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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 17, 1915)
THE 3IORNIXG OltEGOXIAN. TUURSDAT. J VST. 17, 1915.
123 Students Take Pledge to
Teach in Schools as Diplo
mas Are Given.
DR. FOSTER, REED, SPEAKS
Girls AVear $5 Gowns to Set Style
or Dress Simplicity; Positions
' of 6 0 Per 'cent Announced,
Bfost In Hural Districts.
'i VnNMOETH. Or.. Juno 16. (Spe
T cial.) After a four days' programme In
hivi the ir rail nates nieagea, mem
- selves to service in the public school
rr h state. 123 students, the larges
ri in the 32 years of the school'
existence, received diplomas from the
" Oregon Normal today.
William Trufant Foster, president o
: Reed College, delivered the address to
"Giving instruction is a trade when
i-nii rive service according to what
Z. vnn are nalrt for and for material gain.
Jt is a profession when' you render
V service far in excess or your salary,
- he emphatically declared.
President Ackerman made the pre
eentation of diplomas. Both, the Feb
" marv and Jane classes were in attend
- ance. Twenty-seven students finished
at mid-year, but the exercises at that
T time were postponed by the faculty.
Ninety-six are numbered in the June
To establish a precedent the girls
. wore gowns costing not more than So.
v Simplicity and economy have been the
f keynote throughout the year.
i- In the body 34 counties and 58
, towns of Oregon are represented, as
. 1 1 I 1 "II-.. 1. 1.. . T,..!...
Weil as ClllCtl III n asuiiigiuu, AiiU
- Montana, Wisconsin and California.
. Teachers of experience and hlg school
graduates desiring to enter the profes
" t.ion are included. The attendance to-
.iay was the largest since the rein
statement of the Oregon Normal School
.. In J 911.
' All Btuderts enrolled were required
.to be in attendance, and members of
the alumni and visitors packed the
auditorium. Seven hundred witnessed
the ceremonies. Sixty per cent of the
graduates have positions for next year.
and many signed contracts before their
J" courses were completed. A large per
. centage of the ' positions are in the
rural schools since emphasis now is
..placed upon rural instruction. A creed
was unanimously adopted by the class
"We beljeve in professional teaching
' and in the professional teacher. We be
lieve the boys and girls of Oregon
'should have the best of training in
order to prepare them for the great
work which avails every citizen of our
rapidly developing state. We believe
that knowledge gained from books is
Insignificant in comparison with the
Knowledge gained from contact with a
.' rreat teacher, such as the standard and
Ideals of our Alma Mater develop. We
'. believe that the school should be a
place of culture and refinement as well
as discipljne and instruction. We be
lieve in the parent-teacher association
which Is uniting the home and school."
GUARD CAMP PITCHED
COAST DEFENSE TROOPS' VAN
GUARD REACHES FORT STEVENS.
. Encampment Prepared for Eight Com
panies That Will Drill at Fir-
1 lag Ble Gnu.
FORT STEVENS, Or.. June 16. (SDe
. cial.) The vanguard of Oregon's coast
, cefense troops has arrived. Under Cap
tain Williams, their commander, they
will prepare the encampment for the
eignt companies and band arriving to-
day under the command of Colonel
Hammond. Oregon National Guard.
'S The entire Ninety-third Company of
jp on otevens, ur., assisted. by the
Thirty-third Company, Fort Columbia,
.'Wash., have been assigned by Colonel
ijutuow, commanding the Lower Colum
bia artillery district, as special Instruc
tors for the Oregon soldiers.
It is planned to make this season's
, Instruction period the most complete
of any hitherto undertaken by the re-
Drilling and firing the huge 12-inch
-mortars and 10-lnch rifles that form
part of the lower river defense scheme
will be emphasized in the maneuvers.
This will be supplemented by numerous
- uruis to develop tne efficiency in ln
y' fantry tactics. A series of lectures on
, camp sanitation, personal hygiene and
sirsi-aia memoas will prove an lnter
,,' esting phase of the instruction period,
f In proportion to its population Ore
- xn has the largest number of "coast
' artillery reserves of any state In the
United States. This is the only state
. in the Union that has its required Quota
of state coast defense troops in con-
formity with the War Department s
5. plan to have one relief of state troops
capable of handling one-half of the
r- coast defenses of each coast state.
