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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 29, 1915)
THE MORXFNG OREGOXIAN'. TIIUIISDAT, TTJTiY 29, 1915.
Great Sale of
MISS GERTRUDE WILSON has is
sued cards for a reception to be
held in the Laurelhurst club
house -on Monday afternoon from 4 to
6 o'clock, when she will compliment'
Jlrs. Robert Hair, a charming visitor
from Honolulu, who is a gruest at the
Wilson residence. Music during the
reception will be provided by a Ha
waiian orchestra, and the decorations
will be in keeping-. Misses Gertrude
and Winifred Wilson visited in the
islands about two years ago and were
lavishly entertained by Mrs. Hair and
by other prominent friends, and they
are now enjoying the visit of Mrs.
Hair in Portland. She will remain for
about a month longer and will be feted
'. Mrs. W. H. Daughtrey was hostess on
Tuesday at a prettily appointed tea at
whicL she honored Miss Myrtle Crow
ley, an attractive visitor from Vancou
ver, B. C. Miss Crowley is the fiancee
of Roy Force, also of Vancouver, and
it was at Mrs.'Daughtrey's party that
the engagement was made knc-vn to a
few girl friends of the bride-eletV The
marriage is scheduled for September 1.
Brilliant gladioluses, ferns and palms
were combined in the decoration of the
rooms. Music was a delightful feature.
Several informal social festivities
re being planned for Miss Bessie Alys
Teed, whose engagement to Arthur W.
Mee was recently made known. Miss
Teed is the daughter of Mrs. Ida M.
Teed. The prospective bridegroom is
an electrical engineer of this city and
formerly of Manchester, England.
Members of the Portland chapters of
the P. E. O. Sisterhood will hold their
regular monthly luncheon in the tea
room of cue's, Wortman & King Friday
at 12:30 o'clock. All P. E. O. members
Miss Elsa B. Nessenson, of Tacoma,
who has been the guest of Miss Esther
Johnson at a house party at Twin
Rocks, Or., is now at The Eyrie, White
Salmon, Wash., where she Will remain
Mrs. M. Bagley haB returned from
Twin Rocks, Or, where she visited Mrs.
J. W. Duncan in her Summer camp.
Several Portlanders were among
those who attended the vaudeville per
formance at Seaside last Friday under
the direction of Miss Leah Cohen and
Charles Hossford, who assisted her.
The National Theater donated the audi
torium for the matinee. Among these
who participated were Mr. and Mrs.
Jay March Fetters, Miss Cohen, the
llomig twins, Harry Parsons, Ernest
Crosby, Ransom and Le Roy, Jay Hur
ley, the Original Trio, Ralph Wood and
the Gearhart Orchestra. Several art
ists sojourning at the beach onated
The Ladies of the Modern Maccabees,
Woodmere Hive No. 90, will give a
dance at the open-air pavilion, Tremont
station, Mount Scott carline, August 4.
' Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Metzger and fam
ily, who motored to San Francisco, will
return to Portland in about 10 days.
Mr. and Mrs. Nelson CSammans. Mrs.
Laura M. Gammans and Gordon Gam
mans have returned from Rhododen
dron and will remain for a week or
ten days at the Hotel Portland before
going to Caliofrnia.
-The many friends of Mrs. Herman
Herst, Jr., will be glad to welcome her
after an absence of several years. Mrs.
Herst will be remembered as Miss Lil
lian Myers. She arrived yesterday with
her two attractive children, Edith and
Herman III, from New York, where she
has resided since her marriage. Mrs.
Herst's husband was one of the leading
attorneys of New York City. His
death occurred several menths ago and
his widow decided to visit her girlhood
home. She is accompanied by her
sister-in-law. Miss Bertha Herst, also
of the Eastern metropolis. The party
will remain here until the late Fall
as the guests of Mrs. Herst's sister.
