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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
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SMART SET MIKES
Mrs. Guy Webster Talbot En
tertains Young People.
MISS TYSON HONOR GUEST
Hospitable King-Street Home At
tractively Decorated lor Compli
mentary Party to Charm
ing Southern Visitor.
Mrs. Guy Webster Talbot added ber
quota to the round of festivities that
are being given to honor Miss Isabella
Tyson, by entertaining last night at a
prettily-appointed dancing party, at
which two score of the younger mem
bers of the exclusive set were guests.
The attractive rooms of the hospitable
abode in King street formed an ideal
setting for the merry throng who
shared the pleasures of the evening. A
buffet supper was served at a late hour.
Among those bidden to meet the charm
ing Southern girl were: Miss Mildred
Honeyman. Miss Grace Honeyman. Miss
rialre Wilcox. Miss Rosalind Kinsley,
Miss Mazie MacMaster, Miss Evelyn
Carey. Miss Louise Burns. Miss Anita
Burns, Miss Barbara MacKenr.le, Miss
Jean MacKenzie. Miss Mary Robertson.
Miss Jean Morrison. Miss Margaret
Hewett, Miss Polly Young, Miss Frances
Wilson. James Maltland. Hallet Max
well, Hamilton Corbett. Howard Shroyer,
George Shroyer. Frederick Forster, Kurt
Koehler, Harold Wells, Leland Smith,
Jordan Zan. R. M. Dooly. Dunbar Cass,
Roderick Macleay. Messrs. Rowland,
Fry, Stewart. Holbrook and Colburn.
Mrs. Robert Menefee. will entertain
tomorrow evening at dinner in honor of
Mrs. Pearl Norman, of Los Angeles.
The California matron was the inspira
tion for a large card party, at which
Mrs. Carl Liebe was hostess, recently.
Numerous other equally Interesting af
fairs are planned for Mrs. Norman.
m m m
In honor of Rev. and Mrs. L. K.
Richardson a reception will be held
this evening at the Kenllworth Presby
terian Church, Gladstone avenue and
Kast Thirty-fourth streets. The affair
Is planned as a welcome for the pastor,
who assumed his duties only a few
weeks ago. All the congregation and
several outside friends have been
asked to meet I lev. and Mrs. Richard
son. A programme of music and short
talks will be a feature. .Mrs. u. ti.
ComptoD Is chairman of the committee
Mrs. Ernest E. Smith and her mother,
Mrs. W. H. Conyer, left yesterday for
Kansas City. Mrs. Smith came to the
Coast a few weeks ago to be. with her
father, the late W. II. Conyer. in his
illness, and has since been at the fam
ily home in Clatskanle. Mrs. Conyer
will make her home In Kansas City
where her daughter has resided for
Mr. and Mrs. Max Lowenson and the
Misses Lowenson were among the Port-
landers recently noticed in San Diego.
Miss FTmma Wold, of Portland, was
one of the principal speakers at a meet
ing of the Teachers-Parents' Association
of Medford. in her address. Miss Wold
urged the advancement of the Oregon
schools and colleges which should be
In keeping with the rapid social In
dustrial and political changes now
taking place. At the meeting a resolu
tion was unanimously adopted, asking
the State Legislature to make adequate
provision for the support of the state
university. Miss Wold, a former mem
ber of the faculty of the university, and
at one time a writer for a Portland
publication. Is traveling in the Interest
of the State Federation of Women's
Clubs encouraging higher education
The many Portland friends of Miss
Alice Shlel will be Interested to hear
of her marriage to George McKldowney,
a young business man of Spokane. The
ceremony took place last week at the
bride's home In Spokane. Mrs. Mc
Kldowney Is a former resident of this
rlty, but the family has resided In the
Kastern Washington city for some time.
St. Vincent de Paul Society will give
a card party this evening at their hall.
Third and Sherman streets. The affair
is planned for the benefit of charity.
The Coterie will meet on Wednesday
morning. January 22. in room 403
Filers building, promptly at 11 o'clock.
The usual literary programme will be
given and luncheon served at the
Haxelwood at 1 o'clock.
Two charming visitors in Portland,
Miss Isabella Tyson, of Tennessee, and
Miss Beatrice Nickel, of San Francisco,
are to be the complimented guests at a
dinner dance to be given this evening
at the Waverly Country Club. The
hosts of the affair will Include a num
ber of young men of smart society, and
the party will be chaperoned by Mrs.
