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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (March 31, 1915)
TITE MORNING OREGONIAN. WEDNESDAY, MARCH 31. 191x.
IDEAS OH TREATING
OF CONVICTS CLASH
Excessive Leniency Decried
and Less Harshness Urged
Before Aid Society.
GOVERNOR'S VIEWS TOLD
.Mr. Putuam Tells Gathering Execu
tive Favors More Strict Fulfill,
mcnt of Penalties and He
A division of sentiment as to the
treatment of prisoners was expressed
at Monday night's annual meeting of
the Oregon Prisoners' Aid Society. On
one aide exaggerated leniency was de
cried, while on the other less harsh
treatment was urged. The society post
poned its election to a meeting to be
tieorge Palmer Putnam, secretary to
Governor Withycombe, spoke for the
new administration on "The New
Prison Policy." He said it would be
Infinitely harder in future for pris
oners In the State Penitentiary to win
pardons and paroles. He intimated that
in the past executive clemency has
been betrayed and the pardoning power
rendered ineffective in curing criminal
"During the past four years." he
said, "2-9 pardons and commutations
were issued in connection with the
Oregon State Penitentiary."
Nearly Third Break Paroles.
He said, on the authority of Roscoe
P. Hurst, attorney for the Prisoners'
Aid Society, that parole voilations
amounted to 30 per cent, or almost one
in every three men paroled failed to
keep faith with the state.
Ben Selling, president of the society
and chairman of the meeting, held
that prisoners are often more unfor
tunate than vicious and said that a
three-year sentence in the Oregon Pen
itentiary was equivalent to a life sen
tence. "The majority of men in the peni
tentiary are no worse than other men,
including myself," he said.
Superintendent W. G. MacLaren, of
the Society, in his annual report, said
that not nearly all the men behind
prison bars are bad. He urged that
more work be done for prisoners and
particularly" for prisoners' families.
1 23 Prisoners Aided.
He said the society had aided in se
curing paroles or pardons for 125 state
prisoners in "the past year. Of this
number, 22 had violated their paroles
and 21 had failed to report as directed.
Iuring the year, Mr. Macl-aren said,
167 city and county prisoners had been
Walter H. Evans, District Attorney,
advised those interested in prison re
form work to urge the County Commis
sioners to include provisions for a
county parole officer in the next an
"The Public Defender" was the sub
ject discussed by David Robinson, Pub
lic Defender in Municipal Court. He
told of his experiences and the oppor
tunities for a defender to aid in pro
curing Justice for those accused of
Fred I Olson, former Municipal
Judge, said the public defender is
necessary, but that fact is an indict
ment of the office of prosecutor.
In discussing "The New Prison Pol
icy." Secretary Putnam said, in part:
"The Governor believes, and in this
belief I am convinced a large majority
of thinking people agree, that a more
strict fulfillment of the punishment
meted out for law-breaking is essential,
in justice to the community at large,
and even to the offender himself.
"Because Governor 'Withycombe has
expressed himself strongly as being
opposed to excessive leniency, hostile
partisan interests have sought to dis
tort his policy into one of reaction, and.
in the extreme, perhaps even to a
return to the brutality ot' old-fashioned
prison administration. Such distoritions
are utterly ill-founded, and are worthy
of the same contemptuous consideration
which the motives behind them merit."
T. H. BURCHARD RENAMED
State Federation l.abor Vote Count
Shows fort land Man Elected.
T. .H. Burchard, of Portland, was
found to have been re-elected president
of the State Federation of Labor when
the result of the vote was canvassed
Monday by the election board. O. It.
Hartwig. Portland, was chosen vice
president, and K. J. Stack, of Portland,
was re-elected secretary. The members
of the executive board are: A. W. Les
lie, rortland; Theodore Meyers, Marsh
fie'.d: II. l. lyorntsen. Astoria; Ora
Clodfelter, The Dalles, and T. M. New
F. L,. Bourne was elected delegate to
the American Federation of I.abor con
vention at San Francisco in November:
T. H. Burchard, delegate to the Oregon
State Grange: O. K. Hibbs. Portland,
delegate to the Farmers' Union of Ore
son and Idaho, and G. F. Cramer, Sa
lem, general delegate to the Washing
ton Federation of Labor.
