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■p Bra? *c£s~*t w Fresh from the Oven Ank LMvteSkortftPMrf Arrevrwx BMnril §3qTt, Crisp, light, daintily delicious §sfe*~ crackers—salted just enough— in other words-SNOW FLAKES! 0 t■ * * PACIFIC COAST BISCUIT CO. Cm «- Trmlial IUMJUMXSIWI P>P<. cMe) •*•"* b C. M<« ?/ Kll MM ■M*. Kll. I4SI BIG LOT SALE Of Furth Estate Properties? If not, you are missing the opportunity of a lifetime to secure valuable prop erty at bargain prices, in a city that is destined to be one of the greatest in America—the metropolis of the Pacific. The Sensational Reduction of From the regular prices of homesites embraced in the four additions in dicated on this map has created a most extraordinary investment—and many shrewd persons have already hastened to take advantage of it. No matter what happens, Seattle is bound to grow —to be a very large city—and property so close to the downtown section will in crease in value year by year. f In the / 10- to 15- \ I Minute Circle 1 I Ftrwrnber—The *r»at a<s I W vantM.gr of I hi* property M W Is that It In only 10 to f 15 minute* from M Second Av«„ on e* tabllnhert car 11n Just think! You can pet a large pardon jm f lot, 60x120 feet in dimensions—in Central Seattle Addition—for as low as On terms of $45 cash and $9 a month—and less than 15 minutes by street car from the very heart of the downtown section. Did you ever hear of such a bargain in your life? « Or you can get lots in the other three additions included in this sale at prices ranging from SH7S to $B,OOO. Suppose you arrange right now tg come out tomorrow or Sunday and see this property. Remember: We have forewarned you that the sacrifice prices will not The Furth Estate, which owns all of the lots still remaining unsold, will restore the former prices in a short time, and then these same lots wil! cost you almost twice as much money. Carter, Mac Donald & Miller Lightning's Queer Prank Bursts Tree MOCNIUIN I.AKKM N. J. May 31. I'urln* a rro-nt »l«-trlc »tojm IlKhtnln« * truck a tr*« nrar (hr »ta Uon. rnuiw-ri It to but** from within j Have You Attended The 25 to 40% CALL AT OFFICE, OR PHONE, FOR INFORMATION 208 COLUMBIA I and blaw off tha ltv» hark from a miction ritontllnc II fi*t from th» ground Th» trunk wan ■pllntrm) In a manner which ma<l« It appear a* tho th- bolt ram« out of th«t vrourid i into tho tr*e and «ll». h.»rK«l Itawlf 1 Info the air ir I^\ Ss s l y^F.T'T* 0 \ OO OI'T TO ANY or TIIK rom ADDITIONS SHOWN ON THIS MAP AMI INSPKCT TIIK I'KOP KKTV IM M OKI! IN TIIIH HAKOAIN' SALK At.tj IMS AKK PLAINLY MAKKKI). Phone Elliott 5870 tHE BEATTLE STAR The Japanese Invasion AND 'Shinto, the Way of the Gods' Edit&r'* Note—Much has been said and written in refer ence to the Japanese invasion of America. However, George S. Mtlls present* the case in a new light. He describes Shintoiem, the worship by Japanese of their deceased an cestor*, and he drawn from their fatalistic attitude, the eon viction that they are essentially the product of a different civilization than ours. He concludes that in competing with us, they have the advantage of pitting class effort against individualism, and that in any event, they must ever remain Oriental in inspiration and action; that they cannot be Amer icanized. * The third installment of Mr IIV lIKIIRIiK N. MIMA, Aftrr h ivtnic completed Ihf unlver itty nurai ami entering buitiHwi or official ||fr» the change of character Imhmiitim rtioiit remarkable and mya | tertoua to ey e». It Is the nuiltlni ihtniv of tawkwanltienii to ihit dignified, Impuanlve and «*iy mannered official. According to the | quality «»f hlii worth hl« position han hi f"» him The hfinl MOTHER! "California Syrup of Figs" Child's Best Laxative e t » 1 I .»• f. lit f'lir* Ar«-#pl "OnllffirnU" Hyrun of lip on I) look for thr Hum* California on th« |>4' k»*r, th*n you «r« «ur» your chIM t* having th« l>»«t and moil harmlMi t>hy«lr for thr ltttl* •tomai'h, llvrr and bow»ln Chllilrrn k>ve tin fruity lulf Full dlrr.-itorn on mi h butll* You rnuat any "Call fornU '• . Mills' article follow*: achoollng has at last taught more than book* titn teach—fcow lo read mind* and motlvea; how to remain ImiMtsalve under all circumstances hnw In live upon hla guard; ho* <p be aublly wrrftlv" and inscrutable. A finished diplomat between whose mind and any WotiTn mind the die lam-* la Immeasurable. Thua, you see the Japanese edu<-a tlonal ayatrm la different than our own, and Uw perfect, finished prod uct la aomclhlng vastly different, )>erhapa not wholly auperlor, but nonirthlng we little understand. j\r wax ALWAYS HK. OHIKVTAI. It not appear to ms that we are likely to make American rltlu-na of Ja|tan<-*e children In our school* The material we are working on la too thoroly ateeped In Orientalism, and the tendency la to revert to type The moat that we will sccomplla>\ will he a veneering of outward forma with no change of basic material They will get