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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY . OREGOXIAX, PORTLAND, 27, 1018.
H i PUBLIC BACK
Telegrams and Letters of Ap
proval Pour In Upon
. l.- Senator.
TRIBUTES PAID TO COURAGE
Mrssape rom Oswald West Says
Middle VTest Is United for BUI.
Portland People Send
CREGONTAX NEVTS BITREATT. Wash-
In gton. Jan. 2. Senator Chamberlain
Is being iwimptd with telegrams and
letters of congratulation on his speech
exposing the Inefficiency of our Army
administration, messenger boys are
railing tn a constant stream at his of
flee, and every mall brings hundreds
of letters, many of which he has as
yet been unable to read. '
The ncsn(M Indicate that American
rtttiens. "regardless of party, endorse
and commend the stand taken by the
Senator: they applaud his courage and
those with relatives now tn the serv
ice voice deep gratitude that an Ameri
can Senator has at last told the country
the unvarnished troth, discouraging
and horrible as It Is la some details.
W Are With Tew. Says Meevr.
Among the telegrams the Senator
baa received from Portland are the
"Permit id to congratulate you upon
your noble and patriotic stand In be
half of our herole boya who are offer
ing their Uvea for their country. The
great majority of your constituents are
with you. Irrespective of party, in your
fight for greater efficiency.
-GfS C MOSER.
"President Oregon State Benate."
k e are delighted with your speech.
It was splendid. Plsase accept our eon- '
gratulatlons and expressions of warm
-MR. AND tK& TV. B. ATER.
X and my friends and the common
people are with you In the stand you
. have taken and we are elated with
your speech. - w. I. TURNER.
Res alts te Be Far-Reachlag.
"Local people seem to be unanimous
In approval of your position and via
with one another In paying you tribute.
The beneficial results of your action
will be far-reaching and Inestimable.
We are Indeed proud of you and. your
"OTTO J. KRAE1TER."
"The ettlsensMp of Oregon Irrespec
lve of party affiliations stands solidly
behind you, recognising that a big
work has been done in a big way by a
big man. God blesa and prosper you
In your good work.
"II. C WOrtTXIAX."
"Tour position and expose of condi
tions affecting the country. In my opin
ion. Is entirely correct and fully war
ranted by testimony brought out at In
vestigation. "W. Q. McPHEF.sSO.NV
"I most heartily congratulate you
upon the course yon hare taken during
tie last few days la resenting emphat
ically the aspersions made against your
Integrity. Tour many friends thor-(
ougnly- approve of way you hare done
It- . "C K. ADAMS."
Answer IVIlawa Eiders d.
T heartily endorse your, answer to
President Wilson and trust your ef
fort shall not cease until our entire
Administration Is fully efficient.
"N 1L RL' BOTTOM."
"I congratulate you on your speech.
We heartily commend and endorse'
the position you have taken as chair
man of the committee on military af
lat r. Ton have the support of all
M. O. THORSEN. C. F HENTR1CK
6EV. A. WELCH. S. J. GRAHAM."
"May I again be numbered among
your other admirers who express grati
fication and appreciation as In the
past, of your courage and self-sacrifice.
Too have broken the Ice where
others have feared to tread. The state
ment of tcts made by you In your New
York address and in the Senate have
been productive of immeasurable good
"FRAXK E. DOOLT."
Grcat Saera. Wilcox's Opinion.
Theodora B. Wilcox wired from Ta
soma: "A great speech: I am proud of you."
Oswald West, en route to Washing
-Middle West papers seem to be a
nlt for your bllL"
J. M. Root, snowbound In Detroit,
"As a citizen of Medford. Or, I wish
to thank you for your noble stand for
the truth of our country. God help
yon In every way to carry out your
great work." a
Among the other telegrams received
by Senator Chamberlain were the fol
lowing: "Seattle Tour splendid and courage
ens statement of facta In the Senate
yesterday Is universally commended In
Seattle. We realise that yon per
formed a painful as well as patrlotlo
onty ana you asserre the support from
toe people you win surely receive.
