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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 20, 1914)
TIIE MORXIXG OREGOXIAN, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1914.
N IMPORTANT event among the
smart set's younger contingent
ft la the second 'of the series of
jtdances by the Friday Night Dancing
liciub, which will take place this eveh-Jjlng-
at' Christensen's Hall from 8:30 to
:(12 o'clock. This season's patronesses
Hare Mrs. Elliott Ruggles Corbett, Mrs.
ij Adrian S. Fleming, of the Army Post,
'Mrs. Charles C. Hindman, Mrs. John K.
ijKollock, Mrs. J. Wesley Ladd, Mrs.
I William Kurd Lines. Mrs. E. C. Shevlln
land Mrs. Ersklne Wood.
These dances are among the most
j j popular in the city.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Alexander Phin
i j ney, who have been spending the past
j week as guests of Mrs. Phinney's
ij mother, Mrs. Kichard Perkins, will
1 1 leave Sunday night for their home in
j I Seattle.
, A bazaar and dinner Will be given by
Gordon Granger Relief Corps No. 43 to-
t morrow at the Keidt building, 1158
'Union avenue. Many fancy and useful
! articles, home cooking and baking will
' be for sale. Dinner will be served
I from 6 to 8 P. M.
1 Another delightful affair that will
! attract & large gathering of Portland
society is the second Chamber concert
1 which will take place tomorrow eve-
jxiin at the Museum of'Art the well
t known trio, Mrs. Susie Fennell Pipes,
Ferdinand Konrad and J. Hutchinson.
having prepared an exceptionally fine
programme. The concerts begin, prompt
, ly at 8:30 o'cloc
The committee on interschool hops
' announces that its second function of
the aduson will be a Tiianksgivlng
'party Friday evening. November 37. at
j Cotillion Hall. The iln.-o Id in honor
lor tne university or Oregon and Mult-
snomah Amateur Atnletlo Club football
teams, which will play here Thanks-
Riving day. The . ballroom will be at
'tractlvely decorated with pennants,
i chrysanthemums and evergreens. The
(committee selected from University of
; Oregon is composed of William Tuerck,
.Anson Cornell, James Sheehy and the
, Misses Julia Piatt. Beulah Hayes and
'Marguerite Gross. The committee from
; 'Multnomah Club Includes E. S. Nelson.
I Oswald Day, W. Holden.J. E. Duffy. L.
Btelblg and O. Donaldson. The lnter-
( scholastic committee is Eugene Belland,
jLaymon Bonney, Raymond Staub, Ro
wland Manary, Lee Waldron, Carl Ceaser,
(Wallace Kingsbury, Bob Malarkey,
: James Cameron and the Misses Cor
rlne Kellogg, lUarlan Hoban, Marie
Beach, Helen Bracht, Edna Holcomb.
, Bertha Vandameer, Virginia Brown,
jAllce Campbell. Helen O'Neel. Lucile
:ludley and Cameron Uelland.
The patronesses are Mrs. S.J. Bel-
land, Mrs. A. Hoban, Mrs. A. Y. Beach
' and Mrs. H. T. Adams.
I - .
II The young women of St. Lawrence
Church have been requested to repeat
their evening In "Jappyland ' tonight at
t'.8:15 o'clock, after which music by
j Schnauffer's orchestra and dancing will
'entertain. The committee of young-
women arranging tne artair 13 com
pose! of Agnes Tillman, Adel Barnlckel,
Mary Stanton, Lillian Bullen, Lana
'Schanen, Elizabeth Cole, Evelyn Till--man.
Ella Maloney, Helen Hendricks,
-.Lena Goheen, Grace Twitchell end
The patronesses Include Mrs. F. Till
man, Mrs. N. A. Schanen, Mrs. V'. P.
Llllis, Mrs. W. J. Smith and Mrs. Ge-rgc
! . . .
( The Maxixians will give- a "war
party" tonight at Cotillon Hall. Numer
ous Innovations are to be Introduced.
! . The Satellites. Order of the Eastern
f Btar, are to give an entertainment this
I evening at the Masonic Haii at East
Eighth and Burnside streets, for the
Denefit or Martha Washington O. E. S.
