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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (June 9, 1918)
THE SUNDAY OltEGOXTAX. rOTlTXAND, JUXE 9, 1918.
FURTHER RAIDS BY
Atlantic Coast to Be Vigilantly
Guarded Defense Meas
ures Are Ordered.
DIVER REPORTED SIGHTED
four months, shows that they accounted
kfor en)y 29,009 tons of shipping.
This - -was equal to only one day s
total 16ss from submarines in April
of the same year. At- this rate Ger
many would require 60 submarine
cruisers at sea simultaneously to in
flict the same loss as that visited upon
shipping by submarines in 'European
waters in a month.
"But Germany cannot maintain more
than 20 of these boats," says the offi
cial note, "since the allies destroy sub
marines faster than they are built,
x-jwever, if they sink few ships, the
submarines operating In European
and American waters are useful be
cause their cargo" space enables them
to bring back to Germany valuable
materials which are totally lacking
Craft Said to Have Been Captured or
Sunk Off Virginia Coast Amer-
lean Steamer Chased by
" Hun Submarine.
SLAVS HOPE ALLIES Will
rlssia.v people: declared
want economic support.
GIBBONS CAUGHT III i
Correspondent Wounded While
Watching Battle Northwest
of Chateau Thierry.
THICK OF FIGHTING SOUGHT
AN ATLANTIC PORT. June
British trans-Atlantic steamer which
arrived tonight reported that a wlre
lea message had been received from an
Anchor line steamer 800 mllea off the
' Aew England coast last Wednesday
That a anbmarlne waa close by. The
nteamer at once headed at fnll speed
for this port. Whether the Anchor liner
waa attacked was not known.
WASHINGTON. June 8. Plans of the
Navy Department for constant vigil
ance in American waters against fur
ther depredations by German sub
marines were believed today to have
been set in motion. Putting into effect
of the home campaign known to have
been formulated some time ago has
' only been hastened by the visit of raid
ing TJ-boats to the Atlantic Coast,
Future visits from the German raid
ers may be xpected. It was said, and
Atlantic Coast waters must not hence
forth be considered as submarine proof.
The Navy Department would not ven
ture a prediction today as to whether
the craft which preyed upon American
coastwise shipping early In the week
might still be lurking In waters on
this side of the Atlantic.
Bofflba L:sed on V Inland.
The Navy Department announced last
bight the sinking late Wednesday of
the Norwegian steamer Vlnland, of 1193
tons, 65 miles off the Virginia Capes.
The crew of the Vlnland was landed
fafely at Cape May, N. J., yesterday.
The sinking of the Vlnland followed
that of the British steamer Harpathlan
by nine hours and occurred 35 miles
nearer the Virgiu'a Coast. Bombs were
used in the attack on the Vinland.
AN ATLANTIC PORT, June 8. Un
confirmed reports circulated In ship
ping circles here today were that a
German U-boat either had been cap
tured or sunk off the Virginia Coast
yesterday by a United States destroyer.
A destroyer which has been patrolling
. the coast' in this vicinity returned to
port today. Members of the crew re
fused to talk regarding their opera
tions. AN ATLANTIC PORT. June 8. An
American steamer loaded with food
stuffs put back to port here today and
reported she had been chased by a sub
' marine. The ship's captain was said
to have requested the naval authori
ties to arm his vessel that he might
Steamer Hastens to Port.
The captain is said to have told naval
' Officers that the submarine was sighted
off the Virginia Capes. Before torpe
does ' juld be dispatched with any
accuracy of aim, the steamship turned
toward this port, leaving, the sub
Commercial . Body at Moscow Sends
Letter to WlUont Soviet Abol
ishes Envoy Titles.
WASHINGTON, June 8. Hope for a
complete victory over Germany is ex
pressed in a communication received
by President Wilson today from the
Russian-American Chamber of Com
merce at Moscow. The Russian peo
ple, it is declared, rely on the economic
support of the allies fox the recon
struction of the power of Russia.
