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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 19, 1915)
THE MORXIXG OltEGONIAN. SATURDAY, JUNE 19, 1913.
I SOCIETY NEWS' II
Ae " BY;GERTRUDE,P. CORBETT o
:OI . , IO
-viNE or the smartest anairs or i u.Mi ut I II r ruULAK S UB-DISt$UTANTES HOME FROM SCHOOL. 1IH
I B week was the tea given yesterday THE EAST,
J'E of the smartest affairs of the
1 week was the tea given yesterday
by Mrs. Frederick H. Strong to in
troduce formally her attractive niece.
Miss "Patsy" Stewart, to local society.
More than 100 guests called during the
afternoon, the rooms and gardens uein
i o 1 1 vr irwlv with Quantities
foma and cardcn flowers, th
r.ir vounz debutante being showered
with floral gifts of choice blooms.
tho- trardens a huge marquee wa
..icH onri lahUi were placed for re
r.Dchrnt Miss Dorris Welsh, of
Hellingham. Wash., who is the house
Ruest of- Wise Stewart, received with
the hostess and honor guest.
The tea table was presided over by
Mrs. Curtis C. Strong, Airs. Lee non
man, Mrs. Walter J. Burns and Mis
In the garden, shielded from the in
,.ioT,vr r.f th weather by the mar
ciuee, a table was arranged for the icea
and was presided over by Mrs. William
D. Wheelwright and Mrs. Robert
strong. Assisting about the rooms and
pardens were Mrs. George Taylor. Mrs,
ij i nArthnr. Miss Margery Hoff
man Miss Alice Strong. Mrs. Harold
Strong. Miss Margaret Mears and Miss
The debutante was charming in :
.,m nwTi of Domoadour silk in deli
t. T.li, nnrl lavender tones. It was
. nrettv model on the extremely full
skirt, corded at the bottom, with a
knriiK in nrnl um style, wltn lace
sleeves and ruchinsa.
Miss Stewart has just finished school
in Piedmont. Cal.. and previous to at
tending the California school she
Hudied at Eastern schools, so that for
Fome years she has been away irom
At 5 o'clock yesterday afternoon the
neddina: of Mrs. L.ila (Jsborne-Auspiuna
and Ernest E. Merges was solemnized
in the Kirst Congregational Church by
3!ev. Luther K. Dyott. Jt was a small
and simple affair and only a few close
friends of the couple were- present.
Mrs. E. W. Maloney. of Spokane, was
matron of honor and Graham Glass. Jr.
ato,l hpKt man.
The bride was attired in a chic black
and white afternoon frock, worn with
a. smart black and white hat. and she
carried a bouquet of orchids. Mrs. Ma
loney was attired in a frock of white
net over satin, and she carried a shower
bouquet of pink roses.
Following the ceremony a wedding
supper was enjoyed at the Hotel Port
land by the bridal party, and Master
Edward Merges, son of the bridegroom.
Mr. and Mrs. Merges will leave later
for an extended wedding trip to Han
J'rancisco and Honolulu, and will make
their home until then at 62a Main
Mrs. Octavia Ausplund. mother of the
bride-elect, was unable to be present,
fis she is motoring in Southern Cali
fornia. Mr. Merges is a well-known
Portland attorney and business man,
and is identified with a number of
civic clubs and associations.
Mr.. and Mrs. H. L. Walkup. of Irving
ton, have been entertaining Mrs.
Walktip's parents, Mr. and Mrs. K. S.
Xobbs. of Princville. 'Or., also her sis
ters, Mrs. Prank Elkins. wife of ex
Sheriff Elkins. of Bend, Or., and Mrs.
"Williard H. Wirtz, wife of District At
torney Wirtx, of Prineville, and also
l:ad as their guests during the Rose
peslival Misses Prieda. and Evadna
Jones, of Astoria, and Miss Lucile fiowe,
Miss Louise Cecil gave a well-ap
pointed luncheon of seven covers,
Wednesday, for Mrs. David L. Mc
T'aniel, of Pan Francisco.
Mrs. McDaniei will be remembered
as LeConie Jamison.
Mrs. Dolph Taylor also entertained
for. Mrs. McDaniei at bridge Thursday
A number of dinner parties are
planned for her entertainment next
Mrs. Alfred Takalo, who has been
visiting her parents, Dr. and Mrs.
Swain, of Irvington, during the Rose
Festival, has returned to her home in
A luncheon and linen shower was
Riven yesterday to Miss Harriet Clin
ton at the home of Rev. and Mrs. W. D.
