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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 3, 1914)
THE MORNING- OREGONIAN. WEDNESDAY, JUNE 3, 1914.
wtw JOLLY affair of last night was
J the Informal dance, for which
Ferdinand Smith, one of society's
popular young: bachelors, was host in
compliment to Miss Dorothy Huber and
Kurt Koehler. The dance was given
at the home of Mr. Smith's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. C. C. Smith, on Twenty-fourth
street, and the guests included the
younger set, who were guests at the
Huber1 dinner-dance given last week.
Mrs. Elsworth Taylor (May Whid
den), of Los Angeles, arrived Sunday
to pass the early Summer with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. William M.
Whldden. at their apartments in the
King Hill, Mrs. Taylor previous to
taking up her residence in the South
was one of the most popular girls In
Portland, and her visit will be the In
spiration for many charming social af
fairs. Miss Barbara Crocker passed
last Winter with Mrs. Taylor at her
ranch near Los Angeles, and was de
Congratulations are being showered
upon Mrs. Ed Wood Brown, of Willam
ette Heights, to whom a little daugh
ter was born on Sunday morning. She
Is to be christened Edna Geraldine
Mrs. Albert Wurzvveiler entertained
about 40 maids and young matrons Fri
day afternoon at a charming bridge
tea at her home on Everett street. The
rooms were decorated prettily with
pink roses and palms. The fortunate
contestants were Mrs. Nathaniel T.
Palmer, Mrs. A. Tilzer and Mrs. C. H.
Mrs. W. Frederick Bell has sent out
cards for a bridge party to be given
Friday, June 5, at her home on Wasco
m m .
The Illahee Riding Club made an in
teresting week-end trip to Newberg.
The party started Saturday morning
with saddle bags and other accoutre
ment and returned to Portland Sunday
night. A full attendance of the club
enjoyed the trip. A longer saddle trip
in the Summer is planned.
Miss Blanche Burke left yesterday
for New York to visit her sister, Mrs.
R. F. Channlng, Jr., for a few weeks.
The G. N. C. B. Girls will give anoth
er shirtwaist . party Friday evening,
June 19. at Cotillion Hall.
Dr. V. Delory will give a series of
lectures on the "New Philosophy of
Life." occultism and theosophy, every
Friday morning from 11 to 12 in Room
B at the Central Library. The lectures
are free and all those interested in
evolution and progress are invited to
attend. The best books by the best
writers on the subject will also be re
viewed. Mrs. John King Stack, of Escanaba,
Mich., is visiting her daughter, Mrs.
Walter M. Daly (Nancy Jane Stack).
Mrs. Stack has been spending several
months in Pasadena and will leave
here for her home in Escanaba very
Miss Inez Fairchiid entertained last
week with a lovely garden party at her
home, 175 East Fifteenth street, when
13 little maidens were asked to Miss
Beatrice Hermanson's thirteenth birth
day. The afternoon was passed with
games and refreshments and all had a
The Catholic Woman's League, 129
Fourth street, will serve a luncheon
every afternoon during Festival week.
Mrs. I. M. Binnard and small son. of
Lewiston. Idaho, are visiting the for
mer's parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. Freed
man, of 686 Lovcjoy street, for the
Mrs. William Trufant Foster left
yesterday for a two months trip in the
Miss Lois Roberts, of Tacoma, a pop
ular and attractive girl, who has been
visiting Mr. and Mrs. William R. Scott,
of Irvington, for several days, returned
to her home Monday. Miss Roberts
was charmingly entertained during her
brief visit and her friends are antici
pating her next visit in mid-Summer.
Mr. and Mrs. Mose Christensen left
last night for a visit to New York with
friends and relatives. En route Mr. and
Mrs. Christensen will attend the con
vention of the American National So
ciety of Dancing Masters, which will
be held in Cleveland beginning June 8.
The will probably be away about six
Mrs. George McAfee announces the
engagement of her sister. Miss Florence
Henry, of this city.
Society matrons are taking a keen
Interest in the dramatic recital to be
Riven by Marshall Darrach on the
morning of Monday. June 8, at the
crystal room of the Hotel Benson. Mr.
and Mrs. Darrach will arrive Saturday
morning and will stay at the Hotel
Benson for a fortnight.
