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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 28, 1914)
THE OREGON DAILY JOURNAL, PORTLAND, WEDNESDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 28, 1914.
CITY OFFICIALS PLEASED
WITH RESULT OF ELECTION
DAYS' SESSION HERE
Work .of Registration This
Morning Followed by Re
Election of Old Officers.
REPORT GOOD CONDITION
Work of Parant-Taachar Department
Consldarad and Steps W1U Bs Tak
en to Extend the Moraine nt.
The business Beeslons of the annual
convention of the Oregon Congress of
Mothera and Parent-Teacher associa
tion Opened this morning at library
hall with an attendance of over 250
women, there being 138 delegates from
Portland and 46 delegates from out-of-town
associations. The others were
The time between 8:30 and 9?30 wu
taken up In registration. The open
lng Invocation was given by Dr. John
II. Boyd, pastor of the First Presby
terian church. The report of the cre
dentials committee was given by Mrs,
When the business of electing of
ficers was announced, it was explained
that under the old constitution, tho
officers were elected for a two yeara'
Officers Are Beelsctad.
After last year's election the consti
tution wan changed, making the term
of office-holding be only one year. In
order to avoid any misunderstanding,
.the secretary of the convention van
Instructed to cast a, -ballot reelecting
the entire corps of officers, who are
President, Mrs. Aristene Felts; vice
president, Mrs. J. C. Elliott King; vice
president, Mrs. II. II. Albee; vice
president. Mrs. C. M. Collier; vice presl-
PART OF DEMOCRATIC
"I have the same opinion now that
had yesterday at this time.' I felt
sure then that the people would not
heed to the voice of the recallers.
particularly when they were actuated
by the motives they had. I believe the
vote showed that the public generally
has confidence In the city administra
tion and that clean government still
Such, was the expression of Mayor
H. R. Albee this morning after the
defeat of the recallers by an over
"I suppose, however, that this will
by no means end the plan, .he added,
that has so long been held under
a r- I rr. 1
cover to get us out or onice. me
next attempt will be to legislate us
out by submitting a new charter at
the next election. Bo intent are tnose
Interested in seeing us out of office
that they will stop at almost nothing
to attain that end."
"Well, I guess there isn't much to
say about it, is there?" queried Com-
missioner W. L. Brewster. t "The vote,
of course. Is very satisfactory and
means that the people still believe In
us and the commission form of gov
ernment. "Let the criticism of our friends
and those who wish to recall us con
tinue. We need their criticism, for it
helps us in our work and is essential
to our very form of government."
"While I appreciate the attitude of
the people in approving my adminis
tration," said Commissioner Robert G.
Dleck, "I believe there was something
larger at stake than myself. That was
the continuation r downfall of busi
nesslike work for the best interests of
the city. A change at this time would
have only meant chaos. While my of
fice has been severely criticised for
its non-open door policy, I am firmly
convinced that the general public
wants to Bee results and not watch
an Official spend his time handshaking
and playing politics." y
BY WOMAN SPEAKERS
Senator Chamberlain, Dr. C.
J.Smith, A. F. Flegel, Others
Come in for Praise.
FOREGO OWN JOY TO
HELP .BELGIAN FUND
Home Company Workers Pass
Up Annual Dinner and Cost
, Is Forwarded to King.
The employes of the Home Tele
phone company have signified their
sympathy fer the sad condition of the
Belgian people' in a practical and sub
stantial way. They have on their own
motion decided "to forego the annual
dinner given them by Samuel Hill,
president of the company, and re
quested that the amount that the din
ner would cost be forwarded as their
Motorcycle Riders Bring in
Returns and Trained Men
Compile Reports Quickly,
PRESIDENT ALSO LAUDED
Totem Warned Against Attacks Being
Xade on Democrats by Organiza
tion of Eastern Suffragists.
dent. Mrs. Clinton D. Hoyt; vice presi- contribution to the Belgian relief
mnq. in compliance with tneir wish
Mr. Hill today sent to King Albert
the sum of $500.
The money was accompanied by the
Ills Majesty, Albert, King of Bel
gium, Sire: It is with great pleas
ure that I hand you herewith draft i
the sum of J500.