Much of the efficiency unquestion
. ably Is due to the tireless energy of the
regular instructor. Captain Collins, as
., sisted by Sergeant Candee, of Fort
- Stevens. Their efforts have been sec-
ended ably by the commanding officer
of the reserves. Colonel Hammond, a
veteran of the Spanish-American War.
ELKS' HOME DEDICATED
FROLICS AND SOLE MIT EVENTS
HELD AT LA GRANDE.
Several Hundred Lodgemen From Manr
Cities Aid In Ceremonies Gov
ernor Wlthycombe Speaks.
- LA GRANDE, Or.. June 16. (Spe
; cial.) The new Elks' home was dedi-r-
cated here today with elaborate cere
' monies. Several hundred Elks from
Baker, Pendleton. Walla Walla, Port
f land and Salem came in special cars to
i' attend the event.
Fun and frolic have run rife since
the moment the trains came in, but
i there were solemn moments, too. These
came this afternoon after a parade
... many blocks long, when K. K. Kubli,
- district deputy exalted ruler, formally
dedicated the building and Governor
-Withycombe addressed the 1200 Elks in
the new home. Formal ritualistic serv
ices were carried out.
"Human" monkeys, "killed" drum
.: and bagpipe corps, "Chinese" and rube
bands, with two real visiting bands
2. and noise makers of all descriptions
-were brought to town from outside
' points. v
The Pendleton delegation was palnt-
ed in Indian tints and wore "Let "er
buck" kerchiefs about their necks. The
fun broke out again after the dedica
tion with a ball game between Walla
Walla Elks and La Grande Elks, which
the home Elks won. Tonight there
was a dedicatory ball, attended by 600
Wives of La Grande Elks were the
reception committee in the new home.
The tapestries and furnishings are said
to be the finest west of Chicago, while
the swimming pool and gymnasium
were envied by the visiting Elks.
A motor race will be held tomorrow.
In his address Governor Withycombe
"The building speaks volumes for the
citizenry of the community. It, stands
as a monument to the character of your
citizenship and upholds the principles
whichdevelop the highest type of
CADET BOYS NAMED
MRS. STAFFORD AT REST
Pioneer of 1852 Is Survived by 15
Funeral services of Mrs. E. "A." Staf
ford, a pioneer of 1S52, who died Thurs
day, were held from the Iliff Memo-
State Agricultural College Of
GENERAL STAFF IS FIXED
Regiment at Corvallis School Will
Be Mado Up of Three But
talions, AYilh Total of Twelve
Companies, Says President.
CORVALLIS. Or., June 16 (Special.)
The young men who will officer the
military organization of the Agricul
FINE NEW" LODGE BUILDING WHICH HAS BEEN DEDICATED
AT LA GRANDE.
--7 P ftr VA
1 '.i Iff IF " -- ---- t r
rial Methodist Chnrch. in the eastern
part of the county. Rev. -Melville T.
Wire, of Gresham. - . officiated. The
church was filled with relatives and
friends, and a profusion of floral trib
utes to the memory of the pioneer
woman were received. Interment was
made in Douglas Cemetery beside her
husband, who died July 6, 1900.
Mrs. Stafford was born at . Terre
Haute, Ind., in 1847, and, with her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Jones, crossed
the plains to Oregon in 1852. February
1&65, she was married to Andrew
Jackson Stafford. Of 15 children, 11
survive S. M. Stafford and Mrs. H. J.
Wallace, Portland; Mrs. Henry Richard
son, Kenton (Portland); "Al" and Jes
sie Stafford. Bridal Veil; Mrs. ' Arthur
Uowsett, Gresham; Chester and Everett
Stafford, Troutdale; John Stafford,
Ocean Park, Cal.; Mrs. William Kane,
Atascadero, Cal.; Mrs. I. T. Buxton,
Troutdale. All were present at the
CHERRY MARKETING IS TEST
Decision as to Effectiveness
Growers' Council Expected.