The officers were nominated at the
annual meeting of the federation at
Salem In January, after which they
were submitted for the vote of the
various branches of the organisation
throughout the state. The vote is reg
ularly counted in March.
NEVADA SANCTIONS POKER
Governor Signs Bill, Which Sounds
Doom of "Kitty."
CARSON CITT, Nev.. March 30. Gov
ernor Boyle signed the so-called gam
bling bill today, making all gambling
a felony except poker and other card
games when no percentage Is taken.
There are no misdemeanors de
nounced In the law.
ITALY AND GERMANY TRADE
' Tyatins to Provide Food and Get Cool,
LONDON". March 30. A dispatch to
the Morning Tost from Berne says
Germany has agreed to send coal to
Foodstuffs and certain other prod
nets are to be received in return, says
I0WANS WILL ORGANIZE
State-Wide Society With jLarge
Iewans who are now residents of
Portland took the first steps toward
organizing an Iowa Society at a meeU
inz Monday night at the Central Library.
and in the next few weeks every effort
will be made by a special committee to
obtain a registration of all the Iowans
in the city.
It was the expressed aim to approach
if possible the perfection of organiza
tion that is manifested in the Iowa So.
ciety of California, which has become
state-wide and has many thousands of
Judge J. B. Cleland was elected presi
dent of the new society and J. J. Cross
ley was elected vice-president. In the
absence of Judge Cleland, Mr. Crossley
presided at the meeting last night. F.
H. Kneeland was chosen secretary.
An . entertainment committee, con
sisting of P. H. Kneeland, A. 1L O'Dell,
Mrs. A. J. King. C. A. Epperson and 3.
F. Peek, will prepare for a meeting
with special entertaianment pro
gramme, to be held in the near luture.
At this meeting, the organization is to
K E. McClaran. H. L. Ganoe and Mrs.
Julia A. Hayes were appointed a com
mittee to prepare a constitution aim
It is believed that a membership of
several thousand can be musterea in
At the meeting last night Mr. Knee
land read a letter from George H.
Hlmes, secretary of the Oregon His
torical Society, reviewing some of the
points in which Iowa touches the early
history of Oregon.
More than half of those who attended
lha meetiner last night have come to
Oregon within five or six years. . One
man reported a residence of 40 years in
Oregon and three had been out of Iowa
for more than 20 years.
POLICE TAKE BURGLAR
ROBBER WITH RECORD HIDES
IMlliR BED AND INVITES FIRE.
Chinese Home Refuge of MM Who
Cheerfully Says He Would Have
Shot Had He Had Weapon.
, Ii. B. Haggard, a notorious burglar
with a criminal record which Includes
three terms In penitentiaries and other
convictions, was captured under a bed
in a hack room of the residence of Lee
Fung, 717 Rodney avenue, by the po
lice at 11:30 o'clock Monday night.
When ordered to surrender. Haggard
offered no resistance, but said "Shoot,
it you want to. as ho mu uv
- n ..nioj Mm K rill a-arav while
mem. rtjo.n i"" "- . -. ...-.,
the officers kept Haggard covered. It
was tnen ascenaineu m.. o
accomplices and no gun. His excuse
was that he had entered the house only
for a place to sieep.
. . tha oration h Is re
ported to have told the police that he
would have Kiuea an ui
had had a revolver.
n. l. rrm r,a co much of their time
over their business house at SI Everett
street, and were absent last night when
Haggard entered by cutting out a pane
of glass in the back door, after having
scaled an iron gaie "
tt .i ; ,t hart hn a mem-
napRam " " , -
ber of the Second Oregon olunteers
in the Spanish-American War, and that
. . i i in TVirf 1 si ii rl onlv five days.
coming from Texas. He added that he
had been worKing every aay ami mai
he lived in a lodging-house at Missis
sippi avenue and Russell street. He
said that he worked yesterday at the
residence of a Southern Pacific con
ductor named Doty.
