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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (May 23, 1915)
. TIIE SUNDAY OREGONIAN. rORTLAND, MAY 23, 191.1.
TO BE DISCUSSED
Commonwealth Conference to
Open at University on
. Friday. ,
RESOURCES TO BE TOPIC
Oregon City Charter, Co-operatiou
Throughout Xation and City Fi
nances and Administration Ef
ficiency to Be Considered.
UNIVERSITY OP OREGON, Eugene.
May "2. (Special.) Among questions
considered at tho seventh common
wealth conference to be held in the
halls of the University next week-end
nre four exclusive Oregon problems.
The first great question will be the
consideration of tho Oregon City char
ter problem. The next question is the
getting of a distinction or individuality
in a charter of its own for each Oregon
municipality. The problem of city
finances, efficiency in administration,
Sonera Uy, and bonding in particular,
is the third state problem. "City Plan
ning" is tho last.
The latter question will have con
sidered as a part of itself the situation
of excess condemnation, which will be
discussed along the line that the en
hanced values, due to improvements
that the city as a whole pays for, may
be secured by the city as ix whole, and
not by real estate speculators.
Only One Scwslon to Be Held at Time.
As the conference is planned only one
session is to be conducted at a time,
says V. G. Young, chairman.
A commonwealth review, in which
the records of past conferences will be
discussed again, ia a variance from for
"On the morning of Friday," stated
l'rofessor Young, "May 28, the begin
ning of the conference proper, the
problem of co-operation between the
state and Nation and among the states
for immediate, largest and best devel
opment of Oregon's resources will be
"In the afternoon the members of the
council of the National Federation of
Women's Clubs, on their way from Cali
fornia to Portland, will stop off in Eu
gene aiKl will participate in the con
ference. "During the second day of the con
ference the first general discussion will
pertain to the securing of a virtual
federation of all the Chambers of Com
merce and Commercial Clubs in pro
moting activities which make for con
tinuing and accelerating progress for
the peopTo of Oregon.
"The afternoon session of Saturday
will be given to a good roads pro
gramme. Maps to Aid in Itouila DiMcuaaions.
"Thorough maps showing the highway
systems -w i 11 be shown and all features
indicating diverse types of improve
ment that the relative volume of traf
fic on each stretch of roads call for,
we will have in bold outline and clear
"In connection with each discussion
it is expected that a committee of rep
resentative men from different parts of
the state will bo appointed, to whom
- -ritt be hiiiutttri i tt duly of investi
gating each problem further and en
listing all of the aid possible bo that
in succeeding conferences a report will
be ready which will advance the re
spective Questions far toward solution.
"The nature of the problems is such
that they will be of vital interest to
members of Commercial Clubs and all
city and county officials; addresses by
the members of the National Federation
will be of interest to all women's clubs,
so that those several classes of organi
zation will be urged strongly to attend
through a large body of delegates."
Proaranimc 1 Arranged.
A detailed programme follows:
Friday, May 28 Morning Sennlon.
Co-operation between state and nation and
among neighboring states, for the attainment
and freer Ufio of idle resources.
"l.ogfo of Situation Compels Co-opera-llon,"
It. K. Irvine, member of Oregon Con
"The Co-operative Undertakings Advis
able for L-urwest Utilization of Water Re
sources." J. X. Teal, chairman of Oregon
"Opportunities ThrouBb Co-operation for
Making Arid Iinds Productive and the
Korest Resources a Means of Public Wel
fare," cx-Uovernor Oswald West,
"Jlor Conditions Affecting Water Power
Jeveloment Kmphasize Is't-cessity of Co
operation," Jolm li. lcwls. state Engineer.
"Necessity for tho Formation and Kx
pressljn of Public opinion of the West,"
Harry Unf, United Slaten Senator.
"Statements Clear the Field for Co-operation,"
members of the Federal Service pres.
"Procedure for Securing largest and Best
Results in Settlement of Vacant Lands In
Oregon," J.ouls Sharp, chief of field divis
ion. rt'iartment of Interior.
