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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE Rt7NT)T OREOOyiAy. PORTI,AyTJ. JANUARY 3, 1915.
EECENTLY MARRIED WIDOW OF LATE EX-PRESIDENT RETURNS FROM WAR ZONE,
Carols" (Guilmant); 'Tntermezso From
Suite" (Truette): .choral prelude. An-
gelus ad Virginem" (Pearce) ; "Old
Scotch Carol" (Guilmant); "Jfoel de
Saboly" (Guilmant); "Rhapsodie on an
Ancient Carol" (Faulkes); tone poem.
"Filandla" (Sibelius). This two-man
ual pipe organ at Air. tsamiora s nome
is one of the most notable in the Pa
cific Northwest. It has "stops" which
are not duplicated In any other pipe
organ in this city, and has cost more
. r 4
(Continued From Pce 8.) I f ssssssessssissssssss.
tliW association n! an earnest worker.
luring her visit in Portland she ha
bw-n delisrhtfullv entertained and her
friends regret that ihe will leave to
morrow morning for her home.
Miss Greta Blake, a daughter of Mr.
kml Mrs. William Tale Blake, and Ken-
netb. Dalfcy, of Vancouver, B. C, were
(married Wednesday night with a quiet
(ceremony at tne nome 01 me onue 9
h.arenta. S77 Ladd avenue. Kev. 1.
lurd. assistant castor of -the irst
"reabvterian Church, officiated and the
ceremony waa attended by a few of
khe bride's closest friends and relatives.
j:fore the wedding Mrs. Charles
!-4wen!on played "The Melody of Love"
Vod Meditation"" on the violin. Mr.
wenson accompanied at - the piano.
diss Ruth Agnew sang "A Little Sere
iade." accompanied by Mr. Swenson.
The home was artistically decora'.ea
In ferns, palms and chrysanthemums.
The bride was attired in a blue trav
ling suit, and soon after the wedding
he couple left for Seattle and Victoria,
fter which they will go to Vancouver
a live. Mr. Dalby is a druggist of
A pretty wedding of the past week
00k place Wednesday at 4 o'clock In
tie new residence of Mr. and Mrs.
mi lam J. Stirader. 10S Center street,
hen their daughter. Miss Daisy C.
hrader. was married to Edward F.
rnlth, of this city. Prior to the cere
mony Marshall Thomson, of Buffalo,
I'. V.. played a violin solo and Miss
lonnie Fay sang "Oh. Promise Me.
The Wedding march from Lonengnn
as played by Miss Grace Shrader, sls-
-r of the bride. "William J. Shrader
as best man. The solemn wedding rite,
iFlndlnr the nrettv ring ceremony.
as read by Rev. J. Richard Olson, of
i Immanuel Lutheran cnurcn.
A wedding supper was served to the
ueets. numbering 30. The Drwe is a
opular girl, who formerly resided In
uffajo. N. V. Mr. Smith Is the new
eputy Coroner of Multnomah County.
The wedding of Miss Ethel C. Lin-
irg to Hugh A. McKellar. of Spokane,
'ash. took place Wednesday." Decem-
r IS 1914. ht the home or Kev. 1. r.
ay at Vancouver, Wash. The couple
ft immediately on their wedding trip
trough Oregon and California and
ill return to Portland the first of the
iar, where they will reside. Both are
ell known in Spokane.
Miss Llnborg was connected with the
. II. Stanton Co. the past five years.
r. McKellar is connected with the
ismond lire division of the B. r
oodrlch Company and will represent
em In Oregon and Southern Idaho,
vlng been transferee! from Spokane,
here he has been for several years.
succeeds W. T. Powell, who has
en transferred to San Francisco.
A simple wedding took place at the
rue of Mra. fcuphemta Scott Tuesday
euing. when her daughter, Isabella,
is married to Sumner R. Booth. Mr.
oth is associated with Robert Wake
Robert II. Zlnk and Miss Carrie Parka
are married at the parsonage of St.
.mea English Lutheran cnuren on
ednesday. December 3 J. Rev. J. Allen
.. . A.VHOrXCEJlESTS.
