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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (March 8, 1915)
TOLSTOI HUH IS
'Kreutzer Sonata Taken From
Screen After Short Run
CROWD GETS MONEY BACK
.Picture's Moral Tone Declared by
rortland Women on Official Board
Be Cnfit for Masses.
Appeal Board to See.
Tolstois masterpiece. "Kreutier
Sonata." may be all right for the in
dividual, but In film form It Is unfit
tor the masses.
The Motion Picture Board of Censors
i so and backed ud the saying yes
terday by eliminating: the picture from
at local screen.
With more, than 200 people In the
ntavhouse at the time or the suppres
Ion. all of whom were there to see
lht film and who. in rather strong
terms, declared themselves, the picture
was put into cold storage Dy me ponce.
The "mob" inside waited for more than
on hour before they were all able to
-t th.lf money back or receive a "rain
The Malestlc Theater, which had pro
cored the picture Introducing Nance
CTNeil to the Portland motion-picture
public, had advertised tne reature wioe
ly and many were on the outside of
the theater clamoring for admittance.
The picture was put on at 10:20 and
survived until almost 1 o'clock. House
Manager W. M. Rogers was then forced
n secure another snow ana me pi-
mmnw min oDened at 2:30.
Mrs. E. B. Colwell. chairman of the
board of censors, declared that the
moral tone of the entire production
was "low and bad " and for that rea-
nn could not be shown in Portland.
Mrs. Colwell is a non-partisan censor
and soon the city will nay her $100 a
moTith to see her duty ana ao n.
picture had passed the National board
The story is among the best known
if Tolstoi's. It deals with two women.
.... ,.nti and sweet of nature, the
k.r wild naasionate and amorous.
The two were foster sisters, and in
some almost Inexplicable way their
lives become grotesquely twisted and
Interwoven. The gentle one marries
and enjoys a short period of happiness
with her first nusoana. pour wu....
Ist. The other becomes infatuated with
him and the play ends by the wife kill
There is some excellent dramatic mo-
.- it, h. film. It is Darallel to 'A
Fool There Was." which "got. by" at
the Majestic Theater a few weeks ago.
Tk.H. Rihi the vamolre in that film,
also takes the siren part in "Kreutxer
Mr. Rogers tried in vain to get an
extension of time on the film, to give
the board of appeals, of which Munici
pal Judge Stevenson is chairman, a
chance to see the picture. He also ap
pealed to the Mayor, but without re
sult. Mrs. uoiweu s wore
The board of appeals, however, will
view the picture today ai x.av.
rr-v. .Amff nn the board of censors,
who relegated Tolstoi to the "immoral
scrap heap" are Mrs. fc. a. C ,T
A C. Newell. Mrs. Millie R. Trumbull.
Mrs. A. M. Gray and Mrs. Sol Hart.
EXTENSION CLASSES MEET
English Students In University
Courses Have Social Gathering.
The Story - Hour room at Central
Library was filled to overflowing Fri
day evening, when the members of the
three Knsrlish classes conducted Dy
Mrs. Mabel Holmes Parsons, of the
University of Oregon Extension jjui
sion. gathered for a social hour.
A delightful musical programme ar
ranged by Mrs. Charles Mcuunougn
and given by artists occupied the first
Dart of the evening.
Aaron Currier sang a group of songs
to bis own accompaniment. Mrs. June
Reed (Mrs. Babcock) accompanied by
Miss Starbird. played two violin num
bers and responded to an encore with
A Poem," by Fiebisch. The musical
numbers were interspersed by a read
ing of Galsworthy's "Little Dreams,"
by Mrs. Parsons. The Literary Appre
ciation Class is discussing Galsworthy's
The latter part of the evening was
spent in "getting acquainted," while
refreshments were being served by
Miss Griebel, Miss Sehloth. Miss Cora
Wold. Miss Reeves. Miss Knox. Miss
Meussdorfer. Miss Gladys Wagner and
the Misses Mildred and Bertha Estes.
THE glorious sunshine called out
large numbers of Portland society
folk yesterday, and auto trips and
hiking parties were numerous. Several
of the walking clubs, after some hur
ried telephone calls, met at given
points and started out over the Barnes.
