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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 17, 1915)
Tim 3IORXIXG OREGOXIAX. MONDAY, MAT 17. 1915.
SINGER IS WON BY
Miss Lynbrook's Engagement
to Brooklyn Professor Is
Surprise to Friends.
PORTLAND ARTIST "FOUND"
J'liiua-LVoiina Sings Mrs. li. C.
, Walker's Songs anil Declares
Manuscripts by 1,-ocal Com
po.ser Show Great Talent.
BY ADDISON BENNETT.
The romance of a prima, donna and
her childhood suitor will reach its cli
max with the termination of the pres
ent season of Miss Katharine Lynbrook
with the Lambardl Opera Company.
Fhe is to le married to Professor Fran
cis .1. Kuchs, of Brooklyn, X. Y n,
member of the faculty of St. John's
College, being professor of mathema
tics. The ceremony will be performed at
New Munich, Minn., where a life-Ions
friend. Rev. Luke Fink, will marry
them. Professor Fuchs will come West
and meet his fiancee there. Miss Lyn
brook Is still in her twenties, wnile
Professor Kuchs Is, let the secret come
out. is midway between 25 and 30 years
Kncitrmfnt I Surprint.
The engagement of Miss Lynbrook
to Professor Kuchs is more or less a
surprise but she is a girl with more
than one mission. It is predicted for
)i. r that she is to become one of our
foremost singers; her friends say that
in voice, temperament and dramatic
talent, she is certain to reach her
goal. In her art she is as well
grounded as any singer on the stage,
having been under the tutelage of some
of the foremost artists in Kurope as a
protege of the Countess Futtkahner,
of the Prussian Court.
Of added importance, however, is the
second mission of Miss Lynbrook,
which relates to another artist in whom
every Portlander ought to be inter
ested, Mrs. R. C. Walker, a young
woman born in Portland 31 years ago.
tho is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Rlchet. As Frankie Richet she
spent her childhood and girlhood here.
the was born in a house that tood
on the site now occupied by the Y. M.
C. A. , building. From almost her in
fancy, long before she could read or
write, she was a composer of verses,
which she set, in her childish way, to
music. Before she was 10 years old
he had written many little songs and
Couple Go Abroad.
Having indulgent and admiring par
ents, she was given the best musical
instruction to be had here, Mrs. tichatt
and Mrs. Bliss being her early teach
ers. Then for a nuumber of years she
was instructed by Mrs. Schaller. When
she was in her late "teens she was sent
abroad and was tutored by Wedor, of
Paris, the famous organist of Saint
Sulplce. She returned to her old home
In 1906 and was married to Dr. Walker.
They went abroad in 1909, he to pur
sue his X-ray studies and she her mu
She took up her studies under Hugo
Ka.hn. one of the greatest of living
teachers and a composer of wonderful
symphonies. She continued her studies
in Berlin for three years, then re
turned to Portland. When Miss Lyn
brook came here a few weeks ago,
Mrs. Walker took some of her com
positions to the prima donna, who was
as much surprised as though she had
found a diamond in a breakfast roll,
for each and every manuscript, it was
declared, showed great talent. Miss
Lynbrook became at once interested
and it was two of Mrs. Walker's songs
that she sang Friday to the delight of
the Press Club guests and members.
I am not a musician, by no means
a musical critic. Therefore I cannot
from my own knowledge pass upon
the work: of Mrs. Walker. Surely if
Miss Lynbrook is only half right, we
have In Mrs. Walker a resident of
whom we should be proud.'
Mrs. Walker is an artist who is
obsessed with her art. She believes
in herself and in her art. She is a
bard worker, always has some com
position in hand and has now more
thnn 100 manuscripts ready for pub
lication. Intending to go to New York
this Fall in search of a publisher.
WAR READINESS DECRIED
Professor Coleman at Y. M. C. A.
Professor Norman F. Coleman, of
Tteed College, spoke at the Young Men's
Christian Association yesterday on
"Christianity and the World Crisis."
I'rofesoor Coleman returned from Eng
land a few months ago.
