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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 24, 1915)
Fli SURPRISE HERE
NEW YORK CITY OFFICIALS AND FRIENDS ON WAY TO SAN FRANCISCO FAIR TO HELP
BRATE NEW YORK DAY NEXT WEDNESDAY.
Red Letter Day Next Wednesday
1Q Free Stamps to Visitors to Premium Parlors
Olds, Wortrnan & King
Rose Gardens ' Compensate
Visitors for Absence of Wild
COMMERCE BODY IS HOST
THE MORNING OREGONIAN. 3IONDAY, MAY
"'. :- - . .. . . .. ::. ... . .
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An to Tour of City as Guests of
Chamber Is Revelation to Party
En Boute to Exposition Trade
Revival Message Brought,
Portland was carefully inspected for
, "Wild West" features -yesterday by a
distinguished party of Sew York City
officials and their friends, few of whom
had been In the Northwest before. At
finding none they were at first perhaps
just a bit' disappointed, then franKly
delighted, and Anally, at the end of a
sightseeing automobile trip conducted
by Mark. Woodruff, publicity agent for
the Chamber of Commerce, warm In
their praise of the city, its beautiful
scenery, its superb roses, its fine air
and its clean streets.
Especially its clean streets. One of
the party confessed that from all they
had heard and been led to expect, they
thotieht Portland, being so extremely
far West, would be, er just a little
wild and wooly and Western. That it
was not. but to the contrary rigrht tip
to date, pleased them immensely and
prave them a different idea of this Pa
cific Coast region.
New York Official in farty.
The party is on its way to the San
Francisco Kxpositlon to take part in
the celebration there .next Wednes
day of New York Day. It consisted
of Lewis H. Pounds, borough president
of Brooklyn, and Mrs. Pounds; Charles
T. White, city tax commissioner of
New York: Aldermen Frank I Dowl
insr. Can. M. Bedell and F. H. Stevenson;
Albert K. Hull, secretary of the New
York City Commission to the Fair; A.
K. McKenzie and Mrs. McKenssie; Mrs.
H. T. Ayen and Miss E. R. Crane, of
Mayor Mitchel, of New York, who
was to have been In the party, slipped
off ahead of time for a bear hunt
in Wyoming-. He will Join the party in
ban Francisco, however.
It was lucky for Portland's reputa
tion as a staid town in good standing
that old Chief Wallulatum. the 103-year-old
Huge of the Wascos, with his
head-dress of eagles' feathers, bear
claws and beads, left for his reserva
tion last week after tarrying here
through a Federal Court hearing. As
it was. not an Indian was seen on the
automobile ride. '
In extenuation of the "Wild West"
expectations of the New Yorkers, it
should be explained that though they
stopped at Vancouver and Victoria, B.
C, Portland is the first United States
town on the Coast that they have visit
ed. Their train did not stop at Se
attle. Business Revives In Kait.
Orie piece of good news to everyone
In Portland, confirming other reports
of the same nature, was brought by
Tax Commissioner White. He said
that business is picking np in all lines
in New York- City, to such an extent
that it has even affected real estate
"There can be no question that busi
ness is better," said Mr. White. "I at
tribute the gain largely to the war, as
manufacturers of all kinds are work
ing overtime to fill war orders. This
does not apply , only to manufacturers
of ammunition and other war material,
but is true of almost all lines, for the
allies must have American goods. This
lias provided work for the unemployed,
and has brought about a generally
healthy business condition, which finds
expression even in real estate values.
"Although tax collections do not re
flect hard times to a great degree, be
cause unpaid taxes become a first lien
on the property, taxes have been com
ing in faster than they did last year.
It is not too much to say that a con
dition of real prosperity now exists."
CltWens Entertain Party.
The party of New Yorkers left New
York City Just a week ago. They are
traveling In - their own car and came
West over the Canadian Pacific.