Hinson at View Point by Mrs. Hinson.
Miss Lorraine Hinson and Mrs. W. G.
I'carson. Covers were placed for 24
girls, and the linen shower followed
Mrs. Rose S. Rosenthal and daugh
ter. Miss Carolyn, of apokane, are visit
Ing friends in this city for a few days
en route to California.
Miss Beatrice Mclndoe. who has been
attending Wellesiey College, arrived
in Portland last night to bo the house
guest of Miss Marjorie Hall, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. John H. Hall for a
short time. Miss Mclndoe is the daugh
ter of Major and Mrs. Mclndoe. who
are at present in the Philippines. She
is popular with the sub-debutante set
and undoubtedly will be entertained
Miss Elsie Ferguson and her leading
man, Charles Cherry, were honor guests
for the luncheon given on Thursday at
the Waverly Country Club by Gay
r "t'V -'"--yr"- ' iw7
1 (A rUr V
V, TU.L X III
Cit 4 ' ., JAf III
, v - 'V -. - t ill
t i 1 kj a
: ,: ; " - - III
: y . ? :T III
t -a r :xYf
' "0irft 1 g I lli!
The coffee that put health
and economy into coffee drinking
The Oldest and Largest Coffee Roast
ers In the Northwest.
vice-president: Mrs. E. H. Keller, sec
retary; Mrs. J. W. Creath. treasurer.
The directors are: Mrs. W. F. Wood-
rd. Mrs. F. W. Robinson. Mrs. Percy
Allen. Mrs. II. M. Randall, Mrs. A. H.
Cousins. Mrs. Charles Cochran, Mrs.
H. P. Dutton. and Mrs. S. F. Fields.
The club will hold regular meetings
t the Irvington Club.
The members of the Boston Civic
League, who are at the Multnomah
Hotel en route to the Tanama-Pacific
Exposition, are passing this afternoon
motoring about Portland. The Federa-
lon of Woman's Clubs are uniting with
the Chamber of Commerce to entertain
the prominent visitors.
Mrs. Waitman P. Wade entertained
the Sunshine branch of the Portland
Psychology Club with a delightful aft-
rnoon and garden party .at her Irving
ton Home, on Seventh and Compton
treels. A soprano solo was sung bv
Miss Elizabeth Horr. Mrs. Walter
Kendall and Mrs. R. A. Hollenbeck
cava several instrumental numbers.
Mrs. Lyttle, of Butte, Mont.. read
"Madame Butterfly" and Mrs. Elizabeth
..r. .. uc.pn i,t reacnea Jonnnte and his mother she
the afternoon talk. Marguerites and began to onirk nn if 'h
been near the bank no knowinir what
Mrs. B. G. Rosenstcin left Wednesday
for San Francisco, to visit relatives
Mr. and Mrs. F. D. Morris entertained
the members of the Rose Club in their
home a 490 East Thirty-fourth street,
on Thursday evening. Five hundred
was played, with honors falling to Mrs.
C. C. Brown and E. R. Thomas. After
wards supper was served. Members
of the club are Mr. and Mrs. W. M.
Hughes. Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Thomas,
Mr. and Mrs. F. D. Morris. Mr. and
Mrs. J. W. Barker. Mr. and Mrs. C. C.
Brown and Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Jones.
Mr. and Mrs. Barker will entertain the
club on Tuesday evening, June 29, at
their home, 1033 East Washington
The Cadet Club of Oregon Assembly
TCo. 1. United Artisans, announces a
moonlight excursion and dancing party,
to be given Saturday evening. June 26,
steamer Kellogg, at foot of Washing
ton street at 8 P. M.
NEW woman's organization which
promises to become prominent in
Portland's club world, has been formed.
The same women who had charge of
the splendid Irvington Children's
parade met Thursday night, organized
and elected officers. The club will be
called "The Irvington Rose Society,"
and will work to make their section of
the city more beautiful.
Rambler roses will be planted to hide
unsightly poles, objectional structures
will be torn down, and vacant lots kept
in good condition. The women are
planning for a series of entertainments
for the coming year to cover the ex
penses of the improvements.
The officers are: Mrs. O. C. Leiter,
president; -s. William TJmbdeastock,
roses were the artistic decorations.