Swedish reports to the State Depart
ment announce that the Russian soviet
republic has abolished all titles of
Ambassadors and Ministers. Both their
own and foreign representatives are
called without distinction "representa
LONDON, June 8. The entente allies
have a great opportunity for a com
bined diplomatic offensive with a view
to explaining to Russia and the Aus
trian Slavs what an allied victory will
mean for them, in the opinion of the
The newspaper calls upon the allies
to translate vague references to self
determination into concrete terms and
to let their pronouncement appear
above the signature of the United
States as well as the European allies.
'The better the details of the Brest-
Litovsk treaty are understood," It con
tinues, "the more general is Russia's
discontent and hostility."
DEPTH BOMBS ROUT TJ-BOATS
Hed Cross Worker Tells of Lively
Experiences at Sea.
LONDON, Thursday, June 6. German
submarines were foiled In their at
tempts against a convoy which in
eluded ships carrying American troops
ana American Red Cross workers, ac
cording to Rev. Father Joseph Warelng,
of Baltimore, one of the Red Cross
party and who arrived In London yea-
terday. The protecting destroyers got
into action quickly on two occasions
last Sunday, but Rev. Mr. Wareing did
not know whether any submarines had
To the Associated Press, Rev. Father
Warelng. who had a trying experience
following the torpedoing of the British
eteamer Laconia in February, 1917,
"Soon after we reached the danger
Bone, our convoy was attacked by
German submarines and for a few
minutes. I thought I was in for an
other experience of the same kind as
l had on the Laconia. The exact num
ber of the enemy U-boats was not
determined, but at least two were seen.
"We had a lively escort of British
destroyers, however, and they were on
tne trail or the periscope like a flash.
Guns and depth charges began popping
like giant firecrackers on the Fourth
of July. Fifteen depth charges were
cropped into tne nest of German sub.
marines. Whether any submarines were
Bunk, I cannot say, for we were on a
fast ship and enveloped In smoke, but
.i Know we am not lose a single shiD.
Our convoy carried a large number of
American troops x cannot tell you how
"When the first alarm was sounded
for the passengers to go to their life-
noat stations late on Sunday afternoon,
I was in my stateroom. Word was
passed around that enemy submarines
had been sighted. I had no sooner
reached my station than depth charges
Degan 10 expioae, snaKlng our shin.
After a few minutes of anxious wait
ing at the lifeboat stations, we re
ceivea tne clgnal: 'The enemy has
peen oeaten on.
"Discipline on board was superb. The
troops behaved as if a submarine at
tack was part of the everyday routine
and there was not the slightest flurry
anywnere on ooara. For coolness in
time of emergency I do not think you
can beat these young Americans. Their
Serves are like steel.
"Two hours later on the same day
wnne i was preparing tor dinner, an
other alarm was sounded and almos
simultaneously the destroyers began
dropping depth charges. One landed
within about bOO yards of our ship and
gave it a goou snaKingr.
"At no time during the attack did I
see a periscope or the track of a
"When the first alarm was sounded.
I have to admit I felt a certain nervous
ness for the alarm belt brought back
to my mind my Laconia experience,
when I suffered considerably from ex
posure." JfETV "SUB" DECLARED FAIXURE
Xatest Type German Diver Said to
Be Accomplishing Little.
PARIS. Friday, June 7. The
new type of German submarine
cruiser accomplishes little, ac
cording to an official note com
menting on German undersea boats.
Exact information relative to the oper
ation of two xf these boats which left
Germany at the end of 1917, cruised as
far as the equator and were absent for
Official Casualty List.
OTTAWA, Ont, June 8. The follow
ing names appear in today's casualty
Wounded F. Mathews, Tacoma,
Gassed R. E. Westburg, Seattle,
Ill R. M. Jones, Moscow, Idaho.
WASHINGTON, June 8. The Army
casualty list today contained 108 names.
divided as follows: Killed in action, 80;
died of wounds, 10;' died of airplane
accident. 4; died of accidents and other
causes, 6; died of disease, 6; wounded
severely, 35; wounded, degree undeter
Officers named were: K.llled In ac
tion. Captain Rufus F. Montgall, Kan
sas City, Mo., and Lieutenant Hamlet
P. Jones, Kaufman, Tex. Died of air
plane accident. Lieutenant Lester L.
