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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 8, 1915)
TirG MORNING OREGONIAN. THURSDAY, JULY 8. 1915.
CHARMING PORTLAND GIRL WHOSE ENGAGEMENT HAS BEEN
THE Ernest F. Tucker residence, on
Hoyt street, was the scene last
night of one of the prettiest par
ties of the season. The festivity a
dance for the younger set was
planned by .Miss Esther Tucker in
compliment to Miss Anita Thome, of
Thornewood. Tacoma. Bright garden
flowers artistically arranged and com
: bined with palms and ferns afforded
a charming decorative scheme. About
SO guests shared the pleasure of the
Miss Claire Wife ox was hostess at a
smart dinner party to several friends,
who later attended the dance for which
Miss Tucker was hostess.
Miss Catherine Russell was hostess
at a luncheon at the Hotel Portland.
" Circling the attractively appointed ta
Dle were Mrs. Frank Wilder, Miss
Thorne, Miss "Virginia Scully, Miss
Ruth Teal, Miss Rhoda Rumelin,
Miss Esther Tucker. Miss Helen Ladd.
Miss Margaret Mears. Miss Patsy
fitewart, Miss Katherlne Hardy, Miss
Virginia Burns, Miss Elizabeth Jacobs,
Mrs. Hazel Blumauer L.itt and Miss
A study of the season's Summer
Social Register bring forth many in
teresting points. The Register tells of
the whereabouts of the leading society
folk of the United States. It says:
"While last year 87S families were
to be found at foreign residences or
banking addresses, this year there are
only J08, a reduction of 75 per cent,
and while last year 852 families went
abroad after April 1, this year the de
partures of only 44 are recorded, and
foreign arrivals have dwindled from 237
to only 27.
"There are noted 6391 residences in
land, an increase of 12 per cent over
last year, and 398 families are at
the seashore, a slight reduction, over
last year. Of the inlanders, 62 are
recorded, at Lenox, 145 at Bernards
ville, Morristown and In that region,
166 at the Adirondack, and 227 in
Canada. Of the stayers by the sea,
there are 1380 on the New England
Coast, exclusive of Bar Harbor, where
there are 122, and at Newport and
Narragansett, where there are 326. On
the north shore of Long Island there
are 438, and on the south shore of
Iong Island 526. There are 243 at the
Hamptons. There are 361 on the north
shore of the sound along the West
chester and Connecticut shore, and
there are 495 along the Jersey coast.
Eighty-four families from Eastern
cities are recorded at country resi
dences on the Pacific Coast, the re
sult, doubtless, of this year's world's
lairs at San Francisco and San Diego.
At a simple weddinpr service at the
Imperial Hotel on Tuesday, S. A. Ander
son, cashier of the First National Bank
of Grangeville, Idaho, and Mrs. Lyra
C. Garber were married, the Rev. J.
Richard Olson officiating. Mr. and Mrs.
Tavid E. Lofgren attended the couple.
The bride is a distinguished woman of
Intellectual attainments. She is the
widow of the late Silas Garber, Gov
ernor of Nebraska. Mr. Anderson
organized the Scandinavian-American
Bank at Spokane' and is well known
in business circles. The couple went
to Seattle to participate in the festivi
ties and meetings attendant on the
Mrs. R. A.
Kress, of Centralis, is
daughter. Miss Stella
mi- - 1 S
One of the popular brides-elect is if i.-s Monica Montgomery, the charming
daughter of Rev. and Mrs. A. J. Montgomery. Her betrothal to Francis W.
Beneflel, son of Mr. and Mrs-. Wilson Benefiet. was made known at a recent
reception given by Miss Mabel MarkeU. Several delijhtful social afTairs are
being planned for Miss Montgomery.
Mr. and Mrs. Marcus Fleischner and
Mr. and Mrs. Henry William Metzger
(Flora Fleischner) entertained last
night at a musical soiree in compli
ment to Franz X. Arens and Mrs. Arens,
of New York. Mrs. Metzger, , who is a
pupil of Mr. Arens, sang a group of
songs and Edgar E. Coursen accompa
nied the singer. A number of visiting
guests shared in the honors of the
evening. The programme was one of
rare artistic beauty. Mrs. Metzger sang
one of Mr. Arens' compositions, a love
ly Schubert number, and the "Bird
Kong" from "Pagliacci."