'Mr., and." Mrs.' II. W. . Grunwaldt, of
- Brazee street, ajinounce the. en-
genient of their niece. Miss llelene
ritzlaff. to Herman J. Huike, of this
ty. Miss Bulxlaff Is the daughter of
r. and Mrs. M. J. Butzlaff. of Milwau-
e. Wis., and for some time has been
e uet of Mr. and Mrs. Grunwaldt in
rtland. Miss Butzlaff is popular In
uxlcal circles and is the soprano solo-
t In the First Unitarian Church. For-
crly she waa soloist in the big Laurel-
wd Methodist Church in Milwaukee
,d slnue her arrival in Portland has
ng in public many times under the
rect(n of John Claire Monteith. with
horn she has continued her musical
utiles. Mr. Hucke is a popular and
all known clubman and has been chief
countant with the Southern Pacific
allway for several years.
Mrs. C. M. Steward announces the
irrlage of her daughter Gladys and
Floyd Rice, at Vancouver. Wash,
lursday. December !4. After a short
p they will be ut home to their many
.ends In this city.
Alfred Croaker ami daughters have
rived from Australia via Seattle en
ute to England, and are staying at
a Almira Apartments on Fourteenth
Miss Vera 0"Brlen. who is attending
hool at St. Mary"s of the Woods, In
sna. Is passing her Christmas vaca-
n with friends in Chicago and Cleve
nd. O. She will return to school Jan
ry Mrs. David Murdock Pratt, of Elmlra.
, Y daughter of Judge Woodward, of
Krm Catbriae Boaeff.
Eva Cnthrine Boneff celebrated
her birthday by a dinner prty
given bv her parents on Christ
mas day. A number of the little
girl's friends enjoyed the affair,
and she was showered with hand
some gifts. She Is 1 year old.
and when but months she
scored H at the Oregon Con
gress of Mothers. ...
i - 4
$ . . I
- -T' : J:
V" " J - t : ' t
CAMAS CHILD REN ABE SELECTED FOB TEMPLE OF CHILDHOOD.
J.-, . jfj V
MIOGEXE E. AND JOHX JAMES GALLAGHER.
CAMAS, Wash.. Jan. 2. (Special.) Imogene E. and John James
Gallagher, the children of Mr. and Mrs. J. Gallagher, of this place,
have been selected to occupy places In the Temple of Childhood at the
Panama-Pacific Exposition in San Francisco.
this city, and her daughter, Madeline,
are visiting their immediate relatives
here. Including Mrs. Pratt's tlster, Mrs.
C. H. Noble. 1T5J East Yamhill street.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lundqulst, of
Dundee. Or, and Mrs. Bruce, of Mon
tana, were house guests of Rev. J.
Richard Olson, last week. Mrs. E. K.
Holmes entertained for them Saturday
Mr. and Mrs. Harry H. Tinker and
their niece. Miss Lollta Tinker, re
turned last Friday to Long Beach,
Wash., after having passed the holi
days with Mrs. Tinker's mother and sis
ter. Mrs. -naries Stewart ocoii anu
Mrs. C D. Waters.
Mrs. IL G. Masters, who' has been
making an extended visit to her
parents. Mr. and Mrs. Ogden. of 1169
Mallory avenue. Piedmont, left on Mon
day, accompanied by his little daughter,
Melba, for her home at Hoover,- in the
Cascade Mountains, SO miles from
Miss Lolita Tinker, of Long Beach.
Wash., has been much entertained dur.
ing the holidays by Portland friends.
Monday afternoon she assisted Miss
Lucy Hoover in entertaining nine little
girls from the People's Institute. Games
and music filled the afternoon, and each
little visitor was made the proud pos
sessor of a pretty character dolL'
SPECIAL- AXXOCSCEMENTS. .
Mrs. Young, new dancing classes
now forming. Holiday party Wednes
day, December SO. Phone East 3110.