Social Club. Mrs. Rodney Hurlburt has
charge of the programme,
' Gamma Phi Beta sorority alumni will
hold their regular monthly meeting thi
afternoon at o'clock at the home of
Mrs. Theodore Richart.
Delta Gamma Alumni will give their
regular monthly luncheon tomorrow at
12 o'clock at the University Club, to
honor Miss Edith Clerin, whose wed
ding will be a smart event of this
The Colorado Society will hold a'
Thanksgiving dance and card party on
November 24 in Cotillion Hall. All for
mer residents of Colorado are Invited.
This afternoon n hMiaflt a tn
I he held for the Red Cross fund,
.with Mrs. L. J. Elvers entertaining In
, - vvww, in 111c aacauiuo,! IC1 a OI
.xne women s Jttener Jorps.
,rT, HE Congregational Union opened
j headquarters in the Ellers build
ing, room 616, yesterday. Huge bunches
pof yellow chrysanthemums and Oregon
igrape, sent by enthusiastic members,
,were used in decoration. The hall was
(adorned with long stemmed red car
nations. Miss Virginia Arnold, who
represents the national organization
rhere, presided. A resolution was intro
duced by Dr. Florence Manion, request
ing President Wilson to recommend the
'passage of the suffrage amendment, in
(his next message to Congress. The
jresoiuuon was aaoplea unanimously
'.and letters to this effect will be sent
ito the President. Mrs. A. E. Borthwick
gave a short address of encouragement
and ex-Governor Geer spoke of the
(Wisdom of the organization In taking
tne only means possible for the en
franchised women to help those who
jhad not yet received the ballot. Miss
.Arnold said that the women were
rworKing 10 get me surtrage plank Into
Ithe nlatforms of the twn hi nnlitionl
parties for 1916. She spoke for half
n hour and was received enthusias
tically. Ten parlor meetings were
arranged for various neighborhoods.
iA large number of new members were
jadded to the union. The headquartsrs
jwere established to keep up the work
ifor national suffrage.. Co-operation
between all women working for the
cause was urged. Messages of in
dorsement were received from many
prominent women. Tea was served at
the close of the meeting.
I The Waverly-Richmond Literary Club
net Wednesday at the home of Miss
v;aroi Mitchell, &3Z East Thirty-seventh
The study of the "Rubiyat" of Omar
Khayyam was completed. The stories
of the grand operas will be taken up
at the next meeting.
) Plans were made to send a Thanks
giving basket to some needy family.
Mrs. James Mitchell and Miss Ashley
were guests of the evening.
j. The Daughters of the Confederacy
met yesterday lor one of their delight
ful sessions in the Hotel Portland. Mrs.
P. L. Thompson sang a charming group
of songs and Mrs. John Roberts con
tributed solos. Mrs. Robert Berger
-spoke on "The Duties of "the Daugh-
WIFE OF REPRESENTATIVE WHO
CHASE BY UNITED STATES OF
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Mrs. Martin W. Littleton Is the wife of Congressman Littleton, of New
Tork. Three years ago she inaugurated the movement for the purchase by
the United States Government of the home of Thomas Jefferson at Monticello.
and in a brochure entitled, "One Wish," and signed by "Peggy O'Brien," her
pen name, she made a Nation-wide campaign in behalf of the purchase. Her
one wish yet may be granted, as Representative Levy, the owner of Monti
cello, finally has consented to sell the estate to the Government for $500,000,
tnougn he values it at more than sl.000.000. Before her marriage, December
1, 1S96, she was Maud Wilson, of Dall as, Tex.
ters of the Confederacy." The mem
bers are anticipating their annual ball.
which will be given in the Irvington
Clubhouse on Wednesday night. The
proceeds will be used for the benefit of
the charitable work that is a part of the
chapters efforts. Tickets are being
sold by the members. A tea in the grill
of the Portland concluded the after
The West Portland Parent-Teacher
Circle meets this afternoon at 2:30 in
its clubrooms. Mrs Arlstine Felts
will give a talk. Special Thanksgiv
ing music has been prepared. All pa
trons and friends of the school are in
vited. A social hour, with refresh
ments, will follow the regular meet
Multnomah Chapter. Daughters of the
American Revolution, will subscribe for
the Daughters of the American Revo
lution Magazine, which they will have
placed in the Central Library for the
use of all who wish to consult it. The
chapter met Wednesday in the home of
Mrs. C. S. Jackson, and, after hearing
a letter read by Mrs. Walter F. Burrell
from friends In Europe,' the women de
cided to collect clean white materials
suitable for bandages and leave them
in the Red Cross headquarters in Lip
man, Wolfe & Co.'s store. The chapter
also voted to assist George H. Himes
in preparing a bill for the Legislature
providing for the beaver seal to be used
for the Oregon, state flag.