He said the war had made ever more
evident the spirit of Christianity, al
though war itself he declared to
be unchristian. "Multitudes of men
have gone into the war unwillingly,
that is. with no warlike feeling be
cause there seemed no other thing to
lo, realizing their opponents' viewpoint
and even sympathizing with it, he said.
"That means there has been no break
down of Christianity."
lie told of Bible classes and prayer
meetings in the trenches on both sides
to pray for the men of the other side.
Professor Coleman said stupidity was
ns much responsible for war as envy
nd hatred. The old sentiment, "
time of peace prepare for war," he held
to be "level-headed ignorance." lie
vrged as systematic preparation in fu
lure for peace as there hitherto has
been for war.
POSTMASTERS TO GATHER
Heads of IMrst, Second and Third
Class Oregon Offices Coming.
Nearly 100 first, second and third
class postmasters of Oregon are ex
pected to be in Portland during the
Kose Festival, June 9, 10 and 11, for
the double purpose of seeing the Fes
tlval and organizing the First, Second
ml Third-class Postmasters Associa
tlon of Oregon. This is said, by Post
master Myers, of Portland, to be the
only state in the Union not having
such a postmasters organization.
The Hotel Portland has been selected
as headquarters for the convention.
The programme, so far as settled at
present, follows: Meeting to organize
on the evening of June 9; business ses
sion on morning of June 10, the re
inalnder of the day to be devoted to
enjoying the Festival: automobile trip
through the city and up the Columbia
Klver Highway on the morning of June
11. and a closing banquet at the Port
land in the evening.
There are 108 presidential post
masters in Oregon, and Postmaster
Myers said that nearly 100 of them
have written that they can attend the
PRIMA DONNA NOW IN PORTLAND WHOSE ENGAGEMENT TO EAST
ERN PROFESSOR IS ANNOUNCED, AND PORTLAND
COMPOSER SHE HAS "FOUND."
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MISS IvATIIARIM LYNBROOK.
MISS BAKER GAINS
Top Candidate for Festival
Queen Adds 24,000 to Lead.
TURA JANES NOW SEVENTH
Woodmen's Eutry Keeps Vp Pace,
While Miss Spoeri Kails to Make
Expected Gain Voting to
Continue Until May 25.
STANDING OF CANDIDATES FOR
ROSE FESTIVAL, UltE.V.
Sybil Baker 308,360
Marian Rose Spoeri 242,420
Beatrice Lash 193,720
Alice Nolan 178,400
Ruth Angel 1E5.S50
Susie Scholes..., ' 140,810
Tura Janes 100.960
Mary Lawler 96,610
Mvrtle Van Sickle 95.980
Alice Hester 91.370
Elizabeth Fragmeier 63.200
Klla Litzer 53.330
Vivien Ek 49.760
Kegina Mitchell Hyatt 43,510
Martha Schultze 29.430
Ethelyn Miller 22.000
Kossa Hoffmiller 14,930
Ballots must be cast at the
headquarters, at 336 Northwest
ern Bank building, before the ex
piration indicated on their date
Coupons will appear in The
Oregonian. Journal and Tele-r
Sybil Baker, candidate of the Wood
men of the World and Women of
Woodcraft for queen of the Kose Fes
tival, ran away from air her competi
tors again yesterday, and when the
count was made at 4:30 yesterday af
ternoon she had Increased the dis
tance between herself and the nearest
opponent from 32.000 to 56.000, and
had a total vote of 308.360.
Marian Rose Spoeri, candidate of the
Ad and Rotary Clubs, gained on Miss
Baker materially on Saturday, and It
was expected that the ballots east yes
terday would perhaps place her In the
lead. Her total at the count, how
ever, was only 242.420.
Tura Janes, candidate of the Tribe
of Ben Hur, .who was in tenth place
Saturday, rose to seventh place yes
terday, crowding out Mary Lawler,
candidate of the Ladles' Auxiliary of
the Ancient Order of Hibernians.- Miss
Janes really had a higher standing at
the close of the count Saturday than
was shown, owing to an error in the
count Saturday night. This accounted
in a measure for her jump yesterday.
