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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 12, 1915)
THE MORNING OREGONIAN. TUESDAY, JANUARY 12. 1915.
held January 21 with MIbs Laura Peter
son, 309 College street. Initiation and
a programme will be features.
-The January meeting of the Dallas
Woman's mub was held last Tuesday
(when interesting reports were made.
The recent baxaar held by tne ciud
members netted SSS.40 and tag day for
the library brought $75. For the bene
fit of the scholarship loan fund, the
Dallas club will hold a sale of home
baked dishes and of aprons. Mrs. H.
A. Woods is chairman of this commit
tee. Those who have sampled the
dainty wares cooked by the clubwomen
of Dallas will be eager to avail thern-
PBETTY MEJIBER OF COMMITTEE FOR DANCE OF OREGANA CLUB selves of the opoprtunity to purchase
lUCOO oli mmm "
The vnnnr women's section will be
hostesses to the club at tne general
meeting In February. This section is
n. most interesting one. It is made
up of about BO young girls who .enjoy
many delightful social hours together
and who are the pride of the matrons
of the club.
TIndei- the direction of Mrs.- t;aivin.
of the Oregon Agricultural College, a
course in domestic science will be given
in the club this Spring.
JOLLY week-end party of young
folk of Portland enjoyed a Tisit
! to tho Honevman ranch near
jcappoose. where they spent Saturday
' nd Sunday. In the party were Mr. and
fMrs. Carl Wernicke, Mr. and Mrs.
! Maurice E. Crumpacker and Mr. and
-;Mrs. Charles C. Hindman.
; ; ! One of the most popular girls of
-itv Mimi Cornelia Cook, who
i liiul been visiting Mrs. George B. Mai
.'well, of Hoquiam. returned yesterday.
:Miss Cook is an ardent worker In the
junior League, an organization made
. !;up of society maids and young matrons.
-. j ."who meet once a month for study and
-jrwork along philanthropic lines.
j The Oreg-ana Club of the law departs
'inent of the University of Oregon will
" i entertain at a dancing party in the Irv
jington clubhouse on Tuesday evening.
"Wb.e committee in charge Includes John
! D. Dwyer, Varda Ward. Marie Beach.
Jlenry Bauer. Marie Thatcher. William
I fvlacKenzie. Irving Niles. Madeline
lijlrown, Vlrgipia Brown. R. J. Lincoln.
"Ierita Toder and Marian Greable. The
:Iatrons and patronesses are Mr. and
iJIrs. It. V. Borleske. Mrs. V. V. Mac
jlahon. Mrs. P. Douglas and Mrs. W. A.
. , ...
jj; St. Mary's Court. No. 10-tfi. Women
'r-.tholir Foresters, will give a "500"
I rr i l..nirv 19
. i panj on i ucjiua; :-,.-,. - j --,
'.'.in the hall at Fifteenth and Davis
HVtreets. The committee in charge con
sists of Mrs. W. A. Livers, Mrs. M. J.
I ariscoll. Mrs. T. S. Hogan. Miss Mary
Frances McCarthy. Miss Katherine
' Juinn. Miss Marie Boos and Miss Wini-
Il'red Ralston. Refreshments will be
. ( feorved at the close of the game.
- . .
A orettv wedding of last Wednesda
". ! was that of Miss Margaret Jane Mackay
,-and George Bradley, which was soi
1 :emnized In the home of Mrs. W. W.
" i IMman. 671 Vaughn street. The Rev.
jp'riarles T. Hard, assistant pastor of the
i, First Presbyterian inurcn, omciaiea.
JIThe immediate relatives of the couple
; "present were: Mr. and Mrs. Montgom
ery Ward. Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Redman,
1 lr. and Mrs. F. w. wadswortn, jurs.
! s. E. Owen, of Independence. Or.; Mrs
', J. J. Galther. of Toledo, Or.: Mrs. M. E.
' 1 Masterson, of Astoria, Or., and M. Axlln.
. J After a brief honeymoon Mr. and Mrs,
- i Bradley will be at home in this city.
