Mt. Scott herald. (Lents, Multnomah Co., Or.) 1914-1923, November 03, 1922, Image 4

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    E. A. CARLISLE
Herald Home Corner
place in a cup and put the cup in
boiling water. Th* fondant will melt.
Now hold your grapes by the stem
and dip in the melted fondant. Dip
twic* if necessary. put on wax paper
to dry. If fondant is too thick use
a drop or two of water.
9935 59th Avenue
■take* a specialty ot digging
• • •«♦•••••••••••
CESSPOOLS
*
Housewives may mail requests *
e than 20 built in llanta neigh­
*
for
recipe* or ask any question* *
borhood
* concerting recipes published. A *
* Herald subscriber, a woman *
* versed in eookery. w ho desire* to * BOX COAT FUR TRIMMED
* remain anonymous, will be de- *
* lighted to publish requested rec- *
Came to the Vogue for rood, slight- * ipea or answer questiona
*
lyused clothing. Everything for every *
—The Editor •
occasion. Suita from $5 up- Shoe*,
bats, costa, dresses.
Gr*pe Jam
Separate pulp and skins, place pulp
in a kettle and when scalded pass it
Fourth floor, 403 Ali*ky building. through a coarse sieve or cvlander.
Third street. just north of Morrison Add skins to the strained pulp,
measure the whole and allow 4 pound
street. Main 3132.
of sugar to every pint. Place all to­
gether m a preserving kettle, boil
slowly 25 minutes and set aside. If
you want it thicker boil for about one
hour. Put in glasses or jars, pour
wax over top and put away for win­
6338 FOSTER ROAD
ter.
Telephone Automatic 615-33
Grape Pie
TOE ELECTRIC WAY— < One dessert spoon of flour, mixed
with one cup of sugar, one egg. one
The Best Way—
cup of grapes (if this is too sweet
THE STAR WAY
add nearly another cup of grapes)
with seeds removed, butter size of I
See our own designs in stand lamp*.
walnut. This makes one pie with
Just in.
two crusts. To get the seeds out
(.me of the soft-faced cloths In dark
squeeze the pulp out and cook just blue was chosen for this smart autumn
Bag enough to get the seeds out suit It Is made with the regulation
easily. It takes only a few moments plain, straight skirt, a little shorter
and is much quicker than trying to than ankle length, and has a box
coat trimmed with silk braid, like It
itmove seeds by hand.
In color, and gray caracul fur. The
I
braid. In parallel row*, makes u band
Spiced Grapes
W atchmaker
»
Five pounds of grapes. 4 pounds trimming from shoulder to hip line,
and a bonier above the wide band of
sugar, one pint of vinegar, one
6435 Foster Roadat Arleta of
fur at the lx>ttotu.
tablespoon each of cloves, cinnamon,
allspice and a little pepper. Cook PIERCE DECLARED WOBBLY ON
SCHOOL BILL
»lowly three or four hours on the
Specializing in
back of the stove, then put away in
Pendleton Tribune. October 22
Repairing all kinds of American glasses or jars.
Charles M. Pierce is in Pendleton
and Swiss watches. Cleaning, oil­
this week.
Grape Juice
ing and demagnitizing. Nothing '
Charles, you know, is a brother of
Four
cups
concord
graper
.
1
hi
cups
but the best material used and j
Weeping Walter, so-called democratic
sugar,
one
pint
of
water.
Wash
1
candidate for governor. Charles you
satisfaction guaranteed. Exami­
nation of your watch and my opin­ grapes, ren.uve stems, add water and also know was well linked up with
cock one hour. Add sugar and cook Walter in the school loan deal.
ion cost you nothing.
Well Charles has spent the week
30 minute* longer. Strain, put into
visiting the Protestant ministers
bottles and seal with sealing wax. here
of the city and surrounding parts.
