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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 8, 1922)
THE SUXDAT OREGOXIAX, PORTLAND, OCTOBER 8, 1922
MR. KYLE HEW HEAD
MOOSE CALVES BROUGHT FROM ALASKA TO STOCK OREGON MARSH.
CUT IS EXPECTED
OF WATER CONGRESS
Stasfield Man Is President
of Perhaps 10
of Reclamation Body.
VAIL GETS NEXT CONFAB
RAIL REVENUE IS FAIR
1 1 ifiiiMssisfSTH !
Resolution to Create State Body
Control Irrigation Iies
After Being Considered.
BEXD, Or.. Oct. 7. (Special.)
"With the unanimous election of
James M Kyle of Stanfield as pres
ident, Wilford Allen of Grants Pass
as first vice-president, Edward
Loge of Hood River as second vice
president, Harry Gard of Jefferson
county as. third vice-president, Gus
Schroeder of Silver Lake as fourth
vice-president and Walter E.
Meacham from Baker as secretary-
treasurer, the twelfth annual ses
sion of the Oregon reclamation
congress came to a close here at
5:45 o'clock this afternoon.
Vale was recommended as the
next converrtion city, after a three
cornered fight, in which Grants
Pass and Klamath Falls contested
the honor. Vale got 42 vot&s against
24 for Grants Pass and 10 for Klam
Iteclnmutlon Body Kails.
Resolutions, which the committee
already had referred to the legis
lative committee, one for the crea
tion of a state reclamation commis
sion, the other making approval of
the state securities commission ne
cessary on any reclamation con
tracts In excess of $1000, were
brought to the floor of the congress
by Harry Gard, resolution commit
tee chairman, with a recommenda
tion that they he referred.
' In the case of the contract provi
sion the recommendation was
adopted, with Gard, filling the chair,
deciding a tie vote.
On the state reclamation commis
sion resolution a vote to table car
ried by a large majority.
State Engineer "Wins.
The effect of legislation based on
this resolution, the state engineer,
Percy A. Cupper, pointed out, would
be to oust the state engineer as a
member of the securities commis
sion and in general would overturn
the present state system of irriga
tion district supervision. "I could
show one foolish defect after an
other," Mr. Cupper said, "but there
is no need."
The resolution was favored by
William Hanley of Burns, P. J. Gal
lagher of Ontario, Walter E. Mea
cham of Baker and others, who con
tended that, while it might not be
admirable in all respects, it would
still be a step in the direction of
remedying the present irrigation law
and of finding a solution for the tax
burden which state guarantee of in
terest on district bonds is rapidly
The resolu-tion is not quite dead
for a committee of five will be
named to make a study of it and
report at the 1923 session.
Smith-aicNary BUI Indorsed.
Resolutions adopted Indorse the
Smith -McNary bill; favar an Oregon
label for Oregon products; encour
age the widest publicity for Oregon
pota'toes and their display in po
tato shows throughout the country,
and ask the Portland Chamber of
Commerce to match funds with the
remainder of the state; urge actlot.
by the tate securiites commission
to permit the reclamation of the
Jefferson water conservancy dis-
: r flj n t $'&f -
I ; c y W , fbVlfc . "i
THIS LITTLE ALIEN WAS FULL OP FIGHT.
FIVE BABY- MOOSE HERE
CALVES FROM ALASKA WILDS
AT BROOKLYN PARK.
One Infant Dies at Sea En Route,
but Survivors Are Nucleus
of Herd for Oregon.
trict, better known aa the north
unit; protest a Ruins t turning over
the Central Pacific to any one rail
road, favoring- rather that it be held
under the common-user clause for
any line desiring to develop the
western territory; express apprecia
tion of tne interest taken by Rep
resentative Sinnott in the affairs of
the reclamation congress; protest
legislation, particularly the Borah
biH, postponing repayment of rec
lamation service funds to Oregron;
favor the retention of Fred X. Wal
lace and James M. Kyle as membeTS
of the Oregon development board;
ask legislation to fdve the state
water board control of underground
water; ask legislation to modify ex
isting statutes so that the lien
created asa-inst the land by district
bonds will not prevent the making
of loans from the school fund.
Development Report Approved.
In its closing session the congress
finally adapted the report of the
development board, presented on the
opening day, and accepted almost
whole the same night.
A life membership, was conferred
on J. N. B. Gerking'of the Tumalo
district in recognition of his many
years in me service of irrigation.
