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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY OREGOXIAX. PORTLiAXD, 3IAKCII 9, 1910.
joy eer? r vn ver
V ' ?Hv- If
V - 'r W ' V
- ' y- or" ' far 1 ' - ill
W Tr- jll
t A - LJ r$wf' . i ill -
uring the conference or John D.
Rockefeller Jr. who turned over to
them an old New York house, which
djoins his own residence. Dr. Lyman
Abbott preached In New York during
tha conference and most of the dele
sates heard him.
Mrs. Jennie M. Kemp, who Is In
charge of the northwestern division of
the W omen s Christian Temperance
union jubilee drive, made Great Falls,
Mont., her headquarters until March &.
when headquarters for Idaho were
opened In Boise. Mrs. Kemp opened
the drive in Boise and will remain in
Idaho and Washington until March 27.
when she will arrive in Portland to
remain a. few days before leaving for
Colorado, where she will spend April.
THE woman's lam
which was form
1917 as a war er
I HE woman's land army of America,
armed In the spring of
tion to increase food production by
placing units of patriotic young women
where they could be available as farm
laborers. Is reassembling its forces with
the coming of spring to be ready should
the call again come for women in the
fields. Under Mrs. Alice Halloway of
Medford. chairman for Oregon, more
than 1500 women were placed in the
field throughout the state last year.
The woman's land army never has
attempted to take the place of men
and has considered its mission filled
when it has filled places made vacant
or answered an emergency call. Even
with the boys coming back from France
there will still not be enough farm la
borers. During the past summer the
"farmerette" worked in 20 states, sup
plying 15,000 laborers, from Massachu
setts to California and from Virginia to
Oregon. They all loved their work and
when the harvest was over felt that
they had helped with their hands to
feed the nations at war.
The work in the state this year will
be enlarged through the colleges and a
splendid course has been arranged In
Corvallis at the State Agricultural col
lege, with the promise of a like course
at the state university In Eugene, fit
ting the women for overseers or to take
vn the work for themselves. Just as
they prefer. It is barely possible that
the women will not be needed this
year, but in case they should be called
upon, Mrs. Holloway has put the wheels
of her big machine in action to be ready
on a moment's call.
Mrs. Halloway received her appoint
ment to the state chairmanship through
Mrs. Francis King, head of the national
farm and garden association. Working
through the state council of defense
with the assistance of Mrs. Charles
Castner, Mrs. Halloway was able to
call upon the council of defense chair
men as chairmen for the land army '
Eight years ago Mrs. Halloway came
to Oregon from the east and began as a
novice in agriculture on her orchard
In Medford. After completing a short
course at Corvallis she became mana
ger and overseer of her orchard, one
of the finest in southern Oregon, de
voted to the culture of Bartlett, Howell
and Anjou varieties of pears.
To enlist women interested In the
work of the land army. Dr. Ida Ogilvie.
national recruiting secretary, will ar
rive in Portland this week from Wash
ington, D. C, and San Francisco. Un
der the direction of Miss Harriet
Thayer, president of the grade teachers
association. Dr. Ogilvie will make sev
eral addresses while in Portland the
dates to be announced later.
A feature of the programme will be an
address by Major T. A. Mills, on "In-d-ustrial
Peace in the Northwest." Miss
Bernice Mathison will be heard in
violin numbers and O. T. Wedemeyer
will sing a group of songs accompanied
by Mrs. Warren E. Thomas. Foils will
be open from 1:30 to 3 o'clock for
The Tuesday Afternoon elnb will
meet Tuesday at the home of Mrs. W.
J. Magill, 674 Kearney street.
The Woodlawn Parent - Teacher cir
cle will meet Tuesday afternoon at 2:30
o'clock. The business meeting will be
followed by a social hour and refreshments.
The Thinker Buys at the Schwan Piano Co.
Art Evenings to Be Given at
Little Theater by Y. W. C A.
First Event Scheduled to Be Give
Friday. When Kgyptlan Builders
Will Be Studied.
r, it w k
STEGER & SONS
Sellwood Community House
Becomes Social Center.
Lectures, Recitals. Crab Gatherings
and Games Accommodated.
Death of Mr. Withycombe Is
Keenly Felt by Women.
Sympathetic Aid by Late Kxeeutlve
Recounted by President of 'Wom
wj TOMEK of the state have expressed
VY a deep regret at the loss of Gov.
emor James Withycombe. whose death
occurred Monday evening. "We feel
that we have lost the strongest advo
cate of women and women's work that
the etate has ever known, says Mrs.
