contributed $500-0 to the
Pierce campaign. It is now reported,
however, that T. M. Crawfqrd, per
sonal manager of Pierce, is to
handle only $1000 of the $5000 to
aid Pierce and that the donor in
tends spending the $4000 himself in
publicity. Jt is also said that the
appeals of the Pierce publicity bu
reau, asking people to send in a
dollar each, are not bringing in a
harvest of shekels and that not
enough dollars are being received to
pay for the advertising.
personal subject and shall not at
any great length nevertheless, I
may say that I consider my natural
inclination along banking and fi
nancial business lines; my practical
bank training, legal education and
service as councilman-at-large for
four years as specially fitting me
for worth-while service to the
people. - '
"My observation and information
are that there is necessity-' for a
good deal of reallignment of finan
cial matters affecting the city; that
a condition exists in this particular
which needs expert attention, in or
der that financial 'affairs, may be
brought to the highest state or effi
ciency. It would be my ambition to
give to this particular line of work
whatever of experience and capa
bility I may possess and I think I
could be of great benefit to the tax
payers and the people generally in
"In short, if elected, I will give
the city business my undivided at
tention, my sole purpose being to
serve well and to bring honor to
our city. My slogan is, 'For the
whole city, not for any special in
terest or locality.' "
Mr. Cellars has been a resident
of Portland since 1892. He was ad
mitted to the bar here after a course
in the University of Oregon in 1895
and has practiced his profession
ever since, specializing in financial
He has been actively associated
with various constructive enter
prises and was a member of the city
7 CHARTER CHANGES
OfJ CITY'S BALLOT
Candidates File for Job
OTHERS ARE EXPECTED
Tomorrow Last Day on Which Pe
titions May Boliisted for
. Portland Offices.
Seven charter amendments will be
on the city ballot November 7 for ap
proval, or rejection by the voters,
and thus far 11 candidates have
filed for city commissioner and one
for the office of city auditor.
It is almost certain that one or
CANDIDATES WHO HAVE FILED FOR POSITIONS AS CITY
COMMISSIONERS IN ELECTION TO BE HELD NOVEMBER 7.
ply to the city council for permis
sion to pay one-half of the assess
ment plus all interest due and then
receive a five year's extension of
time for payment of the remainder
of the assessment. '
Ten-year Extension Denied.
Mr. LaRoche proposed that a ten
Tears' extension be given, but mem
bers of the city council and City
Auditor Funk held that this would
be too long a period.
Adoption., of this measure, it is
believed, would result in many
owners of delinquent property ar
ranging for payment of such taxes
and would provide for the redemp
tion of property now held by the
city. Such action on the part of the
property owners would place the
property back on the tax rolls and
at the same time would relieve the
city of carrying the financial bur
den occasioned by the failure of
property owners to pay bonded liens
Dock Meainre Needed.
The proposed measure granting
the .public docks commission the
right to lease harbor property for a
period of 30 years is said to be
necessary in order that the com
mission can bring industries to Port
land. Present charter limitations
prevent the commission from enter
ing into a lease for more than two
years, and it is pointed out that no
industry, will invest its capital in
plant construction on harbor prop
erty unless assured of a lease with
While it had been planned to place
a measure on the ballot providing
for' a retirement system for all city
employes except those in the police
and fire bureaus, who already have
a pension plan, this measure was
withdrawn at the request of the em
ployes, who expressed fear that the
submission of this question at this
time might jeopardize the ratifica
tion of the three-mill tax measure,
which the tax commission has ruled
must be voted again in-order to cor
rect technical features of the meas
ures already authorized.
STATE BANK PROBE
CELLARS, LEfc'T, AND UK, T. Lu PERKINS.
BIGELOW AVILL ENTER RACE
Conduct of Office on Same as
Previous Lines Pledged.
City Commissioner Bigelow filed
his petitions for re-election yester
day and also issued a statement
covering his candidacy. This state
ln announcing my candidacy for
re-election to the position of city
commission it is with the intention
of conducting the office on the same
lines as I have during the nine, years
1 have held this position.