University, college and -high school stu
dents from all over the state will hold con
ference lo project commonwealth under
takings. Vriilay Night Session.
Drama by University Drama Guild.
"Mow Should Different Classes of Oregon
Highways Be Financed?" John B. Yeon,
Uoadmaster, Multnomah County.
"The Comprehensive and Compelling As
pects of iood Koads Problems," Frank
Saturday Morning, May 39.
Co-operation of development agencies In
"How tho Development Agencies May
Work Together In Permanently Progressive
end Public Welfare Undertakings," C. C.
Colt, president of the Portland Chamber of
"i:ttli2atlon and the Amortization Prin
ciple in Securing Needed Capital for Agri
cultural Improvements," paper by W. It.
Newal. Discussion led by Dr. Hector Jriac
phersnn. Oregon Agricultural College.
"Credit organization and Loan Contracts
for Securing Capital for Oregon Highway.
Munlcpal and Industrial Improvements," C.
K. Williams, president of Morris Bros., Inc.
"Re-organization of County Administra
tion for Highest Kfficlency and Kconomv,"
Hufus C. Holman, County Commissioner,
Multnomah County. Discussion led by C C.
Chapman, editor of Oregon Voter.
"Principles in Highest Kconomy' In Public
Affairs of Oregon," J. H. Albert, president
of Capital City Bank, Salem.
Constructive state good roada.
"Planning of state and Counties Through
Medium of Rationally Ordered ltond Sys
tems," Edward J. Cantlne, Slate Highway
The concrete Road Applicable to Oregon
Conditions," Ellis W. Lazoll, civil engineer
"Other Types of Road Construction for
Different Classes of Highways as De
termined by Oregon's Supply of Materials
and Climatic Conditions," Professor II m
Parks, Oregon Agricultural College.
"How Should Different Types of Oregon
Roads Be Financed?" J, B. Yeon.
"Federal and State Legislation for Con
dition of Roads," H. w. Lawrie, chairman
of Bureau of Mines.
"The comprehensive and Compelling As
pects of the General Programme," Frank
FAIR AVIATOR IS ENGAGED
Herbert A. Munter to Give Daily Ei
Iiibitions nt Salem.
SALEM. Or., May 22. (Special.)
State Fair patrons will have many
thrills at the coming meeting, accord
ing to announcement made today by
V. Al Jones, secretary of the Commis
sion. Mr. Jones has engaged Herbert
A. Munter, a dare-devil aviator, to give
exhibition flights each day.
Mr. Munter has become famous for
uch teats as "the ocean wave," "per
pendicular dive," "spiral glide." "figure
eight" and many others which have
cost other aviators their lives.
Asked by. Mr. Jones why he selected
for his vocation such reckless work as
trick flying, Mr. Munter calmly re
plied: "Well, I simply like the business and
I know of nothing else that provides
a. living so easily. If a man is careful
the danger is reduced to a minimum.
Besides, there is a lot of fun in exe
cuting the various moves in the air."
WEIGHT LAW IS IN EFFECT
Portland Scaler Must Knforce State
Acts, Announces Chief Deputy.
SAL.KM. Or.. May 22. (Special.)
"While the State Sealer of Weights and
Measures department virtually will
have no control over the department
doing similar work in Portland, under
the laws which become effective today,
Fred B. Buchtel. chief deputy state
sealer, . announced yesterday that the
Portland sealer must enforce the state
laws there. The new acts provide for
the adoption by the state of the spe
cifications and tolerances recommended
by the United States Bureau of Stand
ards, and the standardizing ot berry
boxes and hop-picking baskets. Penal
ties, however, will not be in effect for
The act dividing the state into four
districts, with a deputy sealer of
weights and measures for each, also
becomes effective today. State Treas
urer Kay, who is also State Sealer of
CENTERS ON BORAH
Chance for Presidential Nomi
. nation Topic of Talk of
Leaders of All Parties.
EASTERN PAPERS PRAISE
Sentiment Kxpressed Beyond State
Lines Leads Many to Believe
Senator "Possibility for lie
publican Standard Bearer.
BOISE, Idaho, -May 22. (Special.)
