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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 8, 1922)
THE SUNDAY OREGOMAX, PORTLAND, OCTOBER 8, 1922
istiiyrere not tlrought of at the
inception -of our world exposition.
This has not been done and Ger
many is unable to pay. France is
Expected Prosperity Falls.
"The Turkish situation has
brought relations between England
and France near the breaking point.
This condition at the time I de
parted was unthinkable. Every one
at that time seemed to be optimistic
and believed that the world war
would be settled and that the trade
relationship between the nations
would be resumed and consequent
rehabilitation would commence with
at least reasonable prosperity in its
wake and thattwe would be ready
to celebrate a real peace jubilee.
This has not occurred.
"On account of my enthusiasm for
the exposition it must be known
that it is with the deepest regret
MEN PROMINENT IN WORK OF SUNDAY SCHOOL CONVENTION !
' TO ARRIVE HERE THIS WEEK.
Ml. PIERCE DITCHES
HIS 1917 TAX PLAN
What Will 5 Dollars
for You Today?
It will put music in your life, the best music the world affords concerts for the stormy
evenings; dancing any time you want it; the latest jazz hits; the newest popular ponjts.
or the finest operatic selections, played at their best.
Correctly Reproduced by the STEGER
Sick World Not Interested,
Avers Traveler, Home.
Candidate for Governorship
Reverses His Position.
gThe Only Reproducing Phonograph!
FUTURE HELD UNCERTAIN
SENATE RECORD IS CITED
TJ 1 1 1 ! r Kcproductinff rsalurally
!t! Tltf' j .Not a Phonograph Ton
1 make this statement, and 1 realize
that many of the persons loyal to
Changes Made in Original Plan
of Financing Exposition
Campaign Slogan to Lift Burden
From Real Estate Pointed Out
as Political Makeshift.
the exposition who are as deeply
interested as myself will be greatly
disappointed by this report. How
ever, I deem it my duty to make it,
and if 1 did not do so I would be
unworthy of the trust reposed in
i ir 'I v -,
H - 7 I
k 4 I I , L,
1 . n II
f t: s t- if--
4 MH SS? :f2sa
4 tfS5SJ 3EXTiZrzZ
Julius Li. Meier, commissioner of
the 1925 exposition, who yesterday
completed a globe-circling trip to
invite the participation of foreign
countries, returned home convinced
that postponement of the fair pro
ect beyond the 1927 date .fixed Fri
day is advisable. Because of a war
torn world Mr. Meier believes th
enterprise should await rehabilita
tlon of Europe.
World Declared SIcU.
Mr. Meier left Portland confiden
and optimistic over the prospects
for interesting the leading countries
of the world in a great exposmuu
in Portland in 1925. He confessed
he returned a thorough pessimist as
to that project under present con
rlitinns. He Believes me unit
waitine has come.
"The world is sick, with a high
temperature," he said. "In my opin
ion, now is not the time to set i
ri.-finifR Hutu for the party."
Changes made in the original plan
of financing the exposition since he
left Portland last February were
r.ot approved by Mr. Meier. Ha said
the state as a whole must partici
pate if the fair is to be the un
ciualified success its original spoil
cors hoped for.
Present Plans Not Approved.
He believed it necessary for the
state to supply a part of the ex-
T.n.itinr, funds either SI. 000,000 or
i2.OOO,000O, and because this is not
tinir contemplated, he found it nec
essary to withhold his support from
the present exposition pians. upon
his return Mr. Meier made the fol
low-in e- statement:
"Today I completed my trip
around the world by returning to
Portland. My special mission was
to ascertain what, if any, participa
tion in the exposition proposed to be
held in 1925 ((now changed to
wnuM he taken by foreign nations.
"1 made, upon request, a partial
renort nf conditions as I found them.
which was published in the Portland
uaoers about September 19. At that
time I received a telegram directed
to me in New York city, asking as
to whether or not I desired to act
as one of the commissioners to be
named in the revenue bill for the
exnosition proposed to be submitted
to the voters of the city. I answered
thin telegram declining to act
such and requested that if possible
the matter be deferred until my re
turn. A reply was sent to me ask
inar me to make a statement, where
upon the interview appearing in the
Portland papers above referred to
-was made, in which some of the rea
sons which I believed to justify
postponement for the present of the
project were related.
Japanese Condltiona Abnormal,
"At this time, as I promised in my
former Interview. I am making to
the people of the state of Oregon a
full report of conditions and pros
pective support for the exposition.
