Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 27, 1914)
CASH PRIZES EACH MONTH FOR LABELS
YOUR BABY WILL BE
HAPPY THIS SUMMER
if jts little body is well nourished and cared for.
Is the safest milk deliv
ered in Portland today,
because it is scientifical
ly and perfectly pasteur
ized. POHTI.AXD PURE MILK
AND CREAM CO.
Have all caps for August
Home Industry prizes in
by next Friday.
Cream A ig&A
LABELS JZTSZSZT Vdainties
Simply collect 12 ends from six packages of "Supreme" 1
iff Biscuit. "Supreme" Sodas, or any other packages of 1
I 'siPREME'' baked goods, and if your grocer cannot
supply you with the Complimentary Box. mail them
III direct to us, and the full Surprise package will be sent II
Ml at once by parcel post. blu VhARADON & SON, I
You will eat your meal with irr f .ItSw
greater relish if you serve li-fHtM 'MiMI
are fresh and cool as a new vQjj 1 f PisijH
day. Picked while wet with - - - if JMliilllBlll
I the morning Jew. - l tWlMIl
Have all Diamond "W" pjliiiliji m i
labels for Home Industry ljMjM ,
in" on August
Have Labels at Oregonian Office
by 6 P. M, Next Friday, July 31
Do you know that The Oregonian gives 8 cash prizes, amounting
to $20 every month to those wha collect labels from goods advertised
on this page? To make it fair for all, we are now awarding the
prizes on this basis: 50 for variety of labels, or assortment of goods
represented, and 50 for largest number of labels, irrespective ot
VarAugust prizes will be announced next Monday. Have all labels
in at Oregonian Office, Home Industry Dept., not later than 6 P. M.,
Friday, July 31.
First Prize, $10 in Gold
Second Prize, $5 in Gold
Third Prize, $2 in Silver
Three Prizes, $1 Each
KkU U criminating I
sJajjMf k- 3tiSv housewives he-
C h u rned dally
SvV' modern eteim-
UNION MEAT COT
l I bake all my own bread, now- j ' X i
fa We used to eat 'baker's' bread, but since I tried VftJxV IMATaMHA1 ESSS , - SWi T fc-1 & J-!-
'Olympic' Flour MWMM I gfgfc
makes the most delicious Summer hot cakes- f 1 a v o r retained. At all wKftM J
all the heaviness removed. grocers, 15?. - can? -;C JVA Clip the "Z" from the I
At your groccr's-ask for it. Have all labels for August JWA 'Vf dust!? P l ""hS. I
Keep You Cool
The hottest day will be made comfortable for you
every modern convenience electrically supplied by
Portland Railway, Light
& Power Company
Yon will not miss the "ocean breezes" if yon let us
help you ask about it.
PORTLAND RAILWAY, LIGHT & POWER CO.,
Broadway and Alder streets.
Phones: Marshall 5100. A 6191.
Here is a way
boys and girls un
der 16 years can
earn money this
For those who
write the best es
says each month on,
"Why Oregon peo
ple should do all
their buying from
else being equal,"
$10 a month, di
vided into five
prizes, are awarded
Rich and Pure!
That's why it whips
cool a can of
on ice over night. Next
morning you can have
rich, sweet, whipped
cream. Richest in but
terfat of all condensed
Have all labels for Au
gust Home Industry
prizes in by next Friday.
These prizes for
essays are given as
First Prize, $5 in
Second Prize, $2.00
Three Prizes, $1.00
Winners of the
August 1 prizes will
be announced next
Monday. Have all
essays in at Orego
nian Office by G
P. M. next Friday.
THE CUP OF QUALITY
is always insured if you ue
Golden West Coffee
The new parchment in
ner seal keeps the cof
fee fresh and good ; and
the new friction cover
keeps it fresh after it
At All Grocers.
Have all labels for
Home Industry prizes
in by next Friday.
DRY BENEFITS ARE TOLD
MRS. LILLIAN MITCHSER TELLS OF
PROHIBITION KANSAS' GROWTH.
Per Capita Bank Deposits of "Wet" and
"Arid" State Cited by Temperance
Leader In Comparison Talk.
Prohibition in Kansas was discussed
yesterday before a large gathering at
the Youclg Men's Christian Association
by Mrs. Lillian M. Mitchner, state pres
ident of the Kansas W. C. T. U.. In
her address, "Oregon Going Dry. '
Mrs. Mitchner compared Kansas with
other states having licensed saloons.
"We have had prohibition for 32
years in Kansas and we are now teach
ing the pupils of our public schools
the evil of the liquor traffic," declared
Mra. Mitchner, "and as M example
of business conditions in Kansas, I will
compare that state with Missouri. Kan
sas has bank deposits of $148 per cap
ita, Missouri has $20 per capita. The
assessed valuation in Kansas is $1750
per capita, Missouri has $300.
