Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OltEGONIAN, SATURDAY, APRIli 17, 19T5.
JUST when Portland la at Its love
liest society folk migrate to other
parts. Owing to conditions abroad
travel to European countries has been
abandoned, but the fairs in California
attract many. In addition to' the fairs.
the golf at Delmonte, Santa Barbara
and other charming- towns in the south
lure Portlanders from their homes
when this city is at Its best. Several
prominent families returned during the
past fortnight from trips south and
eastward, and many more are planning
to leave shortly. Mr. and. Mrs. J. u.
Edwards left this morning for a six
weeks' trip in California. Others who
have engaged passage on the Great
Northern, sailing today, are Air. ana
Mrs. H. S. Butterfield. Miss Genevieve
Butterfield, Mr. and Airs. J. F. R.
Webber, who will be joined by their
daughter. Miss Margaret, later in the
month; Mrs. August Klosterman and
dauEhter. Miss Gretehen Klosterman
Mrs. Gi'.y Menefee Standifer and Miss
The balmy days now enjoyed by
Portlanders takes many of them on
delightful motor trips in the country
picnics being- much in order, and the
debutante set is enjoying a round of
golf in the cool mornings, with
luncheon on the verandas of the Coun
The paper chase at the Portland Hunt
Club this afternoon will attract many
lovers of the equine to Garden Home,
motors and horseback being equally
popular modes of reaching the grounds.
Tea will -be served at the club during
ii Hftprnnnn. a.nd the inevitable in
formal dance will be a f-eatdre of fche
Mrs. Prank Eollam; Mn. George W.
Joseph and Mrs. R. C. Mead, who
motored to Seattle last Saturday, re
turned to Portland Thursday. They
were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. j.
Jones, and during their stay in Seattle
all visited friends for a few days. They
returned by train.
Miss Helen Werleln. one of the popu
lar University of Oregon students, is
passing her Iiaster vacation with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Werlein,
and has as housa guests Misses Jean
nette Cawkins, of Eugene, and Marjorie
Oowan. of Marshfleld. Iuring their stay
in town they- have been delightfully
feted. Among the events in which they
have participated are the motor trip
and picnic luncheon on the Pacific High
way early in the week, a box party at
the Orpheum Theater Tuesday, a line
party at the Heilig Theater Wednesday,
both parties being followed by tea, and
the Pan-Hellenic Association's collegre
fete last night, and the dance to be
Kivcn this evening by the "Delta Gamma
Alumni at the Portland Heights Club.
The girls will return to the univer
sity tomorrow night, preceding which
time Mrs. Howard McGowan will be a
dinner hostess in their honor.
The woman's department of the Hose
City Park Club will hold its monthly
card party Monday afternoon at 2:30
The Xebraska Society will hold . its
regular monthly meeting Monday even
ing in the Central Ijibrary. An there
will be an election of officers, all mem
bers are requested to attend, and all
ex-Nebraskans are cordially invited.
SEATTLE, Wash., April 16. (Spe
cial. Mis3 Carolyn Nearing Gillespy,
daughter of Mrs. Sherwood Gillespy,
was married to Willis Kellogg Clarke,
of Portland, Thursday afternoon In the
Kpiphany Church, Denny Blaine Park.
In the evening a small reception was
held at the home of the bride's mother,
on Sixteenth avenue North.
Mrs. Gillespy was assisted in receiv
ing the guests by Mr. and Mrs. G. Clin
ton Butler and Mr. and Mrs. Harrle.Hi
Starkey, aunt and uncle of the bride.
After a short trip Mr. and Mrs. Clarke
Will he at home at Newberg, Or.
PANJER EFFECT IN CREPE DE CHINE CREATION FOR EVENING
TUB event In clubdom today will be
the federation council luncheon at
the Hotel Benson at 12:30 o'clock. Mrs.
Sarah A. Evans will preside. At 10:30
o'clock a meeting of the vaudeville com
mittee will be held. All club presidents
and committee members are urged to
be present. Final plans for the vaude
ville entertainment to be given April
27 will be announced.