Miss Buckenmeyer announces new
dancing classes for adults and children,
beginners and advanced. Marshall
Elizabeth Millinery, rooms 203-3 Em.
press building, will move to their new
ocation. IOj's Broadway, urpneum
Theater building. January 4. Adv.
Henry Jennlng & Sons open their
new store tomorrow with a great Jan
uary sale read advertisement, Bection
fifth and Washington sis. aot.
A 3200 model lady's suit received
that will be sold for 75. This, the
first west of New York. Is tailored from
a dark, rich green imported caracul
silk plush with cut Jet ornamentations.
The dainty lace waist of this suit is
worth almost the price the entire
three-niece suit will be sold tor, De
cause K. 41. tray, 01 murriuii
street, is going to move to the Stevens
building February 1. Aa
(Continued From Page 10.)
soprano, will sing "Coine Lnto mm.
"1 Know That My Redeemer Livetn.
and the four beautiful recitatives, pre
ceding the chorus. "Glory to God."
Miss Clara Wuest, contralto, will sing
"O Thou That Tellest" and He bhail
Feed His Flock." Andrew B. Caughey.
v.. -Vnr Rehond Darkness fehall
Cover the Earth" and "The People That
Walk in Darkness. ' ueorse u.
organist at Centenary, will P'ay hc
. nA -itnral Svmohony. Mr.
rih i & solendid musician and his
plaving will be thoroughly, enjoyed.
Walter J. Stevenson, basso, will sing
"Galilee" (Adams). This latter will be
the onlv number on the programme not
taken from the "Messiah." The whole
programme is an -attractive one. and
under Mr. Finleys efficient direction
will be well rendered.
At Eastgate Lodge Masons, Monta
villa. last Wednesday night this fine
programme was rendered by Joseph A.
Flnlev and severml of his students at a
public installation! of officers: "Row,
Little Boat" (Geible). male quartet:
"Love Has Gone Astraylng" (Spenee);
I Think" (D'Hardelot). Mrs. Pullin;
Yankee dialect reading. "Elkanah B.
Atkinson." Joseph A. Finley; "The
Water Lily" (Sanderson), by Mrs. Pul
lin: "King of the Main" (Marks), J. A.
Flnlev; "Believe Me if All Those En
dearing Young Charms," male quartet;
The Brigand Chief (Moore), and
"Serenade" (Emerson), male quartet:
"Lute Hawkins' Wife" (Day), a reading
by J. A. Finley. At the banquet, after
the entertainment. Mr. Finley read T.
A. Dalv's Italian dialect selection. "Gui
seppl "da Barber." The Women's Trio
consisted of Misses Merle H. Woody,
soprano: Lillian Downing, second so
prano; Evelyn Cornutt. contralto. The
male quartet. L. B. Kinne. first tenor:
J A Finlev, aecond tenor: A. B.
Caughey. baritone: H. W. Moore, bass.
Mrs. Clara L. Warren was an efficient
accompanist. All the numbers were en
thusiastically received and the readings
made a big hit.
Miss Edith Clarke Patterson, a well
known singer of this city, is spending
the holidays In Berkeley. Cal.. with
her sister. Miss Mary Frances Patter
son, who is a professor In the Vniver
city of California. Miss Patterson
plans to return to Portland tomorrow
to resume her professional vocal duties.
William R. Boone rendered this plpel
oroarramme at the New Year's!
reception of. tne Scottish Rite Masons.
at their Cathedral, Morrison street:
"Concert Overture" (E d'Evry): "The
Curfew" (Horsman); "Variations de
Concert" (Bonnet); "Serenade" (Wi-
dor); "Toccata in E" (Bartlett). The
recital was much enjoyed. Mr. Boone
is advancing rapidly in the duties and
successes of his profession, and he is
now one of the most cultured and com
petent pipe organists in the Pacific
To raise money for the pipe organ
fund of the church, a concert was held
In Immanuel Lutheran Church. Nine
teenth and Irving streets, last Tuesday
nlght, and a large audience, attended.
Those who took part in the excellent
and highly praised programme were:
Miss Constance Piper, pianist: Mrs.
