The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, May 31, 1914, Section One, Page 4, Image 4

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50,000 'GODSPEED'
Mile-Long Parade Passes
1. Jhrough Lane of Cheering
. Devotees of Festival.
"Red-Fire Accident- Nearly Tarns
Occasion Into Tragedy Police
Platoon Heads Procession.
Party Starts Coast Tout.
Queen Thelma Is on her way.
About SO, 060 Portland enthusiasts
Joined Friday night in starting- her and
the' members of her happy party on
the Joyous mission of inviting the peo
ple of the whole Pacific slope to the
Hose Festival week after next.
The procession to the Union repot
last- night afforded thousands of Port
land people fheif first glimpse of the
nueen. They hailed her with delight.
Radiant and smiling', she tried to ac
knowledge the mighty volume of
plaudits that greeted her on the mile
long course over which the parade
The festival spirit filled the air.
The crowd was of unexpected propor
tions. In spite of the element of roy
alty that the title of "queen" seem
ingly would confer upon dainty Miss
Holllngsworth, she -refuses to be ac
knowledged as such and maintains an
Attitude of commendable democracy
which the people last night could not
tail to notice.
Indeed, she is a gracious queen.
liach of the It maidens in the royal
party was the object of genuine honor
last night.
Accident Nearly Mars Occasion.
The parade had one spectacular
feature that for a time threatened to
develop Into a disaster.
At the head of the procession was a
wooden wagon containing a great
Quantity of "red fire" material. A pair
of workmen fed the flames that illum
inated the route of the procession
brilliantly. As the wagon rounded the
corner of Broadway and Yamhill street
gust of wind sent a spark into the
box containing the combustibles, and
Instantly the entire mass was ablaze.
Police officers cleared the crowd and
unhitched the horses. The wagon was
pulled off into Broadway and a chemi
cal machine that was being paraded by
the fire department soon put an end to
the excitement.
Sergeant Wanless and Patrolmen
Wade and Mallon were first to Jump
to the heads of the frightened horses.
Hergeant Wanless was badly burned
about his hands and face. Captain Cir
jcle also suftered minor burns on his
Captalm Moore Leads Pageant.
Immediately behind Captain Moore,
who headed the proces3ion, rode H. L.
Pittock, director-general of the parade,
and members of his family. Mr. Pit
tock was attired in his white suit, that
distinguished him as a member of the
Royal Kosarians.
Stretching the full width of the
street marched a squad of policemen,
alert, for their own particular princess.
Miss Estella McCarl, was a member of
the royal party.
The police band was the first musical
organization In line. Behind them rode
W. L. Daly, City Commissioner, official
representative of the municipality.
In the first car from the "royal gar
age" rode Miss Ilollingsworth, Miss Mc
Carl. Misa Barrlnger. Miss Martin and
Miss Hoyt. escorted by J. Fred Larson
and S. E. Vincent, of the Royal Rosarl
ans. Queen la Pure White.
Miss Hollingsworth. attired in a
traveling suK of pure white, mounted
to the top of the tonneau and, sup
ported by her companions, rode grace
fully and graciously through the
streets in plain sight of all.
Scores of rose bouquets were show
ered upon her and the several prin
cesses. In tact, the automobiles in
which they rode were at times almost
burled with them.
Proudly marching behind the Queen
strode 200 members of the Harriman
Club, composed of employes of the O.
W. R. & N. Company, the Southern Pa
cific and the Portland, Eugene & East
ern Railroad, which sponsored Miss
Hollingsworth's candidacy.
The United Artisans, nearly 300
strong, with their drill team attired In
natty black and white suits, were out
as escorts to Miss Leola Martin, elected
by that organization.
Then came a car bearing Mrs. David
Campsell. chaperon for the party;
Mrs. Da hi. Red Cross nurse; Mrs. W. P.
Strandborg. publicity director; Phil S.
Bates, business manager, and Guy W.
Talbot, a Rose Festival director.
Other automobiles contained C. C.
Colt, president of the Festival Asso
ciation: V. E. Coman, W. F. Wood
ward, C. V. Cooper, Ralph W. Hoyt and
other directors of the association, and
George I.. Baker, amusement director,
in general charge of the procession.