-MAfRICB D. LEEHET.
Tangntoek. Mich. Let me cons-rat
tttata yoo on your stand regarding the
war caomet. I7yea-in-the-wool Repub
lican that I am. I would vote for you
for President tomorrow. Ton are the
ort of timber we need at the head of
tbla nation. L. R. ERADI."
Isaawrtaat Servlee Performed.
"Belllngham. Wh You have done
the Nation a great service In exposing
Incompentency. which is notorious and
baa already caused great loss of life
and treasure. A competent war coun
cil should have the duty, but It must
be supreme. - J. J. DONOVAN."
"Victoria. Tex. Our little county has
lost 14 soldiers, all of disease and near
ly all of pneumonia, excepting one
killed In railway accident. Months ago
leading VK-torlana wired President de
manding lmprorement In Camn Bowie
conditions, and secretary replied, say
ing matters referred to Wsr Depart
ment. Only yesterday soldiers near
Kelly Field wrote there were, not
enough blankets and boys cut cards
ror them. U MORRIS.
"Editor Victoria Advocate.'
Chicago We mothers who have
given their beloved voluntarily, willing
to do and give to our utmost strength
receive nope in reading of your fear
leas courage and honesty. Wishing
mere were more like you. then a su
perlor war cabinet could be assured.
IOC FIVE CHICAGO PATRIOTS.
Pretretlea er Beys First.
"RoswelL N. M. Telearara sent from
here yesterday by a few stand-pat
LNtmocrats indorsing Secretary Baker.
Majority of this community loyal
Democrats, but put country and pro
tection of our boys in service above
party or Individuals. The people are
behind you.- M. E. TANNEHILL
Manitowoc, Wis. Tour eloquent.
patriotic fervent, convincing speech In
the Senate fills the hearts of thinking
people. May your devout loyalty to
country In this crisis make your op
ponent see the right. God bless you
and give you strength to make the
blind eee and then lead them. We
heartily support you.
L. EM ALLEY.
"Chicago There are many of us who
thank you for plain speaking advocat
ing our own opinions.
-y. H. LIVERIDGE."
"Houston. Tex. While we deeply do
plore conditions having developed to a
point demanding the position you have
taken, all right-thinking Americans
will commend you for assuming the re
sponsibility and presenting the facts
known to you as a patriotic duty, man
fully discharged In the Interest of your
party and the Administration and the
Nation. Trusting prompt good will re
sult to all therefrom.
"J. 6. CULL IVAN."
ladl-rldaala Cesae Second.
"Barstow, Tex. Tou are right: stand
firm. It's America first, not Individuals.
"GEORGE E. BARSTOW."
"New Tork Tou have our heartiest
support In your noble effort to Increase
and speed our preparations and Im
prove conditions In the camps which
our experience and work among the
men has shown to be most necessary.
We congratulate you on your courage
In speaking out at last for those who
have thought and felt as you do for
"MRS. CHARLES F. HOFFMAN.
'Acting President National Aid Society."
"New York Your action for appoint
ment of Supreme War Board seems a
necessity and has our united support.
"Philadelphia All honored support
to you and every Senator. Representa
tive, publlo official and citizen who
stands back of you, as I am sure the
"CHARLES R. WILDER."
Truth Telllaa- t'essmeaded.
"Colorado. Tex. I congratulate you
on telling the truth In race or strong
opposition to the end that Inefficiency
may be corrected.
"C H. EARNEST.
TJeloit. Wis. Undersigned voters
commend your stand on military In
efficiency and proposed legislation, and
are sure the country aa a whole la back
"A. U ALDRICH. N. J. ROSS. H. N
ROSS. WILEY SMITH. E. H. NESSE.
"La Grande. Ind. We are In hearty
accord with your present etand. Be
lleve this voices sentiment of genera
public In I -a Grande County."