This branch formerly was Circle No. 6,
but recently has adopted the new
One of the largest recent meetings
of the first branch of the Lavender
Club was held yesterday at the East
ftide Library. A business session oc
cupied the major part of the afternoon
Mrs. Lee Davenport, of New York,
will speak in the Young Women's
Christian Association lunch-room to
morrow, at the Congressional Union
luncheon, on "Suffrage Conditions in
the East." Airs. Davenport, who is now
a Portland resident, was formally an
Eastern woman, and is well known in
the suffrage work.
Miss Grace De Graff, a delegate to
the recent peace conference at The
Hague, will address the woman's class
at the Westminster Presbyterian Church
Sunday morning at 1 2 o'clock.
The regular meeting of the Rich
mond Parent-Teacher Association will
be held Tuesday at 2:30 o'clock in the
school. C. W. Pearce will speak of
"The Spiritual Development of a Child.
Dr. Foster's address on "Peace," which
was given at the National Congress of
Mothers and Parent-Teachers, will be
read. Installation of officers will take
whale lot of jars out here this morn
ing, and I thought I w,ould see what
they were like first, then 'I was going
to tell you. honest. Mamie Quack. I
was just going back to the pond for
you when you came.
""My, they are good." said Mamie,
eating as fast as she could, "don't
see why the mistreES threw such good
cnernes away, do you?
It was not long before all the cher
ries were gone and Mamie and Johnnie
went back as though nothing had hap
pened and began swimming around
with the other ducks, but it was not
long before Johnnie Quackles began to
feel queer, and he bumped against old
Gray Duck, as she swam past him,
making her very angry.
Then he bumped into another duck,
and all the ducks began to quack, for
Johnnie's head wabbled about very
"Take him to the bank, quick," said
his mother, who swam up Just then,
for Johnnie was quacking and shaking,
so that his mother thought he was
Mamie Qua,ck swam along to see
what was the matter, but just as she
By Mrs F. AWalker.
Johnnie Quat-kleft and Mamie
One day Mamie Quack saw Johnnie
Quackles waddling up the bank in a
great hurry. Although the water was
fine that morning, he did not seem to
care for swimming.
"Now. where can he be going?" said
Mamie to herself., "1 11 just watch and
see what he is. up to; something, I
know, else he would not leave the
Johnnie Quackles did not know that
anyone was watching him. so he went
through the barn out of the back door
and waddled toward a heap of earth
and disappeared from sight.
"There is something behind that pile
of earth," said Mamie Quack, "that he
does not want me to know about, and
I am going to find out what It is."
She listened when she came near to
the heap, but no sound could she hear
then. She peeked around it, and there
was Johnnie eating cherries as fast as
"Thought you would have all tHe
cherries yourself, didn't you. Johnnie
Quackles?" said Mamie. ' I would have
told you if I found them: I wouldn't
have been so stingy." '
"Well, come along and eat them
now," said Johnnie. "I think they are
all right. I saw the mistress empty a
CALENDAR FOR TODAY.
Dinner-dance Waverly Country
Club this evening.
Piedmont Dancing Club's party
this evening, Kenton Club.
Alpha Chi Omega luncheon. Ho
tel Benson, today, 1 o'clock.
Children's entertainment at
Convent pf Holy Child Jesus this
evening. 7;30 o'clock.
Portland Alumni Society of
Delta Delta Fraternity meeting
this afternoon at residence of
Mrs. Wayde Bagnall.
Phi Delta Sigma Sorority
luncheon today at University
would have happened, for she turned
rignt over on her back.
O-o-o-o!" quacked all the ducks
when they saw Mamie, "some terrible
sickness has come upon us. O-o-q:"
"Send for Dr. Quack quicklv," said
Madam Quack. "My poor child will
die. I know she will."
Dr. Quack came running with his
bag of terrible medicine as fast as he
could waddle, and without making a
bit of fuss Johnnie Quackles opened
his mouth and took the bad-tasting
"Oh, give me some, too!" cried Mamie
Quack. "I have such a pain."
Dr- Quack gave her some, too, and
then he said: "It is very queer that
you two should have been taken sick
at the same time and in the samn man
ner. What have you been eating?"
ato Jst a few cherries." said
Johnnie. "Mamie ate most all of them."
"I did not. Johnnie Quackles. You
had eaten a lot before I found you "
said Mamie, sitting up on the bank, for
Dr. Quack's medicine had helped the
"These children have been eating
cherries.-' said Dr. Quack, looking very
wise, "and it is my belief that th.ey
ate a great many; they did not want
anyone else to have any. and they ate
them all up; now tiiey are good and
sick, and I guess I will let them have
the pain. I am going home. I like
cherries and eo do the rest of us, but
we didn't get any."