Between the - agitation for Senator
Borah as nominee of the Republican
party for President and the interest
ing state political situation develop-
TWO IN RACE FOR QUEEN OF CAVES AT GRANTS PASS.
KLK.INOR Tl'RVV, MOI.L1E BELD1NG AND RUSK WICKMAN.
GRANTS PASS. Or., May 22. (Special.) There is considerable rivalry
between two candidates for the honor of being crowned "Queen Josephine
of the Caves" at the annual celebration to be held June 15 at the "Marble
Halls of Oregon." Beside the honor ot being crowned Queen in the "Marble
Palace." one of the largest and most beautiful of the underground caverns,
the gueen will be given a free trip to the Panama-Pacific Exposition.
The camp near the mouth of the caves, where the Mazamas camped last
year, is being prepared to accommodate the large crowd expected to attend
cave day festivities. Three leading candidates are Misses Eleanor Turvy,
Mollle Belding and Rose Wickmaa
Weights and Measures, has made the
following appointments: Northern dis.
trict, F. P. Phillips, The Dalles; east
ern district, J. Yeager, Pendleton;
western district, A. K. Ball, McMtnn
ville, and southern district, C. Han
BOISE MAN 0FF TO SERBIA
General tiorgus' Aide to Assist in
, Buttle With Disease.
BOISE. Idaho, May 22. (Special.)
Within the 36 hours allotted him, Ger
ald I Laughlln, son of Mr. and Mrs. K.
C. Laughlin. this city, decided to ac
company General uorgas, sanitary ex
pert of the Panama Canal Zone, to
Serbia, where he will assist in com
bating disease that has been ravaging
the country. He left with Red Cross
forces Saturday, according to a letter
received by his parents.
He has been one of General Gorgaa'
lieutenants and has had charge of the
sanitation of Panama City. He is a
graduate of Boise High School and of
Leland Stanford University. His par
ents had expected him here for a visit
8 HURT ON WAY TO CHURCH
Hack Breaks Under Weight and
Malaga Passengers Thrown Out.
WKNATC11BE, Wash., May 22. (Spe
cial.) Pitched out of a hack by the
breaking of the front axle while' on
their way to church, eight Malaga per
sons sustained painful injuries. Mrs.
P. E. Ward was thrown under the axle
and is confined to her bed. Glenn
Hoffman was pitched out head first,
receiving severe gashe on his head.
The accident happened about a quar
ter of a mile south of Malaga. Five
persons were crowded on the seat, and
the weight snapped the axle before the
hack had gone ten yards. The horses
Gale City Class Graduated.
CENTRAL1A, Wash, May 22. (Spe
cial.) The graduating class of the
Gate City School held its commence
ment exercises tonight. The com
mencement address was delivered by C.
E. Beach, of Olympia, and the diplomas
were presented by L. A. Kibbe, Thurs
ton County Superintendent of Schools.
BKTTER BABIKS COBiTF.S'J
CLOSES AT NORTH HEM).
''"- s .
n ; ii
: i - r'. i j
Mrs. Carl Jacoluon, One of Fore
MARSH FIELD, Or., May 22.
(Special.) Mrs. Carl Jacobson.
of North Bend, one of Coos Bay's
younger matrons, was among the
foremost promoters of the Bet
ter Babies contest which has just
closed In North Bend. The 125
entries ranged from 18 months to
5 and 6 years of age. Mrs.
Jacobson's short residence on
Coos Bay marked a forward
movement in all things in which
she took an active interest. Her
hobby, if it may be called such.
Was the eugenics agitation and
her judgment was relied upon as
highly competent. That theBet
ter Babies contest was a remark
able and admitted success, is
due largely to Mrs. Jacobson's
ing. party affairs are occupying all of
the attention ' of Idaho leaders just
now. Republicans and Democrats,
Progressives and Socialists, are not
now so skeptical as many of them
were when Senator Borah was first
mentioned as a possible candidate for
the Presidency. The unusually favor
able mention given him in the East
leads them to believe that his nomi
nation, while improbable, is not at all
impossible. Irrespective of party they
are for him in the event of his nomi
nation. Just what Senator Borah and Colonel
Roosevelt discussed prior to the time
the Senator left for his Idaho home, is
worrying some of the more curious.
