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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 27, 1918)
NATIVE LOGGERS AT WORK SOMEWHERE IN FRANCE.
II ; Almost UolbeMevalble J
1 Cost Not Considered at Shanahan's This Week j
11 Mrs, Doubter and Mrs, Carefulshopper, when you read these items and the comparative ,
prices quoted perhaps you will say that it is impossible. There is nothing impossible in live
1 merchandising, and, if you will favor us with a visit this week, early as possible, we will show
you a line of REAL BARGAINS that will surprise and astonish you, considering existing
conditions. Some of these specials are much below cost and we don't believe a single item
ii mentioned below can be purchased elsewhere in Portland at anything like these prices. s
11 This will be THE BANNER WEEK OF SHANAHAN'S GREA T EXPANSION SALE l
Portland Symphony Orchestra
at Auditorium Today. .
PROGRAMME WILL PLEASE
Selection Carefully Made to Inter-
et Not Only Educated Musician,
bat Those Who Are Lover
f -ropalar" Music
TITE SUNDAY OREGOXIAX, PORTLAND, JANUARY , 27, 1918.
ISIC HIGH GLASS
On wo a Id hare Jo trarel far afield
to meet with a mora satisfying: high
elaas, symphonic musical programme
than that which will b presented by
th Portland Symphony Orchestra, in
tha pablle Auditorium, at I o'clock thta
afternoon. Portland la tha only city
within a radius of many miles In which
real, bona fid symphony la heard and
by competent Judgsa symphony is
classed aa being; necessary to complete
the finer parts of ones education.
Therefore, s tare audience should at
tend this afternoon's concert and give
inspiration to the musicians participate
rr.vr.aiMt Alms te rteassi
The programme Is on well cm lea la ted
te pleas not only the educated musi
cian, but the man who likes 'popular"
music and who will leave the comforts
of horn to experience the delight o
hearing the music he loves by instlnet
and yat la unable to tell why la learned
The Tschalkowsky No. I heads the
programme. It ia a atately offering;
and will meet with many admirers.
'Rossini's overture to his opera "Will
lam Tell" la a favorite In Portland. It
has been played often by both or
ehestras and military bands and has
a stirring, martial atmosphere.
FCrause "Southern Rosea" baa been
widely popularised. Aa composition
It has been the life of many a ballroom.
Carl Lenton Is conductor and Henry
Bettman concert master.
Callated Me lavifed.
Tha symphony orchestra management
atatea that all enlisted men In uniform.
whether located In thla city or at Van
couver Barracks, are riven a cordial In
vltatlon to attend thla afternoon's con
cert as guests of the orchestra. Deal
able aeats have been reserved for all
who attend and may be had upon ap
plication at the box office. The above
Invitation Is a repetition of the Invita
tion given for prevtoua concerts and Is
In line also with the Invitation to be
extended for the com In a appearance of
Theo Karle, tenor, with the Apollo
Club, February S.
At the beginning- of the symphony
season, the point was discussed: In
war-time, la It wise to have symphony
concerts?" The decision was "Yea.'
The best response to this would be to
fill the entire Auditorium this after
noon with people to show that the sym
phony concerts are necessary aa having
permanent place In th arttstlo life of
thla city, tendlna- toward higher things.
FEW DRAFTED FOUND FIT
HOARD 50. T REJECTS S PES CEXT
A.D SO. 3, PER CE.VT.
1)14 ma II fleet tea are Mack Greater
Taaa Pasclesed tm A ay Pre-vtema
Claae 1 KxaaataatVsaa.
Tlfty per cent of the registrants
examined yesterday for exemption
board No. T were found fit for acllved
military fluty; the first report irotn
board No. I shows 14 per cent fitted for
An alarming number of disqualifi
cations much greater than disclosed
In any physical examinations of clasa I
registrants previously held were re
ported by examiners for division No. J.
working under Dr. R. J. Marsh. Tb
per cent of men these examiners hav
rejected Is . The large number of
aliens In the first deputatlona called I
a factor In thla poor showing, a board
Examinations of tbe first registrants
called by board No. 7. conducted yes
terday by Dr. J. P. Tamleale. resulted
In but It Per cent of disqualifications.