Of interest to society and the college
set was the marriage of Miss Jessie
Bibee and James Cecil, late Tuesday, at
Westminster Presbyterian Church. The
bride, who is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. George W. Bibee, is a graduate of
the University of Oregon, and is a
prominent Kappa Alpha Theta member.
Mr. Cecil is an Oregon University man,
and it was during their college careers
that the life romance of the young
couple had its beginning. The bride
groom is a member of Kappa Sigma
Fraternity. The wedding was witnessed
by a large number of former college
friends of the bride and bridegroom.
The Rev. Henry Marcotte officiated.
An informal reception was held at the
Bibee family home In Irvington, and
later Mr. and Mrs. Cecil departed for
the Cecil ranch, in Harney County,
where they are building a new home.
In the Fall they will go to San Fran
cisco to the exposition. The wedding
had been planned originally for Octo
ber, but the couple decided Just a
lew days ago to hold the ceremony
on an earlier date. The marriage,
therefore, came as a surprise to many
of their friends. -
At a simple wedding ceremony at St.
Ignatius Church yesterday at 2 o'clock.
Miss Margaret J. Rooney and Mitchell
J. Hickey were united in marriage the
Rev. Father Dillon officiating. Miss
Anna Rooney attended her sister as
mald-of-honor. and Walter J. Ruther
ford was beet man. The bride wore a
smart tailored suit of blue silk poplin
with hat to correspond. Her corsage
bouquet was of lilies of the valley. The
bride is popular among her friends here
- and Mr. Hickey is well-known in club
circles. The couple left on the Shasta
Limited for San Francisco, where they
will visit at the home of Mrs. B F
Stingle. After August 1 they will be
t home at 775 Irving street.
The Ramblers had an enjoyable pic
ric at the Oaks Saturday. The mem
bers were the Misses Norma Schild
knecht. Ruth Gesell, Pearl Smith,
Emma Kirschner, Laura Walther and
her guest. Miss Julia Morhring, from
Washington: Frieda Muellhaupt, Mar
garet, Frieda and Ruth Schmid.
Mrs. Guy 1 Anderson and son, Carl,
nave gone to California for a visit
to tne lairs in San Francisco and San
JJiegro. They will take numerous short
trips ana will be entertained by Mrs.
Anaersons parents. Mr. and Mrs.
George L. Hutchin. Mr. Anderson will
Join his wife and on later In the sea
son and they will return by the steam-
eiui .luruiern r'aciric.
Miss Violette Jennings was one of
me loveliest Drldear of the season. Her
marriage last night to Richard Tiirf-
iell Sleight, Jr., was solemnized at the
nome oi ner parents. Mr. and Mrs. J.
J. Jennings, in Irvington. The service
was read by the Rev. Father George
Thompson, of the Church of the Made
leine. The bride was gowned in white
iuiib ana aucness lace made over
i white silk and trimmed with cloth of
silver. Her veil depended from a cap
of tulle and orange blossoms. She
carried a shower of lilies of the val
ley and white roses. Mrs. Wendell
jjivi ir lore ice Jennings) wore a gown
of pink satin and carried pink roses.
Miss Claudia Malarkey. of Warrenton,
bridesmaid, was attired in pale blue
satin with lace bodice. Little Eliza
beth Terry was a pretty flower girl
attired in blue frocic and carrvine
basket of Cecil Brunner rose3. Rich
ard Jennings, ring bearer, wore a
smart white suit. Albert Schneider
was. best man. Miws Mamie Helen
Flynn played the wedding march and
Miss Nona Lawler sang. A large re
ception followed the ceremony.
More than 300 guests attended and
showered the young couple with good
wishes. The bridegroom is the son
and Mrs. Richard Riddell
He Is well known in business
His bride in popular and
She studied for two years
After a wedding triD Mr.
and Mrs. Sleight will return to make
their home In Portland.
An attractive wedding, which took
place Sunday at The Dalles, was thai
of Miss Anie Hewitt and Hiram Ed
gar Newell, who were married at the
home of the bride's sister, Mrs. Frank
E. Wilson. Rev. R. Warner read the
service and the house was artistically
decorated with ferns roses and nas
turtiums. The bride was prettily w were Invited to help ounrlvn aa often
Mr". Marv Cachot Thrklini, Oregon;
r jorence n.eny, ,e roru.
