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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 1, 1914)
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TIIE MORNING OREGOXIAN. WEDNESDAY, JULY 1. 1914. , '
W LSmTTn . JL JJ JL II
KB of the smartest dinner parties .
. 1 1 nfo-tlfr I
or the season was given mi "'b-'
br Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Edwards,
who entertained a few of the younger
members of exclusive society. The ap
pointments were exquisite and artistic
Those who shared the hospitality of Mr.
and Mrs. Edwards were Miss Claire
Wilcox. Miss Polly Young, Miss Louise
Burns. Miss Lesley Smith, Miss Esther
Tucker, Hamilton Corbett, Frederick:
' Forster. Roderick Macleay, John Philip
Tant, British Vice-Consul, and Slgnor
Don Escobar, Consul from Chile.
Another charming affair of yester
day was the tea given in the afternoon
by Mrs. S. N. Arnold, who entertained
at her home on Mountain boulevard In
compliment to her sister-in-law, Mrs.
R. J. Campbell, of New York, and her
eister. Miss Elizabeth Bodes, of Lexing
ton, Ky. The guests included several
of the younger matrons and maids who
called to meet the interesting visitors.
Mrs. Gerald Beebe poured tea. The
rooms were adorned with roses and
other garden flowers. Mrs. Arnold is
an ideal hostess. She is a recent acqui
sition to Portland society and has made
many friends since her arrival.
Mrs. Charles R. Milander. of Sa
linas, CaL, who has been visiting
Mrs. J. O. Humphrey, was the guest
of honor at a theater party given
at the Orpheum on Monday by Mrs.
Robert McBride. A tea at the Benson
followed the afternoon's diversion.
Among those who shared the pleasures
of the day were: Mrs. L. H. Maxwell,
Mrs. Wlnthrop Hammond, Mrs. Roscoe
Hush Giltner, Mrs. Charles Baren
stecher, Mrs. J. J. Valentine, Mrs. Ted
Ludlum, Miss Mabel Ayres. of "White
Salmon, Mrs. LeRoy Fields, Mrs. Homer
1. Keeney, Mrs. H. I. McCutchan, Mrs.
Harry Humphrey and Mrs. J. O.
Humphrey. Mrs. Milander left yester
day for her home In California.
Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Edwards are
planning to leaxe next week for a trip
which will take them to British Co
lumbia and possibly to the Yellowstone.
The annual tea of the Asociatlon of
Collegiate Alumnae, given recently in
the reception rooms of Reed College, was
one of the most attractive and Interest
ing social events of June. About 200
college women were entertained during
the afternoon. The rooms, which are
finished artistically in tones of brown,
were adorned with effectively arranged
bowls of yellow flowers. Twenty pret
ty girls in dainty girlish frocks agist
ed the hostesses in the dining-room.
The committee which planned the de
tails included Mrs. E. T. Taggart, Mrs.
Robert C. French and Mrs. William Fin
ley. The hostesses were: Mrs. H. B.
Torrey. Miss Eleanor Rowland, Miss
Maida Rossiter and Miss Florence Read.
Those who presided at the tables pour
ing tea and cutting ices: Mrs. Kelly
Reese, Mrs. C. J. Bushnell. of Forest
Grove; Mrs. W. C. Morgan. Mrs. A. E.
Wood. Mrs. Arthur McKinley and Miss
Rowland The guests represented a
large number of important colleges of
Miss Rhoda Rumelin entertained 28
of her friends last night at a dinner
dance. The repast was served at small
tables and was arranged with many
Mrs. E. N. Blythe, 1496 East Sher
man street, entertained yesterday with
a luncheon In honor of Mrs. Irvln But
terworth, recently of Detroit, Mich.,
who. with Mr. Butterworth and chil
dren, has taken a residence In Laurel
burst. Table decorations were nat
As a farewell to Edwin C. Topping,
the members of "Freres Fideles" gave
an after-theater supper at the Hazel
wood recently. Those present were:
Warner E. Windnagle, Helen Dorres,
Harry R. Morgan. Erma Stillwell, Har
old Webster, Cherry Coney, Wayne Gor
don, Bonnie Eckhardt, Ralph W. Wood,
Lois Pratt, Orlo S. Ferris, Zerita Yoder,
Mac Wilson and Edwin C. Topping.
