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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 8, 1915)
THE MORNING- OREGQNIAN. SATURDAY, MAY 8, 1915,
RIGHT IS EXTENDED
Holders Who Have Made Final
Proof Henceforth to Enjoy
Benefit of Law.
CONTIGUITY IS REQUIRED
Claimant Must Still Hold and Occu
py Land but Kesidenco May Bo
by Agent or Tenant Thou
sands Are Affected.
OREGON IAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, May 6. Instructions have been
sent bv land Commissioner Tallman to
all registers and receivers of local land
offices, interpreting the provisions of
the -Sinnott bill, enacted Into law on
March 3 last, which provides. In brief,
that homesteaders who have made final
proof and still own their land may
make an additional entry sufficient to
bring the entire holding up to-320
acres, provided the land entered in each
Instance has been designated for entry
under the enlarged homestead act.
Heretofore, the right of additional
entry was given only to those home
steaders who had not made final
proof. The Instructions In part read as
-The act confers the right of entry
only upon one who still owns and oc
cupies the land first entered; It is not
required that the claimant be residing
on said tract, and the ocoupancy there
of may be by agent or through a
Addition Mast Be Contiguous.
"The law requires that the additional
entry shall be contiguous to the land
first entered, and this condition would
not be fulfilled by the fact that they
corner on each other.
"The claimant, under this new law,
is allowed credit for residence on the
original tract and cannot. In any event,
be required to show residence con
tinued for a greater period than is
prescribed by section 2291 of the
revised statutes. In other words. If the
proof on the original entry has been
accepted as sufficient under either the
five-year or the three-year homestead
act, no further residence Is needed;
but if the proof was by way of com
mutation, claimant must show such
further residence, before or after the
date of the additional entry, as will
make . up the aggregate required by
the- provisions of the act of June 6.
Thousands of Settlers Affected.
"The law regarding cultivation, with
reference to additional entries made
before submission of proofs on the
originals, has no application to the
entries allowed under this act. The
claimant is required to show cultiva
tion of the additional tract Itself to the
extent and for the period required by
the act of June , 1912. that Is. one
sixteenth of its area during the second
year, of entry, and one-eighth during
the third and until submission of proof,
which must occur within five years
after the date of the additional entry."
There are thousands of homesteaders
In the West desiring to avail them
selves of the right of additional entry,
to bring their' total holding up to 320
acres, but they have been held back
until this time, . because of the delay
in issuing Instructions to local land
officers. The Sinnott act Is not ap
plicable to lands that are not -designated
for entry - under - the 320-acre
homestead act, and a settler on land
not so designated is not entitled to
make an additional entry under this
MORE SPEEDERS ARE FINED
Orricials Determined to Tut Stop to
Of the speeders arrested by Motor
cycle Patrolman Ervin. 15 pleaded
guilty in Municipal Court yesterday
morning. Several were old offenders.
The efforts of officers' to corral all who
rt making traffic dangerous by paying
no attention to speed laws are -winning
the support of Chairman Coffin, of the
Public Safety Commission, Chief of Po
lice Clark and Municipal Judge Steven
son. The Sl-a-mlle scale of fines was
Fines for all arrested were as follows
yesterday: C. A. Stoll, $25: Joe Peter
son, $30: J. Lang, $25; E. O. Fernquist.
$30; F. M. Stooo. $20; Charles Horn, $20;
Joseph Van Colem, $20; M. W. Ryan,
$26; John Mathews, $20; T. H. Green.
$S0; G. Rutherford, $30, and John Burns,
WAR "FIRST OF SERIES"
Scientist Snys Conflict Is Only Part
of Racial Struggle.
LONDON, May 7. Dr. William Ridge
way, professor of archaeology at Cam
bridge University, in an address last
night before the Eugenics Society de
clared the present war resulted from
evolutionary racial struggles.
"Hard facts seen from a scientific
viewpoint." said Dr. Rldgeway. "Indi
cate that the present war Is only the
first of a long series, and each new
struggle will be more serious. The
earth's waste places are getting filled
tip, and these wars are part of evolu
tionary racial struggles for existence
and not the result of mere kingly ambitions."