When Joe Day. sergeant of detec
tives, saw Haggard, who until that
. v,o,i rofossd to tell his name, he
exclaimed, "That's Haggard." He then
said that he had known Haggard for
about S years.
Haggard, atter nis capture lasi msui,
was the coolest man in the crowd. He
.w AfTli.ara nttr.r .Too DaV had
exposed his record that he had 38 years'
sentence in the Oregon Penitentiary
hangina: over mm. xie
, . .. ..A th Orpfrnn Penitentiary
at Salem today. He Is 89 years old.
BOARD DELAYS ACTION
ACCUSED TEACHER GRANTED UNTIL
TOMORROW FOR DEFENSE.
Hearing: of Charges Aajalnst Edwin
Anders to Be Held Tomorrow
la Closed Session.
ud91-ini. nf the charges atrainst Ed
win Anders, professor of history at
Washington High School, brought be
fore the School Board by Superintend
ent idArmn n at a 'suecial meeting
called for Monday, was postponed un
til tomorrow at 4 o ciock. J no nieei.-
ng yesterday was an executive session
ind tomorrow the hearing also will be
behind closed doors.
r tn4Al.a gnnn(lTH tlAfnrA 1 1 ) 8
Board, accompanied by his attorney. A.
. Moulton. The ODject was annuunueu
v-. . ; .. f,iniv vh.n A t tnrnPV
Moulton, on behalf of his client, asked
that the hearing be continued until
Wednesday because 01 me tact mat an.
t-nders has not had time to prepare an
insvrer to the charges against him.
The point was made that, legally, the
a ....... Vi mat ilnmnnii three
tl ' I .-.-.-..
days to answer, and it was said the
:harges were not riled rormaiiy wnn
he School Board until yesterday. The
lirectors granted the extension asked
. , :j i. .-m . 1 Ka nrpno reid to
B.11U BdlU iucj r. u . u - .
co into the subject fully on Wednes-
According to Mr. Anders, the charge
v. .. i. ' .i - cri-l or VVash in&rtnn
High School is two years old. He said
last night he understands the accusa-
...Ini him la that h ntlOVCd
the secretary in the office of the prin-
ipai or asningion iiign aim iov mo
cts complained of are charged to him
i long time ago, even before L. R.
tlderman became superintendent of the
' ' ' .... V. THa uM'rtl f." Vtn.
I I ! 1 1 n II U IIUUI-'. uD . - . . j . .
held her position at the school for four
SHIP DISASTER REVEALED
Skipper Reaching New York Reports
' Loss of Norwegian.
NEW YORK, March 30. Seventeen
sailors in a lifeboat, who said they
were survivors from the Norwegian
steamer Lord Stratford, were picked up
off Hook of Holland by the steamer
Ocmulgee of the Clyde line. Captain
Hart, of that vessel, said on his arrival
here tonight. He added that the sailors
told him the Stratford had been struck
by a mine and later . blown ashore.
Captain Hart said he put the men
ashore at a Dutch fishing port.
Available marine records here con
tain no mention of the steamer Lord
Stratford and this report is the first
that has been received that a vessel
of that name met with disaster.
Diving Nymphs Are Wed.
After completing a successful week
at the Lyric Theater. "The Diving
Nymphs." George Kelly and Alice
Lynch, went to Vancouver, Wash.. Mon
day and were married, according to
information which leaked out In Port
land last night. They did not return to
Portland, and detailed information de
manded by many of their theatrical
friends was lacking.
Accountant Says Churchman
Wanted to "Get" Prelate
Who Passed Away.
GRIEF FIGURES IN HIS ACT
C. B. Pbalcr Insists Loss of 'Wife,
Following Death of Church Head,
Partly Reason Fnnd Was
O. K., He Declares.
SAN DIEGO, Cal.. March 30. (Spe
cial.) Charles B. Phaler. an expert ac
countant, who is temporarily auditing
the books of the United States National
Bank, said today he destroyed the books
of the diocese of Oregon. He said he
did this because he was driven to ex
tremities by people who villified Bishop
Scadding;. Bishop Scadding died Hay 30
of last year and Mr. Phaler lost his wife
by death September 6. He destroyed
the books October 5 or 6, when he was
scarcely responsible, from grief.