Otherwise the order of . the candi
dates in either section is not at all
The coupons will continue to be
published in the papers until Sunday,
May 23. . The balloting will close at
8 o'clock, Tuesday, May 25, and the
final count will be made immediately
Although several accusations were
made a few days ago that some or
ganizations were buying papers in bulk
for the coupons, lean Vincent; chair
man of the contest committee, made a
careful investigation and says that this
practice has been abandoned by all
"It there is any going on now," he
said, "it is on too small a scale to
affect the final results materially."
It is freely predicted that the final
count will show no material change
in the relative positions of the candi
dates, from the present, unless some
of the contestants who are low in the
list drop out and throw strong support
to one of the nigh candidates.
Woodmen to Plan Campaign.
To devise means of assisting the
campaign of Miss Sybil Baker, the
candidate of the Woodmen of the World
and Women of Woodcraft for Rose
Festival queen, a mass meeting of
members of the two orders has been
called ior tomorrow night at 8:30
o'clock at Woodman Hall, 128 Eleventh
street. Attendance of the members of
both organizations Is asked.
YOUNG GARDENERS UPHELD
Value of Training in Marketing Put
High by Mrs. Josephine Sharp.
The value of the market garden in
giving the children of the city whole
some, healthful work and in starting
them in, lines of activity which will
BELOW MRS. R. C. WALKER.
mean that they will te producers in
their community, cannot be measured,
says Mrs. Josephine R. Sharp, who is
active in promoting the work of gar
dening as an adjunct to the Alberta
public market. In a statement she issued
yesterday. The statement follows:
"The privilege of marketing will in
duce many boys and girls to start pro
ducing in lines of work which they
prefer. The garden attracts a large
majority, the principal reason being the
child love for, nature. Every child en
joys tackling Mother Earth with shovel
and hoe, and every encouragement
should be given them.
"Why rob the young of such a privi
lege because they have been born in a
luxurious home? It is conceded by stu
dents of the child that they must be
induced to work, and the great question
is how this is to be done.
"No argument is more falacious than
that given against a man. woman or
child doing any kind of work they
choose simply because some one by birth
or marriage has the means to supply
a home, food and clothing. There is
no stronger proof that labor degener
ates those that are compelled to labor
or starve than to insist that no child
whose father can provide for his family
should be allowed the right of learning
by experience to be self-supporting."
LIONS ARE SOON TO ROAR
Elephants to Trumpet. Too, for
Sells-IToto Circus Is Coming.
There soon will ccme the trumpeting
of the elephants, the hiss of the tigers,
the roaring of the lions and
Every little roar will have a mean
ing all its own. For when the fcsells
Floto Circus and Buffalo Bill's original
Wild West Show, which is to exhibit
two days at Twenty-fifth and Raleigh
streets, Monday and Tuesday. May 24
and .25, comes to town, it will bring
with it a little lesson in the wild life
of the veldt.
More than 50 lions are with the
circus this year. And when the morn
ing parade comes, led by Buffalo Bill,
many of the cages will be open so that
the animals may be seen. And if you'll
study them when they roar, you'll find
that lions have a language,' Just the
same as human beings.
TRIBUTE PAID PORTLAND
Last of Delegates to Mothers' Con
gress Leave for Home.
"I am leaving beautiful Portland
with a warm place In my heart for the
people who have made life so pleasant
for us during our few days' conference
here." These were the farewell words
of Mrs. Frederic Schoff, president of
the National Congress of Mothers, as
she left Portland last night for Phila
delphia after having been in Portland
for a week attending the 19th annual
convention of the National Congress
of Mothers and Parent-Teacher Asso
ciations. The last of the visiting officers of
the congress left last night for their
homes in various parts of the East.
XEW CITY ENGINEER NAMED i
AT OREGON CITY.
Charles A. Miller.
OREGON CITY. Or.. May. 16.
(Special.) Charles A. Miller, un
til recently connected with the
Portland. Eugene & Eastern, has
been appointed city engineer to
succeed C. S. Noble, who resigned
last Wednesday night. One of
the first tasks confronting Mr.