. !i A charming party was given on New
-1 Tear's eve at the Sargent Hotel in
;i lionor of Miss Phyllis Fisher, who was
: I .visiting her sister, Miss Dorothy Fisher.
: and Miss Lulu Jacobs. The clubroom
, ; was made attractive with ropes of cedar
.'.and Ivy and quantities of bright potn
; ! Mettia. The electric lights were softly
4; shaded with the same colors. Dancing
;; and cards made the evening enjoyaoie
; Refreshments were served. Miss Scott,
-. t I-awrence Wright and Charles PiEgott
' jrave delightful solos. Mrs. Ryan pre
. ; sided at the piano, and Miss D. Blair
: also played piano numbers.
I The Lavender Club met in the com
jVnittee room of the Field House at 2:30
.- o'clock Friday afternoon. It was the
'rirst meeting of the New Year, and was
- devoted entirely to business.- The next
".meeting will be a social meeting. Mrs.
.McGuire and Mrs. Barnord will be hos
j -(esses. There will be a short pro
': .gramme and light refreshments will be
Uerved. All ladies over 50 years of age
- who are interested are urged to be
j present. There are now 23 members of
the Lavender Club. The next meeting
; will be January 21.
. ;' The Hibernian Social Club will en
i,"tertain at the Hibernian Hall, 340 Rus
; ; :ell street. Friday with an old-time
"dancing party, at which all the folk
; .'dances of Ireland will be danced. A
I feature of the evening will be the Irish
"hornpipe dancing contest between D. W.
. - lne and Henry Gray, for which a prize
- :is offered. Mr. Lane is an expert Irish
: : ntcp-dancer. having won a prize at a
; county fair in Limerick, Ireland, and
" Mr. Gray is a clever dancer of all the
' Irish steps and the modern stage danc-
. Ing. The committee In charge of the
' ..affair is composed of A. Healy, Henry
4 Gray, M. Ward. Francis Powers, Sirs.
l'T. O'Hanlon. Mrs. P. Ryan. Mis Ella
. Sullivan and Miss Kate Kavanaugh.
! ' ...
, ; A charming affair of recent date
M was the card party given by Mr.
and Mrs. K. T. Drews at their home at
:990 Last Caruthers street, to celebrate
' ! their wooden wedding anniversary. The
. ; house was prettily decorated for the
; i occasion. Card honors fell to Mrs. J. D.
i Knennett, Mrs. B. Vail. A. Courtney and
T. Thompson. After cards supper was
"j erved. Among those present were:
. Mr. and Mrs. A. Courtney and son, Mr.
" ! and Mrs. Patterson. Mr. and Mrs. D.
-Stanley. Misses Ethel and Jennie Hea
. wood. Mr, and Mrs. C. H. Sigourney and
; :t o daughters, Mr. and Mrs. T. Thomp-
; on and daughter. Theollne Larsen, Mr.
: :fn4 Mrs. J. D. Dennett, John Kildow,
;f Sir.' and Mrs. Bert Vail, Mr. and Mrs.
' .U. T. Drew and two daughters.
' .Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Robare enter-
tained the liurelhurst Auction Bridge
Club Thursday at their home. 116S East
Iavis street. Card honors fell to Mrs.
.1. Emil Nelson and F. E. Clements. The
next party will be at Mr. land Mrs. F. E.
Clements'. 110 Hazelfern avenue, Thurs
?tpy evening, January 21.
.The young women of Marguerite
Camp No. 1440, Royal Neighbors of
v- America, will hoid an Informal dancing
rrty at Woodmen of the World Tem
ple. 121 Eleventh street, tonight.. A
- -wd time Is promised to all who at
;. The Gordon Granger Post and Corp3,
. Grand Army of the Republic, and the
Woman's Relief Corps will hold Instal
lation of officers on the afternoon of
J'riday, January 15, In Green's Hall,
'JVkum avenue. Woodlawn. They have
j-invited their friends to attend.
;, "" Mrs. W. B. Walkup and daughter,
f lllet May Pell Walkup. of San Fran
t ; risco. have been guests of Mr. and Mrs.
l. L. Walkup. at their new home In
."f Tfvlngton, for the past two weeks. Mrs.