"1 promised, continued policy of
economy in every department, in
cluding my own, and will continue
to oppose any appropriations for
purposes other than the actual ne
cessities of an efficient city service
or for improvements that are essen
tial to the welfare or safety of the
people of the city.
M promise continued opposition
to vice conditions in hotels, room
ing houses, card rooms, soft drink
parlors and other places, and will,
vote for the revocation of the li
censes of such places wherever evi
dence of vice beiug permitted is
presented to the council.
"During nine years as city com
missioner I have stood consistently
for clean and efficient government
with no more taxation than is ab
solutely necessary and with support
of all measures and moves that
mean the upbuilding and improve
ment of Portland. I promise a con
tinuance of this policy if re-elected.
council, being a member at large
for four years under the plan in
vogue here prior to the establish
ment of commission government. In
that capacity he served chiefly on
the ways and means and judiciary
committees, being chairman of these
for two years. In this work he ob
tained a practical and thorough
knowledge . of the municipal fi
nances and legal problems, as those
committees virtually controlled the
annual budgets and legal activities.
DR. T. !L. PERKINS IN RACE
Ex-Councilman Files for City
Dr. T. L- Perkins, Portland den
tist and former member of the city
council and state senate, yesterday
filed petitions for city commissioner.
He was the last man to file with the
city auditor on Saturday, although
tomorrow will be the final filing
Dr. Perkins was a member of the
council for a short term in 1919,
when he was in charge of the de
partment of finance. While his
term was short, covering only a six
months' period, he was given credit
for instituting a number of improve
ments in the handling of the de
partments then in his charge.
In 1915 while a memoer oi tne
state senate, Dr. Perkins was chair
man of the ways and means commit
tee and the committee on assess
ments and taxation. While serving
on the latter committee Dr. Perkins
introduced a measure permitting
divided payments of taxes, a law
that has been in successful opera
tion ever since.
Dr. Perkins is a 32d degree Scot
tish Rite Mason, a Shriner and a
member of the Portland lodge of
Elks. He is- past exalted ruler of
Portland lodge of Elks.
2 0 00 REGISTER IAST DAY
Total Number of Eligible Voters
in County Is 112,000.
Prom the time the county clerk's
office opened yesterday till 8 o'clock
last night a long double line of men
and women extending from the
counter to the Firth street entrance
of the courthouse were registering
for the November election. By clos
ing time the greatest number of
voters that had ever signed the
books on a single day had been
handled by the tired clerks. More
than 2000 persons availed them
selves of the registration privilege.
but the exact number will not be
known until a count is made Mon
The county nor has more regis
tered voters than at any previous
period in its history, the number
being more than 112,000. The great
est number that ever registered be
fore was for the last presidential
election, when 110,645 names were
on the rolls.
Yesterday was the last day on
which voters could register. Per
sons who are not registered will
have to be sworn in at the polls in
order to exerc'se their franchise.
MR. CELLARS CITES RECORD
Lawyer and Business Man Pledge
Entire Time to Office.
George B. Cellars, prominent Port
land lawyer and business man, yes
terday morning filed his petitions
for the position of city commis
sioner vvyi late in the afternoon is
sued a statement to the voters, in,
which he pledged himself to devote
his entire time to the work of office
should he be elected.
4'If elected." said Mr. Cellars. "I
will, during the term of office, con
duct the affairs of the city with the
same zeal and integrity' as my own.
No man can fully serve the public
if he has private interests to serve.
I have no trace of private or class
interest to interfere with my dutieg
to the public
"In placing my name before the
voters for their consideration, I
take it that it is but proper that
1 should make some statement to
them as to my. qualifications and,
while I dislike- to dwell upon thl
MRS. OTHUS TO MAKE RACE
Woman to Kile Tomorrow as Can
didate for Commissioner.