Five Hundred Escort Ml km Husby.
Nearly BOO employes of the Portland
Railway, Light & Power Company made
an impressive showing. Their float,
represented the "Made - in - Oregon"
Club, maintained - by their numbers.
Miss Alice Husby, one of the princesses,
was elected by this organisation.
The fire department made a good
showing. It was out with its band, 12
pieces of apparatus and as many fire
men as, could be spared from duty.
They are sending Miss Tierney, whom
they elected, with the queen.
A quartet of Rosurians. J.' R. Pat
terson, George M. Hyland. Tom Hyslop
and T. J. McCormlck. was atentive to
a machine filled with fair princesses.
Miss Fitzgerald. Miss Husby. Miss Mc
Iver and Miss Ostervold. These girls,
too. were constantly busy acknowledg
ing the cheers of the crowds.
I'our Companies Manor Miss Ostervold.
Four uniformed companies of the
Woodmen of tho World, in fine march
ing form, did honor to Miss Ostervold.
whom they had elected.
One of the sensations of the evening
was the Royal Rosarian Band. It was
the first time this newly-formed or
ganization had appeared for a general
parade and It made a distinct "hit."
Composed of master musicians and at
tired In the white suits uniform with
the Rosarlans regalia made a stun
ning appearance, a distinct triumph.
The regular Rosarian marching squad
followed the band. They executed
some fancy maneuvers, to the pleasure
of the crowds.
Commanding equal attention with
those who had preceded. Miss Vigus,
Miss McKinnon and Miss Tierney, who
rode in the last division of tha parade,
attracted loud applause.
Ad Club Make Noisy Time.
The Ad Club boys, happy because
Miss Vigus, their candidate, was a
member of the party, had a dozen au
tomobiles in line, conspicuous by ban
ners and the noise their occupants
The East Sid Business Men's Club.
who had elected Miss McKinnon, was
represented by a machine carrying M.
B. McFau, president; L. M. Lepper, If.
O. Collins and C. E. Welter.
Another demonstrative group was
tho Progressive Business Men's Club,
the organization responsible for Miss
Barringer's election.
Many employes of Lipman, Wolfe &
Co. were out to honor Miss Mclver,
whom they had elected.
The Pacino telephone employes were
well represented, because Miss Hoyt.
one of their number, is a princess. -
Cordons of police, in command of
Captain Circle, maintained perfect or
der along the line of march from
Broadway and Madison street to the
Union Depot.
The march order, from start to finish,
was held perfectly without mishap,
other than the burning of a "red fire"
Police Band Cheered.
The police band came in for round
after round of applause as the police
drill-platoon, led by Captain Inskeep,
passed through the streets.
For an hour following the arrival of
the party at the Union depot the three
bands played a serenade and the group
of 12 royal girls held a continuous re
ception for their friends. Everyone
was their friend.
Queen Thelma, mounted on the shoul
ders of her escort, threw roses to the
crowd. Later she took her position on
the step at tha rear end of the North
ern Pacific observation car and shook
hands with thousands. She had a smile
and a pleasant word for all.
But none of the other girls was for
gotten. They all were "queens."
At 9:30 the bands withdrew and the
police instructed tha people to leave
the station. The private car Iolanthe
has been furnished by the Pullman
Company for the entire trip. The
first stop will be at Tacoma. this morn
ing. Special Badge Gtvea Miss McCarl.
Prior to the assembly at the Port
land Hotel, Miss McCarl appeared at
police headquarters, where she was
presented with a glittering silver
replioa of the regulation police star.
Around the star was engraved, "Port
land Police," and in the center the let
tering, "Princess Estella, Lady in Wait
ing." Credentials as representative of
tbe police department were handed her,
signed by Captains John T. Moore, C.
A. Inskeep, C. E. Baty and H. A. Circle.
It bore the counter signature of John
Clark. Chief of Police. The police de
partment also presented Miss McCarl
with a aubstantial purse, which Cap
tain Moore designated as "pin money."
She was escorted to the Portland Ho
tel rendezvous by Captain Moore, fol
lowed by Captain Inskeep and a platoon
of police and the police band.
Officers of Portland Corps Recall Those
on Empress of Ireland as Real
Pioneers of Forces.
