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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 2, 1914)
THE MOttXTN'Cr OREGOXIAy, SATURDAY, 3fAT 2, 1914.
MISS AMY UISKELSPIEL, the at
tractive daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Dinkelsplel, of San Fran
cisco, is the fiancee of Sanford Loven
gart, of this city, and the1 wedding will
be an event of May 12 in San Francisco.
Mr. Lowcngart left last week to visit
with the Dinkelsplel family until after
the wedding-, and his bride will be a
delightful acquisition to Portland, so
ciety. Miss Dinkelsplel, aside from being a
beautiful girl, with a wealth of sunny
sold hair, is a. remarkably clever girl.
She has written a number of short sto
ries for leading magazines and has a
Charming personality that has made her
sfremendously popular in the smart set
of San Francisco. Her engagement was
announced recently at a house party
given in San Mateo at the leading Coun
try Club. Mr. Lowengart is a popular
business and clubman of this city and
Is a nephew of Mr. and Mrs. Frederick
Mr. and Mrs. David F. Williams, 1182
Harold avenue, are being congratulated
upon the arrival of a boy, David Town
send, who arrived April 25.
A delightful party was .given at Rose
City Park Club by the woman's depart
ment on Monday evening. Cards and
dancing were enjoyed. Mrs. Frank
Miller and V. M. Silva were the prize
winners. The hostesses were Mesdamea
John Jost, T. M. Kendall, W. L. John
ston. D. B. Howell, James Logan. Dec
orations, yellow. The next party will
be given May 11, 2:30 P. M.
Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Hunt are being
congratulated upon the arrival of a
daughter April 30.
Mrs. W. I. Northrup entertained in
formally with a bridge party Thurs
day afternoon at her home, 635 Han
A number of friends met at the home
of E. Price to pass the day and bid
adieu to Mrs. E. V. Newell, who will
Jive in Seattle. Mr. Newell leaves a
'host of friends. Lunch was served to
33 women and a social time was en
joyed by all.
N. A. Van Scoy. 435 Simpson
announces the engagement of
ber Sister. Miss Bertha A. Snhapfar tn
Phillip R. Henderson. The wedding
Will be an event of June 2.
:; The Carpe Diem Club was enter
tained at the home of Mr. and Mrs. D.
H. Waldstrom, 60S Wasco street, last
night. A pleasant evening was en
joyed at "500" after which luncheon
.was served. Members' prizes were won
by Mrs. C. S. Iliff and L. G. Apperson.
visitors' prizes by Mrs. J. H. LaMooree
and W. W. Ridehalgh. Those present
were: Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Iliff. Mr. and
Mrs. L. G. Apperson, Mrs. C. R. Thomp
son, Ray Thompsan, Mr. and Mrs. R.
--- mi. mm juro, i. r-i. ijaaioree,
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Ridehalgh, Graham
Kent, Mrs. S. M. Phillips, Bob Ride
halgh. Mrs. A. Rose, of Moro, Or., who is
the house guest of Mrs. Lillian Creer,
1131 Mississippi avenue, was given a
pleasant surprize Monday by the past
matrons and patrons of Camelia Chap
ter, O. E. S. A pleasant evening was
The past matrons' club of Camelia
Chapter, O. E. S., are looking forward
with much interest to the next meet
ing, which is to be held at the home of
pirs. A. IL. Trego, Thursday, May 7.
- Mrs. Frank Kerr entertained In
formally yesterday afternoon in honor
of Miss Etta Morris, who will leave
on Sunday or Monday for New York
City. Only Miss Morris' closest friends
were present at the games, and a few
additional friends were asked for tea
later in the afternoon. Mrs. Kerr was
AHHiflterl hv Hot s1iitiip.tTi.law ir..
Samuel C. Kerr, and her sister. Miss
A LARGE number of the Parent
Teacher organizations will hold
election of officers during the next few
weeks. The installation of officers of
the circles will take place in June.
There will be some closing rally meet
ings, a few picnics and entertainments
and then the work of the organizations
, will close for the Summer. The Port
land Parent-Teacher Association's gen
eral meeting will take the form of a
luncheon at the Lownsdale School of
Trades next Thursday. The city elec
tion of officers and the formal installa
tion will be held at the June meeting.
