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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 26, 1914)
THE MORNING OREGONIAN. SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER P.C. 1914.
PEOPLE TO LIBERTY
Rev. Robert Sutcliffe Says
Truth Fans Smouldering
Fires of Unrest.
GOSPEL - CARRIES LIGHT
Involutions In China, Corea, India
or Philippines Due Only to Full
Realizations That Conditions
Void Bible, Says Pastor.
ATTENTION', AUTOMOBILE OWN
ERS. Many persons have promised the
use of their cars to show the visiting
Methodist ministers Portland and Its
environs today, but more cars are
needed. Those who can help are re
quested to call the Itev. Delmer H.
Trimble, East 2984. or TV. J. Clemens,
president of the Portland Automobile
Club, Main 684. as early as possible
today, is the cars are needed not
later than 2:30, when they will leave
Centenary Church, East Ninth and
East Fine streets, on the seelns
That Christian missions are awakening-
a love of liberty in all lands and
that the revolutionary spirit now mani
fest among the peoples of the Far East
Is due to the spreading of the Chris
tian gospel, was the claim made by the
Kev. Robert Sutcliffe, delivering? the
missionary sermon before the annual
conference of the Methodist Episcopal
Church of Oregon at Centenary Church
"Christianity is not a static but a
dynamic force," said Mr. Sutcliffe. "It
is forever working, turning over, trans
forming. It is the leaven that is mak
ing a new place of the world.
Master Gave World Life.
"The Master did not come to give us
a church, or a creed, a formula or a
liturgy he came to give life. Search
the record of his life, and you see htm
gather around him the artisan class,
the common people, and you hear him
tell them to call no man, master, for
all men are brothers.
"Why is India today a seething mass
of unrest?" continued the speaker. "I
have heard it said that it was because
of English rule, and that revolt would
break out in India', now that England
is at war in Europe. But the causa of
the discontent in India is not in Eng
lish sovereignty, but in the Christian
missions, whence the people have re
ceived the light of liberty."
He said that the present revolution
In China really began the day that
Robert Morrison, a famous missionary,
and' the first to visit China, landed In
"It is the same with the revolution
ists in Corea, with the people of the
Philippines who are demanding their
independence, everywhere the awaken
ing of the spirit of liberty may be seen
to have sprung from the planting of
Christian missions," he said.
Dealing with Industrial unrest in the
Christian countries, Mr. Sutcliffe de
clared again that its cause is to be
found in the seed sown by the Chris
"What of all this unrest?" he asked.
"What of strikes, of boycotts, of barri
cades, of shooting over Industrial dis
'putes, of martial law what do these
things mean? - ..
Conditions at War With Gospels.
"They mean this: That in some dim,
groping way the un-nufnbered millions
of men feel that the things that af
fect their lives do not jibe with the
gospel of the Nazarene."
The claim was also made by Mr. Sut
cliffe that "missions are teaching us
that the idea of race inferiority is
largely a myth," and went on to cite
examples to prove that the people of
other races than the white race easily
assimilate all the education and civi
lization that had been believed pecu
liarly the white man's.
"We hear a lot of the -dominance of
the Anglo-Saxon," said Mr. Sutcliffe,
"and yet when you come to examine
the causes for his superior achieve
ments you find that as a race he has
6imply had a better chance than the
others, and that the myth of his in
herent superiority is largely a matter
of conceit. -
"Suppose that some modern naviga
tor, landed on the shore of England
today," he continued, "and suppose that
. there had been no Bible- or other book
there, no civilization brought from else
where to there develop, do you think
you would find the people there much
higher in civilization's scale than- the
"Civilization is simply the matter of
a chance a race has had," he repeated,
"and, while it isn't often that I get
cross I am too much of a disciple of
Tolstoy for that when I hear a
pimpled, cigarette-smoking American
youth talking of 'dagoes' and 'chinks'
and all the rest, I do get a little
worked up." ,
Evangelism Is Urged.
The Rev. Wallace MacMullen, of Drew
Theological Seminary, Madison, N. J.
delivered the last of a series of three
lectures on the preacher and. his work,
advocating that Methodist preachers re-
Bolve, like Paul, to "preach Jesus Christ
ana him crucified.
He said that it is good to preach the
latnernooa or liod because it is a won
derful truth, but that the most vital
thing about Christian doctrine is Christ
Himself and his death on the cross. The
appeal of this gospel, he said, was
greater than that of all others.