The Parent-Teacher Association of
Woodstock will meet today at 2:30
o'clock. The programme will begin at
3. Miss Blackmar of Franklin High
School, will speak on "Simple Menus
and Food Combinations."
Mrs. J. P. Jaeger will entertain the
members of Chapter A, P. E. O. Sister
hood, at her home. 610 East Twenty
fourth street North, Monday at 2:30
Three departments of the Portland
Woman's Club will hold important
meetings today. The psychology de
partment will meet at 1:30 o'clock. At
2:30 o'clock the art department will be
addressed by Dr. George Rebec, who
will give one of a series of talks on
the history of art and its influence
along cultural lines. Mrs. F. L. Stin
son is chairman.
Dr. Arthur McKfiley will tell of
Caesar's campaigning over the grounds
that are now the scenes of battle In
the present war. The address Is planned
for the members of trie literature de
partment, but It is probable that many
of those who attend the earlier meet
ings will stay to hear the speaker.
Music will be an added attraction. Mrs.
J. D. Spencer Is chairman.
Woodlawn Parent - Teacher Associa
tion will hold Its programme tonight
when special features will be presented.
The Bancroft Heights Club will hold
its first social evening tonight at 8
o'clock in Holman School. The club
has decided to devote the third Friday
of each month to a social and educa
tional programme. The Parent-Teacher
Circle of Holman School is co-operating
in the educational plan.
Mrs. Millie R. Trumbull will ad r ess
the Mothers' Club of Peninsula Park
center this afternoon at 3 o'clock.
Summer Discovery of the Noisy Girl.
SHE was a noisy, rather boisterous
girl, who had grown up In a mining
settlement in the West. She was sunny,
good-natured, kind-hearted. There was
nothing that she could do for a person
which she would not do. But she had a
hearty laugh that bubbled out inces
santly, a loud voice, and a hail-fellow-well-met
manner that came from the
free, simple life she had lived in the
She joined a party of young people
spending the Summer at a seashore re
sort, young people who had passed their
HAS MADE CAMPAIGN FOR PUR
THOMAS JEFFERSON'S HOME.
lives in cities, who lived according to
conventional standards. And she stood
out among them as a roaring waterfall
stands out in contrast to a tinkling
She got decidedly "on their nerves,"
as one of the party expressed it. "She
is the best-hearted person in the
world," said this one in discussing her.
Dut that laugh and that voice nearly
set me crazy." And the speaker voiced
the sentiments of most of the party.
Not being accustomed to criticising
people on such grounds, the girl herself
was at frst unconscious of the cause of
their sharp glances, their gradually in
creasing aloofness, their sarcastic jests
at her expense. But finally the point of
11 penetrated and began to prick.
And then she made her Summer dis
She began to contrast her noisy self
and her free and easy manners with
the quiet, refined girls about her. She
commenced to note with critical eye
the difference between her careless
oress and the dainty neatness of th
garb of her companions.
Gradually she became more quiet.
Her ready laugh 'became less ready,
and when It did break forth, it was
not so loud. Her voice toned down
consiaeraDiy. Her manners becami
more reserved. Her dress shnwoi
cided improvement in freshness and
neatness. And as she quieted down
she became more observant, more me
ditative. Before this change took
place, she was seldom' given to soli
tary brooding, but now she was quite
uiiea seen aione aDsorbed in thought.