NOTH YAKIMA. W'ashl. June, 16.
(Special.) That the marketing of the
Yakima chefty crop will bring to a
more or less decisive issue the question
of the effectiveness of the Growers'
Council organization. formed last
Spring, is the belief of many members
of that organization.
W. H. Faulhamus, chairman of the
executive committee- of the Growers
Council, will be hero on Saturday to
confer with fruit shippers, presumably
on the cherry situation.
rne warm weatner oi tne last two
days has ripened cherries rapidly. The
first straight car of this rrult was
shipped out last night, but, extensive
express shipments have been going out
for several day3.
Shippers who refused to sign the
agreement with the Growers Council
are buying cherries freely at 3 cents
for Royal- Annes and a cents or less
Corvallis to Vote on More Polls.
CORVALLIS. Or., June 16. (Spe
cial.) Corvallis never has made any
provision for additional polling places
on account of women voters. Two
years ago the city election was held at
the City Hall, where it will be held this
year, and the election, board worked
30 hours without rest. At the city
election this year the voting will be
hampered because of a number of pro
posed amendments to the charter.
Among the amendments proposed is
one to provide for more than one poli
ng place and more than one set .of
ILLINOIS WOMAN IS
DEAJY A.T O. A.
Mrs. Mary E. Ftwceil.
COLLEGE, Corvallis, June 16
(Special.) President Kerr has
Just announced the appointment
by the board of regents of Mrs.
Mary E. Fawcett, of Kenilworth,
I1L, as dean of women at the Ore
gon State Agricultural College.
Mrs. Fawcett is a native of
Illinois. After being graduated
from the Galena High School and
studying for a time at the Illi
nois State Normal School she en
tered Ohio State University and
received the degree of Bachelor
of Arts. Her high scholastic at
tainments won for her election to
Phi Beta Kappa. In 1909 she re-,
ceived the master's degree from
the University of Illinois. For
three years she taught English'
and rhetoric in that institution
and was then made acting: dean
of women, which position she
held until 1913.
tural College for the next year were
made known in an official announce
nient issued from the office of Presi
dent Kerr today.
The list contains the general staff
omcers and all promotions in the vari
ous battalion and company organiza
tions. The entire staff number 98.
ihe regiment. will be made up of three
battalions with a total of 12 companies.
j.ne appointments are as follows:
Colonel Marcus F. Hathaway, Lieutenant
Loionel France D. Yeager, Captain and
ujuiani ivennetu l. lox. Captain and
wauriermaattr Martin A. Schrieuer, Cap
tain and Commissary John Boies, Regi-
"iQinai ccigeani .major i. J. Thompson,
Regimental Quartermaster-Sergeant J. H.
Whitby, Keglmental Commissary-Sergeant F.
W. Walton, Color-Sergeants K. S. Farrlsh
and L. i. Yates.
First battalion Major Sereno K, Brett,
battalion adjutant. First Lieutenant W. J.
Kotnig; battalion quartermaster and com
missary. Second Lieutenant U. W. Minsinger;
Battalion Sergeant-Major K. H. Boone.
Company A Captain J. -K. Richards, First
Lieutenant Paul II. Crouter, Second Lieu
tenant S. M. May-hew, Sergeants K. W. Bar
truff. H. Oral, M. Harris, U. C. Mosby. R.
G. Otis and C. S. Johnson; Corporals W. J.
Carter, G. F. Ktsell. K. B. Garbutt, S. L.
Mickel, W. F. Miller, M. Van Buskirk, J.
Wilson, A. Woodcock.
Company B Captain M. H. Gilbert, First
Lieutenant Roderick Pearson, Second Lieu
tenant T. IT.. Soo. Sergeants II. A. Blackwell.
o. .v. (.rawioru, n., 2. uruoce, l1 . w. lioover
ana c. u. Tanner, Corporals 3. O. Bettis,
G. W. C. Carpenter, L. V. Coleman, W.
Hogan, W. A. Phillips, G. B. Somers. D. P.
Spaulding and I. M. Woolley.