Mr. MacMullen besought the preach
ers never to lose sight of nor abandon,
but to emphasize, the historic authen
ticity of Christ. "Enthusiasm rooted
in truth," he also said was a necessary
part of a preacher's equipment, as well
as an acknowledgment of Christ's
mastery over the preacher's soul.
The controversy overs the consolida
tion of the Taylor-street and Grace
churches came up again at the busi
ness session of the conference in the
morning. A report was read by the
. Rev. C C. Rarick, relative to the money
collected by members of the Taylor
Street Church for benevolent purposes
when they were holding separate serv
ices, amounting to $1660. The report
asked that the members who had con
tributed the money be given credit for
it, as apart from the membership ot
the First Methodist Episcopal Church,
the name given the consolidated
Bishop Cooke ruled that the money
must be considered as a part of the
recognized benevolences of First Church
and must come into the conference in
William Mickle, of Wilsonville; H. G-.
Schrader, of Salem; Henry G. Green, of
Portland, ana S. W. Hall, of Bonanza,
were admitted to the conference on
trial for the first year's studies. The
Revs. R. O. Toung, C. O. Heath, J. J.
Pacey and J. W. Warrell were accepted
by the conference as preachers.
R. A. Booth, of Eugene, was re-elected
president of the laymen's association
of . the church for the state, at the
SUCCESSIVE EDITORS OF METHODIST PUBLICATION, WHO HAD
Al ) A I
r - t - - , I
I 2 ' -''i 1 ' ' -H' !
I ' 1 Vvl - ' -
meeting of that body, attended by 150
delegates, at Third Presbyterian
Church, Thirteenth and East Pine
streets, yesterday. A. .E. Baker was
elected recording secretary; T. S. Mc
Daniel, corresponding secretary, and J.
L. Hartman, treasurer. , The following
vice-presidents were chosen: A. K.
FlegeL Portland district: A. A.
Salem district: J. S. Van Winkle. Eu
gene district; H. L Gilkey, Klamath
The laymen adopted resolutions of
appreciation for the work done by Wil
lamette - University, emphasizing the
need of a new dormitory for young
women there; of appreciation for the
Kimball College of Theology at Sa
lem; .committing the association to an
indorsement of the campaign for a
"dry" Oregon; of appreciation for the
Old People's Home at Salem and the
Industrial Home In Portland; pledging
assistance in the camDaisrn for an en
dowment fund for retired preachers:
and indorsing Bishop Cooke for his
conduct of the affairs of the church
Speakers at th6 laymen's meeting in
cluded Dr. G. H. Alden, of Willamette
University; President Daggett, of the
Laymen's Association of the Columbia
River Conference; B. Lee Paget, of
Portland; Dr. Wallace MacMullen; Dr.
H. J. Talbot, of Kimball College, and
the Rev. C. E. Cline, of Portland.
A plea was made last night by Bishop
Cooke and the Rev. Julius D. Mulfin
ger, of Chicago, recording secretary of
the board of conference claimants, for
support for the fund for retired min
isters. Mr. Mulfinger outlined the plan by
which the fund is being raised through
out the country-and said that he hoped
that at todayU session the conference
would take up the matter and decide
to found a fund of at least $100,000.
"The support of our superannuated
ministers has heretofore been put be
fore our church on a sympathy and
charity basis,' but lately I have come
to regard this as a mischievous meth
od," said Bisboa Cooke. "I have reached
the conclusion that anything that does
not rest on a solid foundation of prin
ciple cannot and should not survive.
With the vast opportunities that are
offered to our young men in these
times and with the church offering to
its ministers only charity for their old
age, the church is bound to get the
leavings. The pulpit demands the high
est intellect that God ever set loose on
this planet. It is not a question merely
of caring for our retired preachers, but
of the very existence of the church it
self." Following is the programme for
8:30 A. M., devotional service, Rev.
Frank L. Loveland, D. D. ; 9 A. M.. busi
ness session; 2:30 P. M., conference
sightseeing tour, courtesy of the Port
land Automobile Club; 6:30 P. M., Ore
gon dry street meeting; 7:80 P. M.. an
niversary of the Foreign Missionary
Society, Rev. H. 8. Wilkinson, D.- D.,
presiding; address, John W. Robinson,
L.L. D., bishop for Southern Asia.
Former Heads of Religious
Paper Discuss Its Growth.
ALL ACTIVE IN MINISTRY
Whlle Kadi Had Labored lor Im
provement of Pacific Christian.
. Advocate, Four Had Xever
Come Together Before.