NEED IRE SACKS
Oregon, Washington and Idaho
Farmers Will Urge Govern
ment toet Many Bags.
DEALERS ASK TOO .MUCH
Increased Acreage In Three States
Promised by Conference, 'Which
Estimates 1918 Crop at More
Than 55,000,000 Bushels.
LT. WHIDDEN RETURNING
SOW OF PORTLAND ARCHITECT
SERIOI'SLT WOl'XDKD IN FRA.VCE.
Basa Hospital Bombed la Gerasaa Air
Bald Recuatiatlesi From Weuuda
te Be Sought la California.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU. Wash
ngton. Jan. 2. Lieutenant Kae W.
Whldden. of Portland, who was In
Jured during a German air raid on i
base hospital in France last Septem
ber. Is in Washington today, en route
Lieutenant Rae W. Whldden. of the
United States Medical Reserve Corps
who arrived In Washington. D. C, on
his way West, Is the son of William
M. Whldden. of the firm of Whldden A
Lewis, architects. Latest advices re
ceived by Mr. Whldden from his son
Indicate that the young surgeon will
not return (o Portland, but will go to
relatives In Southern California, to re
cuperate from wounds received in
Lieutenant Whldden was seriously
wounded in the German air raid of
September 4. 1917, when Base Hospital
No. 5. stationed behind toe British lines
In France, was bombed by airplanes.
He Is a graduate of the medical depart
ment of Harvard University, and until
his enlistment in the Medical Corps
two years ago practiced his profession
In New York City. lie is 38 years of
KILAUEA'S MENACE GROWS
Volcano's Boiling Crater Threatens
Hllo With Destruction.
rTOXONT.rx.T7. T. If, Jan. IS. The
terrible beauty of the latest activity
of Kllauea, the largest active volcano
In the world, baa taken on a more elnls
ter aspect, as the lake of bubbling lava
rises toward the crest of Its crater.
4 Latest reports say that only 16 feet
remain before the molten body will
stream over Ita cone.
Intense gas pressure has developed
within the depth of the volcano as the
lava has risen. If released It la feared
heavy quakes will occur In the region
of Hllo, Immediately north.
The molten lava display In the never
slumbering crater becomes more spec
tacular, according to reports, as the
storming mass mounts upward, explod
ing spurts of lava a distance of 0 feet.
HOME GUARDS ARE KILLED
Ranchers in Mexico Resist Confisca
tion of Property by Federals.
A Beaaty Specialist Give Ulssple Hesa
Made Hp ta Darken Gray Hair.
Mrs. M. D. Gillespie, a well-known
beauty specialist of Kansas City, re
cently gave out the following state
ment regarding gray hair:
"Anyone can prepare a simple mix
ture at home, at very little cost, thst
will darken gray balr and make It soft
and glossy. To a half pint of water add
1 ounce of bay ruk a small box of
1'arbo Compound ana U ounce of glyc
erine. These Ingredients ran be
bought at any drug store at very little
cost, or the druggist will put It up for
yon. Apply to the hair twice a week
until the desired ahade Is obtained.
Thia will make, a gray-hatred person
look -9 years younger. It doea not
color the scalp. Is not stioky or greasy
and doea aot rub off Ar.
EL PASO. Tex Jan. II. Thirteen
home guards were killed last Monday
and a number wounded by federal
troops at Satevo, 60 miles south of
Chihuahua City, In a conflict between
the home guarda and the federal com
mand, according to a letter received
from Chihuahua City today- by an
Tbe federals had confiscated a large
quantity of supplies In and near Satevo,
the letter stated. To protect them
selves from confiscations by the troops,
the ranchers had organized themselves
and resisted the efforts of the federals
to aeize their property. A fight fol
lowed In which 12 home guards were
killed. No estimate of the federal loss
Malbenr Projects Mast Walt.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU. Wash
ington. Jan. It. Secretary Lane today
formally notified members of the Ore
gon delegation that he cannot approve
the Malheur irrigation projects in
Eastern Oregon, saying there are no
funds available. If Congress will make
available a further lump sum for
building new projects, the Secretary
promised that'the Malheur project will
be among the first adopted.
