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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 3, 1915)
TIIE ' MORNING OREGONIAN. TIIURSDAT, JTUXE 3. 1915.
FILM BILLS STARTLE
Ibsen's "Ghosts" at Star Is
Graphic Moral Play.
COLUMBIA HAS THRILLER
"Tbc Failure" Is Gripping Plot in
Wliicli Cons-piracy 1'lgures Xew
Social Jtorj Is at National
.- in Unto Herself Alone."
Grim and tense, but -w ith a deep, pow
erful message and underlying currents
of human love and sympathy, Ibsen's
Ghosts." at the Star until Sunday, fea
turing the versatile Henry Walthall, is
one of the greatest and most spectacu
lar moral film dramas ever produced
r.. . ; . . . f V. , i.mlul r.t thp nhVRI-
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cian and the clergyman, the parents of
neien i-aiary jaiuciii uigc iuiiihoi,b
to young Alving. Alving and Helen
marry, and to them ia born a son.
Oswald. . The boy becomes a successful
rrtist. but is often affected with fits of
insani'.y, and returns home from Eu
rope to rest. While at home he renews
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Henry 'W'altbaSi, Mbutte Charac-
f trr Interpretation In "'Ghoatu" t
f Kxeels Former Achievements. T
his childhood friendship with a young
girl, who is supposedly the daughter
of a family friend.
When thii announcement of their
wedding conies to the old family phy
sician, he hastens to the church to pre
vent the marriage, and as a last resort
he reveals the secret of the bride's
parentage, and to their horror they
discover that Alvin was her father.
After that the plot leads to the hope
less destinies of these two children,
who suffer for the sins of their father.
Oswald becomes insane and the heart
broken bride becomes an outcast.- So
stronger portrayal of AIvingor mas
terly stirring interpretation of Oswald
could be imagined than is given by
The sad mood which "Ghosts" in
variably giv-s is dispelled by a rousing
comedy, featuring "Alexander the
Great." the monkey, who has heeded
the lure of the screen.
MORALITY J'liAY AT NATIONAL
"L'ntb Herself Alone"' JMctures Re
sult oT Tradition Violation.
With life as the piper, one of the
greatest problems of the day is treated
in "Unto Herself Alone" at the Na
tional. The abandonment of conven
tions of ages, the severing of links of
tradition is pictured in this drama,
produced by tiie lalboa Company and
featuring Ruth Roland and Henry
"Unto Herself Alone" is in tWee acts
and surrounds tiie familiar figures,
"the social rebel." the wife who con
forms, to man who forgets. in this
Alicia Knight knew no laws. Her night
was a glorious enchantment; she had
turned her back on the bore, conven
tionality, but a morning dawned, and
with it came knowledge. Iid the girl,
the wife or the man pay?
"The House of a Thousand Relations"
ia one of the cleverest comedies imag
inable. "Oxford to Windsor" is a pretty
Pathecolor trip over the picturesque
River Thames. Miss Dorothy Daphne
Lewis is also appearing in song review.
THRILLING PLOT AT COLUMBIA
ConfTjiraey Play Entertains Large
Audiences at "The lailure."
A frame-up is the turning point in
the life of the hero, vividly portrayed
in "The Kailure." a four-act Mutual
masterpiece produced under the direc
tion of I. W. Griffith, which opened
yesterday at the Columbia, It is a real
American play, full of hair-raising in
cldentb and masterful situations. The
leadin character, a young newspaper
m-n, is made the victim of a conspir
acy and sent to prison on trumped-up
charges. He finally escapes, there are
come thrilling scenes, and then comes
the gripping climax. John ISmerson ap
pears in the leading role.
Eeveral hundred feet of pictures or
the Juvenile rose parade held last Satur
day by the children of Willamette
Heights is an added attraction. The
pictures are splendid.
This bill remains until Sunday.
CLUBWOMEN ARE STIRRED
ffnntinned From P'irnt Papp.-
the city with the Daughters of the
American Revolution as hostesses, and
in the evening the clubwomen were the
guests at the production of Professor
Josephine Hammond's masterpiece,
"Everywoman's Road," which was pre
sented by Reed College students and
professional soloists in the Heilig
Dr. Chapman's address was the cen
ter of Interest of the afternoon. He
told of some of the hypnotic spells that
rule the world, most of them to the
worst interests of women, and said
these spells must be broken. He traced
the influence of Darwinism in liter
ature and then told of the break
ing of the chains that had happened
when Ellen Key, Bernard Shaw. H. G.
