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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (April 28, 1915)
TIIE MORNING OREGONIA3T. "WEDNESDAY, APRIL 28, 1915.
ONB of the merriest of all the
dances for which the Monday
Night Dancing Club has been host
was that given last night at the Wav
crly Country Club. It was a dinner
dance and the club invited a number
of additional guests. During the even
ing Mr. and Mrs. Jay March Fetters,
also guests of the club, gave an exhibi
tion of the latest steps in modern danc-i'i-
. . ...
Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Angus wo-
Ionnell were among the club's guests,
and Mrs. McDonnell was honor guest
for an informal luncheon presided over
by Miss Cornelia Cook. Mrs. Hazel
Blumauer-Litt will be a luncheon host
ess today honoring Mrs. McDonnell and
each day will mark a special function
for this popular matron.
Miss Renee du font win leave ior
her home in Wilmington, JJei.. maay
accompanied by Mrs. XV. Grelle ant
Miss Klaa Grelle. who are to make an
extended visit in the Kast. Miss Du
Pont has been one of the most delight
fully and extensively entertained visi
tors In this city. She is a charming
irirl, and is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. T. Coleman du Pont, prominent
One of the recent affairs nonorms
this young debutante was me in
formal luncheon for which Mrs. Richard
"Wilder was hostess Monday at her resi
dence In Golf Park.
Summer weather during the past few
days has attracted many people from
various points in the Northwest to
Oearhart. where they indulged in the
popular game of golf, swimming in the
natatorlum, and motoring over the ex
cellent roads in the vicinity.
A party of railroad passenger agents
who went to Klavel Saturday to in
spect the Great Northern Pacific Steam
ship Company's steamer. Northern Pa
cific, journeyed to Gearhart Saturday
evening. The party Included the fol
lowing: Xj. M. Conry. XV. H. Ude and
M. A. Berg, of the Northern Pacific
Railway Company, at Spokane; O. M.
Mortenson, XV. C. Kwart. H. G. Thomp
son. P. S. Treloar. of the Spokane.
Portland & Seattle Railway Company,
at Spokane; R. W. Pickard, H. O. Baker
and J. C. Moore, of the Spokane. Port
land & Seattle Railway Company, at
Portland, and TV. P. Powers, of the
Oregon Electric Company, at Salem.
This visit was arranged In order that
the members of the delegation might
acquaint themselves with the merits of
Gearhart as a Summer resort.
Others at the hotel over the week
end were: O. W. Tupper, Spokane; John
H. Hartman, New York; Mr. and Mrs.
T. W. B. London, Vancouver, B. C. ;
Philip Daggett, Tacoma; F. P. Barter,
San Francisco; N. F. Gay, Seattle; Mrs.
K. A. Mack, Miss Mack, P. A. Stokes, F.
I, . Parker, M. Bakklla. Mr. and Mrs. F.
.1. Walsh. Mrs. C. B. Trullinger. Kdith
lioes, J. A. Green, S. J. Conkey, A. S.
Brown, J. M. Hawthorne, Mr. and Mrs.
Guilliume, Astoria; D. B. Whitman, Dr.
and Mrs. August M. Kinney, Mrs. Ir
win, Maurice Kinney, Mr. and Mrs. J.
W. Garner, Miss Carey Joseph. Astoria;
Iaura Thompson, Viroqua, Wis.; Mr.
and Mrs. G. T. Hanford, Independence,
Kan.; Mrs. O. W. Taylor and son, Mrs.
F. Rothchild, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Selling,
Mr. and Mrs. Ewing Martin. Mr. and
Mrs. A. F. Biles, Mr. and Mrs. E. B.
Heath. A. J. Davidson, Mr. and Mrs. J.
II. Page. H. G. Beckwith. H. L. Hamb
let. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Penso, Mr.
and Mrs. Frederick II. Strong. R. XV.
Pickard. II. O. Baker, J. C. Moore, Mr.
and Mrs. Louis Jarvalia, Mrs. M. E.
Teal. Henry Teal, K. XV. Cliarfield. W.