Staff Captain J. W. Andrews, of the
Portland Salvation Army force, knew
many ot the army officers who lost
their lives in the Empress of Ireland
disaster, some of them intimately. He
was for many years stationed in Cana
dian cities, where he was associated
with Commissioner Reese, his chief
secretary; Colonel Maidment and others
who were lost.
"I knew Commander Rees 28 years
ago in Toronto." said Captain Andrews
last night. "He was one of the oldest
officers in the army, belonging to it
when it was known as the Christian
Mission. He had been in charge of
work In Alaska, Canada and New
foundland for six years. He had also
been in command of Great Britain and
South Africa and had been second in
command in Australia."
Commissioner - Reese's wife and
daughter were lost with him.
Of Colonel Maidment, whose wife
was lost with him. Captain Andrews
said he Just had come from the West
Indies, where he had been engaged in
pioneer work.
"Major David Creighton. of the im
migration department of the army, had
held important positions in Canada for
26 years," said Captain Andrews. "For
the past six years he had been In
charge of the Immigration department,
which has brought 40,000 people to
Canada In the last three years.
"Staff Captain Alice Goodwin was
one of the earliest to engage in army
work among the French-Canadian peo
ple. '
"Staff Captain Emma Hayes, of Ot
tawa," said Captain Andrews, "was one
of the first Salvation Army workers In
British Columbia. She had served in
Vancouver, Victoria and other cities of
the province." V
Among others of the victims known
to Captain Andrews was Staff Captain
Arthur Morris, who came of a Salvation
Army family, his father having been
one of the first workers in Great
Britain. He was one of three broth
ers, all in the army, one of whom was
saved from the disaster.
Major Frank Morris is known to Ad
jutant Genge, of the Portland army, as
is Major David Creighton and Brigadier
Scott Potter, the latter being trade and
financial secretary for the Salvation
Army in Canada. Brigadier Walker, ot
Toronto, is editor of the Canadian War
Cry. Colonel Caskin is field secretary
of the army's affairs in Canada.
A Portland delegate. Adjutant Nora
Hudspeth, will attend the convention.
She expects to sail on the Olympic In
a few days.
Fogota Is Abandoned by Passengers
In Lifeboats.
ST. JOHNS. N. F., May SO. Icebergs
and icefields have demoralized steam
ship service, both trans-Atlantic and
coastwise on the western coast of New
Foundland. imperiling the lives of
passengers and crews.
The coastal steamer Fogota was
reported today ashore at Musk grave
harbor in Notre Dame Bay abandoned
by her passengers. Fifty-five men and
women left the leaking vessel In life
boats to make an uncertain voyage to
shore. They were landed safely. The
Fogota was badly damaged and chances
tor ber recovery are doubtful.
With a stern tube leaking, and
bearing marks of other damage sus
tained in Icefields while crossing the
Grand Banks, the steamer Conlngsby,
bound from Antwerp for Montreal, put
In here today.
Sheds at Rimouski 'Wharf Are Con
verted Into Morgues.
RIMOUSKI. Quebec. May 30. About
300 bodies from the Empress of Ireland
lie tonight in -the sheds at the wharf
here. One of the bodies is that of a
woman, whose arms are clasped tightly
about her child. Many are torn and
Captain Kendall was downcast over
the disaster to his ship when he was
brought ashore here.
"I wish I had gone to the bottom
with her." he said.
An exprera train traveling from Nice to
Macon, trance, was oe&ien ny 12 minutes
by an eagle which raced it over a distance
New Tariff Recognizing Idea of
Protective Tariff Is Well
Imported Cigarettes and Tobacco
and Leather Products Pay Addi
tional Sixpence Per Pern 11 d ;
Ready-Made Clothes favored.
CAPETOWN, Union of South Africa,
May 26. (Special.) The new tariff,
about to be introduced in Parliament by
General Smuts, Minister of Finance, is
notable, first, for the absolute rejec
tion of all tariff, changes likely to In
crease the cost of living, and. second,
for its frank acceptance of the prin
ciple that tariffs should be used for the
encouragement of local Industries. The
exceptional circumstances now ob
taining in South Africa discount all
ordinary high protection arguments
The cost of living is higher than in
any other civilized country. The argu
ment of free traders that this Is due
to the existing tariffs is not borne out
by the facts. One of the chief causes
of the sparsity of population is the
distance between markets and the
length and cost of transportation.