Mrs. Frank cornnberry is emerxain
lns: Mrs. Freund of Detroit. Wis- at her xviH x ponnlarity of the Latest Hero-
Unrrt In niAYl frill rt I
Miss Evelyn Sommervuie, or -enaie-
ton. is the house guest of Mrs. Charles
, . t - t rr. , -rA I
Knott streets. Miss Sommerville is a
college classmate of Miss Gwendoline
Smith, who is now visiting in the East.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Earle Jarrard,
from Kokomo, Ind., are' guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Harlan W. Curtis, of the Mal
Charles F. Batchelder, a graduate of
Portland Academy in 1910, is visiting
his mother, Mrs. J. F. Batchelder, after
three years passed in Boston, wnere fie
is connected with the E. H. Rollins bond
house. The Batchelders will leave soon
,for Hood River, where they will pass
Miss Dorothy Grove, the attractive
young daughter of C. Elmore Grove, has
gone to Scranton, Pa., where she will
visit relatives. Miss Grove is a stu
dent at St. Helen's Hall. She will re
turn in the Fall to resume her studies.
Mrs. Winifred Merrill, a prominent
Eastern educator, president of Oaks
mere School, will entertain at a lunch
onn nn TumA at the Hotel Portland.
Her guests will be a number of society
girls who were formerly students at
Miss Jean Brownlie left yesterday for
a short visit ai tne country oome. oi
Mre. Erskine woou.
tvia Dii.lmnnrtfint event of this aft
ernoon will be the garden party and
reception at which Miss Margaret Voor
hies will be formally presented to so
Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Bondurant an
nounce the engagement of their niece
Miss Lillian Bryant Woodson, of
Memphis. Tenn., to Leslie Elsworth
Thati-hAr. son of Mr. and Mrs. E. E.
will be solemnized on Wednesday, July
s at tne nomo oi jur. uu mi a. uun
durant, 339 East Thirty-fourth street.
Tia fnmanfA hst 1t VipeM nnlncr a f AW
months ago when the bride-elect, who
Is a pretty Southern belle, came to
Portland to visit her relatives and
not Ti- Thntrhor who RiirnAfdp.H in
winning her promise to become his
bride. It was aeciaea to noia tne
wedding where the first meeting had
News has come from the East of the
marriage or Tea aiorns, wno ror---merly
lived in Portland, but now is lo-
..n r,A in Kw Vftrlr T t la AnnnitnrAri
that his marriage took place 10 days
The Colorado Society will meet in
room A, Public Library, Thursday at 8
P. M. All former residents of Colorado
Ar a invited.
THERE is nothing much uglier than
a pair of knuckly hands.- Even If
one were to put on rose-colored
CHIC WHITE MILLINERY CREATION APPROPRIATE FOR SUMMER.
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White hats for the Summertime ar
is that designed by Madeleine, of Par
silk -facing and fan shaped ornament
spectacles I am afraid the " knuckles
would not look a whit less red and
hideous. Since it is not within the
power of man or woman to look with
favor upon hands that boast 10 notice
able knuckle-bones, there is naught for
it' but to try some treatment that will
induce them to clothe themselves In
pink and white dimpled flesh.
I know you are so eager to acquire
.... l that von will bft VRStlV
disappointed when I tell you that the
plumpenlng treatment tna.t i
mind will not give results over night,
so to speak. It works rapidly but not
so rapidly as that. Do not grieve
though, as I think it will commend
itself to you even If it does not work
with lightning speed. '
The very first thing I must ask you
to do is to plunge your hands in a
bowl of hot. sudsy water and rub and
scrub them until every bit of grime has
vanished. Unless you take this hand
bath the dimple treatment will not give
such gooa results.
Lch good results.
When your two nanas are uuinc i
clean, immerse them in a bowlful of
f "WHAT -
... w t-M tr..nl. nf
1BC SUrC W M- nIl"l 1 mmm .
Kind of Clothe She Preferred I
(Copyright. 1M. W MeClure Newspaper
EW YORK What, if any, effect
will the proposed Salamander ,
fashions have on the youth of the coun
try? And, by "youth" one means tne
vnnne c-irls who follow the vagaries
of new styles more than do their elders.
ThA lust time that a popular neroine
of stage and fiction had a large follow
ing of girls in the matter of clothes
was Janice Meredith. Probably the
same furore will spread over the coun
try for Baiamancer gowns.