II. Ross. Portland.
There is considerable building activ
ity at Gearhart this Spring, several pre
tentious Summer homes already having
been completed. Work has commenced
on the J. H. Henry cottage, and another
for Mrs. Russell B. Caswell on Ocean
avenue and Third street has been
started. The Max Hirsehes also are
building at Gearhart. Mrs. Beckman
is making extensive alterations to her
cottages south of the hotel. A number
of others are being planned and indi
cations are that before the Summer
season Is well under way several ad
ditional Summer houses will be erected
The club vaudeville given by prom
inent clubwomen of this city yester
day afternoon at the Eleventh-Street
Playhouse was a social success, as well
as from an entertaining standpoint.
Prettily gowned women and their es
corts filled the boxes and the big
auditorium and charming sub
debutantes In gala attire sold flowers
and homemade candy. Many dinner
parties preceded the affair, and gay
little suppers at the grills closed a
delightful day. The proceeds from the
affair will be used to entertain the
General Federation of Women's Clubs,
which convenes here in June.
At the Imrnanuel Lutheran parsonage,
150 North Nineteenth street, yesterday,
John Ohlund and Miss Anna Floan
were married. The Rev. J. Richard
Mr. and Mrs. Henry R. Failing are
Being felicitated upon the arrival of a
eon a lew days ago.
Dr. ajid Mrs. George A. Marshall, who
have been visiting the Gay Lombards
and other friends in San Francisco for
several weeks and attending the Ex
position, returned to Portland Sunday
Oregon Rose Camp, Royal Neighbors
of America, will entertain tonight at
the monthly banquet. Mrs. C. W. Mea
dows. Mrs. S. McDonald nnH TVTrs Mallia
Lee will preside. All visiting neigh
bors are invited.
, Clan Macleay. Order of Scottish Clans.
and Ladies Auxiliary will give the an
nual "Gathering of the Clans" concert
.and dance in Knights of Pythias Hall,
Friday night at 8 o'clock. An excel
lent programme has been prepared,
some of the best musical talent in the
The Wednesday Informal Club, under
the supervision of Mr. and Mrs. Chris
tensen, is anticipating the Jappyland
party tonight at Christensen's Hall.
The hall will be decorated in blossoms
and an Oriental color scheme will pre
dominate. Tea will be served from a
booth of blossoms.
The G. N. C. B. girls will entertain
at a shirtwaist party Thursday night.
May 6, at Cotillion Hall.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry C. Melby, East
Fifty-sixth and Almeda streets, are
being felicitated on the arrival of a
nine-pound son April 19. He has been
named Everett Kinne Melby.
Mr. and Mrs. Jay March Fetters will
be host and hostess at a dancing party
to be given Saturday evening at the
Multnomah Hotel ballroom for the
members of the Portland Heights and
Irvlngton Clubs. Admission will be by
card. The series of dances is to be
given under the direction of the Mult
nomah Hotel Company. The patron
esses Saturday evening will be Mes
dames J. B. Kerr, William Young,
George H. Hoyt, Jay Smith, F. H. Page,
Walter J. Holman, George N. Versteeg
and H. W. Holden.
Mr. and Mrs. John F. Logan will
leave this morning for a few weeks'
lslt in San Francisco, attending the
exposition. on Saturday Mrs. Logan
iru hostess for a delightful theater
CHARMING YOUNG BRIDE WHO IS TO BECOME RESIDENT OF
- - "'i
NlPl Li h f l
party, honoring Miss Jeanette Thomas,
fiancee of Leigh Hackley Smith. After
the matinee Mrs, Logan further enter
tained her guests at tea at Hotel Port
land. In addition to Miss Thomas there
were Miss Constance Piper, Miss Fran
ces Fuller, Geraldine Coursen and Flor
ence Clary. Mrs. Warren E. Thomas
joined the party at tea time. The
table was charming with an arrange
ment of pink and lavender peonies and
wistaria, old-fashioned nosegays mark
ing places for the guests.