Charles Castner, president of the State
Federation of Women's clubs. "During
my term of office es executive of the
federation no request for co-operation
was ever denied by Governor Withy
combe. At the request of the federation
tie has many times issued proclamations
which have furthered our welfare work
throughout the state and at no time
has he lent a deaf ear to requests for
kelp and suggestions. He was in sym
pathetic accord with all legislation
which pertained to women and chil
tlren and through his kindly help we
have been able to effect several fine
laws which will be a valuable pro
lection to women of the etate In In
Mrs. Castner returned early last week
to her home in Hood River following a
two weeks tour of the clubs of Bouth-
west Oregon. Clubs are rapidly re
turning their normal schedules now that
all danger of the epidemic has passed
and the rush of spring programmes and
elections already is under way. In
Corvallis Mrs. Castner found prepara
tions in course of execution for the
federation convention, promising one
of the finest gatherings the women of
the state have ever enjoyed.
As a member of the state executive
committee of the League to enforce
Peace Mrs. Castner soon will issue
request to every club in the state fo
Indorsement of the league of nations.
These indorsements will be sent on to
Oregon representatives in the senate
t with the anticipation that they will
bear weight in the decision to be made
by senators from this locality.
The Progressive Woman's league will
meet in tne story hour room of th
central library Tuesday evening at 8
o clock. A business meeting will b
held and committee reports will be
The third quarterly meeting of the
woman's auxiliary of the Episcopal
cnurcn win oe neia on Friday at
P. M. at St- Stephen's pro-cathedral.
The Portland Woman's club will meet
Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock in the
assembly room of the Multnomah hoteL
At 3 o'clock a programme will be given
by the education and civic committees.
mHB Sellwood Community house,
X maintained by the bureau of parks.
has been endeavoring for the past win
ter to center about itself the com
munity life of Sellwood. It is avail
able for lectures, community sings, re
citals, club gatherings and any activ
ity for which there may be a public
The building Is located at East
Fifteenth and Spokane avenue in the
heart of the residence district of Sell
wood. It is well adapted to community
work, having a spacious reception
room, a large and a small club room.
game room, kitchen, lockers and dress
ing room on the main floor, and a gym
nasium and ecout rooms on the second
floor. Other suites are open for simi
There are gymnasium classes for
very age from the a-year-oias wno
come to kindergarten to their grand
mothers, who may atfend the women s
The game room Is open every day ex
cept Thursday from 3:30 P. M. to 8
M. Dominoes, checkers, tinkerplns.
konstructo blocks, carrom boards and
uzzles make the youngsters happy.
Miss Mildred Bartholomew and Mrs.
Elsie Shockley are directors in charge,
and Ted Moyer Is boys' Instructor.
The Oak Grove-Mllwaukie Social
Service club will meet Thursday after
noon with Mrs. F. A. Brown at the Irv
ing apartments, 689 Irving street. Mrs.
R. R. Davenport will be chairman and
Miss Anna Arnold, principal of the
girls' polytechnic school, will speak on
Special Values of Home Economics.
Ockley Green Parent-Teacher circle
will meet Thursday afternoon at 2:30
o'clock in the schoolhouse.
The Unitarian Women's alliance will
hold its annual rummage sale Friday
and Saturday, March 28 and 29, in the
parlors of the Church of Our Father,
Broadway at Yamhill street. Dona
tions of clothing in good condition are
asked by the committee. Women of
the alliance who have made the annual
sales notable by their fine stock of
homemade lams, jellies, pickles and
preserves, have planned some new fea'
tures for the sale this year.
Degree of Honor lodges of Portland
will bold an all-day convention Friday
at Tabor lodge halL Eightieth and East
Glisan streets. A class initiation will
be given by Tabor lodge. All degree
members of the city are invited to be
Acme Hive, No. 823. Ladles of the
Maccabees, will entertain members and
friends at a 500 party Tuesday even
ing in their hall in the Alisky building.
Iution came of that, and now In her
own club she is going to take action
"Women certainly do not stop to look
at theoe displays of sheer garments.
Mrs. Wentx said, "for they can go
inside and see more and buy them if
they like them. If they do not. then
who does?" The Republican club thinks
the lingerie display should be called
in. and the women on the committee
are going to see what they can do
A community entertainment will be
given at Glencoe school Wednesday
evening under the direction of the Parent-Teacher
circle, of which Mrs. W. H.
