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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGONIAN. MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 39, 1913.
ate That Support
Proud as a Peacock!
Proud of the way thousands of housewives unite in
their praise towards
and wheat flour mixture.
Buy Albers' Breakfast Foods
for health and quality. Save the
votes in the
II'- .111 I Ji' A 5
TirnrAl Fin id
Bossy's her friend
Kvery child wants milk. Its wholesome,
nourishing properties satisfy their natural
yearning. It is Rood for them, but it Bhould
be absolutely Pure. Be Sure of that.
Portland Pure Milk and Cream
"For Baby's Sake Use It!"
Our milk is from healthy and contented cows. From
the green pastures of the farm to the bottle under
It Is pure. Pure.
Ask fw Bemud
Milk. At yonr gro
cer. Save tfce caps
"If lfs pure enough
for Baby. It is pure
enough lor you."
Just out of the oven!
Fresh and crisp. Thirty
three thousand, delicious, flaky
every day in the year.
Wrapped and sealed in dain-n
ty packages by home girls. jf
Delivered to your grocer the!
day they are baked.
Ask for the "Quality"
Crackers made at home by
F. F. Haradon & Son. Pack
age, 5c and 10c.
Save the labels for prizes.
UT in the open air, under the tropical
skies of Arabia, while yet in the
green state, the Mocha Coffee trsed
Golden West " is carefully dried and made
ready for shipment.
Drying; the Moeba Coffee
Used la "Golden West."
Ask for "Golden
W e s t," the
at a moderate
price. Save the
labels or sales
Closset & Devers'
goods for votes
in the Home In
Cash Prizes for Labels from Goods Advertised
Oregon is growing by leaps and bounds. But it is the co-operation the loyalty of our people
that is going to put this great state forward at a pace that we all expect. It is the factories the con
verting of raw materials right into the finished product here within the boundaries of our own state
that will give employment to thousands in every walk of life, and keep millions of dollars at home for
the financing and upbuilding of Oregon interests. -
The Oregonian has planned this Home Industry Page with the firm belief that it will be a step
in the right direction. For these Oregon-made or Oregon-converted products advertised herewith
stand on their merits. To give an added incentive for you to demand them of your dealer, The
Oregonian offers 6 cash prizes each month for the most labels or saleschecks secured from articles
advertised on this page.
LABELS SHOULD BE BROUGHT TO THE OREGONIAN OFFICE, HOME INDUSTRY DE
PARTMENT, NOT LATER THAN 6 P. M., ON THE LAST FRIDAY OF EACH MONTH, BEGIN
NING WITH THE LAST FRIDAY IN OCTOBER, WINNERS WILL BE ANNOUNCED ON THE
HOME INDUSTRY PAGE THE FOLLOWING MONDAY.
First Prize $10 in Gold
Third Prize $2 in Silver
Second Prize $5 in Gold
Three Prizes of $1 Each
And $120 for Best Essays on "Why Oregon
People should do all their buying from Oregon
manufacturers, everything else being equal"
This contest will te open to all boys and girls of Oregon, under 16 years of age. Cash prizes of $5, $2 and
three prizes of $1 each will he given each month, or $120 during the year. Essays must not be over 200 words ia
length and should be brought to Home Industry Department, Oregonian, not later than 6 P. M. on last Friday
of each month, beginning with the last Friday in October. ,
In each essay the writers are asked to mention the things which are used in their respective homes that are
Made in Oregon. This especially pertains to the food articles, such as breakfast foods, canned goods, coffee, etc.
Mention the brands by name. . .
The writer's full name, with name, address and telephone number of their parents, must be plainly written on
every essay. The essay must be written in own handwriting of the child submitting it, and only one side of
the sheet utilized.
Safeguard Your Health!
Many troubles of the stomach come' from injurious acid
Baking Powders. Why take the chance, when
k. If: I. u Ti i
r, gives you uener resuns au
nail tiie cost or otuersi its
wholesomeness is due to the
phosphate composition, as
against cream of tartar and
other .powerful acids. Insist on
your grocer sending you a can
of Diamond "W" Baking Pow
der today. Prove for yourself
what we claim. OE5-
Save the Labels From All Diamond "W" Food
Articles for Votes in Home Industry Contest.
This is the package
that makes you independent of the sunshine.