Mrs. G. J. Frankel, president of the
Portland Woman's Club, is chairman of
the finance committee. The funds de
rived will be used in entertaining the
General Federation Council, which will
meet here during the first three days
of June. '
The next meeting of the Unitarian
Alliance will be held Wednesday, and
will be particularly interesting in that
'Mrs. Lee Hoffman will give an address
on "Arts and Crafts." All who are
Interested are invited. The hour is 3
For the beneflt of the Portland grade
teachers' fellowship fund a concert will
be given tomorrow afternoon at the
Heilig by the Orpheus Male Chorus, of
which William Mansell Wilder is direc
tor. The soloist. Mrs. MacDonald Fahey;
from Victoria, B. C is one of Canada's
most noted sopranos. Though never be
fore heard in Portland, those who have
heard her elsewhere recommend her
Since organization three years ago the
Portland Grade Teachers' Association,
which now numbers 600, has been work
ing to establish a fellowship fund eo
that its own members when In need
may be able to borrow small sums or
be otherwise aided. This concert is the
biggest undertaking .the teachers have
The women of Centenary Methodist
TOpiscipal Church entertained in the
church parlors last night at a dinner
given exclusively for women. Women
from the neighboring churches were
guests of the occasion.
Mrs. T. W. Lane, wife of the pastor,
gave a word of hearty greeting, which
was responded to by Mrs. Samuel Con
ncll. Mrs. B. F. Morden acted as
toastmlstress. The following toasts
were responded to:
"The Spirit of Neighborllness." Mrs.
C. F. Clarke, of the Third Presbyterian
Church; "Calling on Strangers and
How to to It," Mrs. J. C. Werschkul,
of Central Baptist Church: "Efficiency
in Ladies' Work," Mrs. C. Gale, of
Bose City Park Methodist Episcopal
Church. Mrs. Mattie Bleeth gave a fine
address and Mrs. C. L. Weaver an in
teresting and instructive address on
"Social Settlement Work." A reading
by Mrs. George E. O'Bryan was- en
joyed by the company.
The musical numbers were given by
Mrs. Edward Drake, a pipe organ se
lection, a solo by Mrs. J. S. Hamilton
and a quartet by the Ferren sisters.
Special -hosbesses presided at the va
rious, tables, - The hospitality, of the
Our Chef's Delight
Sunday Table d'Hote
M . v I I I i .A . t :: l 1
Photo by Underwood.
One of the beautiful evening gowns recently exhibited in New York was
that which appeared at McAlpiri's Winter Garden in New York the other even7
Ing at the fashion Thes Dansants. The design is for Franklin Simon & Co.,
and is a pink crepe de chine with flesh net and flowered taffeta made in
panler effect. Trimmed with sprays of flowers, the gown is a fetching nov
elty in evening apparel.
church women was enjoyed by sev
The Women's Christian Temperance
Union county institute, held in the
Anabel Presbyterian Church April 15,
was marked by interesting addresses
and reports. The music was In charge
of Mrs. Dwisht Wool worth and Mrs. L.
Murray. Mrs. W. T. S. Spriggs, Mrs.
P. B. Sibley, Mrs. Woolworth, Mrs. E.
Snider and several others contributed
excellent numbers. Mrs. H. Wilson,
president of Arleta Union, presented
the subject, "Anti-Narcotics." Mrs.
Myra Zehrung spoke on "Temperance."
She exhibited several hand-made post
ers and made suggestions for educa
tion of the young.
Mrs. C. McCourt gave a talk on
"School Savings Banks." A report on
this work will be sent to Washington,
IX C. Miss Betts, of the Laurelwood
Methodist Church; Mrs. M. Wilkins and
several others gave helpful talks.
The day was finished with a matron's
silver medal contest won by Mrs. Hol
comb. Miss Lucille Pettitt and Mrs.
Lillian Downing contributed readings.
A male chorus from the Laurelwood
M. E. Church sang. Mrs. A. Watson
and Mrs. L. Murray were heard in mu
The Mary Mallet W. C. T. U. will
meet in county headquarters Tuesday.