When served, dilute with water if
One of the first ministers he went
desired.
to see was Rev. George L. Clark of
this city. When he mentioned the
name of Pierce and presented his
Canned Grapes
credentials. Rev. Mr. Clark said that
Squeeze the pulp from the skin and he was not interested in a discussion
boil the pulp in one kettle and the for he had known Walter Pierre for
rkins in another kettle. Put pulp manv years in La Grande.
Then Rev. John H. Secor was
through sieve to remove the seeds,
then add the skins with the water visited. Rev Mr. Secor was told that
Walter (brother of the caller from
they were boiled in. Use one large California)
was being misrepresented
coffee cup of sugar to every quart on his stand on the compulsory school
of pulp. Boil until thick and can In bill, that Walter was not going to
Amplifying sets
the usual way. Will keep for year* vote for thia measure, and that he
was really against it. Charles, ac­
Tube detectors
cording to Rev. Mr. Secor, said that
Creamed Grape*
Hall, being eliminated from the con­
Crystal sets
To one-half pound of sugar add a test, there was no need for Walter
gill of water. Let it stand until the to stand for the bill any longer.
All Radio supplies
sugar is well soaked with the water, Charles also said that Walter only
set over hot fire and stir until it indorsed the bill because of political
begtts to boil, then do not stir it I pressure.
Rev. Franklin G. Huling also of
until a little put into cold water will this
city was interviewed by Charlor
form a soft ball A pinch of cream The brother of the candidate for
of tartar will keep it from turning gubernatorial honors told Rev. Mr.
back to sugar. Now take from fire Huling that his brother was not active
and stir until it is a creamy mass-and on the school bill, that it was not a
issue and asked Rev. Mr.
ft'* afl Right or Your Money Baek
when cool enough kneed with hands political
Huling if be would object to making
on a board until it is soft Now take such a statement from his pulpit. Rev.
some of th* fondant, as this is called. Mr Hnline told him that he did not
LADIES!
THE VOGUE
take political i*au«» in th* pulpit
with him.
This morning Charles called on R*v.
Mr. Alfred lock wood of this city He
said he had come to counteract an im
presaion that had been rained in
th**« parts that hi* brother (Walteri
wa* for the *chool bill. Charles said
in effect, that he wanted tv correct
this impresion among friend* of the
parochial school* that Walter Pierce
wa* working against them. Charles
further stated that Walter Pierre was
forced to indorse the compulsory
school bill under political pressure,
and that he was really not for it.
It haa not ret been ascertained
whether or net Charles called at the
Catholic rector)-.
.
GRIYS CROSSING
State Monopoly of Schools would cost—
; In taxes—
: Over
Over
$1,000,000 a year for operation
$3,000,000 for buildings and grounds
dollars for new buildings and grounds. We
would have to pay a yearly tax of over one
million dollars for operation in addition to
what we are paying now.
They propose that Oregonians pay this bill
for “Real Americanism.” But it is not Amer­
icanism to take away the right of the parent
to control the education of the child.
They propose that we pay this bill to have "Compulsory
SchooL" But we actually have compulsory school right
now under the present law.
Be not deceived. What this burden of added taxes win
go for is an experiment in education along communistic
lines—-the substitution of state monopoly in education for
parental guidance.
Russia is trying this experiment
Let us profit by her failure. Let us maintain our demoo
racy and save millions of dollars.
Vote NO on the
School Monopoly Bill
Called on the Ballot Compulsory Education Bill
This adv*stt*****as b paid far by du Non-Sectarian aud Praaeant SchooU Coounitta*
T i* ■ consoling thought
to know that your dear
one waa laid away by a
finn that do** not con­
sider th* servie* mere­
ly a» a butine** trans«
action.
DILLARD A VENUE A. D. KtNWORIHY Ä CO
FEED & FUEL CO.
funeral Directors
L. C. I'ullen, owner.
Aula 635-17
1
Patronise our advertiser*.
Dev and Night Service
rtaas 6I3.J1
A 0.
M82-4 DM St
». S.
.XL
..
——
... . .............. ."■■■■
1
......................