Buxton Is president. All neighboring
circles are extended an invitation to at
tend and renew Interests which were
dropped during the Influenza epidemic
A programme of music and singing has
been arranged and an orchestra will
provide music for dancing. Refresh
ments will be served by the committee.
The industrial department of the
T. W. C. A. will give an entertainment
at the Portland Settlement Center,
First and Caruthers streets, this evening
at 7:30 o'clock. Moving pictures will
be shown and musical numbers will be
given. No charge will be made for
The regular meeting of Auxiliary to
Batteries A and B will be held tomor
row evening - in the gray parlors of
the Multnomah hotel. AH boys of the
batteries and their relatives are invited.
THE business committee of the T. W.
C. A. has arranged a series of art
evenings which will open Friday at the
Little theater. The programmes of the
series will follow in regular sequence
from one architectural period to an
other, beginning with Egyptian tem
ples and concluding with Gothic cathe
drals of the 13th century. Each offer
ing will be a harmony of the beautiful
in architecture, sculpture, painting,
music, dancing and costume of each pe
riod. Beautiful tableaux and pageants
will be given illustrating the Ideals of
The first programme, which will be
given this week, will Include a short
talk on the ideals of the Egyptian
builders. Illustrated by slides. An es
thetic dance will be given and the
Washington high school girls' glee club
will sing Schubert's "Miriam's Song of
Triumph." The dance of "Miriam and
Her Maidens" and tableaux will com
plete the evening.
The Laurelhurst club has arranred
an Indian evening for March 19 at the
clubhouse. Indian music, legends and
dances will be given in costume and
the native basketry designs will be ex
Willamette chapter. Daughters of the
American Revolution, will meet
Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock at
the home of Mrs. C. B. Hurtt, 1067
Burnside. The board will meet at 1
Company B, 116th engineers, will
meet in room O of the central library
Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock. All
members are urged to be present.
His or her business ability and
brains will prompt them to do
so. Can you imagine anyone
paying 25 more to a local
dealer, after learning by com
parison that they can buy the
same grade the same com
modity at 25fo or more less,
during Factory Clearance
Sale now in progress. It is
too often the custom with lov-
f music and with piano
- hd , ! 4.SisSfcS? Hers o
M J.f r?5ii; huvers Generally to judge of
. 1 I i , - w . r. 5 fl , : ; 1 ( f " II - I JF J - . - - .
ill '' - fXsZV ,1 MVhv'.vJ ti uieir neeus num
omy. It is too oitcn uic case mat
pianos are bought with the view of
price uppermost, but even such
buyers can now secure quality.
One of Americas Largest Factory Clearance Sales Here in Portland
15 Carloads, 300. Pianos; Nearly 200 Pianos Here on Sale Isow fcavings sao 10 ?ojo
fitcn cTTntD iqid Mnnci C7oc cash.
01 IUU O I LULU I U I U IIIWULL ? f JkJ u:
0JU HED OU7tJ(SMonUI
Reed Graduate Begins Re
Stella Marie Crora Arrives at Csmp
Benjamin liarrlaon In Indiana.
ISS STKT.T-A MARIE CROSS, fifth
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey
E. Cross, has arrived at Camp Benja
min Harrison, Indianapolis, Ind., -where
she is to take up her duties In the
government reconstruction work.
Miss Cross was a most conscientious
worker at Reed College, where ehe
graduated from the reconstruction work
with honors. It was while in her
senior year at the Oregon Agricultural
college ehe gave up her studies to
answer the calL She has received
recommendations from W. C Hawley,
representative in congress; Professor
Kerr, of the Oregon Agricultural col-.
lege, and Dr. W. E. Hempstead, of this
city, who has Just received the appoint
ment or major of the medical reserve.
The Montessorl association will meet
tomorrow evening at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. H. L. Mayhugh. 523 East
Twenty-fifth street. The committee has
planned an interesting programme of
musical numbers for the evening.
Moral Laxity Held Due to
Woman's Christian Temperance
Union to Discnss Styles.
Sandy Women Upset Plans
of Men Politicians.
Mrs. Blanche It. Shelly Elected
Mayor at Fall Election.