It is my custom every, year to give
a dinner to the employes of the Home
Telephone & Teleeraph company of
Portland, Or., but by unanimous vols
dent, MrB. W. W. Ussher; vice presi
dent. Mis. Huglr .j.- Fitzpatrick; vicu
president, Mrs. W. J. Kerr; vice presi
dent, Mrs. J. S. Landers; correspond
ing secretary, Mrs. 11. M. Hransford;
recording secretary, Mrs. H. !,. Walter;
secretary of literature. Mrs. I. M.
Walker; financial i -i ;i r;. , M rs. Johu
Manning; treasurer, . A. Bonham;
auditor. Mrs. O. W. J..:.
The following dt it-.-i wore elected
to attend the National Congress of
Mothers, which will meet In Portland
next May: Mrs. W. J. Hawkins, Mrs.
J. W. Kerr of Corvallls, Mrs. A. King
Wilson. The alternates are Mrs. J. S.
Landers of Pendletpn.Mrs. George T.
Uerllnger of Dallas and Mrs. W. W.
L'ssh.er of Ashland.
The state officers, who were present,
gave excellent reports.
Mrs. H. la. Water, recording secre
tary, in her report mentioned the work
accomplished for 'child welfare day,
during Chautauqua, for better babies'
tests, for the exhibit at the state fair,
in planning for the national conven
tion, in encouraging dress reform and
in keeping open house at the parents'
educational bureau during the Rose
Mrs. Clinton Hoyt of Hood River
gave an encouraging report of exten
sion work done In the Hood River val
ley, where five parent-teacher circles
have been organized.
Mrs. H. J. Fitzpatrick of Portland,
Mrs. C. M. Collier of Eugene and Mrs.
J. W. Kerr of Corvallis gave reports
showing a growing spirit of enthusi
asm for parent - teacher organization.
It was voted that the president ap
point a committee to look further into
this work. '
Mrs. A. Bonham, treasurer, reported
a balance at $236.78 the first of the
year. The receipts have been J2044.84,
the expenditures have been J167R.23,
leaving a balance on hand of $368.61.
The following was the program this
Presidents' conference: vocal selec
tion. John Claire Monteith; "The Prop
er Literature for Children," Mrs. Ida
D. Kidder, Corvallls, Or.; discussion;
"Educational Country Clubs," Mrs. H.
V. McCormack, Eugene, Or.; discus
sion, led by Mrs. Ivy Davidson, West
Senator George B. Chamberlain and
Dr. C. J. Smith, candidate for governor,
were praised by women speakers and
others last night, at a meeting in the
East Side library, for their loyal sup
port of woman suffrage and their
stand 'for law enforcement and the
things which particularly affect the
interests of the home. The speakers
also heartily Indorsed the candidacy of
A. P. Flegel for congress. They de
clared he was a man of ability and a
strong supporter of the great policies
of Woodrow Wilson.
Mrs. John Nissen presided. The
speakers Included Mrs. Nissen, Dr.
Esther Pohl-Lovejoy, Dr. Elof T. Hed
lund and Miss L. Hackleman.
Dr. Lovejoy declared there was real
ly no need to speak for either Cham
berlain, Flegel or Smith because she
said there is no doubt but that they
will be elected.
Warning' is Sounded.
Portland people received extremely ' . o-or,i,o.rtT,
prompt notice last night of the failure it. whS has women here from
of the recall. Early In the evening. ; TrJl,t r- tV,.
as soon as definite calculations could
be made, the signal was flashed as was
announced in The Journal yesterday
from the tower of The Journal build
ing to those in various parts of the
city who found it impossible to come
down town and see for themselves the
returns displayed on a large screen on
the west side of Broadway across from
The Journal office.
The great task of assembling the
returns from the four corners of the
city was accomplished with facility by
a corps of trained compilers working
in The Journal editorial rooms.
Reports from each of the separate
precincts in the city were secured by
a large squad of motorcycle riders who
scurried to and from the polls at fre
As fast as these returns were re-
than the lapse of seconds, how the
count was proceeding In every precinct
and also how the total vote stood from
time to time.
