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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View This Issue
THE OREGON DAILY JOURNAL, PORTLAND. SATURDAY EVENING. JULY 13, 1807.
THIS IS V. C.T.U. DAY
First lady of Land Orders
Instruments of Torture .
: Thrown Away H
. GIVEfl BLESSING
AT GLADSTONE PARK
C WE'VE SAID BEFORE WE AY IT AGAIN t
With Frank 8. Kernm oMlii-
nois to Illustrate the Sa
loon In Politics.:
RECEPTION, GIVEN TO
OBATOB OF THE DAY
Governor BncbteJ Makeev Deep . Im
: prcaslon With Hli "lectures
Mid aa aa Entertainer Personally
(Specie! Dtopatch" The Ionl)
Oregon Cltr. July IS. Women's Chris.
tlaa Tsmpsrance Union day haa again
brought to. tao . Chautauqua grounds a
larva eonoouraa or people ana long oe-
f ora tha devotional exercises,, which open
I a, m- tha woman who are super-
iha W C T. U. headquarters wara
ut and about tha grounds Catharine tha
wild flowsrs snd Jems to daeorata thair
"riant and tha platform of tha auditorium.
And bars la a rood plaoato mention
' tha fact that tha beautiful ferns and
: flowers that hava found thalr war daUjr
to tha platform hava baan gathered ana
placed inere by ona little woman, Mrs.
Peak, auparlntandant of tha flowar mls-
alon work of the W. C. T. U.
Thla organisation haa It a regularly
S laid out program, which begins with tha
. early morning aarvlcea and closes- with
tha Round Tabla at .4:10 p. m., but tha
ma ctvuiiu a aawav iiav ar w
' lent la alwaya open Jand Invitingly .hoe-
- pltable, an today great erowaa ara not
. onlv fllltns- It with their2 sresenc but
with their lunch baskets, until it looka
, like a huge Sunday achool picnic, but
promises wen ior tna inner man.- .
- In place of -the regular Round 'Table
addreae todav a nubllo reception will be
tendered Hon. Frank Stewart Reran of
Illinois, It la tha ouatom of inia organ
laatlon to tender a reception Vrery year
to tha speaker of their day and to the
officers of tha Chautauqua aaaambly.
. i i, T. W. a A. Banna Tabla,
Tha Young Woman's Chrlatlan asso-
, elation la holding a aeries of Round Ta-
. Die talks each afternoon wnicn are or a
; aoademy will at ve -ar-talk on "Our, New
Immigrants.'1 Thla la la Una with the
other talks ha haa riven at thla hour.
,! Misa Ob re, wno had such a thrilling
experience In tha Armenian massacre,
: will give "Ollmpaas of Woman's Ufa In
. Many people from Portland and Ore
, gon City have coma up specially today to
hear these two addressee.
Tha nloneer tent la made beautiful
and attractive by a carpet -of cedar
boughs - aud much .decoration of the
same nature." It la conduotad by Mlaa
. Douthlt and Mrs. Wager, who offer
every hospitality! to tha young as, well
- .as old pioneer. ' .
- The following classes all opened on
. time and aa the sesalon progreaaea are
Increasing In Interest and attendance:
8 to 19 a. m.. Junior Bible study, Mra.
Alice M. HanJaaker; to 11 a m., Phys-
leal Culture, Professor A. M. Oiilley;
to 10 a. m., English Literature. Dr.
B. J. Hoadley- to. 10 a. m.. Elocution,
' Professor W. Eugene Knox; 10 to 11 a.
m.. United States History. Hon. W1111S
. C. Hawley. M. C: 10 to ll a., m.. Do
meatic Hclencet Misa Lillian Tingle;
,-10 to 11 a m., Bible Study, ReV. James
J, Hoffman Batten :. . . ii-Jsm;-.
t- Begaa hm.9twwing "Card, r ; " '
Tha Forum thla moralilg was well
t attended end waa presided ovrr ' with
much dignity by Jrfra K. B. Colwell.
president of the Mot nets' congress, who
. v had charge of the hour. ' Dr. H- chap-
man gave an excellent talk on 'Train-
Ing tha Teacher," and Mrs. -C. C. Chap.
. man apose entertainingly on '"Effl-:
j clency in Education." y. . .
white tne many neaaquarters . . nava
, each attracted many vlsnora the great
, attraction today has, been Hon. Frank 8.