That they went over the political situ
ation that confronts this country
pretty thoroughly is well known.
Party Conference Approved.
Party leaders here believe the sug
gestion to be a good one that a joint
conference between the Republican and
Progressive party leaders be held with
a view of centering their strength.
There are 15,000 or iO.OOO Progressives
The persistent rumors afloat in po
litical circles that Captain E. G. Davis,
assistant Attorney-Genaral and ex-secretary
of the Republican party In this
state is going to enter the Republican
primary race for the Gubernatorial
nomination has caused not a little
comment. Captain Davis refuses to
make a statement.
Regarding Senator Borah's prospects
as a Presidential candidate his friends
here are greatly pleased over the
tribute paid to him by the Philadelphia
Public Ledger discussing the political
situation from a National standpoint.
Senator's Chances Rated High.
"It is said here by an unusually
well-informed politician that Senator
Borah's recent cryptic statement, in
which he announced his receptive
candidacy without actually proclaim
ing himself a candidate, was issued
out of courtesy to Justice Hughes,"
says the Ledger.. "It would not be
surprising if, now that Justice Hughes
has declined to follow in the footsteps
of Chief Justice Chase, Senator Borah,
would permit of a broader interpola
tion being put on his statement.
"Indeed, Senator Borah's friends In
New England are expected to become
more aggressive In pushing his claims
as the most available Republican of
Progressive type, and it is believed
that the elimination of Justice Hughes
will react favorably to the Idaho- Sen
ator. Other States Expected.
"Hughes sentiment in Vermont and
perhaps in Maine, may very possibly
crystallize shortly on Borah. In Mas
sachusetts Senator Weeks can have
the Bay State delegates instructed for
him if he becomes a candidate. As a
native son of New Hampshire he will
very likely have the support of that
state, and could probably get the back
ing of most of the New England dele
gates if he sought them. In that event.
Senator Borah as things look now,
would stand an excellent chance of
being the second choice candidate of
WEEKLY LUNCHEONS END
Hoquiam Commercial Club to Close
Entertainments for Summer.
HOQUIAM, Wash., May 22. (Spe
cial.) After one of the most success
ful Spring seasons in 'Its history, the
Hoquiam Commercial Club will close
its weekly Wednesday .luncheons for
the Summer vacation the middle of
Next Wednesday Judge George B.
Reid. assistant to the president of the
Northern Pacific Railway, is to be a
guest of the club. Governor Lister has
been invited to be a guest the follow
ing Wednesday, June 2, and Congress
man Albert Johnson, who is now on his
way back from a trip to the Hawaiian
Islands with the territories committees
of the United States Senate and House
of Representatives, will be the speaker
at the closing luncheon June 9.
Brewery Depot to Be Creamery.
MEDFORD, Or.. May 22. (Special.)
Butter will replace beer in Medford
when the state goes dry. Announce
ment was made today that the Jack
son County Creamery has leased the
Wetnhard Beer & Ice depot and will
Install a modern creamery. L. P. Hol
gerson. an expert butter-maker, has
been employed to take charge of the
creamery and an effort will be made to
develop the dairy industry throughout
the Rogue River Valley. Medford has
one dairy now, there is a large one on
the Applegate but, according to well
informed agriculturists, the valley has
developed but a small percentage of
its resources in this line.
Illlllllllllllillllllll J- G. MACK & CO. Fifth Street. Between Oak and Pine. J. G. MACK & CO. IllillililinillllJIIlIll
Skilful Repairing, Refinishing and Upholstering of Furniture. Our Various WorksJwps Arc Now
Fully Equipped and Prepared to Care for All Such Work, and at Moderate Cost.