He said he did this when a report
came to htm through a priest of the dio
cese that H. M. Ramsey, president of
the standing committee of the diocese,
said he was going to get at the bottom
of the expenditures of "Scadding."
Mr. Phaler Reseats Disrespect.
This enraged Mr. Phaler, who de
stroyed the books. He said Mr. Ramsey
always spoke disrespectfully of Bishop
Scadding for the reason that he could
not control the bishop.
Mr. Phaler said Mr. Ramsey is the son
of the man who so harassed and perse
cuted Bishop Paddock, of the Eastern
Diocese of Eastern Oregon, as to cause
a physical breakdown.
Mr. Phaler said the statement he ren
dered to the central standing committee
of the diocese and to the bishop suc
ceeding Bishop Scadding, was based on
the report 'that was made to Bishop
Scadding In 1906, by J. N. Teal, and cov
ered every dollar of the principal funds
received by Bishop Scadding and all ad
ditions. Every dollar of securities was
accounted for, he said.
Banker His Friends.
Mr. Phaler, a fine-looking man, who
says he is 72 years old, and looks 50,
is a close friend of Louis J. Wilde, pres
ident of the United States National
Bank, and of S. A. Reed, the cashier.
He is highly respected. He came here
two months ago. Ho is well-known in
Portland, Chicago and San Diego.
BOOKS PROPERTY OF CHURCH
Value of Securities Involved In De
stroyed Books Is $100,000.
The question as to where the books
in which the accounts for the bishop's
fund of the Episcopal diocese of Oregon
were kept during the nine years ended
last May. had been agitating Bishop
Sumner for the last few months and had
been a subject of much concern among
members of the church in various parts
of the diocese.
The books were the rightful property
of the bishop as the lawful head of the
hurch. but since he came here two
months ago Bishop Sumner could not
gain possession of them.
During the IncumDency or me late
Bishop Scadding. the books were kept
by Charles B. Phaler, who acted as the
bishop's private secretary. Mr. Phaler
is a public" accountant of large experi
ence and worked tor the Disnop in
spare hours and when otherwise not
engaged. He left Portland some time
after Bishop Scadding died and now is
connected with the United States Na
tional Bank, of San Diego, Cal.
In the Interim following Bishop
Scadding's death and the consecration
of Bishop Sumner, covering a period
of about eight months, the business af
fairs of the diocese were in the hands
of a standing committee, consisting of
Rev. H. M. Ramsey. H. D. Ramsdell.
Rev. J. E. H. Simpson, Rev. Barr G.
Lee. Dr. 3. E. Josephi and Rodney L.
Glisan. Thia committee repeatedly re
quested Mr. Whaler to deliver the
books, hut he consistently refused. He
took the ground that the committee
was not the lawful custodian of the
diocesan property and that he had no
authority to surrender the books to
any person other than Bishop Scad
ding's successor. He intimated that
be would gladly turn over the books
to the succeeding bishop. The com
mittee tried persuasion, and, it is re
ported, consulted attorneys to deter
mine -whether they could bring legal
W hen Bishop Sumner arrived and
Built by the Oregon Home Builders
Eight-room, story-and-half bungalow. 27th and Mason streets,
Alameda Park. Built-in dressers, patent wardrobes, steam neat,
hardwood floors throughout, fireplace, laundry trays,
other modern equipment and conveniences. Also up-to-aaie
garage. William Welland, owner, says:
"My home, built by The Oregon Home Build
ers, under my direction. Carefully and effi
ciently done. Result entirely satisfactory.
Outdid even promises. Heating perfect. Have
' lived in home six months and no defects have
arisen. Would not consider any other means
if I were to build again. Consider price most
economical. "WM. WE1LAND."