These are the men assigned by the
two boards for full military duty: Dl
vision No. 7. Malcolm Vn Ogllvla, Clin
ton Keller. Q. M. O rah am. Lloyd Bates,
H. W. Matt hies, Martin Knutsen. Un
lei Ol Byrne; dfvlslon No. I. Otto A.
Rleger. John A. Miller." Fred Arnet,
Benjamin Abrama. Jack C Anderson.
John Lauro. Georg Mori no, Chris
Mortholler. David Flnkelsteln. Charley
VT. Black. Charles J. Chrlatensen. Ray
Barkburst. Thomas Mascot t. Nicholas
J. Barbara, Nathan N. Enkelea,
Class 1 men assigned, as result of
their physical examinations, for limited
or special military duty are: division
No. 7. Frederick Jacobs, Ray A. Schauta,
Alva R- Clayton. S. K. Merrick. Richard
H. Grant: division No. I. Charles r.
Vuttr. Uerman H. Henke, Isadora
dv- - t
LtesHr r::.x A
A Sensational Clean"
up of Women's
a-'.-v -.--jji Xw - -' t- A 4 ti---.'
These photoa-rapba. enclosed In a letter from Frank Barton, formerly of
The Oregonlan and now with the United States Railway Engineers In France,
show the care lnxhe interest of economy taken by the French loggers in
falling timber and peeling off tha bark.
Frank W. Barton, formerly a reporter on The Oregonlan and now a pri
vate In Company F. 18th V. S. Engineers, Railway, wrltea from "somewhere"
to A. G. Jackson, of the United Statea Foreat Service, to say that be Is feeling
fine, weighing 1(0 pounds and "rarin to go." Mr. Jackson was formerly a
source of Information on Frank's "beat."
The letter follows: "Dear Alex: Here's greeting- all the way from France.
I am g using some first-hand experiences which make me appreciate more
your friend. Kipling. Am feeling fine, weigh 10 pounds and 'rarln' to go.'
"Am playing In the regimental band In addition to doing a little engi
neering for my Uncle Bammy. FRANK.
"P. 8. I am encloaing three photog raphe showing Frenchmen at work In
the foreat. Tou will notice that In thla country timber Is more valuable than
time.- Notice bow close to the groun d they cut the timber and the care they
take In felllnre It and atrlpping off the bark."
Evidently one of the photographs w aa picked out by the censor, for only
two came through the malL
REED MAN ITTHIGH OFFICE
Harry "VeinbrideMade Director of
Sew York Statistics) Bureau.
Harry Wembridg. a Rsed College
graduate of '1. who came Into prom
inence a year ago whan he married Dr.
Eleanor Rowland, one of the members
af th faculty at Reed, baa been placed
In full charge of tbe psychological tests
given this year In the Investigations
made by the Bureau of Social Statistic
of New York- lie has given tests to
41 lnmatea of the city Institutions
and. since Dr. I. M. Rubinow left for
work In Waahlnaton. baa been director
of the bureau. He Is now at work fin
lahlng up th reports and has charge
f th statistical work (or 11.00 cases.
Mr. Wembrldge'a marriage was an In
erestlng Item at tha time, aa Dr. Row
land waa dean of women at Rsed and
professor of psychology. Mr. Wem
bridge, who la a alnger of prominence.
went East with his bride at the time,
she to continue her profeaaaloa and be
to atudy music
KLAMATH IS PROSPEROUS
Fond In Treasury Afgregate Store
KLAMATH FALLS. Or, Jan. tt
(Special.) The largest amount of
money ever la Klamath County treas
ury Is reported in th semi-annual re
port of County Treasurer George A.
The total aggregate Is $304.830. t.
and while this amount will soon be re
duced to about 1200.000, by the pay
ment of outstanding warrants, the bal
ance will still be unusually large.
Th amount la distributed far th
most part In four funds, general fund
tl01.fl0.2t. road fund 4.7.7. court
house fund t71.M2.41. and the high
school fund I17.0tt.t7.