SPOKANE. Wash.. Jan. 26. The con
ference of grain growers of Oregon,
Idaho and Washington. In session here,
was asked by its executive committee
to approve, of the suggestion of urging
the Federal Government for assistance
in securing 10.000.000 grain sacks to
handle that sortlon of the ISIS crop
which cannot be handled in bulk. Last
year sacks were purchased at IS cents
and it was said that dealers are now
asking 25 cents for last year's holdover
Governor Ernest Lister, of Washing
ton: Clarence Ousley, assistant Secre
tary of the Department of Agriculture,
addressed the conference. Mr. Ousley
said In asking for Increased grain acre
age that the battle front Is In the grain
fields, the. stores, cattle ranges and tbe
The conference assured the United
States Government of a grain crop
from the Inland Empire In 1918 approx
mating, as nearly as estimates can be
made on crop conditions at this time.
between SB. 000.000 and 6g.000.000 Dusn
els. The 1917 production totaled about
Balk Haaellag Relieves.
Idaho and Oregon delegates informed
the executive committee that they
could get along without additional
grain sacks and 10 per cent of their
crop would be handled this year in
With the sanction of the conference,
which Is expected, the executive com
mittee will send telegrams to the Con
gressional delegation In Washington
from the three Northwestern states
asking Government assistance In the
leveling of the price of grain sacks by
chartering two .available American
ships now at or near Calcutta, India,
to bring Jute to the Northwest for
sack purposes, and In the event this
cannot be done that the Food Adminis
tration fix an arbitrary price on grain
Representation will be made that the
sacks now offered to Northwestern
farmers at 20 to 25 cents are hold-over
supplies from last year, when the same
sacks sold at 14 and IS cents, and that
the margin of profit asked by sack
firms is excessive and unjust
M. H. Hoaaver ta Be Notified.
Charles Hebberd. Food Administrator
for Washington, was asked to Join with
the executive committee of the confer
ence In sending the requests to Herbert
Hoover and that copies be given also to
M. H. Houser, representative of the
Food Administration Grain Corporation,
The general executive committee met
this morning and authorised. President
Aimer McCurtln to appoint an executive
committee of five, one of which must
be himself, to handle the executive
work of the general committee for the
The general committee In Its report
to the conference, which also authorised
It. recommends that the Government,
through the agents of the Department
of Agriculture, assist the Northwest
In rapidly adopting and establishing
the bulk handling of grain.
It was further suggested that the
Department of Labor be asked to aid
in providing harvest labor to conserve
the Northwestern crop, and that sol
dlers on furlough be available for har
general's office shows that Camp Lewis
Is below the average for all camps in
incidence of disease and non-effective
The 91rt Division will be officially
known as she "Wild West" Division.
That name, given It by the Army and
Navy Journal, was made known to the
camp today and gave pleasure to offl
cers and men alike. The 91st will have
more cowboys In it than any other dl
' visions that will go to France.
Leslie C. Chadwlck. of Seattle, mem
ber of the machine gun company, 361st
Infantry Regiment, Camp Lewis, was
sentenced by court-martial and sen
tence was confirmed this morning by
the commanding general to serve five
years In Aleatras prison. Chadwick Is
charged with being absent without
leave from Camp Lewis since October
25, 1917. He surrendered to the au
thorities at San Luis Obispo, CaL, a
few weeks ago.- He also is charged
with losing Government clothing and
with issuing bad checks.
Twenty-six officers at Camp Lewis,
ranging In rank from Colonel to Sec
ond Lieutenant, have been summoned
before the "benrlne" board in an effort
being made by Brigadier-General Fred
erick S. Folts to provide, the kind of
officers General Pershing has requested
for service In France. Colonel L. S.