They will welcome visitors all day.
especially between' 11:30 and 1 o clock.
Richmond Parent - Teacher Associa
tion met in Waverly Heights Congrega
tional Church on Wednesday to cele
brate the anniversary of their organ!
zation. Mrs. Mattie fcleeth presided.
Mount Scott Union will bold Its next
meeting with Mrs. J. C. Scott. First
avenue, Lents, April 27. Mrs. M. L. T.
Hidden will speak..
Alblna Union met on Tuesday with
Mrs. Chrlstensen. Mrs, Alice Hansen
gave an address on "Peace." Mrs.
Hoxter, a pioneer worker, was honored
by being presented with a big birthday
cake on which were 80 bright candles.
The occasion marked Mrs. Hoxter's
80th birthday. A bouquet of flowers
were also given to the honored guest.
St. John's W. C. T. U. will meet on
Monday with Mrs. A. Jeffcott as lead
er. The topic will be "Missionary So
Br Lilian- Tangle.
PORTLAND, Or., Feb. S7. Will you
kindly give In The Oregonlan directions lor
making Welsh rarebit, also for tomato rare
bit? Thanking you for many helpful sug
gestions. MR4 E. M.
WELSH RAREBIT No. 1 One ta
"blespoon butter, one teaspoon
cornstarch, one-half cup milk or thin
cream, one-fourth, teaspoon salt, one
half pound soft, mild- cheese, one
fourth, teaspoon made mustard, a few
grains cayenne, one - half teaspoon
lemon juice or vinegar. Melt the but
ter, add the cornstarch, then the cream,
stirring and boiling about two min
utes to thicken the starch. Add the
cheese cut in small pieces. - Stir over
hot water until melted, then add the
seasonings and serve on the untoasted
sides of "half-toasted slices of bread
or on toasted crackers.
The texture should' be smooth, and
creamy. Do not boil the mixture after
the cheese is added. Use care in the
selection of cheese of soft consistency
and fine flavor, as & good rarebit can
not he made from poor cheese.
The seasonings may be varied to suit
personal taste. Some cheese Tneeda
more ealt than, is .given Above.
Worcestershire sauce, or mushroom
catsup, or onion vinegar, or chili sauce,
in small quantity, are flavorings ap
proved by some makers.
Welsh rarebit No. 2 One tablespoon
butter, one-'half pound cheese cut in
small pieces, one-fourth teaspoon salt,
one-fourth teaspoon mustard, a few
grains cayenne, one-half cup ale, lager
beer, ginger beer, or water slightly
acidulated with vinegar, according to
taste; one egg beaten. Heat the cheese
and butter together over hot water,
adding gradually the liquid and stir
ring constantly. Add the egg last, to
thicken and make a smooth texture,
but do not cook too long or it will
curdle. ' iBerve as above.
Instead of using- the egg for thick
ening, the butter may be melted with
cornstarch as in the first recipe (or
with one tablespoon flour) and the ale
or water used to make a sauce in which
the cheese may be dissolved.
Tomato rarebit Two tablespoons
butter, three tablespoons flour, three
fourths cup stewed and strained to
matoes, with one-eighth teaspoon soda,
three-fourths cup stock or thin cream,
two cups finely cut up eoft cheese,
salt, cayenne and- mustard to taste, one
teaspoon onion juice if liked. Make a
sauce, as above, with the flour, but
ter and liquid, then dissolve the cheese
in it over hot water, stirring constant
ly. Add the seasonings and serve on
half-toasted white or graham bread.
If a richer mixture is liked, omit
one tablespoon of the flour and just
before serving add on or two beaten
eggs, cooking the mixture over hot
water just long enough to thicken the
eggs without curdling them.
BJHy IMs Kalle Aaleep.
DILLT PIG'S mother said one morn
J ing: "It is time, Billy pig that you
were planting your garden. You take
this basket of seeds and go into the
garden and do not stop to talk with
Billy Goat or anyone until it is fin
Billy Pig trotted off with every
good Intention of planting, for he had
visions of green lettuce and turnip
tops, so he went to work with a will.