Company C Captain J. W. Green, First
Lieutenant A. M. Doerner, Second Lieutenant
1. a. McMinn, Sergeants A. A. Ayers, C. T.
Kmbry, J. "A. Hooper. C. M. Hubbard, U.
S. Lance and X. P. Vilas, Corporals E. G
Brown, R. H. Camp, L. K Couch. O. H.
Hampton, A. H. Irwin, L. Llndeman, L. p.
Mitchell and M. A. Reed.
Company D Captain E. C. Allworth, First
Lieutenant E. Vestal, Second Lieutenant L.
Overholsen, Sergeants G. Friedman, C. L.
Meyers, H. C. Patten, A. G. Skelton, C. G.
Walker and J. J. Wolfe. Corporals A. H.
Amis, R. I. Blssell. G. Corey, H. P. Ebin
ger, W. H. Gordon. A. O. Meier. li. W.
Thayer and A. V. Vierhus.
Second Battalion Major L. L, Laythe,
Battalion Adjutant A. E. Logan, Battalion
Quartermaster 'J. O. Turner, Battalion Sergeant-Major
P. R. Sessions.
Company E Captain T. L. Lamoreaux.
First Lieutenant C. . H. Roseman. Second
Lieutenant L H. Loghary, Sergeants G. L.
Chandler, A. Ferguson, L. A. Lamoreaux, E.
H. Miller. C. Rand and C. W. Werth, Cor
poials W. Anderson, J. R. Brooke, F. S.
Cramer, F. P. Myrs. A. Paroni. A. R.
Philippi. D. M. Burleigh and A. C. Ingram.
Company F Captain H. F. Aker, First
Lieutenant C. F. Smith, Second Lieutenant
P. A. Harvey, Sergeants E. P. Black E.
Dunn, D. H. McGogy, F. S. Metzger, H. E.
Selby and R. B. Yates, Corporals L. A.
Blomgren, J. R. Croswhlte, F. M. Curry, G.
L. Jessup, L. Leech, J. D. McKay, G. S.
Stroma and E. s. Young.
Company G Captain M. F. Johns, First
Lieutenant R. P. Laird, Second Lieutenant
R. T. Atwood, Sergeants M. Wrigh C.
Wilkes, W. B. Arena, G. II. Edwards. A.
I. Hurley and S. E. Lawrence, Corporals E.
F. Knight, H. W. Heath, B. T. McMinn, G.
Ragsdale, J.- E. Thrailkill, E. P. Gammon,
T. J. Lowe and W. A. Spindler.
Company H Captain A. J. Funk, First
Lieutenant M. Van Couvering, Second Lieu
tenant A. Taylor, Sergeants J. E. H. Simp
son. G. M. Gragg, N. E. Hanock. 1. D. Mix,
R. F. Throne and H. W. Turner, Corporals
L. Happold, F. A. Hayes, P. T. Fortner, D.
S. Frame, G. Kyle, C. C. Larson, S. H. Myers
and H. G Rodgers.
Third Battalion Major A. A. Amort, bat
talion adjutant. First Lieutenant G. L.
Katham: battalion quartermaster. Second
Lieutenant H. J. Abrahams; Battalion Ser-
geant-MaJor u. G. Robbing.
Company 1 Captain W. H. Gerke, First
Lieutenant D. V. Fendall, Second Lieutenant
A. L. Lindsay. Sergeants W. Wilkes, W.
Andrews, W. A. Bailey, "W. H. Ball. W.
Rippa and H. C. Spalding, Corporals C. L.
Atwood, W. S. Caldwell, T. P. Cramer, L.
Guthrie, J. Jones, R. J. King. V. L. Plue
and X. W. Reese. ,
Company K Captain R. W. Burns. First
Lieutenant Ki Eaton, Second Lieutenant C.
L. Strome, Sergeants B. Black, J. T. Boone,
F. B. Brown, W. L. Kadderly, A. L. Lowest
and L. B. Moore,- Corporals A. T. And-erson,
V. I. Basler, W. S. Carpenter, L. T. ChelLis,
J. C. Chapman, E. M. Hattan, A. W. Oliver
and J. M. Underwood.