Meyer, Glendale, CaL
Wounded severely, Lieutenants Har
ry L. Dunn, Santa Barbara. Cal.; George
D. Jackson, Kingwood, W. Va.; Ches
ter F. Wright, Waterloo, la., ' and
Thomas H. Wyllie, Newport, R. I.
The list indues Private Eilert Lunde,
The list: .
Killed in action Captain Rufus F. Mont-
sail, Kanaai City.. Mo.: Lieutenant Hamlet
H. jonea. iauiman. lexas: berjeeam tar,
Thoete. Cincinnati. Ohio: Corporal Clif
ford R. Manchester, Newara, JN. J.; corporal
Carl Sandman, Brown Valley, Minn.; Cor-
coral lavid Schwartz, isew lora city:
Waeoner Patrick J. Coyne, Charlemont.
Macs.; Mechanic Jamea J. Cosgrove. Lynn,
Maes.: Privates Thomas H. Abbott, Con.
cord. N. H. : Fred H. Almos, South Heart,
N. D. ; Herman Dotz. New York City; Knut
Elllnajson, Rothsay, Minn.: Martin Erlckson,
Arcadia, Wis.: Lloyd w. nnnerln, ntts
burs: Alfred T. Francisco. Wilmette. III.
Ross Gawlet, Pittsburg, Okla.; Guy Emmett
Haddox, Youngstown, Ohio; John J. Hart,
Erie. Pa. : Jack Humphrey, aterloo. V- Is.
William Kershaw, Coffen, III.; Valeryun
KumDulalnen. Detroit; Albert . Macuougall
Cleveland, O. ; Russell S. Marshall. Indianola
la.: Daniel 8. Miller. Norristown. Pa.; Ver.
nio Newton. Boston, Ky. ; Roger J. Kolfl.
Derry station, Fa.; Clarence Rockwell, To
ledo, O. ; Preston v. wan, ueacn, nr. u.;
Joseph F. Ward. New York City; Roland C.
Died of wounds Sergeant Edward I,ester-
owicz. Tonkers. N. Y.: Corporal Henry
Anglln. Fairmont. W. Va.: Corporal William
Robbing. Bloomlngdale, Ind.: Privates Earl
C. Bates. Columbus, O. : Bernard H. Bolt,
South Bethlehem, Pa.: James Papineau, Sag
lnaw, Mich.; James M. Shannon, Bewlckley,
Pa.: Charles A. Smith. Huntington. Ind.
Ivan D. Sweeney, Council Blurts, la.; Herb
ert A. Tobey. Haverhill, Mass.
Died of disease Corporal Thomas Hug-
gins. Elloree, 8. C; Wagoner William A
McCollough. Easton, Pa.; Privates Frank J,
Adams, Crappes Bluff, la.: David S. Jones,
Homestead, Fa.: Klcnara water. jr.,
Bridgeport, Pa.; Charlie Winston, Call,
Died airplane accident Lieutenant Lester
L. Meyer. Glendale, Cal.: Cadet Rexford
Shilllday, Columbus, O. ; Master Signal Elec
trician George M. Martin, Long View. Texas;
Private William L. Messinger, Watsontown,
Died of accidents and other causes Ser-
sreanta Raymond H. Lelghton. Ensign, Mich. t
Thomas Arnold. Prescott. Ariz.; Privates
ts-t-.h Ranr. Chlcaao: Dean B. Arye. Scltu-
ate, Mass.; Lark Landla. Scalfe, Ark.; John
W. Lafferty. Brooklyn.
Wrtnnd.rt nvarelv Llentenants Harry L,
Dunn. Santa Barbara. Cal. : George D. Jack
son. Kingwood. W. Va.; Chester F. Wright.
Waterloo, la.: Thomas H. Wyllie. Newport.