The large crowd which congregated
eariy in tne evening remained with
they decided this year that In place or . ceived by The Journal compilers they
having the dinner, they would prefer wera instantaneously tabulated and
to have the money it would cost sent totaled nnri thrnwn I
to you for the purpose of assisting in : . 2. -screeri. sio
the relief of the suffering of your no- ! nat a ?e?.n standing in front of The
bra people. There are 250 peo-.
pie who participate in this re
membrance, and in the Seattle Busi
ness Girls' clu-fc there is a membership
of about 500. The interesting thing is
not the amount of money contributed,
but that there are so many people who
feel an interest in you aud your won
I learned yesterday that the gifts for
the Christmas ship, the scheme of
which was originated by The Portland
Journal, have gone forward, and that
of those contributing more than 75 per
cent expressed the desire that their
f:ifts should go to Belgium. These are
ittle things, but show that the world
far away from you thinks of you, be
lieve in you. trusts you and admires
you, as do I. Your friend,
(Signed) SAMUEL HILL.
At Forest Grove
Washington, D. C, who are endeavor
ing to force the issue of national sut
frage on congress.
"In Oregon we know Just how foolish
such tactics are and It amuses us
highly when strange women come to
Oregon from Washington, D. C, and
try to teach us how to vote when they
never have had a ballot of their own.
They are hounding Senator Chamber
lain, not- because he is against suf
frage. but because congress did not
listen to them. Senator Chamberlain
has been a consistent champion for
suffrage through thick and thin for 34
years and there is no reason why they
should fight him because a Dem
ocratic congress happened to give
them the deaf ear,
"I know how hard it Is to get money
for suffrage campaigns. It Is not rea
sonable to believe that this organiza
tion of militants is raising its own
funds. It may come from those same
rich interests that are working so hard
Journal office knew with little more to uproot President Wilson and his
"L among many others, have re
ceived letters from Dr. Anna Howard
Shaw, president Of the National Asso
elation of Suffrage Workers, In which
Forest Grove, Or., Oct. 28. The
sixty-sixth annual meeting of the Con
gregational conference of Oregon,
which is being held here, was addressed
this morning at Pacific university by
Rev. Hubert C. Herring of the national
council upon "The Basis of Our Faith."
Other speakers during the morning
were Dev. Daniel Stav,er, registrar, and
Rev. George N. Edwards.
(Continued from Page One.)
point of complete exhaustion from
their tremendous but futile eff-rti.
North and east of Ypres and between
Cambrai and Arras it was said the
to be used in
the best homes.
is brewed with this
in mind. A prod
uct of the purest
amount of alcohol
allies were advancing, after inflicting
huge losse'B on the enemy.
A violent German night attack in the
vicinity of Craonne was also reporten
as having been repulsed with heavy
In the Woevre district, too, the al
lies were said to be making steady
"Our troops," said the official state
smen t "have maintained all their po
sitions and. have been able to advanco
their lines north and south of Ypres.
"The German ofrense is decreasing
In violence, especially between Nieu-
port and Arras.
"All reports indicate that the enemy
has suffered enormous losses in killed
and wounded. The allies have also
captured a great many prisoners.
"The Germans determined night at
tacks north of the Alsne have been re
pulsed, as have similar assaults about
"Our troops continue to advance in
the Woevre district.'
Referring to the eastern theatre of
war. the statement said bloody fight
ing between Germans and Russians
was in -progress in the rorest Between
Radom and Kozienice, Russian Poland.
"The Russian line," said the report.
"extends 62 miles, from Rawa to the
Island of Jenka, in the Vistula, The
Germans have lost heavily northeast
The Austrians are being repulsed in
Gallcla, south of Sambor. In the Pod
bul valley one of their divisions was
completely routed with heavy loss, the
Russians capturing 20 guns and con
"The Germans' counter offensive in
East Prussia lias been checked."
The Germans seemed as determined
as ever to reach Dunkirk, and so fai
as could be seen were entirely indif
ferent to" the losses their efforts were
involving. The shell fire from the
allies' warships off shore had driven
them, however, from two to four miles
inland. This bombardment was being
continued along the coast all the way
from Ostend nearly to Dunkirk.
The Germans were reported to be
laying mines near Ostend and Zee
brugee and to be directing submarine
operations from the latter place, which
is connected with Bruges ty canal.
out diminHbine until, at 11 o'clock I has me to work for the re
i . . -a , . Art rw r r Uani rv f h a m hr lain a t i
wnen ine success of the water meas
ure was assured. The Journal lanters
flashed "Good Night."
Bern Selling's Mother
Died at Noon Today
Mrs. , Carolina Selling, widow of
Phillip Selling-, Passed Away After
Tailing for Soma Time.
Mrs. Caroline Selling, widow of
Phillip Selling, died at her home, 434
Mam street, today at noon.
