Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, November 24, 1914, Page 12, Image 12

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of Waitsburg, Or., who celebrated
his 82d birthday ' yesterday, his
son, C B. Preston, presided at an elab
orate dinner party at his home In
Zrvingrton last night, covers being laid
tor Mr, Preston, George W. Shaffer,
John and Louis Kelce, both prominent
men of Waitsburg; J." Harper, T. C.
Taylor, Commodore Jordan. Warion
Belcher, and the host. Charming deco
rations about the rooms and on the
handsomely appointed table . added to
the festivities, and made the affair a
notable one for the honor guest. After
dinner, reminiscences and music were
the diversions.
Mr. Preston Is a pioneer of Oregon,
a prominent and popular man. He is
passing the Winter with his son and
The Japanese entertainment given for
the benefit of St, Michael's and All
Angels' Church at Fernwood School on
Friday night was one of the season's
successes. The affair was well at
tended, and was both Instructive and
Interesting. Pictures were shown by
Professor Wiley to Illustrate the trip
taken by Mrs. E. Burslam Thompson
through Japan, which also proved a
delightful feature of the programme.
Charming little flower girls, arrayed
In gorgeous Japanese kimonos, added
to the colorful and pleasing scene. An
aria from "Madame Butterfly," sung
by Miss Elolse Hall, was applauded
roundly and an attractive part of the
programme was the dancing by little
J.IIS3 Laura Shay and A. H. Rodda, who
scored a success in "Tama Tama Man,"
and responded to encores. Mrs. C. C.
Ehay directed the musical numbers, an
well as the dancers. Cherry branches,
trees, hangings and lanterns, typical
of Japan, were effectively arranged
about the rooms.
Miss Laura Shay is arranging a pro
gramme of children's dances for the
German Red Cross benefit to be given
Saturday, December 5. The dances
will be "A Dutch Clog," minuet de la
Cour, butterfly dance and the Tama
Tama dance. There also will be Ger
man songs by Miss Shay.
Ernest Clinton, of 613 Mulberrr
street, and Miss Gussie Hoglund, of
742 Mississippi avenue, were married
on Sunday, November 22, by Rev. J.
Bowersox at his residence, 1170 Omalja
Miss Helen N. Mclver and Frederick
Clausen attended them, t
Mr. and Mrs. Clinton will make their
home at 27 East Sixty-first street.
Miss Josephine Hammond, of Reed
College, left today for The Dalles,
where she Is to read a group of plays
for the Library Association at that
The meeting of the Drama League,
which was announced for Wednesday
night, November 25, has been post
poned until Thursday night. December
S, in the Tyrolean room at the Hotel
Benson, when Rabbi Jonah B. Wise
will read Ibsen's "Enemy of the Peo
ple." Mrs. Lyddon Veysey entertained the
latter part of last week with a delight
ful bridge party for the benefit of the
British Red Cross Society and Prince
of Wales fund. Five tables were ar
ranged for the games and pretty prizes
were awarded the high scorers at each
Mrs. Ida Caldwell announces the
marriage of her daughter. Miss Maud
Butler, to George D. Morss, of Fresno,
CaL, which was solemnized on Novem
ber 13.
Mr. and Mrs. R. M. C. Whittaker have
Issued invitations for the wedding re
ception of their daughter. Miss Ger
aldine Crofton Whittaker, and Burton
Charles Haines. The wedding will be
a brilliant affair of Wednesday after
noon, December 9, at the home of the
bride-elect's parents In Irvington. The
reoeptlon will follow Immediately after
the ceremony, and will be informal.
St. Clare's Parish, Capital Hill, will
entertain with a card party in Parish
Hall, November 28, at 8:15 P. M. Prizes
will be awarded to those successful at
An event of the week that will be
unusually pleasant' will be the annual
Thanksgiving ball of the Cotillion Club
at Cotillion Hall Thursday night. A big
matinee dance in the afternoon will be
given also. Several features have been
prepared, among them being a demon
stration of the latest dance sensations
of the East.
A select programme of the latest
popular song successes will be rendered
and refreshments served. Members of
the committee are Bessie Ricketts,
Izetta Martin, Francis Maglll, Grace
Powell, Mrs. M. M. RJngler. Arthur
Himes, Harry Kalzer, Dr. C. R. Walker,
George E. Love, William Hurst and
Montrose M. Ringler.
Mrs. J. N. Dunbar was hostess on
Saturday evening at a charmingly ap
pointed party given in honor of Mr.