Virginia Spencer Hutchinson, contral
to; Charles Duncan Raff, 'cello; Miss
Elizabeth Woodbury, reader; Amphion
Male Chorus. Charles Swenson, direc
tor, and a chorus of 75 voices. under
the direction of George Hotchklss
Mordaunt A. Goodnough, pianist; Mrs.
Virginia. Spencer Hutchinson, contral
to; Miss Elizabeth Woodbury, reader;
A. I, Clifford's Junior Orchestra: Will
Graham, baritone, and . Lucia Barton
Gilhausen, violinist, all took part in
a splendidly rendered programme last
Monday night to the young folks at
the Boys' and Girls' Aid Society. The
selections were appropriate to the
spirit of Christmas.
Dr. Hans Richter, who has resigned
the honorary degrees conferred on him
by two English universities, lived In
England 10 years, but never became
proficient in the English language.
Many amusing blunders of his used to
be passed around in Manchester.
"She is no better if she does not lie.
she swindles," he told a member of
his orchestra, who, hearing that Frau
Richter had been ill. inquired as to
"Schwlndel" in German means giddi
ness or falntness. Subsequently It was
decided that Frau Richter should stay
by the sea for some weeks; and her
husband accompanied her to New
Brighton, returning the same day for
a concert A friend overheard him
saying at the booking office:
"Give me two tickets, one for me
to come back and one for my wife not
to come back." London Chronicle.
An Invitation pipe organ recital to
several friends took place at the home
of James A. Bamford. 642 East Sixty
fourth street North, Monday night, the
organist being Frederick W. Goodrich,
who played these selections; Pastorale,
"Hark, the Herald Angels Sing" (Di
nelli); "Barcarolle," fourth concerto
(Bennett); "Zwel Wiegenliedchen"
(Bottlng); "Ofertory on Two Christmas
FIVE GENERATIONS ENJOY
4 --1' -,v? "x vsc- ' ' " y
MEMBERS OF FAMILY EVTERT AISED AT HOME OF MR. AND
MRS. W. G. WEBER.
HOOD RIVER. Or., Jan. 2. (Special.) Mr. and Mrs. W.' Q. W eber
entertained a family reunion party of five generations, Mrs. Welxr,
herself, representing the third generation. The others are: Mrs. W eb
er s grandmother. Mrs. Minerva Robbins, of The Dalles, 92 years old;
Mrs N J. Murrav. of The Dalles, her mother, aged 66: Mrs. H. L. Vin
son' of Salem, "her daughter: and little "Jimmie" Wilson, aged 2.
None of the five enjoyed the Christmas holidays more keenly than
the great-great-grandmother, who was born ln,Kentucky. but who re
sided in Indiana until 1852, when she came to Oregon with her hus
band. James Anderson Robbins, and the letter's father. Dr. Nathaniel
Robbins. Dr. Robbins was a member of tfe first Oregon Territorial
Legislature. He waa a first cousin of Nancy Hanks, the mother of
Abraham Lincoln. .
- Walter Damroscli, conductor of the
Jjew York Symphony Orchestra, is
quoted as telling of a visit of Pade
rewski to an English country house,
where one afternoon a Countess re
marked to the famous pianist:
"Oh, Mr. Paderewski, you play, don't
"Yes, madame," the master replied.
"Then," said the Countess, "would
you mind turning my daughter's
Multnomah W. C T. U.
Other I nlons Meet. Plaa Work aid
Hold Programme and Socials.
THE Women's Christian Temperance
Union of Multnomah County re
cently moved to new headquarters
near Christensen's Hall. 171 H Elev
enth, ' between Morrison . and Yam
hill streets. The office Is open
from 10 A. M. to 4:30 P. M. each day.
All are welcome in the rest and read
ing room, and any assistance coming
under the work of the organization
will be given cheerfully. Each local
In the county will have a special day
when arrangements have been com
nleted. Mrs. Mattie Sleeth, county
president, remains in the otnee every
The Central Women's Christian
Temperance Union meets in the county
headquarters each . Wednesday aner-
noon at 2:30 o'clock. The last meet
ing in the month is given over to a
social time, with refreshments.