Mrs. Selling had been one of the
prominent figures in local charitable
work in Portland for years and in her
passing a number of institutions which
have known her help will be affected.
She had been failing for some time
and the end came shortly after noon
today with all the members of her
family at her bedside.
The hardships which Mrs. Selling
underwent in reaching Portland were
many. She was born in Klingen, Ger
many, July 3, 1831. When 16 years of
age she started for this country, com
ing first to New Orleans. From there !
by steamer she journeyed to San Fran- j
Cisco via the Isthmus of Panama. I
The steamer on which she sailed t
was wrecked and for days the small
handful of people in one of the steam
er's small boats existed on portions
of rice and beans sparingly dealt out.
They finally reached the isthmus.
Phillip Selling met and married her ,
in San Francisco 63 years ago, they :
being at that time the first Jewish j
couple to be married in the Bay City. I
In 1862 the Sellings came to Portland
and have been prominent in this city ,
since that time.
Mrs. Selling is survived by two chil
dren, Ben Selling and Mrs. Mose Sichel, j
and three grandchildren, Mrs. Herbert
Sichel, Mrs. A. C. U. Berry and Dr.
Funeral arrangements have not been !
completed, but will be in charge of
governor. "Withy combe favors the
assembly; Dr. Smith believes, in the
direct primary and believes the people
are capable of eliminating their own
candidates," said Dr. Hedlund.
"Wlthycombe believes in harmony
between the governor and legislature.
I would rather take Governor West's
statement on this subject. Governor
West says, and Dr. C. J. Smith be
lieves that it is impossible for a gov
ernor to do his duty and be harmoni
ous with the legislature. Members
come to the legislative meetings de
termined to get everything they can
for their district. A governor has to
be on the alert and veto much or
taxes will go skyward.
"Because he believes in economy is
the reason Dr. Smith is for the single
Item veto. Smith is progressive. H
has never wavered In his stand for
progressive things. Wlthycombe on
the other hand has truly been a
"corked candidate," a man under the
thumb of his advisors. He now says
he favors the single Item veto. Pre
viously he was against it. He feared
it and said it was a two edged sword
Prison Policy Wins.
Governor West's prison policy has
won the admiration of the world. Dr.
Smith Is pledged to carry out some of
the West policies and I have his word
that he will carry out the prison
"Dr. Smith stands for law enforce
ment and when elected will' make good
his word, and the law will be enforced."
Miss Hackleman paid a tribute to
Senator Chamberlain's kindness to her
when she, as an orphan, looked to him
for advice. "But his thoughtfulness
and kindness in my case is only one
of hundreds that can be recounted of
him," she said.
Miss Hackleman declared that no
charges have ever been brought against
the honor or integrity of Chamber
lain, and concluded with the statement
that the high Ideals and law enforce
ment stand of Dr. Smith have won the
women of Oregon to his standard.
Mrs. Nissen, during the course of
the evening, exposed the falsity of
the list of 1000 women voters which
the Oregonian published Sunday as
champions of the Republican ticket.
"Ten of them were prominent workers
in Smith-for-Governor clubs." said she.
Printed Three Times.
"And the name of our club secre
tary was printed three times in the
list. Four women, whose names were
used, are dead; two are in the Insane
asylum; 11 have moved away and more
than 100 names cannot be found is
the directory. That gives a true idea
of how false the list was and also
gives an insight into the Oregonian's
campaign tactics. A woman came to
me recently and told me that she al
ways voted for men the Oregonian
denounced and I said then that I could
offer no better advice to anyone."
intercourse and mutual service.' Never
before have iie people of the United
States been so situated for their own
advantage or the advantage of their
neighbors, or been so equipped to serve
themselves and mankind.
"Now, therefore. I, Woodrow Wil
son, president of the United States, do
hereby designate Thursday, the twenty-sixth
day of November next, as
day of Thanksgiving and prayer, and
invite the people throughout the land
to cease "from their wonted oceupa-
places of - worshi'i render thanks t
Almighty Qod. ; j ,
tions and in their several homes and cess.
A new cigaretrj box is so formed
that as It is opejied its contents are
spread out like jjti fan for easy ac-
Dunlap Hts for $5
Brewer Hts for $3
Ben Selling presents an! all-star
Let this be your cue to get int the spot
light with some new clothes; you'll need no prompting when you
see this exhibit. The admission is very moderate : , . : i
Suits $20 to $40 Balmacaans $15 tp $35
Morrison Street at Fourth
IS GIVEN TO THOSE
(Continued from Page One.)