Regan, the versatile senator from the
tenth Illinois district, who bas won for
himself euch an enviable . reDutatlon.
both as a platform orator and as a
T nartoontst. -
. ' Mr. Regan's subject Is "The Baloon
T in Politics," and the audience Is on the
' qui vlve to know how a politician win
' approach thin -testlon. The lecture
will bo Hlustrr."l by cartoons drawn In
the presence of the audience.- ,
r Tna Cantata Toalrn. ' : '
Great, preparation a ara being-' made
for the cantata, "Tha .Months and the
Seasons," which will be given this even
ing by about ISO voices under the di
rection or n-oieasor k. a - Heritage.
The children, have been drilling every
day and each one has fully mastered
' the part assigned. 8peclai-ara will be
put on for the crowds that are expected
y wmfl ram xoriiana m near iw
, Woman's Clnk say Draw Crowds.
Testerday wss a red letter day In tha
- blstory, not only of thia aeaaion but In
' tha life of the Chautauqua assembly.
The largest crowd present this year waa
there, and -every car from early morning
"' until the exerclaes of the evening were
- wel nnder way brought erowda of peo-
pie to the grounds. ;
-jne auaiiorium waa as nil ll tna
forum hours as It often Is at an after
nosn meeting. Mra. assert won many
mpnments as a presiding orricer and
"SvWon.an's club covered Itself with
glofy by US speakers and Its musical
department, wnicn so pleased the audi
ence It was aaked to sing again at the
m afternoon meeting.
- In Honor or a governor that was
' largely elected oy the votes of women,
and as a compliment to the club women.
Governor Buchtel made his first public
appearance at this meeting and greeted
- the audience In a happy and humorous
, way. - ..
The Oorsraor as aa Satertaxnar. "
"The only proper use for a man Is to
burn lnoense at the shrine of a woman,"
said the dlplotnatlo governor, and ha at
. ones began to do it ' - - -
A large party of club women - were
Invited to take lunch with the governor,
and a Jovial good time was hnd, for
Governor-Buchtel baa a mine of good
stories and a delightful way of telling
, them. - 1
"Pleasantness of American Life" waa
' tha subject of Governor Buchtel's after-
- noon lecttrre, and it waa calculated to
, make everyone glad they were alive and
lived In America His evening lecture
on "Rooaevelt" -was of a deeper char
.. , actor, and while everybody perhaps knew
every fact he gave, he had an original
way of putting them that charmed and
,. held his audience, and all felt sorry
when ho oloaed after -speaking almost
an hour and a half.
, Miss Metta Brown of Portland was
the soloist of the evening and pleaaed
'- the audience greatly.
At the W. C. T. V. Bound Table Jn
the evening Mra M. U T. Hidden gave
a vary forceful addreaa on the. work of
i the department of epuiity In art- and
' , THU POUCYMOLDRRS COMPANY ,
"PURELY OHEGOr BEST FOR AN OREGONIAN
- ' co,v.e crncE C02. sixth and axxeny stkeetj. pcrtlano ,
A. L, MILLS, ' . L. SAMUEL, CLARENCE S. SAMUEL, v.
. frtsident , . . General Llinagex. i AuitUnt Maaager
Fcaak Stewart Regan.
literature which Was rreatly appreci
ated, and Mra. Fullllovs rendered a very
pleasing solo. ; :' ;
.Tao Vrotrraaas. -Today's
program In full Is aa follows:
V4 r, I n I n m fi-1 1 aiimmA school! 11.
Chautauqua forum. , ' .
Afternoon 1 concert.- Chemawa
Indian school band; 1. solo, reading;
lecture, "The Saloon in lolltlca" by
Hon.' Frank Stewart Regan of Rockford,
Illinois; t.10, baseball. North Pacific va
St. John: 7:1a. concert. Chemawa In
dian achool band; I, the beautiful rustic
eontata, "The Montha and Seasons," In
four acta In full costume, siven by lit
children from the public schools of O re
gon City, Parkplace. and vicinity.