a rood underntandlng of ua, but will not become one with us. Not long ago, fjermany boasted that America waa Oermanlaed There waa some truth In It. moat of ua ad mil How much more reason la there to think that Uie Japanese In thla country will alwaya be, at heart, loyal to the mikado? A certain result of Intermarriage of Ja|«neae and white* would be de ! ii»ner*ry. The hybrid rfaulta oh lalned In Uie rruaaea of widely dl verged typea have proven dlaaatroua. aa ahown by the blood unlona of whltaa with negroes. Mnlwu and Indiana, especially ao In tha second generations. The Japanese thetnaelvss do not wish or eapect anything of the sort, i aa shown in their altitude st home Marriage with foreign people 1* not aholly forbidden, but la discouraged, and children from auch unlona are handicapped In property and cltllen ahlp rights In fact, where the man In the case la foreign, the children and wife are rlaaaed aa foreign. The stranger In Japan cannot own prop erty. nor engage In bualneaa. eicept under auch restriction* that make It wholly undesirable. The policy of Ihs country has always to keep outsider* at arm* length Mow wiiw this has been can be well judged by s glance at the present rlrcumaunca jff the Malay people under the I>ut<-h In ths Kast Indies. If our present poUciea with Japan continue Indefl nltely. It will be only a matter of llms when at best we will be no better Ihsn a nuhjeoi race The mere matter of revenue* from trade and threats of Japan of financial loase* to ua, unlew we continue the often door, ana. at Mat. only aause tem porary embarrassment. Trade de pen da upon mutual wants and need* and. other things remaining equal, will continue the same aa usual. THfEY AKK rWMH fT OP DirrKßKvr civilization The question of the continuance of Japanese Immigration does not hinge upon auperioHtlca, or of vast Inferior Itlea of a people, but rather upon differences thai cannot be overcome The Jnpaneae people are a product of a different civilisation The gulf be- Iwwn thern and the Anglo Saxon la u wide and deep as th«> Pacific. The fiu l*. perfectly presented a* a reason for exclusion should not be an Injury to her pride. which. In the flr»t place, gave rilie to the "gentlemen'* Hfrwmml " Inatend of our previously planned arbitrary rutin*. claaaing her people with the Asiatic* Modern Japan is fkerfectrd In East crn civilization and la fast becoming a master of the Western In material *•)». The ability of her brightest men la remarkable. The weaknean of her people haa thu* far been to ropy and Imitate, rather than to originate. It la not unlikely that the laiter >]uallty will be developed Marked superiority today mslly • luallflea her for leadership In tha But. looking at the Asiatic situation as It stand* at present. It I* not un reasonable to expect that Japan will, sooner or later, effect an alliance with China. The origin of the Jap anese nation Wii« .trgely In the old Tartar tribes, and In most thln|r* they differ only In detail from the modern Chinese. Dlnorgnnluitlon, Industrially »nd politically. Is Chlna'a weaknea*. hut the efficiency of Japan might be able to restore order and unity. With 'Sf ■. JSr 9 Remarkable Home-Made Wrinkle Remover A wrinkle removing preparation which act* powerfully and quickly may at the same time be entirely harmless, as has been amply demon strated in the case of the now fa mous saxolite Aolutlon. While act ing so marvelousiy on wrinkles of every sort, the lotion Is rully bene ficial to the skin Itself, giving the latter tone and improving- Its tex ture. In the rase of baggy i lireks nr chin, also, more Ihon mere temporary results are obtained. One ounce of pure powdered saxo lite, dissolved In a half-pint of witch haul (obtainable «i nny drug ItOft, of course), makes tills most effectual wrinkle remover. Line as a wash Expect It To Be Different For It Is—ln a Most Delightful Way *Bom do rem always mats omek good Co § oar My mtfa aass'l gat the tame flavor lafes." You'll note a smoother, richer flavor in "Folger's Golden Gate"—-full bodied and yet mild. You'll find a different, more delect able aroma and bouquet. And you'll find that you get uniformity in this brand. Treat "Folger's Golden Gate" in the same way daily and it will always taste the same. If there really ia auch coffee, don't you think you want to try it? We g# 10,000 mika to world-famous plantationa for the beat raw coffees. We make nmple blend* and roasts from every lot. Then experts taste FOIGEKSI» COFFEE m jUwoysJhst*s.; the Same tnjhe&jn" J* A• F OLGER COM PA MY ♦ San Francisco* Statt/e • Kansas City i China. nrgantxed. trained and e<julp prd under ordera from Japan and barked with the natural r»»our<-ea of Aaia, the machine woujd be ft po tential wum of great danger. HAWAII AIJUCADT UWT TO TOKYO Ufe In China la for *a>. It ha* It* price Witness the construction and completion of the Panama railroad. ] where to strike the earth meant death The ranks of