Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, November 09, 1910, Third Edition, Page 2, Image 2

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. i i
Genuine ) aUed
Alaska -"r-- """"'L on
Sealskins t rw m Morrison Request
Missionaries Declare Explor
er's Aides Tell of Journey in
Circle, Not to Pole.
Head of Panlb Expedition Further
Diparage Repudiated Ameri
can In Letter to ni Wife,
Who flakes It Public.
CHICAGO. Nor. I. Dr. Frederick A.
Took further discredited in a spe
cial rattle dispatch to the Chicago Dally
Kevi today, from Its correspondent in
Copenhagen, Denmark.
The story was the first publication
of Knud Rasmuasen. the Danish ea
jilorer. as seat by him to his wife; in
Copenhagen, and now riven out by
Contained In tho story are purported
statements of Cook's two Eskimo com
panions In the Polar quest. Itukusuk.
and Apllak. In which they confirm
Commander Robert E. Peary's chare
that Cook traveled In a circle and
never even approached tho Pole.
Raamussen. In the story. Is quoted aa
savins; he did not himself Interview
the man. but that their statements
were taken by the Rev. Gustavo Olsen
and Kateket Sechmann Rosebach. mis
sionaries. The dispatch to tho Dally News says:
RasmaSM-n Tells Story.
"Already In 10 when I was on an
expedition to Greenland." writes Ras
mussen. "There existed n-rave doubts'
as to whether Dr. Cook reaily had
reached the Pole, so I determined to
find out from his tal lisklmo com
panions. I secured their statements
through the missionaries."
This Is the story of the Eskimos, aa
Ivfn in the dispatch:
We traveled from Annatook with
eight sledges in company with Dr.
Cook, at the first sunshine. Feb..
From there to E lies mere we slept only
once on the Ice. It took four days to
cross Ellesraere land. Eighteen days
out. our companions left us. Wo then
had gone only about 13 English miles
from land.
Xo Reason to Stop.
"The Ico waa fine and there was no
reason to stop, for anyone who wanted
to go ' on could do so. The 29th
day. Dr. Cook took observations with
an Instrument he held In his hand and
we then changed our coursa westward.
"We left hrre a lot of food for men
and dogs and on of as (Itukasuk)
went ahead to examine the Ice. lie
reported it In good shape, which It
was. but Dr. Cook looked at it and
said ,tt was bad.
"On the way back we stopped at open
water near tha land. We stopped one
day and went over to Rlngnas Inland
before the snow had melted ( April .
"One day I. (Apllak) came upon Dr.
Cook sitting down and drawing a map.
I looked at It and asked hi in: 'Whose
route are you drawlngT
-'My own.' replied Ir. Cook.
"But that waa a lie. because he drew
the map a long way out at aea. where
he had never been.
"We continued to shoot hears on the
Ire. until we had enough for the dogs.
We do not know how many nights we
slept on this part of the Journey. Tha
small rivers had only begun to break
when we reached Hell's Gate.
"Her as Dr. Cook directed, we left
our dogs behind and although they
were fat from the bear meat. W
crossed the great sound and had to
push our boat along the Ice.
Human Beings looked For.
-!?. Cook said: 'We will reach
human bctnga (Bafflnsland within
two days.
"We had slept twlr when he looked
ahead and said he saw a tent, but tt
waa only a stone. We kept hunting
for human beings a long time. Then
we eamo to an Island on which eider
birds were resting. We followed the
land past Cape Sparbo and when our
provisions were nearly gone we re
turned toward Cape Keddon, where we
arranged for Wintering.
"It was yet twilight the whole night
and we built a house of peat and atone.
Just as wi -do ut home. We ca-Kht
walrus, musk-ox and bear 'for the Win
ter. It was a fine Autumn and we had
made provisions for the Winter. Dur
ing the dark time we were Inside most
of the time making clothes."
Ludwig Holmes. Clergyman and
Port. Dies In Philadelphia.