"Oh. doctor, doctor. I ll tell you all
about it." said Johnnie, "if vou will
give me some medicine for the pain
Oh. oh. oh!"
Dr. Quack came back, and after a
while Johnnie and Mamie felt well
enough to walk to the barn, where
they told the others how they found
the cherries and ate them.
"Good enough for them, the selfish
cnildren, said the other ducks: "thev
flhOUlri Dli;fni .1
-. ' t ,'i ti i j 1 1 so man)'. The
mistress intended we should have some.
M-yjv. uui inese greedy children ate
Mamie and Johnnie did not eat any
.imuuen mere was a big dish
of mush and green things that they
UUt n.y Sat SUU U, barn jj
ine rest or the day. and every time the
ciuitks passed them they would
ervea mem right for being si
(Copyright. 1915. by the McClure News-
paver aynaicate, New York City.)
Tomorrow's story, "Pete's Gold Mine.
bitterly or in anger, but In sorrow
that America was not . living up to
ts great opportunity, that once more
the hope of the poor and oppressed
was to meet, only disappointment.
She told in her vivid way, by
means of illustrations from the lives
of the people she knew, of the intoler
ance with which the Jewish people are
treated. She told of hardworking,
frugal folk of her race who find it
all the harder to earn a living in this
land of freedom and equality because
they were Jews. And in an earnest
conclusion of her lecture. she said
that this same lack of toleration was
shown not only to the Jews but to the
yellow and black races and others
who come to what they had been told
was the land of equal opportunity for
all. She said in this respect we were
hypocrites, that we wore a mask, and
that our real character as a nation
was not discovered until our brothers
from other shores came here and
und our promises void. And because
America was not living- up to its op
portunities in this respect, she was
filled with sorrow, not only for her
own race, but for what this meant to
Her criticism is worth our think
ing over, isn't it? We may say, and
very trely, that if the Jews and the
other races she speaks of were, to put
it mildly, more pleasant to live with
as members of the national family,
they might be more welcome. They
may have something to do on' their
part, the same as we have on ours.
They cannot come here and expect to
make this country Jewry or China or
Africa. We have certain ideals as
regards conditions of living and meth
ods of business that we insist shall be
upheld. But aside from these things,
is not her criticism to some extent
justified? Are we not inclined to put
certain peoples into a class and as a
class brand them? We have certain
.objections to the Chinese, to the negro,
possibly to the Mexican or the Jew.
And irrespective of the fact that there
are individuals in all these races
worthy of our respect and .esteem, we
classify all th members under one
term yellow, or Greek, or. barbarian.
and treat them all alike as contraband,
so to speak.
Are we not therefore, as she says,
intolerant? Do we give that equality
of opportunity which we as a nation
are supposed to stand for? Ought we
not. as ehe suggests. to see our
brother in each member of these alien
races and legislate only against the
individual that needs legislation,
whether he be a native son or one of
those who knock at our gates?
32 RECEIVE DIPLOMAS
Short Outing Trips
Portland to McMinnville
"r-. AND RETURN
Saturday and Sunday leave Union Depot at 1 :00 P.
4th and Yamhill 1:09 P. M. A most delightful
ride and a three-hour stop at McMinnville;
$1.60 Round Trip
Portland and Tillamook
Week-end train will leave Portland Union Depot
at 1:40 P. M.; East Morrison street 1:47 P. M.
Arrive beach points in time for dinner.
Train will leave Tillamook Sunday at 4:30 P. M.,
arrive Portland 10:40 P. M.
MAKV'S EXKHCISES AKE
CHARGE OF ARCHBISHOP.
MOTHERS TO MEET JUDGE
Co-operation in Juvenile Matters Is
Object of Ses-sion.
Parents from 61 school districts will
meet with Juvenile Judge Cleeton in
Library Hall next Thursday at A
o'clock to formulate plans for co-operation
between the schools and Juvenile
Court. Judge Cleeton has written the
principal of each school to appoint Ave
representative parents to attend the
A committee from the Parent-Teacher
Association also will attend the meet
ing and present a. report.
A tentative proposal. said Judge
Cleeton, "is to divide the county into
units, with as many units as there are
schools, and with the principal of each
school at the head of his division to
look after work which might come
under the jurisdiction of the Juvenile
COUNCIL TO GET MACHINE
Car to Be Bought for $3000 to re
place Antiquated Vehicle.
