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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 15, 1915)
THE MC1RSIXQ OREGOyiAN. FRIDAY, JANUARY 15,- 1915.
!- -19 -
nAKCIXG for the mere love of danc
ing n-lnir for charity or what-
ever other cause may inspire the
rt. the younger set and many of the
older and more ataid element are going
In tfor that particular diversion as
often as there is the slightest pos
-ikiu vriiA fr.r organizing a dance.
"Toninht the smart set will make
merry at the dinner and dance to be
given by a group of prominent bache
lors complimenting the Cinderella Club
hA Unisl Rsncrm
Last night the Multnomah Club was
the scene of a delightful garnering 01
prettily gownea women aim
smart-looking escorts at the formal
j - : . v. ha flnh c h season.
ua".e fs ' . ' 1 . . -
and there were also a number of other
mailer dances. The hign scnooi sei
enjoyed a number of dances during
the week, the Franklin High giving
h..t H'.ni'O ftf IhA BMAOIl tonight.
Miss Clara Louise West was hostess
for a large and charming aanee at
Motel Multnomah with the Bed Cross
Society ad a beneficiary.
Miss Nan Pennoyer Russell presided
at a charming luncneon jesieruoj i
Hotel Benson in honor of Miss Marian
Davtsson. Covers were placed for 12
and the floral aecoraiion io
usually pretty and artistic.
t wri nichr at Hotel Multno
w . v . i .. .. . . .w... f,,r ihA Tiatrann
nun inm jcou.a. " . , ,
of the hotel and their guests will be
the big event, many uinner pmca
being arranged in the Arcadian
Gardens, the guests later adjourning to
ry, c- I . , r Hmunn Artist will
1 US VJ . v . V ' n - - .-
give a "hard times" picnic at the studio
of Miss jeanie ai. oiri. - mm-.
v. i i, An u,ngv at 8 F M. An inter
esting artistic and musical programme
ttas been arrange".
Tft. nM.hmk ituTll-in- nrtV tO be
given tonight in the new Hibernian
Hall under the auspices oi me jtioer-
nlan .social liuo. promises m
teresting and favorably patronized.
;. 111 ,.,.,... .trninst A.
Jieiii; uiaj " ' "-"'"I" ' " n
B. Cain, a professional, from Kllsworth
County. Kansas. Mr. Cain will also
give a short exhibition in clog dancing,
for which he won several prizes in his
native state when a boy. Patrick G.
Sullivan will dance a hornpipe dressed
In tlie old Irish costume ana
Hennessy will give a brief address on
.. i : v . . : .. T ! ...... u i-a cvrfll OtllPT
proiiiuiuuii. noi a . . -
features to make the evening a real
Mrs. Fred J. Sechtem was hostess at
& luncheon nd five hundred party
Thursday at her home in Laurelburst.
Those present were: Mrs. Koland D.
Ion tan a. Mrs. J. H. Harrington. Mrs.
John 1 Faust. Mrs. George M. Arm
strong. Mrs. A. J. Johnstone. Mrs. David
Campbell. Mrs. Frank Waller. Mrs. Da
vid R. Bell. Mrs. Crarles 1 Doty. Mrs.
J. K. Bays and Mrs. Dave McKinnon.
of !San Francisco, honors falling to
Mrs. A. J. Johnstone.
A jolly surprise party was given Mrs.
T. O. Fisher at her residence. 67 East
Bixteenth street North Tuesday after
noon. Several vocal selections were
frtven by Miss I-ols Watt, with Mrs.
Albert 11. Wey as accompanist. Those
present were: Mrs. George Hoehler,
Mrs. W. K. Watson. Mrs. George i..
Weiss. Mr?. J. V. Krupke, Mrs. John
Watt, Mrs. n. A. Beam. Mrs. J. O. Healy.
Mrs. C. H. Fox. Mrs. Clark. Mrs Ander
son. Miss Marion Weiss and Miss Hazel
An event anticipated with keen pleas
ure is the Bkattng party to be given
bv the Fruit and Flower Mission for
the benefit of the Day Nursery on
Friday evening. January 22. at the Ice
Hippodrome. A number of prominent
society folk are planning parties for
that evening in addition to the regular
skaters. The affair will be notable.