A number of the younger set of the
Piedmont Presbyterian Church gave a f
pleasant surprise party at the home
of Lloyd Miller, 1176 Moore street, on
Friday evening. Those present were:
Kathryn Ashby. Marion Ashby, Gene
vieve Arthur, Margery Campbell, Mary
Campbell, Ruth Chambers, Irene
Jackson, Marion Lawrence, Henrietta
Lawrence, Josephine Lewis, Ruth
Mackey, Grace Mackey. Ruth Myers,
Francis Parkhurst. Violet Robb, Dor
othy Slocum, Margaret Studder, Dor
othy Warner, Gladys Yoe. Dorothy Yoe,
Karl Burgard, George Baker, Robert
Burkey, Clarence Clark, Joe Carlson,
Chauncy Hoffman, Clarence Jackson,
Robert La May, Emery Slocum, Devere
Fatro, Edward Williams, Clyde Zollers.
Miss Ruth Draper, the clever monol
oglst, who, it will be remembered, was
entertained extensively during her re
cent stay here as the guest of Mrs.
Henry Ladd Corbett, again will visit
Portland on her return from San Fran
cisco, where she has been received en
thusiastically at the most important
gatherings of the smart set. Miss
Draper again will he at the Henry
Ladd Corbett residence, and will give
a recital of original monologues at the
Multnomah Hotel at 8:30 o'clock.
THE Big Sisterhood will hold its
semi-annual public meeting May 6 in
the People's Institute. Reports of the
work done among the "little sisters"
will be heard and an attractive musical
programme will be provided. The P. E.
O. Sisterhood will serve tea during the
social hour and will have charge of
the decoration of the room. At each
meeting time some woman's organi
zation or club is invited to participate
and assist the Big Sisterhood in dis
pensing hospitalities. The election of
officers will be held. Miss Valentine
Prichard is president and has ably led
the workers. Unostentatiously, tact
fully, these women try to help those
who need befriending.
At the annual meeting of the Port
land Study Club Monday in the fcome
of Mrs. L R. Bailey. Mrs. John Feller
mann was unanimously elected presi
dent. Other officers chosen were:
Vice-president, Mrs. J. J. Curtis; sec
retary, Mrs. W. L. Ohmstom; treasurer,
Mrs. W. O. Feenaughty. and critic,
Mrs. R. E. Gehr. Mrs. Fellerman read
an interesting paper on "Samuel Clem
ens." Mrs. Feenaughty spoke on "John
Burroughs." Mrs. Gehr gave an outline
of the work of Audubon and Mrs. M.
D. Lewis told of the life of Walt Whit
man. Rollcall was answered with se
lections from Eugene Field.
At the annual May concert of the St.
Cecelia Club, of Tacoma, Wash., John
Claire Monteith. baritone, of this citv.
will be the soloist. He will also be
one of the singers who will partici
pate in the programme to be given
Friday night in the Masonic Temple,
under the auspices of the Unitarian
Women's Alliance. Mrs. Frank C.
jeisey win read "xne war Brides' on
While some of the clubwomen are
sewing or knitting for soldiers or for
foreign mission stations, scores are in
terested in the little children of the
poor in Portland. Of those who have
shown interest in needy children
none have found a more lnsnirin
cause than those who are planning to
buy shoes and stockings for some of
the boys and girls of Stephens School
district. On account of the great
amount of unemployment this past
Winter many of the families in that
district have suffered severely and
many children are attending school al
most barefoot, while others are forced
to stay away because they are inade
quately clothed. Several of the teach
ers, led by Miss Lois Williams and as
sisted by the Chi Omega girls, will give
an entertainment for the benefit of
these children . Friday night at the
Eleventh-Street Playhouse. Among
those in the cast are: Mrs. P. L.
Thompson and Mrs. Anton Giebisch
both well known in clubdom. The re
mainder of the cast is made up of gift
ed professional and amateur thespians.
Mrs. Florence Crawford, leader of the
psychology department of the Portland
Woman's Club, is arranging a May day
benefit for prisoners. Mrs. Edith
Haines Kuester will sing. Miss Helen
Dietrich, a gifted dancer, will partici
pate. Rev. W. G. MacLaren will speak.
jiiss ivana tsertscne will read and Mar
jorio Leet, the "wonder girl." will give
some interpretative readings. The en
tertainment will be in the Tyrolean
room oi tne Hotel Benson.