.W. B. Walkup's visit was especially
- rfue to the arrival of a grandson, born
November 5, for which Mr. and Mrs. H.
L Walkup Miss Maude Dobbsi have
been showered with congratulations.
Miss Norah Dobbs. of Prineville. Or,
a sister of Mrs. H. L. Walkup. and Miss
Florence Edmunds, of The Dalles, are
visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
II. L. Walkup.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred G. Morse and son
Donald, who have been at the Hotel
Oregon for the pat meek. have taken
a residence, 142 Royal Court, Laurel
hurst, where they will be at home after
January 13. Mr. Morse has been trans
ferred from Seattle to Portland. '
The Aid Society of Hassalo-Street
Congregational Church will hold an
all-day meeting at the home of Mrs. D.
Shaver. S3 Alameda Drive, tomorrow.
Mrs. Shaver will serve punch at noon.
The day will be passed sewing for
Mrs. Percy De Fries left on Friday
' , fur her home In the East, after a long
visit in Portland.
Mr. and Mrs. George Older were the
rectpteau of a surprise on Thursday,
when a larse number of their friends
v- . . - . -- 11 y
y Y& cx s n
assembled to honor their 55th wedding
anniversary. The guests, who were
nearly all members of Sumner Post and
Corps, were entertained at the home
of Mrs. J. H. Kiftler, a daughter of the
F. W. Vogler, of Portland, is in New
York at the Hotel Astor for the auto
mobile show this week, to attend both
the show In the Grand Central Palace
and the Hotel Astor, where the auto
mobile show of foreign cars is being
held In the grand ballroom of that
St. Ann's Charitable Society will hold
its next meeting Thursday afternoon
at 2:30 o clock at the home of Mrs.
P. J. Flynn, 151 North Twenty-first
Mr. and Mrs. S. Hobart Booth are
being felicitated upon the arrival of a
daughter yesterday, who has been
named Jeanne Margaret. Mrs. Bootn
was Margaret Nelson.
The Woodlawn Parent-Teacher As
sociation will meet on Wednesday at
2:30 o'clock, city beautiful and gar
den work will be discussed.
The Tuesday Afternoon Club will
meet today in the home of Mrs. G. A.
Johnson, 643 Sherwood urlve.
.The Rose City Delphian Club will
meet on January 20 at the home of
Mrs. Charles B. Frazier, 635 Multno
The Story Hour Club will meet to
day at 8:30 o'clock in Library Hall.
Stereopticon slides will be shown and
interesting features presented.
The members of the Women's League
of the First Congregational Church
are working enthusiastically for the
concert they will give m the church
on January 22. The affair wil be for
the benefit of the Red cross society.
On account of a ruling of the church no
tickets will be sold, nor money taken
at the door, but an offering will be
collected for the fund and on account
of tho worthiness of the cause and the
high standard of the programme to, be
offered, the women are Hoping to
gather a large sum thot evening.
Some of Portland's leading artists are
Glenhaven Parent-Teacher Associa
tion will meet today at 3 o'clock, in the
Peninsula Parent-Teacher Associa
tion will meet today at 2:30 o'clock in
the assembly hall of the school.
Mrs. Sarah A. Evans, president of
the Oregon Federation of W omens
Clubs, is asking the Portland Grade
Teachers' Association to have as Its
especial part of the entertainment of
the General Federation council, so
cial duties in the evening meetings.
This will be a most important part of
the gathering and it will be in cap
able hands. The local Grade Teachers'
Organization is one of the largest and
most influential in the country. Miss
Hallie Thomas is president.