It will not De tne iauit oi imnuiw
if these fashions are not a success. And
they are attractive, too. which is an
other count in their favor.
Fortunately, there is nothing ex
treme in them, for there are prophets
who believe that the strange things
. .. in thA namA of fashion dur
ing the last year have had their way.
Women are tired of them, and the
dressmakers are fretted over their ap
pearance on those ror wnom iom
not intended and over their, duplica
tions in lesser nanas.
That there is much dissatisfaction
...v. r. t ia in fashion and a loud
outcry for something else, no one
doubts for a moment, and he need not
have his ear to the grouna, eitner.
At lAaat thorn is nothing sensational
In the Salamander clothes. Any well-
behaved young laoy, oit or on mo
stage, can wear them with grace. The
lines are long, not broken into bits to
form a kaleidoscope. The effect Is
youthful and yet there is no reason
against older women wearing, them
without loss of dignity.
Basque and Tunic Combined.
No novelty is Introduced into them
with which we are not quite familiar.
The long tunic Is used,, also the Premet
basque, which was a startling novelty
when the Salamander frocks were first
Since that revolutionary day in Feb
ruary when Mme. Lie irranc, tne late
head of the house of Premet, wore the
k.imu with its front darts and back
seams, the ruffled skirt beneath, and
the sash tiea wnere a cnua woum n
it, the garment has undergone many
transformations, and Its accepted form
is seen in the Salamander fashions.
Tn. hA,flt tiinf la thpro A 1 KH used;
most of the dressmakers combine the
two, only Premet and Callot continuing
with the frilly skirts which the "insid
ers" think will rule the Summer. But
the frills would not carry out the laws
of dress as Mr. Johnston's heroine laid
them down, ani tnereiore, mere is a
straight line from shoulder to ankles.
There is a plain skirt of satin be-
frV. a lnnrr tlinlft Of "Vllffon.
HCalU C ..wm.w. .
then to the wrinkled basque without
darts, fastening in front to well below
the waist line; mere is no sasn. xms
mark of Juvenility is abandoned. The
l n,t naif 1 n " not In t Vl A AT t T" Am A
decolletage that fashion approves for
the street tnis summer, out m ma
Byronic style of four years ago, when
clever Eva Lavalliere started so many
n,a e.lllln A trlflCA With rlotheS.
The tunic on these satin and chiffon
frocks does not flare, which extreme
fashion says Is all wrong these days,
e extremely popular. A charming model
is. The chapeau is of white straw with
s of heavy silk.
hot milk to which has been added two
drops of oil of rose. Hold them in the
fragrant milk for 10 minutes or until
such a time as the skin is red as a
beet, when you can call a halt.
The next thing for you to do is
to knead the knuckles with cow's
cream, massaging along the line of the
knuckles with a gentle circular move
ment of the fingertips. Continue in
this manner for, say, 10 minutes, then
The above is the daytime treatment.
Now I will tell you what you must do
for your knuckles at night.
Coat the knuckles thickly with the
following massage cream which is
just what dainty women like then go
Glycerine 6 drams
Oil of sweet almonds 2 ounces
Benzoinated mutton tallow.. ..6 ounces
Rose water : 4 drams
Oil rose geranium 40 drops
Take these two treatments every
" . ' win v, lnRt to sirht
24 nours ior tne next two muuiua auu
beneath a layer of dimpled flesh.
but on the linen gowns there Is a most
youthful and Joyous tunic that floats
to the winds.
Salamander Unrn Gowns.
The every-day frocks designed for
KAvnlnA aia nf Vi r rry acntm 1 i n an t Vl A
kind that has no glaze and is easier
to Icaao from wrinklintr. There is a
long Moyenage waist, to which is at
tached a pointed tunic made of the
fabric with a border of bright blue or
.l.b nAn In thA mstaHll
isiwn. 1 ' '
This is a very happy idea ior a tunio
nj A if H A nnanfA T rt m H TfB
stockings, hat and parasol to the stripe.
A trick she adores in Summer.
When Yon Open a Hoaie for Summer.
T .1 f a In on AlAotTtn.ltcrhtA1 vaolllim-
cleaned city house is quite different
from life in a rougn iittie snacit in tne
woods. And many city-trained house-
wIlaa An.1 nnrrn nfn iln not liniArstnnrf?
how to" meet many of the problems that
present tnemseives wneu tne jiearcB.
shop is hundreds of miles away and a
local plumber or tinker does not exist.