Havld Taylor Honeyman and Mrs. An
tolne O. Labbe.
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Jlolman have
sent out cards for the evening of Janu
ary SI, when they will entertain about
40 friends at cards. The affair is to
celebrate the wedding anniversary of
the host and hostess.
Mrs. C F. Jarvis. of Oakland. Cal,
who is the house guest of Mrs. Arthur
I Fish, will be complimented on Fri
day at a bridge party, to which Mrs.
Fish has asked a score of friends.
Visiting sorority girls are being
feted at numerous pleasant affairs. On
Friday next Mrs. Hazel Bean-Bristow
will entertain several of the members
of Chi Omega from the University of
Oregon. "Five-hundred" will be the
diversion. Recently Mies Mabel Baker
was hostess at a box party, with a
number of her sorority sisters of Omega
Nu as guests.
Under the chaperonage of Mr. and
Mrs. Walter Bowne, Jr., a score of
young society folk enjoyed a jolly
sleighing party Sunday, with an elab
orate dinner at night. Those sharing
the pleasures of the delightful outing
were: Miss Evelyn Carey, Miss Grace
Honeyman, Miss Lora Cummins, Miss
Kemna Klosterman. Miss Jean Mac
Kensie, Miss Barbara MacKenzie. Miss
Anita Burns, Miss Margaret Hewett.
Kurt Koehler, Jordan Zan. James
Maltland, John Roland, Pwlght Fuller
ton. R. MacKenzie. Dunbar Cass, G.
Rosa Hopkins. E. Mercereau and Mr.
and Mrs. Bowne.
Miss Evelyn Carey was hostess at an
Informal tea. recently entertaining in
compliment to Miss Claire Wilcox and
her house guest. Miss Isabelie Tyson,
Miss Dorothy Moulton, an attractive
member of the younger set. left a few
days ago for a visit of several weeks
In San Francisco. Prior to ber depar
ture she was hostess at an Informal
farewell tea. at which she entertained
several of her closest friends.
Mrs. J. M. Metcalf will arrive In
Portland In a few days for a visit with
her sister, Mrs. Ada Hertsche. After
Raster Mrs. Metcalf will go to Long
Beach. CaL. fon a stay of some length.
The bom economic department of
the Portland Woman's Club will meet
at 2 o'clock today In the committee
room of Women of Woodcraft Hall.
The interesting feature of the session
wiil be a talk by Mrs. J. u. spencer,
who has chosen as her subject, primi
tive Woman's Part In the Home-Mak
Following the meeting of the Hunt
Club, Saturday night, a numoer oi me
members enjoyed a sleigh ride out Into
the country. Among those In the party
were:" Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Murphy.
Miss Mae Kelly, Miss Mabel Beck, Mr
F. Scholx. S. S. Montague. Joe Cronin.
Dr. W. L. Wood. Thomas Rochester,
Sheldon Volkman. H. M. Kerron. Alfred
Smith and a few others.
Mrs. Martha J. Patton and Miss Lena
C Patton have sent out cards for a re
ception at which they will preside
Thursday night at their borne, 69
Talbot road, honoring Mr. ana Mrs.
W. J. Patton. who have recently re
turned from their honeymoon. Their
wedding took place in San Francisco
about six weeks ago. Mrs. Patton
was formerly Miss Rena O'Brien,
belle of the Bay City.
The Political Equality League will
hold a meeting at the call of Mrs. M.
L. T. Hidden, president, at the East
Side Library. East Twelfth and East
Alder streets, Thursday, January zs.
at S:80 P.M., when final reports will
be made by the campaign committees
and other matters of Importance will
be brought before the members.
PERFORMING BEAR IS HERE
Alice Teddy Will Hold Reception and
Exhibit for Children.
Caught as a cub little more than
five years ago in the Wisconsin woods,
Alice Teddy, the black bear featured at
Pantagea this week, is declared to be
the only bear with a record on roller
skates and the only bear holding a
wrestling championship. The claim Is
made through her owner and man
ager, George Crapsey, who took her
under his care after killing ber mother
on a bunting expedition.
Mr. Crapsey was in the lumber buBl
Alice Teddy Performing Bear at
Pantagea Theater This Week.
ness until he caught Alice Teddy, which
he trained as a pet. A friend, seeing
the animal at work, suggested that Mr.