T. Nelson, of Astoria, is at the Carl
ton. U M. Knowles, of Olympia, Is at the
H. J. Smith, of Salem, Is at the
E.- S. Conklin of Eugene, is at the
M. P. Pomeroy, of Astoria, is at the
I C. Thompson, of Carlton, Is at the
W. J. Peterson, of Tillamook, is at
B. F. Wilkinson; of Newark, N. J., is
at the Portland.
M. H. Filmore, of Cathlamet, Wash.,
is at the Carlton.
Mrs. R. Eastman, of Missoula, Mont.,,
is at the Carlton.
Victor B. Fisher, of San Francisco,
Is at the Perkins.
George Calvert, of Salt Lake City,
Is at the Oregon.
' C. P. Ohling and wife of Albany
re at the Seward.
A. C. Dixon, a lumberman of Eugene,
Is at the Imperial. .
P. S. Simmon, of Los Angeles, Is reg
istered at the Nortonia.
J. P. Redmond, of Molalla, Is reg
istered at the .Nortonia.
Frank T. Schmidt, a brewer of
Olympia, Is at the Oregon.
Ralph D. iXoores, secretary, of the
Salem Commercial Club, is at the Ore
gon. J. Wendling. of Acme, is at the Nor
tonia with Mrs. Wendling.
Adria Bonebrake, of Goldendale,
Wash,. Is, at the Cornelius. ,
N. D. Knettle, a banker of Pomeroy,
Wash., is at the Imperial.
Frank B. Kellogg, of Berkeley, is
registered at the Perkins.
C. L Houston, a contractor of
Astoria, is at the Portland.
J. M. Page, of Twin Bridges, Idaho,
is registered at the Carlton.
William O'Neil, a lumberman of Cass
bane, Minn., is at the Oregon.
F, C. Schubert and Mrs. Schubert, of
Big Eddy, is at the Nortonia,
Frank B. Mitchell, an attorney of
tiaker City, Is at the Imperial.
J. M. Bentley, a prominent resident
or Pendleton, Is at the Perkins.
W. C. -Knighton, of Salem, stale
architect, is registered at the Seward.
Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Farnsworth, of
Eberhardt XV. Otten, Who XVmm
Killed In Jitney Accident.
Funeral services for E. W.'Ot
ten, 1379 East Market street, who
was killed when a Hawthorne
avenue Jitney threw Its left front
wheel and turned turtle at Six
teenth street and Hawthorne ave
nue Thursday afternoon, win be
heldvSunday afternoon at 2:30
from the First German Baptist
Church. Burial will be in River
view Cemetery. The parents of
Mr. Otten, Mr. and Mrs. H. Otten,
live at Meermoor. in Northern
Germany. A brother, Henry Ot
ten, is serving in the German
army. Otto Otten, who has
changed his name to Otto -John-eon,
living at Oswego, Or., is also
a brother. The jitney In which
Mr. Otten was riding at the time
of his death was driven by A. W.
Rossman, 904 Vancouver avenue.
New York, are tourists at the Port
land. Charles Ilfeld, -a prominent resident
of Los Vegas, N. M., - is at the Mult
nomah. Professor L. F. Anderson and Mrs.
Anderson, of Walla Walla, are at the
W. H. Purcell. wife and two children
are registered from Alliance, O., at the
A. D. Fox and family are tourists
from Washington, D. C, registered at
Lipman Holtz, brother of Aaron
Holtz, formerly in business In Portland,
Is at the Multnomah.
W. T. Barnum. descendant of the
famous circus man. Is registered from
New Haven, at the Seward.
F. W. Heron, a tourist from Phila
delphia, is registered at the Multno
mah Hotel, while enjoying the attrac
tions of Portland.
R. R. Graves and H. T. French, are
members of the Oregon Agricultural
College faculty registered from Cor
vallis at the Seward.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. McKay, of
Pittsburg, Pa., are at the Benson. Mr.
McKay is president of the McKay
Chain Manufacturing Company.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Latimer, who at
tended the International Bahal Con
gress .recently in San Francisco, have
returned to Portland. George O. Lati
mer, who went to Los Anxeles, San
Diego and other Southern cities, is ex
pected to return to Portland about
SCOLDING FROWNED OH
BISHOP PEARCE TELLS PASTORS TO
AVOID "CHEAP ETHICS."