The Summer housekeeper must be
armed with many remedies.
T f tna nlnofr that haa hAnn atanlno-
in a house since last Summer refuses
to i?o. nernaDs tne trouDie is tnat tne
mAnhtnAfW 1a dlnwail with llllCt Pllt
a nlAoa nf ohinrhant illnnM? in ltTATO-
sene, in a little dish in the bottom of
the clock. The lumes collect tne oust
and likewise do much to cut rust
Ta. lAmnwlAVa An thali VlO a t In
taking the place of electricity soak
V.s. In ,lnA0a KafnvA iioln tr Thitn
IUCU1 .11 "I & "1 UB&W. V uua..0.
dry them thoroughly. This treatment
makes tne wick Durn wen ana, more
over, does away with the unpleasantly
"lampy" odor so often noticeable when
a new wick Is used.
Rub lamps with cornstarch, on the
outside, to remove tne ony joob. mm
so often characterizes tnem.
If you use candles, keep them in the
reirlgerator or in some otner very
cool place. This chilling process hard
ens them and makes them burn longer.
T?iih anuAAkinB- windows, blinds and
drawers with soap. If drawers have
warped, and the soapy ruDDing aoes
n4 ntrA 4hAm ,in amnnthlv airgln
drive a nail Into the case of the drawer
so that they cannot De snui tignt. or
a warpea arawer, once iiBui. euut, is
almost impossioie to get opeu ttKain.
It the house seems damp, hang bags
of charcoal about, especially In the
cellar and hallways. The charcoal col
lects tne dampness.
(Copyright, The Adams Newspaper Service.)
T txiri on lie soap oox.
rY day and night the benches of
19 Madison Square hold their poly
glot array of waifs of life, of derelicts
who cannot una tneir places in tne in
dustrial scheme. Wistfully they scan
the "Help Wanted" columns of the
newspapers. The soap box orators.
haranguing credulous crowds of the
forlorn on Madison onua.ro '
verts a-plenty for radical enconomio
creeds. Socialism, anarchy, the In
dustrial Workers of tne worm senu
their apostles thither, where they find
willing and appreciative listeners
among those wno nave to
r .7- vcrian wa.s drawn to this
democratic square of the big town by
an unusual sight Talking from a
wooden box, sne Deneia an nci.
iDn rtf a von ne" woman with grave.
sharp flashing eyes, and a ringing.
convincing delivery, ane was
to nearly a hundred listeners. Think
ing the speaker was a suffragist, Mar
ian drew close to the informal assem
bly. She had always scoffed at women
who got up before crowds of cheap and
ordinary men. But today, no sooner
had she come within hearing distance
of this speaker, than she was over
come with a certain profound respect
for this earnest, finely-posed, efficient
propagandist, whoever and whatever
The speaker was pleading for a new
economic order, . for an industrial
scheme which would be without un
employment, unfair distribution of the
products of industry, child labor, long
hours of toil, and the like. The con
vincing arguments of the orator filled
Marian with the first tangible feeling
she had ever experienced that the so
cial and economic order had room for
radical changes for the better.
All around her, in the growing group
of listening men, she beheld eyes fill
ing with hope, and here and there faces
hardening with a new determination.
"The kid's all right, ain't she?" mut
tered one hard-looking old fellow, who
was covered with the dust of a hun
"You workers have -fat to wake up!"
exclaimed the speakfr. "You must
discover and vote, for your interests.
instead of the Interests or ine mas
ters. The longer you put it off, the
harder the revolution will be. I wish
I could make you see what I can see
a real democracy!" '
Marian was more interested in the
personality of the speaker than in the
Annnmt rrpH chA wa.s nreaching.
The speech over, Marian followed the
other with consuming curiosity, n.
she made her way toward Fourth ave
nue. Suddenly a 'strange tning Hap
pened. The young woman swerved in
her rapid walk, stepped into tne ton
neau of a big motor-car, and took her
niQa hociriA n faahionablv-dressed.
somewhat older woman already seated
Home. Jules," said the latter to
the chauffeur. Turning to the other
she said: "When are you going to
cut out all this foolishness, little sis
ter? Why keep mingling with these
stupid, common cattle? Too bad that
your divorce had to start all these
heroics on your part."
The public speaker did not reply, but
smiled an odd, sad smile.