Rev. William Waldo Accept
Kaatera Clersrysaaa Will Occupy
Kalsit ef First BaptUt Chsurrh est
gaaday, Febraary a.
THE hearty and unanimous call ex
tended to tb Rev.- William A.
Waldo. Ph. baa received a hearty
response from the Eaatern clergyman
In acceptance and he is expected to ar
rive In Portland to take charge of the
work of th First Baptist Church on
Friday. February 1. He will occupy th
pulpit for th first time on Sunday,
Dr. Waldo has had extended expert
ence as a minister of th gospel. His
life work haa been spent In large cities
and he Is well acquainted with tbe in
stitutional features of church work.
He also baa always had a sympathetic
Interest and hearty co-operation In the
civic and social Interests of the city.
' Dr. Waldo Is a Canadian by birth
was born not far from the Thousand
Islands In Ontario and reared on
farm cloK to the little village called
Burrltt a Rapids, on the Rldeau River.
When a boy he-became a student in
Woodstock College and was graduated
from that institution In 187. His par
enta then moved to Dakota, and the
r-. ' r '
j. r'-.' .. -.-
young1 man preached during the Sum
mer months In two or three of the
prairie towns. H completed his liter
ary education at Des Moines College
and received the degree of B. A. and
M. A. Following his arts course he en
tered the University of Chicago, where
he took two. courses of study, receiv
ing the degree of B. D. and Ph. D. The
major portion of the latter course waa
devoted to sociology, while he held a
student pastorate at Auburn. Park, Chi
cago. Soon after he completed his courses
of study he became the pastor of the
First Baptist Church of Hamilton. O..
1 where he remained for five years. His
pastorates at Wlllson-Avenue. Baptist
Church. Cleveland, and at the Firs
Baptist Church. Muncle, Ind., were both
marked with success. Probably the
last pastorate held by Dr. Waldo was
the moat successful of all. the First-
Baptist Church of Peterson, N. J.,
city of 130.000. about 17 miles from
New York City. Here Dr. Waldo waged
a tremendous warfare against th el'
menta which were disturbing the wel
fare of that city. It is interesting to
note that the Rev. J. Whitcomb
Brougher, D. D waa one of his prede
cessors and waa also a predecessor o
of Dr. Waldo In Ihe White Temple. The
Rev. E. A. Woods, D. P.. who is one of
the venerable members of the White
Temple, was likewise In the early days
pastor of the First Baptist Church of
The assertion has been made by the
Rev. Homer Vosburgh, D. IX. of Cam
den, N. J, formerly of Oakland, that
Dr. Waldo preached to the largest
Baptist congregation In New Jersey,
with an average Sunday evening at
tendance of more than 1000.
e e e
The second monthly dinner of tbe
New Church Society will be held in
the home of tbe society, 331 Jefferson
streeU. Tuesday evening at i:30 o'clock.
Tha dinner will celebrate the 230th
birthday of Emanuel Swedenborg, and
tbe feature planned for this social
evening Is a talk by Carl B. Wlntler
on the "Schmldius Marginalia." a n
work Just from the press, comprising
the first translation from the Latin ot
the notes on the margins of his Bible
made by Swedenborg during a period
of some to years. All the friends of
the society are cordially invited.
A service flag will be dedicated at
Trinity Episcopal Church this morning,
and Dr. A. A, Morrison will preach a
e e e
A service flag in honor of tha S7
young men identified directly or indi
rectly ' with Central Presbyterian
Church was dedicated last Sunday eve
ning under the auspices of the Men's
Club, which presented the flag to the
church. Ralph F. Barnea had charge
of the services and read the roll, of
honor represented by the flag. Many
relatives of those represented on the
flag were present. E. Maldwyn Evans
had charge of the music, assisted by
the men of the church. Mr. Evans sang
"The Flag Without a Stain," and Henry
Lettow sang "Keep the Home Fires
Burning," with the men'g'chorus join
ing In the refrain.
The monthly aoclal tea of Central
Church was held at the home of Mrs.