Trophies will be awarded to the best
men and women skaters, picked at
random from the regular patrons, and
there also will be an exhibition or
fancv skating. Mrs. W. J. Morrison,
president of the society, is arranging a
committee to look after the details at
a. special meeting tomorrow morning.
Miss Carmel Sullfvan! popular bride
elect, will be honor guest this after
noon at an Orpheum party 're1l
tea at one of the local grills. Tomor
row Mrs. Joseph Donnerberg also will
entertain for Miss Sullivan with a
fcridge party. . , ,
The Gamma Till Beta Sorority will
rinld its regular business meeting this
afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at the home
cf Miss Mildred Whittlesey. S10 Wasco
...V charming affair of yesterday was
U luncheon presided over by Mrs.
James Roberts at her residence. 810
Overlook boulevard. Following lunch
eon bridge was played during the after
noon. The guests wr,M"dJa,m" f5'
C spencer. J. C. Hare. All. Todd. The
odore Nicola!. G. A. Nichols. George B.
rXrs.villiam Wltwl. J. M. Berry
Alva Person. Frank Deuster. Robert
Pcrger. Arnold I.lndso. Gray. Frank
yohnson. A. R. Vejar. ,'. Uigh. George
Fcoball. George Scoball. Jr C. C. O b
... ,d Miss Metha Nichols. Little
Ml". Helta Berger assisted about the
?ooms. which were decked with palms
POPULAR PORTLAND WOMAN WHO HAS JUST RETURNED
MBS. G. J. FKANKEU chairman oi
1.- finance committee for the en
tertainment of the general Federation
Council, has called a meeting oi an wt
club presidents who constitute the per
sonnel of her committee to meet to
morrow morning at 11 o'clock in the
Hotel Bonson. Complete plans will be
made for the large card party wWcli
will be given by the Feder'd Clubs
1t Chrlstensen s 1111 on January 2.
i:vcrr Federated Club in the city will
have" part in this festivity. Ar
rangements also will be maoe for the
vaudeville show that will be the event
immediately following Kaster. Those
cluba who are not planning to con-
. .. . . ...... A thA nrocrrnmme
iriouie iiniirv.T . . ..... ' - - -
will assist by selling flowers and
homemade candies ana provioins
Mrs. -arah A Kvana will preside at
the luncheon tomorrow. A symposium
on clubwork will follow the repast.
Mrs. C. N. Rankin has charge of the
retervalions. A meeting of the Fed
eration board will conclude the after
noon. The annual meeting of the Portland
- . i . i t.'inw.v 1 1 w . i 1 1 ii haj hMn set
J fun " " '
for February 4. A special meeting of
the memDers is caucu ivi . ...... ......
morning at the Day Nursery. Ar
rangements are being made for a skat
ing party which will be given by the
niHiuu u ......... .- . ---
the Ice Hippodrome. The Fruit and
Flower Mission noes a vasi amount oi
good In rortland, and society women,
business and professional men and all
who realise the worth of the institu-
anc In maltins the skatics party, a
I 445 A- 1
MRS. J. K. WERLKIX.
success. The day nursery that is con
ducted Dy tnese wurRera is mo "'couo
of helping women to be self-supportlngr.
The babies are well cared for all day
while the mothers are at work, and in
. L - ... ! . I Mn.lia-. lilllB tholr 1 1 1 -
me evcuiiis inw . . . v . . . . . - -
. t t,Am.b with tham and the fam
ily life, the home, is preserved.
The Daughters of the Confederacy
kill hold a large meeting on Friday
night. January 22, when they win ceie-
. . . . ...... v. .1 . . Tnwt I.' Tai
nraie ine uirinujr . . " 1 .
Carter Helm Jones will give an ad
dress on ine great ueneim w. i-iio
South, and some solos will be con
tributed by Dr. R. E. Emerson, tenor,
. . . . , c.
ind Stuart Mcuuire, Danione. .uia.
i .- i .1 . f .ha rhnntur. Will
JUllll, t' ' I. u v 1 1 . v.
: ,l . I. k. n nai-lnfa (if the
rrwi tr I'l'. fiucoia m
Hotel Portland, and she will be assist
ed by prominent members of the
Daughters of the Confederacy. All
Southerners are Invited to attend.