in vny. fi
for ! to-
Mornlng (. morning serwlos; 11, -flun-
Afternoon 1. ' muslo by Chautauaua
chorus, rolo by Dr. R. A. Heritage,
sermon by -Hon. Frank 8. Regan; 4,
sacred oonoert, two hours, Ciiemawa
band; I,- muslo by Chautauqua chorus
solo, sermon by Dr. John Roach .Btratton
of Chicago . . - . ........ y - ,
AT THE DALLES
Notice Serred That Lid Goes
" on Very Tight,; at J
-Midnight " . ... j
'.gMClai Mspetcfe k Tie' JeeraaL)
The Dalles, -Or., July The sheriff
today served personal notice on all aa
loons and other' resorts where liquors
are retailed that after If o'clock, mid
night,' Saturday and until' It o'clock,
midnight. Sunday,- these places must be
cliwei and, that the law will be strictly
tnfcroeaV The saloon-keepers . took the
matter In a sensible manner, and In
formed the sheriff 'they would obey tha
law and there 'would be no" trouble.
Sentiment- la of course, divided on the
subject, but the 'temperance element la
very strong in . Tha Dalles" and the
chances for the permanency of tha lid
re considered food. .
CHANGES IN XIUIllS
AT THE UNIVEESITY
. m mmmmm t , it
. . . (Bpeelal : Ptspatch to TkeJ JeanuL)
Unlveralty of Oregon, Bugene, July
It. The full title of professor haa been
granted to Assistant Professors Schafer
of the Historical. Howe of the Engllah
literature, Dearborn of tha Engineering,
Terrlll of the mining, Stafford, of the
chemistry, Boy n ton of the physics de
partment. - -- - - - -
At preaent there are a number of va
canolea In the teaching staff.- Out of
the school of muslo Misa Stinaon goes to
New York, and Mlaa Whiteside to Port
land.' Mr. Brlndley leavea tha department-
of economics- and Miss Blgelow
the department of English, aa-she goes
to England. Professor Schafer also' bas
been - granted one year's leave of ab
sence, to go. to Europe. Mr. Betdek Is
succeeded in the department of physical
culture bv Mr. Hay ward. Mlaa An
geline Williams of Oregon City supplies
the vacancy left by-Miss Carroll In the
s INSTALL OFFICERS
- (gpeelal Dtspeteb te Tse JearaaLt
North Powder, Or., July It. Oolden-
rod Rebekah lodge No. 1U has Inatalled
the following officers for the ensuing
term:- Nobis 'grand, Mrs. Lula Shaw;
vloe-grahd, Mra Addis Grove; - secre
tary, Charles 8. -Moore; treasurer, Mrs.
John Shaw; warden, Mra. Allle Dal ton;
conductor. Miss Maggie Moore; chaplain,
Mra. 8. B. .Wall; past noble grand, Misa
Ida Roberta; inside guard. Mrs. Oeorge
vv. rnviu; ouiniao guaxa, rtooeri M
Shaw; Miss Llliia Lund, organist. ,
-Mrs. Lily Daly,-district deputy grand
master, and three past nobis grands,
Mrs. -Schurman, Mra. NelU and Mra
Flnley, with Judge Bentley, alt of Baker
Rebekah lodge NO. I, officiated, . and,
with Mra. Nellie Grace of Wild Rose
Rebekah- lodge No. 101, of Cove,' were
tne guests or tne loose at the h&nnuat k
and , social hour that cloaed tha evening
' gore afld Tender Teev On red by
"Twa HoiriEKOLD snrmonoir."
"Tn-usalstS refund monev If DBL POB,
TKR'8 ANTISBPTIO HEALING . OIL
laus. lao. :.
ExDanslon of Idaho'a Canltal. .
Igoeetal ruoatek tB Tit JnnraaLt ' I '
sj-nn. - , ui i mo mnmm v.lir
Electric Railway, company has a force
Tint.. T . . t , U . I
of englneera and men at work surveying
a route for' the extension of Its line
from thla city to the Barber dam. Tha
roaa. win pass Keuey Hot Bprlnas,
local resort. The extension wil Ka
about rive miles long ana win practi
cally make the growing hamlet of Bar
berton a suburb of Boise.
Pope Pius 8ends Message to
' Federation of Catholic
v, ''. Societies. .
BUT SIX YEAES AGO
' ' - - Jre
V , . .