Those who will act as patronesses in
addition to the list previously made up
are: Mrs. Frederick Alva Jacobs, Miss
Carrie Flanders, Mrs. J. Andre Fouil
lioux, Mrs. Oskar Huber, Mrs. Thomas
Honey man, Mrs. Thomas Kerr, Mrs.
Victor A. Johnson, Mrs. Everett Ames,
Mrs. Edward Taggart, Mrs. Herbert
Garr Reed, Mrs. E. P. Preble, Mrs.. W. C.
Alvord, Mrs. Warren E. McCord, Mrs.
Ralph W. Hoyt, Mrs. Harry Kdmond
Coleman. Mrs. William Finley, Mrs. R.
A French play, "La Gamine," staged
by Mrs. G. E. Reed, has the interest of
society folk now. It will be given to
morrow evening at 8 o'clock at Alns
worth School. The cast includes promi
nent society people who have studied
the play during the Winter merely for
the pleasure derived and to perfect
their French. The play is an invita
. The cast: Henri Labbe, Dr. Ralph
Fenton. Don Mayer, Folger Johnson, C.
L. Judd, Stanley Astredo Smith and
Max Pearson Cushing of Reed College;
Mrs. Susie Fennell Pipes, Misses Hen
rietta Eliot. Estelle Wentworth, Mrs.
H. B. Torrey (of Reed College), Miss
Louise Bradley, Miss Webster and Miss
Miss Jean Mackenzie will be hostess
this evening at a small and informal
dance in honor of Miss Elizabeth Hoyt,
of New York, who is the house guest
of her brother-in-law and sister, Mr.
and Mrs. Henry Ladd Corbett. The
dance will be given at the residence of
Dr. and Mrs. K. A. J. Mackenzie, and
the guests will be the younger con
tingent. Miss Rosalind Kingsley will give a
small tea this afternoon in honor of
Miss Margaret Malarkey, a much-feted
The following have been appointed
members of the ladies reception commit
tee of the Royal Rosarians. for out-of-
town guests to the festival: Miss Tillie
Cornelius, chairman; Mrs. F. C. Riggs,
Mrs. O. C. Bortzmeyer, Mrs. R. G. Mor
row, Mrs. H. J. Blaesing, Mrs. Frank
McCrillis, Mrs. W. J. Hofmann, Mrs.
OFFICERS OF MULTNOMAH CHAPTER, DAUGHTERS OF AMERICAN
REVOLUTION, WHO ARE
T. J. Seufert, Mrs. Robert Aldrich, Mrs".
Frank E. Smith, Mrs. Robert Krohn,
Mrs. C. C. Colt, Mrs. J. Fred Larson,
Mrs. H. W. MacLean, Mrs. C. C. Chap
man, Mrs. Marshall Dana, Mrs. A. L.
Stephens, Mrs. J. L. M. Shetterly, Mrs.
Georgs L. Baker, Mrs. C. S. Loveland,
Mrs. H. R. Albee, Mrs. A. L. Finley,
Mrs. C. F. Berg.
Mr. and Mrs. F. O. Downing enter
tained Monday night at dinner in honor
of Miss Huber and Mr. Koehler. fol
lowed by a box party at the Heilig to
see "The Passing Show of 1913." Ad
ditional guests were Miss Violet Ers
kine and Irving Webster.
Another box party at the Heilig
Theater on the opening night had for
hosts Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Berg,
who presided at a delightful dinner
preceding the performance. ' Their
guests were Mr. and Mrs. Sanford P.
Lowengart (Miss Amy Dinkelspiel),
who have Just returned from their wed
ding trip, and Mr. and Mrs. Max
The tea for which Mrs. James G.
Gauld was hostess yesterday afternoon
was a charming affair, and was given
to compliment Mrs. Gauld's sister.
Miss Van Winkle, of San Francisco,
wno is passing several weeks with the
Gaulds. About 50 smartly attired
guests called during the afternoon.
The rooms were decorated prettily with
a profusion of lovely blossoms from
the Gauld gardens.