Fred T. Wallace, retiring presi
tient. was presented with a gold
watcn oy the members of the con
gress as a feature of the banquet
given at tne .kiks' hail last night.
I'ercy A. Cupper, state engineer,
developed the state's function in the
supervision of irrigation projects,
heading the list of today's speakers.
He was followed by W. L. Powers
of the Oregon agricultural college,
speaking on "Drainage"; Charles P.
Ross, irrigation engineer for the
Union Pacific; James T. Jardine of
Oregon agricultural college, on
"Crop Production in Oregon," and
George R. Hyslop of Oregon agri
cultural college, on "The Importance
of Good Seed for Farm Crops."
Five baby moose, captured in the
wilds of Alaska, raised on a bottle
and shipped by steamer in crates,
arrived in Portland ' yesterday and
attracted a lot of attention. If the
little creatures fulfill the purpose
for which they were brought hero
they will multiply their kind until
they give Oregon a creditable herd
of wild moose.
The moose were , brought from
the Kenai peninsula by the state
game commission, under direction
of Frank P. Kendall, a member of
the commission. It is planned to
release them next spring in the
marshlands at the head of the Des
chutes river north of Klamath
county. For the immediate present
they will be kept at the Brooklyn
playground.-This arrangement was
made in co-operation with the city
park bureau, which, on learning of
the coming of the moose, requested
the privilege of having them put
temporarily in one of the parks.
After being , on exhibition for a
short time the moose will be trans
ferred to some corral or pen not yet
arranged for, said Captain A. E.
Burghduff, state game warden.
The moose are only five months old
and are not considered mature
enough to take care of themselves
during the winter, were they re
leased now. ,
The babies from the northern
wilds were captured by employes
of the Alaska Canners' association?
They were only two or three days
old when taken from their mothers
They were all originally "twins,"
the practice being to take one of
the pair where the cow gave birth
to twins. These calves were hand
fed, beins reared on the bottle.
Three pairs were sent out of Alaska
in the . shipment, but one of the
young bulls died on the steamer en
route to San Francisco. From San
Francisco they were trans-shipped
on the Daisy Matthews, wnicn
docked here yesterday.
Despite the fact that the young
sters had been raised in captivity,
they caused not a little trouble at
the Couch-street dock when it came
to uncrating them and loading them
on a truck for their ride to the
Brooklyn park. One in particular
put up such afight that it required
more than half an hour to get her
securely deposited on the truck.
1870. The following children sur
vive her. Rev. A. F. Simmons, Kla
math Falls; Rev.. A. S. Simmons,' Ma
dras, Or. Mrs. Amy McCay, earning,
Cal. ; Mrs. Laura Stanford, Mrs.
Edith Matthews and H. J. Simmons,
county school superintendent of
Wheeler county,' Fossil. Funeral
services were conducted at the Bap
tist church in Fossil by Rev. J. F.
Moore of Cloverdale. Burial was at
the Mayville cemetery.
Christopher C. McClendon.
MEDFORD, Or., Oct. 7. (Special.)
Funeral services will be held at
Gold Hill tomorrow for Christopher
C. McClendon, pioneer of Oregon and
a resident of that city for 22 years,
who died Thursday at. the age of 90
years- and 4 months. He was born
in Bledsoe county, Tennessee, and
his death occurred one day prior to
his. 64th wedding anniversary. His
aged widow and six children survive
him. The children are: S. W. Mc
Clendon of Medford, Mrs. Mcintosh
of Gold Hill, Mrs. G. F. Learned of
Lompoc, Cal.; Mrs. W. H. Whybark
and Mrs. Nora Pannier of Lovelock,
X(v., and George W. McClendon of
San Luis Obispo, Cal.
EDUCATION BILL RAPPED
REED PROFESOR TALKS
Strict Supervision of Private
Schools Advocated as First
Mrs. Minerva C. tlarke.
CORVALLIS, Or., Oct. 7. (Spe
cial.) Mrs. Minerva C: Clarke,
whose home was formerly in Sher
wood, died in the Corvallis general
hospital Wednesday evening, follow
ing a brief illness. Funeral services
were held from Bovee's funeral par
lors today with Rev. I. B. Wood of
the Methodist Episcopal church of
ficiating, and burial was in Crystal
Lake cemetery. Mrs. Clarke was
aged 83 years.- The family has re
sided on a homestead in Lincoln
county. The husband and other
SCHOOL BILL DEFENDED
G. B. CELLARS DENIES IN
TENT TO RAP CATHOLICS.