Next Friday several circles will elect
officers. Other circles will have ex
cellent programmes. Dr. Joseph Bilder-
; back, who for about two years has
directed so successfully the medical
-" v " iccuuis 01 me little
ones at ine liauy Home, will address
the members of Glencoe circle on
Woodlawn will give an evening en
tertainment and Arleta will have a n-
eent lunch served In its clubhouse after
tne arternoon s business session.
Kennedy's election will be followed
by an experience meeting. Friday, be
ing the close of the school week, is one
. of the most popular days for parent-
. icacner meetings.
II. M. Sherwood, principal of Holman
: txchool, presided at the regular meet-
ing or Moiman Parent-Teacher Asso
ciation held this week.
The entertainment committee had'ar
ranged a programme of unusual ln-
C. F. Hodge, of the University of Ore
son. gave an illustrated educational
lecture on the house fly, the different
methods of exterminating them, how to
oiscover and destroy their breeding
. places, and endeavored to Impress upon
his hearers the necessity of immediate
ana increasing war on the pests.
Eugene Brookings travn a cnmr.1-0
hensive outline of the sronoaed mihnH
; of conducting the public market, to be
openea on xamnui street on Uiv is
and urged the assembly t
: opening ceremonies with a delegation
' or reDresentative mpmhApa tn v,
The Lincoln High School Glee Club,
un ineir collection of HD-lo-dals
, popular songs, added to the pleasure of
tne evening, and Miss Dagmar 'Kelly
iwiiuereu a vocal solo.
rr Lit. -Mount i?eott Mental Culture
JL Club held its annual meeting yes
terday at the home of Mrs. F. S. Ball.
An interesting programme was given.
i&lra. Ball -Baa unanimously elected
I V 1
1 "ik. sr
SAN FRANCISCO GIRL WHO IS TO
X J?' t
president. Other officers chosen to di
rect the club were: First vice-nresident.
Mrs. J. J. Handsaker: second vice-pres
ident, Mrs. Jamese Huggins: recording
secretary, Mrs. Edward Doran; corre
sponding secretary, Mrs. R. R. Howard;
treasurer, Mrs. D. L. Wilcox; director,
Mrs. Dwight Woolworth. Isaac Swett
gave an instructive address on "Th
Constitution and Laws of Oregon."
Thirty-five members were present. A
committee was appointed to confer
with other Mount Scott organizations
on the matter of an exhibition for the
district in the Rose Festival.
At a previous meeting held a few
days ago the club enjoyed a splendid
aoaress on Pioneer Days " bv Georn
Miss H. E. Marshall, authoress and
reader, is the guest of Mrs. Thomas.
Carrick Burke. Miss Marshall is
known internationally for her books,
"Our Island Story," "Child's English
Literature" and others.
The prisoners' benefit entertainment
iven last night at the Hotel Portland
was an artistic success under the di
rection of Mrs. Florence Crawford. Mrs.
Frederick Eggert, Mrs. H. R. Albee,
Mrs. O. N. Denny and Mrs. C. B. Sim
mons were patronesses. Among those
who assisted in the programme were
Mrs. Crawford, who gave a reading:
Joseph H. Berry, who sang; Marjorie
Leet, a clever reader; Helen Dietrich.
a graceful dancer; Francis E. McMillan,
cornetist; Mrs. B. O. Carl, soloist; Miss
Edith Mcllhinny, George A. Thacher
and others. Miss Jessie L. Lewis. Miss
Ada Trotter and Mrs. John P. Varnum
Dr. Mary V. Madigan. of this citv.
was guest of honor at a luncheon given
recenuy at v;orvanis ty the wives of
the faculty of Oregon Agricultural
College. Dr. Madigan conducted a
"Better babies test." at which 60
youngsters were scored, and she also
gave a lecture on "Better Babies,"
speaking to a large audience.
At the luncheon given by the Oregon
Women Voters yesterday at the Hotel
Multnomah the speakers were Mrs.
Emma Smith De Voe. National
dent of Women Voters; Mrs. Abigail
Scott Duniway, honorary president:
Mrs. Viola Mae Coe, president of the
Oregon Women Voters, who presided;
Mrs. Emma Carroll, Mrs. Aurelia Tay
lor, Mrs. A. C. Newill, Mrs. H. R. Reyn
olds, Dr. Mae Cardwell. Dr. and Esther
rohl Loveloy. Mrs. M. L. T. Hidden.