THE members of Multnomah Chapter,
Daughters of the American Revo
lution, are busily working on tneir
plans for flag day. They are arrang
ing for the celebration in the schools
on Friday, June 12. Mrs. Mary Bar
low Wilkins, chairman of the schools
committee, is assisted by Miss Lucretia
Allen, Mrs. Lou Blanford, Miss Nora B.
Green, Miss Laura A. Northrup and Miss
Mrs. Isaac Lee Patterson, president
of the chapter, has appointed commit
tees to encourage the display of the
flag in stores, hotels, cafes, clubs and
on the screens of motion picture houses.
The pastors of all the churches are
invited to make patriotic addresses on
June 15. The celebration will be ob
served In the stores and by the general
public. Multnomah chapter will meet
at the home of Mrs. John A. Keating. A
programme of a patriotic nature will
Among those who are assisting in
the Flag day enterprise are: Mrs. E.
C. Shevlin, Mrs. Walter Burrell. Miss
Frances Warren. Mrs. Carrie L. S. Dun
ning, Mrs. Frederick Stanley, Mrs.
James N. Davis, Mrs. G. H. Pettinger.
Mrs. F. M. Warren, Mrs.- W. H. Chapln,
Mrs. H. H. Parker, Mrs. T. P. Wise,
Mrs. J. A. Malarkey, Mrs. E. A. Som
mer. Miss Valentine Prichard, Mrs.
Theodore Geisler, Mrs. Wallace McCam
ant and Mrs. C. U. Gantenbein.
The State Woman's Press Club will
close its season of meetings tonight,
when the members of the club will as
semble In room G of the Central Li
brary. Mrs. Colista M. Dowling will
read a paper.
The annual business meeting and
election of officers of the Coterie will
be held in the Hotel Benson this morn
ing at 11 o'clock. Mrs. J. Curtys Sim
mons will give a paper on current
The members of the Woman's Aux
iliary of the Railway Mail Clerks' As
sociation were delightfully entertained
recently at the home of Mrs. W. H.
Myers. "The Effect That the Opening
of the Panama Canal Will Have on Im
migration to the Pacific Coast" was
the topic of discussion. A play will be
given by the auxiliary members in the
The People's Institute, one of the
four organizations that will be benefit
ed by the Rose Festival ball, in a con
cise report tells of a few of the many
things it has accomplished. Miss Val
entine Prichard is head of the work.
Mrs. Bertha Davis Is in charge in Al
bina center, and Miss Mary Heilman in
South Portland center. Extracts from
the report state that the People's In
stitute has accomplished the following:
Conducted settlement work in the
North End for 10 years; In Lower Al
bina for three years; in South Port
land for one and one-half years; num
ber of clubs and classes conducted each
week, 38; total enrollment in clubs and
classes for 1913, 750; maintains a visit
ing housekeeper; conducted a free em
ployment bureau for women for five
years; conducted free kindergarten for
CALENDAR FOR TODAY.
Informal dance this evening by Miss
Jean Mackenzie to compliment Miss
Elizabeth Hoyt. of New York.
Daughters of the Confederacy, cards
and music, at home of Mrs. F. JopHn.
East Nineteenth and Clackamas streets.
Annual business meeting and election
of officers of Coterie, Hotel Benson, this
morning, 11 o'clock. .
, Woman's State Press Club, Library, to
night. Birthday luncheon. Christian Church,
missionary society, noon today.
Falling Parent-Teacher Association,
Kennedy Parent-Teacher Association,
at 2:30 o'clock this afternoon.
T'Aw- : V -V
PLANNING FOR FLAG DAY.
10 years started public playgrounds In
Portland in 1906; maintained them and
Paid for supervisor for three years; pe
titioned Park Board to continue sup
Port and further develop playgrounds,
assisted by a special committee ap
pointed by the Mayor; lecture course on
playgrounds and recreation was given
under auspices of People's Institute and
Recreation League; established Port
land Free Dispensary, 1908; number of
patients treated in 1913, 2540; contin
ued in co-operation with the medical
department of the University of Ore
gon; tuberculosis clinic conducted in
co-operation with the Visiting Nurse
Association; organized social service
council in 1910; organized Big Sister
hood in 1911.
The Portland Shakespeare Study
Club held its annual picnic yesterday
at the Waldemar Seton home. Gratton's
Grove. Luncheon was served at noon.