Dunbar's birthday. The rooms were
decorated attractively In chrysanthe
mums and ferns. Following the game
a delicious repast wa3 served. Those
present were Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Doran,
Mr. and Mrs. R, N. Stearns, Dr. and Mrs.
E. A. Myers, Dr. and Mrs. William Stout,
Professor and Mrs. S. F. Ball, Mr. and
Mrs. J. Lockwood, Mr. and Mrs. Howard
Crofts and Mr. and Mrs. Dunbar.
The members of the Altar Society and
the Toung Ladies' Aid of the Church
of the Madeleine will entertain tonight
at a card party and promenade to be
given in the parish hall from 8 to 11
o'clock. Take Broadway car to Siski
you street. The affair gives promise of
being socially enjoyable. A number of
the younger set of Irvington will assist
In receiving. .
"Winter Care
Of The Garden
To Protect Year Flowers from Jack
' HEN Jack Frost has visited the
garden and checked or blighted
the vegetation, the flower lover will
consider what shall be done for the
various plants and shrubs. Jack Frost
usually makes himself decidedly evi
dent in this vicinity about the first of
November, but farther north his ar
rival may be expected earlier. Differ
ent plants demand different treatment.
Such flowers as peonies and holly
hocks will come up again the follow
ing year if they are properly protected
during the Winter, while others like
cannas and dahlias, which are more
accustomed to warmer climes, must
have their roots or bulbs dug up and
stored in a cellar.
Hardy Perennials. Hardy perennials
that are expected to live througn the
Winter should be covered with a good
coating of manure or other litter to a
depth of three or four inches. This
will hold the frost in the ground dur
ing the Winter and keep the plant
from alternately freezing and thawing;
In colder regions the manure will keep
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the plant from freezing to so great a
depth that its water supply would be
cut off and the plant would perish.
This treatment is good for peonies,
larkspur, hollyhocks, columbines, iris,
paltycodones and perennial poppies.
Cannas, Dahlias, etc. As soon as the
tops of cannas, dahlias, gladiolas, ca
ladiums and similar plants are killed
by the frost, the roots or bulbs should
be dug and stored in a cellar where
the temperature will remain about 55
degrees and should never go below 50
or above 60 degrees. No more enth
should be shaken from the clumps of
cannas and dahlias than la necessary
to remove them from the ground. The
plants may be placed on racks or in
slat boxes so the air may circulate
freely through them. No frost must
reach the roots, nor must they become
too warm or dry.
With bulbous plants, such a caladl
ums, gladiolas, tuberoses, it is desira
ble to remove all the soil and dry them
in the open air a day or two before
The killed tops of all vegetation may
well be removed from one's flower
beds after Jack Frost has visited them.
This is merely for the sake of appear
ance, as it has nothing to do with
making the garden more successful the
coming season.
IMPORTANT meetings scheduled for
today will be those of the Port
land Psychology Club at the Library
at 2 o'clock; the Tuesday Afternoon
Club at the home of Mrs. Ix. M. Davis,
860 Commercial street; the Women's
Political Science Club, room II. Library
2:30, preceeded by the parliamentary
drill at 2 o'clock in room G: the
dramatic department of the Shakes
peare Club, Library, room F,- at J 2
The general meeting of the Psycho
logy Club will be open to the public.
At 3 o'clock Miss Eleanor Rowland, of
Reed College, will give an adress and
the afternoon will be concluded by an
entertainment furnished by the child
ren of Washington Park playground.
Mrs. Alice Welster will preside.
The vast amount of social better
ment work which has been accom
plished in the world has been done by
untrained workers, and the volunteer
has been and always will be a great
factor In the social effort. In the work
of the People's Institute, which has
been carried on for ten years, with in
creasing success, the help of about 60
volunteer workers is employed. The
sewing and dressmaking classes which
meet every Saturday morning at the
Alblna center is in charge of Miss
Ada Dornbicker, assisted by the
Misses Frances Gill, Lily Fox, Grace
Whitney Marjory Reed, Ethel Went
worth, Louise Macy, Klely, Bax
ter and Moore. Volunteer visitors
for this month are: Mrs. Thomas Hon
ey man and Mrs. George Whiteside.- For
the benefit of the Institute work a
silver tea will be given at Mrs. Helen
Ladd Corbett's on Friday, to celebrate
the 10th anniversary. A generous re
sponse is expected from the publio to
help on this good work.