Ryan Is the highest officer In rank
summoned before tbe board. Next
come two Majors, three Captains, 20
First and Second Lieutenants. Those
officers who have not yet been sum
moned will receive' their orders to re
port for-examination within the next
two or three days.
In all of the cases the officers are
believed to be temperamentally unfit
for military duty. In all of the "ben-
ilne" cases tried so far. a total of about
22, there have been only one or two
cases where the men did not measure
up to the moral standing required. In
several cases illness or physical disa
bility was largely responsible; In oth
ers the men simply were not suited to
military duty. To date 10 First Lieu
tenants and 14 Second Lieutenants have
been put on the Inactive list. Two
Lieutenants were retired to the In
active list today.
'THE STORE THAT UNDERSELLS BECAUSE IT SELLS FOR CASH'
at 8:30 A.M.
at 9 A. M.
at 5 :30 P.M.
at 6 P. M.
The Most in Value The Best in Quality
A Timely and Unusual Sale of
Infants' and Women's Knit Goods
Unusual in variety of styles, colors and patterns, unusual in the excellence of the qualities
and unusual in price reductions. Hundreds of Scarfs, Leggings, Caps, Sets, Robes, Jackets,
etc, are to be closed out at prices that will bring scores of eager buyers to our Infants' Knit
The Savings Are Extraordinary
Knit Caps for Infants, Women and Children at
ARTICLES IX MISSOURI PAPER
LEAD TO ARREST. ,
19, 29, 39, 49 TO $1.29
Knit Sets, Consisting of Scarf and Cap, at
$1.29, $1.59, $2.19 AND $2.98
Wool Sweaters in All Styles for Infants and
69, 98, $1.69, $2.29 AND $2.49
Wool Sets, Including Cap, Sweater and Leggings, at
S3.3. S4.19. S4.39 AND S5.19
i 7-i j -i i - ' nn
Fin All our Wool Scarf s go on sale at 89 fill
oo Wool Carriage Robes priced to close at 79 oo
Women's "Hug-Me-Tight" Knit Jackets at Jhl.&U
A great lot of Knit Leggins to close at 892
A visit to this department and a view of our Third-Street window display will disclose many
i other special offerings.
"HOME LIFE" NEW SUBJECT
Willamette to Train - Students for
Sunday School Work.
WILLAMETTE UNTVERSITT. Salem.
Or, Jan. 2C. (Special.) Dean Alden
has announced that two new courses
are to be offered at Willamette In the
A course In "home life will be given
by Professor Alice H. Dodd. In this
course some of the best and most prac
tical homes In Salem will be visited
and studied. The course alms to give a
practical knowledge of tbe building
and furnishing of homes.
The second course Is given in re
sponse to the County Sunday School
Association and will be in "moral and
religious education." with special ref
erence to training bunday school
Camp Lewis Notes.
CAMP LEWIS. Wash, Jan. 2S. The
report of the division sanitary In
spector at Camp Lewis for the week
ending January 25 shows 78 com
municable diseases amopg an average
force of 31.133 men, aa follows: Measles
10, German measles 7, lobar pneumonia
4, broncho pneumonia 2, scarlet fever
9, mumps 37. diphtheria .
Two deaths were reported, one being
suicidal and one due to cerebral hem
orrhage. The report adds:
"There have been no cases of cerebro
spinal meningitis, epidemic form, dur
ing the week. There Is a slight In
crease in the cases or measles re
ported. All of the other communicable
diseases, with the exception of diph
theria and German measles, are fewer
In number than last week.
The last report from the surgeon-
Hair Often Ruined
By Washing With Soap
Complaints . of Americas Clttseaa of
Gcrmia Birth Csow Government
to Take Action.
