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About The Lane County news. (Springfield, Lane County, Or.) 1914-1916 | View Entire Issue (July 8, 1915)
During July wo must mako a final cloan-iip
on difforont linos of merchandise and tho
prices aro slaughtered regardless of cost.
All girls' Wash Dresses at 1-2 PRICE
All Children's and Ladles' Parasols at 1-2 PRICE
Men's $2.50 Elk Hide Shoes , SI. 95
Men's 2.25 Elk Hide Shos SI. 75
Men's $1.50 Elk Hide Shoes $1.15
Ladies' $3.50 Black Velvet Shoes $2.25
Ladies' $3.50 Tan Shoes $2.25
Ladies $3.50 White Shoes SI -98
Ladies $3.50 Brown Swede Shoes $2.25
Ladles $3.00, 2-strap Oxfords $1.15
Children's Black Gun Metal Roman Sandals, size
4toS ; i. 85c
1 Lot Boys' $3.00 Tan Button Shoes, at,-, the pair . .S1.95
All Men's Suits during Sale at 1-2 Price. None reserved.
There aro special reductions on many other
articles, too numreous to mention in this space
BERRIES MAY GO
(Continued from Page 1.)
With the best of care, how-
1-it-rwlltnnft lit Mill Dtlt'nllitn AN.lliti l
f 1 Vll tlV in ntv a ujiiiiiijr Viliiiv
could hovo been shipped fresh.
In 15)12, on tho other hand, only
half of (ho crop was shipped
fresh and tho remainder had to
bo canned. In this connection
it Is noteworthy that tho Pay
allup Valley fruit Industry owes
much of its success to an effec
tive co-oporntlvo marketing as
This association purchased a
canning factory somo years ago
which It Is now operating as a
co-operative enterprise. The
cannery sorves as a balance
wheel for the Industry. When
berries nre too soft for shipping
they can bo used for canning
purposes and a tothl loss Is thus
avoided. The real profits, how
ever, must always como from
the shipments of fresh borrles,
and for this reason, the demon
stration of tho fact that by care
ful handling shipments may he
extended to practically twice
tho present territory, is regard
ed as of the utmost Importance
to the berry-growing section,
j Careful handling, however, does
not stop with tho careful pick
ing and sorting of tho berries.
They must be protected from!
dust and heat on tho way to tho '
i ref rigerator car and only wag-j
ons with good springs should he
jiised for hauling them. More-;
over, tho crates should never be '
I tipped on end as In this way tho
; berries are bruised and smashed
by being rolled around in tho
i cups. Prompt cooling or lond
!ing, in order to get tho berries
under the influence of low tem
perature as quickly as possible, ,
I Investigations were also made ;
rr into the value of precooling j
very tender, and full of moist-'The results brought out clearly
ure. In this condition they j the fact that precooling is of
break down readily and are not great service and value to rnsp-
sultable for long shipments. , berries that aro in maximum
During protracted periods of
wet weather, therefore, picking
A Season1 Chautaiua
Opens the Door to the Wonderful
ever, the weather must remain becomes Impracticable and the promptly and thoroughly to be
a very important factor in de- berries tend to become over-j of greatest value. It can not,
termining the success of ship- ripe. During 1911, for example, ! moreover, be depended upon to
ments. During wet, rainy per-: the weather was so sunny that counteract the bad effects of
iods the berries become soft, 1 practically all of the berries ' careless handling. Unless the
July 12 to 17
Ciricillo's Italian BandSecond Grand Tour of the
Newell Dwight Hillis A Veritable Niagara of Ora
tory. The Schuman String Quintet A Group of Musical
Nels Darling America's Greatest Town Developer.
Father Patrick J. MacCorry Wonderful Art and
Swiss Alpine Yodlers 40 Weeks in New York City,
and Other Attractions.
Remember the big free meeting Sunday night, July
11, in the Big Chautauqua Tent.