Shortly after their arrival in Portland
yesterday, Mark Woodruff, acting for
the Chamber of Commerce, called on
them at the Hotel Portland and pre
sented each of the women with corsage
bouquets of Portland roses. He also
notified T. O. Hague, president of the
New York Society in Portland, and
with Mr. Hogue and C. W. Stinger, city
passenger agent of the Southern Pacific,
took them on the automobile ride.
Mr. Woodruff rode in one of the autos,
Mr. Stinger In another and Mr. Hague
in the third, so that each auto had a
Portland man to explain the city to
They were especially pleased with
the Portland residence district, and at
one place on Portland Heights every
body in -the party got out to examine a
rose hedge that struck them as being
The party left for San Francisco at
8:15 o'clock last night.
By a coincidence, though Mayor
Mitchel was not present with the party
in person, he was in Portland yester
day. That is. he was here pictorlally,
for an enterprising camera man snapped
his picture as he started on his bear
hunt from Cody, Wyo., and it was on
the programme at the Sunset Theater.
EIGHT-DAY MISSION BEGUN
Dominican Fathers Hold Services at
Holy Rosary Church.
Rev. Fathers Barrett and Olsen, O.
P., Dominican Fathers, began a mission
yesterday morning at the Holy Rosory
Churoh, Fast Third street and Union
avenue, to continue for eii;ht dajs
Rev. Fathej- Barrett, considered one of
the greatest preachers of the, Domini
cans in the United States, delivered the
opening sermon, and will do the
preaching during the mission. Yes
terday morning at 11 o'clock the Mass
of Snncta Barbara was rendered by
the Holy Rosary Choir in excellent
form and harmony under the direc
tion of Professor J. Tausher. This
mass was heard for the first time In
Portland. The mass was rendered by
.1. Bell. A. Wurst, K. Herbring, Albert
Sauvle, H. Cass, D. Morris, John Darby,
Tim Sullivan. J. K. Malley, Frank Fitz
gerald, Frank Dorcey, A. J. Schrubb,
A. King, K. J. Altstock and ur. Walker.
The Very Rev. A. I McMahon, pro
vincial of the Dominicans, Is expected
to be present part of the time.
During the week the first mass will
be at B:30 A. M., with others at half
hour intervals until 8 o'clock, at which
time a sermon will be given. The
more Important dogmas of the Catholic
Church will be the subjects of the
sermons, together with moral sub
At the last mass yesterday Rev
Father Olsen. O. P., the newly
appointed prior of the Holy Rosary
Church, assumed charge of the parish
Rev. A. L. Hutchison Asks for
Action by Board Thursday.
PIEDMONT CALL ACCEPTED
Pastor of Third Presbyterian Church
Will Leave With Good Wishes of
Congregation Union With
Hawthorne Is Expected.
Rev. A. L. Hutchison, who has been
pastor -of the .Third Presbyterian
Church, East Pine and East Thirteenth
streets, placed his resignation in the
hands of the session and church yester
day morning, and announced a congre
gational meeting for next Thursday
night to act on the. resignation. Mr.
Hutchison has received a unanimous
call to become pastor of the Piedmont
Presbyterian Church and . has accepted
this call, subject to the decision of
the meeting of the Third Church con
gregation next Thursday evening.
Resignation of Mr. Hutchison aa
pastor of the Third Church and the
call to the Piedmont Church is re
garded aa a highly important move
ment in Portland Presbyterian circles
at this time. He came to the Third
Church from Tacoma about three years
ago on the resignation of Rev. John
Parsons, and quickly took a prominent
place in the Portland Presbytery, and
last year was moderator. The TMrd
Church has maintained- a good growth.
last year a movement took form for
the union of the Third Church with the
Hawthorne Park Presbyterian Chirch,
both congregations having voted in
favor of this union, and measures have
been taken looking to the union of the
two congregations In various ways.
Rev. Mr. Hutchison has advocated this
Rev. J. E. Snyder, pastor of the Pied
mont Presbyterian Church, resigned
several months ago and accepted the
pastorate of the Pendleton Presbyterian
Church, leaving Piedmont without a
pastor for the time being. After much
consideration "the congregation ex
tended Rev. Mr. Hutchison a unanim
ous call, which he accepted on the con
dition the Third Church acquiesces in
his resignation, which It is expected
will be done.