Four men, each of whom at some
time within the last 40 years has been
editor of the Pacific Christian Advo
cate of Portland, met in Portland yes
terday for the first time, while they
were attending the Methodist Episcopal
Church conference at Centenary Church.
Dr. J. II- Acton, of Astoria, who ed
ited the Pacific Christian Advocate from
1876 to 1880; Dr. V. S. Harrington, of
Seattle, editor from 1888 to 1892; Dr.
A. N. Fisher, Pasadena, editor from
1892 to 1904. and R. H. Hughes, who
since 1911 has been the editor, were the
men who met and exchanged remi
niscences of the years in which the
Advocate has grown and prospered un
til it is one of the notable religious
publications of the country. Dr. Acton
is known as "the Old Man of the For
est," because of his active work for the
last 50 years in the West. He has
now retired and lives in Astoria. Dr.
H. K. Hines, who succeeded Dr. Acton
in the Advocate's sanctum, from 18S0
to 1888, is dead and Dr. Harrington,
who succeeded him, lives in Seattle. He
has retired, but is still a member of
the Puget Sound conference. Dr.
Fisher lives at Pasadena and is field
secretary of the systematic beneficence
organization and a member of the
Southern California conference. Dr. D.
L. Rader, who succeeded him and was
in charge until 1911, when R. H. Hughes
took up the work, is dead.
The Pacific Christian Advocate was
founded about 60 years ago at Salem
and Rev. Thomas Pearne was the first
editor. Shortly afterwards it was
moved to Portland, where it has re
By installing his hot water boiler in
his bathroom Instead of his kitchen, a
Pennsylvania man heats the former
without additional expense.
TOUR OF VISITORS
John B. Yeon Takes Party on
Columbia Scenic Drive to.
View Work Done.
GUESTS ARE SURPRISED
Wonders of Trip Unfolded as Cars
Sweep Over Route and Careful
. Construction Is Seen by
Yesterday the wonder road of the
West, the great Columbia River High
way, was opened for traffic for the first
time from Rooster Rock to Warren
dale, a distance of. 16 miles. It was
opened by John Teon. roadmaster, and
it will remain open as long as there is
With Mr. Teon at the wheel of his
own car, in which he has dally made
his trips to and from the scene of his
work and with Amos Benson, whose
visits to watch progress' have been al
most as numerous, at the wheel of an
other, a party of business men were
taken along to make the first trip over
The party was made up of W. M.
Ladd. A. L. Mills, Dr. Andrew C. Smith,
Admiral Reitter, H. L. Plttock. C. A.
Morden. John F. Carroll and reporters.
Perhaps the best commentary of all
on the trip can be shown by a remark
made by Mr. Mills:
"I imagined I knew what it was
like," he said. "I imagined that I could
picture it, but it beggars description
and it is nothing like the picture I had
Mr. Yeon let go of the wheel with
one hand and he brought down his
fist in a triumphant manner upon the
"That's Just What everybody has said
who has ever been over the road." and
he smiled in his infectious way. "Now
you can see how anxious I am to get
the road open and how anxious I am
for everyone to traverse this road as it
is now and to picture what it can be
when finally finished. They have no
knowledge; they cannot have."
Starting from Cbanticler, the road
winds down, never more than 6 per
cent in grade, always 24 feet in width,
winding through lovely wooded coun
try, with the Columbia in view, some
times for miles, sometimes only glis
tening through the trees, now with
huge rocks and high mountains tower
ing almost overhead, now on a plateau
overlooking the world.
Not a part of the constrnction was
overlooked by one of the party. Here
a stop was made for one of the great
culverts put in to guard against the
evils of a chinook wind after. a heavy
fall of snow; there for one of the
lengthy over-hanging bridges, one of
them 800 feet in length, and all ot
solid concrete; another stop for Inspec
tion of the fine stone walls, the handi
work of Italians. Here Mr. Teon
pointed out the value of having sown
grass and planted ferns where some
deep cut had been made. "It will help
to mold the earth together and to pre
vent any possibility of landslides," he
Again he would show how an extra
three feet of surface had been left on
the fills so that after the Winter it
would have sunk to its proper level.
He explained how men will keep watch
day and night during the Winter over
some two miles of the road, ready for
any possible slide, for any eventuality,
so that no damage shall be done.
The road, of course, is not surfaced,
which accounts for the fact that It will
not be open today unless there has
been no rain. In many places it is rath
er hard on a machine, as there is a
good deal of newly-laid stone and rock,
while in other places, here and there,
the going is still heavy.