This is the result we achieved last year for almost fifty
home lovers. It is the result many more than that will
gain in the present year. Economy plus complete satisfac
tion is only possible through The Oregon Home Builders,
because it maintains: 1st, Architectural Department; 2d,
Purchasing and Material Department; 3d, Construction De
partment; 4th, Realty Department. If you consider build
ing, consult us. We build upon your lot or one of ours. Yon
pay like rent. If you have surplus savings of capital, you
will find it profitable to investigate our co-operative in
vestment plan. Don't wait. Today is the time to establish
future independence. .
THE OREGON HOME BUILDERS,
Oliver K. Jeffery, President.
Northwestern Bank Building, Portland, Or. Mar. 3718, A 6291.
RID STOMACH OF
'Pape's Diapepsin" Ends
Stomach Distress in Five
You don't want a slow remedy when
your stomach is bad or an uncertain
one or a harmful one your stomach
is too valuable; you mustn't Injure It
with drastic drugs.
Pape's Diapepsin Is noted for Its
speed in giving relief; Its harmlesa
ness; its certain unfailing action In
regulating sick, sour, gassy stomachs.
Its millions of .cures in indigestion,
dyspepsia, gastritis and other stomach
trouble has made it famous the world
Keep this perfect stomach doctor in
your home keep it handy get a large
fifty-cent case from any drug store and
then. If anyone should eat something
which doesn't agree with them; if
what they eat lays like lead, ferments
and sours and forms gas; causes head
ache, dizziness and nausea; eructa
tions of acid and undigested food
remember, as soon as Pape's Diapepsin
comes in contact with the stomach all
such distress vanishes. Its promptness,
certainty and ease in overcoming the
worst stomach disorders Is a revelation
to those who try it Adv.
took charge of affairs he expected to
finH tVis KaaIid that ivlllil nlvo Vi i m nn
accounting of the bishop's fund, which
involved property, cash and securities
... . r 1 i. .ctln.al.i4 tlAII DAI)
This fund, it is understood, is sep
arate and distinct, from the ordinary
property of the diocese which is not
affected by the difficulty over the
The bishop is the' sole custodian of
the fund, which Is used for extraordi
nary purposes, sul-o as yruv iuiut at-um-
arships for worthy young men and
women OI ine Qioceae, ciio.rit.iv9. mis
sions, increasing salaries of the clergy
and other similar purposes.
income is aerivea irum tue jiiulotjo
of the $100,000 worth of investments.
. . . i . V. , . . - .i . ...... ,
UKClHcr Willi IllCBUlftl mui. &..v
donations. Bishop Sumner believes that
the principal of the fund js intact and
the income from this source can be
: ... I V. a n lr ftoiTOO nf SIC-
caiiiuaicu i . " a- . ' . - rr -
curacy, but without the books It is im
possible to determine wnai money wan
received during those nine years in the
way of donations.
xt. n i rAtr mroi. tiA monev
it l, 1-uiii.ei u o t,v v . . --
paid out of the fund, as nothing could
be expended without the signature of
Bishop Scadding, but even the volume
of the expenditures cannot be deter
mined accurately, as the canceled checks
are mtssing. along with the books and
other papers. -
Bishop Sumner found affairs in such
i j I . . V. ., . i,a want t n fin n DieCTO
a lliuuuic um, " - ' .
three weeks ago and saw Mr. Phaler. At
that time Mr. fnaier is saia iu nn.v
promised that he would surrender the
"I deplore the publicity that has been
given this affair," said the bishop in his
rooms at the Portland Hotel last night.
"I think the fund is intact. Moreover,
..t.,,. tkot the nrlerinal prin
cipal from which a large share of the
annual income is derived. Is Intact I
have the utmost confidence in Bishop
Scadding s juagmeni wnn rcicic.v.
. . T Mm nnnfiriTlt that Tl O
money has been wasted. But if Mr.
Phaler has destroyea tne doo.i, - -o
been reported, we have no account of
. - . 1 .vinnttllCM for MlB
me reeeipia nim ,
period during which he acted as bish
op s secretary.