Piedmont is the third Presbyterian
Church in point of importance and
membershp in the city. It has a new
modern edifice costing $40,000. which
was finished and dedicated shortly be
fore Mr. Snyder resfgned. It has a
well appointed manse and is a well
organized working church. The friends
of Rev. Mr. Hutchison are glad to
know that he has accepted the call
to Piedmont Church and will not leave
the Portland Presbytery. The time
when he will begin, his pastorate at
Piedmont Church has not been an
nounced, but will probably be made
known at the congregational mooting.
Rev. -A. I. Hutchison. Who Has.
Resumed From Third Presby
terian Church to Take Mew
Members of the session speak in the
highest terms of Rev. Mr. Hutchison
' Resignation of Rev. Mr. Hutchison
yesterday is expected to hasten the
union of the Third and Hawthorne con
Sermon Thoughts From
tif HRIST'S first message to those
V In trouble and doubt is. 'Be of
good cheer. Be not afraid.' " This was
the summing up of the Introduction of
the Rev. J. M. Skinner's sermon yester
day morning in the Rose City Park
Presbyterian Church where he spoke on
"Christ Among the Storm."
Pr. Skinner said:
"There are few of us who have not
had hours when all seemed midnight
?V" '' '"'V . . -TT3
f. jx,A "WAR BRIDES TOPIC"
Is' r J "
At Top I,ef t to Right. Front Row
Lewis M. I'ouads, borough president
of Brooklyn! Frank i Donllni,
alderman; Daniel M. Bedell, alder
man Mrs. I,. II. fonnds t Mrs. A.
C. McKrnilf i Mrs. A. 1 Hull. Srr-
. ond H.ovr A. C. McKrmlr; T. O.
Hague, president New York. Society
of Portland i P. II. Stevenson, alder
man! -Charles T. White, tax ron
miHloiicr of - New York! Mrs. II. T.
Ayen! Miss Ti. R. Crane, of Boston!
Albert K. Mull, secretary City of 3w
York Commission to the Fair; Mark
Woodruff, publicity agent Portland
Chamber of Commerce! C Wi Stinger,
city naasengrer aarent of the Southern
Pacific. Center Left to i-isht
Alderman Dowllns, Tax Commissioner
White, Alderman Stevenson and Al
derman Bedell. Belotv Borough
President Pounds, of Brooklyn.
darkness, when we seemed to be voy
aging upomi raging sea, and could not
make land. The hurricane was against
us; ourjIaster was not with us, or,
at leastTeemed not to be. - We feared
to be engulfed forever. But just at
the crucial moment when human
strength was gone, the Master comes i
to us out of the storm walking upon
the sea. i
"There are the storms of passion.
There are also storms of doubt, pe
riods when one's mental foundations
are shaken. Emanuel Kant in ' his
critique of pure reason speaks of three
great problems concerning which the
reason insists on prosecuting its inves
tigations. -These deal with God. free
dom and immortality.- And I, for one,
Deueve tnat tne Master has had his
eye upon us In the storm, and out. of
it He has brought us to the. sweetness
of clear-eyed faith."
"Pure religion and undeflled before
God and the Father is this, to visit
the fatherless and widows in their af
fliction, and to keep himself unspotted
from the world." 1
With this as his text, the Rev. E.