Mrs. J. C. Othus, president of the
Portland Housewives council, and
Dan Kellaher, formerly a member
of the city council, probably will
file petitions for the office of city
Mrs, Othus issued a definite state
ment yesterday that she intended to
file so that she might "blaze the
trail" in municipal politics
women. She will announce
platform at the time she -files.
While' Mr. Kellaher would
confirm the statement that he would
be a candidate, a number of his
close frienda stated iha his entrance
into the city's political scrap was
Hotel in Receiver's Hands.
CHEHALJS, Wash., Oct. 7. (Spe
cial.) The Lennox hotel in Cen
tralia today was thrown into the
hands of a receiver, Lloyd Dysart,
attorney, of that city, being named
temporarily. The action resulted
from diferences between two part
ners owning and operating the busi
ness. Josephine O'Keefe and Q. S.
Meyers, The former started the pro
cedings, alleging the hotel holdings
to be worth $5600 and that Meyera
was planning to d La pose of them
and had ordered the plaintiff out.
Head The Oregontan classified ads.
two more men and probably one
woman will file for commissioner,
and it is possible that another can
didate will le in the field for city
auditor. To norrow will be the last
day in which candidates may file
It is also probable that the coun
cil will place at least one additional
charter amendment on the ballot, i
meeting of the council being sched
uld for tomorrow to consider this,
This measure is a proposal to under
write the city's bonded indebtedness
and guarantee an adequate sinking
Candidates Are Listed.
The candidates who have already
filed for city commissioner to fill
two vacancies caused by the expia
tion of the terms of City Commis
sioners Bigelow and Pier are City
Commissioner Bigelow, Dr. T. L.
Perkins, George B. Cellars, Fred A.
Rasch, Charles S. Hacker, Dr. J. D.
Duback, Alva Lee Stephens, S. S.
Pier. George B. Thomas, Otto D.
Drain tand W. P. Wagnon.
George R. Punk, present city'aud
itor, is the only person that has filed
for that office.
Just who will be the additional
candidates, if any, is not known
generally, although several more
petitions are out and said to be in
Two of the candidates who filed
yesterday City Commissioner Bige
low and Dr. T. L. Perkins had
planned to file tomorrow, but
changed their plans when City At
torney Grant informed the council
that he believed yesterday wae the
last day in which candidates could
f le. The city attorney cited the
state law which says candidates
must file petitions 30 days before
tnedate of the election.
Situation Is Clarified.
This would bring the last day of
filing today, which is Sunday. How
ever, later it was found that the
state law also provides that legal
obligations falling on Sunday may
be performed on the following day,
which clarified the situation and
left, tomorrow as -the last filing
day. . The city council some weeks
ago passed an ordinance setting
Monday, October 9, ae the last day
in which candidates- might file.
The seven charter amendments,
all considered by the council to be
emergency matters that have been
ordered placed on the ballot, cover
the following subjects: . Provision
for an additional municipal judge;
granting authority to the water
bureau to issue . refunding bonds
and to increase Its sinking-fund;
simplifying the procedure for estab
lishing street grades; ratification
of the ,3-mili special tax levy twice
before authorized by the voters;
granting a time for owners of delinquent-property
to apply for ex
tension of time to pay such delin
quencies; granting the commission
of public docks authority to lease
water front property for a period
of 30 years, and the 1927 exposition
The resolution referring the expo
sition measure to the voters was
adopted by the council yesterday.
Following adoption of the resolu
tion by a unanimous vote. Mavor i
Baker declared that the counrll
was creating history and that the
adoption of the measure by the peo
ple would be the beginning of a
new era in the progress of the
state of Oregon.
The council amended the measure
proposed by W. P. LaRoche. attor
ney for the commission of public
docks, which provides for an ex
tension of time for the payment of
bonded liens.' ' The measure as
amended gives owners of delinquent
property until June 1, 1923. to ap-
GENERAL MORTON IS DUE
Ninth Corps Area Commander to
Visit Corrallis College.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COL
LEGE, Corvallis, Oct. 7. (Special.)