I.udwlg Holmes, a Lutheran clergyman
of fhlrajco. died In a hospital here last
right from a complication of diseases.
Mr. Holmes, who waa U years old. came
to the hospital on November L
CHICAGO. Nov. 1 Dr. Ludwig Holmes,
the Lutheran clergyman, whose death
In Philadelphia waa announced today,
waa a man of literary achievements In
the language of King Oscar of Sweden,
who de-orated him in Kvl with the blue
and gold litsrls at artlbua ribbon (high
est award for literary merit.)
He waa secretary of the Iutheran Gen
eral Council cf the Vnlted State and
Canada In l4 and was a 'director of
Ipsala College. New Orange. N. J.
It waa as a poet that Dr. Holmes
wrought bis greatest achievement, his
verses being known for the purity of the
Swedish language used.
standard Oil of Indiana Will Be
Assailed aa Vnlnwful Combine.
MEMPHIS'; Nov. t After casting their
votes tximy. Vnlted States District At
torney Todd. Assistant District Attorney
Haun. Ueorge Randolph and other o (Tv
er tb of the United Stales Federal'Court.
departed for Jackson. Term., where to
morrow they bvgia suit against the Stan
dard Oil Company of Indiana.
The oil corporation Is under tridlctmer.t
cl arjed with violating the ant -trust law.
There are more than kVw count and the
possible maximum ones) are more thaa
Krilihh Colambia OrcbardUls Can't
Compete With Oregon.
VICTOR!.. B. C Nov. 1 (Special.)
A remarkable monograph on the
scarcity of cheap unskilled labor in thla
province has just been Issued by Hor
ticulturist R. M. Wlnslow, of the De
partment of Agriculture. In a circular
addressed to the members of the Brit
ish Columbia Fruit Growers Associa
tion, of which he is (ex-offlclo) secre
tary. In this circular Mr. Wlnslow dis
courages investment in fruit farming
In British Columbia, which the depart
ment with which he Is Identified has
latterly been promoting both In Eng
land and throughout Canada at very
great cost, his argument being that
labor is not yet available for handling
fruit crops at prices making competi
tion possible with American rivals for
the market and trade.
Indeed, he argues that, aside from
thus handicapping the fruitgrowing in
dustry u practically interdicts all agri
cultural and horticultural colonisation
in this province. Says he: "Immigra
tion projects and municipal enterprises
requiring labor are being retarded or
are not even being undertaken because
of the scarcity of labor. In the tim
bered districts of the province, as is
well known, land clearing has been al
most at a standstill since about 1902
In the dairy and general farming dis
tricts the labor scarcity s one of the
most pressing problems."
Mr. Wlnslow cites figures to demon
strate that In competition for the fruit
market! of the West, settlers in Ore
gon and Eastern Washington have a
:S per cent advantage over British Co
lumbia growers In consequence of la
bor being available In these neighbor
ing states at much smaller cost.
Increase For Whole Country
34 Per Cent in Year.
Only Xeceseary Guard and Police
Will Be Held in Reserve at Fort
Across Line Prises Many.
Nov. t. (Special.) All duties In this
post, except the necessary guard and
police, will be suspended on Monday.
November 21. so that all may attend
the first Winter Indoor athletlo meet
In the poet gymnasium.
Men are now In training for the fol
lowing events scheduled for that day:
Squad drill, three minutes under a non
commissioned officer, for silver cup and
IS cash, and $3 for second prize; run
ning high Jump, pole vault, parallel
baxa. aide horse, horizontal bars, long
horse, obstacle race, bayonet fencing,
fence vault, broad swords, high diva,
single sticks.
One contestant from each company
and battery In the post will enter all
events, except the first, and In thla
event, each company will enter a squad.
No contestants will be allowed to en
ter more than one event, exclusive of
the first event. This Is done to keep
an exceptionally good athlete from car
rying away all of the prises. Cash
prizes are bung up for first and sec
ond prizes.