Rousing Welcome Given as
Cruise From Lewiston to
Salt Water Is Ended.
2000 . EXTEND GREETINGS
Committees Kantd for Sessloa. of Ore
gon Free Methodist Conference and
Preachers' Reports Heard.
In his address yesterday morning to
the members or the Oregon conference
of the Free Methodist Church, in ses
sion in the First Church, East Ninth
and East Mill streets. Bishop William
Pearce told the preachers that in their
sermons they should pay attention to
the fundamentals of religion and keep
clear of the "cheap ethics of the modern
pulpit." He cautioned the preachers
against scolding the audience from the
Bishop W, H. Foulke. of the United
Evangelical Church, was introduced to
the conference, and made a short talk.
The forenoon was occupied with re
ports from preachers on the charges.
Rev. G. R.v Ellis, of The Dalles, made
an extended report of the work done at
a mission he has conducted there.
Rev. S. F. Pitts was received Into
the conference on the advice of Bishop
Pearce, and elder's orders were given
him on his "native ability" without his
having completed the regular studies.
Rev. Mr. Pitts had been a Roman Cath
olic. The committees named for the ses
sion are as follows: Education. F. I
Burns, J. A. Hopper, Edith Graves: re
forms, S. H. Upton, D. M. Cathey, T. R.
Burr; publication, Cyrus Cook, G. W.
Bondurant, Mrs. D. W. Cook; church
extension, M. N. Coffee, J. N. Wood, S. H.
Upton, Sydney Scott, William Randall;
conference trustees. W. N. Coffee, R. H.
Clark; Sunday school work, E. W.
Hight, Mrs. Elva Hobart. Mrs. E. B.
Smith, S. G. Roper; conference claim
ants. Bishop William Pearce, W. N.
Coffee, F. L. Burns, D. M. Caffey,' T. R.
Burr; charities, E. D. Blackburn, J. D.
Cook, J. A. Bushong; resolutions, R. H.
Clark. Cyrus Cook; aggressive Sunday
school work, E. W. Hight. L. R, Black
man, Edith Graves; conference records,
G. W. Bondurant; Sydney Scott, L. R,
The State Women's Missionary' So
ciety met yesterday afternoon with Mrs.
W. N. Coffee presiding.
-Washington Secretaries Organize.
EVERETT. Wash.. May 7. The Com
mercial Club secretaries of the State of
Washington effected a permanent or
ganization at a meeting here yesterday.
Officers elected were: President, J. A.
Haroder, North Yakima; vice-president-.
W. W. Blain. Everett; secretary-treasurer,
H. Li. Whiting, Olympia; trustees,
H. M. Robinson, Centralia; Frank Teck,
Port Angeles, and Orpheus Soots. WallaJ
walla. Another meeting will be held
at North Yakima September S.
City Gay With Bunting and Distin
guished Guests Are Shown Sights
In Motor Tours, Then Enter
tained at Elaborate Dinner.
ASTORIA, Or., May 7. (Special.)
From Lewiston to Astoria is a far cry.
but that is the distance the happy
throng of open waterway enthusiasts
have traveled during the past week.
stopping at all the- principal points
along the way to join in the round or
celebrations in honor of the opening
of the Celilo Canal.
Tonight they are in Astoria, after
completing the first all-steamer trip in
history from the turbulent waters of
the winding Snake down the beautiful
and majestic Columbia, past the fertile
farms and thriving cities and towns
until they reached the Astoria harbor,
where the prow of their craft plunged
into the salt water of the ocean, as the
Incoming tide mingled with the fresh
water from the interior.
Cruise on Ocean Planned.
Tomorrow they will continue their
Journey and for a few hours will cruise
about on the placid bosom of the Pa
cific, thus covering the route which the
great commerce of the Inland Empire
will follow In the future on its journey
from the teeming grain fields and the
busy mills on its way to the markets
of the world.
Tired though they are and worn out
by the 'incessant Jollity of the past
week, the enthusiasts are as brimful of
energy and good cheer as ever and to
night they began a celebration which is
to continue until Sunday evening and
will be the climax of the series, com
memorating an event for which tho
whole Columbia River basin has waited
for years the opening of this great
waterway to unobstructed navigation.