"After sailing from San Francisco
and touching at Honolulu, my first
stov of any consequence was in
Japan, which country I found on
high authority about 80 per cent
iioi mat and overpopulated. Here I
was received courteously and was
given assurance, unofficially, that
Japan would be pleased to partici
pate if conditions there should
change for the better.
"From Japan I went into China,
where I found revolution, and was
unable to secure any assurance or
encouragement that China would in
any way be represented at our ex
pusition. China has 1,000.000 starv-
ing people, and the thought of ask
ing in either an official or unoffi
cial way that they should partake
? in the exposition through taxation
instead of caring for their own citi
zens could not be expected.
BritiMh PfrasrBslfftia Visited.
, "The officials I met at Singapore.
" Bombay and Colombo and other
places which are within British pos
session referred me to their home
country, but gave scint assurance
of any success, all of which was
biised on the terrible struggle they
had all been through and from
which they have not as yet recov
ered. "Thence I went to Paris. Here,
unofficially, I 'was informed that,
while France would be glad to par
ticipate in a world jubilee in com-
memoration of peace, yet the finan
cial condition of France and the
surrounding nations was such as to
prohibit such action.
"Conditions in Germany at the
time of my departure from Portland
were good as compared with cond'
t'ons at the time I arrived. Her
financial structure had entirely
fallen down and her government
had become unstable, and no as
surance of any kind could be given
relative to the exposition.
"In fact, France was busy in war
matters which occupied her entire
brains and energy. Italy is in the
same category as France. Kngland
is war worn and yet entertaining a
situation which might mean a war
extending into years. Austria's
condition prevents her from being
considered as a contributor to the
exposition, and it is unnecessary
to add that Russia and the other
nations cannot be expected, under
present conditions, to participate.
World Kvent First Planned. I
'The original conception of the
exposition was a world-wide event
whereat all nations would b invited
and be represented and from which
our vast resources might be exhibit
ed to the world and consequently de
veloped. This plan Included the
colonization of our vast untitled
areaa. From present conditions it
can be assumed that at any time
every man may be called to his war
post or duty, there to be ready in
case his country would need his
services, which would make it im
probable that any considerable num
ber of persons would come from
foreign countries to visit the ex
position. "While in New Tork city I con
sulted with many persons of author
ity and high standing relative to the
desirability of holding the exposi
tion at this time, and the opinion
unanimously given me was adverse.
I believe it will be admitted that I.
aa much or more than anyone else,
am responsible for bringing the ex
position matter before the people of
Oregon and -was most- enthusiastic,
but at that time everyone believed
that the reparation to be paid by
Germany would have been deter
mined and proper provision for its
payment would have been made
prior to this time, and further, that
international complications now ex-,
"It was never contemplated that
our exposition should be by the
United States only.
New Plan Thought Unfair.
"The original plan contemplated
state participation with the city, the
.atter bearing S3, 000,000 and th
state S2, 000,000 thereof, and public
subscriptions of SI, 000,000, which
would, of course, be borne princi
pally by the business interests of
the city of Portland. This Rlan,
during my absence as I am now in
formed, has been changed,- and it is
proposed to have the city bear the
S3, 000, 000 and the business interests
SI, 500, 000. This so far deviates from
the original plan that it becomes as
one entirely new and to me as un
fair and not based upon sound bus
iness judgment. It is my belief
that for an enterprise the magni
tude of this, which is no different
from any other business proposi
tion or enterprise, in order to be
successful must be supported by all
communities andthe state as
"The benefits and the good results
are not alone for Portland, and as
I have stated publicly many times
that this form or exploitation was
for the colonization and betterment
of the state of Oregon and not for
the city of Portland and that while
Portland was willing to assume and
share the major portion of the taxes
and expense in order to secure the
proper result, the entire state must
participate. In order to raise the
funds for the exposition it would be
necessary to have at least J6,000,O0O
raised by all of the agencies of the
state included, and no one should
undertake to deceive the people of
the state into believing that the
state will not be called upon for
at least one, possibly two million
of dollars to make proper represen
tation of the state at the exposition.