Crapsey take the clever animal intp
vaudeville. A few days later he got
a flattering offer for his protege from
the manager of a skating rink and he
decided to put Alice Teddy before the
public. She proved such a hit that
Alexander Pantages booked her for two
exclusive tours of the West on his cir
cuit and she has proved no disappoint
Alice Teddy will play hostess to the
children of the city Saturday, January
27. when she will hold an informal re
ception on the Btage at Pantages. fol
lowing the regular performance. For
the benefit of the children Alice Teddy
will do some special tumbling and Mr.
Crapsey will give a short lecture on
sow animals are trained for vaudeville.
JUDGE MORROW RETURNS
Mass of Work Accumulates During
Jurist's Absence in California.
After nearly a month's absence In
California, Circuit Judge Morrow re
turned to his courtroom yesterday and
immediately plunged into the disposal
of demurrers and motions which had
accumulated. He is also preparing to
read over testimony taken in default
divorce cases by Court Reporter Wood
while be was away.
This evidence was taken two, three
and four weeks ago, and the principals
have been waiting for decrees. About
60 naturalization cases, which went
over because of the Judge's absence.
will come up next month. Not having
been notified that the Judge would not
be present the applicants for citizen
ship assembled last week prepared to
take' the necessary examinations.
Ever since I have been presiding,
said Judge Morrow. "I have been mak-
ng war on fake motions. On my re
turn today I find that many attorneys
who filed such motions during my ab
sense are asking to have them over
ruled, proving that the motions had no
merit and were interposed merely for
dilatory purposes. These attorneys
want the usual 10 days to answer, but
are getting only three. From a strictly
egal standpoint the other side Is en
titled to a default."
OPEN RIVER URGED
Wallace R. Struble Discusses
PROFIT SEEN BY BACKERS
HARRY LANETO HEAR VOTE
Vnlted States Senator-elect Will Be
Dr. Harry Lane. United States Sen
ator-elect, will go to Salem probably
tomorrow to see himself confirmed in
the Legislature as Oregon's rightful
owner of the Senatorial toga. The
Joint action of the House and Senate
will occur tomorrow at noon, it is ar
ranged, and, while more orless per
functory, it is none the less'necessary
under the law.
Dr. Lane will have no political an
nouncements to make for some time
yet, as. under the law, if he made any
promises of positions or recommended
anyone for an official position, be would
have to make a detailed statement of
such act. This he says be does not
care to do, and he is simply keeping
quiet on this point. He will go to
Washington in February.
A mean stuffy cold, with hoarse,
wheezy breathtng. is Just the kind that
runs Into bronchitis or pneumonia.
Don't trifle with such serious condi
tions but take Foley's Honey and Tar
Compound promptly. Quick and bene
ficial results are Just what you can
expect from this great medicine. It
soothes and heals the Inflamed air
passages. It stops the hoarse, racking
cough. Huntley Bros.
Secretary of Idaho-Washington De
velopment League Asks for Ap
propriations to Celebrate
Celllo Canal in 1915.
"The co-ordinate relation of the Co
lumbia and Snake River territory with
Portland Is quite clearly revived by the
present movement on the part of in
fluential citizens, backed by the
united action of commercial organiza
tions of that region, to secure the per
manent operation of the open river
erLmhoii.ts." said Secretary Wallace R-
strT.H. of the Idaho-Washington De
velopment League, who Is In the city.
with others, to negotiate the sale or
the open river fleet to practical steam
hnit men of Portland, as outlined in
The Oregonian yesterday.
"Leading shippers of the river region
above Celilo realize that the citizens of
Portland cannot longer oe expecieu w
maintain a transportation company
largely eleemosynary In Its operation,
continued Mr. Struble, "especially since
the deficits Incidental to such opera
tion, as has been shown, have been met
by comparatively few men, ana mey
not always of the mercantile class.