The July issue of the General Fed
eration of Women's Clubs Magazine is
out and is full of interest. One fea
ture is an excellent report of the coun
cil meeting, written by Grace Julian
Clark. Mrs. Clark gives praise and
appreciation for the splendid way In
which the great gathering waa con
ducted. An extract from the article
la here given. The solo referred to
was by John Claire Montcith.
The spirit of irnerous honpltalftr was
never more beautifully exmpiilierl than by
the clubwomen of Portland. To be nt at
the. station by mlllnt hoateaaea. their arms
full of eiqulelte roaea which they stralichi
ajr preaenlefl to us. to find other amiUr.f
hoateaaea waltlns; to sreet ua at llvo hotel,
and our rooma literally bowera of bloom,
thla u etmpir the celllrhtfui praluda to a
rnnslaot round of rieilcata Attentlona that
never Intermitted for an hour durlna- our
lav. A lon( labia In the hotel rorrtdur waa
dally laden with freah roaea. from whirh
gowned in white embroidered satin and
carried a shower bouquet of Cecil
Miss Dora Kenny, an attractive Port.
land girl, acted as bridesmaid and the
bridegroom was attended by Frank
Wilson. The bride, who was formerly
Roseburg teacher, was given away
by her father. J. AT Hewitt. Mr. and
Mrs. Newell left for Bonneville, where
they will pass the Summer.
Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Bair and their
two charming daughters. Miss Marga
ret and Miss Alberta Bair. returned to
Portland yesterday after an extended
visit in the East. Miss Alberta Bair
recently graduated with high honors
from Mrs. Baldwin's, at Bryn Mawr.
Both girls have been extensively en
tertained and will be welcomed by
many friends here.
Mrs. Isabel Rumbaugh. of Fort Scott,
Kan., has been a visitor at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Biddle. Mrs.
Rumbaugh is a prominent society
woman and a leader in club activities.
She was a delegate from Kansas to the
recent child labor conference in San
Francisco, having been appointed to
that mission by the Governor of Kan
sas. Mrs. Rumbau?h was charmed
with the beauty of Portland and vicin
ity and spoke in glowing terms of the
scenery of Oregon. She left on Wednes
day for Seattle, Yellowstone" Park and
other places of Interest.
Mrs. S. C. Unna left Monday on. the
steamer Northern Pacific for a visit
to California. She will attend the ex
positions at San Francisco and San
a a a
Miss Sara Baum entertained yester
day at an informal luncheon at her
home on Flanders street. The guests
included a few intimate friends. Miss
Baum is planning to leave soon for a
visit in the Sound cities, where she
will be entertained by friends.
Mrs. L. Altman. teacher of German in
the Lincoln High School, will give an
address tomorrow on "Methods and Ex
periments," at the educational confer
ence of teachers in session this week
at Eugene, in connection with the Sum
mer School of the University of Oregon.
we choae. Automobllea vera ilwaii la
read!Tea to take ua wherever w wixhed to
aro. and the drlvea following the mfternooa
aeaaiona. when wa aaw Portland from the
helihLa. from the river and every other
point of view, will ever remain amona; our
Pk?aaanteat recollections. lira. Saiali A.
Evans, preatdent of tho Oregon Pederatloa,
who waa also chairman of me local boar.!,
and every member of aald board won the
admiration and irrmtltude of all for the par.
fection of their plana and the eaao and 1 la
patch with which they execated them. The
dinner (Iven by the local board and Mra.
Mlrsch'a luncheon were two eopeclallr de
lightful functions, perfect la every detail.
The cona;rea;atlonal sinclna; waa a auccesa.
Led by Mra. K. S. Wanlwell. chairman of
lha music department, the audlcnrea really
entered Into the spirit of It. and tho words
of the familiar sonsa ran out with en
u!t feellnc. The muslcate that preceded
Ur. Jordan s addreaa waa alren by Portland
talent, under tha airactlon of Mra. Ward
well and Mrs. Warren K. Thomav. and waa
perfect in plan and execution.. The baritone
aolo. a splendid rendering of "The Reces
sional." Immediately followlna; the addreaa.
waa moat lmpreaalve. Peraonally I rearetted
tha applause irlven thla number, althoush It
was f&lnf and aubdued. Wa were In tha
mood that foiiowa an eacclally moving
prayer, exalted and thoughtful, and abso
lute silence would better hale fitted the oe-caalon.