The Overlook Woman's Improvement
Club will meet this afternoon with
Mrs. William Gabriel, 883 Colonial av
enue. Musical numbers will be given
and Mrs. Charles F. Smith will read a
paper on "Social Economics." Mrs.
M. L. T. Hidden will give a talk on
social service work.
Important on today's calendar will
be the meeting of the literature de
partment of the Portland Woman's
Club, which will take place at 3:30.
o'clock in the Women of Woodcraft
Hall. Mrs. J. D. Spencer is chairman.
Mrs. W. J. Hawkins addressed the
members of the home department of
the Portland Parent-Teacher Associa
tion yesterday in the Library. She ably
outlined the work to be accomplished
by the department this season. Miss
Virginia Arnold spoke in favor of the
Bristow-Mondell amendment for Na
The West Portland Parent-Teacher
Association will meet this afternoon at
2:30 o'clock in the clubrooms. Mrs. Le-
CAIEXDAB FOR TODAY.
Dinner-dance this evening at
Benson, nonoring (.inner-
concert and dance. Masonic Tera-
Franklin High School Athletic
Sirs. Thomas Coulon's Orpheum
party today for Miss Carmel Sul
Overlook, this afternoon with
Mrs. William Gabriel, 883 Colo
Psvchology department. Wom
an's Club. 1:30 o'clock.
Art department. Woman's Club.
T.itAi-atnra deoartment. "Port-
Woman's Club. 3:30 o ciock.
Recital by Agnes and Allen
Cover, Central Christian Church,
Congregational Women's Home
Missionary Union, Waverly
Heights Church, U o'clock this
Fernwood. Elite Theater, bene
fit performance. "A Visit to
Fulton Park, this afternoon,
Lents, this afternoon. In Lents
roy Price, of Slultnomah. will give sev
eral piano numbers and a short talk
on musical interpretation. Refresh
ments will be served. Friends and pa
trons are Invited.
The Portland Home Economics Club
will hold their regular luncheon at the
Hazelwood at 12:30 o'clock today.
. Barbara Boyd.
A Xf Kla of War Monameat.
THE destruction of the Cathedral of
Rhetms during the present war has
horrified the art-loving world. Of
course, such a thing cannot be replaced.
And even If. It is restored it will never
be the same. Modern sculpture might
. . . . i . i CCA cttiiAa that
oe ame Id replace mo vwv . .
adorned its beautiful front, but no art
- . . i ,j , i
or toaay can replace me viimh.
blue glass of its famous windows. The
secret of its making was lost in the
13th century. Probably the cathedral
wlil be left as it Btands today, a ruin,
its windows shattered, its statues brok
en, its walls pierced by shot and shell.
Even this may be deemed unsafe and
what is left of it be pulled down.
If this is done, probably some me
morial will be erected stating what has
taken place. And even if the ruins are
- 1 1 m n tuhlpt m u v be
t ' I DUL1IU1II6 OV...W . -
placed in the walls, telling how the
damage came aDoui.
n.. I . V. .hA feava IhA infl HPT in
HUl 11. llluac i. " - - - - -
charge wUh to further the cause of
peace instead of war couldn't they do
it by making a cnange in mis iinuuunu
r ii.n.1 wot monument? For
after all, are not most. of the war mon
uments erected a gioruicaiion oi war.
And while we glorify war and make
much of it, will we have peace?
For my part, if some monument is
erected where the Cathedral of Rheims
t ...m.i nirA in sfi nn It in ad
dition to the information about the de
struction of the famous Duuuing, some
such statements as these:
In this war, a million men were
killed or whatever the number may
happen to be.
Several million men were wounueu.
Many hundreds of thousands of men
were crippled for life.
Several million children were left
A million or so wives were maae
-Hundreds of industries were de
stroyed or paralyzed.
Hundreds of tnousanas oi nomes wtit
wrecked and their owners made desti
This is war.
Does it pay?
I would like to see statements like
these, giving of course the actual fig
ures which can be accurately obtained
r, a .. ..- i a nvpr at tached to CVOrV
war monument erected anywhere. It
is all very wen to reraumuKi mvo
have been compelled to sacrifice their
lives in defense of their country or of
some principle. But do not let us con
fuse the issue. Let us see war Itself
. i fnr. t it in. Do not let us
ttiwoja ........ .- , . ,
glorify it or set it up on a pedestal
as sometning wormy ui uunvi.