New Goods Are Constantly Arriving. On Every One of Our Five Floors
There's a Perceptible Increase of New Single Pieces and Complete Suites
Two New and Handsome h il 1 T 1 "5
console i aoies
and Their Mirrors
in English Mahogany and
The correctly furnished, well appointed
home of today is not complete without
its Console Table and Mirror. Ours is a
new and representative showing- of these
appropriate pieces, selected to meet the
demand of the modest as well as the
most elaborate of homes. Solid mahog
any Console Tables with mirrors to
match, Adam design. Also in Jacobean
the Tables from $25 up
the Mirrors from $25 up
Will Show a Noticeable Re
duction in Price This Week.
An offer purposely made to induce ac
quaintance with this store and especially '
its new stocje. Both suites are new and in
the latest old ivory enamel treatment, and
show refinement and correctness of design.
Adam Bedroom Suite
of 8 Pieces, Special . . .
Marked heretofore at J317. , Suite con
sists of Double Bed. cane paneled: Dress
er, Chiffonier, Desk, Bedroom Rocker,
Bedroom Chair. Dressing Table Chair and
Dressing Table with triple mirror. A
complete suite and attractive suite in
Louis XVI Bedroom
-Suite of 4 Pieces, Sp'l.
Marked regularly at $221.50. Double
Bed. Dresser, Chiffonier and Dressing
Table, cane paneled, comprise this suite,
which is finished in old ivory enamel.
at the Remarkably
Low Special Price of
rigid and perma-
n e n 1 1 y service
able card table,
made of hard
wood, in mahog
any finish. Top
30 inches square, covered in green felt.
Plain; smooth metal corners. Rubber
tipped legs prevent noise or marring of
floors. Takes up practically no room
No Phone Orders Accepted and
one Table only to Each Purchaser
New Line of English Adam Chairs and
Rockers, Matched Designs
$19.50 to $35 Their Range of Price.
Solid mahogany frames, caned seats and backs, exhibiting an appearance
that creates at once an impression of value and comfort, and meeting fully
the demand for character chairs and rockers at very moderate cost. Design
in most instances is Adam. Unquestionably the largest and most varied
showing of seating pieces of this kind we have ever known in Portland. A
special display of them being made this week. $19.50 up to $35.
Two Leaders in t
J G. Mack & Co.'s
Pro ductions of
our own up
c a b I n et shops,
to t n e J.
Good News for Buyers of Good Rugs
33 Sample Rugs Considerably Underpriced
9 by 12 feet Sample Body Brussels Russ, 9 by 12 feet Sample Wilton Rugs, eieht of
eight of them. Regular price J33, dJOQ Cfl them. Regular $40 grade, to (too tif
to so at juJ.OU go at COiiJU
9 by 12 feet-Sample Seamless Axminster 9 by 12 feet Sample Wilton R'irs. finest
Kugs, six of them. Regular price OQ Cft grade, eight of them. Regular (teo Ctfl
$35, to go at (D&OiUU price $60. to go at 9DUU
11 feet 3 inches by 13 'feet 6 inches Sample tp 4 rn jl a. r -
Axminster Rugs, three of them. dJOl ZLC JJrfU XmttlSter liUgS
Reg. price $37.50. to go at. . . . . . 30 1 .OU Special, $3.65
Window Shade Special, in One Half a hundred of them, in the popular 36-
size, 3 . wide, 6 . long, ea. 30c iau,;?ni73"lnch size- and in a wido ,anso of
, v 4. jk. i :
Hack & c o. v m Viv-;f
sianaara or if .Mli. J
of construction, fjfr'J -r(l f- '"'
character of de- U.n,.. I F '
siKn and genu- I TT- "'"'-'D-T-ii A I
ineneKs of com- " TK1 JkJ
fort. We believe
there is no bet
than that which
U turned out under our own roof. As an
inducement to buyers of good furniture to
acquaint themselves with this stvle of fur
niture, we call attention to the "following
our two leaders in Overstuffed Furniture.