I consider any
whereby the state is not to partici
pate is not honestly made. It wa
the endeavor of my associates and
myself in this matter to keep it out
of politics and it should not be usea
bv anv individual for the purpose of
playing politics with the people of
the state. To go out and tell the
people of the state that the exposi
tion is not to cost them anytning
made for the purpose of deceiv
"I was informed upon my return
that It is now proposed to delay the
exposition until 1927. It is Imy
thought and belief that the matter
should be left in abeyance until we
shall be able to tell what the future
will bring the other nations and
ourselves, whereupon proper provi
sion ca be made and a world-wide
exposition can be held with- credit
to the state of Oregon and the
"It was assumed- by some from
my first report or interview that I
had attempted to kill the exposition,
but this must not be considered as
true, as all that I did was1 to report
foreign conditions as I found them,
and in this I am only making an
additional report and offering my
advice. It is not necessary that
this should be binding, and I do not
undertake to dictate in the matter
in the least, but inasmuch as I am
the person who brought the condi
tion up to the point of favorable
adoption of the sum of S2.OO0.00O to
be paid directly by the city and the
appointment of the present commit
tee to carry on while I was absent.
I feel it my duty to make this report
and give my opinion as to the hold-
ng of this exposition. v hat 1927
will bring us under the present con
ditions no one can tell. Let us await
a return to sound government and a
safe basis upon which to proceed
and then combine our energies and
carry out our purpose.
Time Meld Inopportune.
I do not believe the time op
portune for initiating the matters
referring to 'the exposition, and
therefore I cannot give my support
to the present plan which was
adopted during my absence.
A great deal could be said of
Philadelphia's seeming inability to
hold her fair and unfavorable sent!
ment against a world's fair, owing
to the reasons above stated and
One of the noted financial advis-
rs of the United States made the
following report to me: 'We find
hat there is very little enthusiasm
for the centennial exposition which
will be held in Philadelphia in 1926.
The situation abroad is not favor-
ble for a world exposition such as
ou have in mind and is not likely
to be even by 1925. The situation
Turkey at the present time is
nother illustration of the unfavor
ble state of affairs abroad.'
"In answer to your question,
'What was the result of my trip
aside from what I have stated
above?' I want to answer, that from
what knowledge I gained and which
I am giving to the public, I can say,
that I believe that the taxpayers
of the city of Portland and the state
of Oregon will be saved millions of
dollars by postponement of the in
itiation of the matter relative to the
. Shrere Durham, left. n perl n tend en t of some visitation department, and
W. C. Pearce of New York, associate general secretary of World
Sunday School association.
2 OFFICIALS TO SPEAK
CONVENTION TO HEAR SUN
DAY SCHOOL LEASERS.
W. C. Pearce of New York City
and J. Slireve Durham of Chi
cago on Programme.
Few men in America, are better
known in the organized Sunday
school work than W. C. Pearce of
Nw York city, associate general
secretary of the World's Sunday
School association, who will be in
the city next Friday to address the
37th annual convention of the Ore
gon Sunday School association.
J. Shreve Durham of Chicago, su
perintendent of. the home visitation
department of the International
Sunday School assooiation and a
prominent figure in the east, will
also appear on the programme on
Wednesday and Thursday.
The convention, which will at
tract Sunday school workers from
every county in th-e etate, will meet
at the First Methodist church,
Twelfth and Taylor streets, October
11 to 13. .
Mr. Pearce is now returning from
an eight months' tour around the
world in the interest of the organ-
zed Sunday school work. He is
scheduled to reach Seattle from the
orient on October 10, and after
holding a mass meeting there the
following day will proceed to Portland.
On this trip Mr. Pearce has stud
ied Sundky school work In Con
stantinople, Egypt, India, Burma,
Australia, New Zealand, the Philip
pine islands, - China, Korea and
Japan. Everywhere his messages
have been received with great ap
preciation, according to reports re
stltution which cares primarily for
the adult blind of the state. The men
and women are taught useful trades
and are employed.
DALLES MAYOR IS IN RACE
A. W. Manchester Also Candidate
for Executive Job.
THE DALLES, Or.. Oct. 7. (Spe
cial.) The last day for filing:
brougrht out two candidates for the.
mayoralty race, P. J. Stadelman and
A. "W. Manchester filing today. Pe
titions bearing the names of the two
candidates have been in circulation
the past week.
Seven petitions were drawn for
the renomination of th-e present
mayor, P. J. Stadelman, containing
700 names. There were 110 names
on the list submitted for Manchester.
Others to file were: Councilman at
large, F. "W. Sim; first ward, Colin
K. Davis and J. C. Egbert; third
ward, Roy T. Yates; water commis
sioner at large, John Milne; first
ward, C. W. Circle; treasurer, Mrs.
Mable C. Ellis.