Business Session Held.
Coupled with this celebration Is the
annual convention of the Columbia and
Snake River Waterways Association,
the first business session of which was
Promptly at 4:30 the visitors arrived
on the steamer Georgiana and there
were over 200 of them, including people
from alt walks of life and representing
almost every section of the vast dis
trict from Spokane to the sea. There
were Governors, Senators, Representa
tives, farmers, merchants, banUars and
shippers, all co-mingled In one happy,
Noisy Salute Given.
- The number included Governor Lister
of Washington, Governor Withycombe
of Oregon, Senators Jones and Poin
dexter of Washington, Senator Lane of
Oregon. Representative Humphrey of
Washington, and Representative Haw
ley of Oregon.
As the steamer passed down the har
bor she was accorded a noisy and dis
cordant salute by . the whistles of the
various craft from the tiny launch to
the steamship Beaver, which lined the
Landing at the municipal wharf the
visitors were extended a hearty wel
come by the reception committee headed
by a band, as well as by the fully 2000
citizens who had gathered to offer
Dinner Given for Guests.
Following an Inspection of the public
docks, the visitors were taken in au
tomobiles to various points of interest
about the city and immediate vicinity
and were then escorted to the Wein
hard Hotel, where they were tendered an
informal reception and entertained at
That Astorlans are alive to the sig
nificance of the event, of which this
occasion Is in honor, is evidenced by
the fact that every business street in
the city is one mass of bunting, flags
and electric lights, while the thorough
fares are thronged with people anxloua
to assist In entertaining lha visitors
and to join in the general jollification.
KALAMA HAS BIG CELEBRATION
Attendance Large " and Dinner Is
Served to 900.
KALAMA, Wash., May 7. (Special.)
Kalama is in -gala attire today to
welcome the fleet celebrating the open
ing of the Celilo canal.
The steamer Georgians, with flags
and streamers flying, arrived at the
wharf at 11 o'clock, and the various
delegations from the upper rivers were
escorted to the paviilon led by the
Woodland silver cornet band. Speeches
were made by Mayor Withrow, of
Kalama; John JU Harris, of Kelso; Gov
ernor Lister, of Olympia; Governor
Withycombe. of Oregon; Governor Alex
ander, of Idaho; Senators Poindexter
and Jones, of Washington, and Repre
sentative Humphrey, of Seattle.'
One feature which attracted special
attention of the visitors was a group
of 10 young women of Kalama attired
In Indian costumes. These were Misses
Alma Imua, Coda Long, &va Long.
Manila Dunn, Georgia Buft'on. Beth
Peck. Vera Dickinson, Jeanetta Crevel
ing, Nellie Burke and Nita Chapman.
There were large numbers of resi
dents from all towns of the county.
Woodland, Kelso and the adjoining
farming districts being particularly
well represented by officials and profes
Dinner of baked royal Chinook sal
mon with aalad, sandwiches, pie and
coffee was served to 900, while a large
chorus of children from the schools of
Kalama entertained the diners with
music, and the Indian maidens assisted
in the serving at the tables, which were
attractively decorated with flowers,
principally roses. Souvenirs, composed
of small photographs of local scenes,
The party resumed its journey toward
Astoria at 1 o'clock.
Ideal weather- prevailed, and nothing
happened to mar the pleasures of the
MOVIE CENSORS GET AID
Central Methodist Church Brother
hood Pledges Support.
In resolutions adopted recently by
the Men's Brotherhood of the Central
Methodist Episcopal Church, support is
pledged to the board of -motion-picture
censors in a campaign to improve the
standard of motion pictures in Portland.
The resolutions, signed by E. N.
Welch. C. T. Croddy end C. C. Rarick,
read in part as follows: x
Whereai, several films have been re
cently advertised and shown In Portland
which closely bordered on the Immoral ana
which, at best, could not be considered as
beneficial to the youth of our city, such
pictures sho-wing scenes of robbery, suicide.
Trading Stamps Given on All Charge Accts. if Paid in Full by 10 th of Each Month
Summer Furniture, Grass Rugs Special Showing, Third Floor Tea Room on the Fourth Floor
Today at the Bargain
Circle, between the
elevators, 1st Floor.