Miller is the improving of Main
street and he is now busy .'pre
paring plans and specifications
for the work.
I ' J
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I . ..
t jOs. "
LOYAL TO AMERICA
Portland Residents Affirm
Stand for United States
in Present Crisis.
MR. WILSON IS INDORSED
Ke"prcsentatlve Members Believe
Demands of Note Will Be Met
. Fully or Arbitration of All
Points at Issue Asked.
German-speaking residents of Port
land are virtually of one accord in their
support of the United States Govern
ment in its present desire to obtain
from the imperial German government
a promise to curtail its submarine war
fare as a result of the Lusitanla dis
aster. Many prominent Germans believe that
the German government will meet the
demands made by President Wilson in
his recent note or that the German
officials will agree to arbitrate the
present differences between the two
"The German people are not the bar
barians that their enemies try to rep
resent them to be." says Charles J.
Schnabel. "They are the most consid
erate people In the world. I believe
that the people of Germany, as well as
the German authorities, desire nothing
so much as the friendship of the
United States. I don't think the pres
ent situation will develop a break in
the past friendly relations between the
two countries. I don't think, as press
reports for the last few days have in
dicated, that a crlsi3 is imminent
Germans Promise Support.
"But whatever is the outcome, the
German people in the United States
will support their adopted country."
Mr. Schnabel, in discussing the Lu
sitanla incident as a mere incident in
the present warfare between England
and Germany, pointed out the changes
that the submarine necessarily must
bring about in the rules of maritime
warfare. Existing international laws
requiring war vessels to give duo
notice to vessels about to be attacked,
so that passengers and crew may be
saved, he explains, were drawn up be
fore the submarine came into use. The
very nature of the submarine, he
points out. precludes the possibility of
"It will be difficult, therefore, for
Germany to cease her submarine at
tacks,", he says, "unless the other bel
ligerent nations make a similar prom
ise. For, it must be remembered, Ger
many's past submarine attacks have
been acts of retaliation In response to
England's blockade against Germany.
"I hone, though. that the United
States will not be led into this war to
satisfy England's TLmbition to maintain
her maritime supremacy."
Judge Explains by Simile.
JuWge C. U. Gantenbeln and other
American-born Germans are eloquent
In their declarations that the German
speaking people, both native-born and
German-born, will be loyal to the
American Government in any event.
"My position." said Judge Gantenbeln,
frequently has been expressed in fact
I expressed it as early as 20 years ago
in the simile of the man who gets
married. He owes a certain amount of
devotion to his mother, but he owes
a larger measure of devotion to his
wife the woman of his adoption. it
is the same with the Germans, or the
people of any nation who come to
America. They owe a measure of loy
alty to their native country, but they
owe their entire allegiance and the
larger share of their devotion to tlw
country of their adoption."
Dr. 1'. II. Dammascn, presiaeni ot trie
Oregon Confederation of oerman-
Speaking Societies, in reference to tne
statement issued by him yesterday re
garding the attitude of the organiza
tion toward the Government's policy in
regard to Its relations with Germany,
last night said:
President's Peace Desire Cited.
"In amplification of the interview
published in The Oregonian Saturday
permit me to say that my remarKs were
made, not as an ornciai of tne con
federation of German-Speaking Socie
ties. The confederation will meet in
Portland June 5-6 for its ninth annual
convention, at which time it will go
on record in these important matters.
"President Wilson has, since the be
ginning of the war. many times pub
licly expressed his desire for peace. In
this we are heartily with him, nor .do
I see anything he has said which leads
me to believe that he is not now for
MR. WEST T0G0 TO MEET
Ex-Governor to Speak at Confer
ence at Seattle Soon.
Ex-Governor West will go to Seattle
this week to attend a conference ot
Governors and other officials of West
ern states. .Subjects of mutual inter
est to the states on the Pacific Coast
and in the Inter-Mountain region will
.Mr. West has been invited to deliver
an address, but no subject has been as
signed to him.