W. H. MarkelL 880 East Oak street.
The Cardinal quartet, composed of
Mrs. E. S. Miller. Mrs. J. S. Hamilton,
Mrs. S. H. Fleming. Mrs. W. H. Chatten,
accompanied by Mrs. J. W. Beverldge,
rendered musical numbers.
The paator of Central Church. Dr. Ar
thur F. Bishop. Is taking a much-needed
rest in an endeavor to permanently re
gain his strength and be in a position
to carry on his work without lnterrup-
Going at the
Elegant materials, nicely made and
lined, BUT OUT OK STYLE, bow
ever, can be made over Into very
useful garments. Tour unrestrict
ed choice at only $8o each.
Sale 25c Fine Dress
Percales Sp'l 20c Yd.
26 -inch, best quality, heavy, fine
Dress Percales; large selection of
pretty designs suitable for ladies'
house dresses, aprons, children's
frocks, etc. Fast colors and worth
your thoughtful consideration.
j Featuring a W onder-
ful Sensational Sale of
II Dress Ginghams
at Only, -B Cg-
I Below wholesale cost of raw ma
; terial. These fine Dress Ginghams
; are of excellent quality, aoft tex
; ture; large selection of stripes,
; checka arni plaids; suitable for
; women's house dresses, aprons.
; children's - everyday wear, men's
1 shirts,, etc. Actually worth 20c,
today supply your needa here while
this aaie continue.
Offering of 35c Japa
nese Crepes at 25c Yd.
This lot consists of Japanese
Crepes, Serpentine Crepes and
other beautiful kimono fabrics
shown In new stripe effects.
Pretty flowered, designs and in
plain colors. Here is a grand op
portunity for women who make
their own kimonos to -purchase
material at a remarkably low price.
$125 Flannel Suitings
St Inches w I d e, of unsurpassed
quality, and only three snaaes 01
colors beautiful new red, uur
gundy and the ever-wanted black.
fcuitaDie ror street wear, also at
$1 Wool Cashmeres
at the A mazinglyLow
Price of Only 29c Yd.
IS Inches. In black. Copenhagen,
light gray, lavender and battleship
gray. These are suitable for street.
arternoon and evening dresses,
soft in texture and drape beauti
fully. There are some sllg-ht im
perfections in these goods, but will
not Injure their wearing qualities.
Silk Mixed Crepe de
Chine Sp'l at 49c Yd.
36-inch. These beautiful silk-mixed
-crepe de chines are shown In the
plain self-tone colors, suitable for
street or evening wear, bright and
lustrous. Thrifty buyers should
not fall to secure their needs while
this offering lasts.
ONE DAY SALE
Genuine All -Wool
Yarn Extra Special
at 88c Hank'
Ladies who are knitting eweaters.
wristlets, helmets, etc, will do well,
Indeed, to visit our store at this
time and purchase your supply of
yarn at this phenomenal low figure.
An Event of Special
Interest to Everybody
7 Rolls for 25c
Thirty for $1.00
Fine, Soft Quality Toilet Paper put
up In regulation size rolls. Limit
30 to a customer.
25c Bleached Cam
bric Specially Under'
priced at 17c Yard
86 Inches wide. Here is your gold
en opportunity to supply your
dainty, undermualin needs at a re
markable saving. A nice heavy
quality, excellent for wear. Limit
10 yards to a customer. No phone
orders. None C. O.- D..' Extra spe
cial at only 17 -yard.
"Fruit of Loom"
Muslin Extra Special
. at 22c Yard
This well-known brand of muslin
Is on sale at a wonderfully low
figure. Every woman knows the
durability and excellent wearing
?ualiiies of this justly celebrated
abric. Limit 10 yds. to a customer.
priced at 21c Yard
A rare opportunity to purchase
"Lonsdale" Muslin at an amazing
low price. This, is another well
known brand that always gives
utmost satisfaction to the users of
this fine muslin. Limit 10 yards to
Sale Extraordinary I
50c Turkish Bath
Towels at 30c Each
Size 20x42 inches. Bleached Turk
ish Bath Towels, extra heavy, ends
hemmed. A towel that is worthy of
your thoughtful c o n s 1 d eratlon.