Cornell and Canyon roads and, after an
exhilarating trip, returned to the
homes of some of the members, where
tea was served. Many of those who
went on auto trips dined in the grills
downtown, while others enjoyed in
formal home supper parties.
Social interest for the early part of
this week will renter round the Salva
tion Army's benefit concert which will
call forth a brilliant assemblage to
morrow night at the Lincoln High
School auditorium. Mrs. Thomas Car
rick Burke is directing the evening
and some of Portland's best musical
talent will contribute to the pro
gramme. Society buds will sell can
dies before the opening numbers and
during the intermission. ThU candy is
the "really, truly" homemade variety,
and Us excellence is vouched for by
some of the society folk who are ac
knowledged to be proficient as confec
tioners. A long list of hostesses will
assist in receiving. This is the second
benefit for the Salvation Army, the
first having been a great success and
most efficiently managed last Spring.
The Delta lota Chi Sorority. Includ
Ing the alumnae, held Its annual lunch
eon in the Tyrolean room of the Ben
son Hotel February 27. followed by
box parties at the Hcllig and Pantages.
At the latter theater the girls saw the
successful debut .of one of their sis
ters. Miss Harrietts Harlow, now Mrs.
Miss Catherine Woodard, of SI 5
Thompson street, celebrated her 13t.i
birthday Saturday by asking In the fol
lowing for lunch and to the Or
pbeum later: Lucile McCorkle. Lu
elle Jenkins. Mable Frost. Gertrude
Falmer. Virginia Umbdenstock, Evelyn
Mrs- N. P. Sorensen was hostess for
' charming tea Thursday afternoon
Jn honor of her mother. Mrs. M.
Anderson. Th attractive homo at
jjjjl Qulaicr. treet was decorated
elaborately with ferns and daffodils.
An immense centerpiece of the yellow
blooms graced the table, at which were
seated 25 women, several of whom were
more than 70 years of age. During
the afternoon come of the young wom
en played card3, Mrs. fipliid and Mrs.
Drake being the winners. Mrs. D. M.
Donough gave several delightful read
ings and Miss Emma Sorensen sang
"old-time songs," which were entnusi'
astlcally received. Especially pleasing
was her rendition of "The Mocking
Bird" as an accompaniment to which
Mra. Baals nlaved an old-time para
phrase representing the notes of the
bird. Assisting Mrs. tsorensen wore
Mrs. J. E. Murphy, Miss Eva Anderson,
Miss Hazel Young and Miss Sorensen.
The guests were Mrs. M. Anderson,
Mrs. Friedenthal. Mrs. Zimmerman,
Mrs. Kisky. Mrs. Leas, Mrs. Robinson,
Mrs. Drake. Mrs. Jacobson, Mrs. N. A.
Middaugh. Mrs. C. F. Hendricson. Mrs.
D. S. Painter. Mrs. f. n.ing. jars. n.
Duback. Mrs. Fred Drake, Mrs. A. Sor
ensen, Mrs. H. C. Anderson, Mrs. F. 1
Spliid. Mrs I Hudson, Mrs. F. C. Young,
Mrs. D. M. Donough, Mrs. Edward Al
den Beals. Mrs. J. Smith, Mrs. I P.
Hansen. Mrs. J. E. Murphy, Misses Ha
zel Young. Eva Anderson and Emma
Mrs. Duncan McGillivary was a
charming hostess Thursday, when she
entertained the Rose Social Club at
her home 1000 East Eighth street. The
rnnmj were prettily decorated with
Spring foliage and shamrocks, typical
of the month of March. One of the
DANCES ARE SHOWN
Br6wn and Dolly, in Film at
Star, Do Many Steps.
MAJESTIC BILL ATTRACTS
afternoon's diversions was "Kissing the Spanish dances and trip through
Blarney Stone," which afforded much Chinese "Chop Sticks." The twlnklin
Miss Glsh at Sunset, Story of Bet
at Peoples, Melodrama at Colum
i bia Comedies at Eleventh
Street and National.
Want a dancing lesson free?
If so, see the new bill at the Star
Theater, which features Brown and
Dolly, two of America's foremost ec
centric dancers in a series or semi-
classic and half-modern dances. They
begin with the Crinoline Polka, a quaint,
minuet-like dance, which was in favor
about 1860. They dance sensuous
THREE APPOINTMENTS ARE MADE IN NEW MOTION PICTURE CEN
'4- '- xMV 'Pa-,fv 1
"- Tfntn rrif -air i nrtrnnniiva ttt I . , LlUUf)'
amusement for the large number pres
ent. Honors for the different contests
were won by Mrs. A. Danielson, Mrs.