Company L Captain E. H. Thompson.
First Lieutenant R. L. Tweed, Second Lieu
tenant J- N. Hamilton, Sergeants P. B.
Hofer, H. V. Legasre, C. Pimm, - M. H.
Reynolds, C. S. Sodhl and R. J. Werner,
Corporals W. M. Bellinger, K. C. Conyers,
F. r. Daggett. E. Englund, V. Firestone. E.
F. Morrison, W .T. Xorris and G. W. Vilas.
Company M Captain B. B. Buchanan.
First Lieutenant O. G. Mulkey. Second Lieu
tenant J. A. Straughan, Sergeants W. Al
llngham, D. E. Bullis, F. P. Oronemfller, L.
K. Jones, C. W. Meyers and R. L. Morgan.
Corporals I. I. Bates, R. O. Coleman, B.
Lee, E. F. McCorneck, K. raTe Porter, L.
Rice, W. E. Wilklns and J. B. Wilson.
Signal Corps Sergeant C. W. Robblns.
Corporal W. H. Proctor.
Fifo and Drum Corps Sergeant L. m;
Johnson. . V
100 pounds. Clean picking will be de
manded and pickers wil not be allowed
to Hoat from one yard to another.
Women will not be allowed in the yards
more .than eight hours.
GRADUATES HELD LACKING
Washington Students Reported De
- fieient In Use of Good English.
OLTMPIA. "Wash., June 16. (Spe
cial.) Washington high schools, including-
some of the largest in the
state, are graduating students whose
knowledge of the proper use of English
is sadly deficient, the State Board of
Kducation. declares In a resolution
adopted at its annual meeting yester
day. Mrs. Josephine Preston, State Su
perintendent of Instruction, declared
the resolution was adopted to call the
attention of the public to the situation.
. The State Board added the following
high schools to the accredited list:
Union No. 1 and Battle Ground. Clarke
County; Spangle and Vera, Spokane
County; Zillah. Yakima County; River
side, Okanogan County; Coulee City,
Grant County; Edwall, Lincoln County;
Harmony, Whatcom County; Touchet,
Willa Walla County; Ilwaco, Pacific
APPLE PROSPECTS CLOUD
Reduced Production Is Inspected All
OLYMPIA, Wash., June 16. (Spe
cial.) The second report of the condi
tion of the 1915 fruit crop by the sate
department of agriculture shows pros
pects for reduced production of apples
in all parts of the state, with most
other fruits about normal. Plums and
prunes are reported in good condition
in all parts of the state, with Clarke
County promising a prune crop double
the light crop of 1914.
Compared with, the bumper 1914
crops, prospects are for a 30 to 50 per
cent apple crop In the Yakima Valley,
40 per cent in the Kittitas Valley, 60
per cent in the Walla Walla district
and Spokane district, and 80 per cent
in Wenatchee and Kettle Falls dis
tricts. Peaches and cherries are re
ported slightly below normal in most
of the Kastern Washington districts.
Some Week-End Bargains in
Just now is a really good time for the Piano Buyer who appreciates
Real Value, Real Tone and Real Quality and who wishes to save in
buying a Good Piano. For the week-end Bargain List there are on our
floors twenty high-grade used Pianos which are unusually attractive and
unusually low priced.
For 90 and upward you may buy a really good piano. Here are
some of them :
STRAWBERRY PICNIC HELD
Growers at Sheridan Have Feast and
Hear Experts Speak.
SHERIDAN, Or., June 16. (Special.)
An educational picnic was given yes
terday by the Sheridan Fruit Growers'
Association on the strawberry farm of
F. J. Barton, in the llylands, seven
miles northwest of town.
The speakers were W. S. Brown, pro
fessor in the extension department of
Oregon Agricultural College, who spoke
on famall Fruits for the Local Can
nery," and II. B. Miller, head of the
Commerce department of the University
of Oregon, who discussed fruit markets
and the making of a successful Co
The Barton is in the midst of the
5000 acres of plantings around Sheri
dan and a large crowd attended the
feast of strawberries.