Major-General Charles G.- Morton,
commander of the 9th corps area,
will visit the college soon after
October 20, according to Colonel J.
W. Moses, head of the military de
partment of the college. General
Morton is deeply interested in the
reserve officers' training corps. It
Is expected that he will address the
"We will have a military day here
Just before Junior weekend," said
Colonel Moses, "but it will not re
semble last year's tournament. Con
siderable discontent among officers
and students was caused by the 'big
show.' Much of the complaint was
directed at the impracticability of
many of the maneuvers, and the
time and effort expended for such
a trief performance."
Registration in the different units
shows a more nearly equal ration
than ever before, with infantry
leading with 259; cavalry, 225; field
artillery, 223; motor transport, 188,
and engineers, 176.
Men in advanced courses total 202,
and 177 of these men drawcommuta
TRACTION PASS POPULAR
Weekly Streetcar Privilege Wins
Favor With -Tacoma People.
TACOMA, 'Wash., Oct. 7. (Spe
cial.) The weekly street-car pass
is proving so popular that it prob
ably will be retained permanently,
according to Richard T. Sullivan,
manager of the Tacoma Railway &
Power company. (
The sale of passes has shown a
steady increase each week, since
thev first were tried' out, Mr. Sulli
van said, and next week, if the same
ratio of increase is maintained, tne
passes sold will total more than
10,000. Up to Thursday the passes
sold for the -current week totaled
more than 9700.
New Koad Is Graded.
KELSO, Wash., Oct. 7. (Special.)
Grading of the new highway road
to the Toutle river country is pro
ceeding rapidly, according to E. A.
Middlebrooks. county engineer, ana
Al Maurer, commissioner, who r
turned from there today. The grade
will be completed this fall to the
first of two bridge sites on the
Toutle and both bridges will be built
earlv next summer, after which the
new route, which eliminates tne
hard climb over Green mountain,
will be open.
Chehalis to Hear Mr. Johnson.
CHEHALIS, Wash.. Oct. 7. (Spe
cial.) 'Albert Johnson, representa
tive from the third Washington dis
trict, will open formally his 192a
campaign with a big public meet
ing to be held in tne Hartmana st
Nathan hall Chehalis, Friday night,
October 13. Saturday, October 14, he
will attend the Mossy Rock com
munity fair, where he will be one
of the speakers.
Grand Jury to Delve Into
Charges of Fraud.
AID PLEDGED EXAMINER
Recovery of 10 Per Cent of $65,
00 0 Xx)an to lumber Con
cern Held Doubtful.
Investigation of the affairs of the
State Bank of Portland prior to its
closing last February, particularly
in 5 reference to various charges of
fraud and Irregularities on the part
of those officials who directed the
activities of the institution, will be
started by the Multnomah county
grand jury at 10 o'clock tomorrow
morning-. This was the announce
ment made by District Attorney
The investigation was promised
last April, following a conference
between the district attorney and
O. B. Robertson, deputy state bank
Mr. Myers says he told the deputy
bank examiner at that time that he
would co-operate in auch an inquiry
and placed the services of a deputy
district attorney at the disposal of
the bank examiner's office..
First Suit Filed In April.
The State bank was closed in Feb
ruary and rumors of financial jug
gling on the part of heads of the
concern began to be circulated
These came to a head in April,
when J. W. Coughlin filed a civil
suit for the return of 911,000 he
paid for stock in the bank and de
manded that a note he had issued for
$4000 be canceled, as well as that
he be released from any obligation
as a stockholder.
The suit named Leroy D. "Walker,
ex-president of the bank, and An
thony Eckern, ex-vice-president, as
defendants. Mr. Coughlin charged
thaf the bank, while under the di
rection of these officials, was in
solvent in July and again in Sep
The further allegation was made
that methods of 'high finance" used
contributed to the wrecking of the
bank and were followed by a con
spiracy to permit the defendants to
get out from under the ruins and
fraudulently to evade financial re
sponsibility. Violations to Be Probed.