Olin Eldridge gave a strong sermon
yesterday on A. Compassionate Reli
gion." Dr. Eldridge said:
"James is the apostle of practical
religion. He tells us to manifest our
faith by our works. In this he is in
harmony with the spirit of our times.
which demands that everything shall
be judged by Its application to present
needs. He is here giving us the def
inition, not of a low, but high order
of religion, and says that pure and
undeflled religion is extending the
helping hand and manifesting the
humane spirit. Religion is not simply
passive, it is active. It is doing some
thing for God and humanity. To be
religious is to have the habit of
benevolent and unselfish effort. Pure
and undefiled religion is not pure and
undeflled garments that never brush
against the clothes and dwellings that
would, perhaps, soil them; not pure and
undefiled hands that would be stained
by heartily shaking those that have
been in life s moil and toll: not pure
and undefiled atmosphere, breathed by
no sick and crowded homes. Pure re
ligion and undefiled is personally
meeting, personally greeting,- person
ally helping others. And that, too,
without regard to any return or selfish
"We must give the ministry of com
passion and sympathy a large place in
our church life if we would succeed in
convincing the world that we are really
Rev. John H.. Boyd, pastor of the
First Presbyterian Church, yesterday
morning returned to his pulpit after an
absence of a few days on his country
place near Mount Hood, where he and
his family retired following the burial
of sMr. Boyd, who died recently after
several years of invalidism.
Mr. Boyd took for his morning ser
mon's theme "At Home With the Lord."
"We always have wondered and al
ways will wonder what becomes of our
loved ones after death, but we know
nothing yet, because of man's'lncapacity
to conceive of life beyond the grave.
There are many changes brought about
through death, but we are told these
three things do abide, faith, hope and
love. In my bereavement, in the shadow
and darkness where I stand today, my
comfort is in the Lord. . I feel that my
loved one is climbing onward and on
ward in that heavenly life with the
Lord beyond the land of defeat."
Bucoda Resident Dies.
CENTRA LI A, Wash.. May 23. (Spe
cial, f wiiiiam uunscn, or uucado, died
there yesterday at the home of his
daughter, Mrs. S. C. Gibson. The
funeral will be held tomorrow morn
ing. Mr. Bunsch was S7 years old and
a native of Germany. He has lived i
the United States since 1865. Mr.
Bunsch is survived by two daughters
and one son. Mrs. Gibson, Mrs. P.
Frank, of North Yakima, and Herman
Bunsch, of Bakersfield, Cal.
Dr. yt. W. Youngson Advo
cates Universal Peace.
WOMEN'S CAUSE PLEADED
Pastor of Rose City Park Methodist
Church Declares War, Instend
of Pushing: Woman to Back
ground, Puts Her to Front.
"The voice of the socially responsive
woman is making itself neard in pub
lic affairs," said Dr. W. W. Youngson
pastor of Rose City' Park Methodist
Church last night, when he spoke on
the subject, "War Brides."
will the public mind elect to be led
by statesmen cast in molds obsolete
confessedly Ignorant of the modern
scienufic point of view?
"How much lonsrer." Dread . rr
Youngson. "will humanity submit to
secret diplomacy, sheepishly lifting Its
dbck 10 De snearea lor revenue to main
tain showy armaments?
"Above all, how much longer will it
allow its National wealth, the manhood
or the race, to be crushed out. while
the alloy of the unfit and the rejected
remain to produce a spurious human
"An emotional force akin to and a
irresistible as Joan of Arc's divine
spirit. Is the uprising of , mothers
"War Babies" Elmtaarrfsa.
"England is embarrassed by ' thou
sands of 'war babies' which have un
mistakably announced their early ap
pearance. Measures have been taken to
hasten themarriage of vigorous young
men about to go to the front on the
ground that the country needs their
orrspring. Because of this so-called
patriotic demand "War Brides' has been
given to the world a book written by
a California woman, Marion Craig
Wentworth written originally as a.
play In one act and published in the
f eDruary uentury. It ,is now presented
m uuu m. lorm. li is tne Dest play so
far Inspired by the colossal conflict of
the ten nations. It is a dramatic inter
pretation, filled with philosophy and
dealing with the heroism of women who
bear children through patriotism. It
carries with it the suggestion that
women who are willing to - make
martyrs of their lives by bearing chil
dren who later may be kfiled in war.
might prevent war by refusing to bear
children. As Hedwig cries out: 'If we
breed the men for you, why don't you
let us say what is to become or them?'