The afternoon was devoted to games
and the reading of the club's history
by Mrs. J. C. Elder. ,
The Shakespeare Club will celebrate
its reciprocity day tomorrow by hold
ing an open meeting to which all
club members of other organizations
are invited. Dr. Henry Lawrence
Southwlck, Dean of Emerson School
of Oratory, Boston, will be the speaker.
The Florence Meade Mission Circle of
the Universalist Church will hold its
monthly literary meeting Thursday
afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at the home
of Mrs. J. D. Corby, 802 Broadway.
Mrs. L. F. Additon will speak at the
Central Woman's Christian Temperance
Union meeting. 2:30 P. M. at headquar
ters. JJeKum building, today. Members
and friends are invited to be present.
The Social Service Club dinner will
be given Friday evening at the Hazel
wood. Isaac Swett will speak on "Un
employment." J. Teuschner, of the
Boys' and Girls" Aid Society, will speak
on "The Trained Worker." Mrs. Millie
Trumbull will give a resume of the
Reed College conference. Professor
Ogburn, of Reed College, will give a
resume of the University of Oregon
conference. Professor Wood will offer
MRS. Arlstene Felts, president of
the Oregon Congress of Mothers
and Parent-Teacher A
will return to Portland June 5. On
June 13 Mrs. Felts will address a meet
ing in Hood River, where she has
been Invited by theFrankton Parent-
Teacher Association. The Woman's
Club and other parent-teacher or
ganizations of the Hood River locality
have been asked to attend and the
meeting undoubtedly will be a large
Preparations have been made for the
meeting of the Failing Parent-Teacher
Association which will be held this
afternoon. An excellent programme
will make the" afternoon interesting.
The annual meeting of the Port
land Parent-Teacher Association will
be called to order promptly at 1:30
o'clock Thursday afternoon at the Li
brary. Election of officers and re
ports from every circle will occupy the
The Kennedy Parent-Teacher As
sociation will hold its last regular
meeting of the year today at 2:30
P. M. Reports of the Reed College
conference will be given. Plans for
social meetings during the Summer, and
also for next year's work will be dis
cussed All parents and friends are
urged to be present.
Under the management of the teach
ers of the Ainsworth school, the chil
dren will present the fairy story play,
"The Rescue of the Princess Winsome,"
Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock and
again Monday evening at 8 o'clock.
About 60 of the school children will
The Irvington Parent-Teacher Asso
ciation will hold a "Fathers' " meeting
in the Irvington school at 8 o'clock
this evening. W. F. Woodward will
preside. The regular election of offi
cers will be held. The entire pro
gramme will be conducted by the
fathers of the district.
Copyright The Adams Newspaper Service
(Copyright. The Adams Newspaper Servlse.)
Marian Peddles Her Wares.
THE cheerless, almost chairless of
fice of the Cheering Hour Maga
zine was tucked away at the end of a
gloomy hallway In a dingy office build
ing on Union Square. Gillsy was Its
editor. His squeaking swivel chair and
creaking, asthmetlc voice were music
to Marian Winthrop's ears on the two
occasions when she had made bold to
visit his Banctum.
One day she pulled herself out of
Fifth avenue's. brisk current of pedes
trians for a third invasion of the edi
tor's office. In her handbag reposed a
laboriously written manuscript'. She
had originally resolved to make an
effort to sell, her wares to the Cheer
ing Hour Magazine because It looked to
her like one of the humblest and most
approachable privates In the formid
able army of New York publications.
She dodged into the entrance of the
building with bated breath, and the
hesitating elevator hoisted her dubi
ously to Glllsy's floor. She found him
dragging wearily at the stub of a cigar.