"If I am given my choice of a sub
ject." he said last night. "I probably
shall speak on co-operation between
the state and Federal Government in
developing our natural resources irri
gation, water power and the like. This
is something of much immediate inter
est to people in all parts of the West."
S. L. Dunning, of Stanfield, is at the
Bruce Turnbull, of Spokane, is at the
E. C. Johnson, of St. Louis, is at the
E. E. Bentley, of Hillsboro, is at the
J. M. Stute, of Woodburn, is at the
J. H. Lane, of Goldendale, is at the
R. C. Burgess, of St. Helens, is at the
John A. Miller, ot Fossil, is at the
O. C. Eccles, of Ogden, is at the
George Dysart, of Centralla, is at the
O. D. Doane, of The Dalles, is at the
C. B. Canfield. of Salem, is at the
A. R. Caswell, of Heppner, is at the
J. D. Walter, of Prescott, is at the
J. F. Steiver, of Jefferson, is at the
F. S. Sexton, of San Francisco, is at
Mr. and Mrs. William Kennedy., of
Hermiston, are registered at .the Im
perial. Mrs. W. H. Marshall, of Scholls, is at
R. T. Hardy, of San Francisco, is at
J. M. Burt, of Pendleton, is registered
at the Oregon.
W. A. Thompson, of Burley, Idaho, is
at the Perkins.
W. M. Tagle?, of Hamilton, Mont., is
at the Portland.
Fred Harrington, of Caldwell, Idaho,
is at the Perkins.
Dr. and Mrs.- W. H. Darby, of Salem,
are at the Seward.
I M. and William Judd, of Honolulu,
are at the Oregon.
Mrs. E. R. Hardin, of Walla Walla.
Is at the Portland.
Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Gilson, of Salem,
are at the Imperial.
J. E. Larson, of Corvallis, is regis
tered at the Seward.
Dr. H. E. Clay and Mrs. Clay, of Salem,
are at the Multnomah.
W. W. McBride. of Seattle, is regis
tered at the Cornelius.
Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Smith, of Deery,
Pa., are at the Carlton.
W. LeRoy La Follette, J,r., of Wash
ington, is at the Multnomah.
Mrs. S. W. Richardson, of Creston, la.,
and Miss E. C. Richards, of La Grande,
are at the Nortonia.
Mr. and Mrs. M. K. Clark, Miss Irene
E. Gould, of New , York, and Mr. and
Mrs. S. 1 j Gashill, of Minneapolis, are
at the Multnomah.
J. E. Blair, superintendent of dining
cars and commissary of the Hill lines
in Oregon, also port steward of the
Great Northern Steamship Company, is
at the Nortonia.
Charles Backenstos. the oldest son of
James S. Backenstos, well known about
the City Hall, returned to Portland
from England a few months ago, after
an absence from" his native city of 23
UPLIFT WORK IS ADVISED
Jl'DtiE STEVENSON VKGES MEN OF
CHI RCH TO TAKE LEAD.
Jurist, In "Fathers' Day" Talk to St.
James Lutherans, Points Out Op
portunities to Do Good.
The need of more active participa
tion by men of the cnurch in the politi
cal, industrial and civic uplift of their
community was the message of Judge
John H. Stevenson in his "Fathers'
day" address delivered at true St.
James Lutheran Church yesterday
"The people of the church should be
the foremost actors in the development
of a cleaner, more prosperous and in
every way more progressive city," he
The varied opportunities for such
work were touched on by the speaker.
He told of the work which could be
done in the uplift of .the prisoners of
the City Jail, in helping them to get
jobs when thev were released and in
'taking an interest in them and thus
assisting them to become men again.
The Judge touched on the work
which has been done for the unem
ployed during the past Winter, the se
curing of jobs by the Civic League, the
opening of the Troy Laundry as a
home for those men who were down
and out," the opening of the Everett
street headquarters, and the work done
by the Muts. He urged a greater par
ticipation in work of that character by
the men of the churches.