The officers In charge of the meet
will be: Captain Mathew C Reasoner.
Medical Corps: clerk of the course,
Lieutenant Frank C. Burnett, Battalion
Adjutant. First Infantry: assistant
clerk. Lieutenant George G. Seaman,
Second Field Artillery: announcer, Sec
cond Lieutenant Joseph G Hatle, and
starter. First Lieutenant Frank F. Jew
ett. both of the First Infantry.
The Judges of event No. 1 will he
Lieutenant-Colonel James 8. Rogers,
First Infantry: Hilor John Conklln.
Second Field Artillery, and Captain
John R. Thomas. Jr.. Commissary. First
Infantry. Judges of the remainder of
events. Lieutenant William F. Sharpe,
Second Field Artillery, and Robert Sears
and Manton C. Mitchell, First Infantry.
A football team of soldier went to
the Chemawa Indian School to play the
team there.
The best team the post can put out
will go to Tacoma to play a team from
Fort Worden, Wash, on the afternoon
of November 23.
Negroes Taken From Jail, Banged
and Shot for Killing Policeman.
..iv.'.-, i c. i jn.a. -. in ov. s. Two ne
groes. Instead of one. as first reported,
were hanged from a telegraph pole last
tlfvht in kiln .
........ ... ...... ..... p.miniit, less man
Hemlock Diminishes in Importance,
and Fir Continues to Hold Its
Own on the Pacific Coast.
Spruce on Decline, v.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 8. The lumber
cut in the United States during the
calendar year 1909 was 44.S8& million
feet, board measure, as against 83.324
million feet In 1908. and 40.256 million
feet in 1907. This was an increase
of 24.2 per cent over 1908, and of 10.8
per cent over 1907. The output of lath
and shingles during 1909 was 3712 mil
lion and 14,945 million, respectively.
The Increase In the production of lath
tn 1909 over 1908 was 24.3 per cent
and over 1907 1.3 per cent, while the
corresponding Increases for shingles
were 22.4 per cent and 28.4 per cent.
This Information appears in a prelim
inary comparative report covering 1909,
1908 and 1907, which was transmitted
today to Census Director Durand by
Chief Statistician William M. Steuart-
The substantial Increase over the two
preceding years was general, few of
the individual states showing a de
creased cut. The figures show a con
spicuous Increase In the cut of the
Southeastern states, including all those
on the Atlantlo and Gulf coasts from
Virginia to Texas, and Kentucky and
Spruce Well In Lead.
The proportion of the total lumber
cut of the country contributed by New
Tork and the New England states did
not vary materially during the three
years, being 9 per cent in 1907, 9.8 per
cent in 1098 and 7.5 pel cent in 1909.
Although the wood-pulp industry
continues to make heavy and Increas
ing draft upon the supply of spruce.
this tree still practically shares with
white pine the place of first importance
among the lumber timbers of this re
gion. In 1909 its contribution to tha
total lumber cut of this group of states
was 28.8 per cent, while that of white
pine waa 31.1 per cent.
The relative importance Of the Lake
states Michigan, Minnesota and Wis
consin In lumber production continues
to decrease steadily, as the supply of
white pine stumpage grows less.
Fir Leads on Pacific
The Paolflce Coast states, with an
output of 28.3 per cent larger in 1909
than in 1908, and 2.2 per cent greater
than In 1907. nevertheless, contributed a
smaller proportion of the total cut of
the country In 1909 than In either of
the preceding years, the per cent for
1909 being 16.5. for 1908, 16.2. and for
1907, 16.8. Douglas fir was far In the
lead, as lumber material In these states
during the three years, the production
from this species constituting 68.1 per
cent In 1907, 66.1 per cent In 1908. and
68. S per cent In 1909. It contributed
79.3 'per cent of the total production in
Washington In 1909. and 82.2 per cent
In Oregon, while redwood formed
per cent of the total output of Cali
fornia. Of the total production of lumber in
1909 soft woods supplied 23.875 million
feet, or 76 per cent, while hard woods
contributed 10.693 million feet, or 24
per cent. Soft woods contributed 1 per
cent less of the total production in
1909 than in 1908 and 1907. in each of
which years they formed 77 per cent
of the total.