One of the adjuncts of the People's
Institute, which accomplishes a vast
amount of work,. Is the free dispensary
which is made possible by the splendid
co-operation of the Visiting Nurse As
sociation, the organization that also
provides the services of the nurse who
cares, for the tuberculosis cases. On
the committee of the Visiting Nurse
Association are Mrs. Thomas Honey man
and Mrs. Robert G. Dieck.
The ' Women's Association of the
First Presbyterian Church will hold an
all-day meeting today In the church
house. Luncheon will be served at
noon. The members will sew for . the
Baby Home. The announcement states
that "there will be plenty of work for
all. .
The Women's Auxiliary to the Ger
man Red Cross Society will meet this
afternoon in Deutsches IJaus. The
members are busily working on the
plans for their bazaar, which will b
held December 4 and 5.
r t r - a-
THE apostle of this doctrine is still
actively practicing " what he
preaches. The latest word, from Mr.
Fletcher Is full of sensible, and whole
some, suggestions and advice for any
one who cares to eat. and especially so
to those who are guilty of exceeding
the speed limit in eating. Mr. Fletcher
"About five years ago, I gave to a
leading magazine the story of my feel
ing younger at 60 than at 40. I did not
realize that I could feel better at 65
than I did at 60, or at 50, and most
certainly better than I did at 40. For
it 'was at this latter age that I stood
practically at the edge of the grave,
with my friends alarmed at my near
ness to the human scrapheap, and with
the Insurance companies giving me
the cold shoulder. It was then that I
discovered what - has universally to
become known as 'Fletcherlsm.
"Since that-.time, and particularly
during the last five years, I have seen
one friend after another of my forty-to-fifty-year
period go out of my life,
friends who, compared to me, were
vigorous in health and alert In mind;
while I am here more decidedly here
than ever and I yield to no one In my
declaration that I consider myself the
most fortunate man alive. I am for
tunate because I . have personally
tested my theories of eating and have
translated them into actualities, and I
have seen them adopted by thousands
of others who have during these years
written and told me of the efficiency
of the rules in their case.
"I consider myself fortunate because
I am splendidly well: I rarely have a
headache, and never without knowing
the cause. I never feel tired. I can do
better work at 65 than I could at 60.
and I can relish and digest anything
my nature calls for and my appetite
"Of course It Is needless to say that
I continue to believe la Tletcherism'
more than I ever did, and I live by
those rules.
"Here are some of them:
"1. Never eat except when good and
"2. Never eat when worried badly
or angry.
"3. Eat only what really tastes
good to you.
"4. Exhaust all the good taste from
all food, liquid or solid, or mushy, be
fore swallowing. Don't swallow any
food until It first Is like pulp In your
mouth and has been tasted fully. When
this is so the food will swallow Itself.
"5. ' Leave a little bit of the appetite
as a 'nest egg for the next meal.
"6. Eat always somewhat less than
you can; but eat what you do a little
more, and so get far better results In
the way of both pleasure and nutri
tion. It Is not how much you eat that
does you good. It Is how you eat what
you eat.
"7. If you have only five minutes in
which to eat, and do not expect to have
another chance for a long time, don't
hurry. Be just as deliberate as if you
had an hour In which to eat. Taste
completely each morsel that you do
eat. Remember that taste is the best
aid and assurance of digestion, and
digestion is the measure of nutrition.
A small amount of food thoroughly
masticated Is better than much food
which is swallowed unmasticated."
"Don't believe folks, please, when
they say 'Fletcherlzlng means that
you must count forty or fifty when
you put a morsel In your mouth, be
fore you swallow it. Or that you must
chew each morsel forty or fifty times.
Don't eat by such a yardstick: use
your own common sense.
" 'Fletcherlsm', as applied to nourish
ment is summed up In this convenient
rule: Eat what you like and when you
like; only eat it rightly: that is
"Tou must be cheerful while eating1.
Better miss a meal or two and let the
mental fog clear up as it surely will do
if you starve it. Worry and anger
will disturb digestion. But remember,
these emotions start in the mind, and
can be and are controlled by the mind.
So here are two rules:
"1. Mind the mind.
"2. Mind the mastication.
"And. believe me. nature will do the
rest. Appetite then will be able to act
in normal manner."
Cant Lean to Love Him.
EAR MISS BLAKE: I admire a
certain gentleman, but as he is
somewhat shorter than I It seems that
I cannot learn to love him very much.