BY B.ARB.ARA D OYD.
PS. MARGARET THOROMAN, a
prominent social worker of Port
land, bead of the home-seeking
department of the Juvenile Court, has
been elected by the board of the Gen
eral Federation " of Women's Clubs a
member of the Industrial and social
conditions department, of which Mrs.
James W. Remick, of Concord, N. H., Is
chairman. Mrs. Thoroman's work is
known throughout the South and along
the Pacific Coast. In her social serv
ice activities she has been particularly
successful in dealing with children.
Her appointment by the General Fed
eration is a matter of congratulation
among her club friends.
The Congressional Union will hold a
National convention in San Francisco
in September. The Inside Inn at tha
exposition grounds will be the head
quarters. The call to the convention
is signed by:
Mrs. O. H. P. Belmont.- of New York, tha
chairman: Mrs. M. H. de Young, of Cali
fornia; Mra. William .Kent, of California:
Mrs. S. P. M, Young, of Montana: Dr. Cora
nnth mih, Ulatnct Columbia: Mra.
Geore Kowler, Colorado; Mlp Charlotte
Anita W hltnev. California: Mra". Preston
t-attrwhlte. JCe-v York; Mlaa Margaret Rob
erts, icano; aire. rreqerlcK Sanborn.
t-aiiiornia; an ra. iuclua M. cuthben Colo
rado; Mra. Phoebe A. Hearst, California
The Spoiling; af Good Km.
THERE is a saying that In many
homes more is carried out the back
door in the garbage can than can be
brought in the front door In the pay
envelope. And It is a well-known fact
that the thrifty French have long been
appalled at the waste that goes on
in the average American .home.
But there is a waste other than that
of mere throwing away that Is not so
often spoken of. And this is the waste
that results from poor cooking. The
waste here Is Just as great, though It
may not bulk so large to the eye in
quantity. But badly cooked food is
unpalatable and Innutrtttous. If it U
eaten, it does not fulfill. Its purpose.
And frequently it Is not eaten and is
added to the other waste of the gar
Domestic science Is being tauirht In
the schools, so that posslblv cooking
in general may improve in the future.
In well-kept home where cooking has
been taught the mistress by her mother,
the food is usually good. But there is
a large percentage of homes, both well-to-do,
where the cooking is left to a
servant, and homes of the poorer order.
and a larger percentage still of res
taurants, where the food is not well
cooked. The restaurants, to be sure.
are of the second class. The food
served accounts for their being second
class. But a large percentage of our
population eat In them and pay good
money for what they get. And they
do not get what their money entitles
There im a tremendous quantity of
bread made in this land of ours, both
in bakeries and in the home. Consld-
CALENDAR FOR TODAY.
- . Soc-lety.
Dance Mr. and Mra. J. N. Teat.
Waverley Country Club, for Miss
Ruth Teal and Miss Virginia
Dinner Holt and Prescott
Cook Ingham, for Miss Teal and
Informal afternoon Mrs. A. E.
Chittenden to entertain members
of Vernon Parent-Teacher Asso
ciation. Business meeting.
erlng the quantity that is made, the
bread that has acquired a reputatiah
because of its quality is pitifully small.
Much of the bread that Is served us Is
insufficiently baked. Much of it Is "air
and yeaot." as on housekeeper de
scribed it: or, to phrase it more truly,
perhaps, "air and alum." It Is light,
chaffy stuff that has little nourish
ment in it for what wa pay fgr it.
It is only occasionally that we get
bread with the sweet wheat flavor and
body, though light, such aa a good
Potatoes are another article of every
day diet. Yet where In the average
restaurant, or in many a home, are
really good fried potatoes served?
True, they are said to be Indigestible,
and so. perhaps, we should not eat
them. But as a people, we do eat them.
And many of us eat tliem. If we eat
them at all. hnlf rooked and errea.y.