white* and black* employed In the work became decimated to the point where It could no longer be continued. Chinese coolie* were *hlpi>ed there by the thousands. coming and dying willing ly In order that their dependent* might twelve the meager pittance. China paid the price In human life and finished the work, aa she has done many other Ume*. when the world had something on hand that no one eiee would or could do. The statistic* concerning the num bcr of Japanese still entering this country, and the alarming birth rate, with a view to the effect In the next 20 year*, have been given you by other* In the column* of thl* paper I need not rnpett thnro. Hawaii will soon be lost to u*. and already the apirlt of government there I* the whl*|>erings from Tokyo. You hive also been shown the steps that must be taken, the revision of the constitution regarding proj>erty right* of alien* and their citl*en*hlp. and the exclusion of "picture bride*." In the future beware of the*e poo pie who poise themselves like a chip munk and Juggle their food with chopatlck*. btirn Incense In weird temple*, make sacrifices to "spirit tablet*," paint picture* that have a vague and uncertain meanlhg, fight with the consuming flame of fatal lam. and who have a god for every thing, from the nun to the rice pot and Bcarecrowa, aid thcmaelve* at la*t changing to a god. This i* the most uncertain element that haa a* yet entered the melting pot. *nd an excess of It will cause Immense social mischief, ending In complete disor ganization. OMENTAL KATAIJSM CAN SWEEP EVERYTHING I In nil cases whrrf trouble arises [out of situation* of thlH kind. It Is [invariably represented to the mother [country thnt the rluhtn and privileges of her people In their new home lire being Infringed upon by the unjust I actions of the others having the I major power. Oriental fatalism, once established on American soil and well organised at home, can sweep everything else before Its legions. The definite uncertainty and In sincerity of any lengue of nations that will. In the Immediate future, guarantee any degree of sufety, in dicates that world affairs will con tinue to run In the same old chan nels. Any experiments of a nation Into fields of brood altruism are likely to end In aomo desperate situ ation. Thing* Japanese are in place In Japan: they are interesting and often times worthy of admiration in their setting. Transplanted to Amorlca they can become little else in effect than a thrifty stink weed, having at best a few fragrant blossoms that we could appreciate. You have heard the coffee to match it with a rigid flavor-standard. It requirea the skill of artistry and never-ending care to send vou slwsys the same flavor alike tn \ thousand cans. But it's this care that has made this coffee famous. You will always use it; once you know. Some coffee roasters lack the skill. So their brands are variable—twenty di/fereat flavors may come in twenty cans. You can't make good coffee daily, regardless of your care, if you use a "careless" brand. Just try "Folger's Golden Gate"— the other kind—and see. Make • one-pound test for flavor. Then try this coffee for two mouths to prove its uniformity. Folger's is non-add. So you can make it "strong" if you desire, and still retain the healthfulness and smooth flavor of good coffee. Ask jour grocer for a trial can now. Learn how one brand can excel in •ereral way** It aald "that the Kaat la the Eaat and the Weit la the Wert," and that "the two can never <nlz." 1 hope I have made plain to you some of the reasons why It ts so. Act accordingly, otherwise, future writers of history, with a Japanese version, may be telling the world what a' wonderful people those old M Tillamook ChetM in family sua it g " "*T ?**?** a intended for home*, boarding houses, H i*. .»!■■■ «>• H hotels and restaurants. B a The delicious <rm*hly and mild flavor B *"* B which make Tillamook a favorite may N H easily he ntmmd. Slice from the hot- B H torn. Heat a plate and place the cut n H end on it The melted paraffine coat- B g in* makes an air-tight protection which B §9 holds thr flavor. B H Mar ause potatoes. mseanx».<smfe«taß.soufll«* N El and scans of dishes are tmpimvnd by the sd- S3 H dltton at Tillamook Uierse, yoy will (M It H H economical to buy s small sue Tillamook!* E§ n They come la t and 14 pound aiiea. H S But if you prefer, yoo sur bur TOlamook p| by the aitce from the best grocers everywhere. S TILLAMOOK COUNTY CRKAMKRY ASS'N. N 24 Om» Kitchmt CWasrf ml OtttmM H Cs-op*r*tn*ly kv Ttilmmook Dairymm Hf /f W' 1 m I*l •/,I g TILLAMOOK. OREGON . |TIIJ_AMOOKP^ JJ^eeseJ/T I } i,' PAGE 17 Americana once were, but alaa! They knew not "the way of the coda, neither would they learn thereof. The history of the conqueet Is a long one, full of traaedy. and the last remnant of the stubborn race now occupies a ■mall two by four enclosed area of sand hills In the northeast corner la their old state of Maine."