Please tell me whether his height ought
to cause me to feel that way. He has
all the qualties that I wish to find in
a young man, but his height is the only
thing that I can. find fault with.
Tou surely do not love the young
man as much as you think, you do or
you would not find his smallness of
stature such an obstacle to your happl
ness. Try not seeing him a while. That
will show you more quickly tnan any
thing else the true state of your affec
tions. I think that you probably will
find that If the choice comes between
giving him up and forgetting his short
ness you will forget all about his snort
Hasn't Met Her Family.
"Dear Miss Blake: I am engaged to
a young girl of 22, whom I met in col
lege. Her parents are not in town, but
she is living with a married brother
whom I have never met. She has asked
me to go and visit her and meet her
brother. Would it be right to go and
meet him there, or would it be better, to
meet him in some other place? Don't
you think it Improper to visit her at
home without meeting the family be
fore? They are busy all the timo, and
so am I. PERPLEXED."
It depends entirely upon what you
mean by visiting. If you mean merely
that the girl wishes you to call upon
her or to come to spend the day, there
is no reason why you should not accept
her Invitation. But If you were plan
ning an extended visit of two or three
days it would be a little more comfort
able for you to meet her family before
hand. I should go and call upon her. if
I were you, and meet her family and
Borne other time make your visit.
' Barbara Boyd,
People Who Bnry Their Heads la Sand.
fT HAVE heard of human ostriches
- A in side shows," remarked the
Clubwoman, "but I did not know they
ran around loose in society generally.
I met one the other day, however."
"It Is easy enough to run across ani
mal traits in human nature," sniffed
the Old Maid. "They are quite plenti
ful. Did this human ostrich have the
proverbial ostrich digestion and so as
J 0
2? j
We have roads a complete analysis of
the contents of ean of Rumford Baking
Powder purchased of a Portland grocer,
and found It to be a-ortay of the highest
commendation as a healthful, efficient
and economical leavening agent.
Portland, Oregon
These prominent chemists substantiate the opinion
of the millions of housewives who prefer and use
Rumford Baking Powder
for its known purity, economy, uniform strength and
exceptional efficiency. Experience, proves that
Rumford not only raises the cake, biscuits or muffins
just right, but adds something of nutritive value to
the food. This is why Rumford is famous as
he Wholesome Baking Powder
Here I Am With a New
"All the rest of the girls that I
associate with have theirs. But I have
made up my mind that I am not going
another week without one. I was out
at the Skating Rink yesterday and saw
Mildred there, and she was so beauti
fully dressed in a Gabardine made In
Military Style, and to save my life I
could not help asking her where she
bought it. What do you think she
said? CHERRY'S. Tea, in the Pittock
Block. It was one of those garments
reduced from $25 to 114.95. And, say.
you should hear her tell about the
beautiful broadcloth suits, the velvet
combination dresses, all reduced to such
low prices. So I have made arrange
ments for her to go with me to
CHERRY'S Wednesday so I can get
fitted out ' for Thanksgiving. What
could give you more pleasure and make
you more thankful than a nice new
suit, waist, set of furs or a
beautiful hat for Thanksgiving? Very
well. I'll meet you at Tenth and Wash
ington (that is the Pittock Block), and
we will step right Into Cherry's place
at 389-391 Washington, and you can get
all you want. Oh no, you don't have
to pay them all down. Fay something
when you get your suit and pay a little
each week or month. Just as you like.
a consequence gobble everything In
"No. I was not thinking of that
trait. But you have heard of the way
ostriches stick their heads In the sand
and think they are hidden, when all
the time the rest of their hideous, un
gainly body Is in full view?"
The Old Maid nodded.
"She reminded me of that trait of
the ostrich. She refused to see certain
faults of her own or else thought that
she had cleverly covered them up and
so evidently believed nobody else saw
them, when all the time they were as
plain as the nose on your face. For
instance, she really had a downright
malicious streak in her. She told a
very unkind story about some one. but
prefaced it by saying it was too good
a joke to keep. It was no Joke at all.
But she Just wanted to cover up her
desire to tattle. And so she tried to
make us believe she was entirely Inno
cent of any such intention or else so
guileless that she really thought her
story a Joke."