The episode made a deep impression
upon Marian. She felt an intense de
sire to see more of the earnest young
woman, to know her, little suspecting
that out of the chance development an
interesting friendship was destined to
(Tomorrow xne uartc Diiae-j
BY BARBARA BOYD.
4 THINK that sometimes it is a
X good thing for husbands and wives
to take their vacations separately," ob
served the Soulful Woman.
Hnmnh!" sniffed the Old Maid. "No
doubt married folks are glad enough to
get away from each other, but I think
it Is a risky proceeding. '
"Risky!" exclaimed the Soulful wom
an. 1 can t see wny tnere is any ris
about it. It would make them appre
ciate each other all the more."
HomDh!" again sniffed the Old Maid.
"I think it would work Just the other
i. TnAv o-At a tflctA of freedom, tne
shackles are off. And it goes against
the grain to put them on again.
"No," protested tne souirui woman.
Tt mita the two realize how much
they enjoy being together and how
lonely they are when apart. Th.e wife,
for instance, goes to a Summer resort
or abroad, and she can't help contrast-
l -na mAn ahA niAAtR with her hUS
band and thinking now mucn nicer no
is than any of them. She misses his
uttiA ottAntions nnd she Is eager to
get back to him, and she loves him as
she never did berore. He stays noine
a . I. hAi.aA la lonoaomA Anti it T P t S
H11U U1Q 11 1. 1. J u .a . ..vi. '
all dusty ana ciutterea up. no uuu .
iv i n& 111,,, tii Ant And he
get auj'uiiiiB ii . i ---
meditates upon wnat a gooa wne nc
is. He sits all Dy nimseii nignt aner
nlnt Ann hA VAAllZAS AR hfi neVftf did
before what it means to have her sit
ting opposite to him, sewing or em
KnniiArinir thA llirht fall in IT on her hair.
And he rememDers now pretty sne is.
"nnat'a oil VAfV irlvlliC." tartlV
Joined the Old Maid. "But I'll wager
neither her thoughts nor nis run mat
wav Th men at the resort or on ship-
k a a..a nrnhnhlv trottinsr around
after her, doing a nunarea mines .ii
husband has quit aoing, ww sm
thinirincr hour nine it is to be waited on
nnr. afain like a civilized being.. Or
she's flirting for ail sne s worm in
some quiet nook, and thinking how
4ii,. it ia to trv hAp hand at the old
game once more. And I can just see
hi. utttino- nil aione mirnt alter niKnt,
recalling the light on her hair1! He's
v,v.i.. t bvapv nis-ht of his life
i U U II, IV 1 J VUb l " ' J ' ' -
haying a good time and rejoicing that
there's no one to ask mm wnat uum
he got home. I tell you wnen nusoana
j i nff nn Rummpr neD&rationa.
U.11U who e . -
they are very foolishly and recklessly
rocking the matrimonial nam, s.uu uo-
... W . V.nn, It thA hflflt Will be UP-
a tuBj A..w .. - -
t 1 thAv hoth will be splashing
around in the cold, chilly waters of- the
divorce court. ...
The Soulful Woman lookea.auDious.
-D..t vnow ' she orotested. "ab-
..i.n- tnA TAaYt Brow fonder.
"Yes," admitted tne uia miua. iu
are some people you like a great deal
k.i... thA Iaso vou see of them. If
some people will Just stay away, I can
hA nnitA ronrt or tnem. xut x nwt
advise it as a recipe ior rairiniuiii
nnnnlAAA Ttl A. rathf Well - kTlOWll
book, a husband and wife try this sep
arate Summer vacation stunt. uu mo
husband very nearly falls in love with
n .,v, on hA mAAts. In fact he would
have gone over the brink but that a
cool-headed friend snatcnea mm ami
pointed out to him that it was only a
case of midsummer madness. But I do
not believe he and his wife were ever
quite the same to each other. I think
so long as a husband and wife have
undertaken to Journey together, they
had better stick it out for the entire
trip, no matter how it may at times
pall. Just let either one get a taste
of freedom again, and it's pretty hard
to go back into the harness. Separate
Summer vacations are, I imagine, one
of the well-traveled highways to the
"Perhaps you are right." sighed the
Soulful Woman. "But it seemed to me
one would have such a rapturous meet
ing after a Summer separation,
"Maybe you would and maybe you
wouldn't," sniffed the Old Maid. "When
rapture needs the stimulant of absence,
it is getting on the sick list. A wife
had better stay right on the job. find
out what is the matter and apply the
Kidefleld Wins and Loses.