BLIND SCHOOL OF BRICK
PLANS FOR NEW BUILDING
Plant and Equipment Will Be on
1 1 -Acre Site and Will Cost
Plans for the five buildings to be
rected as the headquarters for the
Oregon Institution for the Employ
ment of the Blind on property at
East Eighty-second and Glisan
streets are now being prepared by
Houghtaling & Dougan and it is
expected that construction work
will be started in about seven
A total appropriation of $175,000
was made for the institution, which
maintained by the state, and of
this amount about J163,00'0 is avail
able for buildings ana equipment.
The institution, which is now lo
cated in a building on East Bum.
side street recently acquired 11
acres of property at East Eighty-
econd and 'Cilisan streets lor the
The five buildings to be erected
will all be of brick construction
and wiil include an administration
uilding,. an auditorium, a men s
ormitory, a workshop and a power
plant and laundry.
The administration building, which
will be the most imposing structure
of the lot, will be a two-story
building and will cover a ground
area of 42x150 feet. It will have a
colonnade entrance and will be sur
mounted with a cupola. This build
ing will contain the offices, rthe
superintendent's living quarters, din
ing rooms, reading rooms, work
rooms for the women and the wom
Connected to the administration
building will be the auditorium, a
one-story structure 30x60 feet and
having a seating capacity of 300 per
sons. The men's dormitory will be a
two-story building 42 feet by 135
feet of a type similar to the admin
istration building. This building
will contain 60 bedrooms.
The workshop, a structure of one
story covering a ground space of 30
by 100 feet, will contain the cane
and carpet weaviing shop and the
The laundry and power plant will
be a one-story building with a
ground floor space 30 by 70 feet.
The Oregon institution for the
employment 6f the blind is ' an in- I
JURY. CONVICTS CHINESE
Astoria Oriental Is Found Guilty
ASTORIA. Or., Oct. , 7. (Special.)
After being out 16 hours the cir
cuit court jury this morning re
turned a verdict pf guilty of man
slaughter in the case of Charlie
Sing, also known as Louie Fat, who
was charged with the murder of
Seid You, a local Chinese grocer.
The defense gave notice that it
would appeal the case and the
court indicated it would set the de
fendant's bail at J5000. The de
fendant is a Hip Sing tongman,
while the murdered man .was a
member of the Bing Kung Bow
BAKER POLICEMEN QUIT
Five Patrolmen Resent Action of
BAKER, Or... Oct. 7. (Special.)
Five patrolmen resigned from the
city police force late last nigr-ht
when they learned that Mayor
Gardner did not consider evidence
they presented to the city commis
sion charging" Chief Patrolman Lit
tlefield with official misconduct
sufficient to demand Littlefield's
Two n-ew patrolmen had been
added to the force this evening:.
M. C. A. ADVISERS ELECT
In advocating: a reduction of taxes.
Waiter M. Pierce tells the farmers
that "one-half of the burden, at
least, should taken from real es
tate and placed upon intangible
property, most of which -has a fixed
dividend." Despite this campaign
statement, designed to catch the
rural vote. Senator Pierce, in th-e
1917 session of the legislature, of
fered a resolution to exempt intan
griblea which are money, notes and
accounts from taxation.
This attempt on the part of Mr.
Pierce to relieve the wealthy people
of Oregon from payment of taxes
on money, notes, credits and ac
counts was defeated by the killing
of his- resolution.
Burden Put Upon Realty.
The effect of the Pierce resolu
tion, had it carried, would be to
make the burden of taxes that much
heavier on real estate.
Speaking before the Chautauqua
at Gladstone, in July, Mr. Pierce
The assessed value of all farm land.
Improvements, cattle, sheep and all other
personal property on the farms Is almost
$400,000,000. This is just about the same
amount of money as is on deposit in the
banks of Oregon.
According to this statement of the
democratic candidate his proposed
constitutional amendment resolution
would, at one fell swoop, have
lopped off from taxation nearly
Comparison of the present con
stitution with the resolution offered
by Mr. Pierce in the senate discloses
plainly what his measure would
Section I. Article IX, of the con
stitution reads- as follows:
Provision of Constitution.
Assessment and Taxation. The legis
lative assembly shall, and the people
through the Initiative may, provide by
law uniform rules of assessment and tax
ation. All taxes shall be levied and
collected under general laws operating
uniformly throughout the state. (Initi
ative amendment, adopted by the people.)