Ir Laymen's Movement Compose of
roorteen National, Elevea State
and Four Hundred County Codies
' la All. v : ; -
' , (Jearaal gpeelal servke.)
"jadlanapolls, InL. July II. Through
tha apostolio delegate to the United
Btatea, the Most Bar. D, Faloonlo, Pope
Plus haa attended a blessing to tha
hundreds of, ills Joyal followers gathered
bar. today for th. annual convention of
. w as .t,iu
the American Federation of Cathollo
societies, In a communication in
. I . h. mwnM witn tne
blessing and assistance of God, and as
a pledge of his besvvolence, he, with all
his heart, Imparta'to ach of the asso
ciated societies hla e -ostolia - benealo
tlon. May they carry out the purposes
for which the federation waa Instituted;
namely, to extend a helping hand to the
clergy In aafeguardlng Cathollo lntcr
eeta; to strive for the Chrlatlan educa
tion Of youth, which la the aafeguard
of the church; to further peace and
morality In families; to expouna waw
ollo truth In books and perlodlcala and
to combat errors; to foster established
works of charity and establish new
onee; finally, to andeayor to renovate
American public and private life In
conformity with tha teachings of. Jesus
Christ." . . . .. . "
Dlvoroa and Xadeoent rosters- .
Among the problems to be taken no
f tha federation during tha coming
sek and whioh will bo fully discussej
are dlvoree, socialism, indecent posters,
bad theatricals and the Indian question.
The associate membership plan will- be
fully considered and a great central bu-
"i iiw.i- k .,.hii.hd An-1
other Important matter coming before
the convention la the organisation of a
Young Men'a Catholic Association along
tha lines of similar Protestant bodies.
A committee appointed at the Buffalo
aeeslon last year, consisting of prom
inent Catholics In various Vparts of tha
Country, haa prepared a report on thla
suojeci. wnicn , wiu do . suomiiiea , wt
The convention will open tomorrow
with pontifical high mass at the cathed
ral. The Moat Rev. James H. Blenk,
erahhlahon ef New-Orleans. -will Breach
the aermon. - In the afternoon there will
be a big parade of the Cathollo societies
of Indianapolis. Two mass meetings will
be held hi Tomllnsofe hall, the flrat to
morrow evening and1 the other Tueaday
evening. Addressee will bs delivered by
the Right Rev. Mgr. Joeeph Schremba,
of Grand Raplde: tha Most Rev. 8. O.
Measmer, archbishop of Milwaukee and
the Right Rev. Jamea A. McFaul, bishop
of Trenton, New Jersey.
' , Indiana ateyresanted.
Tha federation Is strictly a laymens'
movement, and was founded In Cincin
nati six yeara ago. It is composed of 14
national, organiaatlonsv-11 atate federa
tions and 400 county federations Total
membership ts approximately 1.100.000
Including 10,000 Cathollo Indians. .Rep
resentatives of several tribes are here
ae delegates. The federation also has
societies In Hawaii and Porto Rica In
ternational bonda of union -exist-with
federations In Italy, Germany, England,
South .America and the Philippines.
Among the prominent American so
cieties represented " In the federation
sre the Cathollo Order of Foresters,
with ISO.000 members: the Ancient Or
der of Hibernians, with 100,000 mem
bers; ths Cathollo Knights of America;
the Knights of St. John and numerous
Among, the aebompllshments of ths
federation, ths following are set forth
br Secretary Anthonr Metre. . of St.
ioule. In hla report: Repeal of the ob
noxious marriage law In -Cnba. Better
mentsof -ewndltlona of tha church In tha
Philippines Appointment of Catholics
on the Indian commission, and on t-.e
Philippine commission. Permission for
the celebration of holy mass In the navy
yards, prisons, reform schools and other
publlo Institutions. Appointment of
Cathollo army and navy chaplalna. In
troduction of Cathollo books Into pub
llo Ubrariea A movement toward more
strict divorce lawa Restoration by ths
Jovernment derations to Cathollo In
FALL OF BASTILE
: ('arsal Bperlal servlee.)
