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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 5, 1915)
TITE MORNING OREGONTAN. MONDAY, JtTLT 5, 1913.
MEMBERS OF CLEVELAND. O.,
Y. M. C A. PARTY WHO WERE VISITING IN PORTLAND YESTERDAY ON
A TOUR OF THE WEST.
Olds, Worttnan & King
Portland's Foremost Store
Encouragement of Partiotism
We Give S. A . Green Stamps.
Save Them and Choose Beau-
Press Club Spends Day as Au
ditors to Eagle's Scream
Out at Bonneville. .
tiful Premium Free of Cost
LOYALTY SERMON THEME
NEWS IGNORED TO
300 CELEBRATE FOURTH
Oration by C. A. Johns Before Wri
ters and Friends Is Followed
by Defeat of Admen, at Base
ball and Sport Events.
The patriotic screams of the eagle
resounded among the cliffs and crags
of the Columbia Gorge about Bonne
ville yesterday, while the members of
the Portland Press Club "whooped 'er
up" in honor of the day that gave this
There were some 500 persons partici
pating in the whooping-up process, in
cluding, besides the active members
of the Press Club, their wives, sweet
hearts and friends and their friends'
wives, sweethearts and friends, to say
nothing of their lamilles.
About 300 of them went by special
train from the Union Depot to Bonne
ville, leaving Portland at 9 o'clock.
The rest went as the mood struck
them, riding in automobiles over the
37 miles of the Columbia Highway.
Rufus Holman, County Commissioner,
was chairman of the patriotic pro
gramme, with B. F. Irvine and C. A.
Johns as speakers of the day, the ma
jor oratorical burden being shouldered
by Mr. Johns.
Mr. Johns Gives Oration.
In part, Mr. Johns said:
"We are assembled on the banks of
the lordly Columbia to celebrate our
National independence. From time im
memorial its majestic waters have been
softly calling to the sea, and it has
been immortalized in poetry, fiction
and song, and has played a grand and
noble part in the events of the great
Northwest. It is indeed fitting and
proper that on the banks of . this grand
old river, so rich in historical events,
we should lay aside the cares, duties
and troubles of life and pay tribute
and respect to the birth of this Nation,
dedicated to liberty and freedom and
the pursuit of happiness.
"On this beautiful morning, as we
view the broad expanse of its calm
and peaceful waters, our thoughts be
come sublime and we bow our heads
in silence, and are truly thankful that
we are American citizens, in the land
of the free and the home of the brave.
"No stronger indictment than the
Declaration of Independence was ever
drawn- No more important document
was ever published. It overthrew the
divine right of kings, and shattered
the monarchical traditions of thrones
and empires, and broadly proclaimed
to the world that all just powers are
derived from the consent of the gov
erned. Constitution Is Kings' .Undoing.
"It was followed by the adoption of
the Federal Constitution, which did
more, and will continue to do more to
tear down and destroy the power and
privileges of king, emperor, monarch
and czar, than any other constitution
in the world's history.
"Through the adoption of that
Declaration and the Federal Constitu
tion a new race and a new nation
was born, and it was the American
race and the American Nation, with
a republican form of government,
founded on equality, liberty and free
,dcm. Its foundation was broad and
deep, and it had higher objects and
aims than any other nation. It was
the net result and the net product of
the combined experience and patriotism
of the best thought and intelligence
of the world's history.
"When we look over the growth and
history of this Nation, we have a right
to feel proud that we are American
citizens. It is a grand and glorious
privilege, and yet I feel that some of
us do not know what it means.
Flag Demands Honor.
"As American citizens, and in return
for the privileges we enjoy, we have
a corresponding duty, as fathers and
mothers, to the home and fireside,
neighbors and friends, the city, county
and state, and to the Nation's flag.
And any man or woman who does not
honor and respect that flag and its
sacred memories is not fit to be an
"That grand old flag means some
thing; stands for something, repre
sents something. It is the emblem of
liberty and freedom and of a repub
lican form of government, and while
dark clouds have hovered over and
around it, and it has been mangled
and torn and stormed with shot and
shell, and has struggled with foes from
without and foes from within, yet to
day w should thank God that, with
out a scar or blemish, its folds are
floating on the gentle Summer breeze
in a beautiful, clear and peaceful sky.
--we are living in a commercial aire.
in which the standing of too many
persons is measured by their assets
in dollars and cents only. There are
many, many things In this world be
sides money, and which are of greater
value, and which money cannot buv.