But by and by the sun began to be a
little too warm for his comfort, and
be thought he would, rest a few min
By and by he began to feel sleepy
and slipped down into the tall grass.
He was completely hidden excepting
for his tiny little tail, which showed.
Now the big gobbler from the next
farm was always looking about in out-of-the-way
places for something to
eat, and this morning he thought he
would go by Billy Pig s garden.
"Perhaps I may find a very large
worm," he said to himself, "and some
when he reached the garden, sure
enough there was corn, for Billy Pig
had not covered the corn or the seeds
he had planted. He dropped them into
the ground and thought he would cover
them all at once.
It did not take Mr. Gobbler long to
finish, eating every bit of ' poor Billy
Pig's planting, and then he stretched
his neck and thought a nice, big worm
was the only thing he needed to com
plete a most delicious meal.
Mr. Gobbler listened, for he could
hear Billy Pig snore, but after waiting
a minute and nothing happening, ' he
concluded that the noise was of little
Importance and began scratching.
Suddenly he stopped and stared, for
right in front of him was the nicest
looking big worm be had ever seen.
He' looked a second longer and then
he grabbed the worm with his sharp
bill and tried to swallow it.
For -a, minute it Beemedj to Mr, Gob-
Spend tomorrow in the coo, delightful atmosphere of
The Portland; meet old friends here and make ney
. Dinner tvill be served from five-ikiry to eight
Breakfast 6:30 to 12
Grill Service Noon to 1 A.M.
The Orchestra will give a con
cert in the lobby during the
Ceo. C Ober
bier that the eky had fallen and the
earth had opened and all the trees
were flying about him and all the an
imals in the world were squealing. He
flapped his wings and ran, but as the
earth seemed perfectly safe a short
distance away he stopped and looked
There was Billy Pig dancing about
and squealing, and no one else in sight.
Mr. Gobbler ran back. "What is the
matter, Billy Pig?" he asked.
"Oh! oh! oh!" squealed Billy, still
danoLng about. ""Something dreadful
happened. I almost lost my tall. I am
sure it must have been a tiger or a
lion that bit it; no other animal could
have had such sharp teeth. I am not
sure but it is gone ehtirely. Please do
look, Mr. Gobbler, and see if the least
bit of my tail still remains."
"Your tail is all there," said Mr. Gob
bler. "You must have dreamed that
something bit you. You have Just been
asleep, haven't you?"
"Yes, I have been taking a little
nap." confessed . Billy Pig, "but I am
sure I did not dream anything so real
as that bite I felt. Why, I felt that
creature's teeth and then he tried to
pull it off. Are you quite sure, Mr.
Gobbler, that it is all there?"
"Qute sure," said Mr. Gobbler.
and their families. They are traveling
In a private car. Mr. Roth is a cousin
Of George F. Heusner. of Portland, who
entertained them during their stay
here. The party left last night over
the O.-W. R. & N. line for Salt Lake
MEN'S RESORT FEEDS 7800
Annual Jteport Also Shows That
7100 AVcro Sheltered Free.
The annual report of the Men's Re
sort, Fourth and Burnside streets,
shows that a vast amount of practical
work has been done. Rev. Levi John
son, of the First Presbyterian Church,
one of the assistant pastors, is in
charge of the resort.
In addition, to conducting the room
at Fourth and Burnside. the committee
has a ranch. Jtlillockbtirn, where 18 men
Jiave passed an average of five weeks
and have been busy building a house,
making a road, digging a well, clearing
and planting and getting a new outlook
Here are a few things the records
Seven thousand eight hundred men -were
fed free; 7100 men were sheltered - free;
10.000 men contributed for what they re
ceived; 25,764 attended the lectures, con
certs, Bible classes and gospel meetings:
S21 made request for prayer; 18o6 men -were
Bent out to work; 2054 men were counted
enteriiiK the building one day last weelL;
1474 workers took part, in tlie meetinjrs;
11,300 letters were written on our stationery;
6400 letters were received, delivered or for
warded; 2300 packages of baggage passed
through the checkroom.