Soldiers Urging Peace Demand.
"Both the mothers from all warring
nations and soldiers from the trenches
on both Bides have sent letters to the
woman's Peace Party, urging the
women to demand peace. The moral
influence of this international gather
ing, bathed in the prayers of breaking
hearts, may be the Gethsemane from
which shall come the resurrection life
of a new world peace.
"The European war. Instead of rele
grating the woman question to the back
ground, in reality forces it to the front
The work of Europe is, to a large de
gree, being done by women. While the
war is making widows and orphans it
IS also creating feminists of an ad
vanced type. Today the sober sense of
the civilized world realizes that war is
regress, not progress.
"In the minds of many modern men
and women there exists the vision of
a not impossible tomorrow when one
fleet will serve the federated peoples
of the world, an international guardian
of . the public peace sent to discipline
wayward children among the nations."
BISHOP SUMNER PREACHES
Confirmation Services Held at St.
Bishop W. T. Sumner, who conducted
confirmation services yesterday morn
ing in St. Stephen's pro-cattaedral.
took as the text for his sermon and
charge to the class: "Sanctify the Lord
God in your hearts and be ready always
to give an answer to every man that
asketh you a reason for the hope that
is in you."
The blshop.'s sermon was a challenge
to the communicants to stand firm in
the faith that is theirs and an inspira
tion to all the church members to sup
porttheir church. He touched upon the
historic significance of forms of re
ligion and explained the sacraments of
Yesterday was Whitsunday. The
bishop spoke of the occasion as one
particularly appropriate for the chil
dren to enter into the church by con
firmation. Special music was arranged
by the director. Carl Denton. The solos
were sung by Mrs. Ralph -Hahn, J. P.
WildmaA and Allen Tindolph. Dean
Ramsey officiated at the communion
service. The capacity of the church
was taxed for the service..
Spencer M. Bennett, physical director ot
tho schooU of Atlantic City. UR;en tbat
the introduction of dancing for. st leaAt one
nig-Tit in the week would bs a Ereat benefit
to th eveniji schools.
and June White Sale
Begin This Morning
A Prize Will Be Given to the Manager Who
Makes the Largest Gain in Sales in His Depart
ment During This Week. Watch Our Advertise
ments Daily for Extraordinary Bargain Offerings
Details of Today's Offerings in Sunday Papers.
With Cash Purchases in All Depart
ments Today Groceries Excepted
Sale of Nickel
DepU 3rd Floor t
$1.50 Round Casseroles $1.20
$2.25 Oval Casseroles $1.80
$2.00 Pie Dish in frame $1.60
$4.50 Bean Jar in frame $3.60
$5.75 Copper Baking and
Serving: Dish, special $3.30
$2.65 Marmalade Jar at $2.18
$2.75 Copper Tea Cad'y $2.20
$8.00 Nickel or Copper Ket
tle and Stand, special $6.40
$9.25 Nickel or Copper Ket
tle and Stand, special $7.40
$11.25 Copper Coffee Perco
lators priced special at $9.00
Y.W. OFFICIALS HERE
National Board Members Are
Guests at Association.
WORK'S SCOPE REVIEWED
Misses Elizabeth Podge and Helen
Davis Report on Efforts to
Help Immigrant Girls and
Those at Exposition.
The presence of two prominent
members of the National board of the
Young; Women's Christian Association
gave opportunity yesterday for a large
number to hear what the association Is
accomplishing; in the Bast and all over
Miss Helen A. Davis," who has charge
of the field work of the organization,
spoke before the Current Events class
of the First Presbyterian Church, and
Elizabeth Dodge, a niece of the latej
president or tne national Association,
was the principal speaker at the ves
per service at 4:30 o'clock at the asso
ciation headquarters. Both are from
New York.. .
Scope of Work Related.
Miss Davis said that many think of
the Y. W. C. A. merely as a building,
but she emphasized the fact that the
association touches the lives of thou
sands of girls and is one of the vital
factors for good in the world.