Among other charges that the
grand jury i expected to scrutinize
are that the bank violated state laws
in making loans and that its offi
cials unloaded their stock when the
concern was merged with the Peo
ple's bank by misrepresenting the
financial condition of the institu
tion. Among the large loans that were :
made by the State bank was one of
$85,000 to the Petersburg Lumber
Phone your want ads to The Ore-
gonian. All its readers are, inter
ested in tn-e riaFPirie-q columns.
OIL LIGHT BEATS
ELECTRIC OR GAS
Burns 94 Air
A new oil lamp that gives an
amazingly brilliant, soft, whiti light,
even better than gas or electricity,
has been tested by the U. S. gov
ernment and 35 leading universities
and found to be superior to 10 ordi
nary oil lamps It burns without
odor, smoke or "noise no pumping
up, is simple, clean, safe. Burns
94 air and 6 common kerosene
The inventor, W. C Johnson. SI
N. Fifth St., Portland, Or, Is offer
ing to send a lamp on 10 days'
FREE trial, or even to give one
FREE to the first user in each lo
cality who will help him introduoe
It. W rite him today for lull par
ticular. Also- ask him to explain
how yoi can get the agency, and
without experience or money make
fasO to 5300 per month. I
Two vrry prominent
Vlotor mrttmim are ap
pearing in concert lit
the Public Audi
torium tniM week
T h n r m d my evening,
88594 Thais, Meditation.'
By Geraldine Farrar
89108 Mighty Iak' a Rose
By Geraldine Farrar
8S364 Parsifal Ich sab' das kind
By Alargarete Matzenauer
88113 Madame Butterfly (Some
Day He'll Come)
By Geraldine Farrar
87210 Carmen (Love Is Like a
By Geraldine Farrar
88430 Cavalleria Rusticana Voi
By Margarete Matzenauer
87289 Boat Song
By Geraldine Farrar
87292 Sans Toi (Without Thee)..
. By Geraldine Farrar
87102 Die Walkure (Fly Then
By Margarete Matzenauer
By Geraldine Farrar
Mail Orders Given Prompt Attention.
G. F. Johnson Piano Co,
149 6th St., Bet. Morrison and Alder.
We Specialize in
Crown and Bridge
That Are Decayed
All Work Guaranteed!
Charges Average About
We Repair Old Broken Plates
Dr Harry Semler
Seeond Floor AHky Bldcr.
Third and Morrlnon Streets
. Main B57
Dr. A. B. Stiles
With This Office
company of Alaska. An inquiry Into
the condition of this company led
State Bank Superintendent Brim
well to say that it is doubtful If 10
per cent of this loan can ever be re
covered, owing to the dilapidated
state of the corporation.
About? 20 per cent of the liabilities
of the bank have been liquidated
since its failure, according to report.
Rail Extension Promoted.
ABERDEEN. Wash.. Oct. 7. (Spe
cial.) The announcement that the
down and standing timber In the
Olympic peninsula Is to be logged
by way of the Spruce division rail
way recently old by the govern
ment to timber interests has aroused
much interest bere and U is pre
dicted will be the means of stimu
lating harbor business interests to
put through the plan which waa put
forward ome time ago for the ex
tension of the Northern Pacific road
into the? peninsula. The concensus
of opinion is that the prize la too
big to let slip. Grays harbor being
the natural outlet for this timber,
the haul being virtually water
Killing; of Boy Accidental.
ABERDEEN, Wash.. Oct. 7.
(Special.) Neil Tebb. 14 years old.
driver of the automobile which
Thursday night ran down and killed
Philip Delanty, 9-year-old son of
H. M. Delanty, was exonerated from
blame when a coroner's Jury held
an inquest over the body here. It
was held by the Jury that the death
was accidental and that Tebb had
done everything possible to avoid It.
BONDS TO BE SOLD
Bids to Be Received at Sa
lem October 21.