Sirs. Maria Ramage-Kline.
i Mrs. Maria Ramage-Kllne, an Ore
gon pioneer, died at her home in this
city Friday evening. She was born
in Indiana in 1835
and crossed the
plains with her
BOY PLUNGED 50 FEET
Fall From Southern Pacific Tres
tle May Not Re Fatal.
Despite serious injuries incurred
mi a 50-foot fall from the Southern
faeific trestle across Marquam
erulch, at Fourth street, yesterday
afternoon, Ivan Suhey, 11-year-old
son of Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Suhey,
S14 First street, probably will live,
according to authorities at St. Vin
cent's hospital, where he was taken
lollowing the accident. A compound
fracture of the right arm and leg
anJ indications pointing to probable
.niernai injuries were found.
The boy fell when his bicycle went
through the guard railing of a side
walk which runs parallel to the
tracks along the trestle.
Kubli Wins Two Supporters,
EUGENE. Or., Oct. 7. (Special.)
rt. (J. w heeler of Pleasant Hill and
Frank L. Chambers of Eugene, re
publican nominees for representa
tives in the state legislature, have
announced that if they are elected
they will support K. K. Kubli of
Portland for speaker. B. F. Keeney,
the other republican nominee, de
clines to name his choice for
speaker, and says that perhaps he
will go to Salem with an open mind
on that question.
Barents in 18 5 2.
In 1853 she was
, married to John
c Ramage, who died
in 1891. Her sec
ond marriage was
to W. C. Kline,
also now decesaed.
She is survived bv
S" tvn sons. John
Ramage of Port
land, and George
W. Ramage of
One sister, Mrs Ann McCall of Oak
land, Cal., and one brother, Richard
Kelty of Walla Walla, also survive
her. The funeral was held yesterday
afternoon. Interment was at Lone
3Irs. E. L. Wade.
MONTESAXO, Wash.. Oct. 7.
(Special.) Funeral services were
held here this afternoon for the
late Mrs. E. L. Wade. 86 years old.
Montesano early resident, who died
at the home of her daughter, Mrs.
Perry Olson, early Thursday morn
ing. Mrs. Wade was born in Mor
gantown, W. Va., in 1837, and was
married there in 1857 to E. L Wade.
In 1878 the family removed to south
Montesano, coming by rail to San
Francisco end north by boat. About
1900 they removed to Montesano!
proper. Since Mr. Wades death
12 years ago Mrs. Wade has made
her home with Mrs. Olson. She was
mother of seven children. She is
survived by the following children:
A. K. Wade, A. M. Wade. T. R.
Wade. W. F. Wade. Charles C.
Wade and Mrs. Perry Olson,
D. C. Nelson.
CHEHALIS. Wash.. Oct. 7. (Spe
cial.) D. C. Nelson of Pe Ell, vet
eran of the civil war, d'ed at his
home in that place yesterday. Mr.
Nelson was 89 years of age. He is
survived by one son, Bert Nelson,
whose home is in Snohomish, and
four daughters, one of whom. Mrs.
John Boyer, is a resident of Pe Ell.
W. L. Brewster Declares Measure
Would Be Unconstitutional
if Passed by People.
Denial of an intention to deceivo
the public in the framing of the title
of the compulsory education bill
was made by George B. Cellars in
an address in support of that bill
made at the luncheon of the Civic
league at the Benson hotel yester
The speaker contended that the
bill was not framed with the id
of opposing any particular religious
sect, but that those framing it were
animated by the ideal of the better
ment of the state and nation.
"The framers of the bill had no
group in mind; they merely had in
mind the idea of every child in Ore
gon in the pfiblic schools," he de
In reply to questions Mr. Cellars
denied that the bill was initiated
with the idea of "getting" the Cath
In a general discussion called for
by A. C- Newillt president of ' the
league, following Mr. Cellars' ad
dress, W. L. Brewster contended
that the proposed bill was uncon
stitutional on the basis of the fun
damental idea of government, which
gave a ,man the right to life, lib
erty and property.
Calvin B. Cady declared that the
private schools could not be consid
ered to be private.
Norman F. Coleman expressed the
belief that the door should be left
open for the private schools.
Margaret Jane Simmons.-
FOSSIL. Or.. Oct. 7. (Special.)
Margaret Jane Simmons died at her
home in Fossil last Tuesday at the
age of 73 years. She was born in
Ii.diana and was married to Christo
pher C. Simmons, now dead, in Mis
souri They, came to . Oregon in
YOUNG MAN IS HELD
Plumber Investigated in Connec
tion With Outrages.