. . Washday is no longer held back by gloomy weather. You
can depend on sweet-smelling, snow-white laundry if
you use , .
Your grocer's shelves should show it. Look for this pack
age. Save the wrappers for Home Industry Contest.
MX. HOOD SOAP CO.
When you want a broom next
time buy a "Zan." You will
be assured of long service and
broom economy. Soak off the
label. Save it win a prize in
The Oregonian Contest.
'BROOM-MAKERS FOR FORTY YEARS
Slaking Clam Chowder on the chaf
ing dish. What fun and, oh, how
delicious it is wnen
are used. The tang of the sea is
preserved in these tender young
razor clams. There's no substitute
for "Otter" brand. Save the labels
for Home Industry prizes.
All Grocer Sell Them.
Most Housewives Use Them
Of course you can have some. Cake
Is really wholesome and nourishing,
and litlte children like it on account
of its food value. When pure
P , -" BRAND
Is used in making It Buy S5, AY
i Bacon and eggs come to the table
gj with A Most Appealing Flavor when V
y you Insist upon having V
(( Bacon (ml
VV Yonr Dealer Ba It. '$3!J&' -
UNION MEAT COMPANY, IjgJ
No long hauls in
but straight from
the Portland mills
i 1 v m n in" nn
save them for
USE ANY M
Luncheon is ready!--
on the minute. No need to worry over
an elaborate menu iust .iam, butter
and delicious fresh rolls.
RECIPE, but be sure to use
rrpam at vour mT r
- J VVWfc' !. f.:.?
Worried about dessert for din
ner today? It's unnecessary.
Just buy three or four cans of
Cool a can. gently beat it and
you will have the'finest whipped
cream you ever paw. Cover a
mould of Jello with it and hub
by will be delighted. Use the
other cans for your household
All Growrn. Save the Labels
KEV. E. S. BOLLINGER HAS
SERVED CHURCH 7 YEARS.
Spwial Anniversary Services Held
by Highland CongrepationaliMs.
Many Improvements Noted.
Rev. E. S. Bollinger completed the
seventh year of his pastorate at High
land Congregational Church. Prescott
and East Sixth streets, yesterday, all
of which have been years of progress
and upbuilding. Mr. Bollinger was
called from the Oregon City Congrega
tional Church, where he had been pas
tor for seven and one-half years. The
membership of th Highland Congrega
tional Church, wheu he accepted the
pastorate, was about 60. Membership
now stands nearly 200. and it has a
larKe and prosperous Sunday School.
Since Rev. Mr. Bollinger came the
church has acquired a manse at a cost
of 1200 and has made Improvements
to the church building at a cost of
$2500. Paving has been done on East
Sixth and Prescott streets at a cost
to the church of 1900, all of -which it
Is hoped to pay off by January. The
10th anniversary of the church will be
observed In December. Rev. Mr. Bol
linger has taken high rank among the
Yesterday was rally day and the ex
ercises were held at 10 A. M. Classes
were promoted and diplomas were
granted those who had completed the
course. W. H. Barber is serving his
fourth year as superintendent of the
Sunday school, and TL. Scobee has been
assistant superintendent for six years.
At the morning church service Mrs.
Julia C. Hockett. formerly of the Den
ver Conservatory of Music, sang "Fear
Not. Ye. O, Israel." The sermon was
appropriate to the occasion.
Seven years ago this church was sur
rounded by only a few residences and
was considered in the suburbs. Today
it is surrounded by one of the most
thickly settled districts of Portland,
and it is estimated that 15.000 people
have made their homes in that neighborhood.
Save mony by new method in coal
delivery. Thone Main 358, A 3358.
Portland & Suburban Coal Co. Adv.
FUND CAMPAIGN IS ON
ROSE KESTIVAI ASSOCIATION TO
Charter of Reorganised Body Sent to
Secretary of State Better
Floats Are Promised.
The charter of the the reorganized
Rose Festival Association, which was
signed at the meeting of the executive
committee, was sent to the Secretary of
State Saturday and the new association
already is launching the campaign for
funds to conduct the 1914 Festival.