- Parte, July II. Injoyou memory of
that historic fourteenth of July whan
tha grim Bastllo - fell before ths on
alaughts of ths . victorious cltlsens of
France, all Parts today commenced cele
brating the anniversary that haa become
the national holiday. For tha moment
the menacing clouds of revolution that
hover sullenly over ths south are for
gotten and Parla haa assumed : its
usual care-free aspect
A boomlns aalute of II runs ran
out from the race track at Lon gob amps
thla morning uaherlng in the festivities
that will continue with unabated fervor
tonight and tomorrow. Ths appearance
of the president, cabinet members and
diplomatic corps t.ss greeted with wild
cheers oy tne populace.
The aovernment. municipal and mane
private buildings are brilliantly decor
ated, and in the American quarter the
Stars and stripes are noatins beside
the trloolor-of Franca - The British
flag is alao much In evidence. At an
early hour tha boulevards were thronged
with merry-makers and publlo games
and dancing are In progress in all the
parka controlled by the municipality.
Free rterformancea were siven thla
afternoon in an tne .subsidised theatres.
Enormous crowds gathered early and
many-aold their places near the doors
to lata comera - The publlo balls be
gan last night and will continue. tonight
and tomorrow. s
as ins oay wears on tne city pre
sents a more and more animated spec
tajsla and It la llkelv that thousands at
revelers will extend their merry-making
through ths entire night. All business
has been suspended for ths day and tba
ttouree naa ciosea until Monday...
EXPECT TO COMPLETE
: CABLE INTO COLON
(Joorsal Special Service.)"
New York. July - II. Tha Col on la.
largeat of cable ateamera is expected to
complete Ite Journey and establish tha
final land atation or tne New York-Pan
ama cable at Colon tomorrow. The flrat
section- ef the -nautical telegraph was
completed to Gnantanamo, Cuba, last
week and t-ie big steamer is now head-
ad toward Panama, dropping rubber and
armored cable overboard at tha rate of
110 knots a day. The re hie la Import
ant In that both enda rest onAmerican
soli,, thus making It of grea possible
atrmteglo value to ths mtlltarr sad naval
' Farm Bale Near I'm
J- (ftpwtal Dbiwtca e The
Pendleton. Or.. " Julv
Miraim of this city baa purchased the
Grant Elgin farm, eight miles east of
fear so uprising aorta, jfor J 4.000,
Cardinal Merry del Val, tha "sovsrolrntw oispieasura on that. Hiaeoua lnatru.
J, " , , , ment of deformity. At that time the
!if Ji r!;r the wish buetle had grown to anormoua else and
h!7.hi.K-. f ty Fiction besun caused the American woman to assume
h'P.h, ,r."A th. J?.!; ,S'- hilh! a reeemblanoa to the humpbacked ship
wim wiioj vruuBiivv wwruir- va ,uw i
(Jearaal Special aarrlea.) :
Oyster Bay. N. T, July It. Mra
Theodora , Rooaevelt has sssayed the
role of raformer. It Is not tha rail road a,
tha corporations nor the nature fakirs
that hava fallen under, the ban of the
flrat lady of the land. According to an
Intimate frlenil the president's wife has
decided to dlacard her corsots. All of tha
femlnlno Instruments of torture In her
wardrobe will be thrown Into the gar
bage heap and aha will hereafter wage
unoeas-ng warfare - against them. If
Mra Rooaevelt la successful In her cru
sade, the corset. will ba relegated to the
llbo of antiquity along with the hoop
skirt and the bustle. As a result the
wasplike waist bids fair to go out of
fashion, and tha Venus form, long ad
mired but seldom emulated,. is to hava
Mrs, Rooaavslt's action as a sartorial
MrJ- a ffi..
vv iion win, , viovvigim w Aiavrivs
; flrst jadr ,h. piac.,i an eternal taboo
on ine ousue and put the ban or orri
of ths deaert. Mra Clevelund a example
was speedily followed by ths'natlon'a
femininity and the buatle became a bank
The opposition of Mrs. Roosevelt to
tne corset is na sea on nygienio tacts not
unrelated to tne subject of raoe aulctda
She believes that ths compressing of
vital organa by meana of stays haa be
come a positive menaoe and a crime
against future generations. Such a cru
sade will not ba without Ita effect In
the financial world, alnce millions of
dollars sre Invested In ooraet manufac
ture in thla country, and any attempt
to bring these artlclea of femlnlno at
tire into disrepute will not be aooom
fllahed without a determined fight on
he sart of the vested or "corseted"'
interest-! of tha nation.