Undoubtedly her feeli
for she was of a kindlv minrp
would never herself have thus wounded
others. But she did not let the hurt
iiiaKe ner Diner or resentful. She let
it be the spur to set her thinking and
observing. And as a result, she saw
the sharp contrast bet
her girl companions: saw th f dka
shone to disadvantage, and having
"' uiKuery, sne nad the good
sense and courage to set about Im
As a result, when the Summer was
over, instead of the noisy, breezy
young girl who rode rough-shod over
the polite usages of society, was a
quiet, refined young woman with just
enough cordiality and heartiness and
impulse In her manner to mark her as
having a good supply of red blood in
her veins, and to make all who met
her like her almost Immediately.
Her Summer discovery and the use
she made of it paid her splendidly.
Aside from the nleanurA Bh ...-t -1
from her vacation trip, it netted her
suuu proms in cnaracter building.
When Love Died.
3 ECAUSE 1 am now a woman ap-
a- proaching middle age and be
cause I fear many young couples are
confronted by a situation much the
same as that which nearly ruined the
life of William and myself, I make this
confession, writes Mrs. G.
"We were married young, William
and I. Ours was a love match what
might be called a burning love match.
For the first five or six years we re
mained very much in love. Then slowly,
insidiously, we began to fall out of
love with each other.
"Neither of us could have assigned
any cause for the change. It occurred,
however, long before we were brave
enough to acknowledge the fact. What
a sorry pretense it was that we kept
up not simply in front of our friends,
but in front of each other. We went on
for a few years feigning love and imi
"I do believe that nothing kills real
love or real respect like this atmos
phere of untruth and imitation. For
myself, I believe I might have kept
up this pretense forever, growing more
and more self -contemptuous. But one
evening with a frightened effort my
husband forced the inevitable explana
tion. "The plain sum of our talk at that
interview was: We had ceased to love
each other. His plain statement that
he could not longer say he loved me
and mine that I could no longer say I
loved him hurt us both. Our sadness
was real; it was not feigned, as our
love had been. In a queer Ironical way
our grief drew us together.
"Apart from this, the definition of
our situation helped to clear the air.
I was acutely unhappy that evening,
yet oddly relieved. The necessity for
acting a part was over. I could be
myself. We could meet each other with
out adopting a role of 'affectlonate
ness' and forced continual happiness.
"I remember the next day at break
fast I felt that I understood my hus
band for the first time for months
and quite promptly we both made the
discovery that we did not want to sep
arate. But we changed the course of
our living a little. At intervals we
paid visits separately a thing never
proposed before and soon we began
to enjoy a rather novel friendship.
"With that spirit of dejection that
playing constantly at make-believe
forced me into now gone, I became
busy Instead of idle and. being busy.
I had more to discuss with .William.
He, too, seemed to occupy himself more
enthusiastically. Neither of uj hesi
tated to involve ourselves in social af
fairs outside the home. Hitherto we
had been too secluded too much shut
off from the outer world. No wonder
we wearied of each other! With the
new order of things our horizon ex
panded and consequently our life.
"Soon we had much to talk about,
and for the first time we found the
possibilities of realy intelligent meal
time conversation a'a art or pastime
which we, like many other young cou
ples, had stupidly neglected. Our chat
was no longer perfunctory. It was ani
mated and eager. I looked forward to
his return from the office.
"Our story Is too long, too gradual
in Its movement, to be written here.
I can only conclude that our fortunes
changed almost from the moment when
William and I, thinking It was all over
between us, had it out, with absolute
candon. Soon we began to get on well
together, and instead of trying 10 Keep
up the standard of a boy and girl we
learned the value of a man and woman
WORE EMPLOYMENT GIVEN
Persons Out ol Work to Hate Task
of Taking School Census.
ill ill't'f urn. - '
for as large a number of needy men
.ikii Tf TT Thomas, clerk of
the Portland school district, has ad
dressed the following letter to the chief
enumerators who are about to engage
In taking tne annual utuuui
"These times are unusual, and there
are many people who are in need of
i . t nmrcoct that in nelect-
CUipiu; lUOllu r" O
lng your assistants for the taking of
the census you do not use me aorntca
of anyone who has other employment.
wnen it is Dosaiuie iui juu dv-'"
th services of those who have no
work, who are competent to do enu-
"In selecting enumerators, ana in
instructing them, please advise them
v. AA nunil la wnrth S10 to the
UlSWiUl, a-uu f 3 " - - -
out in the sub-district of which you
Tha R1 r at pnnmprHtnrti alre&dv
v. hon .Vinson hv tha' School Clerk.
and no more positions are avaiiaoie
tnrougn tnat Qeparimsni, uut ea;
. 1. - -o fnr. mint ulat Vila
Hie 1 ' 1 L i:iiuivi"i" " ... u . , w uw.vwv
own solicitors and be responsible for
. 1 . n r i 111 I ,1
mem. 1 n an aoout win cufiacu
in tne worn.