Another cause is the high rents, those
in Capetown, for example, being double
those existing in Manchester, and
Birmingham. This is attributed, by the
Economic Commission, to local causes.
High Cost Undeniable.
The fact of the extremely high cost
of living is, however, undeniable, and
the government therefore holds that a
tariff increasing it .would do more harm
than good to local industries, more
especially as the country cannot hope
for many years yet to be independent of
me importation 01 many commodities ot
necessity for general utility.
General Smuts takes the point ot
view that free food is not an axomatic
principle, but that a tariff policy de
pends upon local requirements. He has
therefore rejected the main recommen
dations of the Culllnan Commission.
which reported in favor of a general
increase of protection, including the
duties on wheat, flour, sugar, tea, boots,
shoes, clothing and furniture. Mr!
Macintosh, the chairman of the minor
ity, estimated the cost of these in
creases to the consumers at $5,000,000
annually. were rejected whole
sale by General Smuts, in view of the
circumstances already referred to.
The proposed increases in the duties
affecting the cost of living are only
trilling, and it is not unlikely that
they will be abandoned. There are
increased duties for revenue on plate.
Jewelry, motor spirit and a few other
commodities. The increase most likely
to attect English exporters is that on
high-class confectionery.
Chocolate-Makers Helped.
While it is intended chiefly for rev
enue, this increase is likely to tell
heavily in favor of South African choc
olate-makers'. Local industries are also
favored by the additional six pence per
pound on imported cigarettes and man
ufactured tobacco, and the Increase in
the duties on leather manufactures, ex
cept shoes, and on saddlery and ready-
made clothing.
The encouragement of local indus
tries, however, ,is chiefly to be secured
by reductions of the duties on raw
material and partly manufactured
goods. Thus the tariff indicates which
infant industries the government con
siders worth while fostering. The du
ties are reduced on raw cocoa, amber
for pipes, hair for brooms and brushes.
canvas for tents and sails, saddlery and
harness, furniture, dye stuffs and un
refined glycerine!
The tariff changes are in no way
revolutionary. Except in the case ot
those specially for revenue, they are
generally downward in tendency, but
are based on a frank recognition of
the utility of tariffs for fostering home
industries. The protective effect of re
ducing the duty on raw material, while
not changing the duty on the finished
article, is equivalent to raising the
duty on the finished article.
The new tariff has been well received.
Dasghter of Solvation Leader Uncon
cerned, Not Knowing Father
and Mother Are Lost.
QUEBEC, May 30. Only two chil
dren are known to have been saved
from the wreck of the Empress of Ire
land. A thrilling rescue was one of
these little 8-year-old Gracie Kana
gan. daughter of the leader of the Sal
vation Army band. Her father and
mother were drowned. Gracie was not
told of her loss tonight.
Asked how she was saved Gracie re
plied: "Oh, I saved myself."
The little child was entirely uncon
cerned, apparently not realizing what
she had been through. No lifeboat was
near when she was thrown from the
Empress and she sank at once, but rose
to the surface in a moment, saw a piece
of wood near ber and seized It- Later
she was pulled into a lifeboat. She had
been benumbed to tbe point of exhaus
tion by tbe cold water.
Alt Twists Hair-Iach Stays of His Case
While la Flayfal Mood aad Keep
ers Plan Stroacer "Jail."
NEW TOEK, May 52. AH. the big
orong-outang of the Bronx Zoo, is go
ing to have a new bouse with three-quarter-inch
Bteel bars instead of his
present one-half-inch iron stays.
Following his transfer from Hagen
back's in Berlin to th$ Zoo recently All
passed a few sluggish days and then
awoke to the fact that he has a repu
tation to live up to. the reputation of
being the biggest orang-outang in captivity.
It became evident at once that the
cage fixed up by Keeper Fred Engle
holm was a misfit by several sizes.
All tested his prison the other day
and tied a fair imitation of a bowknot
in one of the half-inch iron bars. Then
he bent most of the remaining bar;.
opening more or less terrifying holes.'