R. I.: Sergeants Walter B. Brant, uorcnes
ter, Mass.; Walter M. Johnson. Gadsden,
Ala r (Ifnria W. Peter. Mountain Lake
Minn.; Janson E. Shue. York. Pa.: Dennis
A. Sullivan. Auburn. N. Y. ; Corporals Jo
seph H. Buckley. New York City: Alcme J
PAmMn T.nminster. Mass.: Lawrence K
Dunn, Philadelphia: Arthur L. Easterday.
Indlananolis: Hubert A. Hammack, Doerun
Ga. ; Earl C. Miller, Maiden. Mass.: Eugene
Roy. North Attleboro. Mans.: Carter C.
Klfe. "Rrlstow. Va. : Russell S. Swain. Hlnck
ley. Minn.: Privates Walter L. Barker, Jr.
Beverly. Mass.; Lewia e. Biackley, lock
port. N. Y. ; Logan Breuss, Willows, Cal.
Josenh A. Drozdzeweki. Jersey City. N. J.
Harold Erlckson, Ironwood. Mich.; Henry
Jaworski. Scranton. Fa.: John Kowaleki,
Cleveland. O. ; William Kuzmesky. Grodno,
West Russia: John R. Lay. Elk Valley,
Tenn.: Herbert v. Lannox. ottsville. ra
John F. Lindsay, Boston.. Mass.; Ellert
Lunde. Kalispel, Mont : Harold J. McCar
thy. South Chicago; William M. Magarrel
Adair. Iowa: Humphrey D. Moynihan. "Dor
chester. Mass.; Lorln Ernest Ross. Delavan,
Wis.; Gerhard w. Thltgren, St. Peter, Minn
wounded t degree undetermined ber
sreants Howard M. Johnson. Mason City. Ia.
Robert N. Vance. Winterset. la.: John H
Wintrode. Winterset. Ia. ; Corporals Robert
A. Breeding. Winterset. Ia.: John L. Mathis,
Dubuque, la.: Walter H. Oleson. Des Moines.
Ia. : Archie M. Simpson. Indianola. Ia. ; Ed
mund E. Yates, Glasford. 111.: Mechanic
Harry E. Lewis. Uubuaue. Ia.: Privates Rus
sell V. Bakken. Lake Mills, Ia. : Willis T.
Chester. Des Moines; Joseph M. Escher, Cor-
wltb. Ia. : Andrew c. uranere, carton. Kan.;
Lee E. HoaKT. Moweaqua. 111.: Glen Liver-
more, Hampton, Ia. : Fred E. Neeley, Lori-
mer, Ia-: oien u. wickime. Carlisle, Ia.
Prelously reported missing, now reported
to have returned to duty Privates Frank
Kriwacky. Paterson. N. J.: Alfred E. La
fountain, Athol, Mass.; Joseph R. Liberty,
Previously reported killed In action, now
reported slightly wounded Private Ernest
F. Miner. Thornton. R. I.
Courage Displayed by Writer in Go
ing After News and Mishap
Regarded us Something
to Be Expected.
BY IS. F. MTJRPHT.
PARIS. June 7. (Special cable to the I
Chicago Tribune and The Oregonian.
Published by arrangement. Delayed.)
Floyd Gibbons, who was wounded last
night while with the American troops
when they made- their gallant advance
with the French northwest of Chateau
Thierry, described in French and Amer
ican official nignt statements, is now
In an American hospital at Neuilly.
He suffered a fracture of the skull
over the eye, one eye badly damaged.
and a flesh wound In the left arm. His
condition is serious, but is not regard
ed as dangerous. The hospital offi
cials say there are no complications.
Gibbons was watching the battle.
which began at 5 o'clock, under conduct
of Lieutenant A. IS. HartzelL They ob
served the operations for a while from
the ton of a hill, and then, hearinz a
machine gun put-putting away lower
down, decided to go down where It was.
Request to Advance Denied.
They stayed with this company uiltll
it was ordered forward, and Gibbons.
always eager to be in the thick of It
and never afraid of consequences, re
quested that he be allowed to go for
ward with it. The commander of the
company refused permission, and Hart
zell dissuaded him from making the at
tempt, which seemed unnecessarily dangerous.