His big, heavily-shod feet were de
posited like clumsy cacti at the edge
of the desert of disordered manuscripts
and galley proofs on his desk. He
took the proffered manuscript and his
trained eyes traveled rapidly hrough
Its pages. When he had finished ne
blinked, at her kindly and not without
a look of pity, through the horn
rimmed spectacles astride his enor
mous red nose, and said:
"There's something missing in your
stuff. But you Just keep coming. A
beginner has got to sweat blood. One
of these days your work will begin get
ting by, and then you'll have smoother
Marian's hungry soul devoured the
crumbs of comfort that were tossed her
by this royal chef of literature's
kitchen. "Just what seems to be lack
ing in my work?" she asked, bracing
herself for the shock she felt was
"It hasn't got the punch," replied
GUlsy. "There a tired something
it It lacks color and snap. You
haven't put the real stuff into It that
you shot into that newspaper yarn of
your's you showed me. This, on tne
other hand, is Just a little too arti
ficial. You don't seem to know or feel
your theme thoroughly enough. You
try to write about Bohemia without
apparently knowing Bohemia. (He re
ferred to the point of view, not the
land.) That's bad business. The plot's
not so worse. But your background
and people aren't real. The thing
doesn't ring true."
"I'm sorry," was all that Marian
"Keep at it. Miss Winthrop," said the
editor at parting. "Just now I'm afraid
you'll find the markets pretty dull.
However, business will get back to
normal in time. Meantime, stick to the
grind and one of these day's you'll
Sadder, wiser and Infinitely discour
aged, Marian started uptown. On the
streets newsboys were rending the air
with shrill and strident cries about
the latest horror. Over on the square
an I. W. W. orator was declaiming
against the workmen of one country
shooting up those of another. Pedes
trians wore worried, tense faces.
Glllsy's words were flapping their
way like malevolent bats through
Marian's brain. Hitherto it had not
occurred to her that business condi
tions would be likely to mean an
untoward blow to her fortunes. Kh
had not anticipated that a National
depression would make It cruelly dif
ficult for a new writer to maneuver
her way into the market. She railed
mentally at this blow of fate. Grim
depression settled upon her. To be
a Jobless divorcee, she realized now.
was anyming DUt a scnool girls frolic.
Tomorrow The Ingenue Again.
y . . .
r - - m
S JJ rJlLiAl' QLc,.
Cannlnsr Kresn Vegetable.
SEAVIEW. Wash., June 2. Will you
please give me in your column a
recipe for canning peas, string beans
and young beets? Thanking, you in
advance. T. G.
Vegetables require more care than
do fruits in canning, partly because
of the lack of acid which is more fa
vorable to the growth of micro organ
isms than is the acid fruit juice and
partly because fruit bacteria are not
ordinarily spore- formers. The spore
of bacteria found generally in peas,
beans, corn and asparagus are less
easily killed than the baterla them
selves. Hence it is necessary in canning veg
etables (1) to cook them at a tempera
ture higher than boiling water; (2) to
cook them for a very long time; or to
cook them by the ""intermittent" meth
od. Thus a chance is given the spores
to become "active" after the first cook
ing and they may be killed more easily
on the second or thir cooking.
The first method Is not usually avail
able in the home, though steam "pres
sure" cookers. In which the tempera
ture can be raised to 230 degrees or
even 250 degrees, Farenhelt, may be
purchased at prices varying from $10
The second method uses more fuel
and tends to give less satisfactory tex
ture and flavor. Three to eight hours'
continuous steaming is necessary, ac
cording to the age and kind of vege
tables used and the size of jars.
The third or intermittent steriliza
tion method is generally best and most
convenient for home use. In this the
cans are steamed one hour on each of
three successive days.
The jars, lids, etc, must be examined
carefully as to any small defect, for
leak means loss.
Only the youngest and freshest of
vegetables should be put up. Green
vegetables such as young peas or
string beans are sometimes "blanched"
before canning. That is, after being
shelled or trimmed as for table use,
the vegetables are washed and plunged
into boiling salted water In which is
a very minute amount, literally "a
pinch ' of baking soda.
They are boiled 5 to 10 minutes, ac
cording to size, then either drained and
packed into 'the jars while hot, or, as
some prefer, dashed with cold water,
the object being to retain the green
Have the cans washed and heated
in hot water in the usual way and
fill loosely with the washed or
"blanched" prepared young vegetables
so that the heat may penetrate. Fill
the Jar to overflowing with salted
water, one teaspoonful (level) to the
jar. Put on the covers (rinsed In boil
ing water), place on a rack in a wash
boiler or In a steamer and steam one
hour. Remove, let -stand over night
and steam one hour next day. Do not
remove the lids. Steam one hour on
the third day, then label and store in a
cool, dry place. One teaspoonful of
sugar may be used to each jar of young
The beans must be very young and
tender and Brittle or they will not can
If the second method Is used the
peas will need to be steamed (after
planching 10 minutes and counting
from the beginning of boiling) not
less than three hours, and preferably
four hours. Young string beans will
need about the same time.