Union Services of all the Eugene Churches. Chorus
of 50 picked voices under the direction of Eugene's
famous musical leaders, Prof. Field and Prof. Wntcr
housc. Address by Dr. A. T. Robinson of the Chau
tauqua. Everybody welcomo to this big meeting.
mrirm hiotit tfiytmi"whiii m ,
Remarkable Tribute to Supreme Commander Bina M. West of the Woman's
Benefit Association of the Maccabees.
r ! berries are properly handled and
tho precooling prompt ami com
plete there is little return from
tho extra expense.
Mrs. Ernest Conley or Waltcr-
ville was in Sprlngflold ysterday
shopping and visiting relatives.
i Francos Lnmberty Is again on
! duty at tho KetolR Pharmacy
yfter a three weeks vacation at
i tho Fair at San Francisco,
Telephone Springfield 2 for
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION
Department of tho Intorlor,
V. S. Land Olllco at ItOBoburg, Ore
gon, Juno 21. lDlfi.
Notice Is horofoy glvon that Orlando
0. Voss, of Lowell Oregon, who, on
November 20, 1911, made Homestead
Entry, Serial, No. 07G49, for tho 8
of SI2' of Section HO, Township 19 H
Itango 1 13., Willamette Morldan, has
(lied notice of Intention to mako Final
Threo-ycur l'roof, to entabllBh claim
to the land abovo described, before
1. P. Hewitt, U. S. Commissioner, at
hffl office at Eugene, Oregon, on tho
2nd day of August, 1915. Claimant
names an witnesses Dexter Carter,
of Lowell, Oregon; Lorenzo S. Win
frey, of Lowell, Oregon; Frank Mc
Mastors, of Land Axo, Oregon; Ora
E. Cnrtcr of Lowell, Oregon.
J. M. UPTON,
NEW HOME OFFICE BUILDING OF THE ASSOCIATION, PORT HURON, MICH.
ON June 18 the city of Port IIu-l
ron. Mien., officially welcomed!
home Miss Iilnu M. West. su-
preme commander of the Wotn---en's
neuelit Association of the Mac
'cabecs. in recognition of her remarka
l))y efficient work for the association.
"The reception was In charge of Mayor
Black and the city commission and
was participated in by all the societies,
Port Huron. To quote the resolution
of the city commission. It was a ro
..m'arkubl'o tribute to "Miss West, able
-worker for fraternity and humanity."
Tho Woman's Iicneflt Association of
the ifaccabees gives its protection and
fraternal interest to white women of
good moral character. It is nonpolitl
cal and nonseerarian, and dispenses
Its fraternity In llfty-flvo states and
Tho protection of tho ossociation can
bo secured for whole life, and whole
Jife combined with disability benellts;
Inst illness and burial benefits; ulso
flick benefits. Tho rates urn scientlfi
ully graded, and no member pays
more than tho cost of her own protec
tion. When U is known that Miss
Wost has, with her own hand, signed
mvay over $12,000,000, an estimate can
bo formed of what this usspciatlou has
alnmdy done toward mitigating Uio
dread ordeal IncJJout to doath.
Every year finds this association pro
gressing, but the past four years have
recorded its greatest advancement.
Women, by Fccurlng fraternal protec
tion, are freer to eek out new fields
of endeavor and become more Inde
pendent and capable.
A woman's convention without ono
'word of dissent Is rather an unusual
thing. This was the experience, how
ever, of the recent eighth quadrennial
convention of the association in New
York. Every session was a model
of business ability and parliamentary
procedure, and plans were laid for the
present quadrennial term which were
aimed to meet the great and growing
work of its 187,000 women.
Many important features were placed
before the convention for decision, ono
being the changing of tho nume from
the Ladles of tho Maccabees of the
World to tho Woman's Hencflt Asso
ciation of tho Maccabees.