Above and beyond everything are the
domestic fireside, the peaceful home,
the sweet, happy. Innocent children,
sound body, clear conscience, void of
offense before God or man. a high
sense of honor and loyalty to country
and flag. With such assets there is
no country or nation in which there
are grander opportunities.
Humble Citizen Highly Rated.
'TJur form of government teaches me
that the humblest citizen in his lowlv
cottage is the peer of the wealthiest
in his lordly mansion.
"I know not what may be the des
tiny of this nation, but I am convinced
that it was born -under the star of
divine progress, and that the spirit of
our fathers which was moulded Into
that Declaration of Independence and
that Federal Constitution will move
on and on to the goal of its highest
ambition, and that in the not distant
future, and without a stain, our grand
old flag will proudly wave from the
highest pinnacle of National fame and
Having properly observed the pat
riotic celebration of Independence day.
the Press Club went out and watched
its baseball team wrest back the chain
pionship cup from the baseball team of
the Ad Club. P. E. Sullivan, president
of the Press Club, was umpire, which,
some of the Admen maintain, accounts
for the outcome of the game. The
lineup of the teams follows:
Ad Club. Press Club.'
Marcon c Leader
Stranborg L.F Bhear
Holman KF Ktnney
Stevens IB DuKette
Conn S 8 Harrison
Lampman CF Rickers
Smith ZB Shinn
1'eterson .......... .3 B. ............ . Webb
Werleln P Fischer
Following are the results of the ath
Boys' 50-yard race Mike Galacheff. flrat;
Theodore Swett. second.
Olrls' .-yard race Flora L.uders. first;
Infra Sengstake. second.
Married women's race Mrs. D. Ahxens,
A if v. . W Wmm , tigsSS it '
1 Avsv tgzW ,.
r , . ' ;..M , ' 1
iMm:&L:r:r:)L .CV' . .
first; Mrs. L. Durgan, second; Mrs. T. John
Fat man's race P. H. rater. first: Ray
Barkhurst. second; M. J. Buckley, third.
100-yard dash William Hesnlan. first;
Scott Stevens, second; F. D. McNaughton.
loO-yard dash free-for-all J. A. etone.
first; G. Llvlniiton, second; T. Hall, third.
Broad jump Scott Stevens, first B. B.
Prize waltz C. M. Bristol and Mrs. E. H.
Tracey. 'and Mr. and Mrs. A. Pleuold.
PORTLAND TO CELEBRATE
(Continued From First Pare.)
Withycombe. C. A. Johns and Wallace
McCamant will be the speakers of the
day. George W. Caldwell will read the
Declaration of Independence.
Tab lea a to Be Sti
One of the features of the programme
will be a patriotic tableau staged un
der the auspices of the patriotic soci
eties of Portland, with Mrs. Harriet
Hendee chairman of the committee on
.All banks and public offices will be
closed today and most of the stores
will be closed, at least in the after
noon hours. The larger stores In the
business center of the city will be
closed all day. The Postoffice will be
closed, only the usual holiday deliv
eries being made, one in the residence
and two in the business districts.
Aksre, liat of tna Party Bc4oot. M. D. Craeket, Right, ail F. W.
Wao Art In Ckarae at the Party.
Dnfur Celebration Today.
DUFUR, Or.. July 4. (Special.) The
Fourth of July will be celebrated In
Dufur tomorrow under the auspices of
the Methodist and Christian Sunday
Schools. There will be a circus pa
rade through the streets of the cltv
to the city park in the morning, after
which there will be an oration. At
noon basket lunches will be served in
the park, and at 2 o'clock in the after
noon various sporting events will be
held, including races and a game of
water baseball in the municipal swim
ming pool in the park.
Pine Crest Grange to Celebrate.
DUFUR. Or.. July 4. (Special.)
Pine Crest Grange, at Rail Hollow,
near Dufur. will hold a Fourth of July
celebration tomorrow at Friend. Chris
tian Scheubel. of Oregon City, will de
liver the address of the day. There will
be -sports, games, luncheons and dancing.
FIFTY BOYS VISITORS
Coos Bay Residents Celebrate.
MARSHFIELD, Or.. July 4. (Spe
cial.) All Coos Bay celebrated Sunday
at tounset Bay, 14 miles from here on
the beach. There were 3000 at the re
sort, where dancing, bathing and boat.
in; were the amusements. The throngs
were carried in automobiles and boats,
and the dancing lasted far into the
Community Sins Held at Astoria.