Young beets should be small and of
even size. Boil in their unbroken skins
In an ordinary kettle for 80 minutes;
then remove the skins, place In steril
ized Jars; fill up with cold, unsalted
water, and steam at least one hour.
Some makers use vinegar in the water.
This makes keeping rather easier, but,
of course, gives a kind of pickled beet,
rather than a canned beet. The former
Is not so useful for general purposes.
One girl writes me that in spite of
the depth to which she has filed her
nails, her fingers have a spread-out
appearance at the tips. She will be
surprised somewhat when I inform
her that the filing of the nails to any
depth other than where the flesh and
nail naturally meet is what makes
the finger tips spread.
. Unless you observe a - tew . simple
rules when manicuring your nails you
will ruin them.
To begin with, when the nails are
perfectly dry, file them Into the de
sired shape. Then soak the finger
tips In warm soapy water. After a
minute or two In the water, dry thor
oughly. Now, with an orange stick
push back the cuticle and smooth the
nail. Never, never cut the cuticle. It
will only grow back ragged, and if it
has been cut let it grow back normally
again, rubbing in cream or oil every
night until the flesh has softened.
If you gently push back the cuticle
after each washing you won't need to
have It cut, for only neglect causes the
skin to tighten around the nails.
After your nails are filed and the
cuticle pushed back around the edges,
cover the nails and finger tips with
talcum powder, rub well with a pol
isher, then wipe off all the super
fluous powder. Then polish the nails
again with a nail polish.
Next wash your hands, being care
ful not only to wash but to dry the
underside of the nails. Never clean
your nails with a sharp instrument
that is apt to scrape them. This will
leave a rough surface for dust and dirt
to work. into.
If your nails are stained, you can
clean the spots off with alcohol,
though knowing their texture and how
easily Injured they are. I would not
recommend any more vigorous scour
The nails should be polished dally,
though manicured only once a week.
BY BARBARA BOYD.
Good Intentions) and Oood Sense.
T HEARD of a woman today," said
JL the Engaged Girl, "who in a
grand show of good feeling adopted a
little girl, and this girl afterward
wrecked the life or her benefactor's
son, and caused him to commit suicide.
It's strange, isn't it, how one can, with
the best intentions, do a thing that will
turn out disastrously?'
"There's quite considerable difference
between good intentions and good
sense," observed the Clubwoman. "There
ought to be a strong connection be
tween them, for If anything needs the
control of good sense It is good inten
tions. But it seems to me a good many
people think If their Intentions are good
that is all that matters. The good of
their motives is supposed to counter
balance any lack of Judgment."
"That was. the way it was in this
case," agreed the Engaged Girl. "The
woman seemed to think she was doing
such a good thing In adopting the girl,
that nothing further was required of
her; that because she had performed
the virtuous act of adoption, the girl
must, therefore, . develop Into all that
was fine. The woman did it. I believe,
because her son's life had been saved
in some remarkable way, and in a fine
glow of feeling she decided to do some
thing to show her gratitude. So she
rushed in and adopted this girl, and
then, thinking she had been wonder
fully benevolent, she seemed to think
nothing more was demanded of her."
"It Is a case, as I said, of good in
tentions without good sense. Adopting
a child is without doubt a good thing
to do. But before doing it one should
study the home situation pretty thor
oughly to see if such action Is advis
able. And having done it. one should
look after the child as carefully as If
he were one's own, perhaps more so.
ror the child s previous environment
may make special oversight necessary.
But this is by no means the only case
where good intentions lack good sense.
The very fact that a person means well
by another seems in nine cases out of
ten to prevent him from considering
whether what he intends doing is really
good for the other."
"I've been up against that." agreed
the Engaged Girl. "My fiance's sister
is that sort. The other day she planned
what she thought was a delightful
motor trip for me. Yet it completely
upset some important plans of my own.
But she was in such a glow of good
will at what she thought she was doing
for me that I hated to disappoint her.