T EVELOPMENT of a woman's club
which has grown from a study
organization to a - political machine
which entirely wiped out all calcula
tions of the politicians of Sandy has
been demonstrated in the short history
of the Sandy Woman's club. Last fall
the club, which had also become a Red
Cross branch and which had done
splendid work In the liberty loan cam
paigns. Indorsed candidates for mayor
and council members and quietly up
set the carefully laid plans of the men
of the community. Mrs. Blanche R.
Shelley was elected mayor of Sandy
and Mrs. Edna Essan and Mrs. Alice
Scales members of the city council.
The clubwomen perfected their pre.
election organization and worked
mileflv riurinsr the election that the
secret was not out until the ballots ord'r
I OT 1 Factory
Ketuilt and Orlr
KriuUhel tp- Inul Sale
richl I'Imdo.. Priio lrire
Conovcr. Uak...t4."0 S?5S
Hallet & Davis. Y 4M1 !M
Flnccr. Mahog.. 4 -2 G-
Cable. Oak .... 4"0 S63
Bradford. Oak.. 4."0 SBJ
Ptory & Clark. O. 4-Z 285
Thompson. Mah 4J SR5
Thompson. Mah. 4-S 200
Schilling. Oak.. 293
Davn i Son. M . 4-." 235
Slniser. walnut.. 47J. SIS
Kimball.. Oak. .. 410 315
Thompson. Oak. 4"0 315
Hush & OertJ, W 475 323
Thompson. Mah. 475 335
Thompson. Wal. 475 3.
y Thompson. Wal. :'" 35
Strzer & Pons. M 500 365
Kocd &. Son. Oak 500 395
dinner. Fu. Oak MXl S93
ll--d Son. O. 43
St. iter & J-ona. M t'.J3 45
Stcluw ay, 1'. Cd.1100
LOT " All New
1 Bradford. Ma 375
3 ravls & Son
Wal. Oak 425
ft Pavla A Son.
Wal.. Oak. c 450 SIS
. S Mendenhall.es 400 315
S Menden'l. Wal
nut, oak. 450 S3S
9 Thom'n al-
nut. Oak. ea. 4V 335
1 Sinner 475 363
7 Thomoa'n- Y .
oak. each.... 450 31
1 Slnr 473 865
J Pteiir A Sons
Mahof.. each. 750
8 Thom'n. Wal
nut. Oalr. ea. 500
Reed 4 Son. W.30 S485
2 Sinner. Oak.
each 509 S93
1 Reed A Fon.
Mah.. each... 550 410
LOT 3 few 191
Model I'layer Itaaoa-
2 Menden'l. M..
Wal.. each... 50 485
2 Thorn p'n. Ma-
hoi; . Wal. T50 493
1 Reed A Son. M 900 635
1 Sinner. Mah. 850 :S3
2 Slnicer. Wal.. 300 673
2 Heed & Bona
Mah.. Wal... 900 675
2 Pt.utr A Sons.
Oak. each 1130 795
New Electric Flayers.
ster.r & Sons.
Mahosany . .10; 0 695
I OT 4 raed Planoa
and Ore an..
Kimball Orcaa.. 73 23
Durdetta Organ. 125 30
Srntla O.NK IIOMB
$47.50,,. $90 i:
Knabe qr piano S0
Kmerson. Sq Pi
Collard & Collard
R.Bord.Paru. Cj 275
T 17 CD :i:-UM,P.:.e Factory Clearance
1111 41C Ul 1 ICVdlililg Illicit X
Tha Kqnlty Goes to Tea.
Mahoicany ... 430
MahoKacy ... 473
ished Mah 475
Slnxer. dull Mah S25
Sleicer A Son.
polished Msh. 625
POPULAR RECORD HIT
Rami of "N'o Mnn'l I and 270
bonder Where lite Lillie i.row. 8oe
MI'keT sirrllna; Trio A 2662
Mickey Medley -"
llaoailnn Brcec A2B73
ksoaiksn Walla 85c
Till We Meet Again A2fi;8
Ilrrsminic of Hume K5e
xou'll rind Old Utile Land In
r ranee 26i.
When Tony .oe. 0 fr the Top. .86e
Vhfn the nn t.oes Donn in tlaa
t.irki of 1 ranee 85c
Waters of Venice .............. .85e
I round tha Fnd of the Rainbow. 85e
68 raJI IH.i. A.'twa
Mrdlrr lot Trot 8Ae
30 Don't t ry. Little t.lrl A2681
lle a Smile .85e
TIsluminEO lllue. (.
r.om t bocolato lro. 85e
You're tlio t.reatet Little Mother
My Baby Boy 85e
23-" to 50 a Lower Prices
Sis Stand Out Like a House on Fire
ppimA or securities taken in part payment or pianos or player-pianos during mis eaie. as kiho your 01a piano, cron.