Mrs. Helen Miller Senn. E. O. Stadter
and Arthur I. Moulton. It was voted
to telegraph Senator Chamberlain in
support of the Bristow bill for woman
suffrage In every state.
Mrs. DeVoe left last night for Ta-
coma to preside at the suffrage rally
to ne neia mere today.
Bit Lilian- 71ngle.
BT LILIAN TINGLE.
Recipe for Tripe, Spanish.
PORTLAXD. Or., April 20. Kindly glv
a recipe for "tripe Spanish." also for chick
en tamales in which tomatoes are used. The
recipe given recently for tamales had no
tomatoes) and we like the flavor given by
mem. MRS. 3. 8. P.
RIPE SPANISH" covers a number
of different possibilities. Just as
do "tamales" or "pie." Try the follow,
ing modifying the seasoning, if neces
sary, to suit your personal taste.
Baked tripe Spanish Wash two
pounds thick tripe and simmer in water
below boiling point until perfectly ten
der. Cut up in neat pieces while still
warm, and arrange in layers in a well
buttered casserole with the following
mixture: one pint sliced - or canned
tomatoes, one large onion chopped fine
or sliced very thin, two tablespoons
very finely chopped parsley, pulp from
two dried red Spanish peppers, scraped
after soaking - in warm water; one-
fourth cup chopped olives (ripe or
green) or sliced "pimolas," salt and
cayenne or Tabasco sauce to taste.
Pour one-fourth cup melted butter on
the top layer and bake one hour. One
or two teaspoons lemon juice sprinkled
over the tripe is considered an im
provement by some people. A finely
minced clove of garlic may be added to
the sauce if approved. A top layer
"k gMiwrou crumoa might. Je used, if
WED PORTLAND BUSINEE MAN.
preferred instead - of pouring on the
Remains of cold fish, such as cod
or halibut, make a good second appear
ance "Spanished" as -above in a. cas
serole. In this case bread crumbs or
mashed potato should be used to pre
vent drying out.
I hope the following tamales will
suit your taste.
Tamales, Wltb Tomatoes.
Have ready a chicken cooked until
tender Jn water to cover. Chop the
meat. I Return skin and bones to the
broth. Have ready also a supply of
wide fresh corn husks, or dried husks
scalded and made pliable in boiling
water. Soak 12 red chill peppers In
warm water, discard seeds and hard
skins, and mix their pulp with the
pulp of six large tomatoes (fresh or
canned) rubbed through a sieve to re
move seeds and skins. Let this sim
mer 20 minutes or until well reduced
with or without one crushed clove of
garlic. Stir enough of the hot chicken
broth into three cups of corn meal to
moisten it thoroughly, then let it stand
one-half hour. Season the cornmeal
mixture and the chopped chicken with
salt to taste. Mix the chicken with
the tomato and pepper sauce, adding
cayenne if necessary, or tabasco, if
liked very hot. Put a layer of corn
meal into a prepared husk, then about
two tablespoons of the chicken and
tomato mixture, letting it come nearly
to the end of the cornmeal, and the
cornmeal nearly to the end of the husk.
Roll up so that the meal covers the
chicken mixture, and roll husks over all
to mane neat parcels, tying the ends
securely with- string or strips of husk.
put tne tamales on top of the chicken
bones in the broth, cover closely and
simmer about one hour. Serve very
Copyright The Adams Newspaper Service.
The Man tn the Second Row.
ICK with the feeling that the writer
I of the mash note was staring at
her, Marian obeyed her cue and made
her entrance that night with anything
but good humor. More than ever she
felt that the privacy of her life had
been destroyed and that now she be
longed to the gaping, gazing, whis
pering men in the audience. Never in
her life had she felt so utterly com
She kept her eyes studiously away
from where the letter writer had said
he would be seated. She strove to for
get the incident, and to live the role
she was playing. But always her mind
kept reverting to the man in the sec
ond row. ,
In the end curiosity overcame her
chagrin at the situation which had
been forced upon her,, and. she darted
a glance In the direction Indicated. Be
fore she knew it, before she found it
necessary to search for the individual
in question, she beheld the red carna
tion, .affixed to a man's coat lapel. Her
eyes shot to his face.