And she bought us a dinner set that
will just spoil our dining-room scheme.
And I shall not feel now as If I ought
to get the blue breakfast set I had
quite set my heart upon." The Engaged
"It's too bad." sympathized the Club
woman. "I know the kind. They sim
ply ooze good intentions. In a fine
frenzy of good-will they do all sorts
of things you don't want them to. And
the one thing you wish they would do
exercise a little common sense they
never seem to think of. Good inten
tions alleviated by common sense are
endurable, but good intentions allowed
to run wild can do more damage than
Campers) Be Careful.
THE time Is near when thousands of
people will be" seeking a change
and rest at various resorts, and many
will go into camps for a few weeks.
It is well to bear in mind that often
"the best of sanitary conditions do not
always prevail in such places. In most
Instances campers are not surrounded
by the same sanitary protections that
maintain in the cities.
One is inclined to overlook this fact,
and frequently people return from an
outing to come down with typhoid
fever or some intestinal trouble as
soon as they arrive home. This Is
surely a poor termination of a Summer
If campers are careful about their
water supply, their milk, meat, butter,
and protect themselves from files they
may obtain all that they are seeking
for in the Summer outing and have no
regrets or doctors' fees and hospital
bills to pay later.
Postal Photos Taken.
MOLALLA, Or., June 1 1 am send
ing to you the following as my Ideas
and experience of "How to Make Money
1. Those who have a camera may
ftnd my plan satisfactory. I have a
$25 camera and make only postal card
pictures, which I have & copyright on.
and I dispose of them easily at 10 cents
each by the aid of an agent who may
be a merchant in different towns. I
pay 2 per cent commission. I have
earned $228 from this In the last two
2. I have a friend who raises house
plants, not only for their beauty, but
as a money-making proposition. She
sells plants, cuttings and bouquets, and
without the slightest bit of work or
trouble has earned $18.35 in the last
3. My girl chum has made arrange
ments with a confectionery store In her
town to make their candy. She has
found this a successful way to earn
her spending money, which averages
about $5 every 10 days and means only
one day's work out of every 10.
4. My mother finds chickens a prof
itable and Interesting method of mak
ing money. She has tried white Wy
andotte and black Minorcaa. With only
Slip on and
off at will
Insist on getting the genuine
THERE are many cheap imitations of the fam
ous Martha Washington Comfort Shoe.
Don't let the dealer deceive you.
The genuine Martha Washington has the Mayer trade
mark and name "Martha Washington" stamped on the sole.
Look for these marks. The style, fit, comfort and wearing qualities
of the Martha Washington Comfort Shoe place it in a class all by itself.
If your dealer does not handle the genuine Martha Washington,
we will supply you.
F. Mayer Boot & Shoe Co., Mawauiee, Wisconsin
Western Branch; Washington
two hens and a rooster of each kind
she has made, since last Spring', by
selling settings of 12 eggs each for $1.
and the young hens she raised herself
at $1.50 and roosters at $3 each. $78.
5. Any woman who has a few spare
hours each day can easily earn good
money at home by securing a good
massage cream and hair tonic and giv
ing facial and hair massages at 50
Hoping you will accept these meth
ods for making money as a benefit to
your women readers. I am. II. II.
13,326 CASES IN ONE YEAR
Three District Judges Nearly Have
Kept Calendars Clear.
Since the three District Courts were
established in Portland, a year ago to
day, 9052 civil actions and 4274 crim
inal complaints have been filed, accord
ing to the records in the office of Clerk
Willey. These matters have, with few
exceptions, been disposed of by the
three District Judges. Bell, Jones and
Dayton. The few unsettled cases have
been set for trial and will bo disposed
of in their regular turn.
The District Courts provided for by
the 1913 Legislature were established
June 3, 1913, Justices of the Peace Bell
and Jones succeeding to the judgeships
in departments Nos. 1 and 2. Judge Day
ton was elected to department No. 3
by -the Circuit Court Judges.
Disposition of the many cases has been
made possible, court officials say. by
the manner in which processes have
been served from the Constable's of
fice. All arrests are made and all civil
processes served by Constable Wein
berger's deputies. In many Instances
It has been necessary to serve three or
four summons In each case, which has
made the total number of services more
than 2 5.000 during the year.