J. W. Simmons and Mrs. Lura Fred
rickson. After a short business meet
ing, refreshments were served. Assist
ing around the rooms were Mrs. i.
Henry. Mrs. Earl Kissendall, Miss Ruth
Angel and Miss Iola Lee.
Elaborate preparations are in prog
ress for the informal dancing party to
be given by "The Oregon Rose Camp,
Royal Neighbors of America." March
17 at Royal Academy Hall. 85 Vt Fifth
PIONEER HERE 60 YEARS
JOHX FHAXKI.IV LYEX, OF ROSA,
WASH TO CELEBRATE.
Indian Flshts and Early Days of State
Recalled by Master ( Dialect
ELLEXSBURG, Wash.. March 7.
(Special.) One of the most picturesque
of the pioneers in the Pacific North
west, John Franklin Lyen, a rancher
near Rosa, is preparing to celebrate
his diamond anniversary as a resident
He was born in Castle Rock. Cowlitz
County. March, 18G5, a few months after
the arrival of his parents, who crossed
the continent in a prairie schooner
from New England. His birth called
a halt to the Journey of his parents.
who were bound for California, and
they settled on a tract of land in Cow
lltz County. -
Mr. Lyen's childhood memories are
full of novel adventures. He recalls In
dian fighting more than half a century
o. His father was twice wounded by
redskins and his brother lost an arm in
a battle against an invading force of
braves from the Columbia River, uon
stant contact with the Indians gave
him excellent knowledge of the Indian
dialect and he was employed for more
than 25 years as court interpreter,
serving under Senator George Turner,
who was territorial judge at that time.
His activity and strength, even at his
vears. are common Knowledge. ie
owns 200 acres in the Kittitas Valley.
AMPHI0N CHORUS PLEASES
Concert by Meu Singers Troves to
Be Interesting and Knjoyublc.
An interesting and enjoyable event
in musical circles was the grand con
cert given by the Amphion Male Cho
rus in Masonic Temple Saturday night.
The work of the chorus was uniformly
good, some of the old and new songs
tinning with their power and volume.
Charles Swenson, the director and so
loist, has a voice the clearness and
depth of which is not usuai.
The quartet work and solos were the
features of the programme.
Klks at Pendleton Elect.
PENDLETON", Or, March 7. (Spe
cial.) Officers for the ensuing year
were elected Friday night by the local
lodge of Elks. They are: Jack Gib
son, exalted ruler; John Mum in. es
teemed leading knight; E. G. Slurdi
vant, esteemed loyal knight; Frank
Saling, esteemed lecturing knight;
Thomas Fitzgerald, secretary; R. M.
Mayberry, treasurer; Thomas Smart,
tyler. and R. W. Ritner, trustee. J. V.
Tallman. retiring grand exalted ruler,
was chosea to represent the local or
ganization at the grand lodge. C. S.
Cheshire was named as alternate.
Centralia Guardsmen Arc Working.
CEXTRALIA. Wash.. March' 7. (Spe
cial.) The membership and drill con
test recently inaugurated by Company
M is bringing the organization to a
high standard of efficiency for the an
nual Federal inspection on March 26.
There is keen competition for the
points given weekly for the best
dressed and best drilled men. The lo
cal Armory has been improved. Read
ing and billiard rooms have been in
stalled, a big fireplace in the former
being one of the latest innovations.
Wednesday Hoqulam Salmon Day.
HOQUIAM. Wash, March 7. (Spe
cial.) Salmon day will be observed
by the Hoquiam Commercial Club at its
weekly luncheon at the Hotel Grayport,
Wednesday. This city is the center of
a considerable fishing industry, in-
l.itiki.'k.-ii,. aum wmag-iggjga'jSJgg .mmmimmi.m ma i um m mini v
Sill They're gf
wMMM Both tmffii
That is what all progressive grocerymen say about
these two coffees! Every pound guaranteed to give
satisfaction or your money back!
THE LANG SUPER-QUALITY
Largest SellinE Brand in the North- mJ?