The Portland Central Women's Chris.
tian Temperance Union will hold a re
ception today in the headquarters, 1714
Eleventh street. A programme and the
usual business session will precede the
social hour. Refreshments will be
served. All members and friends are
invited. The Portland Psychology Club's Man
day luncheon will be one of the most
elaborate events of Saturday. The fes
tivity will be held in the ballroom of
the Hotel Multnomah. Covers will be
laid for several hundred. Not only
members of the hostess club, but rep
resentatives or many other clubs and
organizations will assemble to cele
brate the beginning of the merry month
of May. Mrs. James N. Davis, regent of
Multnomah Chapter, and Mrs. John H.
Bagley,- regent of Willamette Chapter.
uaugmers or tne American Revolution,
have been invited and they are asking
their members to attend. The pro
gramme also will include toasts, music
Members of the Sunnyslde Women's
Christian Temperance Union will meet
Thursday afternoon with Mrs. Walker,
1100 East Morrison street. Mrs. Aris
tene Felts, president of the Oregon
Congress of Mothers, will speak. Mem
bers are asked to note change of meet
, By Lilian Tangle.
BY LILIAN TINGLE.
PORTLAND, Or., April 23. Would you
kindly give, at your earliest convenience, in
The Dally Oregonian. come ways of making
conserve or Jam out of rhubarb? I have
a good lot of it every year and should like
to know some new ways of using it. as we
don't care much for it canned. Thanking
you In advance, and also for much help re
ceived through your column. MRS. R. J.
Some recipes for rhubarb marmalade
and Jam appeared recently in this col
umn, but following are a few other
suggestions. A little rhubarb may be
combined with almost any kind of
fresh or dried fruit in jam-making.
BAKING CO, Inc.
where low cost is an object and. where
there is a supply of rhubarb in the
garden. Before using it for idiluting"
other fruit in this way, however, make
Bure that your family really likes rhu
barb mixtures, or the economy may
not be as great as it seems.
Rhubarb and fig Jam Four pounds
of rhubarb, 2 pounds dry figs, 3 pounds
sugar, 1 lemon, 1 dozen almonds, if
liked, and if the extra cost is not of
importance. Have the rhubarb washed.
dried and. cut into 9-inch pieces. Stew
it gently about la minutes, adding one
half cup water to start the Juice. Add
the figs, washed and chopped or sliced.
Cook 10 minutes with the rhubarb, then
add the sugar and lemon juice and
cook about 30 minutes, or until as
thick as you like it; then add the al
monds, blanched and cut in shreds,
and store in Jelly glasses in the usual
way. The grated .yellow lemon rind
may. be used if liked.
Another plan is to cut up the lemon
in quarters or eighths and then into
small thin slices, as for marmalade,
and simmer it with the rhubarb until
the skin Is tender before adding the
sugar. In this case slice rather than
chop the figs.
Orange, lemon, fig and rhubarb con
serve Make as above, cutting up both
orange and lemon, as for marmalade.
and adding 1 cup more sugar than in
the first recipe. "
Rhubarb and raisin conserve Four
pounds rhubarb, washed, dried, cut in
-inch pieces; 1 pound raisins, stoned
and cut in half; 3 oranges, 1 lemon.
6 cups of sugar. Method 1: Chop the
orange rind or cut into thin shreds,
cook with 1 cups water until tender,
add the rhubarb and raisins. Cook
these also until tender. Add the or
ange pulp, free from "skin," and the
juice of the lemon with the sugar.
Ccok until It Is as firm as you like
It, then store in Jelly glasses. A few
chopped almonds may be added, if
liked, just before removing from the
fire. The lemon Juice may be omitted
If the rhubarb and oranges are very
Method 2: Chop all the Ingredients
and cook them together until nearly
smooth, stirring- constantly.
Rhubarb and ginger preserve For 3
pounds of rhubarb allow pound Chi
nese preserved ginger and 2 pounds
sugar. Wash and dry the rhubarb and
cut Into 1-inch pieces; cut the ginger
Into thin slices or chop, as preferred.