Many members of the Monday Musi
I cal. the MacDowell and other musical
, , . , . vavtnr ana literary ciuos are planning .u L
him and' perhaps abusing him, I tend the concert to be given . Sunday
Lon harnessed Dick into the Ota iJ., L.lti., ,
tr r . onJ Hm... t r, th. vllliairo He Will Oe aSSlSteU Uy J. nuwe llliuiu,
stopped at the undertaker s,
not matter what" direction our efforts
may take. But experience has proven
to many when neartng their last earthly
milestone that happiness is not se
cured in this way. Rather does it come
when life is expressed perfectly, when
the real and eternal forces of life ex
press themselves without hindrance:
and the more fully they express them
selves the greater the Joy and happi
ness. It is for us, then, to know those real
forces of life and to let them express
themselves through us in greater and
greater abundance. And does not our
true self tell us that these forces are
the forces we know as good, and that
the more abundantly they dwell in us,
the more fully will we express that
perfect life which In its radiation of
sweetness and beauty will be as the
flower that delights the eye and re
joices the heart on all sides.
Children Cry for Fletcher's
dramatic reader, of England. Miss Neu-
j , u.t nio-ht" haus is a musician wno naa maue a
he said6' -WW you come '"out to the brtll.".! I- l"t-
house and bury her? I have no money.
and I want to keep the house if I can.
Mrs. Maurice W. Seitz presided at a
charming dinner Saturday evening to
celebrate the anniversary of her hus
band's birth. Covers were placed for
2 and the rooms, as well as the tables,
were brilliantly decked with quanti-
ies of brilliant red carnations. Miss
Ada Alice Tuttle shared the honors of
the evening with Mr. Seitz. while merry
toasts were given by Mrs. Seitz, Mrs.
L. G. McAloney and Mr. Harrison and
Mr. Morgan. Mrs. Seitz and Miss Tut
tie gave a musical programme. Songs,
iano selections and readings were
vastly enjoyed,, and the evening's fes
flvlti. clnr! with Grieg's A minor
concerto played'on two pianos.
Harrv Lowengart left last week for
the East on a business trip.
LONZO BURT, or Lon,- as he was
called, was 15 years old when his
His grandmother had been poor, and
they sold vegetables in the Summer,
but in the Winter It had been vers
hard sometimes to get food enough
for themselves and tne old horse, Dick.
Lon had had a great deal on his
shoulders for a little boy, for his grand
mother had to be buried, and there
was no money. He thought of selling
Dick, bnt the horse was old, and Lon
CALENDAR FOR TODAY.
Miss Claire Wilcox' dance for
,her house guest. Miss Davisson,
"at Waverly Country Club this
Mrs. G. Laney Hill's talk on
current events this morning at
Dance by Oregana Club this
evening, Irvington Club.
Large bridge-tea for Belgian
fund at Mrs. Thomas Ersklne's
residence this afternoon.
Monday Night Dancing Clob
this evening at Hotel Multnomah.
Dinner by Mr. and Mrs. Bert C.
Tuesday Afternoon Club, with
Mrs. G. A. Johnson, 643 Sherwood
Consumers' League, room A,
Library, tonight. 8 o'clock.
Story Hour Club. 3:30 o'clock
this afternoon. Library.
Woodstock Circle, Psychology
Club, this morning with Mrs.
Lovesta Sherwood. 4419 Forty
fourth street Southeast.
Sunnyside, 3 o'clock this afternoon.
Montavllla, 3 o'clock this after
Glenhaven, 3 o'clock this a
Shattuck, 3 o'clock this after
noon. Peninsula, 2:30 o'clock.
women and society matrons are among
hut T will nav von In two vears orllne painjucuBra iui mo l-l"ll-tl
.k...- ;W 2V i will- take place at the Masonic Temple
the best I can offer you. Will you January ii "("-t
COnie.' I U.. U.U. Tt.vannnrt WB. Hllu
Th& .....jBt-tnlrAW Irnnnn T.rtTl BVOT I 1 ' " ' .......
uuwi ... I ifn.a v mnrnlncr hor iom
since he was born, and he told him . ,ua win,,r r,mv
ne wouia go wnn nim. . n.inW.n r-lnh which held Its first
After the funeral Lon looked arouna .1., ,
the house. It needed repairing. He "7 . v, v, ...
bad often tried to have it done while
his grandmother was living, but she
Talks were glyen by the various
Primitive Man being the
.rrrer "V 81 topic for discussion.
la not consent lur ieur vnts uuj 1 - . . ... 1. , i. ,
luuiu iiui i"y . . . 1 rw-cntlv hn1 for its officers: Mrs.