ORDER YOUR PIANO BY MAIL 3? w rf." ::
d red a of
Chapter A. T. O. E-. will meet tomor
row afternoon at tho home of Mrs.
William Hull. 727 Schuyler street. Misi
Margaret Copeland will lnnpect the
chapter and officers will be elected for
the cominsr year. Luncheon will be
provided by the hostess.
The Lonesome club will hold a basket
social Monday evening- at Alisky hall.
basket lunch and a ball of carpet rata
with their names wound inside the
Y. W. C. A. Director of Re
ligious Education Returns.
Miss Doris Miller at Conference la
Kast Is Entertained by Jobs IX
THE Young; Women's Christian as-
JL sociatlon welcomed back, to Its
corps of workers during- the past
week. Miss Doris Miller, director of
religious education, who returned
Wednesday from New Tork. where
she attended the annnal conference of
religious work directors which was
held In the National Y. W. C A. head
quarters from Debruary 18 to 24, In
There were SS delegates present and
the conference was a source of much
inspiration. There were free discus
sions of tho relation between the girls'
worn or the x . w. C A. and the re
ligious work; the relation between the
religious work and the community
looking from the standpoint of the
best means of popularizing the Sunday
The delegates were entertained
FEMININE dress, always an interest
ing subject for discussion when all
other reforms fall, etlll thrives despite
styles or season. In a recent address
to Portland women Dr. Fred Smith
of New York, national chairman of the
federation of churches, gave the pres
ent styles as one of the direct causes
for a general moral laxity which has
followed the war.
The dress of the woman of fashion
has also been assailed by members of
the state executive board of the
Woman's Christian Temperance union,
and will probably come under discus
sion at the midyear executive session
of the state body to be held at Oregon
City Monday and Tuesday of this week.
Just as New York styles are filling
the shop windows it ts interesting to
hear the opinions of Mrs. James Gris
wold Wentz, president of the New York
Woman's Republican club, who contend
ed at a recent meeting of her club, that
the world is being led astray through
Improper dress of women. Mrs. Wentz
has appointed a committee to invest!
gate the problem and one of the first
IJems on which they will take action
IS 111 O UISPMJ Ul 1U fiUvp WliA-
Mrs. "Wants made her first public
protest at a meeting in the Cosmo
politan club some time ago and noth
ing came of It. She voiced her senti
ments at the recent meeting of the New
York City, federation ana a pa lid reso
STATE CHAIRMA5 OP WOMAN'S
3 ' V I
' : . ?
nhonotrrai'h or citv lot. In- our Heal Estate Department. Will you be one of the fortunate outs to share
this Kreat money - raving event?
-ma aa dvertlaed and yon will
U-order hoirm Your oy or Klrl working can
save $15 rah and $7 monthlv. and tN-urr a musical nlm-allun now. t MK-TflWN HI VKHS t". I'HKPM A1
MAKK KllKK DKI.IVKHY OK I'lAMI T VOI'K IIOMK vrtthla SOO Ml lea. and the piano will be ehlppe.l subject to
exchange within one vear. we allowing the full amount paid. This virtually ctves you a one-yeur trial of tho plno you
order, r.very piano or player-piano purcnaseu carries wnn n inc en.n i.-tnu giuiiiiiiru vi o j h.-hh.mui,, m iv
the usual guarantee from each manuUclurcr of these new in un teal instruments.
Manof.etorera- fl f! rN "R..",l.r:
Cat UI.trlba.ora, VihA BTATO Tn F "H iTa fl eTTA ' ' f .' ' " L
111 Ko-rth . tree. . MR Vt tfH B M H K TT1 ti H tt 0 .U 3 . '" "AV"
OFFICIAL CASUALTY LIST
Women members are asked to bring I " T ASIIINGTON March 8. Casualty
Woman's Press Club Mourns
Death of President.
Mrs. Lflaeta Fails Addltoa Cars Ea
cooraiemtat to Uterary Talent.
VV lists today In addition to cor
rections and a marine corps list of Is.
contain 323 names: twelve killed in
action. 10 died from wounds, 63 from
disease. 13 wounded severely. 101 de
gree undetermined, and no sugnwy.