Put the rhubarb, ginger and sugar In
layers in an earthen Jar and let stand
24 to 36 hours, according to the weath
er. Drain off the syrup formed In the
jar and boil it 10 minutes. Add the
rhubarb and ginger and boll about 16
minutes, or unty saturated with the
syrup. Do not boil so rapidly as to
break the rhubarb. If the syrup seems
too thin when the rhubatb Is tender,
the "fruit" may be removed with a
skimmer and the juice concentrated by
boiling to the desired richness.
Some makers like a "syrupy" con
serve, others a firmer one, hence the
time variations suggested in the
recipes. The rhubarb is weighed after
cleaning and cutting up. ,
Tfce Maxlc Stick.
"Yes, mother, I am coming." and the
girl, who was busy washing the dishes,
came running to the bedside.
"I am cold." said the mother. "Can
you put a bit more wood on the Are?"
Gretchen placed a few sticks on the
blaze, then finished her work in the
kitchen. Poor Gretchen went about her
task in a sad way, for her widowed
mother was ill, the rent was due and
the landlord had threatened to put them
out of the house into the rain.
Presently the mother went to sleep,
so Gretchen took a pail and started
out in the cold rain to the spring for
water. As she bent over the pool she
heard a queer sound and glanced
around. There on a rock was a very
strange creature dancing about in a
frantic fashion and waving its hands
as if in great distress. It was about a
foot high and dressed in a shimmering
green, which shaded off into a deep
brown, and the gown was all cut in
one piece, like a clown's suit. The
funny little man seemed in such pain
that Gretchen stopped and asked what
was the trouble.
"Trouble? Why lots of It," wept the
tiny creature. "You know we are trolls
and live in the big rocks under the
hill. I am the nurse to the King's baby
and something awful has happened, so
I ran away."
w nat was
Well, when the baby was asleep In
the cradle a man passed above our rock
chamber and a link from an iron chain
he carried fell inside."
"7. don't see how that was any harm,"
"Of course you don't," retorted the
troll, in anger. "You mortals are too
stupid to see anything. Don't you know
that no fairy or troll can touch iron,
and there is a big iron ring lying right
now In the baby's crib. If he wakes
and touches it he will die. I am afraid
to go near it, and the King is away
with the rest of my people."
"If that is all," replied the girl, kind
ly, "I will go get the ring."
So she followed the little man inside
of a strange place which seemed a big
hole lighted by cracks in the roof. On
a bed lay a tiny baby troll and just at
its side a ring, part of an iron chain.
The girl put the ring in her pocket and
the nurse troll danced with delight.
'I don't know how to reward you. 1
suppose this stick is about the best
thing for one of you earth people. We
trolls have no use for such things." As
he spoke he took up a long stick which
had been lying on a table near the en
trance. It was coal black, shone bright
ly in the dim light and was about two
"This stick has belonged to us for
hundreds of years," continued the troll.
"But we have been taught when we re
ceive a kindness that we must lend it
out for a while, as it will bring the
owner good luck.
"Its peculiarity is that It will turn
all it touches into gold for a good per
son, while If a bad one takes hold of it
it will punish him In a suitable way.
You see it is a queer and dangerous
So Gretchen took the stick in her
hand and ran home through the rain.
The first thing she did was to place a
stone on the table, then touch it with
the stick, and lo, it turned at once into
a lump of glittering, shining gold.
It happened that as Gretchen was do
ing this the landlord, who had come
for the rent, was peeping in at the
window. He saw her turn the rocks
into gold and at once determined to
possess the prize and seized the stick.
He expected to run off home with it and
NEW YORK OFFICIAL
Escapes Nervous Breakdown
Strength Gradually Ebbing
Away Made Well and Strong
New York City: "I have found Vinol
to be a godsend as a reconstructive
tonic for a run-down constitution. I
am an official photographer and for a
long time I suffered from weakness
and general debility, and soon realized
that my strength was fast leaving me?
I tried dirrerent tonics without benefit,
but one day I saw Vinol advertised and
decided to try it. Before I had taken
two bottles I had gained in health and
strength so I could do 100 per cent
more work than before.