Both roasted, steel cut and packed daily In Portland.
You get them fresh and full flavored!
Order a Trial Can Today !
Lang & Co.
COFFEE ROASTERS AND WHOLESALE GROCERS,
Mrs. E. B. Colwell was appointed sec
retary and W. T. Norton and bol Baum
members of the Motion-Picture Censor
ship Board by Mayor Albee Saturday,
to take effect when the motion-picture
censorship ordinance goes into effect
on March 22. In addition to appointing
the new members to the Board, Mayor
Albee retained the five members who
have been serving on the voluntary
board. They are Mrs. Millie R. Trumbull,
Mrs. A. C. Nfiwill. Mrs. A. M. Gray, Mrs.
Sol Hart and Mrs. Colwell. Mrs. Col
well up to this time has been chairman
of the Board.
The new board will have official con
trol of all motion pictures. Under the
provisions of the ordinance no motion
picture may be exhibited unless it has
been viewed and approved. The secre
tary, Mrs. Colwell, will receive a salary
of 100 a month. Offices for the Board
will be opened at the City Hall.
toes of Terpsichore could not rival
The other part of the bill is an ex
ceptionally good example of a blended
bill which is being shown the first
part of the week at this playhouse. A
story of the search for gold that is
fanciful and different Is "The Lost
Ledge." Marie Walcamp, the pretty 101
Bison star, appears in the picture.
"Where the Forest Ends" is a drama
featuring Pauline Bush.
An L- Ko comedy, "Billie s New Pal,
featuring funny Billie Kitchis, con
cludes the programme.
STORY OF BET AT PEOPLES
Film Shows How Society Man Failed
to Get Away as Burglar.
"I bet that I could commit a bur
glary and the whole police force of
this city couldn't catch me," said a rich
young New York society man in his
club one day. And Just because all
his friends laughed at him and were
in haste to "take him up" he set seri
ously about the task of proving his
If this hadn't happened, at least in
the imagination of the authors of "A
Gentleman of Leisure," the famous
Broadway comedy of that name would
never have come to the Peoples Thea
ter. Nor would Wallace Eddinger
have made such a hit.
Of course. Eddinger is caught.
Enuallv. of course, he catches the Po
lice Commissioner grafting and ob
viously, of course, Mr. Commissioner
decides' the course of justice best
served by releasing Mr. Eddinger. "A
Gentleman of Leisure" strikes a popu
lar note and with the Pathe Weekly
runs till Wednesday night, being fol
lowed Thursday by Rule G."
NATIOXAIi COMEDY IS SCREAM
moral value and Interesting and well
"The Man With a Record," another
exciting two-part drama, la the slfory
of a man who came back.
"Your Baby and Mine," however, is
the picture which made the big hit. It
is a comedy of babies and tickles you
to your ears and puts you In good
humor whether you would be or not.
"A Costly Exchange" is a picture
which must be seen to be apreclated.
This programme will be' on until to
day only, should the Motion Picture
Board of Appeals reverse the decision
of the Censor Board and allow "Kreut
zer Sonata to appear.
MAXY FLOCK TO SEE TILLIE
Comedy at Eleventh-Street Theater
Again Draws Great Crowds,
"Tlllle's Punctured Romance,
screaming farce-comedy, returned for
a week's engagement at the Eleventh-
street theater yesterday. More than
85,000 persons saw the picture when it
was here before, and it again attracted
capacity houses yesterday.
It is a Keystone comedy featuring
Marie Dressier, Mabel Normand, the
nymph of Keystone forces, and Charles
Chaplin, a comedian with perhaps the
largest following of any on the screen,
appear with Miss Dressier.
It is perhaps the most cheerful,
laugh-provoking picture ever produced.
Who Plan Vacations Without AVives
It was worth a king's ransom to
Wrnm thA flrRt tn Inst troilbln follows
D." Is Story of HusDanas ln the wake 0f boisterous Tillie. From
a country lass who sits on the back
fence chewing gum and swinging her
feet to a "reg'lar society belle." Tillie
Is a scream. She waddles through the
pictures, bringing howls of delight.
"Tillie" will be at the Eleventh
street theater all week, so all who
didn't get to see her before may do so
have attended the laughing congress
which convened yesterday at tne na
tional Theater and to have heard the
local movie delegates laugh themselevs
into convulsions over "C. O. D.," afour-T,-rt
Rrngwkv Star feature. Another
hit was the special verses sung by Zera
Clinton to the catchy tune -iippeinry.