HELD AT "WINNIPEG
-' -(Jotfraal Bperlal lervlea
M wir,ni-w.g, yen,, fuljf H. W"s prom
wftaaa lapMal seen lea Ua klsm.
Use of tha largest attendance la Its his
tory, Xb' seventeenth annual Winnipeg
Industrial exposition opened today and
Is without exception tha greatest agri
cultural, . live stock and Industrial fair
aver held la-western -Canada - Tha ex
hlblta in all branches show great Im
provement over previous years and form
an excellent advertisement of Manitoba
In all Ita varied reaouroea A great dls
llav -of "Made In Wlnnlnee roods la
shown and will be a revelation of the
commercial and manufacturing great-
ness of the "Chicago of Canada' to tha
thouaanda of visitors "expected from the
United Btatea and tne more errete sec
tions of the dominion. A racing meet
will be held in connection with the ralr,
lasting to next Saturday. Mualo will be
furnished by the famous Hepburn Col
liery band of Newcastle, England, ad
mittedly, ths beat In ths United King
dom. - -
For lea call Main t!4 or A-S14K.
Delivery company, 161 Stark at.
SB. V. 9. nr&TOa, arataropata.
and want' to get well the
best thing for you to do is to
throw your medicine away
and go to Dr. N. J. Fulton,
Naturopath, who treats all
diseases - without medicine.
She cures many patients
who ' have been ' treated for
months' with medicine and
who have about given up
""hope of being cured. ;. ; ;
- Such diseases as rheuma
tism, la grippe, stomach and '.
bowel - complaints, goiter,
paralysis, female complaints,
nervous diseases, she treats
without medicine, and cures.
- Examinations and trial
Dr. N.X Fulton
315 TWEinn STEEET
: . . ,. -
.Corns Clay, one kiosk from X,
0. ear,' eae from 13th street oar,
S frost J-eff srra eae. Telephone)
Mala 113a. ;
-' i r ' .
Y ' a
But it's the way it's installed and the man behind it that makes z
, warm-air heating job a success or a failure. - ,
. We have had success. Ask anyone for whom we have done
TSie W.G. RJcPhcrsofin Co.
PLAH TO UNITE
Conference Will Be Held in
New York Tomorrow by
SERVANT PE0BLEM IS v
NOT TO BE INVOLVED
Secretary of Organisation Says Only
On Third of Six MUlknVago
EarnriPAro " Capable " if Being
- - Josnial Special servlea) - - -New
Tork. July II. To secure for ths
women workers of America a full meas
ure of reward for their services and
better conditions of labor are tbs objects
of a crest Industrial conference to be
held In Nw Tork tomorrow under tbs
auspices of ths National Woman's Trade
Union league. Simultaneous meeting;
will bo held In Chicago and Boston and
arltatlon Is expected -to assums a na
tional soopa Plana will bo. mads fota
vigoroua campaign in faotoriee, work
shops and stores throughout ths coun
try, with the end la view of Organising
unions or women in ail occupations. -Soma
Interesting facta and figures In
relation to the employment of women
were made publlo today by Miss Helen
MareW aeoreiary of the league, and will
form ths basis of discussion at tha con
Of the t.OOO.OOo women ef ths United
States who mar correctly bs termed
wage workers, less than one third are
engaged In manufacture, trade and in
dustries capable of being unionised. The
i.oua.ooo women employed in aomestio
and personal service will not be consid
ered at ths conference end for ths pres
ent ins "servant proDiem wm oe leu
Of the l.tlS.000 women and tins fol
lowing Industrial pursuits, over one hslf
are employed in ine manufacture oi
cloth and clothing;. Clothing and textile
Industries of ths United States, engage
ine aervicea or nearly l.ooo.ove women.
-j neso are now strongly organised, par
ticularly In Massachusetts and New
England Btatea One tenth of all ths
delegates at tha last convention of the
United Textile Workers wars women
and ths number 1b constantly lncreaaln
The sarment trade ranka aecond
point of the number of women employed.
and may are already playing an import
ant part In tha membership and conduct
of the tpade organisation, surpassing In
number ths women organised In any
other national anion. About 150 local
unions sre embraced in the United Gar
ment Workers and more than half are
comnoeed laraelv of female workers. In
the overall trade women have been the
flrat to organise, and In some cases
have organised ths men later, as wss
the case In New Tork.