Albina women s Christian Temper
ance Union held a most interesting
and largely attended meeting at the
home of Mrs. H. T. Gilbert, Its presi
Arlnta Union held Its regular meei
inn- inl ten. at the home of Mrs. Prat
ten last Tuesday. Mrs. M. M. Sleeth,
ommfv nrKKlrinnt SDOke.
Sunnyside Union had a ftew iea.rs
eeting at the home of Mrs. S. Alice
Hanson Thursday. Mrs. Sleeth spoke
of the work to be done and dwelt on
special plans for the coming year.
Brooklyn Women's Christian Tem
i;nirn met at the home of Mrs.
Hanna with a large attendance and big
programme. Plans lor tne year win oe
extensive ana mucn uj . m
of gaining new memoers ana puomnB,
individual departments nui
the organization. " ..j
Centenary Church Chorus to
Give Special Concert.
I'roKi-mmnu? Made l"p Almost Entire
ly From Selections From "Mes
siah" Is to Be Presented Thi
np HE chorus or centenary vnurcu
1 Methodist Episcopal Church, aug
mented By 60 voices from among the
noted singers of the city, under ejec
tion of Professor J. A. Finley, will
render a special musical programme
this morning made up almost entirely
frm selections from 'The Messiah."
This means a chorus of from 70 to 100
voices, and to music lovers tne uvom
will be one of the treats of -the sea-
Ti.a fnllnwtner programme wn w
Overture. Mr. Hlet: "Ana im
chjrus: -Behoida virgiD.; , " "j
Kr,d suddenly There Was With the An-
-li. xii-. Vlller- "Glory to Uoa. cnorus.
"Rejoice Greatly." Mrs. Gabriel Pullen: "He
Bhlll Feed H Flock," Mie Wuest; "Come
i nto Him," Mrs. Miller: "lisim
Walter J Stovesson; I Know That M) Re
deemer Uveth." Mrs. Miller;, installation oj
newly-elected officers ana .Si-ii-I
Sunday nchool, Pr. Lane, pastor; Halle
luiah Chorus." ,
The splendid monthly sacred con
certs at the Sunnyside Methodist Epis
copal Church, East Thirty-fifth and
Yamhill streets, which are prepared
and -directed by Jasper Dean MacFaH,
the choirmaster, with Mrs. Samuel F.
Grover at the organ, continue to draw
tremendous audiences. The fourth of
this season's series of concerts will be
given tonight at the church by the
combined adult and Junior choirs, num
bering more than 100 voices. Follow
ing is the programme:
Oregon prelude. "St. Cecelia" (Grison),
Mrs. Samuel F. Grover: "It Came I'pon
Midnight Clear" (Sullivan). Junior Choir
and chorus; "O Fair, O Sweet and Holy"
(Cantor), Junion Choir; "O Divine Re
deemer" (Gounod). Donna Faye Hutchlns
(with violin oblisato); "Jerusalem, the
Golden" (Ueyser), Junior Choir, Miss Merry
man and chorus; "If With All Your Heart. '
"Elllah" (Mendelssohn). Harry Whetsel;
HOLIDAY HOSPITALITY AT
ill , - 41 c v :
I- - l - .A '4. . f ,
' - 4 V V
Mrs Tho-nas Preston: formerly Mrs. Grover Cleveland, and her children, the Misses Esther Marion and Mas
ter Frfna? C?e"eland ! were rS arHv.1. In New York City on the steamship Tommai. di Savoi hiving hn
Vinterlngat St. Moritz, Switzerland. They came home because of the European war and their baggago lost
while en route through . Italy. Mr. Preston remained in the war zone. '
"Noel" (Holmes). Junior choir: "Ave Marts
(Lulgi-Luzzl), Isabelle Merryman: offera
tnrv 'PnTisftt.Hnii" (fiouirei. Camille Taylor:
"Jesus. Lover or My Soul" (Shelley), Junor
Choir and chorus; I will txioi lots,
n-,n-tn c-ii" rrKfa). Marie Keller Fisher:
"Father. Almighty" (Gounod) Junior Choir
(violin obiigato); maniis us o vruu,
"Elijah" (Mendelssohn), chorus.