At the session of 1917 Senator
Pierce introduced senate joint reso
lution No. IS, which reads as fol
io ws :
Be It resolved by the senate and the
house of representatives, jointly cqn-currlng:
Section 1. That section 1 of article IX
of the constitution of the state of Oregon
Bhail be and hereby is amended to read
"Section 1. The legislative assembly
shall, and the people through the ini
tiative may, provide by law for a uni
form and equal rate of assessment and
taxation, and shall prescribe such regu
lations as shall secure a just valuation
for taxation of all property, both real
and personal; excepting such only as Is
used for municipal, educational, literary,
scientific, religious or other charitable
purposes. AND MONEY, NOTES, CRED
ITS AND ACCOUNTS, and household
furniture and personal effects, when used
as such, as may be especially exempted
Intangibles Would Benefit.
The evident purpose of Mr.
Pierce's resolution was to exempt by
constitutional provision the taxation
of money, notes, credits and ac
counts. The other exemption prop
erty used for municipal, educational,
literary, scientific, religious or
charitable purposes, and household
furniture and personal effects when
used as such is already in the law
and has been for years.
The only means of exempting from
taxes the money, notes, credits and
accounts of taxpayers was by the
means which Senator Pierce under
took. This Pierce programme of 1917
would bave increased the burden of
farmers and other owners of real
estate, and would have made the
burden lighter for those best able to
! "-m vr $d .
Reduced Terms $145
S3, S4 and S5 Monthly
Buys World's Best Phonographs
USED PHONOGRAPHS PRINCIPALLY TAKEN IN EXCHANGE FOR NEW IMPROVED
STEGER REPRODUCING PHONOGKArith
$ S2.50 Grafonola
$ 60.00 Sonora
$ 60.00 Columbia
i S3. 00 Stradlvara
.454 $5 Cash. S2 Monthly
I ri Kecorda)
..75 $5 Cach,
.20 $5 Cah. 12 Monthl
. .35 $5 Cash, $2 -Monthl
.35 5 Caxh. $2-Monthl
5 S Cash,
J $5 Cash.
ItHS.oo fstradlvara J:
in, i. ft i. I
C17f;ftft ilrurnnnla ... ftlltl $ '
tiih'.M Grafonola I I .J
$175. oo Columbia
$ 1 75 00 Sonora . . .
$20. uO Hrunilrk
:i.fo 00 Vlrtrola . .
$ jun hi V. iiion . . .
I'l-Z. ml b..n,ira
tlnclurilnK lu I rd Kcrrl
rh. ti MontM
75 $J Cash. $3 -Monthly
75 $5 I'anh. $3 Monthly
t Infliiritnfr 10 1 Rnrordv k
YOU CAN AFFORD TO BUY A PHONAGRAPH NOW
You can afford to pay $5 caah and $3. $5. $6 or more monthly. You therefore, can afford
Factory Clearance Sale. $5 sends one home, then ij or more momni.
101-103 Tenth St.
at V ahlnrtoD
and Stark Stx.
t ;to 5 ..ii.
1 :ir $i .ii.
$ :i M ,
H0 h. I M.n:hlr
. . . ;. '' ""h $10 Mun:!i.
Schwan Piano Co.
l.iiy now durlal
Lawrence S. Berry of .roxcron
ranch, near Gaston, a new miroc
Jersey breeder, has Just returned
from the Banks hag and dairy show
and the Oregon state fair at Salem
with a very creditable string of rib
bons. His Duroc-Jersey boar won
junior championship at Salem and
was senior and grand champion at
the Banks show. Hi sow. Ideal
L,ady, won second prize against a
very strong class of junior yearling
sows at Salem and was first in her
class. Junior, champion and grand
champion, at the Banks show. His
boar Paymaster's Ace was first In
his class and junior champion at
Banks. He rented the Ixhmire
place at Patton station the flrt of
this year, coming here from Wiscon
sin, and this Is his first time at the
Academy Girls Hold Social.
MOUNT ANGEL, ACADEMY. St.
Benedict. Or., Oct. 7. (Special.)
The academy Btudents have been ac
tive socially. The first affair of the
school year was a surprlxe party
given In honor of the head matron
on the occasion of hr patronal
feast. Following this, a lawn party
was held to welcome the new stu
dents. Festoons of Japanese lan
terns and a blazing bonfire on the
campus made a "fairy night" of the
Breeder Wins Many Ribbons.
GASTON. Or.. Oct. 7. (Special.)
Keputed Watch Thief Sought.
Police are searching for !. Gram,
who took a $325 watch from Max
Smith, 35 North Second street, as se
curity for a loan which was not
forthcoming. When Gram did not
return with the money, Smith re
ported the case to the police bureau.