REPAIR JOB IS ORDERED
State ConnulKnlon in November
Will Decide on Building
Programme for 1(23.
Sale of $1,500,000 road bonds, bear
ing 4 H per cent Interest, was ordered
by the highway commission yester
day. Bids will be received at Salem
October 21. The money Is required to
meat the estimates of contractors
which will soon be due. The next
regular meeting of the commission
has been set for November 21 at
which time the programme for ths
coming year will be determined.
Unless the bonding company which,
acts on enrety for K. A. Palmer pro-
reeds with surfacing the 8nd
I'hrrryvtLe section of ths Mouti!
Hood loop, the cumni iion r i i I vr
advertipe the work. The contractor
Kurfacrd- only a tew ni'iee be fort
uniting. It is the piaa of the cotn
miMOoii. however, to mak ths roa.t
serviceable this winter and this w!l
probably be accomplished tr tuck -l
til a path sufficient for trfr.o I J
movs In one direction.
To Increase ths safety of the Rel
Tlxard road ths commlaalon ordered
a line chance about two miles sast
of Nrwherg and a change at tns un
Aa tha gravel on ths Columbia
river highway between Arlington
and Pendiaton la working to tha
surfac In spot and caus.ng trouble,
the engineering forca was directed
to do aome maintenance work. This
will conalat of placing clay, poaalb
ly, with tha (travel to hold It- About
la per cent of tha highway between
thoae points haa the gravel trouble.
Tha long eontroverey ever pave
ment through ths town of Jaffereon
Is about settled. Tha town of Jef
ferson has Indicate,! to tha eomenia
aion that it la ready to contribute
Its share. This ta ths only towsj on
ths I'aclflo highway thst Is not
Helm Icslon lo Giro Show.
KKLSO. Wah., Ort. T. (Kpwlal.)
Rehearsals for "Ths Lauvd of Hip-
plneaa." which will be given at tt
city auditorium October to and JI
under the aiisplcM of Uur Kathhun
poat, Amariran Legion, are prncreaa.
Ing splendidly. Nearly 7e gvris are
rehearsing for ha choruses.
rtead The Orertntan rtaaatf led ad .
-FOE TO FILTH-
grease, soap, r&gm.
etc., from drains,
ewer pipes, closets
Ask Yonr Dealer,
Phone Bdwry, 74ti5
44H Stark SL.
Strike conditions prevail.
Seniority rights protected
for qualified men regardless
of any strike settlement.
W. J. HANLON.
410 Wells-Fargo Building.
or Superintendent's Office, Room
29 Union Station
partment to a.
lamp socket or
floor plug and
you have two
ranges in one.
AH three fuels
may be used at
the same time
r 1 ;
I f 1 1
m. n4yiljsfirflB4Br- . 1 l ,'!.
I -V COALELECTRIC . !
I I COMBIMaTIO I N?-
W r5t' ' " M)
No special wir
r(j Clean, eco
f -Nothing: to fret
out of order.
Ask for a-demonstration.
GENUINE INLAID LINOLEUM FREE!
FOR YOUR KITCHEN WITH ANY
$1.00 Cash and
Your Old Range
A Year to
Pay. No Interest
' . in i ' i. i
' ' , ' nsr. e jff
Via ui I ;. ,
.- - - I
Sold This Week
We Present You
For Your Kitchen
And don't lose sight of the fact that we have a tre
mendous stock of fine furniture for sale at
very low prices and on very easy terms
Great Special in Overstuffed
With loose spring cushions in fine
mulberry, taupe or
blue velour or tapes
SEE OUR BIG WINDOW DISPLAY
Uri "g- TpA We also have in our exchange department a tremcn-
g1 I 3 dous stock of used goods at prices so low you will be
' astonished. And remember we sell them on the
Ci O O D S easiest of easy terms, and guarantee satisfaction.
185 First Street, Near Yamhill
mmmzm) chairs son 75 B
-Cl MATCH m9Z