But Lon had a plan in his mind, ana ..... A , .M,n- nTr- tt w
Nellie C. Murray, president: Mrs. H. H.
Pratt, vice-president, and Mrs. Ira Bo
The members will meet January 25
ith Mrs. Pratt, at 304 Fargo street
, Barbara Bom
he was determined to try it. "If I can
Bet uiiuutru mo 1111.0. a aa.iu, nine serretarv
am sure I can make a living after DleB
a j ,', . . ,fl with Mrs. Pratt, at 304 Fargo street.
And one day Dick was harnessed
again and Lon drove to the village
carpenter shop. "I have no mney,
he told the carpenter, "but I want
some lumber and I want you to help
me, repair my house. I can pay you
in two years, or you can take the house
then. That is the best I can do. will
you take the Job?"
It was coming cold weather, and
there was little work to do. so the car
penter consented to do the work. Perfecting Your Flower of Life.
Then Lon got enough hay and grain I MYSTICAL poet whose songs are
to carry Dick through tne winter oni- being read the world around sings,
"t!- 3; wit "Thy cnturi.. follow each other
rilri not like to remember in after years. Perfecting a small wild flower.
He lived on vegetables he had been Then he goes on to show-with what
able to save from the garden, and he infinite patience, regardless, or rather,
did not suffer from cold, Decause ne unknowing the passage of time, the lit.
had plenty of wood, but he had little tie wayside blossom assimilates more
to eat besides the vegetables. I and more favorable conditions of soil
He worked on the house with the and climate until it grows larger, until
carpenter, and In the Spring he painted I it expresses life more fully and richly,
it himself. His garden he planted early I The perfection of expression already is
and It yielded him a good crop. in it, but it expresses this perfection
Old Dick paid for the comrort ne more abundantly. Instead of being
had through the Winter by carrying I dwarfed, stunted, repressed, it is large,
the vegetables to the bummer people overflowing. It is radiant with beauty.
who lived along the road some miles I it pours out Its form and color and
out of the village. perfume without stint. Throughou
The prices Lon received for his vege-l the centuries, it has grown to know life
tables paid the undertaKer Detore tne Mn ever-increasing quantity.
Summer was half over, and he was The poet's lines set one to thinking,
also able to pay something on the car-1 ao they not, of the wonderful flower of
penter s bill, as wen as to tne man wno life placed in our hands and how ill
had supplied Dick with his Winter judged are the efforts of many of us
food. - to improve it. We hurry and scramble
Lon saved a little to care lor nimseu and ,trv to crowd into a few years all
and Dick through the Winter, and the the things which we think will make
carpenter took him to help on Inside life worth while, or what it ought to
work as often as he could, so that by be. And the after all our efforts,
Spring Lon had paid his debt to thelmanv of us. when we are going down
carpenter in work. I the shady side of the hill, look back
That Spring ne planted a large gar- over the path we have taken in tho
den. and bought a cow, promising to forenoon and high noon and say. "If we
pay for it at the end of the Summer, only could do it all over again, how
With his vegetables and milk, Lon much better a course we would choose.
made good profits, and at the end ol I ' Perhaps this flower of life of ours
the season he had enough to carry is not so sweet and beautiful and per-
him through the Winter comfortably. fect as we would have it, because we
But he went to work witn me car- try to force Its breoming; or to put it
nenter again, and he also studied more plainly, because we try to crowd
nights, for now he did not have to I too much into what we look upon as
go to bed to forget his hunger. I the span of life, because, though many
(Copyright in. ey .tne Moijiure newspaper 1 Gf us say we believe in a life hereafter,
UNCTION CITY, Or. Dear Miss
aj Blake: Having read an article in
The Morning Oregonian January 1 by
Pauline, asking your advice as to mar
rying for comfort, I would say: "Don't
do it, Pauline, If you ever wish to be
happy in this life!" I have a case Just
like it. I was ayoor girl and worked
out from the time I was 11. I had a
very cruel and inhuman stepfather.