The City Council is to have a new
automobile. By vote of three to two
the Council yesterday passrd an ordi
nance appropriating $3000 for the pur
chase of a car to take the place of an
antiquated machine which was discard
ed from the Park Bureau and later
picked up for a special Council car.
Commissioners Ialy and Bigelow
voted against the appropriation, while
Mayor Albee and Commissioners Dieck
and Brewster voted for it. Bids will
hi called for at once.
Musical Programme I Part of Cere,
monies Given at Lincoln High
Thirty-two graduates received their
diplomas at the 66th annual commence
ment of St. Mary's Academy and CoJ
lege, which was held last night at the
Lincoln High School auditorium. The
address of the evening was delivered
by Circuit Judge Kavanaugh. Arch
bishop Christie presided.
In addition to the conferring of de
grees, a. musical programme was e Iven
by students of the school. Among the
numbers were a harp duet, "Melodies
of Erin," by Dora Dooley and Jean
.Kelly; piano duet, "Ungarische Zi
geunerweisen." by Marguerite Kves and
Lillian Schassen: violin duet, "Duo
Concertant." by Margaret Maginnis and
Kita Manning: a song cycle. "The Life
of a Hose." by St. Mary's Treble Triad.
and 'Fest Overture." by St. Mary's
Those who graduated follow:
Latin course Mary Leila Holmes.
Urass Valley Or.:- Lillian Marie Schas
sen. Kent, Or.; Winifred Elsie Williams,
Modern-language course Winifred
Margaret Iavis, Mount Vernon, Wash.
formal department Bertha Freda
Hendrick, Cascade Locks. Or.; Mildred
Elizabeth Holmes. Grass Valley, Or.;
Laura Agatha Stennick. Alice Marie
btennick and Catherine Agnes Springer,
Latin course Gilberta Julia Allehoff.
Margaret Alary Gansneder. Dorothy
Joan Graham. EHhel Gertrude Hornby.
Agnes Catherine Houck, Margaret Mary
Maginnis, Mary ftufina McDonald and
Frances Mary O'Connor, ail of Portland.
Modern - language course Virginia
Cecelia Brown, Catherine Anna Dresser,
Alice Elizabeth Driscoll, Catherine
Marie Meagher, Elizabeth Ruth Me
Gowan and Agnes Lenore Sullivan, al
Scientific course Otill'ia Margaret
Bartlein. Lucille Loonella Delahunt,
Mary Lucille Geenty, Lorraine Cath
erine Mahony. Marie Frances O'Hare,
Margaret Mary Sullivan, Lilliam Mary
Thomas and Mae Gertrude Walsh, all
language music course Kita Agnes
FIGHT IS PART OF ROMANCE
Wedding of Combatant and Girl in
Case Is Arranged.
That tiicre was a romance behind a
fist fight staged on Harrison street
last Saturday between C. R. Bardwell
and Joseph Marquet was confirmed
yesterday when Bardwell obtained a
license to wed Miss Edna M. Jones,
who. it is said, is known on the stage
as Miss Palsy Hoyle.
The police said Sunday that Marquet
attacked Bardwell because of atten
tions he paid to Miss Jones. Several
calls for the police were sent in as the
men "mixed it." and both combatants
were landed in jail. They were re
leased when they appeared before
Judge Stevenson Monday.
To Tillamook seashore resorts, Newport and to all
Willamette Valley points on Saturday and Sunday.
Good returning Monday. Season round-trip tickets
to Tillamook seashore resorts and Newport on sale
SPEND THE DAY AT
Saturday Night Special to Forest Grove
Special train will leave Portland every Saturday at
9:30 P. M., stopping at all intermediate points.
NEW OUTING BOOKLETS
"Oregon Out-Doors" 48 pages, illustrated, de
scribes the various Mountain, Mineral Springs
and Seashore Resorts of Oregon.
"Seashore, Tillamook County" A 16-page folder
giving information about the various beach re
. sorts of Tillamook County, with list of hotels,
with rates, etc.
"Newport" A 16-page folder describing this old
time seashore outing place, list of hotels, with
These booklets are free on application to any
Call at City Ticket Office, 80 Sixth St., cor. Oak,
Union Depot or East Morrison St., for full infor
mation, tickets, reservations, etc.
John M. Scott, General Passenger Agent.
sister, Mrs. B. Trenkmu, and a broth
er, H. B. Shofner. 1 it, this city.