A steady decrease is noted in the pro
duction of hemlock lumber In the total
production during the last three years.
It formed 8.4 per cent of all lumber in
1907, 7.6 per cent in 1908. and 6.8 per
cent, in 1909. A similar showing was
made by spruce, which declined from
4.3 per cent of the total In 1907, and
4.2 per cent' In 1908, to 3.9 per cent In
1909. Western pine showed little var
iation In actual or relative production
In the three years.
The comparative summary follows:
STATE, j-Number of mls report- Lumber production. M feet B.M.
I vjf9 i9ogi ir07 fi 1909 i ioos j 1907
I 4S-1-a aij 2S.S.-.0 4.Vsi,0001 3.t.2g4.000' 0.2:,ll,0U0
1.143; 9 20 J.0,18 I .I.Srtfl.OOOj 2.B1.(H)0 3.778.0O0
."', 3 jt Ml 3 sr.s.oonl 2.722. ono 2 l7iOoo
I.TM 9 or. .'.-. S..-.7:l.O0 l.twl.flno 2.0IH.O00
S.:'7 1.T 4 I .wis 2.178.f" l.ti'.'l.ono
....... 2.OO0 1.1 Si 1.144 2.11I.OOn 1.STIH 14s,nciO
3.311 1.9 87 1.SS3 I S.lrti.OOO 1.1'jp.OOOj 1.412,000
....... 71 S S73 I . 2,ow.OOrt 0M S.l'O.OOO
1.211 t M 77 2.0-J.-..000 1.6I3.00O 2 OOK.IMX)
siw " 4 i.ammmo 1.4ui.A0fl
l.;;:E: 8i ni j 1.47s. oooi i.S2s.(hk
2.1!s 81 Sfz l.sui.ouo l.l.i2.onnl- 1.22-,. no
71.1 S Ool 42l I J.jM2.0lO 1.2).0O0! l.MI,O0
....... S.2n."i 2.S24I 2. 1:t1 I l.AriK.onn .2".:.oin 1.7:tr.oo
....... 1. ."'.'! 1.0 4 1.044 1.UU7.0UU lllMLOilO
....... 2-.nK.l 1.0 111 7 1.K42.UO" - !Hi;.(MM 8.4.0t0
....... 2.bl3j 1.4 so l.lot l.l'2l.ixH) 7:i1,hh el." oi0
- 41 2TM SOS 1.2o2,0i0 7:il.0"O n:m.)"0
305 1" 321 1.H4.000 Wtl.ono 1.S4S.0H0
l.4.l! 02 J7 1.112.ol ft'Jlt.OOO 1. 104.000
1.0.S1 4 2.", r,ii.-, 8!tS.OOO r01.4Mn 4!.0o0
2.. '172 1.4 X 1.4.M JH.Hl B.'.U.Ouo! IMrt.OiM)
....... .H 2.2K1 2.1. ' (iHl.OUO TM.IIUO 840. 000
2.V7 1.1'S IMS SliO.OOO 4.'.l.OiHI R4!,00
7S 6 04 M4 S.VU o7.0ifl 7;.4.0
....... 304 a.V. 217 S4S.0O0 519.000 514.000
l.tk4 1.oh pdo I 5Mt.No( 412.000 ror, imo
....... 3.tU2 1.0B4) NN7 I 343.0uo 4.VI.O0O' S29.0O0
S4-1 61. SI 3;1.XM) SH.-..IK-VI S64.000
7JS 5Hi - ml I .V.2.0'n 3.14. i0 374.UOO
1" I7r. l S09.0oO 3laoi, 344.000
7V 3K4' 30T j . ZIIS.OOO) l.loO 2I4.0OO
....... 3Ol 2I4J 12 II 2"i.OOol . 1.19.000 1 40,000
'-"7l r4 4! J! 170.0001 121.000 141. OOO
....... 430I 29:; 2T.l 1 Iftft.iMioj l:;fc.tMv l4u (Mh
2 "! 254 2:iO I 142.0011 -ll7.boi) 134. 0V0
350 1IU UK) I 132.OO0 87.0m) 144.000