When I would come home, if only for
a few days, I would be expected to pay
my board. I went to school Winters
and worked out Summers.
Had it not been for my mother I don't
know what would have become of me,
as I guess I would have been killed.
I should have been better off could I
have gone away from home several
miles to work, but my mother didn't
wish me to go so far away, as i was
young and, of course, did not- know the
ways of the world. So I stayed nearer
by to please her.
Well, it was from "pillar to post" and
it was being slave and dog to everyone
for a few wages, as at that time wages
were only $1.50 to $2 per week. To
make a long story short, I met a man
of 51 years of age, & bachelor, who
wanted me to marry him. I didn't love
him and I told him so. He said that
wouldn't matter; that I would learn
to love him after we were married. I
didn't care to marry him so far as my
heart was concerned, but I thought like
this: "No matter what kind of a hus
band I get, it won't be any worse than
the life I am now leading slaving for
others." So I married him. .
That is a good many years ago and
I have regretted it all my. married life.
All the love I have had for him has
been such love as a father might ex
pect from a de.ughter, but never the
love a wife should give her husband.
I was only 17 at the time of my mar
riage; so you see, Pauline, the ages are
just the same.
Well, he didn't care to go anywhere,
as he had already seen the world, while
I was in my (shall I say girlhood?. No,
'(I never had any girlhood) youth. Then
children came and, of course, he was
getting older all the time. Now he
wants quiet while the children want to
play, being full of life. I am young,
only in the 30s, while he is old and
feeble. I have a family on my hands
to support, as he can do nothing.
I could add more, but happiness hasn't
been for me, and it isn't because I have
looked on the dark side, either. I have
girls, and I would rather bury them
than have them marry old men.
Don't, don't, girls, marry men older,
much older, I mean, than yourselves. It
may not make so much difference right
at the time, but in a few years is what
tells. Also if girls marry when they
do not love a man there is the awful
liability of later-meeting someone they
can and will love, so beware!
AN OLD MAN'S WIFE,
The Kind Yon Have Always Bonsrht has borne the Mpna
ture of Chas. II. Fletcher, and has been made under his
personal supervision for over SO Tears. Allow no one
to deceive you in this. Counterfeits, Imitation and
' Just-as-srood " are but experiments, and enduntror tho
Ileal til of Children Experience against Experiment.
What is CASTORIA
Castoria Is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare
goric, Drops and Soothing1 Syrups. It contains neither
Opium, Morphine nor other jiarcotio substance. It de
stroys Worms and allays Feverishness. For more than
thirty years it has been In constant use for the relief of
Constipation, Flatulency, Wind Colic, all Teething Trou
bles and Diarrhoea. It regnlates the Stomach and Itowels,
assimilates the Food, piving healthy and natural sleep.
The Children's Panacea The Mother's Friend.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Bears the Signature of
In Use For Over 30 Years
THf CCffTMIM COMPANY, NfW VOH CITY.
SCHOOL PLAY SUCCESS
AUDIENCE IS LARGE AND LAURELS
ARE WON BY PERFORMERS.
COLONEL MARTIN MUST GO
Efforts Against Transfer of Officer
of Guard Hit by Decision.
An effort by many prominent peopl
of Portland to have Colonel Charles H.
Martin retained as Colonel of the Third
Regiment, Oregon National Guard, will
be of no avail, according to a telegram
received yesterday from Senator Georgi
. Chamberlain. He says the Federal
law is such that Colonel Martin must
return on February 1 to his old regi
ment. now stationed in Arizona.
In his telegram Senator Chamberlain
says in part: "Have had up with th
War Department the matter of reten
tion of Colonel Martin with the Oregon
National Guard. His services are rec
ognized and appreciated by the depart
ment, but the act of August 24, 1912,
provides that every officer holding
permanent commission in line of the
Army must have been actually present
for duty at least two of the last pre
ceding six years with a troop, battery
or company of that branch of the Army
in which he shall hold such commis
we do not live as though we believed
t We live as though we believed the
three-score years and ten allowed us
here were all of life we were to have.
and that consequently, all we are to
know of life must be crowded into this
space, must be expressed here.