For it isn't. A resort to arms is
neither humane nor honorable. The
things about which countries go to war
could as a rule be settled by arbitra
tion and should be settled that way. In
the careful and deliberate decisions of
the best minds of the world is more
justice than in the riflo ball and the
bayonet. And when one thinks of the
appalling price paid by the latter
method in human lives and human mis
ery, there is no comparison between
the two methods, r
So let us do all we can to bring
about a peace sentiment that will com
pel arbitration. And one of the ways
to do it is to stop glorifying war, to
discredit it in every way possible and
to keep its facts before us in all their
brutal reality, to do all we can to
bring about a loathing for everything
military. And so if a monument is
erected" at Rheims. I would like to see
stated on it all the appalling facts f
the present war, so that no one coold
read it without a shiver and a fervent
prayer that war cease forever.
MARIAN'S nurse often told her sto
ries about the moon and the stars.
One night after nurse had left her,
Marian saw the moonlight streaming
In through the window. Presently the
curtain at the window was pushed
aside and a bright, smiling face looked
"Why it is the moon man," said Ma
rian, sitting up in bed.
"Good evening," he said; "may I come
.r- i . ' J l niAaea tn hnvn Villi
1 8MUUIU .J I1" 11
said Marian, "but I didn't know that
you bad ieei ana legs.
r hnwA" h 1-enTiedL hon-
ping over the sill of the window. He
was SO snort lll&l Juanaa u .v
over the foot of the bed to see him.
He did not have a body and his legs
. - .... (hin. "Mr chil
dren, wanted to coma witn ine," he
The world has known what
Cottolene is for over a
quarter of a century
Cottolene established a class of its own over a generation ago
Cottolene was in the front rank of the great movement for bet
tering household service and for improving food products.
Cottolene has always held its place. There is nothing to
which it may be compared.
There are no secrets in the production of Cottolene. Its
manufacture and its constituents are as well known as the
simplest things done in every kitchen.
Cottolene is an exact, combination of the
two finest cooking fats nature produces.
The cotton seed oil in Cottolene is pressed
from selected seed it is a grade so choice
that it is not listed on the market It
is purer, sweeter and better in food
value than most salad oils. The beef
stearine is the product of the freshest,
finest leaf beef suet known.
It is the exact combination of these two
fats which gave Cottolene its high place
over a quarter of a century ago, and
which has held this place for it
Cottolene is economical, but better than
that it actually improves the quality
and flavor of all foods cooked with it
whether it is used for shortening, frying
or cake making.
Your grocer has Cottolene now
Tell your grocer you want a pail now; arrange with him for your regular
weekly supply. ' Write to our General Offices. Chicago, for our real cook book
"HOME HELPS" free.
THE N.K. FA. PRANK COMPANY,
Cottolene makes good cooking better
- . . . t it . . r li n linHor wait
saia, oui x Luuueiii " " -' -
and ask if you were willing to have
i .i i l J in liavA Tl .s m "
1 BliOUlQ DC pic.ocu . .
said Marian, "if you think they can all
get In this small room.
The moon man hopped to the window
sill again and beckoned with both
hands, then he Jumped to the floor
: . I .. 1 .. ,J .nillnir from rIHa to
agaiui mo (icou . . . . . -
side as he walked. He hopped up to
the top of the bureau and sat on one
corner, swinging his stick-like legs,
i . v, - n nnje. nirn th running of
children was heard. "Here they come,"
said the moon man, ana in inroue"
window came the stars, tumbling over
each other in their haste.
Marian could not tell whether tney
hnvq thev were dressed
so queerly in robes or capes.
"Take off your stars," saia ine moon
man. , ,
Up went their little hands and drew
aside the stars which covered their
faces, and Marian saw that there were
boys and girls about her own age.
The room was filled and the window
sill, too, and Marian could see many
They began to sing and wave tneir
stars about. Marian put her hands
over her eyes.
"What is the matter?" asked the
moon man, "are they too dazzling for
1 Irl-tn fold him thev were, and he
said: "That will do. children."