. ;..,- .-n iint Via nnm. rea-
inere tciwim.' -
son for a certified public accountant.
such as Mr. fnaier is, 10 wuuiu
value of the books must be apparent,
to destroy records of such a valuable
"I feel it incumbent upon me, bo .
as I am able, to learn what this reason
was. The books belonged to Bishop
Scadding as head of the church, and
are of course, my property as his suc
' x i n t hallAva that
cessor. x tii'i mi""-" -
Mr. Phaler is misquoted when he says
that the books have been destroyed. 1
cannot believe such an astounding thing
and I shall expect, air. j-hhci.
borne, a most excellent reputation, to
return the books. About three weeks
. . . c n Ttiam t n En. him and
ago i weni iu .-"-' j -. - o - V
he assured me that he would return the
books to me. x am in bi mj,c i..i
he will keep his promise."
Bishop Sumner has engaged William
Whitfield, a certified accountant, to in
vestigate the condition of the fund, and
has named the First National Bank as
treasurer of the fund.
Mrs. Hinson's Father Dies.
. . i i.aav. v.f.lvrt from Mon-
vv ora lias " ' . , . . ,
treal. Canada, announcing the death of
... -j,rtrtv. fflthp- nf Mrs. W.
B.' Hitison. of this 'city. Out -f respect
to tho bereavement wuwu .who. jin.oi.
has undergone, the silver tea, planned
by the women of the White Temple for
Friday afternoon, will be postponed.
Spokane Has $200,000 Fire.
SPOKANE. Wash.. March 30. A. fire
r . ... i -i 1 1 ." HAsfroved the
earlv icraay jioiiib.i;
Mohawk buildins. in the center of the
Easter Egg Dyes, all kinds, special, 3 packages for 10tf
Hat Dyes, Dy-It, Jetum, Colorite, all colors, bottle, 25
I MOTH BAGS
if - 4.
iiuiiwwwii -J I v W
ii H lr 4siz33 B
I D ,
1 N D
I' i i cl
I M I
: I I fii
50c D O I. P 1
APPLK JV1CK "7C
26c Grape Juice le
25c Choice Wines, Port
and Sherry 19C
$1.25 Hunnybrook $1.05
fl.25 Guckenheiiner. . . . USc
11.25 Abrlcotlne, extra
special at..-. 79
$1.50 Swedish Punch 980
fJ.iO Old Tom Mart in.
gallon 82. lO
Made From the Pure Crape.
An Excellent Product.
10. 20c bottle; gallon 75
Three Cakes P a 1 m-
olive Soap 30c
One Jar P a 1 m o live
50c Steam's Peroxide
Cream. 4-oz. Jar
50c Veda Rose Rouge..
25c Societe Hypienique
Talcum 15, 2 for..
25c Lyons' Tooth P o w
.j .. .
Sanito'l Face Powder
g g e tt & Ramsdell's
50c Pompeian Mas sage
Pompeian Night Cream..
if. "I S
Woodard-iarKe ol vo., west Park
business section here, and caused a loss
estimated in excess ot iuu,uuv. uc
flnnm 4-h. M fr 1" 1 1 t 11 r A WATA
1UUI UfiCl x. wx a vm. ...-w j v. .
burned out. Three women sleeping in
the buiuung were resuueu oy nivnicii.
One woman was luwereu uy a iwb w
a me net.
PRESS DENOUNCES ATTACK
Treatment of Non-Combatants in Bel
gium Declared Repeated at Sea.
LONDON. March 30. The sinking by
German submarines of the steamers
Falaba and Aguila is commented upon
with the greatest bitterness In this
Some editorials, including that in the
Morning Post, declare that all thought
of not humiliating Germany must end,
and that she must be made to pay
dearly for every such aggression.
'It has become vital 10 me iniercm
of the world." the paper says, "that
the spirit which made these deeds pos-
5c Iron wax lei
I Only 5 More Days
5 of This Final Clean Up
$10 Men's Suits
I,OT NO. 1 One great big
lot of all kinds of mixtures,
lisrht and dark shades, in
some very pretty Spring
models, also some of the
new English cuts for men
and young men. Actual
$10.00 values for only, spe
$15 Men's SuVts
l,OT 0. 3 Is some of our
new models in all shades,
in single and double breast
ed in beautiful English
cutaways, with straight or
patch pockets; not a suit in
this lot is less than $1S.0
value, during this pale at
Hope Aluslin, only 10
yards to a customer.