ASTORIA. Or. .'July 4. (Special.)
The Fourth was observed here today
by a big community sing at the City
Park. The programme consisted of a
series of patriotic songs with ad
dresses, the principal speaker being J.
M. Anaeraon. or this city.
Y. M. C. A. Party From Cleve
land Is Touring West.
SERVICES ARE CONDUCTED
Vouny Men Guests of Portland As
sociation for Day, Arriving In
Morning; From Paget Bound
and Going On to California.
F. W. Klatt and M. C Crackel. of
Cleveland, O., and the 50 visiting boys
from the Toung Men's Christian Asso
ciation of that city were In charge of
the meeting at the Portland Associa
tion yesterday afternoon. Mr. Klatt.
who, with Mr. Crackel. is In charge of
the party, dellvcered the address and
the visiting boys contributed several
"Efficiency" was the subject taken
by Mr. Klatt. who is a member of the
efficiency department of the National
Carbon Company. He showed the need
of efficiency in the development of
boys and girls into men and women as
well as in the industrial fields of life.
The speaker showed how anyone
coming into contact wiih those In the
development stage might do something
which would mar a character or pre
INDEPENDENCE DAY CELEBRATIONS TO BE HELD TODAY.
"Americanization day" programme by patriotic and National socle
ties of the city at Multnomah Field at 10 A. M. Governor Withy
combe. Irvington Park celebration. East Thirtieth and Ainsworth. at 11
Irvington Club celebration. Fast Twenty - second and Thompson,
afternoon and evening, under the auspices of the Irvington Club, be
ginning at 2 P. M.
Kenllworth community celebration, at Kenllworth Park, beginning
at 10 A..M. Band concert and patriotic exercises at 2 P. M.
North Portland Commercial Club at Peninsula Park, beginning at
10 A. M. Patriotic exercises at 2 P. M.
Joint Sunday-school celebration,- with pageant and patriotic exer
cises at Columbia Park, 10:30 A. M. Governor Withycombe to speak in
Sellwood community celebration at Sell wood playground, beginning
at 9:30 A. M.
Woodstock community celebration at Woodstock schoolhouse, be
ginning at 10 A. M.. with patriotic programme at 2 P. M.
Laurelhurst community celebration, with children's pageant and
games at the playground. 11 A. M.
Alblna Homestead Parent-Teacher Association celebration at Lin
coln Park at 10 1-L. M.
Lents playground. North Park playground and Washington Park
playground celebrations at 10 A. M.
Community celebration at Arleta schoolhouse at 10 A. M.
Holy Cross parish at Columbia University grounds, and St. Steph
en's parish at East Forty-second and Taylor streets, all-day celebra- '
tlons, beginning at 10 A. M.
Forty-fifth-street Baptist Sunday-school picnic at Mount Tabor Park
at 10 A. M.
Morrow County Reunion Association at Columbia Park.
St. Clare's parish. Capitol Hill, picnic at church grounds, starting
CELEBRATIONS OUT OF TOWS.
Mazamas annual ascent of Mount Hood and Mount St. Helens. Helio
graph signals from the summits at high noon.
St. Lawrence parish celebration at Crystal Lake park.
Oddfellows and Rebekah's excursion to Bonneville, leaving Union
Depot at 9 o'clock.
Oregon City Moose lodge at Gladstone Park.
Military drills and celebration at Vancouver. Wash.
Clan McCleay and Caledonian Society at Cricket Club grounds.
Estacada fire department at Entacada Park.
German Baptist Sunday schools at Jennings Lodge.
Sellwood Oddfellows at Estacada.
Welsh societies of Portland and Beaver Creek at Gladstone.
Community celebrations at Gresham and Sandy, and Fourth of July
picnic at Bull Run.
Yacht and rowing clubs at Oswego Lake.
LOCATION OP PARKS IX PORTLAND.
Washington Park, at head of Washington street, reached on Port
land Heights and on Twenty-third-street cars.
Irvington Park. East Thirtieth and Ainsworth: Irvington Club,
East Twenty-second and Thompson, reached by Broadway or Irving J
ton cars. '
Kenllworth Park. East Thirty-second. Cora and Holgate streets,
reached by Woodstock car.
Peninsula Park. Portland Boulevard and Ainsworth avenue, reached
by St. Johns car.