The one illustrated above. Well worth
the regular, price, $42.50. AClfl 7C
very unusual offering at D 1 ) O
A luxuriously overstuffed piece, with
loose cushion seat and broad arms, o I r"
Regular price $67.50. This week, sp- d)43
Fifth St. J. G. Mac
Between Oak and Pine
68 and 70
O. Fifth St.
1 V2 Blocks North of Former Location
iitiiiiiiisiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiititiisiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiinitiiiiiiiiiiimnniiiimiinmiiiini iiiisiiiiiiiiEiiiiaiiiaiiiBiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiirmiTiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiniimiaiiiiniiiiiifiiiuiiiiii"
FARM STUDIES PLEASE
polk: schools aim to fit boys
a ii girls for rural life.
Home Credit System Indorsed by
Parent and Many Who Had
Dropped Oat Back on Roll.
MONMOUTH, Or.. May 22. "Tests of
milk and 'cream and the actual study
of dairying have awakened the prac
tical element in country school life."
"The monotonous grind of the
country schoolroom has been elimi
nated by unique athletic games this
"The spelling contest has raised the
standard. of spelling among the younger
pupils and has given them a larger
"Pupils have done more . work at
home since the adoption of the home
"Rooster meetings by the parents
have gained financfal support lor
next year's progress."
These statements are embodied in
a survey of the progress made in the
rural schools of Polk County during
the past year. An educational cam
paign throughout the county last Fall
resulted In an increased rural attend
ance this year, cs many boys who had
dropped with the intention of pursuing
farm work permanently, again com
menced their studies.
"The training of boys for dairymen
and the training of girls for dairymen's
wives" is the intention which the original-plans
Besides the baseball and basketball
games Polk County rural schools now
have adopted numerous small games
coinciding with the individuality of
the schools, the report says. Foselgn
games are numbered among, the new
The home credit system, a competi
tive plan for work done outsido of
school hours, has brought indorsements
from the parents.
DR. H. D. KIMBALL IS DYING
l-'oujider of Willamette University
Department 111 at Pasadena.
SALEM. Or., May 22. (Special.) Dr.
Henry D. Kimball, founder and for eight
years president of Kimball college of
Theology, department of Willamette
University, is dying in Pasadena, Cal..
according to a telegram received today
by Professor E. S. Hammond, of the
Before founding the college Dr. Kim
ball was the pastor of the Vincent
Church at Spokane. He severed his
connection with the school last Sep
tember, moving to California becauss
of poor health. -
Two Admit Larceny, Are Sentenced.
ROSEBURG, Or.. May 22 (Special.)
Joe Wilson and M. S. Irwin were sen
tenced today to indeterminate terms of
from one to seven years in the State
Penitentiary on charges of larceny.
They pleaded guilty before Judge Ham
ilton in the Circuit Court. The grand
jury returned an indictment against
W. A. Sebring, who is at El Centro,
Cal., pending extradition to Oregon.
Squatters ' Occupy Kribs Claims.
ALBANY, Or.. v May 22. (Special.)
Squatters have located on all of the
former Frederick A. Kribs timber
claims, outside the reserve, patents to
which were cancelled recently by the
United States Supreme Court. Most
of the claims were taken by resi
dents of Sweet Home and Foster.
A son of Mr. Kribs is living on one of
the claims and expects to homestead
it and one or two other Portland men
are included in the list of squatters.
Filings have been tendered, but have
not been accepted.
Four Indicted at Medford.
MEDFORD. Or.. May 22. (Special.)
In the shortest session of any inquis
itorial body in the history of Jackson
County the grand jury returned aeren
true bills today and four not true bills.
Harry Foster was indicted on three
counts, two for larceny and one for ar
son, and Bert Collins, recently brought
here from Seattle, was indicted for
larceny by bailee. Dave Alexander
was indicted on an immorality charge
and J. Reinery on a burglary charge.
The petit jury for the May term will
be called next Monday.
Wallowa Elects Teachers.
WALLOWA. Or.. May 23. (Special.)
The Board of Education has elected
the following corps of teachers for the
year: Professoo Roy Conklin, superin
tendent; J. J. Beatty, assistant super
intendent; Lydia Doolittle. domestic
science; J. C. Hail, manual training;
Beatrice Hotchkiss, seventh grade;
Lucy Coffey, fifth and sixth grades;
Ruth Hayes, fourth grade; Cora Mc
Nulty, third grade; Marie Mitchell, sec
ond grade; Ethel Mitchell, first grade.