Dover Hanson. 21 years old,
plumber, arrested Thursday when he
attempted to complete sale of plumb
ing material said to have been stolen
by him from the home of L. H. Hoff
man, 1401 Portsmouth avenue, is
held at police headquarters for an
investigation which may establish
his connection, with the Columbia
park outrages of late August.
Police inspectors said that Han
son told them at the time of his
arrest that an old handbag contain
ing clothing found In a shack in
Mock's bottom at the time of the
series of attacks on women in the
district, belonged to him but that
he did not return to get his prop
erty because he feared that police
would attempt to fasten undeserved
guilt upon him.
Athlete's Eye Hurt. '
. HOOD RIVER, Or.. Oct. 7. Spe
cial.) Otto By ers, formerly a star
Hood River high school athlete,
while working under an automobile
at a local garage today, drove a
cold chisel into his eye. The wound
was considered serious.
Indian Girls Missing.
The Portland police were asked
yesterday to search for Mary Paul
and Alberta Ferris. 14 and 16-year-old
Indian girls who departed with
out leave from the Chemawa Indian
school Thursday. Both girls had
Though declaring that "education
is the one essential Industry of
democracy" and that "education for
democracy must be democratic edu
cation," Dr. E. O. Sisson, professor
of education at Reed college, said
before the American Association of
University Women yesterday after-
jioon that it is Oregon's duty to
"safeguard the rights of minorities.'
According to Dr. Sisson's views, the
state, before attempting to require
all children to attend the public
schools, should first try effective
supervision over the private schools.
This, he stated, would safeguard the
rights of a minority of citizens and
thus avoid coercion and resentment.
"As a dyed-in-the-wool Protestant
and an ardent Americanist," said
Dr. Sisson, "I must confess to a
profound wish that all the children
of t the republic should be bred in
the schools which are controlled
and maintained by the state; but j
must be content often to let my own
wishes and preferences remain un
fulfilled rather than resort to vio
lence to attain them.
"Have we exhausted the measures
which can be put into effect with
out violence and without giving any
place for just resentment on the
part of those affected? If Oregon
has done this she is the only state
in the union that has. So far as
I know, there is no effective super
vision, and, indeed, practically na
supervision of priVate schools. The
laws almost entirely ignore them;
the educational officials of county
and state have neither mandate nor
time to' visit them effectively; the
official reports of the state depart
ment of public instruction hardly
recognize their existence.
"Why not lay our hands vigor
ously upon these peaceful measures,
which we should have done long
ago, and give them a reasonable
trial before proceeding to the more
"With thorough supervision by
the state we shall at least know
what is going on in the private
schools, and if un-Americanism is
being inculcated the state can act
with vigor and have the support of
all right-minded citizens in its
course, which is certainly a con
summation devoutly to be wished
Returns to Roads Declared to Be
Near That Fixed by Com
mission as Proper.
By HARDEN COLFAX.
(Copyright. 1922. by The Oregonlan.)
WASHINGTON. D. C. Oct. 7.
(Special.) Railroad passenger fares
are coming down. A cut .as great,
perhaps, as the 10 per cent hori
zontal reduction ordered in freight
rates last May. may be expected. As
there has been no otflcial move as
yet, the date of the reduction is
The interstate commerce commis
sion has been Importuned to start
an Investigation on its own initi
ative similar to the investigation
which resulted in lower freight
rates. Informal requests have come
from organizations of ' traveling
salesmen, national and sectional. At
the present time, however, the com
mission has before It the so-called
mileage book case and it is unlikely
that any move looking to a general
passenger rate reduction will be
taken until that is disposed of. Hear
ings have been completed and oral
argument has been requested.
Officers Are Roused.
Members of the commission are
reported to be in a nv&od to inquire
thoroughly into reasons why pas
senger rates should remain at their
war-time levels when everything
else entering into the business life
of the country has declined, coal
alone excepted. One of the chief
factors to be" considered is the earn
ing power of the railroads and
whether it would be adversely af
fected by a cut in fares. Should the
commission follow its own prece
dent, established in the freight rate
case, it will assume that lowering
rates will increase travel and thus
result eventually in larger gross
At present the railroads are earn
ing net income, taking them as a
unit, more nearly approaching the
fair rate of return fixed by the com
mission than at any time since they
were returned to private control.
Revenue Slump Avoided.