CARD GAMES TO AID NEEDY
Elks Women's Club Plans After
noon to Raise Fund for Charity.
An afternoon of card playing and
musical entertainment for charity pur
poses is planned by the Elks' Women's
Club for December 9. The Portland
Elks Lodge has offered the use of the
spacious lodge rooms on the fourth
floor of the Elks' building for the card
games. The rooms will accommodate
96 tables. A charge of 60 cents each
will be made for each woman. Valu
able prizes will be offered for both
bridge whist and 500.
The proceeds will be- used by the
women to provide Christmas cheer for
needy families in Portland. The ilks'
Women's Club has dispensed charity in
various forms at various times within
the last few years. The club deals
directly with charitable cases. No
money is wasted through office or
ganizations or middlemen.
Mrs. W. D. Aliard Is president of the
club, and within a week will make ap
pointments of committees to arrange
for the forthcoming entertainment.
$5000 WANTED FOR BLOW
Suit Against Lea Taxicab Company
Alleges Assault by Chauffeur.
Suit for 5000 damages as brought
agaLnst the Lea Taxicab Company yes
terday by A, J. Sampson, who alleges
he was assaulted by a chauffeur while
a patron of the company last August.
As a result, he says, he has been
partially deaf in one ear ever since.
It is alleged the plaintiff contracted
with the company to convey him to his
destination in this city for the sum of
70 cents. He changed his mind, how
ever, according to the complaint, and
rode a short distance farther than was
agreed upon, whereupon the chauffeur,
Arthur Camp, presented him with a
bill for S3. Deeming tle demand ex
orbitant, he says he refused to-pay
it, whereupon .- he was struck on the
head and remained unconscious, he
declares, for several hours.
DANCES MUST BE IN GYMS
High School Sanction Tvot Lent to
Affairs Outside of Building.
Because - reports have come to the
school authorities that improper be
havior has marked some dances that
supposedly were given under high
school auspices, the high school prin
clpals of the city have announced that
all high school dances, as such, here
after will be held in the high school
gymnasiums and that those held else
where cannot claim the sanction of the
Considerable criticism has been oc
casloned recently by happenings at so
called high school dances that were no
approved of by parents generally. Al
though not held on the school premises
these dances are advertised as high
WARNING GIVEN SPEEDERS
Judge Jones Announces That Xo
Iienlency Will Be Shown.
"Hereafter speeders need expect no
leniency in this court," said Judge
Jones yesterday in District Court after
fining three offenders against the traf
fic law that forbids driving autos on
county roads faster than 25 miles an
"I am going to raise the minimum to
$25," he said, "and after this, when
speeders come before me they need ex
pect nothing less than that fine. This
speeding has got to stop. At this sea
son of the year it is more dangerous
than ever because of slippery roads,
both to others and to the violators of
the law themselves."
Judge Jones fined E. Neustadter and
P. E. Meyers J10 each. Walter Schal-
IF YOU'RE If
A TIGHT PLAGE
'My expenses - are enormous this
month taxes and new duds due for my
wife and daughter, and I can't forget
tnat Christmas is coming! It means, 1
guess, that I must go without a new
Dusiness Suit and welcome my old
fashioned Overcoat Into active service
"But it's hard, and embarrassing. - to
look as though hard times had struck
you, when it's only a little temporary
tightness that'll pass over in a month!
Hello! Say, I wonder whats the
matter with me that I haven't thought
of using my CREDIT AT CHERRY'S!
Good thing I happened to notice this
ad or I mightn't have struck upon that
credit notion this week.