Another Important step taken was
the acceptance of plans for a hand
somo now homo olllco at Port Huron,
Mich. This will 1)0 a large, mugnlll
cent two Htory whlto stone building on
tho main street of the homo city of
the ordor. whoro tho supreme com
mander, Mb Ii. M. West, started her
project twpnty-tbreo years ago. To
give the leader an idea of how this
society has progressed it will be of
Intottat to know that" Misa "West blurt
ed out wltii a $150 debt, no members
und unknown, to organize what today
Is meeting the needs of 187,000 women
in the matter of homo protection
through fraternal insurance. Miss
West has been n leader beloved and
adored by her members, and as an In
signia of their esteem tho convention
endeavored to prevail ou her to accept
tho well earned salary of $10,000 a
year, for the next term. In u master
ful address she declined, stating that
the weal of the association was upper
most lii her mind, not the remunera
tion. Steps were taken at this meeting of
representative women to endow a state
hospital service In every suite, Ohio,
Illinois and Michigan already having
their servho in satisfactory use. Uy
this philanthropy every member re
quiring expert medical attention may
have It free of cost to iiornelf.
Addresses wore given by Mr, Miles
M. Dawson, fraternal insurance actu
ary of New York city, mid .lr. .Innies
V. Ili'rry, Michigan Insurance commis
sioner, congratulated (he association
on the signal success it has attained,
"Your association," said Mr. Dawson,
"Is tho first woman's benefit society Jn
tho United States to bp established an
n sound Jjasis, and through the foresight
of your peerless leuder, Mlw West, yju
lire tlio largest society of yourllihd lit
the world. I congrutulate you." ' ,i
Comer Second and P streets
James T. Moore, pastor, phone
Next Sunday- 10 A. M. Sun
11:00 A. M. Sermon subject
7:00 P. at. Epworlh League.
8:00 I'. M. Sermon Subject
"The IloroiKin of tho CroHS."
Wednesday 8.00 P. M. Choir
Thursday 8:00 P. M. Prayer
Froo fvlothodist Church.
Sabbath School at 10 a. m.
Preaching services at 11 a.m.
Prayer and praise service at
7:30 p. m., preaching at 8 p. m.
Tuesday, 8 p. m Voting peo
ple's prayer mooting.
Midweek prayer meeting on
rj nursday at 8:00 p. m.
A cordial invitation Is extend
ed to all.
M. F. C1IILDS
7:30 p. m. Thursday, Choir re
hearsal at 8 p. m.
Church of Chrrst.
Blblo School, fl:4G a. hi., com
munion ami uoriiion at 1 1 a. m
Christian Endeavor at 0:30 p.
m., Hong Hcrvlre und sermon at
7:30 j). m prayer meeting every
Wednesday, p. tn.
K ( WiUaiORK,
Sunday Sabbath school at
10 a. m.; no preaching service at
7;6b p. ni. Young People's
Junior B. Y. P. U. also at 7
p. m. Mrs. T. A. Chase, super
Wednesday. Prayer meeting nt
Wo Soil tho Hamilton
D.W. ROOF, Jeweler & Optician
nODERT llUItNS Lodgo, No.
78, A. M. F Anclont and
Accoptod Scottish Kilo Uni
versal and Symbolic Froo
Masons moots first and third
Vrlday ovonliu; In W. O, W.
hall. Visiting brothers wol-
P. A. Johnson,
L. 1C. Pago,
L, 13. Durrln,
It. W. M.
Water for irrigating and sprinkling purposes can
j bo used only during the HOURS specified G:00 to
8:00 a. m. and 5:00 to 9:00 p. m. Therefore if the
water is used for such purposes at other intervals
, during the day the company will install meters whoro
this abuso Is being practiced. It is a duty Involved
upon the company to protect tho city from llro and
furnish an adequate supply of water to all, therefore
wo will thank our patrons if thoy will assist us in try-
ing to protect tho interest of Uiomsqlvoa as well
as tho city at large, ,
Oregon Power Co,