"In Kansas we have one pauper to
3000 people, Missouri has one pauper
to 300. Our average laborer's wage
is $14 weekly, Missouri's is $8. Dur
ing the 1907 panic Missouri was un
able to sent any money back to Wall
street. Kansas sent S50.000.000. In
Kansas we have one automobile to
every five farmers. Missouri has one
to every 100 farmers. In Missouri $24
is the annual amount spent by each
resident for booze, Kansas spends $1
Work on Hill Plant Start
MORTON, Wash., July 26. (Special.)
The work of clearing the site for the
new hardwood sawmill at Highland
Valley is nearly completed. The ma
chinery will be installed at an early
date. The mill company has orders al
ready for all the hardwood lumber the
mill can furnish.
ASOTIN YIELD SATISFYING
Cloverland Estimates Low, but Other
Places Are High.
ASOTIN, Wash., July 26. (Special.)
The chief interest of Asotin at pres
ent is the work of the harvesters.
Although Cloverland Is not up .to aver
age, the yield there being about 20
bus'hels to the acre, yet in Anatone and
other parts of the county the yield will
run from 20 to 35 bushels an acre,
while in the vicinity of Asotin town
one man estimates 55 bushels of wheat,
while another estimates 57 bushels of
barley to the acre.
Hauling of wheat to the warehouses
has begun and the number engaged in
this work will increase daily.
Sheepmen Order 16 Cars.
MORTON, Wash., July 26. (Special.)
Sixteen double-deck stockcars have
been ordered from the Milwaukee for
Smith Bros., who have large herds of
sheep grazing In the forest reserve
above Lewis. The sheep will be driven
here about August 1 and shipped to the
Pe Ell Light Plant Improved'.
PE ELL, Wash., July 26. (Special.)
The electric light system has been re
paired by the Installation of an engine
at the Yeoman sawmill plant. The
current was turned on last night. It Is
expected to rush repairs on the Che
halls River dam of the Central Power
Company so that the plant can be oper
ated by water power at as early a date
Potato Beetle Appears at Union.
UNION, Or., July 26. (Special.)
The Colorado beetle has made its ap
pearance in this valley and potato
growers are endeavoring to stamp out
the pest in its Incipiency. Thus far
the damage has been slight. Potato
farmers are thoroughly aroused and
every effort will be exerted to head off
this unwelcome Immigrant.
ELECTRIC LINE NEARS END
Business Men to Drive Last Spikes
In Twin Falls Road.
TWIN FALLS, Idaho, July 26. (Spe
cial.) I. B. Perrlne today announced
that the work of laying the tie3 and
rails on the completion of his electric
scenic railroad loop between this city
and the Shoshone Falls, will begin to
morrow. This line was built to within two
miles of the falls last year, when diffi
culties between two bonding compa
nies over the adjustment of bonds, held
up the work.
Practically all business will be sus
pended on Tuesday and every man will
spend the day at work on the road.
Rich Ore Strike Reported.
ASHLAND. Or., July 26. (Special.)
Reports indicate a rich strike In quartz
made by the Hopwood Bros., south of
Mount Ashland, in the Hungry Creek
neighborhood. They hare been work
ing the "Bumblebee'' claim of the Bijou
group. The And is quite near the Cali
fornia line in Jackson County, about
20 miles from this city. Samples of
600 pounds of the rock have yielded
fabulous returns, according to the
SAWMILL TO BE REBUILT
Kalama Plant, Badly Damaged, to
Be Ready for Fall Operations.
K" at, AM A. Wash.. July 26. (Special.)
The Mountain Timber Company's saw
mill, destroyed by fire Saturdny morn
ing with a loss of $250,000 covered by
a $150,000 Insurance policy, will be re
built at onoe.
The owners, Omaha capitalists, have
notified the local manager that they
expect to begin work at onoe on the
reconstruction of the plant so as to be
ready for Fall operations.
Though the mill and lumber yards
were lost, the timely aid of a vM
at the outer docks saved lumber cover
Ing a waterfront stretch of a quarter
of a mile. The boat had tied up at the
docks to load with lumbar. The ma
chine shops, outer dock, clubhousr,
boarding-house and residences were
saved. The mill's water system and
the work of volunteer fighters saved a
large portion of the properly.
Garfield County Officials rralftcd.
POME ROY, Wash.. July II (Slpr
olal.) Praise for QarfleM County offi
cials Is contained in the official repot t
of an examination made by T, C Pratt
and A J. Hnakln. of the bureau at In
spection and supervision of publlo of
fices, department of Audtlor ot the Rtato
of Washington. The work was begun
June II and was completed June IS,
The examination ooverod the period of
May 1, 1111, to May 11. 1114, Kxamlna
tlon was made of each of the county
ofTteea and each of them was found l
be conducted In an efficient manner.
Japaa has St atoealaa: t.inaa.