Personal letters reciting the work of
former years and giving the plans and
the budget necessary for the coming
Festival will be sent to former contrib
utors. This campaign by letter will
be followed up with a canvass and in
the meantime the other committees will
proceed with their preparations for the
different departments of the Festival
work. For the pageantry of the Fes
tival It is purposed to set a standard
of beauty, which all entering floats
and vehicles must attain before they
will be permitted to participate.
Oregon Agricultural College may be
called on to send cadets to assist In
the electrical pageant, which probably
will be historical In character, and
other organizations outside of Port
land also will be asked to assist in
The executive committee has adopt
ed the official letterhead design
submitted by the Hicks-Chatten Com
pany as the best of several designs
offered. The official Portland rose is
used effectively In the design.
Heads of all of the special commit
tees report excellent progress In their
plans, and within a few days definite
outlines of many of the events pro
posed for the Festival will be ready
for fublic announcement.
Santos-Irumont Has New Plane.
PARIS, Sept. 28. A. Saritos-Dumont,
one of the pioneers in aviation, has
constructed a monoplane on a new
model, which was tested yesterday at
Villaceublay with excellent results. It
demonstrated its exceptional stability.
A peculiarity of the Santos-Dumbnt
monoplane is that the body hangs
nearly three feet below a single wing.
ROADS TO BE DISCUSSED
PORTLAND ENTHUSIASTS WILL GO
TO HOOD RIVER.
Special Train Will Carry Party to
Neighboring Town to Boost for
The Hood River ComVnercial Club will
hold a good roads meeting Tuesday to
which the Portland better roads en
thusiasts have been invited. Julius I
Meier, president of the Columbia River
Highway Association, has sent out a
list of personal Invitations.
The special train will leave the Union
depot at 7:50 A. M. tomorrow. The re
turn train will arrive In Portland Wed
The Hood River Commercial Club be
lieves that the' influence of Portland
men will help in the coming election on
the question of a bond issue for roads.
Hood River will have 26 miles of the
proposed Columbia River Highway.
Samuel Hill win lecture on roads and
show his pictures. Frank Terrace, the
Seattle farmer who has come to realize
the value of better roads, also will
soeak. as will another farmer from
11.1 n.rl UL L u nil 1 J
Those who received invitations to at
tend are: J. D. Farrell, Samuel Hill,
Rufus Holman, H. L. Bowlby, I. V. Hart,
W. L. LIghtner, W. B. Fechheimer. H. I
Keats, H. L. Pittock, Edgar B. Piper,
C. S. Jackson, J. B. Yeon, Paul Wes-sing-er,
Frank Terrace, A. S. Benson,
S. Benson. J. B. Middleton, W. L. Mor
gan, L. B. Menefee, Guy Talbot, Franklin
T. Griffith, W. E. Coman, Frank Ran
som, J. H. Burgard, H. L. Corbett, A. I.,.
Mills, C. F. Adams, J. N. Teal, J. M.
Trowbridge, Dorr E. Keasey, J. 1).
Young, W. D. Skinner, J. C. Ainsworth,
Bert McKay, E. L. Thompson, John Beal
and A. II. Averil.
MISSIONARY JS SPEAKER
Rev. Thomas B. Wood Conducts
Both Services at Centenary Church.
In the absence of Rev. D. H. Trimble,
the pastor, at the annual conference
in Eugene, Rev. Thomas B. Wood, a
South American missionary, occupied
the pulpit of Centenary Methodist
Church Sunday for both services. At
the morning hour Rev. Mr. Wod gave
a graphic word picture of conditions
in the South American countries, and
especially of Peru, where he passed 23
years. He said that most of the South
American countries have finely mod
eled constitutions, yet they fail to get
the same results that the American
Government secures. He attributed
this to he lack of moral and religious
Instruction and Bible reading such as
prevails in the United States.
At the night services he gave an
illustrated address on South America.
The pictures thrown on the screen de
picted life in that country, and he ex
plained them verbally. As the gospel
Is extended, said the speaker, revolu
tions become less frequent and the peo
ple more happy and prosperous.
Rain at Roseburj Heavy. '
ROSEBURf?. dr.. Rpnt 99 c..ii
Douglas County experienced its
heaviest rainfall for the season today.
wnen a trine over 90-100 of an lncii
of rain fell in 10 hours. With most
of the prune crop safe in the dryers,
the rain s considered beneficial rather
The latest hfalth fad of English women
Is to wear their hair unconfined.