To her surprise, she beheld neither
the callow youth nor. the bald-headed
fogy type, to one of which she had
instinctively attributed authorship of
the unsought communication. She be
held, instead, the finely-bred, hand
some, intelligent, impressive features
of a man of perhaps forty. There he
sat, his eyes Intent upon the stage.
a bewildering surprise to her precon
ceived notion or the sort of fellow the
letter-writer would be. Only for
neet instant aid ner eyes rest upon
the man In the aisle seat of the sec
ond row. The action In which she
was & cog whirled her on, and several
minutes later she obeyed, her cue to
Again, after her second entrance, sh
felt her eyes pulling in the man's di
rection. Before she was aware of it.
in mecnamcai ooeaience to the re
quirements of the action, she released
a smile. When she realized what she
had done she became almost panic
stricken. She had not meant to smile
In the man's direction. On sudden edge
with fear of the consequences, she con
tinued her work without allowing her
self to look across' the footlights again.
He? worlt dose, jaer, make-up. re-
moved, dressed for th street, Marian
passed through the stage door at
length with apprehension. Out of the
shadows came a figure, intercepting
her, and saying:
"Just a minute. Miss Winthrop."
She stared in blank amasement at
her accoster. He was a poorly-dressed,
round-shouldered old fellow of nearly
sixty, weazened of face, with a whin
ing voice. But on his lapel was a red
"What do you want?" demanded Ma
"You kept looking In the wrong di
rection," answered the man. "You kept
looking to the left Instead of to the
right. See there's my carnation
there s my carnation, he added witb
trembling, excited voice.
"I haven't the faintest Idea who yon
are or what you want." answered Ma
rian coldly, hurrying toward the 'street.
"Wait a minute," whined the voice
Marian turned the corner and broke
Into a run. when she emerged from the
alley-way and reached the street.
Filled with a feeling of shame, she
hailed and boarded a streetcar, without
having glanced back at the weazened
crea'ture whom she knew was trying
to catch up with her.
"Oh," she murmured between iher
teeth. "I hate myself!"
((COMETIMES the conceit of myself
J and my sister women amuses
me," laughed the Clubwoman. "We
think that with our clubs and our
Browning and Ibsen societies, and our
votes, we are far ahead of the women
of the past; and yet when I think what
those women did, I know that as far
as I am concerned I couldn't have han
dled the problems of their times as well
as they did. Don't misunderstand me!
I believe in women's clubs and suf
frage and all that. But sometimes I
doubt if the modern woman is so su
perior to her ancestors as she some
Grandmother laughed. "Some of us
older women sometimes think that,
too," she said, gently. "After all, it is
all a matter of inevitable progress- And
the thing chiefly to be considered in
this progress is the making of moral
fiber. It is not so much the actual
things you do as it is the character
that is made by your doing."
"And that is Just what I admire In
those women of the past," responded
the Clubwoman, warmly. "As I look
back to what they accomplished, they
become to me positively heroic. It was
what I heard about an old lady today
that set me thinking about this. She
Is past eighty, which means that her
life was lived in the hardship days of
our country's making. She belonged to
the pioneer class and crossed the moun
tains into the Middle West in a wagon,
Tou know what that sort of life means
cooking with no conveniences what
ever for a big hungry family, weaving
the linen, making the clothes, even
making candles and Bach things, hav
ing a lot of children. And yet with it
all she did a certain amount of read
ing every day. She did it while she
was knitting. She had 30 pairs of socks
to knit every Winter and she knit and
read. She propped her books so she
could see and she never omitted her
dally reading. Undoubtedly this very
fact gave a certain intellectual atmos
phere to. the home and had its influ
ence on the children. Today, her son is
one of the biggest men in this coun
try, big, I mean, in the fine things he
has done for the country as well as
for the fortune he has made. Had I
been in her place I doubt if I would have
kept up my reading. I probably would
have grumbled a lot about the socks
I had to knit, and the bread I had to
bake, and the fact that I hadn't time
to read. But I doubt If I would have
performed my various duties as thor
oughly as she did, and in the bargain
made the time to read. And so I think
these women of the past were in many
ways stronger and finer than we are."