0 SI 52 PS.0OO1 7.O00 113.OO0
2i' ii 12 er. ooo (j oik) 72.oio
....... 2711 1911 rtt jl 62.0O"l 35.041 40.0O0
1.11: 112 14M 6.1.OO0,, 51.000
54 47 4 ' 31.000! 24I.IMIOJ r.S.OOO
, I , 70 73"1 19.0OO 17.000
I 57 45 41 U 25 .040 31.4IOO 3.1.000
" ij 80 II l.VMM)' lS.OOOj 15.000
I 41 Sj 6 ! lllo-Sl ll.OOol 6.000
j 1909 J 190 j 1907
1 niteu States
Washington ....
l.ntilvlans . .....
MftulMippI . ...
North 4'arollna ,
Arkansas .......
Virion la . - ,
Texas .. , ...
"ItM-onaln .. ...
Orecnn .........
Ml. hik-.n
Alabama ......
Mlnneatits .......
1'ennayivanla ....
Wat Vlrstnla ..
(eorgla . .......
'I'M . ....
South arollna
N-w Tork
New Hampshire
inano .
Indiana, ........
Massacbasetts -Vermont
. .....
Montana .......
Maryland ......
4k!ahoms ...
Illlnol. . ......
t'onaertlrvt ...
t'ol-irado ......
New Mexico ..,
Arisona .......
New Jersey ...
relarare . .....
south rakota .
Rhode island
I tah . -
All other states
Lath, number 1 3.712.051. io 2 .9o.S4.nnn' S,efl.1.n2.ono
Shlnslea. number ...... 14.944.77S.Ooo!!!. loC.43.OUuill.S4.475.04)0
a mile from the center of the city. Wil
liam Barnes and John Walker were both
held for the murder of Night Policeman
Bush, of Montesuma. Walker was forci
bly taken from the jail at Oglethorpe by
a mob.
At 9 o'clock last night cltlaens here
heard a number of pistol shots snd in
vestigating found the body of Barnes
dangling from a tel4graph pole and rid
dled with bullets. At midnight more
pistol shots were heard and this morning
the body of Walker was seen hanging
from the same pole.
Sulcldo Kndangers Family.
BRIDGEPORT. Conn.. Nov. 8. Rans
P. Peterson. 45 years of age, was found
dead In bed at his home here today,
the room filled with Illuminating gas.
His wife and 10-year-old son were both
unconscious from the fumes. It Is be
lieved kv the authorities that Peterson
committed suicide by turning on the
gas. Mrs. Peterson and the boy are
not expected to recover.
Monument to Bo "Cn-veiled.
LJTTLE ROCK. Ark-. Nov. .Dele
gates are arriving today to attend) the
l'nlted Daughters of the Confederacy
National convention. President-General
Sirs. McSherrey will preside. A monu
ment to the Arkansas Confederate women
wUl be uareUea tomorrow.
Overthrow of Republic Sought by
Bonllla Faction.