She spoke particularly of the work
being done .for immigrant girls
throuKh the International Institute In
New York. The names and addresses
of foreign girl9 who reach New York
are sent each day to the Y. W. C. A.
and cards written in their own lan
guage are Immediately sent to them,
offerjnsr the help and protection of the
The speaker said that 2200 girls are
In the educational classes in New York.
She touched upon the work done in
colleges and told of the efforts made
to safeguard the girls employed at the
Exposition in San Francisco.
Protection of Girls Mentioned.
A building has been erected in the
Zone, with Miss Brockman- in charge.,
where hundreds of girls feel that they
have1 a home and the result Is being
shown dally in combating Influences
for evil. In closing. Miss Davis spoke
of the Young Women's Christian Asso
ciation as the hand-maiden of the
At ' the vesper service, where she
spoke briefly. Miss Davis told of the
intention of the National Association
to make the next three years notable
for gains in membership and efficiency
among the members.
Miss Carrie A'. Holbnook, president
of the local Y. W. C. A., presided at
the vesper service and special music
was given in honor of the distin
Cosracc of Pioneer Bleed.
Miss Dodge, who had not been here
for 18 years, paid tribute to the cour
age that had inspired the pioneers and
urged the present-day women to have
a similar courage, to be ready to sacri
fice some pet luxury or pleasure for
the sake of giving help to others.
She spoke of the need for material
and spiritual assistance In many coun
tries. "We must have courage and
give up some of the things we want.
We do not realize our own selfishness,"
she said. ' "Let us all feel we are united
in one common humanity and let us
relieve the suffering of others."
Miss Davis and Miss Dodge stopped
here en route Jo the East. They have
been attending the National Y. W. C.
A. convention in Los Angeles. Their
next stop will be in Seattle.
rsr CHARMING bride-to-be is Miss
Jk Ada WQpd. whose engagement to
Carl B. Wintler was made known
to a few of her intimate friends who
attended a luncheon given on Thursday
by Miss Mamie Townsend. Covers were
laid for 12. The table was centered
with an artistic bowl of roses and cor
sage bouquets with announcement cards
attached marked each quest's place.
- Plated Ware
Sample Cans of
Jap-a-lac in good,
Visit the Paint De
partment on the
Third Floor and
get one. Come early, before they
are all gone, as lot is limited.
Miss Wood is a gifted girl and popu
lar among her many friends. For the
past five years she has made her home
in Portland, but prior to that time
she resided in Wa-shinsrton. D. C where
her family entered into the social lite
of the diplomatic set. Mr. Wlntlcr is
well known in the business world. He
is identified with a large law firm
here. Those present at the luncheon
were MIes v ood. Miss Mamie Town
send. Miss Norma Bansett, Miss Emma
Wood. Miss Dorothy Gilbert. Miss Kuth
Flsken, Miss Hazel Plympton. Misi.
Bertha Shahern. Miss Florence Holmes,
Mrs. Leonard Sanford.
The Mount Tabor auxiliary of the
Methodist Deaconess' Association gave
a socialand entertainment Friday even
ing at the home of Mrs. J. A. Black.
171 East Fifty-fourth street which was
much enjoyed by the many who were
The programme Included vocal solos
by John Black and Mrs. E. N. Wheeler,
piano solo by Miss Helga Hansen,
readings by Mrs. Burnaby and Miss
Elizabeth Singleton, and addresses by
Miss Hepburn, superintendent of the
Deaconess' Home, and Miss Gasser. At
the conclusion of the programme re
freshments were served.
Dr. and Mrs. R. S. Stearns, of 490
Rex avenue, leave today for Han Fran
cisco, Los Angeles, and San Diego.
After visiting in San Diego they will
leave for the East over the Santa Fe.
and will visit in New York, Boston
and Middlebury, Vt., where Mrs.
Stearns' parents live.
Ladd Parent-Teacher Association,
which Is made up of the prominent
men and women of the Ladd school
district, hey an interesting meeting
recently at which the school orchestra,
directed by Mrs. Lou Gray, contributed
several musical selections. Olga Lea
vitt gave a reading and pupils from
Miss Rogers' class gave a ribbon drill.