SEASIDE ORDERS. LIGHTS
Broadway to Be Illuminated
Streamers Burins Summer.
SEASIDE. Or., June 16. (Special.)
Seaside's Mayor was authorized last
night by the City Council to enter into
a contract with the light company here
for a system of streamer lights for the
entire length of Broadway, the princl
pal street leading to the beach, and
also for several blocks : tne cross
streets in the business portion of the
city. The lights will be Immediately
installed and will be burned through
out the Summer.
The idea of ma.-1r.3- a white way of
Broadway was conceived and planned
by the Seaside Commercial Club. The
street has been improved by hard
surface pavement and concrete side
walks in the past year. .
Emerson, ebony - -J.
& C. Fischer, ebony
Rembrandt, mahogany -Milton,
mahogany - -Harrington,
walnut - - -
Hensel, fumed oak - - - - $210
Price & Teeple, mahogany $225
Charles R. Hall, ebony - - - . $90
Martin Bros., mahogany - - S140
J. & C. Fischer, oak - - -Rembrandt,
oak - - - -Hensel,
mahogany - - -
Ludwig, Circassian walnut - $300
Steinway (square) - - - - $50
Weber-Pianola Piano (88-note) $475
New 88-Note Music Rolls Reduced 40 and 50 Per Cent
Unusually Easy Terms for This Week-end
Other Stores -
. Victor-Victrolas and All the Late Records
Morrison Street at Broadway
San Francisco, Oakland, Sacramento, San Jose, Los Angeles San
Diego and Other Coast Cities
LA GRANDE CHINESE FREED
Two Are Acquitted of Assault on
LA GRANDE. Or., June 16. XSpe
cial.) Biilie Eng and Charles Fong,
Chinese, tonight were acquitted of the
charge of assault with Intent to mur
der upon, the person of Wong won
Duck, an aged Chinese resident of La
The Jury was out three hoars, and
there is jollification In the branch of
Chinatown related or friendly to the
released defendants. The accused Chi
nese had been in jail three months, and
after their release the boys, for they
are under 26, fairly ran down town
followed by a dozen gesticulating
WATCH, GONE YEARS, FOUND
1911 Picked tip In Feed Yard.
1911 Picked Tip In Feedyard.
KLAMATH FALLS. Or., June 16.
During the Summer of 1911, Clarence
Motchenbacher, of this city, then
recent graduate from .the high school
here, lost his 17-Jewel gold hunting
case Illinois watch and fob whiltwork
ing in the hay field on the EzelF stock
farm south of this city. The watch
and fob were found the other day in
the feed yard on the Kzell farm by
one of the workmen. Motchenbacher's
name was on the fob.
When found, the case was slightly
dented ana three Jewels broken.
GROWERS OF HOPS UNITE
Sheridan Association Decides to Pay
Pickers by Pound, Xot Box.
SHERIDAN, Or., June 16. (Special.)
The Sheridan Hopgrowers' Associa
tion was formed at a meeting here Sat
urday. The association will include
Sheridan. Ballston, Buell. Wllamina
and Gopher Valley and takesin about
50 hopyards, covering 200 acres. F. K.
Heider was elected president and J. M.
It was decided to regulate picking
next Fall according to the pound and
not the box. Heretofore pickers have
received $1 a box, which weighed from
90 to 100 pounds. Next Fall pickers
will -be paid at the rate of 80 cents a
WALLACE RIGHTS GRANTED
Franchise Given for Gas Plant to Be
in Operation Within Year.
WALLACE, Idaho. June 16. (Spe
cial.) The franchise permitting the
construction of a gas plant In Wallace
was passed by the City Council last
night. The ordinance provides that
work shall begin on the plant within
six months and that within a year
from that time the plant shall be in
-Attorney Wourms, for the petition
ers, tentatively agreed to the terms of
the franchise and announced that
there would be no time lost in getting
the plant in operation. '
HIGHWAY PUT IN SHAPE
Harrisburg-Junction City Koad
Graveledr and Rolled.