"Vinol is the best tonic I ever took
and I cannot say enough In its praise
to do It Justice." WILLIAM KOHL
HOFF, 4 Irving Place, New York.
It is the combined action of the cura
tive elements of the cods' livers aided
by the blood making and strength cre
ating properties of tonic iron contained
in Vinol which makes it so successful
in overcoming such conditions.
If you are weak, sickly, run-down,
and overworked try a bottle of Vinol,
our delicious cod liver and iron tonic
without oil, with the understanding we
will return your money if it does not
help you. The Owl Drug Co., Port
land, Or., and at leading drugstores
turn everything into gold, so that by
morning he would be worth millions
and trillions of dollars, but he did not
understand the magic of the rod at all.
For no sooner had he taken it in his
hand than it jnmped out and began to
beat him. Whack! whack! whack! it
went over his head and shoulders, till
he was black and blue from bruises, but
still it kept up. The man ran out of
the house howling with pain, but still
it kept up. The man ran out of the
house howling with pain, but the stick
pursued him, beating him at every step.
On he fled, the stick after him, but
when he got In front of the troll's rocky
home the stick suddenly darted back
Into the hole, and the man hobbled on
home, so beaten; up that he had to re
main in bed for a month.
But in the little cottage in which
Gretchen lived there was great happi
ness. For the huge lump of gold was
great riches and the girl sold it for
enough to move far away from the un
kind landlord, away to a beautiful, new
home with gardens and plenty of room
for her mother to stroll around in the
fields, while the girl worked over her
poultry and flowers.
WIFE WEAVES ARSON NET
Manis Accused or Firing Vacant
House for Kevcnge.
Charles Smith was arrested Mon
day, accused of setting fire, for re
venge, to the house owned by Mrs.
R. N. Moon at 412 First street, by City
Detectives Hellyer and Tackaberry.
Mrs. Lily Smith, also arrested, indi
cated by her assertions that her hus
band was responsible for the blaze.
Mrs. Smith told the officers that a
man, whose name she did not know,
told her that he owned the house at
412 First street, which was unoccupied
though furnished, and that bne might
live there if she wished, and if not
could sell the furniture, which he would
give her. When she was In the act
of moving all the furniture out last
Thursday Mrs. Moon demanded that
all the household goods be returned.
Mr. Smith was much incensed at this,
said his wife, and. with her, visited
the house that night with some kero
sene, which he intended using in firing
"I became frightened and told him
not to light it then, but to wait sev
eral days until I could get out of
town," Mrs. Smith Is alleged to have
told the detectives.
JURYMAN HAS ATTACK
AV. W. Carey Causes Incitement
While Woman Is on Stand.
In the midst of the testimony of Mrs.
George Cox in Circuit Judge Gatens'
court yesterday morning, XV. XV. Carey,
a juryman, was suddenly seized with an
epileptic fit. Excitement prevailed in
the courtroom for a while and court
was adjourned for thA rest of the day.
F. A. Taylor Co.
DECORATORS 130 Tenth Street
REED, WILLOW, MAHOGANY
OAK AND ENAMEL
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Musterole Gives Delicious Com
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When those sharp pains go shooting
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soothes away the pain gives quick re
lief. MUSTEROLE is a clean, white oint
ment, made with oil of mustard. Better
than a mustard plaster and does not
Doctors and nurses frankly recom
mend MUSTEROLE for Sore Throat.
Bronchitis, Croup, Stiff Neck. Asthma,
Neuralgia. Congestion, Pleurisy, Rheu
matism, Lumbago, Pains and Aches of
the Back or Joints. Sprains, Sore Mus
cles, Bruises. Chilblains, Frosted Feet
Colds of the Chest (it often prevents
At your druggist's. In 25c and EOc
jars, and a special large hospital size
Be sure you get the genuine MUS
TEROLE. Refuse imitations get what
you ask for. The Musterole Company,
Today and All Week
Specialist Is Here
pert corsetiere is here: to assist you in determin
ing this veiy important question. Its impor
tance rests on-two requisites: your appearance
and your comfort.