They started for another portion of
the front, where they met another offi
cer, superior to Hartzell, whose ma
chine gunners had been ordered for
ward, but not to so advanced a post
the first company with which Gib
bons had tried to go.
Gibbons and Hartzell went along, the
two proceeding through a wood. Reach
ing a clearing, they started across it
when enemy machine gun bullets began
to rain aoout mem.
All Rash to Cover.
The superior officer told Gibbons and
Hartzell It was time to get under cover.
He got into the woods, but Gibbons and
Hartzell threw themselves flat in the
grass as the best way to avoid the bul
lets. They were lying several yards
apart in the long grass when Hartzell
heard Gibbons say in a matter-of-fact
tone: Believe I m hit
A little later he added. "Believe I'm
hit In the eye."
Hartzell crawled over to him and
every movement of the grass brought
a rresn swarm or machine gun bullets.
This was about o clock in the eve
ning. Hartzell thought it better to
wajt for dark so as to get Gibbons out
of his exposed position without attract
ing the German gunners.
They lay there a couple of hours and
then Hartzell conducted Gibbons to a
dressing station, where his wounds
were cared for before he was brought
into Paris to the American Hospital at
Simple Fractnre Found.
At the hospital the doctors operated
and found the bullet had hit Gibbons
in the eye and ranged upward, making
a simple fracture of the skull. The
wound In the arm is not regarded as
of any importance, being but a flesh
Gibbons was gritty, as usual, and
regarded the mishap as something to
be expected. He was able to dictate
telegrams to his wife, who Is at Dlion.
Gibbons was active up to the last
minute before going into the fight.
His last dispatch to the Tribune was
filed a little over two hours before he
was hit by German bullets.
He was covering the action for two
other correspondents who were at an
other part of the front and probably
the last thing he wrote in his own
hand before being wounded was a note
to me advising how to deliver the
matter to these correspondents.
HUNDRED CHURCHES RAZED
Equal Xumber Partly Demolished by
Germans in Soissons.
PARIS, June 7i The Bishop of Sols
sons, who is now in Paris, today de
scribed the havoc wrought in the bish
opric of Soissons during the recent of
fensive of the Germans.
He said 100 churches had been razed
to the ground by the Germans and that
at least 100 others had been pillaged
and partially demolished. The famous
cathedral in Soissons suffered severely.
The bishop added that the Germans
knew neither faith nor law; they knew
nothing but war and pillage. They
were methodically stripping and car
rying away everything, he said.
The bishop also asserted that women,
children and old men had been brutally
murdered by German aviators, who
flew over and with their machine guns
fired upon long lines of refugees on
Women to Register in Vancouver.
VANCOUVER. Wash., June i. (Spe
cial.) All women In Vancouver who
are Germans, being enemy, aliens, have
been notified to register at the Van
couver police station during the week
commencing June 17, in pursuance of
the Federal order requiring the regis
tration of women alien enemies as well
as men. The registration will be under
the direction of Chief of Police L. E.
MISS HEMPELN0W CITIZEN
Metropolitan Opera Star Becomes
Bride of American.
NEW YORK. June 8. Miss Frieda
Herapel, colorature sorprano of the
Metropolitan Opera Company, and Will
iam B. Kahn, a business man, were
married here today at St. James Church.
The wedding marks the culmination
of a romance of several years and Miss
Hempel, German-born, has thus become
an American citizen. She will sing at
the Metropolitan the coming season, it
is announced. .
Registrants - Are Called.
CATHLAMET. Wash., June 8. (Spe-
Matty Families in This Community Are Still Burning Up Real Money!
If You Are One of Them, Look Here a Minute!
This 'New Vesta Combination Range
"Saves Money" for Every User Without Exception
DOIDI.E TOP SERVICE , . . . ... ,
Four-hole top for wood or coal, four-burner top for gas. which means double service if desired witnoui
changing parts. Beautiful polished top does awav with blacking firebox is equipped with duplex arraies
and heavy fire linings. Special aaa attachment for lighting wood or coal fire, which eliminate tne uae ol
kindling wood ana makes a better fire in less time.