Limit alx to a customer.
50c Mercerized Table
Damask Spe'l 35c Yd
60 Inches wide. Excellent quality.
Shown in several pretty designs.
We also have a large and compre
hensive assortment of Table
Damask at higher, yet very satis
factory, prices. -
3000 Yards of
at Only 10c Yd,
We shall expect you Monday, early.
to participate In this revel of grand
bargains. Fast colors, beautiful
tional U nder'
at only q3 Q)c each
Attention, men! This is an oppor-
tunity that you cannot afford to
overlook. Such real values are
seldom encountered in this day of s
high prices. You will find them sir;
here In the best makes SHIRLEY. 5S
PRESIDENT, KAUY, POLICE and
FIREMAN and other FINE MAKES E
good quality, best rubber. All EI
men know the excellent values of
these goods. Our advice: Buy now,
priced at Only 59c Ea.
Now is the time to purchase these
necessary garments while the
stock is complete and the prices
phenomenally low. Made of cham
brays and cotton flannels, in all
sizes and colors. Suitable for
Women's 35c Bras
Underpriced, 19c Ea.
Made of heavy material, hook
front style, trimmed front and
back with embroidery, eizes 34 to
44, actually 35c values. These
Brassieres will surely meet the ap
proval of the most careful buyer.
81.25 to 82.00
Extra Sp'l 98c Ea.
Clean up of odd lots and broken
lines of Children's Wool Sweaters.
Colors rose. Copenhagen, cardinal
and gray; all sizes to 34. but not
all sizes In every color. If in need
of any of these goods come in and
look them over. This sale eclipses
all former efforts. Come early.
9 A. M. to
9 A. M. to
9 P. M.
We Deliver to All Parts of the City New Location Dekum Building Third and Washington Streets E
THE STORE THAT SAVES YOU MONEY "THE BIG CASH STORE"
H Entrances: 264-266 Washington St. and 123 Third St. g
tion. His many friends Ijope to see
him back soon In his ola-ttme iorm.
During Dr. Bishop's absence, Rev. B. W.
Rogers, of San Francisco, has been sup
plying. Rev. Levi Johnson, assistant pastor
of First Church, will occupy the pulpit
at Central Church today, at both serv
ices, and - has selected "Practical Re
ligion" forthe morning, and "The Com
ing King" for bis evening subject.
"Backsliders" will be the subject of
Dr. Robert H. MUllgan's sermon this
morning at Rose City Park Presby
In the evening Dr. Mllllgan will con
tinue the narrative of his personal ex
periences while engaged In mission
work in Africa, In tbe German Kame-
runs and the French Congo.
The Tonng People'a Society of Wa-
verly Heights Congregational Church
will give an entertainment at 7:45 P.
M., Friday. February 1. The programme
will Include pantomimes, music by the
Frazer Trio, Riley readings by Miss
Eva Nelson, and "Grandmother's Tea-
party" under the direotion of Mrs. H.
University Park Methodist Church,
Flake and Lombard streets, will have
a sermon at 11 A. M. by Dr. T. D. Sum
merville. A sacred concert will be
rendered at 7:10 P. M. by J. Norman
Waterhouse. organist; Mrs. Water
house, soprano; Messrs. Fassett and
Crane and Mrs. Viola Fassett Johnson,
soloists, and Miss Lois White, reader.
Mr. and Mrs. Waterhouse have written
song, "Oregon," which will be sung
by a quartet composed of Mrs. Water
bouse, Miss Lois Watt, Dr. W. C.
Adams and Dr. E. R. Abbett.
The complete schedule of the college
begins on Tuesday morning, February
5. The college calendar for the new
semester has been announced, includ
ing a Spring recess.
Between semesters the -student body
of the college have planned a skate to
be held at the Oaks rink on Saturday,
February 2. Skating will begin at 2 :30
P. M. and continue until evening. Sup
per will be served In the evening.
Resd The Oreeronlan classified ads.