"C. O. D." deals with three fun-lov
ing husbands and the trouble wnicn
hofaiin fhem In trying to take a vaca
tion without their wives. The w ves
arrive on the scene and mlxups galore
follow. The other films were equally
Beginning today is feature week at
the National. Lottie Briscoe and Ar
thur Johnson open in a special Lubln
attraction. "Her Martyrdom.
Tuesday the long-looked for new
Charlie Chaplin comedy. "The Cham
pion." appears. It is funnier even than
the last. It will remain all week and
will be associated on the programmes
with other strong drawing card?.
MAJESTIC HAS MUTUAL BILL
"Your Baby and Mine," One of Sub
stitute Offerings, Is Big Hit.
The substitute bill at the Majestic
Theater yesterday was a splendid one
and attracted much attention, since it
was chosen at the last moment In a
great hurry. It is a Mutual offering
fhroughou? "The Woman T hat Might
Have Been" is a picture with distinct
TO GROW WITH MERGER
Fred Spoeri Says Rotarians Will Assist in Campaign to Make Portland
Commercial Organization Biggest in Wet.
Talks on Consolidation. Number 13.
strongly In favor of the pro-
nnsKd consolidation of the
Commercial Club and the Chamber of
Commerce," said Fred Spoeri, president
of the Rotarians, yesterday. "A ma
jority of our members are memDers or
either the Commercial Club or the
Chamber, and many more will Join
as soon as the merger is completed.
Many have held back, feeling there
should be a consolidation.
"JiiKt as soon as the actual mem
bership campaign is under way for the
united organization, the Rotary Club
will furnish several teams of workers
to help canvass the city for the new
Chamber of Commerce. I believe tnis
campaign will be carried on with an
enthusiasm that wm raise ine mem
bership to a total equal to that of
.no rhimhtr of Commerce in the West.
The Portland Rotary Club is one of
the largest in the United States, and
it would seem as though the Portland
Chamber of Commerce should be in
the top rank.
"This subject of consolidating Port
land's two big business bodies is be
ing discussed by business men more
than any other public topic today. - It
is seldom anyone raises his voice ln
opposition. I would not hesitate to say
that nine out of every ten business men
are strongly in favor of the union.
The smaller organizations will look to
a strong, united Chamber of Commerce
fni- loxriershin on all public questions.
whereas heretofore there has been much
confusion as to whic boay to ioiiow.
eluding salmon fishing and packing. Often the smaller organizations " "-
razor clams, deep sea crabs ana oysters, ceesnj -
f , fi . - -
I It A - ' I
I K i i I
t t. I t
if - $SSsif - I
s" --- I
: h v - l
f S f x ft
t Kiab . JJsa w.v, i 'ami mmiittmJ
Fred Spoeri. President of Rotar
ians, Who Predicts Great
Growth In Membership of vr
Chamber of Commerce.
question solely because it was neglected
both by the commercial uud aim
Chamber. With one live, well-supported
body, there will be no question as
to leadership. Portland win Bet me
benetlt from the increased efficiency.''
DOROTHY GISH IS AT SUNSET
"Minerva's Mission" Shows Trou
bles of Girl With "Reform' Idea.
A rattling Food bill at the Sunset
Theater Is headed by Dorothy Gish, in
"Minerva's Mission," a two-act comedy
drama. Minerva Blank, graduating from a
college for women, comes home' with
the notion that she has a reform mis
sion. She tries to reform her fiance,
who smokes. She makes Aunt Jane do
her hair plainly A workingman is
drinking beer when Minerva pounces
on him. Then she tries to "uplift" his
family, and her fiance and a riot squad
have to come to the rescue.
A thrilling balloon ascension and
parachute drop after the baloon Is hit
by lightning are features of "The
Phantom on the Hearth," a two - act
drama of the' circus. "Wilful Ambrose"
is a snappy comedy featuring "Big Am
brose." One of the pictures in the Mu
tual Weekly, which concludes the bill
shows the steamboat Umatilla break
ing ice in the Upper Columbia River.