Columbia Park, Lombard and Woolsey streets, reached by St. Johns
Sellwood playgrounds. East Seventh and Maiden, reached by Sell
Woodstock, Fiftieth avenue Southeast and Forty-ninth street, .
reached by Woodstock car.
Laurelhurst Park, East Thirty-ninth and Burnslde. reached by Sun
Lincoln Park. Mallory. Garfield Beech and Failing streets, reached
by Williams-avenue or Union-avenue cars.
Lents playground. Lents, reached by Mount Scott car.
Columbia University grounds, reached by St. Johns car.
Mount Tabor Park, East Side, reached by Mount Tabor cars running
on Morrison. ,
Arleta schoolhouse, reached by Mount Scott car.
Multnomah Field, Salmon street between Chapman and Stout,
reached by Westover cars, on Morrison street, or Portland Heights
and Twenty-third-street cars on Washington. Entrances on east, west
and south sides.
vent It from the complete development
which it otherwise would have reached.
"We see many men about the city,
he said, "who exhibit on their faces
and la their down-and-out appearance
the fact that when they were being
developed somebody slipped up.
The speaker urged his hearers to
live the sort of a life that would pro-
vide the right kind of an influence for
the young people.
The Cleveland party Is making an
educational tour of the West, with Its
final destination the Han Francisco and
Han Diego fairs. The members left
Cleveland June 18. coming west
through Chicago and then by way of
the Canadian Pacific They arrived In
Portland from Puget Sound points yes
terday morning at C:4a and left last
night for the- south on the ( o'clock
While in Portland the Cleveland boys
visited various points of interest about
the city and all expressed themselves
as well pleased with their reception
here. They made the Young Men's
Christian Association their headquar
ters and were the guests of honor at a
dinner served at the association cafe
teria following the afternoon meeting.
OLD TRADITION MAY GO
END OP1 MONROE DOCTRINE POS
SIBLE. SAYS REV. W. G. ELIOT.
"Laa-ae for Eifsrrlac Peace Might
. Brlaa- A boat Chaser, Talake Fas.
tor of L'altariaai rkarrk.
"We may have to give up the Monroe
Doctrine." said Rev. W. O. Eliot. Jr.,
pastor of the Unitarian Church, who.
In his morning sermon, explained the
scheme known as the "League for En
forcing Peace." which was termed by
him as the solution for the present
day problem of war and peace.
"The time has come to create a work
ing union of sovereign nations to ra
ta hi is h and preserve peace." said Dr.
Eliot. "Under this scheme, all Just la
sues not settled by arbitration would
be submitted to a Judicial tribunal."
The pastor explained the plans for
the Jolnlrg together of different na
tions in such a tribunal, as the best
solution of the perplexing problems
that arise from the study of theories
of peace-at-any-prlce persons, pacifi
cists and militarists.
"In the history of the world, every
thing that has made for peace has. It
seems, also made for war." said Mr.
Eliot. "Every epoch with great possi
bilities fur pear has ended In a big
war. The simple answer Is that there
must be an 'umpire' to keep men from
"Before we get through we will prob
ably have to give up the Monroe Doc
trine." Dr. Eliot terms this famed
doctrine "a tradition that under the
newer order of thinga would be oblit
erated." He quoted from a sermon de
livered a year ago In which he pre
dicted the present war. and then took
up a discussion of the confusion now
prevailing regarding the ethics of war
The types of war were designated
by Dr. Eliot as aggressive, which be
said was altogether wrong, wicked and
deserving; of condemnation; the war of
resistance, as sometimes Justifiable:
the war against aggression that op.
presses others, or the war of chivalry,
and the police war. War as a means
of settling International disputes wss
declared barbarism, wicked, antiquated
and stupid. He said, however, that he
was not a "peace-at-any-price" advo
cate, nor did he favor complete dis
armament at present. "We should
have time to turn around before thor
oughly disarming," said Dr. Eliot.
Snake River Harvesting On.
DATTON. Wash., July 4. (Special.)
Harvesting Is getting under way In the
northern part of Columbia County In
the Snake River country. Three hun
dred acres of fortyfold were harvest
ed, this week, and many farmers having
the "3" variety find It ready to thresh.
The grain In many places stands seven
feet high, and stalks measuring more
than five feet in height are by no
means unusual. The grain nortB of
Dayton Is entirely out of danger, and
only in a few places does It show signs
of pinching or burning. A few miles
out the grain Is burned in spots, but no
great loss will be felt
Thomas Dollman, of Caahmrre, Die.