All of the star cnimren stooa sun,
excepting one girl, who was larger
than the others: she kept waving her
star back ana lonn aim 'si"s-
"I am the queen of the evening: my
oeauiy " y
Outshines all the others. I m the bright
"Venus." said the moon man, you
I will sing if I want to," said the
haughty girl tossing up her hend. "I
have not been on earth in ages and 1
cannot understand why I should not
tell people who I am, for I am the star
they usually wish on. and they should
know I am beautiful."
"Tour brothers and sisters are quite
as bright as you are," said the moon
man, "only they are not so large."
"What do you mean by saying you
are the star that people wish on?"
"Don't you wish on the first star you
see-in the sky at night?" asked Venus,
"Star, star shining bright; first star
I've seen tonight
I wish I may, I wish I might have the
wish I wish tonight."
"Yes," replied Marian, "and lots of
times I never got my wish, so if you
are the star you needn't feel so proud.
"O goody, goody," said all the other
stars, jumping up and down. "I guess
now. Miss Venus, you will not be so big
feeling any more."
Venus turned toward the moon. Do
make them keep quiet, Father Moon."
she said: "they are all jealous little
wretches," and she reached toward
some of them as she spoke as if she
intended to box their ears, but the
stars jumped about and kept out of
The moon man quieted them and
then said: "We must be going: it will
soon be time for you to hide your
"Good night," they all said to Ma
rian in chorus, and out they went as
swiftly as they came in.
The moon man stopped on the sill
and bowed or rather swayed his head
from side to side. "You must excuse
Venus," he 6aid, "for her display of
temper; you see she has been spoiled
by being admired for ages, and she
always wants all the attention."
The moon man smiled and was gone,
and the next thing Marian knew the
sun was shining across her bed and
s TF yu tike a rc
jT J- flavored, unadulter-
H ated coffee, a coffee that
is uniform in strength to
g " the last cup in the can,
H insist on Golden West!
This splendid coffee
is packed in hermet
ically sealed cans,
with a parchment
inner seal. Is steel
cut. No dust No
the nurse was saying: "Time to get up;
you overslept this morning."
(Copyright. 11)14. by the McClur Newspaper
Syndicate. New York City.)
EX-PATROLMAN IS HEARD
M. K. Crowe Says Ho AVas Xot
Drunk, but Sick, on Beat.
Illness, topped off with one
drink of liquor. was the cause
of the downfall of Police Ta
trolman M. E. Crowe, according to tes
timony taken by the Municipal Civil
Service Board in a hearing yesterday.
Patrolman Crowe was dismissed from
the service by Mayor Albee for being
drunk on his beat. He appealed to the
Civil Service Board for a hearing.
The testimony was that Crowe had
been sick in bed for about 10 days and
that be returned to his heat before he
had recovered entirely. lie nyi he was
walking the beat when he became fslnt
and stopped to loan agsliift a bulMlnu.
A man. noting his condition, offered
him some whisky, ho said, and he took
a drink. A little while afterward, lie
says, lie became llzzy and soon became
After hearing the testimony the Civil
Service Board took the case under ad
visement. J2800 Pnlil for Injuries.
nOSEBURO. Or., Jan. 14. (Special.)
The case of Thomas Bonk against the
Southern Pacific Company was settled
here today, when Mr. Book accept"!
JL'800 In lieu of a Judgment of tiiu
recently awarded him by a Jury In iho
Circuit Court of Douglas County. Mr.
Book brought suit against the Umiih
ern Pacllic Company for $40,000 for a
fsll from a freight car t !mln.
The Oldest and Largest
Coffee Roasters in
Don't Wear a
Our European Expert Will Make You One That
Can't Be Detected From the Good Eye
Absolutely Guaranteed Perfect
or It Doesnt Cost You a Cent
Will Be Here Soon
You Can Only See Him by Appointment
.Phone, write or call at once to avoid disappointment
This Is Absolutely Your Last Chance to Get a Perfect
Mr. Kohler has been induced to make this trip here at
great expense to us. It will be his last visit.
Columbian Optical Co.
Bet. Alder and Morrison.
German-American, the first
Steel-cut Coffee, in air tight
tins, at 30c the pound, 3 for
85c. Try it today!
Roasted, steel-cut and packed in Portland, daily, by Lang & Co.