COLUMBIA HAS MELODRAMA
"Alias Jimmie Valentine" in Movies
Has Added Attractiveness.
"Alias Jimmy Valentine," one of the
most sensational and gripping melo
dramas ever staged, and one of the
most popular with the American pudiic.
Is the attraction all this week at the
Columbia. Robert Warwick, the idol
of photoplay fans, appears In the title
role, and is supporte by a wonaerrui
cast, including Robert Cummings, Aleo
B. Francis, Fred Truesdell, jonn Mines
una other notables.
The same old story of Jimmie, tne
clever safecracker, is told in the pic
tures with many frills which add to its
attractiveness. The acting and the pho
tography is of a high order, and Robert
Warwick plays Jimmie with under
standing, feeling and power. The scenes
taken in Sing Sing are especially gooa.
In addition to the big feature, a rip
ping comedy entitled "The Wrong Flat"
is offered. It is about a man who gets
into the wrong flat. Fred Scholl de
lights with his organ number.
The bill runs all week.
"The boy who eats
Those pastry sweets
Is just as soft as pis.
I'm no Molly,
I'm strong and Jolly.
And there's the reason
Plenty of "reasons why" about
Campbell's Tomato Soup
And the reason why it tastes so good
and looks so good, is the same reason
why it doet you good. The tomatoes
we use are red-ripe, juicy and perfect
full of tonic quality and appetizing
flavor. All other materials in this tasty
soup are equally high-grade and whole
some. It is a nourishing soup. Its
regular use improves digestion and
helps to build you up.
The right way is to buy it by the
dozen. Keep it on hand, and enjoy it
often. How is your supply today?
Your money back if not satisfied
21 kinds 10c a can
Aw.t.Mn Ji.i-.inffiiiiii I'm T.r rimmim i Ti ir mi i mil
BISHOP SUMNER SPEAKS
EPISCOPAL PRELATE HOLDS CON
FIRMATION SERVICES AT SALEM.
Church Head to Be Welcomed to State
by Governor Wlthycombe at
SALEM, Or., March 7. (Special.)
That good citizenship is dependent
upon church services was the theme
of a sermon delivered here today by
Rev. Walter T. Sumner, newly conse
crated bishop of Oregon, who came to
Salem first upon his initial round of
diocesan visits. Declaring that ne nau
been called to Oregon from an im
portant charge Bishop Sumner sai he
expected the L'piseopal Church to stand
back of him In his endeavors.
Probably the most important meet
ing ln honor of the bishop will be held
tomorrow night at tho home of Kev.
Robert S. Gill, rector of St. Paul's
Church, when he will be welcomed to
Oregon' formally by Governor Withy-i-ombe
and to the city by H. O. White,
Mayor. Bishop Sumner was met upon
his arrival in Salem by a committee
composed of E. H. Choate. J. A. Sell
wood, Walton Van Winkle. William
Jones. Norman Purbrlck, F. J. Rupert,
J. C. Nelson, R. L Davidson, W. H.
Howell and the Rev. Mr. GUI. e con
ducted confirmation services at fct.
Paul's Church in the morning and at
thn Chemawa Indian School In the aft
ernoon. He will be shown through the
state institutions tomorrow morning by
the Rev. Mr. Gill and at iz:su ociock
will deliver an address before the
wnmpn auxiliary of St. Paul's Church
at the home of Mrs. Joseph Baum-
Four persons were ponnrmuu i wi
mnrninir .prviro At the Indian School
ln the afternoon three were confirmed
and one child baptized.
being signed up and a warm fight Is
In progress. Those opposing the bonds
assert that the debt will prevent peo
ple from settling at Fairvlew, and thst
the wooden pips and wooden tank
which are planned would not be sani
tary. It is further said that Portland's
limits soon will be extended to the
Sandy River and will take ln Fair
view. The other side points out the
need of pure water, which, it is assert
ed, will enhance the value of property,
reduce the death rate, encourage peo
ple to settle here and build up the place
There will be a meeting of the Coun
cil Tuesday night to consider the water
question. At the meeting an ordinance
on tiunday closing, said to be so drastic
it would "prohibit a minister from or
cupylng the pulpit, a doctor from call
ing, and even would prevent egm from
being fried on Sunday." will come up.
Several other ordinances will be considered.