Mashed potatoes and boiled potatoes
meet wit'i the vame fate. So do many
of the other vegetables. Many a fine
steak and chop Is opoiled In the cook
inar. Good linme-madt salad dressing
and other delicacies are rare, so rare,
that the housekeeper who turns out a
delicious brand toon becomes know-n In
a small town for the wares of her
kitchen. Our National rlieh. pie. la a
thing of suspicion in many places, and
would never recognize itself as kin to
the properly made kind of a well-kept
It is the ordinary restaurant that
most of ua frequent, and It Is the aver
age home that Is In the majority. The
most of us do not go to ll-a-dly hotels
nor to tielmonico and Sherry restau
rants: though. In some of taeoe places.
the food, so far as the rooking goes,
could easily be bettered. In fact, we
all know that It Is the place where
the food la well rooked that gets the
business. If all the millions of hotels
and boarding-houses and reslauranta In
this land of oil is served deliriously
cooked food, there would not be such a
run upon the few who do. This in
Itself Is proof of the point. Many of
us who have "eaten arour.trl know that
the food served In the average hotel
and boarding-house and restaurant Is
not o palatable as It easily might we.
And this Is the pity of It. Good
cooking Is no mystery. It la no se
cret to be purchased at some fabulous
price. Any good cook-book will give
chemically correct rclpea how to cook
properly. It 1 a matter of really
wishing to do it well, of using one's
brains, and of being careful. But good
food la apoiled. food that would be
appetizing and delicioua and nourish
ing, because most rooks are indiffer
ent and careless. And the waste that
results In thla way Is a more serious
matter than many realize. Not onTy
may the food in some ces be thrown
away, but even when eaten. It does not
nourish as it should. And either stim
ulants are resorted to. to make tip for
the unsatisfied craving or the health
suffers. Ho, It seems to me, this ques
tion of poorly cooked food touches ua
vitally in many waya. .. o i oniy aa
we pay out money for which we get
no equivalent, but it may conduce to
bad health or bad habits.
BY ilRS F.A-YfaLKER.
Jokaale Quarklra and Mamie Quark
I'lay a Trick.
ONE morning. Johnnie Quackles and
Mamie Quack were waddling alonu
by the back of the barnyard "toward
the pond, when M;tmle saw something
slide behind a rock.
"I do believe that was Mr. Fox look
ing for his breakfast," she said to
Johnnie. "We better run around to
the other side and tell tha others."
But It was too late. Mr. Fox Jumped
out and stood In their path, but In
steud of grabbing one of them, as
they had thought he would ilo, ue be
gin to talk, and said It was a nice
Johnnie Quackles did not answer, he
waa far too frightened. but Mamie
Quack was not to be outdone by even
.Mr. Fox In politeness, so she said: "Yea.
it la a nice day, but why are you out
so lata In the morning, Mr. Fox? I
thought y oVi always were asleep at
"Well, you see. It Is this way. Miss
Mamie." said Mr. Fox. "1 thought I
was missing a lot by sleeping so much
in the daytime: you see I never have
a chance to see the world only at
night, and I wanted to see how things
looked with the sun shining.
"Oh. I see." answered Mamie, dig
ging with hrr tors Into the earth
and edging toward the path at the
side of the barn.
But Mr. Fox saw what she was up
to. and he stepped right In front ol
her. smiling in anything but a pleas
"And I am very glad I did decide
to see the sun shining on the world."
said Mr. Fox. "for one thing 1 can
see how much handsomer you are by
sunlight than by moonlight."
Mamie Quack was not to be caught
by this flattering remark. She knew
what old Mr. Fox was thinking of.
and it was not her good Jooks only,
but that she looked like a good meal
"If you want to see the world by
sunlight." she said, "let us take you
down by the pond. There Is a boat by
the bank, and If you care to take a
sail Johnnie and I will go with you."
Mr. Fox looked at her, but he de
cided she was too simple to play a
trick on htm, and in fact he could not
see how she could. If he could get
both of them Into a boat and they
sailed out on the pond, the wind might
blow them to the other side, where
the woods were, and then what was
to prevent him from having both of
them for Ills ' breakfast. since there
would be no one to Interfere?
"I shall be very glad to go sailing
with you." replied Mr. Fox. "and If
you will land on the other side of the
pond I will take you to a place where
the berries grow very thick, I thought
of you when I saw them."
Johnny Quackles .did not like tha
plan, hut he could not help thinking
that Mamie must have some plan of
escape, so he walked along beside Mr.
Fox. keeping between him and the path
around Hie barn.
When they reached the boat. Mrs.
Fvx told Mamie and Johnnie to lump
Save The Baby
Use tha reliable
Upbuilds every part of tha bcx! v efficiently.