Following Is the tabulated summary:
Heaths Reported. Today. Total.
Klllsd in action. ...
Lout at aaa
Died of wounds....
tled of disease....
Died of accident...
. . 31.332
. . 6S..V13
fPHB State Woman's Press club Is
A, mourning the loss of Its beloved
president, Mrs. Lucia Faxon Additon. I Misaiuc and prisoners.
She was one or tho organizers or the t-uj casualties 263.31U
club and had served many times as Its I okegon
president. Mrs. Additon was active In I m. r wounds
the work of the club up to the last 1 Saunders. Bert J- Lon( Creek,
few days before her death. She had I Died of uineaw
made plans greatly to enlarge the scope Brown, cluster w (Btst.).
of the workl '!fh tTrurSj,i- r'
ISO Kast Thirty-
Herself a Journalist of long expert.
ence, she understood the needs of the
struggling young writer. She was very
quick to recognize and encourage liter-
arytalent and her loss has been most
keenly relt among writers all over the
Auxiliary to company O. 18 2d In
fantry, will hold an all-day meeting
Wednesday afternoon at the home of
Mrs. F. H. Brown, 1025 Vancouver ave
lV..n.l- I . Ill 1 Y
Davis. Willie A.. Albany. Or.
rHed of woonds
Blott. Benst M., Newport, Waan.
Wounded, desrea tudetermlnei
McNeill. Kenneth B.. Monteaano. Wash.
Killed In action
Berthelf. M. J, Stltes, Idaho.
Wounded, drarree undetermined
Edson. Howard J.. May. Idaho.
Dhu, lewla, iiilad. Idaho.
Killed In action
Smith. John K.. Blerna. Ark.
The rninois State society win hold Its
regular monthly meeting Tuesday eve
ning In the assembly room of the Hotel I nnm. Rvru. Oa
Portland. All former residents of 1111- I Blaaalr. Ceorse W-. Dawson. Ga.
nols will be welcoma. I rrxxxois.
Kined la action
TWO CHURCHES TO BUILD w,'j5T-,3zJz wrrea-
Maarnusien, Arthur H. Lt. Chleaeo.
, . . , , r- . . .. I n.wi Smith IM!L). nicaaw.
wean. v. n i ,r. . - ' -
Marrs. Raymond Cpl. . Worth. III.
O'Connor. Carmelite Nune. Chlcaso.
ABERDEEN. Wash, March S. (Spe- Cunnlnsham. i-arl T.. ,T
lots havo been r-"' " .
Mrs. Alice Holloway, Medford.
clal.) Two Aberdeen
sold during the week upon which
church structures will be built. One
of these structures, which w.111 be
started immediately, will be of taber
nacle design. It will be 60x115 feet.
The lot was sold to unnamed trustees
for an unnamed denomination, but
the statement was made that an
evangelist of fame will occupy the
pulpit for the Initial services. The con
tract calls for immediate Improvement.
The price paid for the lot, sold by Mr a.
Elnora Bacon, was t000.
The Christian Missionary alliance
will build a bungalow church at tho
corner of West Third and M streets.
The lots were purchased from II. I
The trustees of the First Baptist
church aleo are looking for a 'suitable
site on which to erect a new church
Castle Rock Boy Honored.
CASTLE ROCK. Wash., March 8.
(Special.) Francois A. Gilfillan. a
Castle Rock boy. has been accorded
high honors at Yale, according to a
report from there. After winning a
scholarship record there and obtaining
his discharge from the army he is now
working for his Ph. D. degree. Mr. Gil
fillan taught school four years near
here, was principal of the Toutle school
one year, went to Oregon and taught
one year and in the fall of 1915 entered
the Oregon Agricultural college, gradu
ating from the pharmacy department In
1918, having the highest scholastic: rec
ord in the college.
Tlel of disease ,
Bmallpaire. M. F. 6tTt-. Eaple Grove. la.
Fmlth. Henry tgt.. PaulUna. Ia.
Beatty, Harry it., uwnwwju,
r,l A .f .nnndi
Frona. Karl. Brooksvllle, Ky.
Died of disease
Dohnnann, Howard J.. Louisville. Ky.
Died of dlaeaae
Broils sard. Jean. Carencro. La.
Died of dlamaa
Decellea. Arthur. Somer-rllle, Man.
Brick. Timothy C, Ameabury, Mass.