"You often run across people like
that," agreed the Old Maid. "I heard
a woman say the other day. It's awful
selfish of me to sit here 'and eat all
this cake,' and then she . gobbled all
the cake In sight. I suppose she
thought we wouldn't think her selfish
if Bhe pretended she thought herself
bo, or that, anyway, we would excuse
"Yes, there are people who also try
to throw dust In your eyes in that
way," admitted the Clubwoman, "or
else as I say, it is a matter "of sticking
their heads in the sand and refusing to
see- their conduct for what It really is
and so of believing nobody else sees it,
either. When In reality, it is In plain
sight in all its ugliness."
"You ought to let them know they
don't deceive you," sniffed the Old
Maid. "Then maybe it would break
them of the habit. For my part when
anybody tries that little game on me, I
With All the ,,TmIlUD.g3.,,
2 75c ra
Phone Reservations: Main 5185, A 614
. -lil mil?
1 t ! 11 I 1
i i mi
TTTTTT'Ur yT?-- -y y
s TT?Sr
one. Have your
table laden with
the bounty of the
season. A blsr. fat
turkey with all the
old-fashioned f lxin's and
end with a cup of
Royal Club
Twill be a
rare feast,
"fit for a klni!"
y o u r own
"Royal ClnV rot-
ed, steel-cut and
packed in airtight tins
ta Portland 1
Larsrest Coffee Importers and Roasters
ia the Northwest.
JCSaai JET '
mosicali r6m anct
PRICE, NET, $1.22 .
150 FHtk Araa 22 Wmc f aank Smet
You have noticed the prevailing hair
styles, which are Parisian, make it im
possible to use false hair because of
the simple lines which conform to the
natural shape of the head. It there
fore becomes necessary to make your
own hair look as heavy as possible.
This is not a difficult task If you are
careful to keep it perfectly clean. In
washing the hair it is not advisable to
use a makeshift, but always use a
preparation made for shampooing only.
You can enjoy the best that Is known
for about three cents a shampoo by
getting a package of canthrox from
your druggist; dissolve a teaspoonful
in a cup of hot water and your sham
poo Is ready. After its use the hair
dries rapidly with uniform color. Dan
druff, excess oil and dirt are dissolved
and entirely disappear. Your hair will
be so fluffy that it will look much
heavier than It is. Its lustre and soft
ness will also delight you, while the
stimulated scalp gains the health which
insures hair growth. Adv't.
tell them In plain language that they
are not hoodwinking me a bit. I have
a friend who does and says all sorts
of unkind things and then thinks be
cause she confesses her fault that her
conduct - ought to be overlooked. But
I tell her very plainly that to say she
is sorry for a thing and then to go and
do it right over again doesn't impress
me in the least with her repentance,
and that If she wante me to believe
she really regrets her conduct she
needs to stop doing It. I think I would
be really helping her to fool herself if
I overlooked and forgave her every
time. She would get to thinking she
could do anything she pleased, so she
asked pardon for It afterward."
"I guess you are right," admitted the
Clubwoman. "But it's odi how think
ing people can believe they fool others
by such a course."
"There are precious few thinking
people these ' days," sniffed the Old
Maid. "Or If they do exercise their
gray matter at all, they only stir the
surface about a sixteenth of an lncn
Maybe you also have noticed that af
ter a man reaches 40 years of age he
Isn't much Interested In Halloween.
Screwless, Holeless Mountings
Holes in the lens for screws weaken
them screw heads accumulate
dust and the flange obstructs the
"Ever-Lo eta" are rigid, compact, sightly,
unobtrusive and practical.
They are mechanically applied to the lenses
by a patented process without solder or
screws they are enduring and prevent "wig
gly" lenses and obstructed vision.
Sold only by us Any lens in sixty minutes.
Columbian Optical Co,
145 Sixth Street, Between Alder and Morrison
Floyd Brower, Manager
O. K.
5035 26 1-2 ems x 75 Ba.a
The most delicious flavor for
.custards, puddings and desserts
Maple,' as a flavor for ice cream,
custards, frostings, puddings and
WV7igvwuV thousands. You get the rich flavor
3or the verT nPle syrap in
MaAmm Home, "Sweet" Home, Indeed
It's the most enjoyed of all syrups
for pancakes, waffles, biscuits.
etc. Adds sest to almost any food.
The Log Cabin can protects you
gamst imitations insures you of
Order a can of your grocer.
The Towle Maple Products Co.
Sales headquarters:
Peoples Gas Building:, - Chicago, Illinois
2 Refineries: St. EauI,Minn4 St. Johnsbury, Vermont
--irn.f?n 454
2& Ib.iin $1? (40a lb.)