NEW ORLEANS. La.. Nov. 8. A gen
eral uprising in Honduras, with all of
the old enemies of President Davila
participating in the movement for hie
overthrow, is Imminent, according to
advices brought here last night by pas
sengers on the steamer Orleanian from
Celba and Puerto Cortes. The arrivals
say the revolutionary spirit Is spread
ing throughout the little republic, and.
while the people generally do not sym
pathize with the action of General Val
ladares. the revolutionary Governor of
Amapala. they are willing to again
rally to Manuel Bonllla, who many be
lieve Is making preparations to revive
his revolution against Davila. As an
Indication of preparations for a con
certed movement against Davila, Gen
eral Medina, former commandant at
Celba. has gone to Amapala to consult
Valladares. and has been joined there
by Generals Lara and Matuty, who
were prominent in the recent Xicara
guan revolution. Medina, who is a noted
fighter and one of the most powerful
political leaders In Honduras, only re
cently turned against President Davila.
f . x f
,: til -i I
Is not measured by years not half
so much as by the way you sea
yourself It's the wrong seeing
that brings the wrinkles and
works mischief A properUr fitted
pair of glasses makes a wonderful
difference In your looks and the
way you look and the wrinkles
disappear, too You've no Idea
what a difference It makes un
til we fit them for you
Fifth and Monieea.
Makers t the faaseaa Kryptok
He was credited with crushing the Bo
nllla revolution last July.
Frank B. Roberts Also Declares
Father Planned Realty Deals..
Clew Kept Secret.
SALEM, Or.. Nov. . (Special.)
Frank B. Roberts, administrator of the
estate of his father. J. H. Roberts, "who
was murdered on the Reform School
bridge a week ago, expressed the opin
ion today that his father carried con
siderably more than $1000 with him the
night of the tragedy.
"My father had apparently turned
practically all of his property Into cash
within the last 30 days,'" said Roberts.
"Just how much this sum amounted to
I am not prepared to say, but we are
satisfied that it was greatly in excess
of $1000. We are also satisfied that he
was carrying this money with him.
"On our trip to Jefferson yesterday
we discovered father was making prep
arations to make deposits with the Jef
ferson Bank, and was planning several
real estate deals. I know positively
that he had been gathering cash to
gether fbr two months, and I also know
positively that within the last month
he was in possession of from $1600 to
$2000 in cash, which had never been in
the banks here.
"As to a decoy letter from Jefferson.
I prefer to say nothing. I wish to
make no statement which might inter
fere with the investigation in any way.
It was gathered from assertions made
by his son that investigators and the
family are In possession of Information
which they do not wish to be made
public, and which may throw some light
on the tragedy.
Roberts Is unable to say Just when be
will be ready to submit his report as
administrator to the Probate Court.
Enrollment Is Large.
attle, Nov. 8. (Special.) In compiling
the records at the University of Wash
ington this week. Registrar Condon
came across many interesting details
In the Institution's growth. The en
rollment November 1 waa 11$. To thla
Not a Patent Cure-All, Nor a Modern
Miracle, Rat Simply a Rational
Cure For Dyspepsia.
In these days of humbuggery and
deception, the manufacturers of patent
medicines, as a rule, seem to think
their medicines will not sell unless
they claim that It will cure every dis
ease under the sun. And they never
think of leaving out dyspepsia and
stomach troubles. They are sure to
claim that their nostrum is absolutely
certain to cure every dyspeptic and he
need look no further.
In the face of these absurd claims it
is refreshing to note that the proprie
tors of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets
have carefully refrained from making
any undue claims or false representa
tions regarding the merits of this most
excellent remedy for dyspepsia and
stomach troubles. They make but one
claim for It, and that is, that for In
digestion and various stomach troubles
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets is a radical
cure. They go no farther than this,
ami any man or woman suffering from
indigestion, chronic or nervous dys
epsla. who will give the remedy a trial
will find that nothing is claimed for
it that the facts will not fully sus
tain. It is a modern discovery, composed
of harmless: vegetable Ingredients ac
ceptable to the weakest or most deli
cate stomach. Its great success lit cur
ing stomach troubles is due to the fact
that the medicinal properties are such
that It will digest whatever wholesome
food i taken into the stomach, no mat
ter whether the stomach is in good
working order or not. It rests the
overworked organ and replenishes the
body, the blood, the nerves, creating
a healthy appetite, giving refreshing J
sleep ana tne oiessings wmcn wwbji
accompany a good digestion and prop
er assimilation of food.