Between Bridal Veil and Latourell
there is a bridge at Shepherd's Dell,
which is not yet finished, and conse
quently it is necessary to take the old
Knowing hoW large the traffic is
likely to be on Sunday, Mr. Yeon has
arranged for a telephone service to be
put In, with a man at each end of this
stretch, who will regulate traffic, al
lowing machines to go over the road
only one way at a time. In this way
motorists will have the knowledge that
there is nothing coming to meet them.
By a week from Sunday it will be
possible to go over the new bridge at
The bridge which S. Benson is build
ing to look out upon the beauties of
Multnomah Falls is nearly completed,
the whole party standing upon it, look
ing rteht down into the great bowl
wherein the water drops from a height
of over 600 feet before taking its sec
So interested was every ene with the
explanation of the details of construc
tion, the difficulties to be contended
with here, the changing of the route
there, so as to insure the greatest
beauty possible for the road, that the
trip took all day.
Woman Chooses Own Party.
"My father, brothers and cousins are
all Democrats, but when it comes to
a matter of principle I must part com
pany with them," said Miss Virginia
Arnold, of Waynesboro, N. C- who ar
rived in Portland yesterday to assist
WHITE CLOVER CARTON BUTTER
Made From Strictly "Graded and Pasteurized" Cream
brand and trade
mark is of itself
a guarantee of
the standard of
(I na 1 i t y ap
proved by our
backed by us.
1 TVF -j. TT - Specially Designed for Sanitary Production
V-Ttll mCW JL JLUllKC; of "White Clover Products" Is Located at
East Seventh and Everett Streets
Mrs. Jessie Hardy Stubbs in the cam
paign of the Congressional Union for
Woman Suffrage against the Demo
cratic nominees for Congress. - Miss
Arnold says that the women of the
East are looking to the women of Ore
gon with great confidence to rebuke the
party that turned down woman suffrage.
EUROPEAN TOURISTS HOME
O. G. Holmes and Party Just Avoid
Being Detained in Switzerland.
Mr. and Mrs. O. G. Holmes and the
tatter's sister have arrived safely
from London, after having passed two
months in France, Switzerland and
other European countries. They re
turned to London from Switzerland
Just in time to escape being detained.
When they got back to London troops
were being mobilized at night. They
returned on the Vlrgiana on return
trip tickets from the Canadian Pa
cific, which took a northern route to
avoid danger of German warships. Mr.
Holmes said that the ship carried 1350
people, though its capacity is -only 700.
The steerage, he said, was largely oc
cupied by wealthy men and their
Giod Tilings in Markets
SEVERAL new varieties of grapes
have made their appearance this
week, among them Cornichons and
Delawares at 35 cents a basket. Lady
Fingers, a green grape, but the same
loganberry - shape as the purple Cor
nichons, are 15 cents a pound.
Still another newcomer is the Gros
Coleman, a large dark grape, which re
tails at 10 cents a pound. Concords, of
which there is a large showing in
every quarter, are 12 to 15 cents a
basket. Flaming Tokays and green
Malagas are each 25 to 30 cents a basket-
A trio of new arrivals are South
American mangoes at 25 cents each,
prickly pears at three for a dime, and
quinces at 5 cents a pound.
Apples are treading close on the heels
of grapes. Some good Jonathans are
to hand at 1.50 to 1.75 a box. A par
ticularly choice apple, of local pro
duction, the Jacobson. with a flavor all
its own. is offered at J1.75 a box; use
ful Spitzenbergs can be had by the box
for half a dollar.
A first-class eating apple is named
the Alexander, which retails at two
for a nickle or $1.50 a box. A choice
sweet apple, the Fenton. is 20 cents a
dozen $1.50 a box. Extra fancy Grav
enstelns 20 to 30 cents a dozen, 1 2 a
Bailey's sweets and Talman's sweets
can be bougth at six pounds for a quar
ter, as can also the f ill-every-corner
King, for which an extensive dealer
vouches as being suitable for-cooking,
baking, eating, apple pie, apple cob
bler and cider.
Some choice Bartlett pears, very
large and fine, raised at Mount Scott,
are 35 cents a dozen; large, attractive
Bosc and Cornice pears are bringing 40
to 50 cents a dozen; Fall butters are
U cents a dozen or $1.25 a box.
Oranges range from 25 to 50 cents
a dozen and lemons 30 to 85. Cali
fornia grapefruit retails from 2 to
7 cents each.