While 1lui:lnir pntto In Hop. Me. Ar
thur llobarl furnd one la hy K Inrlin In
elri'umfereiice. In whlrh mi a mmi.
contMinlnv one old movw and four llltl"
ones. Tlie kln w Ifft on tlia tup llko
Washougal Junior Choir Takes Part.
WASHOUGAL. Wash., March 7.
The Junior Choir in the Congregational
Church, consisting of 16 voices of boys
and girls, wore their white vestments
for the first time Sunday. They ren
dered chants and responses with excel
lent effect and are practicing proces
sional, recessional and antiphonal mu
sic for Easter. A children's choir also
is being drilled in the Methodist
Umatilla Bridge Bids Are Doe.
PENDLETON, Or., March 7. (Spe
cial.) a new steel bridge across the
Umatilla River, just outside the east
ern limitB of Pendleton, is the first im
portant road construction work to be
undertaken by the County Court this
year. Bids for the construction of the
bridge are now being advertised for,
and the work of making an important
change in the road leading to the
bridge is now under way.
POISON WITNESS RETURNED
CoqtiUIc Trial Belayed Awaiting
MARSHFIELD. Or.. March 7. (Spe
cial.) Deputy Sheriff Laird arrived In
Coquille today with William Fentland,
who is the chief witness in the Clarence
Russell and Mrs. Russell case, wherein
the couple are charged with the murder
of Arthur Russell.
It was said today at the county seat
that the trial will not be held at once,
since the prosecution is awaiting an
affidavit from Professor Harding, of
Portland, who examined the viscera of
the man who is alleged to have been
poisoned. There is some talk of calling
the grand Jury together to have the
hearing finished without the prelimi
nary hearing before Justice Stanley.
FAIRVIEW WATER FIGHT ON
Proposed Sunday Law Said Even to
Affect Ministers Also Issue.
FAIRVIEW, Or., March 7. (Special.)
A petition is being circulated here
calling for a special election to vote
on the issuing of bonds to the amount
of $12,500 to install a municipal water
plant. A remonstance agaTnst the elec
tion also Is being circulated. Both sre
Ovr 300,000 Popl Ar Now
For miny yert phyicin hve er-
thst 95 per cent, of human illi wi cm"i
by accumulated waate in the Lower Intra
tine; that in our preient way of living
Nature could not remove all tnia watt
without saaistance, no matter how regular
we might be; and thst the ponona lior
thia waate circulating through the blooi
pulled us sway down below par and were
responsible for many diseaaca of aerioua
During this time the "J. B. L. Caradr
for Internal Bathing has, becauae of their
recommendation and those of it uaer,
been steadily growing in favor.
Recently, however, the atarlling news
which has been covering the country that
great aurgeona and aprcialista have bent
operating on the Lower Intestine in such
serious diseaaea aa Tuberculosi., and attrih
ute such conditions of chrnnic ill health
ss Nervoua Debility and Rheumatim to
this cause, also saying that these poinn
are favorable to the development of Can
cer and Tuberctiloaia (as stateH in re
cent article in the New York Times), ha-.
caused Americana to become thorougMv
awake to the importance of keeping this
Lower Intestine free from all poisonor
waste matter, and over JOO.OOO ar new
using Internal Baths.
If you try the "J. B. L. Cascade" you
will find yourself always bright, confident
and capable the poisonous waste makes na
bilious, blue, dull and nervous. Internal
Batha are Nature's own enra for Constipa
tion just warm water properly applied.
Droits force Nature the "J. 11. L. Caa
cade" gently asaists ber.
t all and see it at the Wondard Clark ft
Co.'a Drug Storen in Portland, or ak them
for "Whv Man of To-Day Is Only 50 I'er
Cent. Efficient," a booklet of great inter-
For Comfort's Sake
Daily use of Santiseptlo will
assure the greatest skin comfort
you have ever known
It leaves the skin soft, cool and
refreshed, prevents and Instantly
Try it for the complexion. Tor
after shaving, or for any skin
irritation, 50c. All druggists. 2
Packard. Bond and Other Pianos
Packard Music Company
166 10th St., near Morrison.
See Our Nen
F. A. Taylor Co.
130 rnl7i Street
Bargain Night Kvery Miht Balance of
tho EeaMD. AD.U1NS1U.N
Ladles' Nkstes for Kent, Ue,