Try our famous
OldSfWoriman r& King
Reliable Merchandise Reliable Methods
Pacific Phone Marshall 4800
Home Phone A 6231
Every modern con
venience here at your
disposal. Rest rooms,
writing rooms,, public
telephones, ret iring
Double Stamp Day99 fM Men '& Boys
Double ZC Stamps Will Be Given With All Cash Purchases Made Today
in Men's and Boys' Clothing and Furnishing Departments on Main Floor
Men's $15, $2Q and $25 Suits at $12.50
MEN'S STORE, MAIN FLOOR Special lines selected from our regular stock mostly in Norfolk models for men
and young men. Superbly tailored garments in homespuns, fancy cheviots and blue serges. Not all sizes in each
model, but good range in the lot. A phenomenal Suit bargain thrifty men will be quick to take advantage of.
If You Wear Shirts
Size 14-17.1712-18-18V2 or 19
You Can Buy a
$2.00 Shirt for 39c
Men's Store, Main Floor An extra special offering for Saturday.
We have just exactly 211 Shirts in this lot in the following grades and
sizes in white only. Don't overlook this remarkable sale of Shirts.
150 UNLAUNDERED WHITE SHIRTS
Sizes 14 17, 17'j, 18, 18'2 and 19',
46 MONARCH LAUNDERED WHITE SHIRTS
- These come in sizes 14, 17, 17'j and 18
15 CLUETT LAUNDERED WHITE SHIRTS
Shown in sizes 14, 17, 17 'i and 18 Only
These lines have Been sold down to real small and real large sizes and
to close them out quickly we have put a price upon them so low that
they -will all be 'sold in one day. Laundered and unlaundered QQ
white -Shirts worth to $2.00 on sale today at very special OtC
Men's Shirts, Special 83c
Men's Sweaters l2 Price
Center Circle, First Floor An
other great sale of men's fine
Shirts for Saturday! Well-known
makes from our regular stock
grouped for quick selling. Mad
ras, percales and Oxford cloths
in splendid patterns and color
ings. $1.25 to $2. grades O O
on sale today at onlyOOL
Center Circle,' 1st Floor Think
of it! Men's Wool Sweaters at
half price ! An opportunity that
is .seldom met with come early
in the day, for lines are some
what limited. Colors, cardinal,
gray and oxford. SEE THESE!
Regular $7.00 Sweaters $3.50
Regular $7.50 Sweaters
Boys' $7.50 Norfolks at $5.62
Boys' $12.50 to $15 Suits $9,98
Special lines Boys' Norfolk Suits in well-known makes. Styled with
stitched-down belt and patch pockets. Pants full lined with taped
seams. All sizes in the assortment for boys 6 to 17 years of age.
Boys' $7.50 Norfolks at $5.03 Boys' $10.00 Norfolks at $7.48
Boys' $8.50 Norfolks at $.2o Boys' $12.50 Norfolks at $f)TJ
Women's $28.50 Suits
m 4 1 sT r - I III
W i il f AlI 21
fl II 1 11 Arli JLf 3Q JU1 1
Second Floor 111 Suits are involved in this Saturday-Sale.
All are from our regular lines of
fl,, high-grade garments. Belted effects and new
box-back styles tn excellent assortment also
'A smart "Tipperary" military models and fancy
ficuts of various kinds. Materials used include gab
jardine cloth, serges, poplins, homespuns, tweeds,
Hetc. Plain colors, checks and stripes in the as-
sortment. :suits pricea nereto- 07 o i Q
fore up to $28.50 today only f 10'0
Smart New Coats
Second Floor One of the many styles shown in
this group is of covert cloth in smart model
with loose full-flare 6kirt and set-in sleeves.
Trimmed with military collar of black velvet, to
be worn high or low, slash pockets and fancy but
tons. Others in belted and box-back styles. Shown
in all colors and black also in
checks. Exceptional' Coats at P J- J 1
New Tub Waists at $2.49
Silk Petticoats at $3.59
Second Floor C harming new
Waists for Spring and Summer
wear. Scores of styles in this lot.
Plain, striped and dotted voiles or
serviceable pongees and tub silks.