Died of dlaeaae
Mudloff. Anthony J. CpL). Detroit. Mlrh
Shlppey. William L. (Set.). St. Louis, Mich
Chitty, Stanley, Detroit. Mich.
Died of wound
Lin d ley. Henry D., Fulton. Mlsa
Died of dlaeaae
Hammett. James A. (Cpl ). St. Louis. Mo.
btaele. Aubrey Taylor Wa.). Rich Hill, Mo.
Died of disease
Appiebee. Roy Alfred. Beatrice, Neb.
Killed la actios
Femen. F. P. topi.), New Tork.
Hillenbrand. Frank E . Brooklyn. N. Y.
Taylor. William E.. Elmlra. N. T.
Died af disease
Burrows, Daniel B. CSat.), New Tork.
Wheeler. Edward (Sari). Hudson. N. T.
Flesel. Henry Cpl.. Brooklyn. N. Y.
Fox. Patrick (Was;.). New York.
AftTTillo, 8am, New York.
Anderson, George J, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Lamelcr, llarry De, Tread all, X,
Dhll. Svemi. Brooklyn. N. T.
Ieftkrzl. Ippol'to. New Tork.
Daw a. Leroy. Ktncaton, N. Y.
Killed In act ion
Hunter. George J.. Wanaque, N. J.
Died of disease
O'Mara. Eugene P. CpL). Elisabeth. N. J
Died of disease
Corbett. Walter H, Curria. N. C
Brown. Gordon 1L, Davidson, N. C.
Killed la action
Knott. Thomas L.. Cincinnati. O.
Miles. Stanley E.. New Richmond, O.
Died of ssiinil,
Run k. Perry F. Marlon. O.
Died of disease
Srhulte, Walter J. (Cpl.l. Minster. O.
Boham. Lcun.nl. Ashley, u.
Died of disease
Martin. Olen R. iSrO. Fatre, OklS.
lielk. Urtar C. Stmler. ok'.a.
HIKES.. Clare W.. chickasha. Okie,
r V. N NSVL V AN IA.
Killed In action
Mcl.auchUn. Ctorn 1L, Boswell. Pa,
Died of wnands
Pegs. William J.. Philadelphia.
Ehulu. Paul T.. DanvUla, Pa
Died of disease
Cox. Percy IX (ttt). earladaabars. Pa.
rl Nardo, John M.. Philadelphia.
Brennan, William, Lmviu, Pa.
Bartholomew, llaymond v.. Fullerten, Fa.
Died of disease
Shields. William. Jr. (CpL). Conlmtrnt, R. 1
Died af diseaas
Runs. Henry H. (Frt. Cbarlaaten, S. Q.
Booth. Alien J., Allen. 8. C.
THmI Af wwunda ,
Warran. Joseph E Brlstoa, Taaa.
Died ol uim
Blocker. Basil o. (CpL). Ctwo-mbla, Tann.
Allen, Charles. Union city, aeon.
Died of disease
Berry. Edward T, Bait Lake City. utan.
IMeJ of disease
Davis. Bols. City Point. Va.
Killed In ortlon
Walter. August. Oconto rails. la.
Hied of wounds
StraseKkl. Teier J. Cpl . Randolph. 1 U.
Boebris. Royal C, Fond du Lac. W la.
Erroneonsly reported died from woonda
Schultx. Paul A. H., lansins, in.
Erroneously reported died of disease
Johnson. Krank H. (Sst). Marietta, o.
Died from wound (preTlously reported
Murphy. Timotny. rimi, mco.
Died, previously reported missing la ac
tiundelach. Ben W, Cleveland. O.
Haram. William St.. valley, ail.
Ml.lvr. Fred T.. Landos. O.
Wounded severely (previously reported
Thorn, Jamea Greeca
Wounded, andetermlned tpresioasly
rrhultz. Fred M. (Cpl.). ML Clemena Mlrh.
bhsrratt. A. li.pl.. r-outri ureenlleid. Mo.
Collins. Tom. Ilelilsvllle, Ga.
fieneKl.-r. John. Bremerton. Wash.
Coodrn h. 4-amuel. Plattsburtr. N. T.
Jones. Ueorpe M.. lnmmcrduck. Va.
MiKtnley. William T, l-'orsytbe. Mo.
Noflere. Andy. Barber, Okla.
Springer. Ciayborn Y'., umner, Mlaa.
Ki.rf.. 8am. Greece.
llurseu to duty (previously reported
tiero. Francis A. (Cook), Malona N. Y.