WOODLAND, Wash., June 30. (Spe
cial.) There was a double-header at
Rldgefield Sunday, participated In by
Floral Hill. RWgefleld and Woodland.
Rldgefield defeated Floral Hill 6 to 4.
Woodland was on hand to play the
winners and defeated Ridgefleld 8 to 2.
THE GLORIOUS FOURTH
Will Be Celebrated in Various Town. Along the Line of the
rnrroondln low fares
not Teh eed 6.?0)? Tickets
$3.00 Special 4th of July Fare to
Tillamook County Beaches
FRIDAY UNTIL MONDAY
Resort, t -r
Two Fine Trains Daily
MORNING TRAIN AFTERNOON TRAIN
Lv Union Depot 8:55 A. M. "Seashore Special 1:30 P. M.
Lv! E? Morrison . .9:03 A. M. "Seashore Special" 1:38 P. M.
Abundant Accommodations for Everyone
Parlor Buffet Observation Car on "Seaehore Special."
SPECIAL TRAINS TO OSWEGO LAKE
r. ti iTb and eTervSunday during the Summer Three steam trains will be run between Portland
r-0,"JyRtthRfXn and Lake G?ove (Oswego Lake) on following schedule:
Lv. Jefferson St
Ar. Lake Grove
, Lv. Lake Grove
' LV. Oswego
A- I.ff.rinn Kt
BEAUTIFUL OSWEOO LAKK,
This attractive outing spot, located in the rnost ptcure
thaVThe116 S ScWtralSl W VtSAl lufti?
snaay gruvoB. ; . . rt Aim0st to your door.
street quiiiud, uhus
Call nt City Tleket Office. 80 Slta Street. Corner O-k. Union Depot. K..t M.rrl...
Btree"Fo"rth nnd Vamhlll or Jefferson-street UepoC
John M. Scott, General Passenger Agent, Portland, Oregon
The Maroons, or wooaianu,
Kalama on the Woodland grounds, 10
SONG B00KC0UP0N IS LAST
Appreciation Is Expressed for Inter.
est In Distribution.
T tho thousands of ar readers who
have extended so hearty a welcome to
our unprecedented song book distribu
tion, we desire to express our cordial
appreciation of their faith in our Judg
ment. We knew, when we undertook
u ni.Aino- nt thin remarkable volume.
that we were performing a genuine
service to tne pudiic. xne
.AAn(nn -nrhinh it has met from the
masses who read and believe in our
paper has more than repaid us ror our
labor In a campaign of song-musio edu
cation. We know of nothing that will give
more genuine pleasure to the families
of our readers in the years to come
than "Heart Songs." . an added at
traction to the home-life, entertaining
the old and making the young happy,
the volume cannot be equaled. We take
no small pride in the fact that we
should have been the means of sowing
i in thf rommunitv a work of
such high merit, and thus augmenting
the love of music ana greauy mcre.a
ing its cultivation.
Before today closes we hope every
one of our readers will have been sup
plied with what is now the most fa-
- .a. wir in the world. So long
IJ1UUB """" - -
as our limited number holds out we
cheerfully will accommodate ine puu
ii. hAih in nrftfln and' bv mail. Our
last coupon is published today and
should be clipped at once um uu
Aberdeen Hires Play Director.
. -f-iT-T-t-r-iTTT'V Woah .Tune 30 (Spe-
X3 m i V.J.-1 ii iii . i .. , ac a
elal.) With the e m ployment of S. S.
Maxwell, or vancouvci. , ,,,
tor, organized playground work will
begin here July 6. Maxwell was em
ployed on the recommendation of R.H.
Weir of Portland, National Playground
Secretary. Four school grounds, locat-
JAUNTS FOR THE
' E COUNTRYSIDE
Fares to Willamette jpSlK
Valley Points on the A IKES 1 1
Oregon Electric Ry.
Tickets sold July 3 and 4 good for return until
July 6, inclusive, giving an opportunity to make
x Celebrations and Carnivals at Hillsboro, Wood
burn, Eugene, Chautauqua at Salem. Other cities
offer various attractions.
Tenth and Morrison North Bank Station
Tenth and Stark Jefferson-Street Station
Fifth and Oak Streets
VJl SUNSET e-l
The Exposition Line 115.