"Announcement of the suspension of
the open river service has quickened
.Via Intarott if fflA H VPH tOWDS. RIlC! the
present movement for the organization
of this service on strictly "business lines
is the result. The transportation com
panies of this city, whose representa
tives are negotiating ior ine upcu
boats, believe, as do the citizens or
Waila Walla, Pendleton, Pasco, Kenne-
wick. Lewiston and other cities, that
there is a sufficient volume oi tranic
naturally tributary to the boat lines to
i . . .Antlnimn. nnera firm nt a DTOflt.
and the present deal, if successful, will
be carried througn purely on ounmem
principles. The guarantee of regular
and satisfactory service, at fair freight
rates. Is all that Is necessary to crystal
lize public sentiment up there Into an
active force In support of the boat
'T .,io(An nnil itm sinter cities of the
Columbia-Snake basin are planning to
celebrate in lata ine completion w me
Celilo Canal," continued Mr. Struble;
"and this means that notice is to be
given to all the world that there will
then be opened to the commerce of the
earth an all-water route from every
seaport to Pasco, Wash., and Lewiston,
T,n nn tn KftA Tnllen inland. Our
citizens feel that the value of such
nubllcltv as this can scarcely oe
measured. Hence, they are asking the
t .i.i.h,.., nf Tdaho. Oreeon and
-n', ,hin,rnn -tn TtflM nominal aoDronria
tlons lor a run-a iu oe e.icu?u .
promoting this celebration. The year
tou win nnnnrtunA for this event
because of the attention which will be
directed to the greater celebrations at
San Francisco and San Diego in honor
of the Panama Canal."
Special 25c Lunch Served Daily in the Basement Shoe Shining in the Basement
Headquarters for GreenTrading Stamp Premiums Parlors on the Fourth Floor
OldSf Wortman Selling
Store Hours: 8:30 to 5:30 Every Business Day Except Saturday
Annual Clearance and White Sale
A Mighty Merchandising' Event that is maKing hosts of new friends for this store throughout
the entire Northwest. At no other season of the year are the saving's so pronounced and at
no other store, will you find the stocKs more complete. Thrifty people supply your needs!
$3.50 and $4.50
Clearance Sale Price
Women's $22.30 Coats $12.
Women's $25.00 Suits $13.98
On Second Floor Again today we will
sell women's and misses' new Winter
Coats at about half price. Diagonals,
polo cloth, melton, double face materials
and fancy mixtures in popular colors and
good, heavy weights. Some with large
close-fitting storm collars and others in
smart English cut. Keg- CIO QQ
ular $22.50 values forP '
Women's and misses' high-grade tailored
Suits in plain styles with round or
square corners. Regulation length Coats,
lined with Skinner's satin; skirts have
finished waistband with panel front and
back and side pleats. Sizes 14 to 44.
TT 11 J. 1 -. i-" PA
rCeiicUb line UL ucnesk xauiiva iv
lect from. Regular val- t?TO QQ
ues to $25.00, special
Furs at Clearance Prices
Second Floor Our entire stock of women's and children's Furs are now being of
fered at greatly reduced prices. This inaludes the famous "Revillon Freres" fine
Fm-s sold here only in Portland. Note ths following reductions and take advantage:
$15.00 Iceland Lynx Scarfs at $11.25
$25.00 Iceland Lynx Scarfs at $18.75
$18.50 Iceland Lynx Muffs at $13.87
$11.50 French Marten Scarfs, $ 8.62
$12.50 French Marten Scarfs, $ 9.38
$15.00 French Marten Muffs, $11.25
$15.00 Kiver Mink Scarfs only $11.25
$27.50 River Mink Scarfs only$20.62
u m ft m i
II II la I . Ifsfcli sf.'in f mtfr
Main Floors Close-fitting, paragon
steel frame and steel rod with best
grade black silk and linen cover. A
handsome assortment of handles,' in
cluding black ebonoid, directoire, ster
ling silver and inlaid trimming, plaiu
jr chased. New carved mission, gun
metal, stag, horn, also full length gold
und silver handles in fancy designs.
All have silk case and large silk tas
sel. Regular $3.50 and fiJP Z(
$4.50 values offered at PWJl
R. Jacobson, of San Francisco, Is at
c. H. Rose, of Seattle, is registered
at the Multnomah. .
David Warfleld. actor, is registered
at the Multnomah.
Bruce Dennis, a lawyer of La Grande,
s at the Imperial.
George W. Johnston, a Dufur stock
man, is at the Seward.
Mrs. W. K. Dodson. of Corbett.'is reg
istered at the Portland.
n r Sether. a Glendale miner. Is
registered at the Oregon.
w. A. Harahan. an Aberdeen lum
berman, is at the Portland.