DOIBLE OVEN SERVICE
Two large 18-lnch Baking Ovens one for gas and one for wood or coaL Both may be used at the rn
time if desired, never changing parts. Broiling Oven is heated by same burners as Gas Oven and can ne
utilized when baking. Lift top. as shown In picture, is for broiling over coals.
ATTRACTIVK IS APPEARANCE , . . .
Body la of heavy construction, made plain in design white enamel splasher back and oven doors, plain
nickel trimmings and nickeled leg- base.
Tou can have this "New Vesta" Combination Range, which Is the queen of all kitchens where wed. In
stalled in your home on small monthly payments, and your old stove or range will be taken as part pay.
BEAR I.V MIND NOT OXE CENT OF INTEREST IS CHARGED YOU AT THIS STORE, EITHER !
Two Rooms Full, Finished to Match in Hand -Rubbed Golden Wax $1 C.
Sent to Your Home on the Small Payment of A
BALANCE ARRANGED TO FIT VOIR INDIVIDCAL NEED.
Certainly! e!ert Any Slaa-le
Ploee It Ya Dob' S'eei
the Katlre Seta.
Tinlc st the Library Table those corner
and masrazlne racks. YES three com
ri-Vfri. two of which have auto ruahl
inhniatfraf1 in srenuine leather.
pleased with this suite and to know the
Living-Room Suite of Four Pieces
price Is m , d. cons
f i very m
L Seven Pieces for the Dining' Room
f Beside the Six-Foot Table, with its quarter-
Dlank ton. vou sret five straight chairs and
to matcn. AH nave genuine learner pup
This Is an exceptionally attractive suite
idertnsr its oualitr and beauty, the price
very moderate. Seven pieces only.
These Two Suites Now on Display
B. P. O. E, Flag Day Service
Portland Lodge. 142. asks that you and your family reserve
the evening of June 14th and attend their Flag day service at
S o'clock in the Elks Temple. Broadway and Stark streets.
e Fifth ' Street Window See 'Em
DISHES! Shipment Just Arrived
After months of waiting this shipment of popular
"Size- and Price" Dishes has arrived. There are five pat
terns to select from. If you are in need, don't delay in
making selection In all probability they'll go quick at
42-Plece Set "Blue and Gold" SIO.OO
50-Plece Set "Rose Spray" ". ...SIX. 75
60- Plece Set "Forget-Me-Not". S13 00
61- Ptece Set "Golden Floral" 821.2.
100-Plece Set "Gold and Black Band" 037.5O
v4 fAfe miff -j ry
This "E-Z-Fold" Bed bavenport
That'll be the' Jot 24 hour a raarh day. only ,
Back lifts up with Just a slight touch, seat opens so "E-Z" von'll think ll
worked by magic. The link spring that comes forth when opened is braced
with heclcals. making it Just as comfortable as those used on brass or alee! beds.
Frame is built entirely of tiolld oak. finished in golden wax; seat and back
are upholstered with a rich brown leatherette.
Here's a bed for the room where you thought there wasn't room for a bed.
45 - Pound Sleepwell $"Q.75
$2 Cash$1 Week
Absolutely guaranteed not to lump. Sleepwell Mat
tresses are built up In layers like ao many small com
forters. Their flower-strewn art ticks are of good
quality and. in one word. It you want a mattress thai
you'll like, get a "Sleepwell."
When these Beautiful Perambulators.
Strollers and Jigs were made the designer
was not restricted. The reed was there, to
gether with a color card. Now the finished
carriages are on display In Lustered Old
Ivory and a most Beautiful Gray, each a
distinctive style with a particular feature.
Then, too, a pleasant surprise awaits you
in "Fulton" Collapsible Go-Carta. Some have
auto tops, others two and three-bow hoods,
even those big artillery wheels 'are on some
of them. Price? You'll be pleased with the
moderateness. Take your choice of any one
on display pay
Your Credit Is as Good as Gold
Se!aet One Sltagle Ple-e or House Fall
mm i. i wood mt.JcwtTO'rmjKOwemmrmmm
IV "; W iff J
Two Bloekaa North of Washington.