Dr. Loveland to Speak on
"The Value of a Vow."
Does It Pay to Mafce n New Year's
Resolution V Is Baals for Ser
mon. T the First Methodist Episcopal
V Church. Twelfth and -Taylor
streets, tonight the pastor. Dr. Frank
I Loveland will deliver a New Year's
sermon' on the subject, "The Value of
a Vow." The main quetsion which will
be asked and answered will be "Does It
Pay to Make a New Tear's Resolu
tion?" The choral communion service
will be held in the morning at 10:30
o'clock. Bishop Richard J. Cooke will
be present and administer the sacra
Th first of a series of special mid
week services will be held Thursday
night at 7:43 o'clock. These will con
tinue throughout the month, the pro
beinir as follows: 7:40 to 8
o'clock, praise and prayer service; 8 to
8:40, lecture hour; 8:40 to 9. question
box and discussion: 9 to 9:30, liresiae
hnnr followed by refreshments.
The theme for the series will De
The Divine University" and tne bud
ta will be as follows:
January 7 "God's rnmary ocnooi.
first booK, uenosis. x ncoiuo
.Tanuarv 14 "God's primary Class." The
first scholars, "the Jews." Fireside nosta,
January 21. "Ood Trainin a Teacher. A
Man's Vision. Moses." Fireside hosts, H. T.
Greene's das'", "The Winners."
January 2S "GoA'b University Church."
Lessons in morals and manners, the taber
nacle. Fireside hosts, phllathea class.
Pioneer, 90, Cheers Invalids
With Early-Day Tales.
H tram Bllsa Parker, Resident of As
toria 63 Tears and 57 Yearn a
Hotel Sinn, Visits) Sxh tp h e r d
' ARSON, Wash., Dec. 30. (Special.)
, Patrons 'of Shipherd's Hot
Springs are being entertained by an
optimistic hypochondriac who was born
In Boston in 1824, but who went to
Astoria 63 years ago, remaining there
Hiram Bliss Parker is a good mixer.
Fifty-seven years as. a landlord has
made him a past master in the art and,
at the age of 90, while pursuing health
and longevity, he has brightened the
atmosphere of a hotel filled with suf
ferers, bringing a holiday aspect with
his reminiscences of the early days.
"No matter what changes time has
brought, competition was the same in
my day as it Is now," began Mr. Par
ker to a group of rheumatic patients
who had gathered about him.
"I had some mail contracts in tne
early days, and built a little steam
launch called the Clara Parker. That
gave me an insight into the profits of
running a boat, and a few years later
I went to San Francisco and purchased
an engine for a boat to be built at
Astoria and to be named the 'Astorian.'
T buiit the cheapest Kind oi a crait.
and the United States inspectors, fired
by my competitors, condemned the boat.
I had new decks, beams and other
things to provide, so I ordered a new
I hull. Then the old cabins and pilot
house looked so out of place on the
,new hull that I ordered a new house;
that put the second-hand engine in the
shade, so I got a new engine. ine
Astorian by this time had cost me
"When the time to put her on the
Astoria-Portland run arrived Captain
Seeley and some others offered me 8300
a month to tie her up. I demanded
810.000 a year and got it. So prices re
mained up, at least for a while."
Mr. Parker has ' served as Sheriff,
County Treasurer, Deputy United
States Marshal, City Councilman and in
other public offices, besides having
served four years in the Civil War as
an Oregon recruit. He speaks of a trip
to Seattle In .1853, when that city had
"In company with another man, I
left Astoria in a canoe, proceeding
up the Columbia River to the Cowlitz
River and then up that river for 30
miles." said Mr. Parker.
"Here we found that there were 80
men going to Olympia, all wanting
horses and only ten horses available.
The trip lasted two days, and there
was one horse allotted to three of us.
"The object of our trip was to take
up homesteads at Seattle, so we pushed,
on, regardless of the Inconveniences.