Martin Seibold. a New York ac.or, is
Blstered at the Bowers,
w R Russell, of Walla Walla, is
registered at the Cornelius.
F. B. Walte, a Sutherlln banker. Is
tglstered at the Imperial.
Klllott HlKKins. a Pasadena capi
talist, is at the Multnomah.
F. L. Meyers, a La Grande banker.
refiriaterad at the Oreaon.
f u ihkav a Wftsnnrt tintel nrn-
prietor. Is at the Imperial
R. J. Waltz, a merchant of The Dalles,
i registered at the Perkins.
C. C. Clark, an Arlington stockman,
Is registered at the Imperial.
n t. Rlir.rR n nromlnent merchant
of La Grande, is at the Oregon.
R. E. L. Brown and wife, of Albany,
are registered at the Cornelius.
A. McDonald, a lumberman of St.
Helens, is registered at the Seward.
B. K. Coifman, an auto manufac
turer of Chicago. Is at the Portland.
H. G. LaBarron, a businessman of
Vancouver. B. C is at the Corneliua
George L. Simmonds went to Beaver
ton recently for a short business trip.
Oscar Rlttenberg has returned from a
trip to New York and Is at the Bowers.
. C. E. Hurling, a hardware merchant of
Myrtle Point, is registered at the Im
perial. W. H. Lytle, state veterinarian. Is
registered at the Oregon from Pen
dleton. J. C. Skinner, secretary of the Hood
River Commercial Club, la at the
T, , - 1.nnliln . Mftf .Ktt. OTratOr
of Klamath Falls, is registered at the
Charles L Baker, proprietor of the
Hotel Julian at Corvallis, is registered
at the Oregon.
Ben 8. Sage, G. T. Absher and William
Harris, orchardists of Hood River, are
at the Perkins.
John W. Valentine, a Jewelery manu
facturer of. San Francisco, is regis
tered at the Portland.
nr V n.tMim nr.nlAnt nf the MasT-
nesia-Asbestoa Company of San Fran
cisco, Is at tne MUltnoman.
J. R. Molera, manager of the Italian
wine colony of San Francisco, is reg
istered at the Multnomah.
Audley J. Gregg, pioneer' in the auto
stage business from Seaside to Cannon
Beach, is registered at the Perkins.
J. L. Turner, superintendent of the
Columbia River Packers' Association,
is registered at the Multnomah from
Eugene Day, a mining operator of
Wallace. Idaho, and part owner of the
Portland Hotel, Is in the city on a short
Frank Robertson and Mrs. Robert
son returned yesterday from a two
years' trip around the world and have
taken apartments at the Portland.
Dr. Calvin S. White, state health
officer, left last night for a trip through
Southern Oregon towns where he will
confer with teachers and parents re
garding communicable diseases. Grants
Pass, Gold Hill. Central Point. Asbland,
Medford and Jacksonville are among
the towns to be visited. Dr. White
will return on Saturday.
CHICAGO. Jam- 20. (Special.)
Portland people at Chicago hotels to
day were: Congress Russell Hawk
Ins. A. E. Lounsbury. La Salle W. H.
Priced From $5 to $20
Juvenile Department, on Main Floor.
Today we offer our entire line of
Boys' Winter Weight Overcoats at
one-third off regular prices. Fancy
mannish mixtures, in tans, grays,
blues, etc. Some belted back styles
with convertible collar, others -with
shawl collars. A splendid line of the
season's newest models, in sizes from
13 to 32. Choose from them U
today at this great reduction of
Main Floor Men's and Women's heavy
and medium weight Wool Gloves in black,
brown, navy and gray. Regular QQf
65c and 75c qualities, clearance at'-''
$1.25 Fancy tifk
Silks, at Yd.L
Beautiful rich shimmering silks for dresses,
waists, petticoats, linings, trimmings in
fact for every immaginable use. Stripes,
checks, plaids, figures and plain colors in
silks of excellent quality and standard
widths. On sale in the Basement j j f
"Underprice Store" for today at"
CENTER CIRCLE FIRST FLOOR.:
Crepe Kimonos for $1.79
Lingerie Waists for $1.29
High and Dutch neck styles,
fvith short sleeves, empire and
loose effects; some shirred
at the waist; trimmed with
satin collars (D? T 70
and pipings, at f
Scores of dainty 6tyles to
choose from; fine lingeries
and crepes, with high and
Dutch necks, long and short
sleeves, trim'd fif f OQ
with laces, etc., P
-BARGAIN CIRCLE FIRST FLOOR.-
Bargains in Fine Hosiery
At Only 2V2C Pair
Children 's fine ribbed Cotton
Hose. Heavy Winter weight.