CASHMERE. Wash".. July 4. (Spe
cial.) Thomas Bollman. former Post
master of Cashmere and for years
prominent In the Republican party of
this section, died at his borne in Cash
mere Friday afternoon. The funeral
service was held this morning at
o'clock from the Baptist Church. Mr.
Bollman had been a sufferer for the
past three years from Bright's disease
and has sought expert medical aid
East and West. He was succeeded In
the Cashmere postoffice a year ago
after eight yean' service. He was for.
mer publisher of the Cashmere Journal.
Rev. C. C. Rarick Declares That
Upon America Depends Whether
or Not the World at Large
The church's part In the upbuilding
of the country. Its duty to the Nation
and its responsibilities in encouraging
the . right kind of patriotism were
among the themes found yesterday in
the sermons delivered by Portland
pastors. In nearly every church of the
city reference to the celebration of In
dependence day was made and
many Inspiring addresses were heard.
"America" and other patriotic songs
found a place on the musical pro
Kev. C. C. Rarick. pastor of Central
Methodist Church, gave one of the In
dependence day sermons at the morn
Ing service, taking as his subject "The
lour Pillars of the American Repub
lie."' lie named these as Intelligence.
manly courage, loyalty to institutions
and evangelical Christianity. "It Is Im
possible." said Dr. Rarlrk "to over
estimate the elevating power of a com.
mora Intelligence. Man never rises
higher than hla. Ideas. As he reads
and thinks, so Is he.
"It Is by our public school system
that we shall rise In our Ideas, and
the diverse and conflicting elements of
society be welded Into a homogeneous
whole, thus making us one people with
common Interests and a common des
tiny. But what signifies Intelligence,
mere mental power or school drill If
there be lacking the element of manly
courage? A coward never wins any
where, but manly courage, supporting
the right, vlna always.
"With 100 men on the side of right.
Gideon put to flight 115.000 men of
war. The founders of our republic
fought for God and home and country.
We may never be called upon to prove
our loyalty on the field of battle as
did the heroes of Bunker Hill, of
Gettysburg, of Shlloh. but no man on
the battle fields of our country needed
or exercised greater courage than is
needed by men now In the everyday
conflicts of life.' Wo have enemies to
meet and conquer enemies cruel, re
lentless, powerful, who will test our
Intelligence and courage. We are sur
rounded with elements of destruction.
Evils, stubborn and threatening, stand
In the way of progress and strike at
the principles for which our fathers
gave their blood. On the other hand,
we face opportunities the like of which
never before existed.
"Back of. and upon which Intelli
gence, courage and loyalty to duty are
founded. Is the one sufficient, sup-erne,
divine remedy for the Ills of evet) age
and country Christianity. He who
strikes a blow at Christianity strikes
at the foundation of hope and peace
for the entire race.
' "Reform in the social, political and
industrial world Is watting for -a re
vival of religion. Christianity la the
keystone of the arch which strength
ens and sustains the whole fabric of
our American Intltutions. If America
will stand by Christianity she will con.
quer the world. If America fails, the
world fails. America Christianized
means the world . Christianized. It
Is ours to be either the grave In
which the hopes of the world shall be
entombed or the pillar of cloud that
shall pilot the race onward to its mil
Sermon Thoughts From
UR country Is made up of the
and the Individuals, so
condition of the state-
at-large depends upon the home-life
and the Individual life. I doubt the
high quality of patriotism of any Irre
ligious or religiously Indifferent per
son." This, the opinion of the Rev. A. L
Taxis, pastor of Anahel Presbvterlan
'fwOkW' AFi RemainCtoscd
r7h X July Sth
In Commemoration of
Our Nation's Birthday
FOLLOWING OUR USUAL
custom, the store will re
main closed all day Mon
day in commemoration of the signing
of the Declaration of Independence
133 years afro. Let every loyal citizen
wear a flair and from every staff
float "Old Glory" to the breere proclaiming-
once again, "America The
Land of the Free and the Home of the
Church, was given yesterday morning
In his sermon entitled: "The Prayer
of a Patriot." a subject In keeping
with Independence day. Rev. Mr. Taxis
said In part: "If tie is not vitally solid,
tous about hla family a man cannot
cars about hla country. A man must
give God the primary place In bis per
sonal life If he desires to be an ex.
emplar of patriotism and his prayers
express his patriotism most perfectly."