Engleholm realizes that if All shonld
get out. the grewsome tale of Edgar
Allan Foe of what happened in the
Rue Morgue would be uppermost in the
minds of most folk, and there would he
a great deal of unpleasantness.
There is no danger of All's getting
out before his new cage is ready. The
bulk that goes with his SIS pounds
cannot be squeezed through tha open
ings he has made. But there is enough
peril to make the keepers wary of going
too close within the fence enclosing the
In a playful mood All, who has a
nine-foot reach, measuring tbe extend
ed arms across the shoulders, poked
his hand through the bars, took hold
of Engleholm'a Jumper and aVA a
yank. The buttons yielded. The orang
outang tore the garment from the
man's back and Jumped with it to the
big boon? in the upper regions of tbe
cage, where All skins tha cat and turns
giant swinge.
AM's palms are nine Inches broad, and
Engleholm's arms are covered with
black and, blue spots where All has
given him playful slaps.
Engleholm has been very successful
as a trainer of monkeys and apes, but
All has not profited from his instruc
tion. Hagenback, it is said, .got rid of the
animal because he was too stupid or
too intractable to learn. Until they
learn his traits, the keepers will deal
guardedly with All.
When Friend Is Found Later Paying
Attention to Sister, Row Starts
Which Ends la Shooting.
NEW YORK. May 26. Fred Syrop, of
66 Morton street, Brooklyn, was ar
raigned in Essex Market Police Court
recently, charged with shooting his
former chum and law-breaking com
panion. Each of the men is 21 years old. They
were reared on the East Side, went to
school together, and in 1910 went to
the House of Refuge together -for bur
glary. On July 8. 112, they were ar
rested for robbing a store at 6 First
Both were found guilty. Syrop was
sentenced to a year in the penitentiary,
while Reich got off with six months.
This looked suspicious to Syrop. and his
suspicions were not allayed by infor
mation which reached him that Reich
was on friendly terms with certain de
tectives. When Reich got out of the peniten
tiary he went over to Brooklyn to visit
Syrop's family and fell in love with
Syrop's sister. Rose. Syrop was not
released until last February. When he
got home he found Reich there, set
upon him, threw him out of the house
and threatened to kill him should he re
turn. Reich and Syrop met recently at mid
night in Allen street near Delancey.
Policeman Waxman found Reich lying
on the sidewalk with a bullet wound in
the chest. The policeman chased Syrop
and arrested him a few blocks away.
The wounded Reich was taken to the
Delancey-street station house. He was
lying on the floor and an ambulance
surgeon was examining him when the
policeman walked in with Syrop. The
wounded man bounded to his feet,
bowled over the surgeon and a couple
of policemen and kicked Syrop in the
Bride of Week Picked Prom "Wreck
age by Eate on Raft.
QUEBEC, May 30. A touching re
union was witnessed at Rlmouski.
when Mr. and Mrs. Thomas IT. Green
away, of the Toronto Salvation Army,
who were married about a week ago,
were reunited after each had believed
the other lost in the Empress of Ire
land disaster. -
"I was awakened by the crash," said
Mrs. Greenaway, "but I was not nerv
ous until I heard a steward ordering
the passengers to go up on deck. There
was a great rush from the cabin, and
in the excitement I clung to a man
who I thought was my husband.
"Suddenly, on looking at my com
panion. 1 discovered that he was not
my husband, so I set to looking for
him among those crowding the side of
the ship. By that, time the ship was
nearly under water. When the final
lurch came I went down with the ship,
but an explosion occurred and I was
tossed up out of the water.
"I then became unconscious. When
I recovered my senses I found myself
floating on a deck chair. I lay there
too weak to move, but hearing voices
close by managed to raise my head and
saw a raft with two men on It. One
of them reached out to me with a
broken oar and called out 'Are you
alive? I answered as loud as I could
and my husband pulled me aboard
with the oar."
Shots Fired- at Pedestrians From Top
of Omnibus Break Windows.
VIENNA. May 30. SpeciaL)
A panic was caused the other day in
the Rotonturmstrasse, one of the
busiest thoroughfares In the center of
the city, by an Insane man on top of
an omnibus who suddenly began firing
from two revolvers at people In the
Other occupants of the omnibus
made a wild rush for safety, and the
driver went at full speed to the nearest
police station.