'Balmacaan Overcoats that's what
I want exactly! With raglan sleeves
and a flare at the bottom! For J20
and $25 at CHERRY'S I see that's cer
tainly cheap enough. And I'll get a
Suit, too. Yes, I'll Just drop up and get
all fixed up. Yes, this is their address.
389-391 Wash. St., in the Pittock block.
berger escaped with a fine of $7.50 be
cause he was ignorant of speeding laws.
CLUB SOCIAL TO BE LIVELY
Red Hot Programme Planned for
- Transportation Body Saturday.
What Is expected to be one of the
most entertaining" . entertainments
ever staged by the Portland Transpor
tation Club is scheduled to take place
in the club rooms at the Multnomah
Hotel at 8:15 Saturday night.
A red hot programme of music and
comedy has been arranged. C C. Chap
man will give his inimitable imitation
of T. DeWitt Talmage's sermon on
Joshua." There will be music by the
'Ginger City Cornet Band" and an illus
trated lecture on Glacier National Park.
One of the principal offerings.
though, will be the farce comedy by
the club's own "histrionic stars" in
character representations in "The- Al
bina Night School."
A fresh supply of Missouri meer
schaum pipes has been shipped in and
smoking will be at a premium.
STEAMERS 00N TO RUN
Mr. Gilman Arranges for Inaugurat
ing Flavel Service.
L. C. Gilman. president of the North
Bank Railroad and of the Great North
ern Pacific Steamship Company, re
turned yesterday from San Francisco,
where he completed arrangements for
inaugurating steamship service be
tween San Francisco and Flavel, at the
moutn or the Columbia.
- Mr. Gilman said yesterday that the
Great Northern, the first of the two
steamers to be used in this service.
win do ready to leave the Cramps ship
building yards at Philadelphia on Jan
uary 27, and that the Northern Pacific
will follow on February 17. Service
will be definitely, and permanently in
augurated on March 15.
MR. SINNQTT AT M0R0
Relief Bill on Reclamation Assess
ment's to Be Backed.
N. J. Sinnott, Representative in Con
gress from the Second Oregon district.
was In Moro Wednesday In conference
with a committee of Sherman County
settlers who have had pending before
the Federal Government for the last
few years a bill providing for relief
from payment of reclamation assess
ments. Mr. Sinnott is seeking first-hand in
formation on this subject and when he
returns to the National Capital next
month proposes to push vigorously this
He will attend a meeting at Hood
River on Saturday and probably will
leave for Washington early next week.
CORN IS AD CLUB TOPIC
Luncjieon Guests Hear Talks on
Greater Production In Oregon.
Corn occupied the entire attention of
members of the Ad Club at their weekly
luncheon at the Portland Hotel Wednes
day. Corn served in varied dishes was
Successful Home Baking
the right choice of baking powder is essential
a baking powder that, in addition to raising
the dough in just the proper manner, adds
nutritive value to the food. When you use
everything you bake will be more wholesome,
more delicate in texture, more delicious in
taste than ever before. Rumford always pro
duces the same perfect results;
Miled Free The new Rumford Home Recipe
Book, including Fireless and Caasetole Cookery.
RUMFORD COMPANY. Providence. R. L
and Tired Eyes
should remind you of your need
of glasses! Come to me! If
you need them, I'll tell you so
and fit you at reasonable prices.
Lenses Sphero In your own
Lenses S p h e r o ' in Alum,
frame. 81. SO
STAPLES, The Jeweler 252LSSL5S
Boil 9 cups of Towle's Lojr
Cabin Syrup until it strings.
Then pour the boiling syrup
into the stiffly beaten whites
of tiro eggs, and beat contin
nally with a silver fork nntil
the right thickness to spread
between the layers and on
top of the cake.
Mokem Home, "Sweet" Home. Indeed
It is a delightful blend of
choice sugar cane and pure
maple syrup. Improved in
flavor and in "body." Sold
at your grocer's in full meas
ure log-cabin-shaped 'cans.
Peoples Gas Blda, Chicago
St. Pant. M
St. Johnsbury. Vermont
Prices on Furs
at Rummelin's Portland's oldest
furriers. We retire from business
January 1. Every fur must be sold
regardless of price! Hundreds of
savings here are a few:
$11 Misses' Wildcat Scarf $7.50
$18 Wildcat Muff to match $12.50
$21 Misses' Stole or Muff at $10.50
$25 Australian Opossum Scarf $16
$20 Australian Opossum Muff $10
Make selections now for Christmas.