"To take life as God gives It. not
as we want It. and then make the best
of It, Is the isrd. lesson that life puts
before the human soul to be learned."
This was one of the atatemenls made
yesterday by the Rev. T. W. Lane,
pastor of Centenary Methodist Church,
who scattered throughout his sermon
many epigrammatic sentences, a few of
"-Whoso trusteth In the Lord, happy
Is he. Worry robs you of the Joy of
the day, but gives you no added
strength for any other day. Trust
In the Lord. lie knows and he cares.
"If you have been 'truotlng the Lord
and keeping your powder dry all the
year, try trusting the Lord and using
some of your powder to bring forth
results. It Is fatal to keep your pow
der dry too long. When the time comes
for business, get busy.
"Persistence can weave a most beau
tiful garland of victory out of the
most unfavorable conditions, and the
most unpromising materials."
"What kind of a life are you liv
ing?" This question, asked by Rev. W. O.
Shank, pastor of the East Fide Baptist
Church yesterday morning, wss the
keynote of his sermon.
In the course of his address Mr.
"Is It a melancholy .life, tilled with
gloom and dark forebodings?
"This black streak of melancholy Is
either a disease of mind or brought on
by remorse of sin. It may be In
hertled or cultivated.
"Is your life a disappointment to
vou? Many good people are defeated In
life by a multitude of disappointments.
Many are living the sshylock' life.
Their whole h.tpff 1 bent on rtt'Tg
riches and they will have It at any
"Others are chasing the bubbles of
life. They are hunting the light and
fickle things, hi. h are here today. t
but gone tomorrow.
"The true life Is the Christ life: a
life of purity, honesty, and good deeds.
This is life In the highest sense."
"The theme of our rejoicing today Is
not our great National prosperity." said
lr. K. olin l'.ldrldge. pastor of Mount
Tabor Methodist Church, "but ttw truth
demonstrated In our National life that
before ciod all men are equal as hla
"Our National constitution Is the ser
mon on the Mount translated Into
modern thought and governmental life.
"The only aristocracy to be acknowl
edged is that of merit. No man has
the npbt to thrive at the expense of
another. Life without liberty la w-orth-1
oss. I tome fell because she was founded
on slavery. Our Nation, punned by the
breath of God. Is the land of freedom
and the greatest moral power In the
Dr. Eldrldge spoke of the duty of
the cltixens to develop all powers that
are God-given. "As far as possible."
he said, "every man should be self-sup-porting
and Inheritors of fortunes
should be subject to these requirements.
We have organisations for the Increase
of wagea and the shortening of hours
of labor, which la right. But we also
need one for honest work and fair
money. The danger to society does not
lie in the so-railed slum, but In the
heights of society."
"We must keep the flag tied to the
cross, not cavalry but calvary will
save our land." said Rev. L. K. Rich
ardson, pastor of Kenllworth Presbyte
rian Church. In his Indrpendenre-uay
sermon yesterday. The spesker ursed
the need of keeping the National lite
pure and the flag unsullied.
"The flag Is more than bunting and
colors." said the spesker. Tho red
stands for liberty and loyalty, the
white for peace and purity and the
blue reminds us of the blue dome of
heaven and tho God of all."
Tht d:vtanra from which VTjTitur ard
ili,t apv tn!r prr Is a. mast locrsdib..
the day with
"First for Thirfit
5c at all fountains
-T7 v TrT-IT? TPC!" has already sent in her
66 1) & 1 J. lUi .D U -DID JUlliO estimate in the Problem
r Contest for 19 Handsome Prizes.
j 1) She thinks that about 150 frallons will flow through the
I Jr Never-Emptying Bottle in 300 hours.
THE PRIZES WILL BE GIVEN AWAY FREE
to the 19 persons who calculate nearest to the correct number of gallons.
Each bottle flows same amount. Contest doses August 1. Estimate Cards
are ready for you at all Celro-Kola fountains. Get one. Make your esti
mate and leave it at any Celro-Kola fountain or mail direct to Celro-Kola
Co., Portland, Or. No cost no catch; you have the same chance as anyone
to' get a handsome prize. Bottle and prizes are on display in various down
town fountain windows.
Note You can order it in bottles, by the case, for family use, at American
Soda Works, East 5G4, or at Celro-Kola Co., Main 211, A G004.
Bottling companies wanted for distributors in outside towns.