" ■'■■'"L,
Safety Deposit
Boxt»
.
Try This Delicious New Treat—
TI IK CITIZENS BANK
Oatmeal and Raisins
Grand avenue at East Alder
INTEREST PAID ON SAVINGS
Adding ■ new lost to an old favorite cetval. rairin* supply a
food element needed to make a complete, health-giving dish for
young and old.
Start today to serve this new-
old food confection—you will
be repaid in better health,
and lower food bills.
Select Your Watch
at the
*
Waltham Watch
Agency
We have the raisins and oatmeal in various standard brand«.
Ask us for recipe for cooking oatmeal with raisins. You'll bo
giad you called on us.
W.M. Donaldson
CURREY’S PHARMACY
ICE
COAL
WOOD
L1MK
(EMEM
I'l. isnu
LATHS
FEED
Friend from next street—He'Io,
Smith! I hear you have a youngster Negotiating one of our bridge*
at your house.
during the rush period.
Smith—Great Scott! Can you hear
Vote X 12 and 14, YES.
him that far*
SURiLECIRICCO..ItK.
Attention
RadioFans
Youth (by the soak—You little
thought a week ago that you'd be sit­
ting on a lonely seashore with * man
then unknown to you.
Maiden Oh. vee, I did.
Youth—But, dear, pu didn't know
me then!
Maiden—Of course not, but I knew
myself.
* n MATHES
□ fl MARKET
M
5927 Ninety-second Street S. E.
Phene Automatic 613-10
(Lenta) PORTLAND
WE DELIVER
The Exposition Means Immediate
State Development
OL' ARE ASKED to vote November 7 on a constitutional amendment
authorizing the city of Portland to levy within the city a tax of
$1,000,000 a yeer for three yearn to finance the proposed 1927 Ex­
position.
There is evidence that plans and purposes of the 1927 Exposition
are not fully understood and this message is being published tc give a more
complete understanding and to gain statewide approval of the Exposition
plans.
It should first of all be made plain that the propoded $3,000,000 tax to
be levied in Portland is contingent upon the raising of a fund of $1,000,000
by private subscription — the men who are pioneering the building of the
Exposition showing their own faith in a material way.
The one purpoa* of the Exposition is the development of Oregon and
Oregon resource*.
Oregon, twice ’he size of the stat* of New York and one of the richest
sections of the world in natural resources, haa less titan a million population
instead of the four er five millions which the state can easily support and
which in turn would contribute to the support of the state.
Oregon baa fewer people than th* city of Los Angeles.
Oregon has only eight people to the square mile. California has 22 and
Washington 20.
Oregon is burdened with taxes and the one sure relief to the individual
taxpayer is more people to develop more wealth to shares the tax burden.
Vast areas of Oregon soil, as fertile as the world con tan ria, arc untouched
by the plow bacauae'tne people of the world do not know of their fertility
and opportunity.
But these are facts we all know.
We are all agreed as to the need of development in Oregon; now let u*
see what the 1927 Exposition can mean in bringing about that development:
It is proposed that the 1927 Exposition shall be the central feature of a
ten-year development plan for the state.
The first essential of this plan is that the people of the East who can
better their own conditions by coming to Oregon be made to know what
Oregon can offer.
It is planned, 11 the Exposition measure is approved at the polls, to
begin, not later than 1924, a campaign of advertising which shall cover all
the rich states to the ea.->t of us. This advertising in to appeal to farmers,
sto'-kmen, orchardists, manufacturen and tourists, telling each of these
classes of the opportunities which Oregon offers them and inviting them to
come and see for themselves. All this advertising will lead up to the 1927
Exposition, but it will be intended to attract not alone sightseers, but settler*
and investors even before the Exposition.
It is planned also to continue this development programme after the
Exposition is ondeo and until J 934.
It is proposed that the Exposition shall strongly feature» the products
and resource» of Oregr n, so that visitors will become interested in the state
as a place for them to live and prosper.