But if we could Just realize that life
Is continuous, that it goes on expand
ing or developing or coming into our
The Dream" as the general I consciousness whichever way we
choose to express it more and more
abundantly, perhaps we would take the
subject for their programme.
the members of Chapter A.. P. B. tlme to perfect eacn moment's expres
O. Sisterhood, enjoyed a delightful aft- gion of Jt so u vin Dlossom more
ernoon yesterday, when they met at fully, as does the wild flower as it
the home of Mrs. E. J. Jaeger, 456 East t assimilates more and more of that
Kihteenth street North. Miss Eliza- which is favorable to its growth. If
beth Eugenia Woodbury gave a clever instead of hurrying and scrambling to
reading. Her character work was nat- ao so mucn ana accompnsn so mucn, so
ural and was presented with ease and I that at what seems the end of existence
grace. Her interpretation was delight- nere we can point wun price to certain
f uL Miss Leone Cass Baer. dramatic things acquired money, or fame, or so-
critic gave an informal talk on "In-1 cial position, but which in their ac-
tervlews That Cannot Be Published." quiring we see many things we regret
She told little intimate stories about and many places where life is marred
stage favorites and answered questions and scarred, we would take time to add
put by many of the members, giving a graclousness, kindness, thoughtfulness,
new and interesting insight into the love and those things that make life
theatrical world. Mrs. Bruce Stewart beautiful, wouldn't we as the centuries
sang a charming solo. ne was ac- i iouuw eacn umer arrive n urn perieci
ompanied by Mrs. George waraner. 1 iiower oi nie wnicn is translated nap-
At the close of the programme the piness and which is, after all, the goal
hostess served a dainty repast. j we all seek?
JTor in this lire which we hurry and
Chanter E.. P. E. O.. met last Thurs- I scramble through and in which we en-
day with Mrs. C A Phlpps. of Orange I deavor to accomplish so much, we are
avenue. The next meeting will be I trying after all to secure happiness,
SALESMANSHIP WORK ON
Y, M. C. A. Classes Begin Studies of
Modern Business Efficiency.
Salesmanship classes, with instruc
tion in the latest methods of business
efficiency, started last night at the
Young Men's Christian Association, un
der the direction of M. R. Cummings,
secretary-treasurer Willamette Fuel &
Tonight the advanced class, led by
N. G. Pike, of 'Pike & Markham, will
start its course. Memory training work
will be conducted by Dr. C. -S. Long.
At the inauguration of the work Mr.
Cummings spoke briefly of salesman
ship analysis, business building,, hu
man nature, the science of business
management, the mental law of sale
applied, will power, expression, per
sonal magnetism, ethics, dresa and ap
"i AFRAID TO VISIT
"Because I Haven't Any
Money to Spend!"
I wonder If any woman wanted
fur-trimmed suit with one of those
adorable stand-up collars as much as
I do right now! It nearly breaks my
heart to hear how very cheaply they
can be bought at CHERRY'S."
'Hester, wake up! Didn't you hear
me say I bought this new suit of mine
ON CREDIT? I guess you're no near
er broke than I am, but I'm paying
for this suit BY THE WEEK.
I went to CHERRY'S. All their
suits and dresses such stylish. Indi
vidual-looking Clothes are lor sale
on credit terms and everything is re
duced to Just exactly half price.
'Hester, they have the most beau
tiful suits at CHERRY'S for J24.75.
and their lovely evening dresses are
priced as low as $12.95. Just think
of the saving you can do by trading
"You want their address, don t you 7"
Here is one oi ineir earns; tneir
store Is in the Plttock block, 383-391
Washington street Adv. i
Dance Ends Festivities at Llacola High
and S50 Will Be Added to Fund
Successful beyond expectations was
The Country Fair," given by the mem
bers of the June '15 class of the Lincoln
High School in the school gymnasium
Saturday night. The largest gather
ing ever handled In the gymnasium was
One of the big hits of the evening
was the Spanish dance given by Llii
beth Chapin. Her act was full of snap
and dash and her specialty was pro
nounced the equal of many a profes
Bloch and Ferg made a big showing
in their act entitled "Talk With Chalk.