KANSAS CITT. Mo, Jan. 26. Amer
ican citizens of German birth made
complaints against articles appearing
In the Missouri Staats Zeitung, leading
German language newspaper In this
section, that resulted in the arrest to
day of Carl Gleeser, publisher, and Ja
cob Frohwerk, editorial writer. The
Government bases its charges on the
fact that the paper published state
ments which might cause insubordina
tion, disloyalty and refusal to perform
uty In the Nation's naval and mili
tary force a ,
ABERDEEN', S. D., Jan. 26. Walter
Heynacher, a real-estate dealer here,
fnrm.rl. a Pintiln In lh. fZ.TTr.r now
with Conrad Kornemann, publisher of 22
the Deutecher Herold, a German lan- QQ
guage newspaper published at Sioux joe
. . n u...u . . j1.11 o to
day, pending a hearing before a United
States Commissioner on charges of
violating the espionage act. Both men
were arrested here last night, follow
lng simultaneous raids at Sioux Falls
by Federal officers on Kornemann's
home and newspaper offices and the
meeting place of Germanla Verein. The
men were charged specifically with
seeking to obstruct -the prosecution of
Two Special Offerings in
Shirts and Drawers
At 90c Garment
One of the best-known and most reliable makes of
men's medium weight Merino Shirts and Drawers
in natural gray. All sizes up to 50 priced this
sale at 90 a garment.
Shirts and Drawers
At $1.50 Garment
Fine medium weight Worsted Shirts and Drawers
in natural gray exceedingly high-grade under
wear. Shirts in sizes 38 to 44 and drawers in
sizes 34 to 44. On sale at $1.50 a garment.
Underpriced Offerings in
Economies That Prudent Housekeepers
0 Will Be Quick to Take Advantage Of.
Towels at 29c Each
Fine all white Bath Towels with hemmed ends.
They come in good weight and 20 by 42 inches.
Towels at 39c Each
Fancy colored Bath Towels shown in neat and
desirable color combinations. They come 22 by
Toweling at 12y2c Yard
A heavy durable Crash Toweling, full 17 inches
wide considerably undervalued at above price.
Sheets at 95c Each
Ready-to-use Sheets of fine heavy round thread
linen finish sheeting. Full size for double beds.
Sheets at $125 Each
Extra quality Sheets of linen finish round thread
sheeting. They come 81 by 99 inches and without
seam in center.
SALT LAKE CITT. Jan. 36. On evi
dence obtained by Leon Bone, of the
Federal . Department of Justice, show
ing the accused was engaged In re
cruiting aliens for the German army,
a Presidential warrant has been issued
for the Internment of John Dentrl at
the third ' war prison barracks, Fort
Guard Wanted for Clatsop 31111.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU. Wash
ington. Jan. 26. The Secretary of
War today received a request from
Governor WIthycombe for a Federal
Guard for the Clatsop Mill Company
at Astoria, which has Just undertaken
a $3,000,000 spruce contract for the air
F. H. Gould Dies at San Francisco.
SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 26. Frank H.
Gould; surveyor-general of the Depart
ment of the Interior of the United
States, dropped) dead here today from
heart trouble In a corridor in front of
SEATTLE BOARD SCORED
EXEMPTION OFFICIALS TRY- TO
GOUGE GOVERNMENT FOR WORK.
Provost Marshal Crowder Protests
When Patriotic Democrat Fats la
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, Jan. 26. Persons who in the
early days of draft volunteered to
serve on local boards, and later sought
to get from the Government the maxi
mum pay allowed by law, are roundly
scored In a letter from Provost General-Marshal
Crowder to Senator Jones,
the letter being a personal rebuke for
J. M. Hawthorne, a Democratic leader
In Seattle, and chairman of a local
In the light of General Crowders
recent report on draft costs, this letter
inferentially Is a commendation of the
members of the Oregon draft boards.
whose expenses were the lowest in the
Mr. Hawthorne telegraphed Senator r wshlm.iu.i,
Jones protesting against the adoption
of the -unit cost basis of paying mem
bers of local boards. The letter was
referred and drew forth a reply from
the Provost Marshal in part as fol
lows: "When the selective draft law was
flrst put into operation this office was
deluged with offers of gratuitous serv
ices by patriotic citizens. Later it de
veloped that a great majority Intended
to draw the maximum compensation
nermitted by law. If this had been
allowed It would have cost 160,000,000
to have carried on the work ror the
"The local board in Seattle, of which
J. M. Hawthorne is chairman, has a
registration of 1860, and a quota under
the first call of 102 men. Up to date
the expenditures of this board totaled
$2768, of which $1256 was for salaries
of board members, tne Daiance ror
clerks, etc. The per capita cost was
127.15. while the average cost through
out the country was $7.59 per capita.
and in some Dlaces as low aa 14.