I -!-- i!
election of Senator Chamberlain and
not allow these strange women from
Washington, D. C, to guide us and ad
vise us to vote for rich men who can
not explain how they got their wealth.
Senator Chamberlain is not wealthy
but I am sure he can. tell j exactly
where and how he came into posses
sion of what little he has.
"There are big Issues at stake, and
cne of the biggest Is President Wil
son's policy of peace. Discarding all
other things, we should send Senator
Chamberlain back to the senate, and
Mr. Flegel to congress, to help hold
up our splendid president's hands dur
ing this great crisis, when we are
the- only nation of power in the world
at peace with all the world."
Dr. Lovejoy concluded by declaring
that she has heard workers for Booth
give utterance to speeches which they
learned in the offices of the Congres
sional Union headquarters in the Pit
tock block, where the imported anti
Chamberlain suffragists hold forth.
Dr. Hedlund spoke in behalf of Dr.
C. J. Smith, Democratic candidate for
first choice votes alone being Insuf
ficient to allow any candidate a plain
majority. Pluralities of first and sec
ond choice votes are allowed in case
no majority appears in the total of
first choices only. The-figures show:.
Mayor Albee received a grand total
of 28.960 votes, including first and
second choices, against 12.180 for Ken
nedy and 11.924 for Smith.
Dleck received 22.194 first and sec
ond choice votes, while Abry recelvedl
11,290 and Parrlsh 16,486.
Brewster received 23,618 first and
second choice votes against Leet's 15,-742.
THANKSGIVING DAY IS
SET BY PRESIDENT TO
(Continued from Page One.)
with new channels of trade and inter
course. The Panama canal has been
opened to the commerce of the nations.
Two continents of America have been
bound in closer ties of friendship. New
instrumentalities oz international trade
have been created which will be also
new Instrumentalities of acquaintance.
Will Reduce Fuel Bills From 50 to 100 Per Cent
No clinkers, no scree ning. no Knell, absolutely clean.; Does not burn
oat your furnace. Keeps fire all niche,:
Ofres more heat per pound than any other fuel.
Two cents' worth of oar Briquets will cook a large meal or give heat
enough for a large ironing.
They are absolutely the best, cheapest, cleanest, healthiest and alto
gether moat satisfactory fuel on the market.
PACIFIC COAST CO All CO.
249 Washington Street, Between 2d and 3d. Phones: Main 229, A-2293.
Salem, Or., Oct. 28. Governor West
today issued a proclamation setting i
aside November 3 as Oregon Industry
day in order that public Interest may
be thoroughly aroused in regard to the
Industries of the state. His proclama
tion was made in connection with the
Manufacturers and Land Products
show in Portland.
In his proclamation Governor West
says in regard to the observance of
"1' earnestly request that each and
every citizen of this state purchase
and consume dnly those products which
are of home production. By so doing
public attention will be directed to and
centered upon our Oregon industries,
the merits of which will be brought
home to all."
Germans Still Confident.
Berlin, via The Hague, Oct. ts.
The war office admitted teday that
there had been desperate fighting In
Belgium in the past few days and
that the number of casualties had been
tremendous, but expressed confidence
that the German coast campaign
would succeed ultimately.
"The enemy has offered a stubborn
resistance," it was stated, "but they
have lost enormously In opposing the
advance of our troops, who are fight
ing with the utmost bravery."
From Vienna came a charge that
the Servians were . butchering non
combatants, burning, and looting. From
the Germans in Croatia and Slavonia,
where Servian bands are in the field,
came an appeal for aid.
Got Around Late
A larga number of persona were
nnable to vote yesterday because poll
ing places in precincts 112, 70 and 79
were not open until 8:30 a, m., ac
cording to a letter sent to County Cleric
John B. Coffey today by the commit
tee of one hundred of the "Oregon
Dry movement. The letter asserts
that there were no indications of any
polling place in precinct 79, which Is
engine. houasKo. 4, and there were no
supplies ths' during the early part
of the morning.
A number of young women reported
to Miss Lina James, general secretary
of the Y. V. C. A., that they had en
deavored to vote in four other pre
cincts, but that no officials were pres
ent until after 8:30 a. m.