Wells, Jobn Galsworthy, Ernest Pool
ana others had appeared.
At woman's patience and slavish do
cility the speaker said he marveled.
The growth of the feminist move
ment was traced.
"The will to make conscience the
master of intelligence and both mas
ters of evolution," said Dr. Chapman,
"has produced modern literature. The
spiritual forces behind modern litera
ture aim at nothing less than a com
plete transformation of the world."
Mr. Thomas G. Winter, of Mlnneap-
THE GERMAN WOUNDED
Berlin. June 3. (By Wireless to Say
vilie. L. I.)
- The Germans are terrifically system
atic about their care ,of the wounded.
.11 their men found on the battlefield
receive a "First aid dressing." Kach
is tagged with a card, which indicates
whether he is badly hurt" or not. Ifrorn
the battlefield the wounded men are
gotten back to the field hospitals or to
headquarters. A man may be badly
wounded and yet be back on the firing
line in three months. i Good pure blood
is what helps the soldier through
his wounds heal easily after antiseptic
dressings. It is well for everybody to
put the blood in good order. Don't
triflo with health! it's too precious a
It is trifling to neglect the little
every-day kind of ailments. It is
trifling, too, to take medicino of un
known or doubtful Ingredients. If your
stomach'gets out of order, your food
is not digested and. of course, your
blood gets thin and you become weak,
ready to bcia prey to the disease germs
always ready to attack the run-down
and the anaemic. If your liver can't
do its work, your blood becomes im
pure aud many troubles follow. If
your bowels are irregular, poisons ac
cumulate in your body. Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery (in tablet or
liquid form) helps the stomach to di
gest food properly, strengthens the
liver, regulates the bowels. As a con
sequence you are vigorous, full of snap
and life: Fifty years ago Dr. rierce dis
covered that a glyceric extract of Gold
en Heal and Oregon grape root, of
riuecn's root aud bloodroot with black
cherry bark would aid all the digestive
organs to work as Nature intended
they should. Thousands have found that
the "Golden Medical Discovery" be then
Introduced to the world has restored
them to health when suffering from
stomach and liver troubles. N6w Is the
time to try this famous remedy. Adv.
olis, chairman of the department of
literature, shared the honors with Dr.
Chapman at the afternoon meeting.
She spoke of literature as "the quintes
sence of life; the Island of the Blest;
the Garden of Hesperides." Among the
many, many splendid things she urged
was a greater study of the bes In
poetry and prose.
"What are we going to do about the
woman who can get all the books she
needs but who won't read?" This ques
tion was asked by Mrs. Sylvia Thomp
son, of The Dalles, Or. Mrs. Thompson
said she knew scores of clubwomen
who pass their time in playing bridge
and refuse to read or study.
llan 'Km Out of Town," Is Cry. .
"Tar and feather them and run them
out of town." laughingly answered the
chairman of literature
Miss Lutie Stearns, of Milwaukee,
said that In many homes there were
no books except a mail order cata
logue. She urged the establishment
of library commissions.
Mrs. Emily Hoppin, president of the
California Federation of Women's
Clubs, said that in her state county li
braries had been formed and these are
at the disposal of the country women.
The morning session brimmed with
Interest and every address and report
was full to overflowing with sugges
tions. Mrs. George Zimmerman, of
Ohio, chairman of the department of
civics, introduced her speakers and gave
them nearly all the time allotted to
her. "A General View" was given by
Mrs. James C. Wilson, of Wenatchee,
Wash. Mrs. Wilson's paper was full of
enthusiasm. She advocated a greater
wealth of human sympathy. "We must
have a vision and a task," she said.
"To do good work we must know our
city. Only as we know actual condi
tions can we suggest suitable improve
ments anywhere," was Mrs. Wilson's
"t'luba Are Trump."