The officers elected were: President,
Mrs. L. T. Newton; vice-president, Mrs.
Murray Manville; secretary, Mrs. C. A.
Green; treasurer, Mrs.. J. H. Davis;
Osher, Mrs. Wakefield; auditing com
mittee. Principal Kiggins,- Mrs. Dezen
dorff. Mrs. Manville.
Mrs W. W. Downard will entertain
the members of the Portland Shake
speare Study Club today in her home,
685 East Nineteenth street. The newly
elected officers will be installed.
Mrs. A. C. McGill will entertain
Chapter A, P. E. O.. at he.r home at
Rivera this afternoon. Guests will
take the 12:50 train at Fourth and
POSTMEN GOTO CHURCH
PORTLAND CARRIERS ATTEND CON
Orsanisatloa's Brass Baad Gives Spe
cial Programme and Pastor
Pays Tribute to Men.
Multnomah Division. No. 82, National
Association of Letter Carriers, In a
body occupied reserved seats in the
First Congregational Church, Park and
Madison streets, at last night's serv
ices. Special music was given by the
Letter Carriers' Band. Dr. Luther R.
Dyott. pastoc of the church, delivered
an appropriate address. After tract ni;
the historic development of the pres
ent postal system and paying tribute
to the men. Dr. Dyott said:
"You illustrate and exemplify faith
fulness in your loyal connection with
the greatest business concern in the
United States, involving more details,
touching more interests, reaching more
1 - ; iV-.-v;: i
PALACE LAUNDRY CO.
T"""" " -
No. 3 of a Serie
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Just as cheaply as any
concern In America. The
head of our bleadinn- depart
ment Is a man of 20 years
experience la the business. Our
roantlag and stcel-euttlnn; Is
done by the most modern and
The REAL difference be
tween -40c and 4r coffees aad
Hral ( lub at Xic 4 reduced
price Is the extra profits
others nike, laee reduclns
onr prices to the retailer aad
consumer, we have never
rauaht up with our orders,
lhe crest Increased business
Is what we are nfter, and
we are aettlns II. The public
Ik KettlnK the best coffees at
the lowest prices ever known.
LANG & CO.
Royal Club Food Products. H
homes, than any other enterprise of
business. 'Pncle Sam' does not py
you as much as you should receive.
The plainest and simplest demands of
Justice should favor a pension of post
men who have given their lives 111 the
service of their country. This does not
mean charity; but, as James A. Hamlll
has said, 'The payment of deferred
wases to employes who have worn out
their life in their country's service.'
"Other countries may not be In ad
vance of ours in their appreciation of
their aned and disabled servants, but
they have set us a good example in the
practical expression of their apprecia
tion. . We should not allow any other
government In the world to surpass us
in any good thing.
"All hail to our soldiers in the army
of the faithful, the postmen!"
Closing of Cowlitz Itlver Protested.
KELSO. Wash.. May 23. (Special.! .
The committee of Kelso business
men and fishermen met yesterday
afternoon and adopted resolutions, con
cerning the maintenance of fishing on
the Cowlitz River, and forwarded a
copy to the members of the State Fish
Commission. The resolutions declare
there would be just as much reason
for closing the Columbia River as to
close the lower reaches of the Cowlitz,
where fish do not spawn.
The Blumei bolsamlflra, wliirh irrowfl
wild in abundance in tho Philippine islands,
n( funl to be the plant from shieh cam
phor is obtained, is now th subject of In--vent
isa lion by the Vntted states Burestl of
Kclem-e and Bureau of Forestry of the I'tiil
Ipplnen. Don't Do Up
at home. Send them to us.
We are especially equipped
to do up lace curtains. We
are careful in washing, and
our new method of stretch
ing; will please you.
piii iisji is sip ii 4 m nnw ' i s
I Watch I IS I
j for Her
! in This y