A lot of Men's and
Women's Shoes, val
ues to $3.00
$10 Ladies' Coats
Pretty 'mixtures, light and
dark shades, trimmed with
contrasting colors, very,
nobby, $10.00 values. Spe
cial during this great
Bankrupt sale at
$7.50 Ladies Dresses
One big lot of Cotton Voiles
and Ratines in pretty Spring
stripes and checks. Actual
f l.uu vatucfi, uuimo ., ,
Bankrupt sale at V
$1.75 lOi 63c
5e O. 1. T. Taread SVtC
Today and 20 Extra
Moth -Proof Bags
. .StxS7 inches
. .30x37 inches
. .3Axii inches
'. .30x70 inches
White Tar. Cedar nd Odorless
4 Of to Sl.OO
Clint Hrnnhf i. VnrnUh
llruahrs. Tlntlnar Broh-,
Steel Brush?. Patatera
Frices IOC to 6.00
EXTRA SPECIALS IN
RUBBER GOODS .
$1.50 to $2.50 Hot-Water
50c Rubber Baby Bibs 37C
$1.50 Two -quart Foun-
tnin Syringe, 91.19
DRUGS AND PATENTS
Wood-Lark Salad Oil.
pint 25. quart....
age lOr, 25 pounds t5
Handy Package Assort-
ed Corks 15
Ten-pound sack Gluten
too Chloride Lime r
10c Babbitt's Lye 3"
yi.. r - r, 1 Ivor nil ftAl
60c Phenolax Wafers... 35
60c Doan's Kidney Pills
60c Mulsifled Cocoanut
50c Bisurated Magnesia
50c iiiovers i"bi
jnemeoy t iW
OUC avium ia. . . - -
60c Palm Olive Sham
poo 50c Dioxogen
25n Pond's Kxtract
25a Bromo Quinine
25c Pierce's Pleasant
25c Antikamnia Tablets
25c Celery King Tea....
25c Carter's K. & B. Tea
i i O .O
sible shall be not only humiliated. But
utterly broken, and that the peoples
who fostered that spirit shall be made
to repent in bitterness and sorrow."
The Times says, In an editorial, that
the treatment of non-combatanta in
Belgium is being repeated at sea, and
that the world at large will form Its
GERMANS ACTIVE IN BALTIC
Naval IJlockade ot Finland and
Sweden Is Reported Intent.
LONDON, March 30. German naval
activity has been resumed In the Baltic
Sea and the Gulf of Bothnia, with the
intention of carrying out a blockade
campaign against the trade ot Finland
and Sweden, according to a Copenhagen
dispatch to the Daily News.
A German fleet has been observed
north of the Aland Island. Several
5 Paokngea Hair Plus 1
the U. S. Court
$12.50 Men's Suits
I.OT NO. 2 Consists of
Serges. Cheviots, Worsteds
in fact too many cloths
to describe. Every one of
these suits in LiOl r.o. i is
positively high-grade stuff
and during this nine-day
sale we will let them go at
the special price of
$20 Men's Suits
I.OT NO. A All the latest
creations in Spring models,
lined with Venetian and silk
linings. Actual $20.00 val
ues, during this nine-day
Bankrupt sale we will, let
tham go at the special
15c Collars Now
Arrow brand Collars, 14
and Vi sizes: regular 2
for 23c, special
25c Garters at
Paris and Washing
ton Garters, actual
$20 Ladies' Suits
In pretty and fancy mix
tures, for women ' and
misses, short coats, $20.00
values. Special during this
Bankrupt sale at
$1.50 House Dresses
Made out of Gingham in
checks, stripes and plain
patterns, in all shades for
women and misses. Actual
$1.50 values, special
L. rTViJ'.-..-. .j-x. , fat aW
10c Veiling It
I'm. Tin cn io:
SOfcXTR w 2
Krin thin coupon
kM rxtra f. m.