"Clubs are trumps." said Dr.' Carter
Helm Jones in beginning his -address
on "The New Civic Idealism" in which
he spoke of this age as one of tremen
dous practical activities but also one
in which civic idealism i coming to
the fore. Dr. Jones sprinkled his wise
sayings with a goodly supply of
"Our cities are just what we make
them." said he. "Civic idealism is
religious, it Is unselfish, it will unite
patriotism and piety. A new civic
idealism says to every dead thing
come if you must but come with a
round trip ticket. This is especially
true of the Northwest. Civic idealism
translates its dreams into practical
The Eastern cities that have received
veral good natured "digs" from
various speakers at this council came
in for another little sally when Dr.
Jones said, "You can always tell a man
from Boston, but you can t tell him
Demand follows Kmergency.
"Washington's first teacher's cottage
was built by the School Board to meet
an emergency. And every other cot
tage built since that time and we have
108 of them came in response to a real
demand in the district in which it was
erected. There is a growing unwilling
ness among rural housekeepers to as
sume the burden of boarding the school
teacher. For this reason there is a
growing demand for teachers' cot
tageB. and I expect to see the cottages
become integral parts of most rural
school plants within a few years."
These were, in substance, the words
of Mrs. Josephine Corliss Freston,
Superintendent of Public Instruction
of Washington, in addressing the con
vention. Mrs. Preston is credited with
originating the teachers' cottage move
ment in this country, and her state now
has more of these rural teachers' homes
than any other state in the Uniod. She
"The teacher in the cottage can hold
himself or herself free from neighbor-
NFORMATION FOR TOU
Mountain, River and Beach Resorts
Where To Take a Short Trip Out of Portland
Herewith is a list of short trips in and about Portland. If you are "in doubt about any point, or the" trip
you have heard about is not mentioned-here, call at the Information Bureau of the Chamber of Commerce
or phone them Bell Phone, Broadway 520 or Automatic, A 6091. Information will gladly be given. Lit
erature of interesting points furnished Time Cards, Beach and Mountain Resort literature. The Orego
nian asks the names and addresses of tourists for publication. Enclose your business card with names of
your party to Summer Resort Dept, The Oregonian, Portland.
Washington St.. at Tenth.
Coziest and Most Attractive
. Dining-Place in the City.
Eight Dining Rooms,
Seating Capacity 450.
Sea Food and Shell
Fish a Specialty
The HaatlwMd Orcheatra
J. F. N. Colburn. Director.
3 to 5. 6 to 8, 9:30 to 10: JO P. M.,
Sunday 6 to 8:30 P. M.
SWASTIKA AUTO SERVICE.
Stage to ML Hood
"Stage leaves dally from New Per
kins Motel at S A. M. and S P. M.
.Rapid, safe and courteous service.
Telephone for Reservations in Ad
vance. Tabor 3796.
. COLUMBIA RIVFfi HIGHWAY.
A scenic drive of rare beauty,
built along the south shore of .the
Columbia Kiver, a distance of more
than 40 miles from Portland. A
series of remarkable waterfalls,
rugged peaks and deep canyons are
among the attractions.
Welch, Rhododendron and Taw.
neya are located on the south side of
the mountain. Automobile from
Portland to either resort, round trip,
each J5. ,
Electric car line to Boring, 24
miles; automobile to Welch's, Rho
dodendron and Tawney's, round trip
from Portland. $7.75. Same as above
with horse stage all the way. $5.75.
BIOUiNT HO oh RESORTS.
Cloud t ap Inn is a delightful re
treat, 6000 feet above sea level, on
a sheltered spur of the very moun
tain Itself, and is located just at the
upper edge of timber line.
The trip to the inn usually Is made
by rail to Hood River and thence by
stage. The round-trip rate, Includ
ing all traveling expenses, is $12.50.
Service begins July 1 and continues
to September IB.
TH tT KVIUE
On the Bluffs of the Columbia
The charming new resort among
the Cascades. Opens June 1st
Conducted along- lines most in
viting to men and women of re
fined tastes. Bracing air. mag
nificent mountain scenery. Ex
cellent table. Illustrated booklet
free. C. W. J. RKClvEKS, fro
prietor. White balaton. Waah.
SOL DUC HOT SPRINGS AND
the greatest health and pleasure
resort on the Pacific Coast, in the
heart of the Olympic Mountains,
open for the season. For full
The Manager. Sol Due. Wash.