Two thirds of the cigar and tobacco
operatives of the country are women.
and tnese nave influential organisation.
yora, toeton and
other eastern cltlea The Boot and Shoe
Workers' union has thousands of women
On Its membership rolls, ss has., ths
united Hatters' organisation.
Women are conspicuous in many other
nominations, notablv aa dressmakers.
milliners, bookbinders snd In the unclas.
slned sewing trades. ' Shirt, collar and
cuff making, laundry work and paper
box manufacture employ over It per
Other occupations In which women are
extensively employed snd which have
been Imperfectly organised are tha hotel
and restaurant employes, cloth hat and
cap makers, neckwearj - Industry, glove
manufacture, retail works and school
Funeral of 3Irs. E. B. White.
Ths funeral service of ths- lats Mra
H. B. White, who died suddenl at Km.
isiae on ounaay momma last waa ha d
In tha beautiful church of St, David,
East Twelfth snd Belmont streets, on
Thursdsv mivrnlns la . t - I rm m
gresation of friends, and sympathisers
was present-to take part In the last
solemn rites, very many most beauti
ful floral offerings were placed around
the bier. When ths funeral cortege ar-
nvea at tne cnurcn, tne Kev. Oeorge B.
Van Watera, D. D rector of the pariah,
met the mourners at the west door and
receded the body Into ths church, re
(Ulnar the ooenlns words of tha burial
Loffloe of the Eplncopal church as the
softly ths melody of Chopin's "Marche
Punebre." The vested choir of iha
cnurcn waa present In the chancel and
sang tne burial pealma to the usual sol
emn mualo. After Xr. Van Waters had
f Palms" - FaureV In a -verr - effective
manner. This piece of mualo was a
great favorite with the deceased lad v.
and waa Included la ths service bv re
quest of the family. The hymn, "Nearer
My Ood to Thee" was also sun to the
well-known tune, and sa ths body was
carried from the church the choir eang
"Abide With Me." The whole service
waa wiry solemn and Impreaslve. and
the large attendance gave eloquent tes
timony to the respect and friendship
held for the deceased nH Ur White
Reception of Vice-Frcsidcnt
At Astoria. July lBth. Tor the above
occaalon the A.1C.R.R. namre a rale
of one end one-third fare for the round
trip from all stations on Its linn to
torls, tl hte soxl going July 15th, re
iUX&i& Juit ltU, - . ... i
ALCOHOL fill CENT.
ting die S toaoriis aniBowa i
ness and RestXtmtnlni nrtftur
WOT WARC OTIC.
. JlperfectEfiMdy forCansnpi-
non sour arainacn,vuB"M
VYoras iJoirvmsTus Jtrois
runs 4nd Loss or jmr-
Exact Copy of Wrapper.
Where Shall We Go
To Cascade Locks, V of Course.
Steamer Telephone will leave
Alder - Street" dock 9 a.- nx, re
turning about 5 p. m. Fare for
round trip $1. Meals 50a This
is the grandest trip in America.
DON'T MISS IT
- - ....... .... ... -.
THE- MANUFACTURERS OF GOLDEN GRAIN GRANULES
- HAVE CAPTURED -
- Tha capital of tha stats of Oregon and county seat of Marion county,
-15400 population, 100-foot streets, 17 churches, four banks, Indian
traininf school, deaf and dumb school, state penitentiary, insane
asylum and other state institutions.. ASK ANY OF THE FOLLOW
INQ FIRMS IN SALEM FOR A PACKAGE OF
rhe cereal health coffee) (100 per cent pure), which makes everybody
strong .who drinks it regularly; it tastes swell. . per package.
RUTHERFORD ft DOE
FARRINGTON ft VAN PAT-
H. M. El? AN SAN
; BELLE & STIFFLER .
giblt:t & CO.
, ' L. II. CCIIULTZ
IJOIR C'OCZHY CO.
For Infants and Children.
Tho Kind You Havo
ROTII ft GRADER
.E. M. EITLDY
A. L. irAr vr:Y
va A. i: v:
r. c. rr
fa th Uso
1 laT . - .
ii rr r.M
i rur iivki
u l M II II II II 11 II I
tMI CttTsUW sVsWe Mt Tlel WW