Each section oí tlie :*tate will be given an opportunity to benefit both
by the preliminary advertising and by the Exposition itself.
Railway* will I* asked to sell excursion tickets to the Exposition, which
shall give the holder* without ewtt-a cost a trip to other section* of the state
which they may ilesirs to visit.
Each county in the state will be Invited to participate in a carefully
workeo-o.it plan tr. direct attention to and create interest in all section* of
the state.
Those who sponsor the Exposition believe that the»« plan* will insure a
speedy and defirnt-.- development of Oregon’« vast resources by bringing to­
gether the entire energies of the state and by focusing attention upon th*
■tato.
The welfare of every man, woman and child in Oregon is directly con­
nected with state development. Adequate state development means increastod
prosperity, a better social condition, better markets, more comforts and con­
veniences, with reduced taxation.
In the present condition of th* United States and of the world at large)
Oreg'n’.* stat* development will not ermne speedily unless well thought-out
and aggressive plans are put into execution.
Th* 1927 Exposition — as the concentration point of a ten-year develop­
ment plan — is a definite, tangible movement for state-wide progress, and
on Uhi* basis you can confidently give your approval to the Exposition meas­
ures to be voted on at the polls November 7.
Why the Exposition Haa Been Set Forward From 1925 to 1927
Tlie change of date from 1925 to 1927 ha* been made because it haa been
found impossible to build an adequate Exposition and tb co-ordinate all its
features in a gestera] plan for Oregon development in th* little mor* than
two years between now and 1925.
Y
1927 EXPOSITION COMMITTEE
George L. Baker, Vice-Chairman Managing Committee
MANAGING COMMITTEE
A. H. I^a
F. T. Griffith, Chairman
W. W. Harrah
George L. Baker, Vice-Chairman
F. C. Deckabach
John F. Daly
William Hanley
Guy W Talbot
Emery Olmstead
Ira F. Powers
FINANCE COMMITTEE
Emery Olmstead, Chairman
David M. Dunn*
Guy W. Talbot
J. A. Cranston
Ira F. Power»
R- E. Smith
»
John F. Daly
Nathan Straus*
I THIS ADVERTISEMENT IS PAID FOR BY 500 OREGON CITIZENS
SALES AND SERVICE
I
STAPLES—The Jeweler
OPTOMETRISTS—OPTICIANS
266 Morrison St., Portland, Oregon
Patronize A our Neighborhood Bank
Open Saturday Evenings 6 to 8
MULTNOMAH STATE BANK
I^nte Station
4% Paid on Savings
Safety Boxes
New Victor Records for November
This is a great list of new Victor offerings. This is a
good place to hear them and to make your selection.
They’re worth a special trip. Come in.
POP! LAR CONCERT AND OPERATIC
Salvator Rosa—Mia piccirella............................................ Caruso 88638 $1.75
Monon—Il Sogno.......................... »............................. Tito Schipa «6077 1.23
Th* Little Shawl of Blu*........................................... Werrenrath 66087 1.25
Old Folks at Hum*....................................................... Gal II-Curd 66092 1.25
Herodiade—Vision Fugitive........................................... I)* Luca 74744 1.75
Emani—O dc’verd' anni miei.............................................. Ruffo 88660 1.75
MELODIOUS INSTRUMENTAL
Minuet ................................................................... Rachmaninoff 66085
1.25
Symphonic Espagnole—Andante..................................... Mischn Elman
1.75
74771
Walkure—Ride of the Valkyries.....................Olga Samaroff 74772
1.75
Reverie .....................................................................Han* Kindler 6604!»
125
Vais* Sentimental* ............................................ ..Erika Morini 66086
1.25
Semiramide—Overture—Part I. Victor Symphony Orch.. . 1
Semi rain ide—Overture—Part IL Victor Symphony Orch.. } 18927
.75
Traviata«— Prelude..............
Victor Symphony Orch.1
Cause Noisette—Value Des Fleurs........................................... 35717
1.25
............................................................. .Victor Symphoay Orch.