Call First and Alder or Traffic
Marshall 5100, A 6131.
P. R L. & P. Co.
White Salmon Valley and Vicin
ity A wonderfully scenic ride over
the North Bank Railroad or by ex
cursion steamer. On the bluffs
. overlooking the Columbia River are
resorts with scenery rivaling the
Alps. At Carson, Collins and Stev
enson are hot springs resorts. Mount
Adams and Trout Lake are reached
from White Salmon by a short stage
or auto Journey.
Clatsop Beach Resorts rtleached
by the S. P. & S. Railroad. A de
lightful trip to the Pacific Ocean
resorts good hotels good bathing
and fishing. A four-hour ride by
train down the majestic Columbia
River. See the salmon canneries at
Portland Height Council Crest)
1200 feet above the city.' Take
Council Crest car on Washington
street; time, 30 minutes each way.
Wonderful view of the city axid
' Don't fail to see Portland's fa
mous roses. You can see them by
observation cars, sightseeing buses
or by special autos.
The Oaks the Coney Island of
the Went Over 50 acres of price
less roses in full bloom, with every
form of entertainment and accom
modation for tourists. Orchestral
and band concerts, prima donna, and
musical comedy company every aft
ernoon and night in the. open-air
theater. Performances all free. Ad
mission to park 10 cents. Reached
by express special Oaks trains (fare
6 cents), from First and Alder; or
by launch (10 cents.), from Morrison
. Eatacada, taiadcro A scenic trol
ley ride. 35 miles from Portland.
Cars leave First and Alder every
two hours on week days; every
-hour on Sundays; time one hour and
60 minutes. Good point for basket
Chinatown Portland has the sec
ond largest Chinese population in
the United States, and now that San
Francisco Chinatown has been
burned and rebuilt upon modern
lines, Portland has the original
Chinatown In the United States.
Colmmhla River Excursions
Steamers leave Portland daily In
the Summer season up the scenic
Columbia. A trip of unsurpassed
beauty. It is possible to travel one
way by rail and the other by water.
Steamers go as far east as The
Dalles, 100 miles from Portland.
Parka Washington Park, head of
Washington street, with small soo
and aviary. Take any car west on
Washington street excepting Six
teenth; fare 5 cents. Celebrated
statue. "Coming of the White Man."
also "Sacajawea." Kxcelient view
of the city.
Lumber Mill Close inspection of
one of our largest sawmills granted
free to visitors upon presentation
of permit to be had from Portland
Chamber of Commerce, No. 69 Fifth
HilU-rcst Drive A hillside motor
drive of unsurpassed beauty. About
one hour's drive. Best time just at
sunset, but most beautiful view of
city and mountains at all times.
Travel With a Kodak?
Bring la Your Films to Finish
Largest Photo Supply and Finish
ing House on the Coast 10 floors
an entire building devoted to
our various lines.
Woodard, Clarke & Co.
Woodlark HldK., Alder at W. Park
and better for traveling, are Is
sued by this Banli: cashed with
out discount or identification by
hotels, banks, first-clKss shops,
and transportation companies.
Ask us about tlicin.
LADD JTI.TON BASK.
Capital and Surplus J,O00.O0O
Freight and Passenger
STEAMERS TO THE DALLES
. and Way Landings
Leaves Portland dally at 7 A If. ex
cept Sunday and Monday. Sunday ex
cursions to Cascade lxcks leave a
A".M' "DALLES CITY"
Leaves Portland Tuesday, Thursday
and Saturday at 8:30 A. M.
Sunday Cascade Locks excursion $1.00
Fare to The Dalles and return $2.00
Make reservations for stock and
ALDER-STREET DOCK, PORTLAND
Phones Main H. A 6112.
Portland's Greatest Amusement Park.
50 Acres of Roses.
z:30 P. M.
Orchestral Concerts and Prima Donna
Boston Troubadours la musical hits.
8:30 P. M.
Concert by Nation and his Band. Or.
chestral concerts and prima ilonna
Boston. Troubadors In musical hits.
Show Free. Admission to Park 10c
Dllircw ears. First and Alder. Ac.
Launches. Morrison Bridge, loo.
To while away the time on
Take a Bridge Set, a Whist
Set or a Cribbage Set.