A number of policemen, armed with
swords, stormed the roof ot the omni
bus, but before they reached him the
man shot himself dead.
He turned out to be a bricklayer
named Rletmaier, 23 years old. His
pockets were full of cartridges, and he
had J12S in bank notes.
No one was hurt by his shots, but a
number of shop windows were broken.
Most Successfully Treated by Taking
Hood's SarsapariUa,
Loss of appetite is accompanied by
loss of vitality, which is serious.
It is common In the Spring because
at this time the blood is impure and
Impoverished and fails to give the di
gestive organs what is absolutely
necessary for the proper performance
of their functions.
Hood's SarsapariUa. the old reliable
all-the-year-round medicine. Is espe
cially useful in the Spring. Get it
from your druggist. By purifying and
enriching the blood and giving vitality,
vigor and tone, it is wonderfully suc
cessful in the treatment of loss of ap
petite and the other ailments that are
so prevalent at this time. It is not
simply a Spring medicine it is much
more than that but it Is the best
Spring medicine.
Hood's SarsapariUa makes the rich
red bloo.1 that the stomach and other
digestive organs need. Get it today.
Pennsylvania Cannot Down
Medicine He Would Give
State at Election.
People Believe Forester Is Vow
but Washington Plutocrat, as He
Has Lived at National Capital
for Past Twenty Years.
ington. May 29 Fennsylvanlans in
Congress, Democrats and Republicans
alike, agree that Colonel Roosevelt will
have his bands full this Fall trying to
elect Gifford Plnchot to the United
States Senate, and It is apparently the
unanimous view of politicians from
the Keystone State that Pinchot will
run a sad third in the triangular race
this year.
Apparently two things operate
against Pinchot: first, and foremost,
the great bulk of , the Pennsylvania
voters who supported Roosevelt in
1913 have returned to their old party,
as was evidenced at the recent pri
mary. Secondly. Pinchot is not re
garded in Pennsylvania as a Pennsyl
vanlan, but as a resident of Washing
ton, D. C. which he is In point of fact,
and Pennsylvania voters seemingly are
not disposed to elect a Washington plu
tocrat to represent them in the Senate.
It is not surprising to politicians
that the Colonel, upon his return from
South America, should grow wrathy
over tbe result of the Republican pri
mary In Pennsylvania, which gave
Senator Penrose an overwhelming in
dorsement, for Roosevelt and Penrose
are bitter enemies and always will be.
Penrose is one of the few members of
the "old guard" still in Congress, and
he is one of the few survivors among
those who balked Roosevelt during the
later years of his term as President.
In Roosevelt's opinion Penrose is
everything a good politician should not
be. but Roosevelt's opinion of Penrose,
as well as his opinion of Pinchot, was
perfectly well understood in Pennsyl
vania before the primary vote was
Those who profess to know some
thing of Pennsylvania politics venture
the prediction that not even Roosevelt
can materially swell the vote for Pin
chot. and they seem to believe that
Pinchot in November, even with, the
active personal support of Roooevelt,
cannot poll a larger vote, or at least
a much larger vote, than he received a
week ago, even though the Colonel, as
he threatens, goes from one end of the
state to the other appealing to Repub
licans to support the former Forester.
Roosevelt has been strong when ap
pealing to the people for support for
himself, but there have been many In
stances where he has proven distress
ingly weak when making appeal for
some of his friends. Today the Colonel
professes to be loyal to the third party
and to be as bitterly opposed to the
Republican party as he was in 1912. If
he maintains that attitude up to No
vember he will be hampered in his ap
peal to Pennsylvania Republicans, and
especially when he asks them to repu
diate the regular Republican nominee
for Senator and to support a man who
not only is not a Republican, but one
who never in his life turned a hand to
help the Republican party in Penn
sylvania. Aside from the fact that Pinchot is
a radical Bull Mooser and Is bitter In
his antagonism of the Republican
party, his candidacy is said not to rest
well with Pennsylvania, voters because
he is regarded as merely a nominal
resident of the state; a man who owns
property there, but who lives at Wash
ington City, and has lived there for the
past 20 years. And this latter fact,
apparently, will operate agalnst the
Colonel's candidate in the Fall campaign.