A consignment of Muir peaches from
The Dalles, freestone, and of very fine
flavor," can be had at 15 cents a bas
ket or 60 cents a box. Salways and
orange clings are bringing 75 cents a
box. Peaches are getting scarce.
Some blackberries can still be had
at four boxes for a quarter. Cranber
ries are 15 cents a quart and huckle
berries 12 hi cents a poundf.
Bananas 20 to 30 cents a dozen, fresh
strawberries two boxes for a quarter,
crabapples three pounds for 10 cents.
loquats 40 cents a basket, pomegranates
10 cents each, ground cherries 15 cents
a pound, casabas 25 to 35 cents each,
fresh black figs 20 cents a dozen, and
the last of the canteloupes 5 cents
Dealers announce that now is the
time to lay in a stock of dried onions
for Winter; 17 pounds can be had for
a quarter or a 100-pound sack for $1.35.
Oregon green peas are 10 cents a pound,
those irom Callfornra 15 cents.
Some tine' samples of Hubbard squash
can be seen in market, one 19 pounds
in weight. They retail at lcent a pound
or 5 to 25 cents each.
Irish potatoes are $1.50 to $1.75 a
sack; sweet potatoes, 2H cents a
pound; by the crate of 100 pounds, 2A
cents. Green or bell peppers are 6
cents a pound; Chili peppers. 10 cents.
The first of the Hedeen mushrooms
are in market at 50 to 75 cents a
pound. Brussels sprouts, 3 pounds for
a quarter; celery, 10 cents a bunch;
artichokes, two for 25 cents; spinach.
5 cents a pound.
Tomatoes, 40 cents a box, green ones
half that price: cucumbers, which are
nearly gone, range from six for a nickel
up to 10 cents each.
Evergreen corn, 30 cents a dozen, the
yellow variety, 20 cents; wax green and
shell beans, 5 cents a pound.
In the fish market. Chinook salmon is
12 V4 cents and sllversldes 10 cents a
pound; sturgeon, 20 cents; sea trout, 25
cents and baby salmon 20 cents a
pound. Halibut, halibut cheeks, black
cod and smelt are each 12 V4 cents a
Crabs, fr-om Newport. Or., are. 20. 25
and 30 cents each. Razor clams. 15
cents a dozen; hard-shell, 5 cents a
pound; shrimps, 20 cents a pound, and
salmon eggs, for bait, 15 cents a string.
Among poultry: Hens, 22 cents;
Spring chickens, ducks and geese. 25
cents, and turkeys. 35 cents a pound.
Butter, 35 to 40 cents a pound, 65 to
76 cents a rolL
Eggs, 40. cents a dozen, two dozen 75
cents. No guess about it; we know
they are fresh.
; I )
' FORTY-PIECE BAND JEOM COOS BAY TO GIVE CONCERT HERE TODAY.
IPi ' v
u ,n ' AV H L- ' 'III n , : -,. . i --'
T- A V III JJ- ' 1.J ' J U atj " w y
COOS BAY CONCERT BAND, WITH
FUSTOS, DIRKCTl'OR OF TUli BASD, AT LXiFa', AND V. K. WlLgO.V. JIA.NAUUIi OIT TUK BAX1).
POLICE WELCOME BIO
COOS BAY PARTY. EX ROUTE TO
SALEM, ESCORTED .TO HOTEL.
commercial Club and Baker Theater
Guests Will Entertain With Con
cert at Portland Hotel.
With the police band at the dooU to
meet them by special request of Mayor
Albee, the Coos Bay Concert Band ar
rived in the city yesterday and began
the Marshneld publicity campaign.
The . police band escorted the guests
to their hotel. Later in the evening
the members of the band were guests
of the Commercial Club and the Baker
i neater, at a theater party Arranged
by George L. Baker, head of the Com
mercial Club's entertainment commit
The band will give a concert on the
t-oruand .Hotel veranda from 4:30 to
6:30 today. Among the numbers played
win ue r ucik s l nunder and Blazes"
march, the overture to "William Tell."
by Rossini, and Damm's piccolo solo.
"Through the Air."
Next week the band will attend the
State Fair at Salem. The following
are in the party:
F. E. Wilson, manager; R. N. Fenton,
Director; Wolfram Schmeddin, George
C. Murphy, Dr. W. A. Toye. R. A. Reed.
W. H. Regua. Ruben Lyons, Arthur
Blanchard, Carl Kirkpatrlck, Kmile
Gaberlson, C. S. Hoffman, George Ayre.