Keeping Step With th* Union—March .......... Sousa's Band
Gallant Seventh—March...................................... Sousa'* Band 18929
.75
LIGHT VOCAL SELECTIONS
Little Co*n'* Prayer............................................. Olive Kline
Wonderland of Dream*................. Olive Kline-Elsie Baker 45.726
LOO
Becky Is Back in the Ballet.................................. Fanny Brice
Sheik of Avenue B................................................. Fanny Brice 45323
1.00
My Buddy................................
Henry Burr
Down Old Virginia Way...............Edna Brown-Henry Burr 18930
.75
Only a Smill............................................................... John Steel
My Machree’* Lullaby................................. Charier Harrison 189.34
•75
Dixie Highway ................................................. A Been Stanley I
My Cradle Melody......................................... Peerless Quartet I 189.35
.75
OLD AMERICAN SONGS
I Dream of Jeanie With the Light Brown Hair...................
..................... ............................................. Ixunbert Murphy 45.324
1.00
My Day* Have Been So Wondrous Free.. Lambert Murphy
DANCE RECORDS
Don't Bring Me Posies—Medley Fox Trot..Benson Orch 1
On the Alamo—Fox Trot.................................... Benson Orch. } 189.31
.75
Slrnttin’ nt the Strutter’s Ball—Fox Trot....Zez Confrey 1
The French Trot—Fox Trot.......... All-Star Trio and Orch. I 18932
.75
Why Should I Cry Over You?—Fox Trot The Virginian*
Blue—Fox Trot.................................................. The Virginians 1893.3
.75
Can You Forget—Fox Trot. . ..................... Club Royal Orch.
Two Little Wooden Shoes—Fox Trot. ...Club Royal Orch. 1893«
.75
Truly—Fox Trot.......................... Paul Whiteman and Orch.
Birdie—Fox Trot.............................Renaon Orch. of Chicago 18937
.75
Say It While Dancing—Fox Trot................. Benson Orch.
I’m Just Wild About Harry—Fox Trot. ...Paul Whiteman 18938
.75
Coal Black Mammy—Fox Trot............................... '................
................................................... Pan I Whiteman and Orch. 18939
.75
Trick*—Fox Trot........................... Paul Whiteman and Orch
SHI.ECTIONS YOU WILL ENJOY
Sonnambula—(Could I Believe)..............................Galli-Curd 74538
1.75
Traviata—(The One of Whom I Dreamed)........ Galli-Curci
I M
Because—(French) ............................................................ Caruso 87122
Andrea Cheinier—A* Some Soft Day in May............. Caruso 8726«
1.25
Where I* My Boy Tonight......................
Homer 87264
1J5
I Lcve to Tell the Story................................Schumann-Heink 87301
1.25
Serenad» (Pirene)—Viplin.......................................... Zimbslist 6493«
1.25
OTHER POPULAR DANCE RECORDS
Hot Lip»—Fox Trot.................... Paul Whiteman and Orch. 1
Send Back My Honey Man—Fox Trot........ . .Th*
The Virginians
VirgiL___ . '■ 18920
.75
The Sneak—Fox Trot
~ ‘ !
Club ~
Royal Orch.
Are You Playing Fair—Fox Trot. Zez Confrey and Orch, 18921
.75
Oogis Oogie Wa Wa—Fox Trot. Benson Orch. of Chicago i
Deedle Deedle Dum—Fox Trot. Benaon Orch. of Chicago 18917
.75
Just Because You’re You—Fox Trot............... All-Star Trio
Swannes Blue Bini—Fox Trot., Benson Orch. of Chicago 18924
.75
Rambler Rose—Fox Trot........ Paul Whiteman and Oren.
Dancing Fool—Fox Trot..............................Club Royal Orch. 18923
.7.3
BUSH & LANE PIANO CO.
“The House of Originality”
Bush & Lane Bldg.
Broadway at Alder St.