I. 0. 0. F. PLAN RECEPTION
Grand "Warden AVestbrook to Be
Guest of Hassulo Lodge.
llassalo Lodge No. 15, I. O. O. V.. will
give a reception and grand entertain
ment to Henry S. Westbrook, recently
elected grand warden of the Grand
Lodge of Oregon. The committee, con
sisting of H. P. Boardman. George Bald
win, Matthew Steele, Theodore Ander
son and J. P. Coxon. have engaged the
Swiss Hall, at Third and Jefferson
streets, for Friday evening, June 5, for
the reception and ball.
Invitations have been extended to all
subordinate and Kebekah lodges in
Portland to Ellison and Golden Rule
encampments, and to Canton Portland
No. 1 to participate in this reception.
It will be open to all members of the
order in the state and to their friends.
Past Grand Representative S. W.
Stryker will speak for Hassalo lodge,
and Past Grand Master W. T. William
son, of Orient Lodge No. 1". will speak
for the other Oregon lodges. Grand
Warden Westbrook will respond.
TEST OF WEED ACT URGED
Mr. Dleck to Ask Council to Author
ize Suit for Cost of Cutting.
To test out the legality of an ordi
nance passed a year ago providing for
cutting weeds on vacant property by
the city and assessing the cost to the
owner of the property. Commissioner
Dleck will ask the Council today to
authorize an action at law to collect
the cost of weed-cutting In Masters
The city cleared off a great deal of
pay more for baking
powder, but you can
not btiy a purer or a
better leavener than
at 25 cents per pound.
ASK TOUR GROCER
Crescent Mftf. Co. Seattle, Wash.
Shoe Mfg. Co., Seattle, Wash.
property last Summer and assessed the
cost to the owners of the property
benefited. Owners of the property in
Masters Addition have contested pay
ment. A Bed Bug Cure. Ask for Insecticide.
Plummer Drug Co., 3d and Madison.
Complexion perfection in Santlseptlo
AH! HOW "TIZ" HELPS
TIRED. ACHING FEET
Nothing Like "TIZ" For Sore,
Sweaty, Calloused Feet
"Pull, Johnny, Pull!"
Ah! what relief. No more tired feet;
no more burning feet: no more swollen,
bad smelling, sweaty feet. No more
soreness In corns, callouses, bunions.
No matter what ails your feet or
what under the sun you've tried with
out getting relief, just use "TIZ."
"TIZ" is the only remedy that draws
out all the poisonous exudations which
puff up the feet. "TIZ" cures your foot
trouble so you'll never limp or draw up
your face In pain. Your shoes won't
seem tight and your feet will never,
never hurt or get sore and swollen.
Think of it, no more foot misery, no
more agony from corns, callouses or
Get a 25-cent box at any drug store
or department store arid get instant re
lief. Wear smaller shoes. Just once
try "TIZ." Get a whole year's foot com
fort for only 25 cents. Think of it.
Daily fresh, pure, sweet,
doubly delicious chocolates
to deliprht the taste of
Rose Festival Visitors
2ti MORRISON STREET
Mailed to all parts of
the united states.
Doctor Tells How to
Shed Bad Complexion
' We cannot restore degenerated facial tis
sue any more than we can restore a lost
limb. It Is useless to attempt to convert a
worn-out complexion Into a new one. The
rational procedure Is to remove the com
plexion Instead remove the devltalfxed
cuticle. ot Dy suryicai means, nowever, s
the underlying cutis is too thin, too tender,
to withstand Immediate exposure. Applying
ordinary mercolized wax will gradually ab
sorb the offending cuticle. By degrees, a
new. youthful kln appears; a skin soft and
delicately tinted as a rose petal.
No lady need hesitate to try this. Procure
an ounce of mercolized wax of the druggist.
Spread on a thin layer before retiring, re
moving this In the morning with soap and
water. In from one to two weeks the com
plexion is completely transformed.
An approved treatment for wrinkles is
prolded by dissolving an ounce of powdered
saxollte In a half pint of witch hazel. Bath
ing the facA in the solution brings prompt
and remarkable results. Dr. R. Mackenzie
in Popular Medicine. Adv.