"Their life certainly was varied and
full," said Grandmother. "But one thing
it proves this woman's way, any way
and that is the value of giving some
time to things intellectual. She saw
the necessity of it, and in spite of all
that crowded she kept that spark alive.
And perhaps It Is because of this care
our ancestors gave this seed that It
is bearing such fruitage today. Only,
there may be danger of this tree becom
ing top-heavy with fruit and, not hav
ing sufficient roots of its own, of fall
ing over. The women of today may
run too much to superficial intellec
tual life, the chasing -from one gather
ing to another, when they simply sit
and drink what another pours. They
will grow weak if they do. Many wo
men today are pursuing the intellec
tual, so-called, and doing little else.
They are doing no work."
'I guess that is what made the
women of the past so heroic," mused
the Clubwoman. "They accomplished
such tremendous all-round results."
BY BARBARA 'BOYD.
The 2Vew Bride's May-Day Complexion.
(jr HALL I go to Woolwich to get
J & little ayre," teased the New
Bride, "and to gather May-dew which
Mrs. Turner hath said is the only thing
in the world to wash my face with?"
"What in the world is the matter
with you!" exclaimed the New Bride
groom, looking at her, puzzled. "Where
is Woolwich, and who is Mrs. Turner?"
The New Bride laughed. "So you
are not another Pepys, eh?"
"Pepys?" returned the New Bride
groom. "I hope I am not like that
prosy old codger."
"He wasn't so prosy, and I imagine
most men are more like him than they
think. Poor Mrs. Pepys, it seemed, had
to chase around to keen her com
plexion in good order. And I dare say
there are plenty of women today going
to Woolwich and getting May dew
under various copy-righted names be
cause some Mrs. Turner, yclept Beauty
Doctor, preaches Its necessity. To be
sure, the process has been made easier,
for I think it is pleasanter to buy a
bottle of stuff than to tramp around in
the"chill early morning gathering dew.
It might benefit one's complexion, but
I think it would produce a red nose."
"But really now, dear," expostulated
the New Bridegroom. 'Men have no
patience with creams and paint and
beauty doctors. Its really all rather
"Maybe they haven't much patience
with the process. But they show a
great fondness for the result. If poor
Mrs. Pepys hadn't tramped around
getting a May morning complexion, I
have an idea Samuel would soon have
been jotting down in his diary about
the peach bloom skins of other Lon
don belles and wishing his wife's was
like them." said the New Bride, cannily.
"Men pretend to turn up their noses
at the amount of time women spend
in beautifying themselves. But I
notice they , spend, most of their time
with the women who have been wasting
Lucira m 111 1 s lasnion.
Men can't help admiring a pretty
woman," said the New Bridegroom,
with a meaning glance at the New
Bride's pink cheeks.
"I like Drettv srlrls mvpir" ad
mitted the New Bride. "But if there is
nothing to be admired about a girl
but her beauty. I can't sav I admire
the girl in the wholesale fashion men
do. That Is the reason men nn nftpn
make unhappy marrlaees. Thru innit
no further than the May-morning com.
L.1C.JUU. Ana oiten they don t know
that even that comes out of a bottle
When you consider what tremendous
things marriage has to do with. It
needs more backing than a rose-leaf
skin and sparkling eyes."
"I looked a good "deal deeper than
that, anyway," said the New Bride
groom, with quiet satisfaction.
"All the same. If I had been -fi-lclri
or sallow or wrinkled, I don't believe
you would have discerned my sterling
qualities," teased the New Bride.
"I saw your perfections at a glance,"
assured the New Bridegroom.
"Are they so few as that?" mourned
the New Bride. ."I had an idea there
were so many it would take you years
to find them all out. But even though
they were legion, if my Bkin began to
get sallow or faded or wrinkled. I
still have the idea you would be recom
mending Woolwich and May dew."
"Not a bit of it. I see you with
the mind's eye and so I see you per
fect'' "Nevertheless." laughed ' the New
Bride. "I am going to keep a bottle
of May dew handy. I still believe that
you and Fepys and other men. in some
things, are very much alike."
MRS. W. L. LIGHTNER DIES
Funeral Services Wilt Be Held at St.