HARRISBURG. Or., June 16. (Spe
cial.) It has been said that the Pacific
Highway between Harrisburg and
Junction City was almost impassable
and that the road was in poor condi
tion. A force of 30 men and 15 teams
has been working on this stretch of
road the past three weeks and the
highway now is in good shape. The
entire road from Harrisburg has been
graveled and rolled. It is hard to
find a better and more finished piece
of road on the Pacific Highway.
VETERANS' MEET AT END
EUGENE IS CHOSEN FOR WIWU
' ARMY ENCAMPMENT.
Larse Delesatlon Vllt Lafayette and
Dayton, and Martial Aira Are
M'MINNVILLE, Or. June 16. (Spe
cial.) The Grand Army encampment is
closed after three days crowded with
events, including the election and in
stallation of officers. Eugene captured
next year's encampment.
Late yesterday members of Bert J.
Clark Camp, No. 12, United Spanish
War Veterans of McMinnville, led by
Commander F. M. Garrison and Duncan
C. Harriss, officer of the day, com
mandeered several automobiles and lit
erally captured the fife and drum corps
of the Grand Army for the Department
of Oregon, taking them over Mc
Minnville in a carry-all decorated with
a large banner inscribed "United Span
ish War Veterans,'" the American ban
ner and a large Cuban flag. Later the
entire division swooped down upon
Lafaytte and Dayton, where the vet
erans'. drum corps played martial music
In the evening a delegation from
Harrington Camp, No. 15. United Span
ish War Veterans, from Hillsboro joined
the local camp and, after an early ban
Quet, called at the headquarters of the
veterans corps, who, enthused with the
spirit of I860, sang patriotic airs for
the younger visiting comrades.
The choice of Eugene for the next
annual encampment is said to assure
the holding of the Grand Army Veter
ans' encampment and the United Span
ish War Veterans' encampment Jointly.
Work Progresses on Highway.
KELSO, Wash., June 16. (Special.)
P. M. Willis Is busy on nis contract
south of Kelso with a large crew of
men and teams and has his shovel
working. Harmon Jasperson has ten
teams busy on the fill on the Pacific
Highway just out of Kelso, and there
are three other camps at work between
Kelso and Kalama, Ambrose & Burdsa
expect to have a crew at work soon
completing two and a half miles of
highway Just south of Kelso, and when
season is over tlior ,i,ij
a fairly good highway through Cowllta
The London Chamber of Commerce and the
provincial chambers are making inquiries
with a view to compiling exact statistic oC
the indebtedness of Germans to KnellstL
firms. This is estimated at about fSUO.uuu.
OOO. a larse proportion of which Is owing to
Yorkshire and LancHBhlre.
TODAY'S BEAUTY AIDS
To clear up and whiten the skin and
secure that charm of pink and white
youthful freshness so much desired by
all women you will find it far safer to
rely upon a good face lotion rather
than powder. To get rid of that shiny
and muddy appearance in your com
plexion, dissolve four ounces of spur-
mai in one-half pint hot water, and
add two teaspoonfuls glycerin. Apply
this to your face, neck and arms, rub-
lng gently until dry. This lotion does
not show or rub off like powder and
is much better. It is splendid for re
moving tan, freckles, pimples and sa4
You can make a delightful shampoo
for a very trifling cost if you get from
your .druggist a package of canthrox
and dissolve a teaspoonful in a cup of
hot water. Pour a little at a time on
the scalp and rub briskly. This creates
an abundance of thick, white lather
that thoroughly dissolves and removes
all dandruff, excess oil and dirt. After
rinsing, the. hair dries quickly, with a
fiuffiness that makes it seem heavier
than it is, and takes on a rich luster
and a softness that makes arranging It
Allen's Foot-Ease for the Troops.
Over 100,000 packages of Allen's Foot
Ease, the antiseptic powder to Shake
into your Shoes or dissolve in the foot
bath, are being used by the German
and Allied troops at the front. It rests
the feet, prevents friction of the shoe
and makes walking easy. Sold every
where, 25c. Sample sent FREE. . Ad
dress, Allen S. Olmsted, Le Roy. N. V.
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