Endorsed by thousands of Physicians,
Mothers and Nurses tha world over for
more than a quarter of century.
Convenient, no cooUn? nor additional
milk required. Simply dissolve in wstcr.
Agrees when other foods of'.en fail.
Sample fr, HORLICJCS, Racine. Wis.
gJfUo Substitute ls"JuatasCood"
as HORUCK'S, th Original
Q PRIZES FOR
LA Oregonian Readers
Devote a Few Moments of Time and Secure One of Many Beautiful Premiums.
The Great P. P. I. E. "15" Puzzle
No One Is Asked to Buy Anything to Win One of the Prizes.
Everyone sending answers will receive the P. P. I. E. Edition of "NATION'S HOME
SONGS" (containins: words and music of sixty-six song-s) or Vanitv Cases, Coin Purses,
Pocketbooks, Ladies' Bar Pins, Gentlemen's Scarf Pins, Fountain Pens, Art Medallions,
Gilt Framed Pictures, or other beautiful Souvenir Prizes and abo has a chance to win
1st Grand Prize: Superb latest design, brand new Kimball Up
right, exactly as exhibited at the P. P. L E. in
Liberal Arts Palace.
$275 Mahogany Pianola.
$125 Phonograph and Records included.
Genuine Diamond Ring.
Beautiful Set of Guaranteed Silverware.
4th Grand Prize:
5 th Grand Prize:
All contestants will also receive from our Advertising: Department, besides the pre
miums mentioned above. ' a bona fide cash value PUKCHASER'S CREDIT
VOUCHER ood towards the purchase of a NEW FIANO or PLAYER PIANO in
any of the chain of EILERS STORES.
An Interesting Puzzle
Can It Be Done?
Arrange these figures so they total "15"
in every direction, up and down, and side
ways, and, perhaps, also diagonally.
WHY THE "15w PUZZLE?
Thin Treat offer is made in an effort for piano
manufacturers to reduce; costs of selling pianos.
The old methods of paying: solicitors, teachers and
agents commissions, magazines and theater pro
gramme advertising, or enjragring: the jrreat
artists to play their pianos in public, tra too
costly, and the retail purchaser muyt eventually
pay this cost in the additional price.
We use a portion of such advertising allowance
money in a profit-sharing; campaign, thus making;
this unusual offer direct to the purchaser.
THE "15" PUZZLE MEANS SOMETHING
This jrreat "15" puzzle is made to specially em
phasize the fifteen noteworthy types of instru
ments thut arc contained in the Lilers Music
House exhibit of ultra modern musical instru
ments in the Liberal Arts Talace of the P.-P. I. K..
where every instrument competes with every
manufacturer of this or foreign countries for
This exhibit is the most extensive ever made at
any International Kxposition. It is the largest
individual exhibit in the Liberal Arts Talace,
with the exception of the Government's.
This unique 15'' puzzle is to call attention par
ticularly to fifteen different types of instruments
in this jrreat Ultra Modern Musical Instrument
The genuine Chickering Raby Grand Player
Piano. The genuine Chickering Anniversary Grand.
The genuine Chickering Artigraphic Electric
Artist Reproducing Piano.
The genuine Chickering; Player Tiano de Luxe,
with flcxotone device.
The Kimball Orchestral Concert Gram Piano.
The Kimball Diminutive Baby Grand Tiano.
The Kimball American Home Piano.
The Kimball Player-Piano.
The Eilers Duotonal (Double Sound Board)
The Autopiano Human Touch Tlayer-Piano.
The Bungalow Player-Piano.
The Smith & Barnes Professional Service
The old, time-honored Decker Artist Model
The "exquisite Haddorff Virtuoso Piano.
The splendid Marshall & Wendell flexotone
These instruments comprise the world's rore
most achievements in high-grade Pianos, and are
soli only by Eilers Music House, the Nation's
foremost distributors of pianos, whose motto,
"Every transaction must be satisfactory to the
purchaser." has built up a patronage twice
greater than any other concern's.
Caution Write plainly and adhere to the rule.
IMPORTANT Each number in to be used but
once. If unsuccessful at first, try again it ran
For the best arranged, neatest, correct and
most artistic answer, we give the prizes in order
of merit. All prize winners will be notified and
all prizes not called for within 15 days after
closing of conttfst are forfeited. Use of this
paper is permitted. Only one person in a family
can enter. All prizes in this jrreat publicity event
will be given absolutely free.