General Crowler adds that tne unit
cost basis will prevail.
monla. No. 333 Klnnear Place, Seattle,
Private Rosooe J. Leonard, pneu
monia, Orland, CaL
Clarence E. Sandstedt. pneumonia, 412
North Second street, Pasco, Wash.
3 COAST SOLDIERS DEAD
General Pershing Reports Addi
tional Tolls From Pneumonia.
Jan. 26. General
Pershing today reported the following
deaths from natural causes among tne
American expeditionary forces:
Serjeant Wilson N. Austin, pnea-
TWt!NSTU4I.WT Of QUALITY
BECAUSE OF ITS
BEAUTY IN DESIGN OF CABINET
NATURAL QUALITY OF TONE
CONVENIENT SYSTEM OF RECORD FILING
PERFECT AND LONG RUNNING MOTOR
ACCURATE AND SIMPLE AUTOMATIC. STOP
CORRECT METHODS OF TONE CONTROL
and the fact that it plays all makes of records without the usual extra attach
ments you should not fail to hear and test the
Soap should be used very carefully If
you want to keep your hair looking
Its best. Most sosps and prepared
shampoos contain too much alkail. This
dries the scalp, makes the hair brittle
and ruins It.
Tbe beat thing for steady use is just
ordinary mulslfled cocoanut oil (which
pure and greaseless). and Is better
than tbe most expensive soap or any
thing else yon can use.
One or two teaspoonfuls will cleanse
the balr and scalp thoroughly. Simply
moisten the hair with water and rub
it in. It makes an abundance of rich,
creamy lather, which rinses out easily,
removing every particle of dust, dirt,
dandruff and excessive oil. The hair
dries quickly and evenly, and It leaves
the scalp soft and the hair fine and
tky. bright, lustrous, fluffy and easy
Tou can get mulslfled cocoanut oil
at any pharmacy; It's very cheap, and
a few ounces will supply every member
of the femllr (or months Adv.
Phonograph, before you decide definitely as to the make instrument to purchase
for your home. -
The Sonora is made in a great number of different styles and finishes, vary
ing in price from $50 to $1000. We will arrange terms of payment to suit your
!We invite your inspection.
BUSH & LANE PIANO CO.
12th and Washington Sts.
Victrola Sonora Colum bia
Lenses Are Better
The Sign of
3 Look at it, remember
it, for whenever you have
eye trouble you will know
that here you can obtain
perfect eyeglass service;
that merely selling you
a pair of glasses is not the
eyeglass service which
will give you many courte
sies, little and big, which
will keep your glasses
looking better and keep
down your eyeglass cost.
Kryptoks, Shuron Shell-
. r- - i r..i.
tex, i one, rooHet, uun.
tols. Cg A pair of glasses for
every need of price and
J Deal where you are as
sured, of the best, depend
on our judgment and you
will have supreme eye
J Complete lens grinding
factory on the premises.
SAVE YOUR EYES
Portland's Oldest and Largest
Exclusive Optical Place.
209-10-11 CORBETT .BUILDING
Fifth and Morrison
Before yon go to the closlng-ont sale
or aelllng-ont sales, lost step Into Fac
tory Sample Shop. 284 Morrison street,
between Fourth and Fifth, next to Cor
bett Banding, for a genuine clearlne
sale, and you will save money and time
and -go no further for Dresses, Suits.
ts, Skirts and. Waists.