L-ssG There Is Fxnerf
)J Skill, Knowledge and
Jlj Experience
tfjf required in fitting a truss. It's not a task
(J for a tyro. For 49 years we have sold and'
fitted trusses. It's a very large and important
part of our calling. "We have for our patrons convenient
rooms for this- purpose, with skilled attendants, men and
women, who give to this branch of our work their entire
time and attention. Our stock is, we believe, the largest
on the Coast. No sale in our store is complete until the
customer is WHOLLY satisfied.
For Tour Convenience
Well wait on you at your home at any hour to suit you.
Woodard, Clarke & Co.
Trusses, Belts, Bandages, Surgical Elastic Stockings
and Garments
Phone us Marshall 4700, A 6171 Surgical Dept.
London Papers Ask 'Why Bulkheads
Failed to Prevent Sinking.
LONDON. May 30. The London morn
ing papers. In commenting editorially
on the disaster, call foa a thorough in
vestigation as to whether the bulk
heads were closed, and if so, how H was
that the most modern system of water
tight compartments failed to keep the
ship from sinking.
The claim for the Empress of Ireland
will be the heaviest sustained by the
Lloyds underwriters since the sinking
of the Titanic.
Rich Youth, Suspected as 'Squealer,
Robs to "Square Himself.'
NEW YORK, May 26. Malvin Dun
ham. 19 years old, son of rich parents,
who was caught running from 108
West Ninety-fifth street with a suit
case that did not belong to him, said
he had committed burglary on a dare
to make himself "solid" with the "Pearl
Button" gang, according to the au
thorities. Dunham, who lives with his parents
at 230 Riverside drive, had a suitcase
full of things belonging to "two men
who live on the fifth floor of the Nine-ty-nfth-street
address. He 'had on the
shoes of one of the men.
Young Dunham, according to Assist
ant District Attorney Lockhart. said
that a former employer had discharged
him after a misunderstanding and had
told members oti the Pearl Button
gang that Dunham had betrayed a
The boy was trying to re-establish
himself with the gang by burglary.
"Truth is stranger than fiction."
"That is why I give my wife fiction.
She'll barely believe that." Kansas
City Journal.
Today, Monday, Tuesday
The Two Vanrevels
A Stirring Two-Part Edison Drama.
Popular Violinist.
Blograph Drama.
Lyric Soprano.
World's Latest Events.
- A Screamingly Funny Comedy.
Mme. Othick Will Begin II
Thursday, June 4th.
THAT fJpSlwi
this IjisUjJ .
Don't Be Fooled
fia MTh Vnn Ark fA
vet Iff licit ww f9iv r wi a
When you ask your dealer for Duffy's
Pure Malt Whiskey, don t let him give you fer
any other. Unscrupulous merchants some-
timMg fair Arlvantaarf. t tY nnrinn.iviH rirv. w
uianty 01
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey
by offering imitations and substitutes of the genu- J
ine Dufly'3 to make larger profits. Many even go
mi i a iu unci yuu in uuik encap concoctions
which they claim are just as good as Duffy's."
Duffy's Is Never Sold In Bulk
It is always put up in sealed bottles. Shun all im
itations and insist on the genuine. There are sev
eral distinguishing nointA on the genuine Dufrv hnr-
tle. with which you should familiarize your sell See 4
chat the seal ovet the cork is unbroken-o-that our 1
name and monogram are blown in the bottle, and
that the label bears our trade-mark of the "Old
Chemist and the signature ot the Company.
6et Duffy's and Keep Wen,
Sold by most druggists, grocers
and dealers in sealed bottles only.
51.00. Valuable medical book
let and doctor's advice free. -
Tbe Dnffv Malt Whiskey Co.
Rochester. N. Y.
LL"- iU VT. Vi. SSk;
7 -1 r.
Packed for the Picnic
iso,ii . r;. - . m.
" (ll) wood caKmJ
""pACKED for the Picnic" the lilt of life outdoors is in this alliterative
-- legend from the June car card of the Olympia Brewing Co.
Beer is something for everybody Olympia Beer in the carton is "packed for
the picnic" even more truly for the family afoot than' for the family that rides
on tires.