The watch was found yesterday in
a north end loan office, where it
had been pawned for $50.
The Long-Bell Lumber company
has received a 45-ton locomotive
from Longville, La., and it Is In use
on the railway line from the dock
on the Columbia river to the indus
trial townsite. This line ta complete
through the Industrial townslte and
Is being extended to the commercial
townslte of Longview. From there
It will be extended westward to the
gravel pits which the company i
opening on the Huntington place.
FRUIT .HARVEST IS ON
but Some. Are
In connt (n lih Uuy Itathbun
post, AniTlcin !. Ion. nl l t
tun orca.nUnt.nn of hr Irun.
Lnnrt C'ouiitjr I m Ir .Mhkr Profll.
kl;knk. or., tin. 7.-1Sf.,-l
Approximati-V 1300 wan t lrrrd on
the rcnt tan eoxnfy fair. cotl
Ing to a report m't by W. A- A r".
pecretary to th hard of rtu"f
of th fir . t n Th t-.Tal
tnconift wax aout lof, Inciudinir
th apprnprlaifnrtH fr"m th" ''
and county. Th" um f kfc
wm takrn in t th iim, UK at
th grandma rut and appro Utiatl
$J00 frm cotu-eMur.a.
I-ong-Bell Receives Locomotive.
KEISO. Wa?fh.r Oct. 7. (Special.) I
BOISE, Idaho, Oct. 7 (Special.)
The harvesting of the bumper fruit
crop In southwestern Idaho Is now
in full swing;. Never in the hltory
of this section of the state have the
trees been so heavily laduit with
fruits of all kinds. The apples and
prunes are particularly heavy. The
prunes are bringing: better price
than was anticipated earlier In the
season. Offerings for apples ere
also improving;. .Buyers- arw now In
the field selecting; th better s;rad a.
Many growers are not Inclined to
sell at the prevailing prices, al
though they are higher now thsn
was expected when the season
opened. They propose to afore their
apples and wait until the price rises.
Kelso Yoiture Installed.
KELSO, Wash., Oct. 7. (Special ) !
Kelao voiture of the eoclrty of 40
Homme and B Chevaux was installed
by the Vancouver voiture lat nlarht !
with a flrtlnic ceremony. The Ini
tiation with its firintc of bombs and
rockets awakened Kelo. Fifteen i
charter members were Initiated and;
the organization perfected with By
ron Oyster as Chief de li-are, Bert'
Cyr as Chief de Train and I'rban
Ff!her nm jierref a-v Te vo'ture n .
Phone your want ad to The 4 rr -gn
tan. All Its rad r r Inter -
I. C. Cunnlngl. a.
I. C- Cunningham. Portland
business man and physical culture
enthusiast, has been elected chair
man of the service and member
ship committee of the Portland
Young Men's Christian associa
tion, succeeding W. H. Chatten,
resigned. Mr. Cunningham's af
filiation with membership activ
ities began shortly after the pres
ent association building was
erected, when as a boy' he won a
prize in a campaign.
The new chairman is head of
an advisory committee which will
shape the membership programme
for the year. The election in
augurates a period in which the
Portland association, which now
has approximately 4200 members,
will enter into hard competition .
with other coast cities.
WORK TO BE STAETED SOON ON BUILDINGS FOR OREGON INSTITUTION FOR BLIND.
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Don't be Foolish! A 35c bottle of delightful "Danderine"
will Save Your Hair See Dandruff Go I
SKETCH OF. ADJUMSTRATIOJN BUILDING OSE OF FIVJB STKUCTTRES TO BE EBECTED,
Quick I Don't wait I
Every bald" head
started with just a
few falling hair and
a little dandruff
but soon the hair appeared thin, scraggly,
and then the dreaded bald spot. It
seems.a sin to let hair fall out or tolerate
destructive dandruff when you can
quickly correct all such hair trouble with
a bottle of delightful Danderine.
FOR MEN AND WOMEN
Millions know the magic of Danderine;
how it corrects oily, dandruffy, itching
scalps and helps the hair to grow long,
thick, strong and luxuriant. Danderine
is not sticky or greasy. It is the largest
selling hair corrective and tonic in the
world because it is not a humbug ! Hurry
to any drugstore and get a bottle now.
i i - si
F0R THE TEETH
IS NOW AVAILABLE
AND CAN BE HAD
IN THE FOLLOWING
Twilight Sleep for the
teeth it regittered with the
United Statet government, j
and only dentist licensed
by thi company are en"
titled to itt ute.
Twilight Sleep Go.
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