Beautifully trimmed with plaited
ruffles, dainty vest effects of lawn
or organdie. Some with embroid
ered collars. Shown
in white and colors.
FULL LINE OF WOMEN'S AND
Second Floor Pay less for your
new Silk Petticoat at this store to
day! These new arrivals are made
from silk poplins, silk messalines,
pussy willow taffetas and silk Jer
sey. Styled with new circular
flounces in plain or accordion
plaited effects. Shown in all col
ors and in black and JJO
white stripes. Choice
CHILDREN'S BATHING SUITS
Hardware Dept., 3rd Floor
Third Floor 50 feet o'-ply Garden Hose in black
rubber or cotton. Complete with 2?5. 2
couplings and" nozzle. Priced special at Px.&J
Garden Hose by the Foot
Extra quality Moulded Hose, made with seamless
tube will stand 700 pounds pressure. Sold
in any length, with couplings and nozzle, ft. v"
LAWN MOWER SPECIAL $4 Ball bearing with 4 cutting knives.
Bottom knife of best grade tooled steel. Fitted with Caldwell's patent
adjustable ball bearings. Fully guaranteed. Clean-up GJZ ilfi
price for these high-grade Lawn Mowers is only each W
Girls' $2.25 Dresses 69c
Dresses Worth to $10 at $2.98
Second Floor Dainty white lawn
Dresses for girls 2 to 14 years
of age. Several odd lines to be
closed out at once. Very attrac
tive styles with waist and sleeves
trimmed with laces. Dresses in
this lot worth to $2.25. fZlg
Your choice for today at UIC
Second Floor Clean-Up Sale of
small lot Dresses for girls 6 to
14 years of age. These are bro
ken lines from our regular stock.
Many handsome styles- are 6hown
in good serviceable woolen ma
terials. Worth up ?0 f O
to $10.00. Special p&.iSO
Girls' $7 Spring Coats at $4.98
Second Floor Clean-Up Sale of Girls' new Spring Coats at a decided
reduction in price. Smart new models in popular checks and etripes
also in plain colors. Ages 6 to 14 Coats in the lot Q Q
worth up to $7.00 are placed on sale for Clean-Up at Pt.S Cj
Men's $5 Shoes at $3.39
Main Floor Sale of several broken lines of
men's high-grade Shoes in lace styles. Se
lect stock, patent, calf skin and tan Russia
leathers. Variety of different fl? O JO
lasts. Regular $5.00 grades j5- Oix
Women's $4 Shoes at $2.89
Women's Pumps, Oxfords and
Colonials in mat. kid, patent
and dull calf. Smart "Peggy"
Pumps also included in this lot.
$3.50 and $4.00 flJO Ofl
Shoes on sale" at p4.C?J
BOYS' $3.50 SHOES $1 Odd lines boys' low Shoes in lace styles,
good dependable qualities in patent leather and tan JJ f ff
calf. Sizes 3 to 5, narrow. Special today at only jL.JJ
Drugs and Toilet Needs
Standard Lines Underpriced
Five bars Ivory Soap, y
one bar Lurline Soap, at -tOw
Limit, six cakes to a customer.
No deliveries of Soap except with
other purchases made in the
Drug Department today.
25c Hospital Cotton, special 18
50c Sanitary Napkins now iinf
25c Tooth Brushes, special 15
25c Vel-Chamel for cleaning 15
50c-Sempre Giovine now at 280
50c D. & R. Cold Cream now ;150
35c Fletcher's Castoria now 230
25c Packer's Tar Soap now 140
15c Toilet Paper, full 1500 sheets
to the roll, on sale now at 1O0
50c Hair Brushes, special 300
$1.50 Hedden's Toilet Water $1
10c Fairskin Oatmeal Soap at 70
50c Steam's Rouge, special, 280
75c Pompeian Mass. Cream 490
25c Lustrite Salve, Enamel, 180
25c Graves' Tooth Powder at 90
Demonstration of Borden's Malted
$1 McNally's Olive Oil now 7J)0
25c Pond's Extract on sale 190
SI Pinkham's Blood Purifier 790
50c Hamlin's Wizard Oil 390
25c Cascara Bromide' now at l."50
50c Cuticura Ointment now 430
Pint bottle Witch Hazel now 210
50c Liquid Tar Soap, special 380
10c Toilet and Bath Soap at 70
$1 Listerine on sale now at C."0
15c Pears' Unscented Soap 1 20
25c Nail Files on sale now 1O0
15c 4711 White Rose Soap, 120
$1.00 Imported Bocabella Castile
Soap priced special, the bar 050
10c Monkey Scouring Soap at 50
10c Hand or Kitchen Sapolio 70
25c Massatla Talcum Powder 90
25c Imperial Talcum Powder 120
50c Dora Bourjois Powder 390
25c Petro, 1-pound jar now 100
25c Denver Mud on sale at 150
50c size, 300; $1 size now CO0
Milk in the Drug Department.