The fears of executives that a re
duction in freight rates would prove
financially injurious apparently
were unwarranted. The oarriers are
not near the 5.75 per cent fixed by
Home -Coming Piano Sale
Offers Tremendous Savings
New Upright Pianos
$100 to $180
Not sale pianos, but pianos
that Lipman, Wolfe & Co.
offers its patrons every day.
Pianos backed with a strong
guarantee of satisfaction at
a straight saving of $100 to
$180 on the piano of your
New Player Pianos
$175 to $225
Player Pianos of best qual
ity according to their grade,
that will gratify their for
tunate owners with their
splendid tone and wonderful
performance and during the
sale you save $175 to $225.
New Grand Pianos
$200 to $275
Rich in tone, dit;n(ruii.hrd
in appearance everyone that
can do so will want to se
cure one of thoe rr.uc
nificent grand pianos at th
very large saving of now
$200 to $275.
Clearance Reduction on Used Pianos
Prices Ranging From $195, $265, $295 to $395
Terms $5, $6 or $8 a month. Free delivery within one hundred miles.
Oa the Seveath Floai-Ltvuuu. Wolfe Cfc
i c"Mercri of cJ Merit Only
cultural sections, the effect of which
has been felt in the east, particu
larly in New York, though not to
Gasoline prices are tending: lower.
A drop in the retail price of from
one to two -cents a gallon may be
the commission, but on the basis y Uf P A DRIVF COMING
of latest returns they probably will I- VV. U. H. UniVC UUIVIIIHU
injr adjourned until Monday morn
ing. J. A. Coe. a Klamath Falls Jit
ney operator, charged with violation
of the prohibiton laws, was found
guilty by a jury in the federal court
Friday night after five hours delib
eration, submitting its verdict with
a recommendation for lenlenry.
Judge Bean ordered a fine of $200
without a jail sentence. The previ
the veasel be void to pay the
The tilt states that the boy w
employed by rg"lrlv employed
fronts of the owner of th mhp tat
January and that whil h wa help
ing to load lumber aboard the v
pt In I'ortland harbor ha was Hdl
Injured by a a inirlrig him. ThM4
(njurtra remitted In tubrrruloalM f
SCHOOL BOARD RELENTS
Silverton High School Students
' Win Concessions.
SILVERTON; Or., Oct. 7. (Spe
cial.) A large crowd attended the
Silverton school board meeting
Thursday night, called for the pur
pose of considering the course of
A representative of the stuent
body presented a petition citing
grievances of students of the high
school. Chief among these were the
refusal of the board to sanction col
lection of funds on the school
grounds for any purpose and the
board'B removal of several studies
from the course taught in former,
years, which the students desired to
continue. The student body also
presented a petition from Silverton
citizens indorsing the demands ot
the student body.
The board adopted a mation per
mitting the student body to collect
dues provided no coercion was used.
The board also sanctioned restora
tion of music as a credit course and
decided to employ two new high
earn 4.60 or better for 1922
The volume of loadings continues
to grow. During the week ending
September 23. latest available, ac
cording to the American Railway
association, loadings exceeded 973,
000 cars. They were' better than 86
per cent of the highest figure ever
recorded that of a single week in
When the reports of traffic car
ried during the week ending Sep
tember 30 are received and compiled
it is estimated they will approach
1,000,000 cars. And when the report
for the current week, ended today,
comes out, according to traffic ex
perts here, there is an even chance
that a new high record for freight
movement will have been estab
lished in American railroading.
Iron find Steel Stable.
Industry generally reflects the re
vival reported by the railroads. Iron
and steel markets have stabilized.
The output is at the top figures for
the year. The coal movement is de
cidedly on the increase with re
spect to both anthracite and bitumi
nous. All crops, save cotton, have
been benefited by the prevailing dry
weather. As a result of the unfa
vorable condition of cotton a sharp
advance in prices of that staple is
Builders, taking inventory or their
best year, place construction thus
far in 1922 at more than S3. 000,
000,000, of which one-third or better
represents new dwelling houses. It
is regarded likely that the year's
total will approximate $3,750,000,000.
Advancing supply and material prices
have caused an eleventh-hour spurt
in building activities in some of the
Commodity Prices IT p.
Prices of aH'commodities have ad
vanced, according to the two lead
ing mercantile agencies, from 6 to
9 per cent within the year and
the upward trend continues. Living
costs, paradoxically, .have recently
shown a slight decrease. The sea
sonal crop movement has resulted in
heavy borrowing by banks in agrl-
Agricultural College Glrla to
Seek Funds for Year.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COL
LEGE. Corvallis, Oct. 7. (Special.)