There were no hotels In those days, as
we know them now. A hotel was a res
taurant with a sleeping-room, or
rooms, attached. Each traveler carried
his own blankets or other bedding.
"Arriving at Seattle, we heard sto
ries of Indian outbreaks and talks of
PRETTY PORTLAND BABY 19
ACCEPTED BY THE TEM
PLE OF CHILDHOOD.
- Bushnell Photo.
Mary Louise Fasehlns.
Mary Louise Fasching, the lit
tle 10-months-old .baby daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. George W.
Fasching, is one of Portland's
bonny babies that has been ac
cepted in the Temple of Child
hood and will be one of the at
tractive little ones who will rep
resent Portland in the galaxy of
beautiful children at the fair.
Mary Louise -Is the sunlight of
her parents' home, at 965 Broadway.
" ' fa-
' ' .1). .-. I '
: e 'v ' v.-.'
possible massacre, and. as my oompan-
Ion and I were homesick, we beat back
to Astoria without filing on any land.
"Four years after that trip I bunt tne
first hotel ever erected In Astoria,
which is one of tho oldest towns In
the Northwest We had lots of game
for meat, elk. deer and bear being
plentiful. Salmon were caught only by
Indians at that time and were cheap.
The Indians used nets made of woven
bark. The principal business of As
toria' was shipping lumber.
"In those days there were no ocean
going steamer plying out the Columbia
River, and sailing ships did all the
work, and of course were slow. When
ever a sailor deserted, if he turned out
to be worthless and lasy, we would
shanghai him onto another ship. The
Umpqua, Coos Bay, Siuslaw and Ya
qulna harbors were well known In the
early days, having frequent sailings.
MRS. JANE FOSTER DIES
Astoria Woman, 78 Tears Old, I
Victim of Pneumonia.
ASTORIA. Or.. Jan. 2. (Special.)
Mrs. Jane Foster, 78 years old. and
mother of Klre Chief Foster, of this
city, died here Wednesday, following a
short illness from pneumonia. Khe
was born 1n Calway, Ireland, and had
resided 37 v years in Astoria. Khe
crossed the Isthmus of Panama In 18.15
and came to Oregon 10 years later
She Is survived by other children as
follows: H. J. Foster and Mrs. M. A.
Cearns, of this city, and Thomas Fos
ter, of Port Orchard, Wash. .
pv the Introduction of ventilatlns; devices
a iesd smelter works In Hunsjvry r1uc4
the Illness anions; Its employes from IS vt
cnt to 3 per rent.
Haw tm Bar the Best Caack
stesaedr and Save a hy
Maklag It at Hesse
Cough medicines, as a rule contain a
large quantity of plain syrup. A pint of
rranulated sugar with H pint of warm
water, stirred for 2 minutes, (rives you
as good syrup as money can buy.
Then pet from Tour (Inure is 1 2 ounce
Pinex (50 cents worth), pour into a pint
bottle and fill the bottle with sugar
sirup. XUia gives vou, at a cost of onlr
64 cents, a full pint of really better rough
syrup than you could buy ready made for
$2.60 a clear saving of nearly $2. Full
directions with Pinex. It keeps perfectly
and tastes if ood.
It takes hold of the usual eough or
chest cold at once and conquer it in 24
hours. Splendid for wliooping cough,
bronchitis and winter coughs.
It's truly astonishing how nulcklr it
loosens the dry, hoarse or tight cough
and heals and soothes the inflamed mem
branes in the case of a painful cough.
It also stops the formation of phlegm in
the throat and bronchial tubes, thus end
ing the persistent loose cough.
Pinex ia a highly concentrated com
pound of genuine Norway pine extract,
combined with guaiacol, and bas been
used for generations to heal inflamed
membranes of the throat and chest.
To avoid disappointment, ask Tour
druggist for "2t4 ounces of rinex," and
don't accept anything else. A guarantee
of absolute satisfaction, or money prompt
ly refunded, goes with this preparation.
The Pinex Co., It Wayne, Ind.