Madame Lyra Corsets are shown in designs for every
figure. Soft materials and flexible boning for slender
and medium types, heavier materials and boning for
average and medium figures requiring more support,
and models with very heavy materials and boning for
stout figures. There are low, medium and high-bust
types, the long, the short and medium-hip types.
Which model do you require ? Let Madame Bell assist
You are cordially invited to attend the demon
stration now being held in our Corset Parlors
Madame Lyra Corsets Priced $3.50 to $10
American Lady Corsets Are $1.00 to $3.00
American Girl Corsets Are $1.00 and $1.30
Klfth Floor, Slxth-SI. Bids.
For Today Only We Offer
$1.50 Lingerie Brassieres, 75c
Made of all-over embroidery or combinations of lace and
ribbon. Ribbon and embroidery bands over the shoulder,
made with hooked front. Very dainty, and a necessity
with sheer blouses.
Fifth Floor. Slsb-M. Rldjc.
Mrs. Cox was' testifying against her
husband, who had been charged with
a statutory offense. Suddenly Mr. Ca
rey, who was sitting in the jury box,
was observed to stiffen and attempt to
cry out. Then he fell to the floor. Mr.
Carey was taken to the Good Samaritan
Hospital. He had not completely re
Olga Petrova "Heart of a Painted
Woman." National Theater, starting
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Men, women and children, m
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skin of BEimrr is joy foreteh
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it to be sure it ia
properly made. Ac
cept no counterfeit
of similar name.
Tt. !. A. Sayre said to a lady of the hauttoa
(a patient): "As you ladies will use them, I re
commend 'Gsttrsss's Crcsai' as the least harmful
of all the skin preparations." At drugs; is t
and Department Stores.
Ftrl T. Hipklnj & Son, Prips 37 Sreit Jenn SfJtYJL
A New, Harmless Way
to Banish Hairy Growths
By following this suggestion any
woman car In the privacy of her own
home, remove every trace of hair or
fuzz from her face: With powdered
delatone and water mix enough paste
to cover the not wanted hairs: apply
and In 2 or 3 minutes rub off and wash
the skin. This method is unfailing,
harmless and quick in results, but care
should be employed to get the genuine
Sent to us by the
To Assist the Wo
men of Portland in
Their Selection of
Every figure and
every fancy may be
satisfied in Madame
Lyra Corsets the
question to be deter
mined is WHICH
MODEL YOU RE
QUIRE! That's why
Madame Bell the ex
Enhanced By Perfect Physi
The experience of Motherhood is a try
ing one to most women and marks dis
tinctly an epoch in their lives. Not on
woman in a hundred is prepared or un
derstands how to properly care for her
self. Of course nearly every woman;
nowadays has medical treatment at such;
times, but many approach the experi
ence with an organism unfitted for the
trial of strength, and when it is over
her system has received a shock from
which it is hard to recover. Following
right upon this comes the nervous strain
of caring for the child, and a distinct
change in the mother results.
There is nothing more charming than
a happy and healthy mother of childrea,
and indeed child-birth under the right
conditions need be no hazard to health or
beauty. The unexplainable thing is
that, with all the evidence of shattered
nerves and broken health resulting from
an unprepared condition, and with am
ple time in which to prepare, women
will persist in going blindly to the trial.
Every woman at this time should rely
upon Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound, a most valuable tonic and
invigorator of the female organism.
' In many homes
once childless there
are now children be
cause of the fact
that Lydia E. Pink
healthy and strong.
If you want special adrlca write to
Lydia E. Plnkham Medicine Co. (confi
dential) Lynn, Mass. Tour letter will
be opened, read and answered by a
woman and held in strict confidence.'
ALFRED W. MeCANN
77k A'io York dob
Famous Food Specialist
"POMPEIAN OUVE OILfce bera pot tkraoch
tKo most dra.tie anmlysis by ckmMU workioc
nnd.r nrdirMtion without Mf katewletlse of
what each othor aoinar.
If all tho olive oil that aetc for admittance
into the United1 States were subjected to the
same test. 1 believe that 80 per cent, weald be
re j acted.
For Banquets, Parties. Collations, etc.
Best Service Guaranteed.
Recently From New York.
Telephone Maim 053.