In using Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets
no dieting Is required. Simply eat
plenty of wholesome food and take
these Tablets at each meal, thus as
sisting and resting the stomach, which
rapidly regains its proper digestive
power, when tbe Tablets will be no
longer required.
Nervous Dyspepsia Is simply a con
dition in which some portion or por
tions of the nervous system are not
properly nourished. Good digestion in
vigorates the nervous system and ev
ery organ in the body.
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets are sold
by all druggists at 60 cts. per. package.
.You want a fur, WHY PAY MORE ELSEWHERE? All Furs
handled by us are manufactured in our own factory, which is
the largest on the Pacific Coast, by skilled workmen. Turs pur
chased from us are at manufacturer's prices, and, as we buy all
our furs in the raw state direct from the trappers, we are in
a position to undersell all our competitors. For Wednesday and
Thursday only we offer the following specials:
Black Wolf Stoles an d Muffs
broad blank Wolf Stoles, trimmed with heads
1fiiV an(i tails; made:"only from the finest selected djl O (f
enff otiri EnirTr rIHtis. Tionks like lvnx and wears much better cwf w,vv
Beautiful Pillow or Rug Muffs to match, in all the newest styles, jj J yJjQ
Repairing and Remodelling at Modest Prices.
Extraordinary Sale of Waists
$2.00 Values 98c
A Handsome Variety of well made Tailored Wash Waists in very charm
ing style. Pretty embroidered fronts. Hemstitched and Pleated Styles.
Figured Madras and Stylish Shirt Styles. See Window Display.
EXCEPTIONAL VALUE New Mohair Waists in plain tailored styles in
fine quality lustre llohair. Special value $2.50
Special Sale of Trimmed Hats
Remarkable values offered for Wednesday's selling.
Values to $12 at $6.50 Values to $18 at $11.25
The styles of these hats are "up to the minute." You wlU find your Ideal In this col
lection. Beaver Shapes, all colors, $6.00 values, special... ........ $4.19
Silk Shapes, $5.00 values ..... .$2.39
Just received, stun
ning: new styles in
pretty Persians and
new Velvets wltn
tbe new butterfly
Speetally prleed
at $4.50 and (5.00.
must be added 303 for tha Summer
school, making 2115 students. It is
likely that 200 more will enter at the
oneninsr of the second semester. Forty
per oent of the students are women and
60 per cent are men. Twenty-three per
cent are working; their way through
coUege, and 32 per cent are practically
supporting themselves, while the re
mainder are non-satf supporting. King
County in Washington holds the larg
est portion of the attendance, 1047.
From outside states 202 students-.sre
present. Oregon leads all outside
states with 4 representatives.
30 Years Ago we Said: write m the old way"
Today we say:
"You cannot afford to
add in the old way"
The first writing machine was
our idea.
The first writing, adding and
subtracting machine is our idea.
Leadership in ideas means
leadership in everything. It explains the
leadership in all that makes a leader of the
Wahl Adding
and Subtracting
Remington Typewriter
Absolutely Satisfactory Service is Guaranteed to Every Purchaser of the Remington
Remington Typewriter Company, - 249 Stark Street.
What Is Egg-Phosphate?
Baking Powder f Phosphate is a very valuable nutritive
element necessary, to food. Egg or egg albumen is the
.white of egg crystalized. (Only the freshest of eggs will
crystalize). It sustains the dough and prevents falling.
Phosphate prolongs the action of the leavening until its
moisture has been absorbed and tha dough baked.
Thus risen foods made with Crescent are always de
liriously light, digestible and good.
Crescent is sold by grocers 25c per lb. No more
no less.
Received highest award,
A. Y. P. K, Seattle.