drunkenness, vulgarity and generally low
ideals: therefore, bo It
Resolved by the Men"s Brotherhood ot
Central Methodist Episcopal Church that we
desira to express In the strongest terms our
disapproval of the present standard of (lira
shown In Portland, and to extend to- the
board of censors and the City Council our
full and hearty support in their efforts to
provide the public with cleaner, more elevat
ing and wholesome entertainment,
EPISCOPAL SURVEY IS ON
Members. Asked to Contribute Day's
Income Xext Sunday.
Under the direction of Bishop Sum
ner a aurvey of the Episcopal diocese
of Oregon is being made. An "Every
Member Canvass" Is a part of the
plan to get all communicants and oth
ers lnterested Jn the work of the par
ishes in which they live and in the
general activities of the church.
Next Sunday has been appointed as
the day when each communicant will
be asked to give one day's income.
Parishioners having motor cars are
asked to donate them to the canvassing
In the diocese of Oregon the board of
church extension has a problem to
met, there being a deficit of nearly
$2000, which is being carried on bor
2-YEAR THIRST ' DECREE
T. F. Kirk to Be Free If Liquor Xot
Touched, Court Says.
Thomaa F. Kirk must leave liquor
alone for two years. This was the
order of Circuit Judge Gatens yester
day morning, when Kirk was brought
before him on a charge of passing sev
eral worthless checks for small
amounts. At the end of two years. If
his record Is clean and If he has com
pletely stricken liquor from his menu,
the indictment against him automatic
ally will be dismissed.
Kirk entered a plea of guilty when
brought Into the courtroom. Judge
Gatens refused to accept the plea.
" It wouldn't be ' fair to you or to
your relatives to have a fejlony convic
tion against you," said the Judge. "1
understand booze got you into this
trouble. I'll suspend sentence for two
yt-are. and if you don't touch a drtp
In that time, and if your record other
wise is clean, you will be free."
RELIEF FUNDS GAIN $1000
Ads in Police and Fire Bureaus'
Booklet Bolster Coffers.
From the receipts from advertising
tn a souvenir booklet of the fire and
police bureaus, the nremen'a relief, fund
will receive $500 and the police relief
fund $500. A check for $1000 to cover
the two amounts was received yester
day by City Treasurer Adams.
The souvenir booklet was Issued some
time ago, containing pictures and his
tories of the two divisions of the city
W. K. Clancy Made Deputy Warden.
ASTORIA. Or., May 7. (Special.)
TV. E. Clancy, of Chinook, has received
official notice of his appointment as
State Deputy Game Warden and Fish
eries Inspector for. Washington. Ills
authority extends over the entire state,
and he is the chief official of the de
partment under Leslie M. iJarwin, State
Fish Commissioner and Gam Warden.
HOW SHE ENDED
TEN YEARS OF
Oct. 28, 1914: "I had eczema on my
face for ten years, Little red pimples
formed in a small spot on my chn and
then spread all over my face. They
Itched and burned me awfully. It was
certainly embarrassing to me, and I
would not go amongst people. I tried
almost every remedy and treatment
that could be used for this trouble, but
nothing did me any good. I used
Resinol Ointment and Reslnol Soap, and
was relieved In a day or two. In on
month 1 wa cured. This was six
months ago and the trouble has never
returned." (Signed) Mrs. C. C. Roberts,
Weatlierford, ' Okla. Flvcry di-iia'st
sells Resinol Ointment and liutlnol
Soap and doctors have prescribed tn
Reslnol treatment for 10 year.