K. D. Busby. H. G. Howard, H. G. Kirk
patrlck, O. D. Joiner, Robert Gebhardt.
Frank Gray, Jacob Hillstrom, li 1L
Bullard, William Longstaff. W. &
Brown, Charles Schjonborg. Roy Car
penter, L. M. Warner, Andrew Land
les. Charles Kaiser. Charles Ellerbeck,
Sol Driscol, C. K. Whitehead and Carl
BUNC0MEN FACE TRIAL
Two Italians Taken to Spokane on
Charges of Larceny.
Armed with extradition papers granted
by Governor West, Detective P. L.
Buchholz, of Spokane, last night took
back to that city Niccola Perri and
Propiano Moisa, -members of the alleged
bunco gang arrested here by Detectives
Vaughn and Grislm and Special Officer
Morack two weeks ago. The two men
will be treid for "larceny of $3000 by
trick or device."
Charles Cannone and James Strop-
pione, the other two Italians arrested
with Perri and Moisa. will be tried in
Municipal Court here on charges of
Perri and Moisa are specifically
charged with larceny from Giovanni
Arogonl, of Spokane, on August 28. by-
changing a box of cash for one of iron.
DAILY METEOROLOGICAL REPORT .
PORTLAND, Sept.5i. Maximum temper
ature, 66 degrees; minimum. 54 degrees.
River reading, 8 A. M.. 3.0 feet: change In
last ?4 hours 0.2 foot fall. Total rain
fall, 6 P. M. to 6 P. M., none: total raliv-
iau since eepiemoer isfxt, Z.S6 Inches?
normal. 1J19 Inches: excess. 1.57 lnhM ta
tal sunshine, 30 minutes; possible. 12 hours
i minute. Barometer (reduced to sea level
r. !!.. as.ss incne.
r X3 a
tr 2 o
a : ?
Baker I so'0.001
Los Angeles ....
New Orleana ....
.North Yakima ..
San Francisco . .
Tatoosh Island . .
Walla Walla . .. .
4 SE ICloudT
84O.0OtS SE IRaln
70;0.0i! s.NW Pt cloudy
7SO.0Ocalm (Pt. clouds
t6:0.0OI 4 R
68 0.14 K'XW
80 0. 0U 4 N
S4 0. 20.14 N
56'0 .OllS SB
96i0.00) 4 SB
66.0.00 5 W
70 0.00; 4'X
68 0. 00
4 i W
4.SW Pu cloudy
A small low-pressure area 1st central over
Eastern British Columbia and a large high
pressure area central over the Lake Region
controls the weather In the Eastern States.
Light rain has fallen In Northern Nevada,
Southwestern Idaho, extreme Northwestern
Washington, and m portions of the Atlantic
and Kust oulf Stales. It was cooler in Ore
gon, Southwestern Idaho, Northern Nevada,
and the New England States.
Conditions are favorable for rain in this
district Saturday with lower temperatures
east uf the Cascade Mountains.
Portland and vicinity Saturday rain;
Oregon and Washington Saturday rain;
cooler east portion: southerly winds. Increas
ing along the coast.
Idaho S&turday rain and cooler.
EDWARD A. BEALS. District Forecaster.
Tennessee's $1,400,000 Loan Taken
WASHINGTON, Sept. 25. The Na
tional Park Bank of New York agreed
today to take care of a $1,400,000 loan
to the State of Tennessee, according to
an announcement by Secretary McAdoo.
15c and 17c
. 60 AND 65
Fresh Efs 30
Ranch Eggs H'tC
Full Cream, lb 20
Two pounds 35
Swiss Cheese, lb 2o?
Creain Brick, lb 22
Best Hams, lb. 20
Breakfast Bacon, lb... 22 '
All goods retailed at whole
LA GRANDE CREAMERY
264 Yamhill St.
Boast Pork, per lb. . ,
Pork Chops, per lb. . .
No. 5 Lard, pail
No. 10 Lard, pail . . . .
GOVERNMENT INSPECTED MEATS.'
ASK FOR U. S
WE HANDLE NO. 1 STEER MEAT ONLY
v Highest Grade of Pork, Veal and Lamb.
GEO. L. PARKER
149 First STREET. ' BOTH PHONES.
One Price Always
H ox., 10c
1 ot., 20c.
2 oz.. 31c.
CIIESCEXT MFG. CO, Seattle.
1 lb. 2ic