vour first fl ! nur
rhao n n d double
ntHinpn on the llnre
hio. dood on nri inrcc
mall t ans ef
fwr mall Jebs,
Klfferrat ( lr.
pt. 15C H Pi. 25 lpt. 45c
Alakaatlae Tlx, fevrelera
racks Re of five pounds 50
P r o p h y 1 a c tic Ttoth
K r u s h e . factory
second". 17. ' tor oOO
French Ivory llalr
Brushes. $3 values,
Frency Ivory Buffers,
VHlues to $2, mieclsl 50
Tyralln Ivory Combs.
35c and uOc vals. at 23
CHURCH'S GRAPE JUICE
A Home Produot Kmrcllr4
Tints 25 Quarts 45
EXTRACT OF MALT
Aa Kxeellrat Toale and Ap
petiser. Kl.oO do., S2.75 case 2 do.
Gillette Blades 30 and 77
luirham Duplex BludoK.. 30
$2.50 Pe a r I - Jl a n die
Knives f l.Bn
$1.50 Pearl - Handle
$1.75 Junior Tattoo
$1.00 IsrKe Intermittent
All Hand and Triple Mirrors
Alder t. at
Danish and Swedish vessels are re
ported to have been halted by German
submarines, but. so far as known, only
one was fired on and she escaped un
harmed. Strlftly Buolne.
(Birmingham Aee-Herald )
"There goes a girl who spends hour
before her mirror, yet nobody accuses
her of being vain."
"That's most singular."
"Not when yon know the facts. Hhe'a
Isdy hsrher ' "
CASTOR I A
: For Infant ud Children,
Tty Kind Yen Ha, 8 Always Bought
FEW FOLKS HAVE
Druggist Says Ladies Are Using
Recipe of Sage Tea ana
Hulr that loses Its color and lustre.
or when It fades, turns gray, dull and
lifeless. Is caused by a lack of sulphur
in the hair. Our granomotner mao.
up a mixture of Sage Tea and Sulphur
to keeD her locks dark and beautiful.
and thousands of women and men who
value that even color, that beautiful
dark shade of hair whicn is so at
tractive, use only this old-time recipe.
Nowadays we get this famous
mixture by asking at any drug store
for a tO-cent bottle of "Wycth's Base
and Sulphur Compound,- which
darkens the hair so naturally, so
evenly, that nobody can possibly tell
it has been applied. Besides, it takes
off dandruff, stops scalp Itching and
falling hair. You Just dampen a
sponge or soft brush with it and drew
this through your hair, taking one
small strand at a time. By morning
th crrav hair disappears: but whil
delights the ladles with Wyeth'e Sage
and tSulphur is mat, oesioes Beauti
fully darkening the hair after a few
applications, it also brings back the
gloss and lustre and gives It an ap
pearance of abundance. Adv.
Saves Cost of Trip
to Hot Springs
acts almost identically the aamo
as the wateri of Hot Springs.
It eliminates the causes ot
MSB (SIxtv-Elenty-BlB'hO It rur
anteed. 60R8 must reHtrve vmir
Rheumatlanl musl prove Beoeflclal
in eases ot Chronle Bkln Eruptions,
baiouaneix er Indlieatlon or your
money will be returned to you by
your own dnureibt.
Now you've me reason to continue
to suffer (torn
You have no reason (or lonrer tak
Inr e cbanc on the permanent dlnr
mltlea that KheuniMtliira frequently
causes. You've no long-cr any reano
to eodure the aeony ot Chronic hkln
Fniptlona. blilounnr.il or lodli.-etlon.
.in normal rth ot organ., and aM.
Naur to roalora four ol
1701717 Thai vahj.M. eon
rrVL.r. Xij.ir. oa KHim.li".' frm-t.
tlcal-oothont.tlvo. En.blM To. tV
T i" J i , ' "' J.
Mmt How to t.k. rora of
yoamrlf. Sm tout aaoia f-
Matt. J. . V-rt
St.raiWa.. ' ti
SIXTY , O