Primarau. John B. Fralbault. Mica.
Ftzak. Walery. Detroit, Mich.
Wllllama, Jesse C, Warrenvllla. S. C.
Wounded, undetermined ( prevlotl iv
norted died from wounds)
McKIhcny. William Lloyd. Rustontowa. Fa
Wood. Rlph. Kylen. 6. C.
Returned to duty (previously reported
died from woonas)
Hough. Warren II. (Cpl.), Terryvllle. Conn
Returned to doty (previously reported
died of dlaeaaea
r'rty. Judwm Jacob, Hebron, "tb,
Died from wounds
Car'-ion. Oeorge M-. Sacramento.
Returned to Only (pretlousiy
Johnson. John J lCpi., Portsmouth. O.
Died from wound (previously reported
Lynn. Thomsa W.. Kayland. O.
Killed In action (previously reported
Hacdyman. lsadore. New Tork.
Killed lo action (previously reported
Barnes. Frank (Rt.). Mlnneapolla Minn.
Zimmerman. O. B. Irt. . Detrlch. Idaho.
Tafz. August F., Trenton. N. J.
Killed in action (previously reported miss.
Tyler. John C. (Lt.). Brooklyn. N. T.
Urgo. John J. (Sgl.), Brooklyn. N- Y.
Mulligan. Fred (Cpl.). Janesville, Wis.
Grover. James S.. Viola. Ark.
Hammerd. Fred p.. Oilman. Moot.
Hoffman. Edward. Sandy. Or.
Palmer. D-. Gillette. Wyo.
Marine Corps List.
Killed In action
Laws. Charles T. Pst.). S. Richmond, Va.
Becker. Floyd. Brldgeton. N. J.
l.innell. Harold, Minneapolis. Minn.
Moore, Wm. F.. Corena. Long Island. N". Y.
Koss. William K.. Aurora Ind.
Williams. Charles F, Jefferson City. Ma,
Died of wounds received In action
Fllek. Georgs E. (Cpl.). Chicago.
Piatt. William H.. Chicago.
Glldden. Clinton It-. De Kalb. ni.
Henry. Curtia L, New Albany. Miaa
Krause. Maurice f1.. PL Louis, Mo.
Layton. Rush. Everett. Pa.
Oliver. Wendell H, Nathalie. Va. ,
Died of disease
Campbell. John W. (Cpl.). Virginia. iUna.
Ferguson. Cieasant W. Naponee. Nob.
Fink. Charl-a A Qulnter. Kan.
Gerhard. Ernest J.. 6L Loul.t. Mo.
MacDonald. Lloyd P.. Oakland. CaL
Sweeny. Rot P.. Ruby, Mont.
W ooda. Leiand H, Townaend, 2 aaa
I Med of other cause
Schenck. Eogar G. (Paymaster CarkLj
b ha wane, wia
Killed la action (previously reoorted miss
Green. Oval Harlan. Mllroy. Ind.
Phillips. Charles A. Rochester. N. T.
Wells. Even P.. Benne Terre. Mo.
IHrd of Wounds (Drevtoualv reooHaa
Norris. Davl4 P.. New Tork.
IHnchanted from boanital (Dreviooalr re
Pollock, John H.. B-llevue. Pa.
HOOD RIVER MAY HAVE PARK
Charles T. Early Offer Site for Mo
toring Tourists Benefit.
HOOD RIVER. Or.. March 8. (Spe
cial.) Charles T. liarly. general man
ager of the Oregon Lumber company,
yesterday offered the city and county
the free use of a four-acre plot t'f
ground Just east of the city for use hi
camping park for motoring tourists.
For more than a year committees cf
the commercial club have been vainly
endeavoring to secure a suitable park
for motorists, and more recently the
Hood River County Game Protective
association has been Interested In such
The plot offered by Mr. Early is
partly wooded. A long sand beach Juts
into a great eddy made by the conflu
ence of the Hood river with the Co
lumbia, and it is claimed that the privi
leges of a bathing beach thus afforded
will appeal to motoring parties.
Klamath Farmers Get Relief.
KLAMATH FALLS. Or, March
(SpeclaL) The government liens
against tho lands of the Klamath Irri
gation district have been released, ac
cording to a letter received by Frojert
Manager Herbert D. Newell. The re
lease was signed by Secretary Frank
lin K. Lane. The farmers of the reclam
ation project hero can, now borrowl
money cn their farms.