Neatness, arrangement, as well as accuracy,
will be considered. All answers must be the con
testant's individual work. In case of tie exact
duplicates of every prize in this contest will be
awarded, the decision of the three judges to -be
final. All answers must be sent at once to Ex
position 1915, publicity department. Desk O,
Eilers Music House.
Contest closes at 6 P. M., Western Union time,
on Friday, July 23. All answers brought or
mailed after that hour will be rejected.
Everyone has an equal opportunity of securing
one of the above prizes. Winners in previous
contests and employes of any Eilers Music House
Don't delay answering. Write name and ad
dress plainly on this or separate sheet of paper
and send in your solution just as quickly as
NOTICE Remember, content closes Friday,
July 23. All replies must be in by that time.
Mail or bring this blank or one similar.
Which do you consider the Nation's most
popular Piano or Tlayer-Piano?
Address all answers to Desk O.
In flrat. and when Johnnie followed
Mamie he saw something- that made
him. wonder, llamle picked up a piece
of old baaslns and dropped It over
Bomethlnir In one end of the boat and
then ahe hopped on tha seat at lha
other end beside Johnnie.
Mr. Fox jumped. In almost aa aoon
as Johnnie waa sealed, and. of rourae.
he faced them. which broujrht hla
bimhy tall rla-ht on the piece of baa;.
ftlnT. and before anyone had a chance
to peak or the boat to drift away
from the hank. Mr. Kot let out aurh
a cry of pain tliat every animal In the.
farmyard came running toward th
pond, and Johnnie Quackles and Ma
mie Quack hupped out or the boat and
hurried tip the bank without the leat
Interference, from Mr. Fox.
Mr. Fox had all he coulj attend to
and more, for on the end of I la tall
waa a blr. wrlarply crab, and aa he
ran the crab held tinnier, until the
wooda ransr with his howla. How he
irot rid of the crab no one knew, or
if he never did Mamie and Johnnie did
nt nr.. fr ihey wrr sr!n to he a!tve
and not have been a breakfast for o-d
tCopjrlMl. by the aJrOure Kearapanrr
itidio.it. .Vaw York illy.,
At- 1 Af-
1 I yr:
In the Lap of tLe Canadfan Rockies
Luxurious Banff, nest! n;j in America's "fifty Switzerland In
one." Here, neighbor to mighty peaks, summer snow fields
and pine forests, you may enjoy the luxuries and pleasures of
a social resort.
Plan a trip this summer to the splendid Canadian Pacific Hotels at
Rerelitoke Balfour Glacier Field Luke Louise Banff
Reached by tha Canadian Pnciflc. Nature's RxporlHnn Roote to lha Caaadiaa
(Locales, r or further particulars call wf writ fur Buuklct No. UXS-
J. V. MURPHY. O. A. P. D .Canadian PectrW Railway
ii Third St. Portland. Oregon
TODAY'S BEAUTY HELPS
COMPI.KXIOV HHALTIKIKR Noth
ing Is more repulsive than to see a
woman with her face all daubed with
face powder in her desire to !.ide marks
of ace. Inatead of usinc powder, which
closra and rnljrcra the pores. It la far
better to uae a pood face lotion that
will Improxe and permanently benefit
tha skin. By dlasolvlna- four ounces
of spurmax in one-half pint hot waur
you can make ua Inexpensive, lotion
rhat will do wonders as a r-kln hlten
r and complexion bcautlfler. It re
moves all shlnlnea. aallowneaa mnA
rouKhness, and slvea t!. skin a smooth.'
velvety tone. whi: It does not rub off
easily like powder, nor does It ahow on
MAKKS 11 All. KLl'rTV By wash
ing the hair with a teaspoonful of ;an
throx dianolved In a cup of hot water,
afterward rinsing thoroughly with
clear water, one finds that It dries
quickly and evenly. is untreakd.
brlrht. ooft and very fluffy, so fluffy.
In fact, that It looks -.ore abundant
than it is and ao soft that arranging; it
becomea a pleasure. This simple. Inex
pensive shampoo clean.ea tho hair and
scalp thoroughly of all dandruff and
dirt. Iraves a clean, wholesome, feci in tr.
All scalp Irritation will dl -appear, and
the hair will he brighter and glossier
than aver before. Adv.