Two at Astoria Are Bound Over.
ASTORIA. Or., May 22. (Special.)
John Carlson, charged with stealing a
suit ot clothing, and Arthur Hill, a 17-year-old
boy, charged with striking his
employer on the head with a piece of
gaspipe, were remanded to the County
Jail today to await tho action of the
Circuit Court grand jury.
HAIR, EASY, SAFE
New Treatment Not a Dye.
Harmless Turns Gray Hair
Dark and Lustrous.
If your hair is gray, streaked with
gray, prematurely gray, faded or fall
ing, simply apply Q-Ban Hair Color
Restorer to hair and scalp a few times,
rubbing it in gently with the finger
tips. Nothing else required. It is
wonderful, as this simple treatment
makes your gray hair dark, soft, fluffy,
silky, thick, changing your gray hair
to that dark, fascinating luster and
abundance which makes the hair so at
tractive. Q-Ban is not sticky or messy;
harmless, and is a delightful hair dress
ing. Also stops dandruff, falling hair
or itching scalp. Guaranteed to darken
gray hair or no charge. Try it. Q-Ban
is not a dye but acts on roots, making
the hair healthy so gray hair Is dark
ened so evenly no one can tell you
applied Q-Ban. Big 7oz. bottle only
f0 cents at Huntly Drug Co.. 4th and
Washington sta.. Portland Or. Out-of-town
folks supplied by mail. Call or
write asking for Q-Ban Hair Color Re.
BAY CITY MILL LEASED
OREIIOX BOX COMPANY TO ISK OLD
Fifty 31 en Will Be Employed Through
Aiew Deal and ,000,000 Feet of
Lumber Will Be Cut Yearly.
BAY CITT, Or., May 22. (Special.)
After negotiations of several months
an agreement has been made by the
Bay City Land Company and the Ore
gon Box &. Manufacturing Company by
which the old Curtis mill In this city
will be leased by the latter company
and used until a new factory is erected
for cutting lumber which will be
shipped to the Portland plant, except
shucks in carload lots for the Southern
states, which will be handled direct
from this city.
Under the terms of the iease the
Oregon Box & Manufacturing Company
guarantees to cut at least 6.000, uh
feet of lumber a year, though it is
expected about .".0.000 feet a day will
be turned out. The lease runs lor two
j rrn.i a. hi. wnicn iime. ii DUHiiiesg con
ditions have returned to the normal,
the company will erect a l;irge ami
modern plant on a site which has been
donated for that purpose.
According to O. 1 i. Suh wrrdtraann.
secretary-treasurer and manager of
the Oregon Box Company, :j men will
he employed in trie mill and yards
htre, while an equal number will l.e
hired by Fred Burton, who will .upp;y
the mill with logs.
A committee compound of "W. E. I'ror
tor, Jr., and Harris watted on buMnens
men and found little difliculty in secur
Contest for Ideas. Continued to June
1. nHv. I'atro 12, paction Tl. Adv.
Whichever of these factors you place first it is a matter
of definite proof that your best purchase is Pennsylvania
mCUUM GUP TIRES
Their eerti6ed average mileage of 6,760 mile on heavy ears in the
endur--iee tet of the Automobile Club of America makes them the
only tire offering definite mileage urance beaed on official author,
ity. Fully 50 more wear resistance since added greatly increaac
The m process alao doubles the life of the guaranteed noa-akid
Vacuum Cups, the only device having a auotion grip on slippery pave
ment, acting on the only principle by which a rubber projection ean
trip a amooth surface.
Under onr aew price schedule, Vacuum Cup Tire are the
lowest priced on the market of eny ttrea having an v
kind ot anti-akid$eature addd t the regular thick-
set oi tread.
Interesting new pricea oa
Pennsylvania Gray-and Pure
gum Red Inner Tabes each
bearing an unqualified
Pennsylvania Rubber Co.
Jeaaaette, Pa. y
A. J. WINTERS CO.
67 Sixth St,
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