LENS MAKERS ON TRIP
William Bansch and C. F. Lorab Are
Seeing West After" Fair.
William Bausoh and Carl F. Lomb,
of Rochester, N. Y-. manufacturers of
the photographic lenses that bear their
name, were in Portland lor a lew hours
yesterday. Accompanied by members
of their families, they are on a tour of
the Pacific Coast. They have visited
the world's fair at San Francisco and
expect to view the principal attrac
tions of the West before returning
Other members of their' party were
George F. Roth and William G. Stuber
THE BATTLE FfcONT
Fetrograd, Russia, April 17, via Lon
don. The number of head and arm
wounds of the men .at the front is
enormous, for men in trenches expose
only their heads and arms. Many hun
dreds are hit in the head and death
does not result from the wound. Occa
sionally one may see the slightly
wounded walk back with heads bound
up or arms in slings. Motor trucks
loaded with wounded tear along (the
roads leaaing oacK irom ine extreme
front. . Perhaps forty per cent of the
wounded are back on the firing line
after three months' care and rest in a
hospital. It all depends orn a man's
health and blood. If the blood is pure
and good, the soldier gets the first
aid, proper treatment and his wounds
heal by firet intention.
Good blood is everything to every
man. It means fresh strong nerves.
good digestion, good circulation.
Those who have used Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery marvel at
the way it checks blood diseases. See
a man today with skin all broken out;
see him a few weeks later after using
the "Discovery." his skin is all cleared
up, eyes bright, and he is contented
The foundation of good health Is
good blood! Are you pale? Are you
weak? Are you no longer ambitious or
energetic? Have you pimples or boils
Do you suffer from headaches, low
spirits Then you are anaemic your
blood is thin, lacking in healthy,
strength-giving red corpuscles. Then
your blood is impure and your liver
is not up to Its task of clearing the
blood from the poisons accumulated.
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discov
ery is a temperance remedy that will
restore to you rich, health-giving blood
a remedy proved by experience (in-
tablet or liquid form). It is a glyceric
extract of roots from our forests,
known to science as those which will
best give the stomach, liver and bowels
needed help. Adv.
SHAKE INTO YOUR SHOES
Allen's Foot-Ease, the antiseptic pow
der for the instant relief of painful,
smarting, tender, nervous feet. It
takes the sting out of corns and
bunions. Simply shake the contents of
one of the small envelopes in each shoe.
Over 300.000 packages are being used
by the German and Allied troops at the
front. Sold everywhere, 25c,
TOTS WIN PAPERS FOR SIRE
Court Says 3Ian With Children la
Although, he could, not exnlain the
difference between the Federal and
state governments, Henry Gerlach is
now a citizen of the United States. He
appeared before Circuit Judge McGinn
at the naturalization hearings yester
day. He answered most questions sat
isfactorily, but floundered hopelessly in
drawing a line between Federal and
state governments. It looked dark for
If the court please." internosed
Deputy County Clerk Moore, "this man
is married and has seven children."
"That s all right: he's a good- citizen.
then," said the Judge, and Gerlach took
the oath of allegiance.
TRAIN RUNS DOWN WOMAN
Mrs. Jefferson W- Griffith Hurt by
Struck by a northbound Oswego
local of the Portland, Eugene fc East
ern road at Fourth and Morrison streets
yesterday morning, Mrs. Jefferson W.
Griffith, of 25 East Thirtieth Btreet,
was taken to the Good Samaritan Hos
pital by the Ambulance Service Com
pany, suffering from severe scalp
wounds. That she was not ground be
neath the wheels was due to the
prompt assistance of A. A. Anderson,
of 86 Fast Nineteenth street, who
dashed in front of the train and lifted
the prostrate form from the path of
the moving trucks.