"I would urge you," said the Judge,
"to take a more active interest in poli
tics and use your influence to keep the
political life of the city and state
"There is also a great field for en
deavor in the industrial life of our city
and Nation-, in the bridging of the gulf
which lies between the rich and the
poor and in making our industrial life
more tolerable and less dangerous to
the health and moral life of the work
ers." FARM PAPERS COMBINE
SPOKANE AND PORTLAND PUBLICA
TIONS REACH 00,000.
Western Farmer and Orrson-Washlng
ton-Idaho Farmer to Be Published
Jointly In Portland.
Negotiations have been completed for
the consolidation of the Western Farmer
of Spokane, Wash., with the Oregon-Washington-Idaho
Farmer of Portland,
the first number of which, under the
combined management, will be issued
In Portland tomorrow. The farm paper,
which will retain the name of the West
ern Farmer, will be Issued semi
monthly. The business offices of the' Western
Farmer are now In Portland, but edi
torial oftices are maintained both in
Spokane and in Portland. The com
bined circulation of the two publica
tions, made possible by this consolida
tion, is declared to be in excess of
60.000, the field covered being princi
pally in Oregon, Washington and Idaho.
The Western Farmer is now in its
15th year, and is one of the best-known
farm journals in the Northwest. The Orc-
gon-Washington-Idaho Farmer, which
has been published in Portland, is a
comparatively new publication, having
been In circulation but a year and a
half. As a supplement to more than
60 daily and weekly papers in the
Northwest, the latter had built up a
large circulation. It was published
weekly, the Western Farmer semi
monthly. E. E. Faville, editor of the Western
Farmer, who arrived In Portland yes
terday. Is one of the best-known agri
cultural editors in the country. For
eight years he was editor of Successful
Farming. of.Des Moines, la., a publi
cation with more than 700.000 circula
tion, prior to which time he edited the
Farmers' Tribune, of Sioux City, la.
The Farm Magazine Company, of
1 - y t-- 1
if - v
i ; . ' t It
K. E. Vnvllle, Kditer ot Western
IB a 7
Th& QjualitV Store or Portland
nftx. iixlA. "Mo-i-loi Aides- 3ta.
Today's the Day!
To Close Out Entire Stocks Pre
paratory to Opening Our
Every Article Reduced!
Except Contract Merchandise, "Silk
Maid" Hose and Groceries
Our two great buildings have been turned into one vast
bargain bazar of new, wanted-now merchandise. Buy
today and buy liberally.
Buying Groceries Here
Means You WiJ Pay Lowest
Prices for the Highest Quality
You cannot do better anywhere for groceries
than you. can at Meier & Frank's. You practice
ECONOMY without sacrificing quality in the
SUGAR CURED HAMS 17c
Thoroughly cured, well smoked, closely trimmed; su
"Snow White" Flour,
fancy Oregon J1 PQ
patent, sack. . .?
25c Artichokes, Hickmott's
.California pack,"! C
No. 2 1-2 cans IOC
Ripe Olives, California
large fruit, pintOQ
brand, No. 2 1-2
Table Salt, Morton's free
running cartons, 3QC-
Red Cherries, Maraschino
style, for salads, 1Q
etc., 25c bottle 1 1C
Phone your orders a well-trained force of grocery
saleswomen will give your order prompt and efficient
attention. Pure Food Groc-rrr, Basement Mstb-. Hldx.
Portland, of which D. L. Carpenter la
president and C. L. Burton advertising
manager, is publishing the Western
Farmer since Its consolidation.
NEW THOUGHT MEET ENDS
l)rs. T. S. May, of Vancouver, and
A. C. Grler, of Spokane, Speakers.
Final meeting of the first annual
New Thought conference, under the
auspices of the Oregon New Thought
committee, were held yesterday at the
Lincoln Hitrh School. In the afternoon,
iJr. T. S. May. of Vancouver, Wash.,
spoke on the "Prodigal Son."
"The prodigal son leaving his fath
er's household is equivalent in the
thoughts of Jesus to a mental delusion
and a wandering away from God. Time
is only In the mind of man; with God
all Is unity, the past, present and fu
ture are now." declared the speaker.