Ignatius Ghnrcli Today.
Mrs. W. L. Lightner, wife of County
Commissioner Lightner, died from
dropsy at 3 o'clock yesterday morning
at the family home at East Fifty-second
street and Forty-first avenue
Southeast. Funeral services will be
held at 9 o'clock this morning at St.
Ignatius Church, Forty-third street and
Powell Valley road. Interment will be
in Mount Calvary Cemetery.
The pallbearers will be Henry E.
McGinn, Frank C. Barnes, Frank S.
Fields, Frank Holbrook, J. B. Coffey
and Tom Word.
Mrs. Lightner was born in San Fran
cisco October 14, 1869. She is survived
by her husband and three children,
William L.. Mary M. and Helen H.
Lightner, also a brother, Frank D. Hen.
nessy. who lives In this city.
News of the death of Mrs. Lightner
was received at the Courthouse after
the Commissioners had convened in
regular session. Appropriate resolu
tions were adopted by Commissioners
Holman and ,Hart, and the board ad
journed without transacting any fur
ther business. Resolutions were or
dered spread on the records of the
board and a copy conveyed to Commis
CONTRACT WEIGHT PROBED
City Believes It Has Been Defrauded
on Material Furnished.
Reports that dealers who have con
tracts with the city to furnish sand and
gravel for use in sidewalks and street
repairs have been giving shortweight,
caused City Commissioner Bigelow and
Purchasing Agent Wood to commence
an Investigation yesterday which may
disclose some Interesting facts.
As a result of the inquiry a warrant
made out to Henry Foote for $900 for
material furnished has been held up
until the probe is concluded.
It is said that the shortweight has
resulted in the loss of hundreds of dol
lars to the city. Material has been pur
chased, it is said, and upon delivery has
been short in weight tn some instances
by several hundred pounds. Why it is
not checked up at the time of delivery
is a question which is to be looked into
EVERFRESH EGGS FOUND
Chinese Product Cmerge From Incu
bator Without Taint.
Eggs that never grow stale appear to
be the latest innovation on the Port
land market, according to City Bac
teriologist Pernot, who has just com
pleted an interesting series of tests.
The eggs are part of a large shipment
received here from China some time
Finding that the eggs chemically
were of a high standard. Mr. Pernot
placed them in an incubator at the City
Hall In an effort to hatch them out.
They remained at the proper hatching
temperature for 21 days. and failed to
hatch. When opened they were Just as
fresh as when first put in the incuba
tor. Ordinary eggs, he says, would have
been badly spoiled in that time.
BOOTH VISITS ASTORIA
Candidate for Senator Received "Well
hy Clatsop County.
ASTORIA, Or., May 1. (Special.)
State Senator R. A. Booth, of Eugene,
has passed two days in Astoria and
Clatsop County In the Interest of his
campaign for the Republican nomina
tion for United States Senator.
He was exceptionally well pleased
with the reception he received here.
He said that he found as much, if not
more, interest exhibited in Clatsop
County regarding the outcome of the
coming primaries and general election
than in any other section of the state.
While here, Mr. Booth visited various
sections of the county and was enter
tained at a dinner by a number of the
Indians to Confer on Treaty. .
LEWTSTON, Idaho. May 1 (Spe
cial.) Steven J. Reuben, a Nez Perce
FACTS! to Remember
Ravens .under the same
conditions as any Bak
ing Powder, bat Jet
four bating stand ve
tee minutes after
mixing and you get
Extra Fine Results!
Craseent Mfg. Co.,
GET IT" "FROM
25c per lb.
c' nil 'H :S?selling I
n pip HfflSal 0UT
Business pHH ffi SlSSira ST0CK
As smsss At
Soon 33 1-3 j
The Holtz Store
$300,000 Cash Sale
Selling Out Entire Stock
A Few of the Sensational Values Being Offered in All
Departments Today Many More Not Advertised.