L ' ' " ' '
1S3r I MEN A. BELLAMY JESKS I we newr
Attended To Wholesale and Retail Grocer CLUbb
SUGAR BUTTER ESrSVof? Zk-ZZZ COFFEE
tBl TOe a Seas? 17c 2-l5c-5Sc
PER "withLOO Order's"595 Strictly Fresh Not Storage Stock Another Car Due It's Good Every Bottle Guaranteed. 10 Extra S.&H. Stamps Free
THAT MAINTAIN THAT LIVING COSTS ARE NOT HIGH
FOOD IS BEING SOLD AT LOWEST PRICES FOR YEARS
LOOSE MUSCA- NEW
tEL RAISINS FIGS
3 lbs. 25c j 3 lbs. 25c
ROLLED ROYAL BAKING
6 lba- 25c Lb. 39c
SPAGHETTI NORWAY SARD.
VERMICELLI OTTER CLAMS
NOODLES OTT. OYSTERS
5 lbs. 25c 6 tins 65c
OAT FLAKES CORN FLAKES
10c per pkg. 3 pkgs. 25c
BANANAS SWT POTATO'S
20c doz. 10 lbs. 25c
PAN CK. FLOUR POTATOES
ALL 25c PCKGS DRY ONIONS
On sale 20c 18 lbs, 25c
CARNATION I PIONEER
3 Tins 25c 3 Tins 25c
Case $4.00 Case $4.00
2 combs 25c
APPLE 2 tins 25c
2 tins 25c
t tins 25c
Big box 95c
60c grade 50c
No. 9 sk. Pan C Flour 40c
No. 9 sk. Pastry Flour 35c
No. 9 sk. Graham Flour 35c
No. 9 sk. Whole W. Flour
No. 9 sk. Corn Meal 35c
No. 9 sk. Farina 40c
1 gallon Syrup 30c
No. 10 Blue Karo Syrup 55c
3 tins Alaska Salmon 25c
2 tins Chinook Salmon 25c
3 tins Tomatoes 25c
3 tins Corn . 25c
No. 5 Lard 70c
No. 10 Lard $1.40
Bacon, sugar cured . . .26c
NORTHERN SPY APPLES
95c Per Box
EXTRA SPECIAL COUPON!
Green Trading Stamps
To every customer who brings
this coupon to one of our
THURSDAY tr FRIDAY
and makes a pnroas of Two Dollars
or more wa will glT 20 extra stamp.
This coupon will not ba redaamaa tj
drivers. Hot applied oa Sagar or
BELLAMY, THE GROCER
Wi do not ! Stamps oa Sufar
2 lbs. New Eng. Walnut 45c
5 lbs. Jap Rice ....... 25c
7 lbs. Best Head Rice 50c
5 lbs. Tapioca 25c
5 lbs. Sago 25c
4 lbs. Large W. Beans 25c
7 lbs. Small W. Beans 50c
4 lbs. Dry Green Peas 25c
1 tin H. & G. Cocoa. . 15c
1 tin Runkles' Cocoa ... 20c
1 tin Baker's Cocoa .... 25c
1 lb. bulk Chocolate . . . 25c
1 lb. tin Runkles Choc. 30c
3 glasses Jelly 25c
1 25c pkg. Crackers. .20c
3 pkgs. 25c
7 bars 25c
35c boL 25c
, IVORY SOAP
6 bars 25c
4 rolls 25c
2 tins 15c
2 Tins 15c
2 for 15c
BERRIES 10c quart
10 lbs. 25c
STORE NO. 1
401 Hawthorne, Cor. Grand.
Phone E. 867, B-1615
STORE NO. 2
595 Washington, Cor. 19th.
Main 322, A-3211
Monday A. M.
Tuesday A. M
ALB IN A
2 for 25c
STORE NO. 3
142 Second; Near Alder.
Phone Main 4160
25c bot. 20c
2 tins 15c
BOB WH. SOAP
7 bars 25c
2 bots. 15c
2 bots. 15c
6 bots. 35c
STORE NO. 4
405 Hawthorne, Near Grand
Telephone" B-1615 Three Rings.
LAURELHURST, ROSE CITY
PARK, SANDY ROAD POINTS
Wednesday and Saturday
PIEDMONT, VERNON SOUTH
UNION AVE. NORTH PORTLAND
Wednesday and Saturday Friday - 4