Weslev Shofner is a graduate of the
Lincoln High School in the class - of
NEW SWEET TEAS SHOWN
Captain Pope Creates Two Varieties
of Novel Shades.
Captain George Pope exhibited yes
terday the first blooms of his two lat
est creations in the sweet pea world
ne the most exquisite orange shade.
with standards of 21i inches, and the
other a beautiful apricot pink overlaid
with a sheen of golden orange.
These two were obtained as the dom
inants and recessives from his famous
Multnomah, and in contrast with a
spray of Barbara and Robert Lyder
haiis the new orange will probiibly
outrank either variety at the forth
coming exhibit in July.
Captain Pope also left a fpw sprays
of the. Tirana. a late production from
St. .Johns School Ivchibits Work.
ST. JOHNS. Or.. June IS. (Special.!
Students of the St. Johns Grammar
School today showed their handiwork
in the Central School under the direc
tion of City Superintendent Charles H.
Boyd. There arc 00 grammar pupils
and 15 high school pupils giving this
exhibition. .V wide range of article
was shown. The lower grades showed
work in weaving, raffia, basketry, yarn
rugs, mat.-i and similar articles. Ths
grammar grade and high school grades
exhibited art work, domestic science,
drawing and water colors. A marked
improvement is noted over the exhibi
tion jieiri just year in quality or arti
cles show n, .
Tlio slato or Ohio lias Bhll.he1 1 to:; a
Iooiim pinre Its new liquor license law by
name operative a year hr,i. This in exclu
sive of thoe forced to rlofe because of t.hl
proportion to population restriction of one
tmr to eb ."eo rsitientn.
PORTLAND BOY IN NAVY
Wesley J. Shofner Graduated From
Annapolis High in Class.
Wesley J. Shofner. a former Port
land boy, who has been attending the
Annapolis JNaval Academy for the pas
four years, was graduated this Spring
among the first 10 in his class and the
second in naval construction, according
to word which has been received in this
city. Mr. Shofner is a son of Colone
J. C. Schofner, United States Army
retired, who was formerly a residen
of this city, but who now lives ii
Sonera Countv. California. Me has :
. BtEarbaraBoyd. v
Are We Intolerant t
MARY ANTIN, who as a little Jew
ish Immigrant girl came to "Th
Promised Land" at the age ofsix and
worked her way upward to a fore
most place In our literary life, told
her hearers In a recent lecture some
rather unpalatable truths about Amer
ica and American life.
As a rule, we do not like to hear
these things said about ourselves, and
we are apt to retort lather sharply,
"If you don't like us and our wavs
of doing, why do you come here?"
But Is that the most profitable way
to take such criticism? Wouldn't it be
better for us to take it in the snirit
In which it is meant, see if there ia
any truth in it, and if we must admit
there is. profit by what has been told
us? For it took courage on the i.rt
of the little lady to tell us these
things, courage of no mean order. I
doubt if some--of us In the same posi
tion would have had the strength of
mind and steadfastness to ideals to
do it. For what she said was not said
More Than a Hotel
The Portland is one of the ciy's institu
tions. A quarter century of dignified,
hospitable service has endeared it to a
clientele drawn from both fie old world
and the new.
The Portland is unsurpassed in location,
in courtesy of service, in quality of cuisine.
Served 5:30 to 8; $1.
Crill Service Noon to I A. M.
A delightful concert is rendered in the
lobby every Sunday evening.
The Portland Hotel
Ceo. C. Obef, Manager
A Cup of Gkirardelli's Chocolate
So delicious and so satisfying that it marks
an innovation in chocolate drinVing.
Ghirardelli's Ground Chocolate a. differ
ent it saves time avoids needlt. . labor
and is so economical that all can use it.
No beverage is so stimulating and fatigue
relieving as a cup of hot chocolate when
Try a cup today at the Ghirardelli
Pavilion at the entrance to the Zone.
Buy a can at yar groctr
0. GHIRARDELLI CO.
W t SIB n
J "f .
The Food Drink For AH Ages Highly Nutritious and Convenient
Rich milk with malted grain extract, in powder form dissolves
in water more healthful than tea or coffee. Used in training
athletes. .The best diet for Infants, Growing Children, Invalids,
and the -Aged. It agrees with the weakest digestion.
Ask fon"HORUCK'S"-at Hotels, Restaurants, Fountains.
Dcn't travel without it. Also keep it at home. A lunch in a minute.
in Lunch i ablet form, also, ready to eat. Convenient nutritioue