In the evening Ir. A. C. Grier, of
Spokane, talked about "The Command
ments of Jesus."
Vocal numbers were provided by
Miss Elizabeth Bond, Miss Edith Kueter
and Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Strcyfeller. The
prime motive of the conference lias
been to foster anjnterest In the com
ing world conference to be held at San
EATING TO BE DISCUSSED
Dr. Spencer and 18 Otliors lo Give
Talks at Rotary Club Session.
"What. How Much and When to
Eat" will be the subject of an address
before the Rotary Club at the Benson
Hotel tomorrow at noon by Dr. W. O.
Spencer, and after he has finished tell
ing what and how much and when. IS
prominent business men of the city,
whose lines deal especially with eat
ing, will give one-minute talks on
their various specialties.
J. II. Joyce, manager of the Hazel
wood Restaurant, will be chairman of
the day and the 1 8 one-minite speak
ers will be A. J. Bale. U. H. Brown. H.
MATURE WILL CURE
All 1-e needs is a vert little Mp.
Constipation is caused by accumulated
waste in the Colon (Large litestinr).
which, under our present mode of living-.
Nature cannot entirely remove without
The rank poisons ,in this waste fet lnt
the blood circulation too, and make os fed
depressed, blue, bilious and incompetent
really sick if allowed to to a little too far.
All the help that Nature asks. however
is Internal Bathing with Warm Water, ap
plied by the "J. B. U Cascade." This, in
a perfectly natural and rational way, cleans
out all the waste ( and poisons from the
Colon and keeps it as sweet, clean and
pure by occasional use as Nature demands
for a perfectly healthy condition.
So invariably successful has this new and
improved method of Internal Bathing
proved to be that over 300.000 Americans
are now enthusiastically using it to cure
Constipation, ward off disease, and keep
them bright, vigorous and efficient.
The "1. R. I.. CaseaHr" is nnw Kina.
I shown by the Woodard Clark sr Co.'s Drug
r Stores in Portland. Call and let us explain
now simply 11 accomplices ti)Ce gret re
sults. Also nsk ua for 1 rem booklet. "Why Man
ot Today Is Qali fro i-ex cent Efficient,"
Cider Vinegar, Hood Riv
er, 25c grade, bot- 1 Q
tie 1 SC
Olive Oil, Vittuci finest
Italian, 15c cans
60c Teas, our direct im
portation in bulk, AQf
Laundry Soap, Victor
oval cakes, 70C
Gloss Starch. Kingsford's
boxes J 7C
I'lHH II KM KIT
A. Conner, K, C. Duekrr, Dwlght Ed
wards, Jr., 1A If. lfamig, J. A. Henry,
M. W. Hunt. U O. Ijkln. M. C Mace.
F. U. McAtee. W. S. .McUulre. C. C.
Mlchener. W. J. Mitchell. A. K. Mor
gan. H. F. Itlltman. G. F. White and
S. Benson, proprietor of the Ucnanri
PRESS CLUB TO HAVE JINKS
Frank Mt-Gctligan Arranging Lively
Programme for Ttiurttla).
A Spring jinks full of pep is In the
making at the PreFS Club. Frank
McGettigan has been put at the head
of an arrangement committee to work
out a live programme. The affair will
be Tiiurpduy night.
Just what the features of the affair
will be the committee has not made
public, but It Is announced that the
programme will carry a llt of sur
prises. This will be the firtit Jinks of
the. station. A special programme has
been arranged for the usual Tued;iy
In lllftl there mrrc only irt Kt-pranto ro
r.iettep tn ill world; 1 yciArs iMttr ihrrt
vr QV.r JOo.
(Trade -Marie Registered.)
A Penny Held Close to the
Eye Will Obscure the Sun
Many persons see only the
penny of price when buying
glasses and forget the dollars
of results that come from pay
ing for Service and Satisfaction.
You need not pay -a high
price for glasses here. Our
charges are based on the
cost to produce the glasses
The' difference is in knowing
what you need and in giving
you the service and satisfaction
your case demands.
209-10-11 Corbett Building
Fifth and Morrison
Member Natl Service Co.