Soliciting teams of girls will go
out after J2850 Monday afternoon to
maka UP the Y. W. C. A. budget for
the year. Girls' hall, sorority
houeee, and downtown girls will be
canvassed during the three days 1
loted for the drive, under the direc
tion of Elizabeth Tuthill of Los
Angeles, chairman of the budget
committee. The financial statement
will be presented to faculty women
by a faculty committee under Miss
Bernice Waite of tho school of bom
The campaign will end Thursday
night, and Wednesday a council will
be held during a luncheon, where
plans will be discussed.
ous good citizenship of the defend- ! the spine, which diirua hu total'
ant was considered.
SHERIFF ARRESTS SHIP
Steamer Margaret Coughlan Held
In Suit for DamnffOn.
It is not often that the sheriff's
office Is called upon to arrest a ship,
but that is what happened yesterday
when W. H. Doane, guardian of
Roderick McKlnnon. a minor 20
years old. filed a damage ult for
$50,000 against the steamer Mar
gart Conehlan and dmn'1"d fht
Incapacitated th victim and will
forever prevent his earning a HvwH
hood, the complaint avr.
Ir. Mlnthorn. Iriiprnvn!. .
Plight Improvement was not-t
ytrrday In the cnndlfMn of Ir.
H. J. Mlnthorn. whoa death haa
brn expected aimont dai'y at tha
I'ortland sanitarium where h
underwent an operation some tfr?i
ago and suffered a relapne. lie waa
able to take food for the flrnt tima
In elffht days.
Hei1 The Ar
MR. MclNTIRE IN SALEM
New Head of School for Deaf Ar
rives From Fulton, Mo.
SALEM, Or., Oct. 7. (Special.)
O. E. Mclntire, whd recently was ap
pointed superintendent of the Ore-
ton state school for the deaf, ar
rived here tonight from Fulton, Mo.
He will assume charge of the deaf
institution Monday. Mr. Mclntire
was accompanied to Oregon by his
wife, who will act as matron of the
school. Mr. Mclntire succeeds A. S.
Tillinghast, who recently was ap
pointed head of the Missouri state
school for the deaf.
Mr. Mclntire will receive a salary
of J1500 a year, while Mrs. Mclntire
will be paid at the rat of $750 a
Federal Court Adjourns.
MEDFORD, Or., Oct. 7. (Special.)
There was no session of the
southern Oregon - term of United
States court here today, court hav-
Drlve for Y. M. C. A. Success.
SALEM, Or. Oct. 7. (Special.)
Eleven .canvassing teams in the
field here today raised approxi
mately half of the budget for the
Young Men's Christian association
for the next year. It was esti
mated that $1269 will be required to
care for the needs of the institu-
tlnn during the next 12 months.
I 1- i.' W A. i
DR. B. E.
Are You Ruptured?
DO TOU WEAR A TRUSS?
For over 50 years we've given
skill, care and experience to
the manufacture and fitting of
every good device for the re
lief or correction of bodily
KEEP FIT Don't risk life,
health and strength with a
misfit. We guarantee satis
faction. Call or Write
Price List on Application.
Wcodard, Clarke & Co.
Wood lark It Idle-
Alder at West Park
It is easy to promise. Delivering; the goods is a bird
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Some men make impossible promises. They may catch
you once that's all.
My business has been built on Results covering a pe
riod of more than 20 years.
I claim to make plates that fit and give as perfect re
sults as it is possible to secure.
All other branches of dental work equally as satis
factory. " "
X-Ray Examination When Necessary
DR. B.E. WRIGHT:
7- "Painlew Extraction 8 rS,.H.-,7. "
H,.ViU f Teeth , m-.t M "
Streets, Open Erratati r
Et. 327', wh. Twenty Years in Appointment. m
Phone Bdwr. 7219. . c Consultation
R.Mik Bias:. en.; k-.
Period Dining Tables
Period Dining; Table Values Uncqualcd
Anywhere Are Offered Here This Week
. With Chairs to Match
48-inch top solid quar
tered oak like cut. Also
solid walnut, not ve
neered, similar to picture.
About 50 Pieces of
Reed and Willow
Baskets, etc., this
All sizes in good quality
Queen Anne style in sol
id walnut or mahogany,
round or oblong.
up from . . .
at low prices unequaled
Always Your Money's Worth.
double electric chain pull
and 6 feet of cord extra
and Double Deck I)e Luxe