The J.' K. Gill Co., Booksellers,
Stationers and Complete
hood cliques and factions. He can aid
in making possible a wider' use of the
school plant. He can and does protect
property by -living on the school
grounds. The time is at hand when we
are going to learn to look upon our
schoolhouses as "plants' rather than
pl'aces,' and upon our rural teachers as
permanent parts of- our rural life.
Then many good men and women will
find it possible for them to have real
homes and yet teach school. They will
find it possible not to have to wander
constantly from place to place and yet
to teach school. When we work some
of these-more enduring features into
our school system we will be able to
hold a better class of men and women
Mrs. William P. Harper, chairman of
the department of education, spoke of
her work and introduced airs. Preston.
Mrs. Cole Hits From Shoulder.
Mrs. Frederick Cole, of Omaha, in
troduced some brand-new ideas for the
council to consider under the head of
civil service .reform. Civil pensions
shared a big part of the interest shown
in Mrs. Cole's talk. - She caught the
attention of the delegates with these
As stockholders in th business concern
known as the United States of America,
iiow ar you kepping in touch with the ad
ministration of your wealth?
Are vour trained employes really trained
to the. "use of this budget system wlilch you
are so strongly urging In your smaller busi
ness concerns known as the American
Dr. George Rebec, of the University
of 'Oregon, who was presented by Mrs.
Frederick Eggert as the speaker -chosen
to take the place allotted to Jane Ad
dams, gave a strong address.' He said
In part: -
The man who equips himself today for
good service, and (fives a segment out of the
best years of bis life to the performance of
that service, creates an obligation' on the
part of society towards himself. The ques
tion of Justice to the rank and file of our
worthy public servants is Itself a great hu
man concern. But there is a question of
justice and humanity involved as towards
even the unprepared and -Incompetent thou
sands whom our methods of filling public
places may effect as prestng -where they
are not fit, of thinking that efficiency Is an
Incidental matter, and that a man's main
concert is to live by his wits. This thing
demoralizes the individuals themselves, as
every observer of our political life well
knows, wnlie it eneouraces in the whole
nation our well-known American disposition,
whether in our industrial, - political or In
tellectual work, to travel on the offhand,
slapdash, that'll-do principle.
Rdaeatlonal Work: Told.
Airs. George Winthrop Perkins, of
Boston. Mass.. read the report of Mrs.
15. C. Itipley regarding the educational
work done by the clubwomen in vari
ous states of the Union.
Mrs. Charles H. Castner, of Hood
River, state chairman, of civics, enter
talned'at dinner last night in compli
ment to the General Federation chair
man of that department, Mrs. George
Zimmerman, of Ohio.
At the noon recess yesterday Mrs. A.
King Wilson, state chairman of the
conservation department, entertained
at a luncheon in the Commercial Club,
with Mrs. John Dickinson Sherman, of
Chicago, head of the department, as
the honored guest. Mrs. A. H. Brey
man, president of the Forestry Club,
assisted. Covers were laid for 50
prominent women and two distin
guished men Joseph X. Teal and F.
A. Elliott, State Forester. Mr. Teal
told briefly of the Columbia River
Highway, the Celilo Canal and other
accomplishments and some possibili
ties of this growing Northwest. He
al.so praised tine women for the help
they gave in the getting of good laws.
Mrs. Sherman advocated good roads,
an interest in the Lincoln Highway and
an increased interest in the National
parks of the country.
Bird Lore Is Important. .
Mrs. Elliott and Mrs. William Finley
spoke along lines of the out-of-doors
and the importance of conserving for.
ests and bird life.
Mrs. Frederick Cole's brief addr-ess so
interested the presidents in her. topic
"Civil Service Reform" that they have
planned a luncheon - conference at
which she will be their guest today in
the Hotel Multnomah.
Mrs. Cole entertained Dr. George
Rebec and several others at luncheon
in the White Temple yesterday. The
women of the. church are serving an
excellent repast every day. Mrs. David
Foulkes, president of the Woman's So
ciety. is assisted by a large number of
Pages, ushers and the entire audi
ence yesterday came in for Mrs.
Pennybacker's praise. She said:
"Everything has been so orderly; the
meeting has been a perfect joy so far.
The decoration committee, led by Mrs.