Long Silk Gloves
16-button Long Silk Gloves, size
6ior, ?x.uu vaiue; BCLling oui
Men's 50c Handker'f 19c
Arrow Collars at 5c
$5.00 Bath Robes at $1.95
75c Flan'tte N. Shirts 39c
Men's Hats, $3.00
Men's New Soft Hats, in all the
$3.00 values; selling out at the
Kayser Silk Gloves, 16
button, $1.50 value, at
$7.50 Silk Waists at Only $2.50
Shadow Lace, Messaline, Crepe
qu-ietue waisus; i.ou 10 $i.oj
50c Suspenders at 23c
Men's 25c Wash Ties 11c
Arrow Collars, each. . .5
Indian, says that a delegation of that
tribe will soon leave for Washington,
to confer -with the Secretary of the
Interior and the Commissioner of In
dian affairs relative to certain features
of the treaties of 1855, 1S63 and 1892.
The delegates selected at a recent
council are: Harrison Kip, of Katnuih:
James jasn uasn, or Meadow Creek,
and Black Eagle. Mr. Reuben says an
other council will bo held at Kamiah
this week, to be followed by a general
council at Lapwal on May 4.
DRYS INDORSE TICKET
Organization Is Perfected and Iist
of Candidates Xanred.
COQUILLE, Or, May 1. (Special.)
The Coos County convention of the Pro
hibition party met here at 10 o'clock
this morning and formed a permanent
organization for the coming two years
by the election of Ned C Kelly, chair
man, and M. I. Custer, secretary.
The candidates nominated and In
dorsed were as follows: Representa
tive, Fifth district, A. T. Morrison.
Mayor of Coqullle. candidate - for
Democratic nomination at the prima
ries; County Judge, M. O. Hawkins, of
Coqullle; Sheriff, George W. Starr, of
Coqullle, candidate for nomination on
Republican ticket; Treasurer, M. H.
Hersey. of Coqullle. candidate for the
For the Woman Who Cares
It is the "glove of today" the glove that has won
and maintained its reputation under "today's" exacting
conditions, that the well - gowned woman demands.
"Niagara Maid" Silk Glove is the "glove of today" tho
glove of distinctive quality and economy.
Unless you have worn a "Niagara Maid" Silk Glove
you cannot realize the satisfaction and long wear a Pure
Silk Glove will give.
Look for the name in the hem.
AH Stvle. All Colon. Double Tips. Double Wrsr. A Guarantee Ticket m evt-rr pir.
ShonSUkClovea, 50c75c.il JM, 1.25 up. Loot Silk Cloves. 75c.Jl.0u.Sl.25.Sl.5O up.
Niagara Silk Mills, North Tonawanda, N. Y.
Makers of "Niagara Maid" Silt Product
$1 Values, Pr. 9c
5Vi only, in black, tan, navy and
toaay at low price,
Straw Hats at Extra Low
Selling Out Prices
trade. .Note the follow ln- prlrrai
S3J ffiK Zl :V,l Vt U n
4.oo Straw Hats on sale at
Values at $1.49
new colors and shapes; regular
very low price tf A r
"Golden Fleece" Saxony
Yarn go at, the skein
de Chine Wash Silk and Mar-
waists on sale
Men's $1 Union Suits 59c
Men's $1.50 Un'n Suits 73c
Men's 35c Underwear 19c
Democratic nomination; Surveyor, A.
N. Gould, of Coquille. Incumbent and
Republican candidate for renominatlon;
Commissioner. E. B. Curtis, of Marsh
field, candidate for Progressive nomina
tion. Delegates to the Prohibition state
convention at Portland May 5 and 6
were named: N. C. Kelley, Mrs. Maude
Anin, A. McNair, Prank Burkholder.
W. E. Cleghorn. Mrs. E. L. Tozier, Mrs,
George Hennlnger, Mrs. W. C. Culin.
MACHINIST FOUND DEAD
Chester W. Coote Dies Suddenly in
Act or Retiring for Xight.
Chester AV. Coote, a machinist. 50
years old, was found dead in his home
at S45 Eugene street yesterday. Death
was probably due to internal hem
orrhage. Coote was last seen alive
Since the death of his mother last
October. Coote has lived alone. Mrs.
W. A. Carter. 341 Eugene street, says
that every morning Coote has been
seized with a fit of coughing, plainly
audible from her home. Yesterday she
did not hear him coughing. She went
to investigate and found him dead.
Deputy Coroner Setzer went to the
house, where he found Coote partly
undressed. He had evidently died while
preparing to retire for the night. He
is survived by a brother and a niece.