ROUND - TRIP FARES
FROM PORTLAND TO
Lake Grove COsweno Lake) 35c
between all other points in Oregon (where one-way fi
on sale July 3d and 4th. good for return until July 4th.
Station 30 A. M.
;"V n-ni a m
(Oswego Lake) 10.07 A. M.
(Oswego Lake) 10:22 A. M.
Ktntidn 10.6D A. M.
Round Trip Fares
GROVE (Oswego Lake) . .
ed in various parts of the city, are be- i
ing equipped with play apparatus.
TEACHERS GO TO ST. PAUL
Delegates Leave to Attend National
Education Association Meeting.
Tielee-atea to the National Education
Association's convention left Portland
last night at 11 o"clock for St Paul
to represent the Portland Grade Teach
ers' Association at the National gath
ering. The party has a private car.
The delegates will attend the meetings
of the League of Teachers' Associa
tion, which will be held in conjunc
tion with the convention. O. M. Plum
mer, who accompanied the party, will
be a speaker on the programme; Miss
Grace De Graff, former president of
the Portland Grade Teachers Associa
tion, is vice-president of the league.
tha m Am hm of the cartv Include:
Anna Moore, Edith Nordeen, Afina John
son, Julia Sears, Ollta Cooley, r.ua
Ehmson. Hallie Thomas, president
Portland Grade Teachers; Alma Wik
ander, Minnie Kinney. Alma Kinney,
Alma Thelander. Miss Seilstad, Mrs.
Minnie Parsons, Kate Klngsley, Matilda
Thompson, Grace De Graff,, vice-president
of league; Lelda Mills, Abigail
Welch, Joella Johnson, Grace Foster,
T. G. Newhill, L. K. Alderman. O. M.
ALL WEEDS TO BE BURNED
City Will Vigorously Enforce Ordi
nance as Fire Precaution.
As a fire precaution the city will
vigorously enforce an ordinance re
quiring the removal of dry weeds,
brush and other aebrls from vacant
property. Arrangements for a cam
paign along this line are being made
by Fire Marshal Boardman and fir
The weeds as soon as they become
dry must be picked up and burned,
according to the ordinance. Before
fires are built It Is necessary to get
a bonfire permit from the fire station
11:05 A. M. 5:RS P. M.
11:30 A. M. :2S P. M.
11:37 A. M. 6:33 P. M.
5:12 P. M. :42 P. SI.
6:20 P. Si. 6:.r.3 l M.
6:45 P. M. T:li I'. M.
...m 'ira.n-. from Jefferson
nearest the place at which the fire
Is to be made.
Complexion perfertlon-SantlH-ptiC Lotion.
The highest food u
thorities ia.the land agree
that Aluminum Com
pounds ia Baking Powder
are not Aizmful This
should forever put a atop
to misleading advertise
ments. Read OUR Label
Write un fur V S Hull-tin
.Vn 0J. lvpt if lTt'ul:
On Price ffr
AX.X. omoci VYj
SEA TTLZ. W.v
Absolut in Purity. Fresh
Pally. Mailed to all parts
of the world.
WALL'S SWEET SHOP
2lVi MorrUon ret.
Phone Marshall IUS.
To Ward Off Summer
, . i amnAfh rhll. tPl!
19 BMP I " - - -
beautiful all Bummer, there'e nolhtns quite
so food ordinary mercollied . '"!
freckled or dlecolored kln. so common t
this Hun, la sently ah.orb.4 ky he w
and replacea By ina n.-.r. ........
beneath. The face exhlblte no trace of the
wax. tha Utter beln applied l bedtime
and waehed off mornlnaa. Crama. powdara
and rousea, on the other hand, are apt
to appear mora coneplcuoua than u.u.l
th.ee daya of axre..lv. P'"P'"''on-, J""l
f.t an ounce of m.rcoll.-d wii at any
Srusetora and ue Ilka cold cr.am. Thle
will help any akin at once, and in a
or ao the complexion "i lo"" remarkably
youthful and h.allhy.
Bu" wind, and flyln duet oft.n c.n
eaulnttna and other conmrtlone which mak.
wr"nklT; ?2u can cuickiy set rid of .vary
wrinkle, however produced, by u.ln m
birmltu face bath made by dl.olvln 1 oa.
powder.d eaxolil. In pU witch ha.eL