Witnesses told Motorcycle Patrolman
Bales the train did not whistle upon
approaching the crossing. In his re-
A Lesson of the
Once more, among countless times, has the
great food value of chocolate and cocoa been
demonstrated, both serving as a part of the
rations of the troops in ACTIVE SERVICE.
has always had this guarantee
"The ingredients, of this
Chocolate arc guaranteed to
be pure cocoas of superior
blend and sugar.'! '
The genuine has this trade-mark on
the package, and is made only by
Walter Baker & Co. Ltd.
Established 1780 DORCHESTER, MASS.
V. . Jf St. USH
port Patrolman Bales said that when
he asked the conductor and motorman
of the electric train for their names
they walked away and refused to talk
MAYOR ASKS LIBERTY BELL
Message to Philadelphia Socks to
Have Portland Included.
Mayor Albee joined with others yes
terday in a message sent to the Mayor
of Philadelphia asking that Portland
be included in the itinerary of the Lib
erty Bell, if it is sent West as pro
posed. The telegram was sent by Phil
In the .telegram the request in made
that Philadelphia permit the historic
bell to be sent on the trip and that
Portland be included in the cities to
METHODIST BOOKMEN HERE
Committee on Way to l'alr Ktxam
ines Pacific Christian Adiocate.
Members of the book committee of
the Methodist Church on their way to
San Francisco yesterday were guests
of Portland Methodists. A luncheon
was held in their honor at the Cham
ber of Commerce by the Men's Meth
odist Social Union. The party exam
ined the books and plant of the Pacific
Christian Advocate, the official Meth
odist publication of Portland and the
This committee has charge of the
", V.," '"V jV-C -y ' 'IaJ"
rr -5. ir
Cocoa Bean to
The entire procesa is shown in the Ghirardelfi
Budding at the Exposition. The machinery used
and the care necessary to produce the famous
ChiraxdelS Chocolate and Cocoa are fully explained.
Don't fail to drink a cap of Ghirardellf Ground .
wkmmw now mm k kixjuiu pe inaue. xais aeiignt-
nil ooa -oererage-ie served day and evening.
E rs .jfy D. CH1RABOSXU CO. jf'
11 to 1:30
Sorotfjp 33amt Wta 3fcoom
Epoci8l Table d'Hote Dinner Sunday. Too
Four to Seven-Thirty iClock.
5 to 7:30
-p : 3 J
church's publishing Interest and Is
one of the most powerful bodies In the
church organisation. In the party
were: The Itev. J. W. Holmes, secre
tary of the City Mission 5ociety of
New York; J. R. Van Pelt, of Cincin
nati: Itev. II. W. Scott, of Cleveland;
Edward Shipley, secretary of the Cin
cinnati book committee: Mr. and Mrs.
P. K. Anderson, of Chicago, and Sdiri
Frances Cochnowre. of Cincinnati,
Best for fun and
Ocean air gives
$3 Round Trip -
Go Saturday or Sunday,
Saturday evening train,
Week-End Special, Sat.,
May 8, 2:00 P. M. and
J KID FITTING
Women acquainted with
Fownes quality in ALL
kinds of gloves, are
demanding Fownes SILK
gloves, -with reason.
Smartest, and most
they cost no more.
AD lengths, sizes
Of course I
"The great secret of keeplnsr the face
youngr is to keep off the dead cuticle."
.says rr. J. Mortimer Mitchell. "It is
well known that the surface skin is
constantly dying, fallinar off In imper
ceptible particles, except in tome dis
eased conditions, when the fame appear
like dandruff. Hut the particles do not all
drop off immediately they die, being:
held for a while by the live skin.
"To have the dermatologira 1 surgeon
peel off the entire outer akin at one
time is a painful and expensive opera
tion. The same result in obtained bv
applying1 ordinary mTCollzed wax, nn
you would cold cream, allowing: this In
remain on over night, then taking it
off with warm water. One ounce usu
ally suffices. The procees is both pain
leas and Inexpensive. The wax, which
ia procurable at your druir utorf. hast
ens the natural shddlra proems. It
gradually absorbs th dead and hnlf
dead F.kin. revealinir the new, healthy,
youthful-looking ekin underneath."