A. Wursweller. has achieved a triumph
in adorning the meeting place with
lovely roses and greenery artistically
arranged. Each day a different color
scheme is used. Today the roses will
be white, as a symbol of the club
women's attitude for peace.
Mrs. Kate Waller Barrett was allowed
three minutes In the afternoon In which
to give a greeting from the' Federal
DISTINGUISHED WOMEN WHO SPOKE AT CLUB COUNCIL YESTERDAY.
Government, which she represents in
the Department of Immigration. She
crammed these three minutes full. Airs.
Barrett said that, a conference of lead
ers of all great women's organizations
soon would be called in Washington,
D. C, and she urged the women to co
operate and take more interest in their'
Federal Government and learn what
became of the money they pay in taxes.
Mrs. C. H. McMahon, of Salt Lake,
read the report written by Mrs. Har
riet Bishop Waters, editor-in-chief of
the General Federation Women's Club
Magazine. Miss Mary G.- Hay supple
mented the report by urging all the
women to take the magazine, which is
the official organ of the federation.
It was suggested by Mrs. Waters that
the magazine be made a department of
the General Federation and its editor
a department chairman.
To give the visiting clubwomen an
opportunity to see what is being done
in the Portland public schools in do
mestic science and sewing, exhibitions
will be held today in Lincoln, Wash
ington and Jefferson High Schools
from 2:30 to S o'clock. Clubwomen and
friends are cordially invited. Cooking,
sewing, house plans, income-spending
plans and handicraft will be shown.
All clubwomen and friends are invited.
Miss Lilian Tingle, a prominent club
woman of Portland, is head of the de
partment in the schools and has
planned the exhibit especially to in
terest clubs. An annual exhibit also
will be held in the Girls' School of
Trades, Morrison and Fourteenth
Clubwomen to Be Gnrsts.
The visiting clubwomen will bo en
tertained at the Neighborhood House
by the Council of Jewish Women, who
will hold an "at home" at the settle
ment. Second and Wood streets, Satur
day. 3 to 5:30 P. M. The Neighborhood
House committee includes: Mrs. S. M.
Blumauer, Mth. A. J. Meier, Mrs. M.
Fleischner, Mrs. Julius Lippltt. Mrs.
Gustav Simon, Mrs. I. Swett. Miss Ella
Hirseh, Miss F. Sonnenfeld, Ben Selling,
Adolph Wolfe, Rabbi Jonah Wise, D.
G,n the same day the Woman's Club
will entertain in Lincoln High School.
Mrs. D. L. Murray, chairman of the
credentials committee will report today.
Yesterday over 960 clubwomen had registered.
Wenatclice Has Potato l'aminc.
WENATCHEE, Wash., Juno 2.
(Special. The Chelan Valley seems to
be threatened with a potato famine be
fore the new crop is ready for use.
Recently local growers who had a sur
plus of last year's crop on hand,
shipped several .carloads to Pugct
Sound, assuming that local demands
were well supplied, and when a sud
den demand was developed in the local
market this week dealers fonud no
potatoes were to be had in tli valley.
Fins Help for
A valuable aid is an external remerly
known and used Kocressfully by women
everywhere for a generation. It is carted
"Mother's Friend" and is sold in all drnj
It is applied externally. Begin about tbe
fifth month. The muxvles are made firm
and pliant, expansion comes wilhoirt strain,
the nerves are relieved of tension and
thorough comfort is enjoyed. Dont fail h
(ret a bottle of "Mother!! Friend" today.
Sold by druggist everywhere. Write for
valuable bonk, went free by Bmdfield Rego
labor Co., ipi Lamar Bldg., Atlanta, Ga.
ose it estivai wegoniaes
"Will be the most interesting and complete issues ever published. You
will want to send these copies to your friends.
Five Complete Issues, Including Postage, 15c
(Wednesday, June 9, to Sunday, June 13, Inclusive.)
FILL OUT BLANK FORM AND SEND TO THE OREGONIAN, PORTLAND, OR.
Name Street Town State
I. .. '
12 i ....
THE OREGONIAN. Portland, Or.
Gentlemen: Inclosed find.. for which mail The Rose Festival Oregronian from Wednes
day, June 9, to Sunday, June 13, inclusive, to each of the above.
Inclose 15 cents for each name.