Priced at 22c a Pair
Children's Winter weight
wool Hose; gray heels, toes.
Priced at 17c a Pair
Children's fine ribbed med
ium weight. 25c grade. 7-8.
Priced at 19c a Pair
Women 's 25c heavy wool
Hose. Black, gray. All sizes.
Priced at 45c a Pair
Women's 60c "Castle Gate"
Eng. cashmere Hose. All sizes
Priced at 31c a Pair
Women's heavy cotton Hose.
Ribbed top and fast black.
PEAK SCALER HERE
Mount McKinley Experiences
Related by Guide.
QUAKE' THREATENS PARTY
Quartet Reaches Altitude 300 Feet
Below Level of Summit When the
Attempt Is Abandoned on
Account of Hunger.
Merl LaVoy, of Seattle, who was with
the Parker-Browne expeditions that at
tempted to climb Mount McKinley in
1910 and 1912, is at the Imperial. Mr.
LaVoy is an Alaskan guide by profes
sion, and tells many stories of ad
venture in the north. He frankly ad
.uits that the first Parker-Browne ex
pedition was sent out for the express
purpose of discrediting Dr. Cook's
story of having climbed the mountain.
It was financed with pro-Peary money.
id A heieht of 10.000 feet was
attained on this first attempt, which
approached the mountain from tne
south side, .now considered an impos
sible way to reach the summit.
A height of 20,000 feet was reached
on the 1912 expedition, Mr. LaVoy
says, and the summit would have been
attained but for a severe storm which
made the climbers turn back when they
were within an estimated 1500 surface
feet of the "top of the continent," and
only 300 feet below that coveted spot.
Twenty-Elgkt Days Passed on Peak.
There were four men In the party
Parker, Browne, LaVoy and one other.
They reached the lower slopes of the
mountain by dog-team, a distance of
400 miles, but they traveled nearly 1500
mllee on the trip because of having to
relay their supplies in portions. They
reached a. height of 11.000 feet with the
dog-team. There they made a cache of
their supplies, ana tnen tooa tne aogs
to the foot of the mountain, leaving
them there with one man In charge,
when the real attempt to make the
climb was begun 80 days later. Twen
ty-eight days were spent on tne moun
tain and away from the base.
This was in June and the early days
of July, when the weather Is best on
the mountain. After reaching a height
of 12,000 feet the three men had to
quit eating pemmican, up till that time
their principal article of diet. For
nearly three weeks they ate raisins and
hardtack, tea being the only thing
cooked over a fire. They got along
fairly well on the lighter food, and
when Parker ate some of the pemmican
he suffered great pain, as it was too
heavy to digest at that altitude.
Party I Near Death.
it w had been able to eat the
pemmican," said Mr. LaVoy last night,
"we could have stayed a week longer
on the mounaln, and if we had, we
would have probably been there yet.
We were off the mountain but two
days when a severe eartnquaKe shook
the entire country. We were unable to
keen our feet while it lasted. Many
snowslldes and avalancnea were sent
roaring down the slopes or Mount Mc
Kinley by the 'quake, and If we had
been on the mountain we would prob
ably have been caught."
The trip last Summer was nearly all
made by water. The party took a
canoe and went down the Kantlshana
and Tanana to the Yukon, and thence
by steamer out by way of Dawson and
Yv hlte Horse.
Mr. La Voy is not discouraged by
having been connected with two un
successful attempts to climb the great
peak. In fact, he hopes to be one of a
party that will make another attempt
early next Summer.
Patriotic Orders Install.
Ben Butler Post, No. 57, and Ben
Butler Relief Corps. No. El, held a joint
Installation at their hall at the open
ing of the new year. Post Commander
A. E. Borthwick acted as Installing of
ficer for the post and Mrs. Maggie
Waldrip for the corps. With the commander-elect.