Both boys are prominent contributors
to the art department of the Cardinal,
the official school paper.
The ballet dance given by Robert
Rogers produced a storm of applause.
Warren Lewis as Mademoiselle Fan-
chette Elolse created a sensation.
Considerable money was derived from
the sale of candies and other delicacies
at the various booths in the gymna-
sium. Each booth was under the su
pervision of several members of the
class. After the show there was a
dance and Manager Hansen estimated
that more than (50 was derived as a
result of the evening's gathering.
The proceeds will be used in enter
taining the members of the February
One of the most interesting booths
was that containing antique furniture
and a fireplace, the furniture and relics
being loaned by the Oregon Historical
Woman Cornered by Maniac Saved.
day until help arrived with a manlso
Intent upon chopping off her head with
a large meat clever. The man, Joe
Edelson, was arrested by Deputy
Sheriff Low and brought here. He Ik
said to have acted queerly for neversl
days. When he became violent and
armed himself with the cleaver. Mrs.
Todd attempted to escape. He -or-nered
her In a room. There she stood
him off while the deputy, to whom
word had been sent, raced to the ranch.
The officer arrived barely In time.
SURETY BOND BIDS ARE. IN
Oregon Surely Company Makes Low
est Offer lo Supply Employes.
The Oregon Surety ft Casualty Com
pany has submitted the lowest bid to
the city for the furnishing of surety
bords for city officials tnd city em
ployes. -A numhe- of other concerns
have submitted bids.
The Oregon company agrees to fur
nish the bonds of the City Tressursr
and membe.-s of the City Coromllon
for a premium of 43 for each liooo of
the bonds. For the City Auditor, the
company asks a premium of 13 for earh
11000, and for ail other employes i.
for each $1000. There bids are approx
imately 10 cents lower than the pre
mium paid on city bonds at present.
STEPS FOR RAZING TAKEN
Council Marks Buildings to Go Un
der Anti-Shack Ordinance.
First proceedings for the razing of
dilapidated buildings under the city a
new anti-shack ordinance are to ha di
rected against buildings at (Second and
Salmon streets and Second and Main
streets. At a moeting or the council
yesterday it was decided that the
Building Inspection Bureau shall start
the proceedings at once.
Both buildings are In poor condition.
Under the provisions of the new oral-
nance, removal or a muming may ne
KLAMATH FALLS. Or.. Jan. 11.
(Sneclal.) Mrs. Eliza Todd, who lives required when It can be shown that the
at the W. J. Lawrence ranch, 10 miles I structure has depreciated in strength
south of this city, matched wits Thurs- more than 50 per cent.
Restores in part, the nutritious and health
giving phosphates of which fine wheat flour
has been deprived, making all home baking
more nutritious, more easily digested and of
better flavor and texture.
- Furthermore, you will realize the great saving
, in money and material by using Rumford.
It. stands for
Pure Food and Household Economy
Mailed Free- Th new Rumford Heme) Recipe
Book, including Fireleea and C e role. Cookery.
RUMFORD COMPANY, Providence. R L
mi u sum vo v
Not only has Log Cabin
Syrup no equal for waffles,
pancakes or French toast,
but it's wonderful for
candy, puddings and cakes.
Mak Horn; "Sumtt" Horn. IndnJ
is unrivaled for flavor.
and of absolute purity.
It's a wholesome sweet
for the children.
Sold in full measure cans. Order
of your grocer today.
The Towle Maple Products Company
' Sales headquarters t
Peoples Gas Building, Chicago
UruMrieat St. Paul, Minm.; St. JoWWurr. Vb
Log Cabin Fudge
Two cups granulated sugar.
cap of Log Cabin Syrup, cup
of milk, two tablespoons but
ter. Stir in enameled sauce
pan over brisk fire until It
makes a toft ball when drop
ped into cold water. Tbrn
beat until it begins to aranu-
lale. Four in buttered pan
and when partly cool cut lo