A Positive Dead-Air Space in All the Walls
An especially prepared non-conducting felt
or charcoal sheathing is on either side, mak
ing It Impossible for outer air to penetrate
the box. Tasteless and odorless lumber only
is used at that. There is no wood exposed In
any part of the inside of a Gibson.
Large and small sizes now on display top
or side icing. Just as you like.
Select Any Gibson
Pay $1.00 Weekly
clal.) The local draft board has se
lected Elbert Fredrickson. H. C. Appier
and Guy Dunham as the men to receive
instruction in mechanical work. One
of the men will be sent to the Modern
Auto School in Spokane and the other
two men to the State College at Pullman.
GIRLS EMPLOYED IN MILLS
Replacement of Men In Industrial
KELSO, Wash.. June 8. (Special.)
The replacement of men in industrial
lines here continues, the McLane Fir
Products Company now having girls
doing the tallying work at their saw
mill, and the J. N. Moore plant will
have girls doing similar work when
It begins operations soon. At the Mc
Lane shingle mill nearly a dozen girls
are packing shingles, most of them
earning as much as $3 a day.
A crew of girls Is also working on
Phone your want ads to The Oregonian.-
Main .7070, A 6095.
INSECT BITES NEED
GIVE NO DISCOMFORT
A few applications of Santlseptlc Lo
tion will instantly relieve stop
the Itching, irritation, swelling and in
flammation of mosquito and other
insect bites. Santlseptlc Is Indispen
sable for skin comfort and for relief
from prickly heat, heat rash, chafing,
hives, sun and windburn. Unlike any
other preparation. Neither sticky nor
greasy. Keeps skin cool, soft and clear.
IV la a remarkable soothing and healing
lotion. Men use it after shaving and
women for the complexion and for
Santlseptlc Is easily procured at
drug and department stores, a good
sized bottle costing ' but 50c If
your druggist cannot supply It, send
his name and 25c in coin or stamps to
the manufacturers, the Fxbencott Lab
oratories, Portland, Or., for large Intro
ductory bottle postpaid, Adv.
the section here and at Ostrander,
while others will assist with harvest
ing and haying work on the farms of
this vicinity. , In all these employ
ments they are receiving the same
wages as men.
Aberdeen System Attracts Attention
of Many Northwest Cities.
Aberdeen's methods of handling war
activity funds, according to a letter
received from the Chamber of Com
merce secretary of that city. Inquiries
concerning the Aberdeen war ehest fund
and the city's system of sustaining
memberships for the Red Cross have
attracted the attention of many cities.
Th. ln,Ama nf lha Aberdeen Red
WAR CHEST FUND SUCCESS C" chapter, derived entirely from
woraina people, now biiiuuih. iw auvu
$4300 a month. Business men and log
gers are paying about $6000 monthly
Into the city's war chest, from which
all war drive assessments on the city
ABERDEEN, Wash., June . (Spe
cial.) A delegation of Puyallup busi
ness men are coming here to study
Phone your want ads to The Orego
nian. Main 7070, A 6095.
Bankers Life of Nebraska
CHOICE TERRITORY OPEN IN OREGON
SPLENDID AGENCY AND POLICY CONTRACTS
Good service and popular policies with low rates will
help you to build a big business. Write Home Office,
Lincoln, Neb., or call 1030 Northwestern Bank Bldg.,
Portland, Oregon. . -
Whert you talk, when you smile,
when you eat your mouth is in
evidence therefore, keep it in per
With my help this is easily accom
plished and without costing a great
deal of money. A clean mouth is
the key to health and a stepping
stone to success.
Palaleas Extrartlea ef Teeth.
20 Years' Activo Praetlre.
Dr. B. E. Wright
Ksrtkwcat Crr f Sixth asd
Waahlaatos. Raleigh Baalldlaa;.
r hours 1 Mats 211. A 211.
Office Honrs i 8 A. M. to P. M.
The personal writing machine writes
anywhere, any time. Only $50 in
E. W. PEASE CO.
110 SIXTH ST.