Rev. Arthur A. Nichols,
and the efficient, active and highly
esteemed president. Mrs. Mary A. Wor
den. the work Is being taken up with
enthusiasm. Mrs. Waldrip, who is a
general favorite, conducted the Instal
lation in a creditable- manner and re
ceived many compliments. The retir
ing president. Mrs. Ellen E. Lacey, was
the recipient of a beautiful W. R. C.
badge pin, presented by Mrs. Carrie
Myers. Many guests were present. Mrs.
Maud Buckler presided at the piano
and joined in singing the old war songs
following the installation.
DECISION LEAVES QUESTION
Supreme Court Fails to Say Who
Pays County Clerk's Deputy.
Although the Supreme Court of Ore
gon decided, in the case of Frank S.
Fields against the County of Multno
mah, that the County Clerk is entitled
to the half of the $5 naturalization fee
which does not go to the United States
Government, the question of who, the
county or the County Clerk, should pay
the salary of a deputy In the Clerk's
office who handles naturalization busi
ness was not touched upon In the deci
sion. The County Court has appealed to
District Attorney Evans for an opinion
as to whether the county or County
Clerk Coffey should pay the salary of
F. G. Wilde, the deputy in charge of
naturalization. County Judge Cleeton
believes that Mr. Evans will decide In
favor of the county, and. If he does,
the County Court will call upon Mr.
Coffey to pay Mr. Wilde's salary, which
at present is $120 a month.
Mr. Wilde was in charge of the same
work under County Clerk Fields, and
was retained by Mr. Coffey because of
his competency; practically all nis time
is taken up with citizenship matters.
At 12.50 a head for those naturalized,
the County Clerk could afford to pay
his salary, or the major portion of it.
and still show a profit on naturailza
Nine Inches of snow has fallen in the
past 18 hours. The electric light, tele
graph and telephone service has been
suspended owing to wires and poles
AROUND THE WORLD.
The Canadian Pacific Is offering
something good in the way of an
around-the-world tour at J639.10. A
magnificent new ship. Numerous stops
at important points. No other trip like
it. Apply at Canadian i-acmc oiiice.
Third and Pine (Multnomah Hotel
building), for particulars, or address
Frank R. Johnson, u. A. f. 1., fort
Camas Gets Nine Inches of Snow
CAMAS. Wash.. Jan. 20. (Special. )
st foF Biscuit
who have tried many dif
ferent kinds of baking pow
ders, find that Rumford
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and better flavored.
They are also more
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easily made with
T M P WHOLESOME
Tbe Best of tbe Hlgb-Grade Baking Powders No Alum
A Human Match Factory
The body contains phosphorus sufficient to make 483,000 matches. Phos
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food we eat the stomach extracts and distributes them.
But if stomach is deranged the balance of health is destroyed and the
blood does not carry the proper elements to the different organs, and there
is blood trouble nerve trouble heart trouble. Pain is the hungry cry of
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which has been so favorably known for over 40 years. It is now put up in
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THE COMMON SENSE MEDICAL ADVISER
is a book of 1008 pages handsomely bound In cloth treat
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Home Payiclaa-Scad 3 X, lc stamp to K.VJ'lcrce.ButUlo.W.Y.
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Prompt service. Highest-grade skill.
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READ OUR PRICESl
Good Rubber Plntea, each V5.0O
Tbe Best Red Rubber Plates, eech..7.SO
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ua-karat Bridge Teetb, guaranteed,
Gold or Enamel Fillings, each (1.00
Silver Fillings, each.. 50o
WE GIVE A 15-YEAR GUARANTEE
Wise Dental Co.
Phones Main Z02S, A 30SS.
FAILING BLDG, THIRD AND WASH,
In your mind as to my ability to fit
glasses correctly, even after others have
failed to give satisfaction, read this:
Dear Dr. Pratt: I am (clad to report
that the s'lasses vou fitted for me are
working finely. My eyes are better
now man iney nave Deen ior evri
vears. After tbe best Mneclallsta I
could find back Knt failed tn help
them, I was about discouraged, but they
are all right now. Mrs. Farr's glasses
are also a perfect success. Her head
quit acning Deiore sue uu m-m
on an hour and hasn't bothered her any
since. We are both recommending you
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REV. H. IRWIN FARK.
Come In and consult me about your
vision troubles. You will incur no ob
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No opiates. 26c, 60c, J5L00. bam pie r roe. ;
JOHN I. BROWN A SON, Boston, Mhm.