FIRST AID NEW SUBJECT
Reed College Students to Learn
More About Care of Health.
A new course In first aid will be of
fered at Reed College during the second
semester, under the instruction of Miss
Frelda Goldsmith, of the physical edu
cation department for women. Thia
course has been planned In view of the
need for every person to know the fun
damental facts concerning the care of
bis health and that of other people. It
aa been announced as a regular col
lege course to be continued through the
Registration day for the new semes
ter will be held on Monday, February 4.
CORNS LIFT OUT!
COSTS FEW CENTS
Drops of magic! Doesn't
hurt one bit! Drop little
Freezone on a touchy corn,
instantly that corn stops hurt
ing, then you lift it .off with
the fingers. No pain! Try it!
Why wait? Your dragrist sellj
a tiny bottle of Freerone for a few
cents, sufficient to rid your feet of
every hard corn, soft corn, or corn
between the toes, and calluses,
without soreness or irritation.
Freezone is the much talked of
discovery of the Cincinnati genius.
have been the ideal Family
Laxative for 40 years a guar
antee of reliability. Gentle
in action, they are entirely
free from injurious drugs,
and are intended especially
saw tor constipation,'
m r. r . . ..
gesuon, torpid liv
er or inactivity of
Varaers Salt leemfle Ca,
ncbeater, n. Y.
Get the Habit of
Drinking Hot Water
8aya wo can't look or feel right
with th aystem full
FOR THE KIDNEYS
For many years druggists- have
watched with much interest the re
markable record maintained by Dr. Kil
mer's Swamp-Root, the great kidney,
liver and bladder medicine.
It Is a physician s prescription.
Swamp-Root Is a strengthening med
icine. It helps the kidneys, liver and
bladder do the work nature intended
they should do.
Swamp-Root has stood the test of
years, it is sold Dy all druggists on Its
merit and It should help you.-Ko other
kidney medicine has so many friends. .
Be sure to get Swamp-Root and start
treatment at once.
Dr. Kilmer A Co.
Blnghamton, N. Y.
PROVE WHAT SWAMP ROOT WILZi DO
Send ten rents to Dr. Kilmer A Co..
Binghambon, N. Y.. for a sample size bottle.
It will convince anyone. You will also re.
eelve a booklet of valuable information, tell
ing; about the kidneys and bladder. When
writing, be sure and mention The Oregonlan.
Medium and larsa-slze bottles for sale at all
drugstores, - I
Millions of folks bathe internally now
Instead of loading; their system with,
drug's. "What's an inside bath?" you
say. Well, it is guaranteed to perform
miracles If you could believe these hot.
There are vast numbers of men and
women who, immediately upon arising
In the morning, drink a glass of real
hot water with a teaspoonful of lime
stone phosphate in it. This is a very,
excellent health measure. It Is in-'
tended to flush the stomach, liver, kid
neys and the thirty feet of intestines of
the previous day's waste, sour bile ami
indig-eetlble material left over in the
body, which is not eliminated every
day becomes food for tha millions of
bacteria which Infest the bowels, the
quick result is poisons and toxins,
which are then absorbed Into the blood.
causing; headache, bilious attacks, foul
breath, bad taste, colds, stomach trou
ble, kidney misery, sleeplessness, lm-
pure blood and all sorts of ailments.
People who feel good one day and
badly the next, but who simply can
not get feeling right, are urged to
obtain a quarter pound of limestone
phosphate at the drug; store. This will
cost very little, but Is sufficient to
make anyone a real crank on the sub
ject of internal sanitation. Adv.
WHAT TO USE TO
Portland people should know simple
buckthorn bark, glycerine, eta- aa
mhred in Adler-1-ka, flushes the EN
TIRE bowel tract so completely that
appendicitis Is prevented. ONE SPOON
FUL. Adler-I-ka relieves ANT CASH
our stomach, gas or constipation be
cause it removes. ALL foul matter which,
clogged and poisoned. your system. Tha
INSTANT action surprises both doo-i
tors and patients. Skldmore Drug Ca,
151 Third street. AdY,