A small deposit will hold any pur
chase. G. P. Rummelin & Sons
124 Second street, near Washington
a feature of the luncheon; corn was the
general topic of all the speakers of the
R. B. Miller, traffic manager of the
O.-W. R. & N. Company, was the prin
cipal speaker. Mr. Miller told of the
efforts of the road he represents to
introduce corn-growing In the North
west and of its success.-
The need of keeping boys and girls
on the farm was spoken of by J. J.
Swartz, Government farmer on the
Lapwal, Idaho, Indian reservation. Ed
ward Newbegin, manager of R. M.
Wade & Co., and F. J. Oberer, manager
of the Iron-Clad Silo Company, spoke.
On behalf of the Walla Walla Commer
cial Club, O. C. Soots, secretary, invited
the Ad Club to attend the Corn Show
there November 25-28.
Members of the Federal grand Jury
were guests at the luncheon. Philip S.
Bates was chairman of the day.
MR. DIECK MAY BE REPAID
City Attorney Says Conncll Has
Power to Pay Recall Expenses.
That the City Council has the power
to pass an ordinance giving City Com-
Lenses Sphero in Gold
Filled frame 83.50
Lenses Sphero (curved) In
v. r . vjiass -vi tg Q5.UU
8S.OO to 815
these maple treats
Evervbodv loves thf A
licious maple flavor of Log
Cabin Syrup. Serve it with the
breakfast pancakes or biscuits,
with the lunch dessert use it
flavor the dinner pudding
missioner Bleck the $363.25 he has
asked for as reimbursement by the city
of the amount he expended In his cam
paign prior to the recent Albee-Dleck-Brewster
recall election, is the opinion
of City Attorney LaRoche. The opin
ion was sent to the Council yesterday
and will be considered at the regular
session this morning.
Commissioner Dleck was the only one
of the Commissioners who expended
any money during the campaign. His
expenditures were for advertising in
Musterole Gives Delicious
When those sharp pains go shooting
through your head, when your skull
seems as if it would split, just rub a
little MUSTEROLE on the temples and
neck. It draws out the inflammation,
soothes away the pain gives quick
liUSTEROLE Is a clean, white oint
ment, made with oil of mustard. Better
than a mustard plaster and does not
Doctors and nurses frankly recom
mend MUSTERQLE for Sore Throat,
Bronchitis, Croup, Stiff Neck, Asthma,
Neuralgia, Congestion, Pleurisy. Rheu
matism. Lumbago, Pains and Aches of
the Back or Joints, Sprains, Sore Mus
cles, Bruises, Chilblains, Frosted Feet
Colds of the Chest (it often prevents
At your druggist's, in 25c and SOo
jars, and a special large hospital size
Be sure you get the genuine MUS
TEROLE. Refuse imitations get what
you ask for. The Musterole Company,
A SKIN OF BEAUTY IS A JOT FOREVER
Dr. T. FELIX GOURAUD'S
OR MAGICAL BEAUTIF1ER
Removes Tan. Pim
and Skin Diseases,
and every blemish
on beauty, and de
fies detection. It
has stood the test of
66 years, and is so
harmless we taste
it to be sure it is
properly made. Ac
cept no counterfeit
of similar name.
Dr. L. A. Sayre said to a lady of the hauttoa
(a patient): "As you ladies will use them. 1 re
commend '6auraaa"s Cream' as the least harmful
of all the skin preparations." At drugrists
and Department stores.
FnL T. Hopklni & San, Props, 37 Great Jents StJLTXL
Can Be Quickly Removed
Beauty Culture. .
Hairs can be easily banished from
the skin by this quick, painless
method: Mix into a stiff paste some
powdered delatone and water, spread
on hairy surface and in 2 or 3 'minutes
rub off, wash the skin and It will be
free from hair or blemish. Excepting
in very stubborn growths, one applica
tion is sufficient. To avoid disappoint
ment, buy the delatone in an original
. 0 f S I