Mrs. Emanuel Herrinan, of 704 Everett
street. Mrs. Herst is a brilliant and
accomplished violinist who frequently
gives ner talents lor cnarttable en
tertainments or for the pleasure of her
Mrs. Adeline Temple, Miss Vera
Temple, Ralph and Roy Temple, of
Pendleton, and Miss Rae Vogel, of
Portland, have returned from a two
months' trip to California and Mexico,
They motored down and returned via
the steamer Great Northern. From
Flavel the party went to the Hotel
Moore, Seaside, for a week. The
Temples will remain at the Imperial
Hotel for a few days before motoring
to Pendleton. Miss Vogel entertained
last night at a dinner party in honor
cf Mr. and Mrs. Temple.
Mr. and Mrs. L. G. Richardson, of
Laurelhurst," left last night for Cali
fornia. Mr. Richardson will tour the
south on a business trip. Mrs. Rich
ardson will prabably remain in Cal
ifornia for the Fall and Winter.
Alberta Utility Club will hold a lawn
party tonight at the home of Mrs. C. D.
Griffith. East Thirty-third and Alberta
streets. Cards, music and refreshments
,N will be features. An orchestra will
Mrs. Charles K. Williams was hostess
yesterday at one of the most charm
ing luncheons of the week. She en
tertained a few friends in compliment
to her sister, Mrs. Guy T. Wayman, a
visitor from San Francisco.
Rev. and Mrs. Henry Russell Talbot,
who have been visiting Mrs. Rufus
Zogbaum (Margaret Montgomery) in
Newport, will sail on August 6 from
New York for Spain. They will remain
abroad for several months.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Phimister Proctor,
wno nave Deen visiting Mr. and Mrs.
J. G. Edwards, left yesterday for Pen
dleton, where Mr. Proctor, who is a
noted sculptor, will continue his studv
of the Indian. Later he will visit at
William Hanley's ranch and then will
attend the Roundup.
Mr. and Mrs. Edwards have enter
tained informally for the Proctors with
motor trips, dinners at Crown Point
cnaret and other places of interest.
PORTLAND GIRL WHOSE ENGAGEMENT TO MINING ENGINEER IS
f - C , . . :-'.tBrT-L.
i . N i x vr
I .ii- - -. J- ' v - - r
I.- ii . . - -Al
done In Canada. Russia, Sweden and
other countries, and told it in most in
teresting fashion. "Eliminate evil by
putting something good in its place,"
were Mrs. Davenport's closfng words.
She told of the need of establishing
Inviting clubs where men may find a
welcome and comfort when the saloons
shall be closed.
During the social hour the social
committee served refreshments. Mrs.
Margaret Christian was chairman, and
her assistants were Miss Anna Reed,
Miss Bertha Richardson and Miss Mar
The Alberta Woman's Improvement
Club held a meeting Tuesday evening.
L. M. Lepper gave an address on "Com
munity Centers and Community Self
Culture Work." He read the act en-!
titled schoolhouses as civic centers and
said that Oregon's Legislature took the
Wisconsin act. Mr. Lepper advocated
using the schoolhouses for political
meetings, lecture centers, housing the
branch library, music, art, motion pic
tures, vocation and employment
bureaus, public health and in every
way making the schoolhouses serve the
needs of the community.
He declared that the hope of the Na
tion is in the assembling of small
groups for personal advancement, and
highly commended the Alberta Wom
an's Club for its efforts to better local
conditions, and the movement to es
tablish self-culture home groups.
Mrs. Josephine Sharp, president of
the club, has planned to encourage the
members and their families to form
study circles for self-improvement and
The mothers groups will aim to give
to the mothers an opportunity to help
train associates for their own. children.
Home groups for mutual study are said
to put each member in the position of
oeing both a receiver and giver, help
to rid each from selfishness and en
large individual usefulness, thus
benefiting the surrounding neighbor
hood and community, city, state and
f ENTRAL WOMAN'S CHRISTIAN
V- TEMPERANCE UNION held its reg
ular meeting yesterday. The business
hour was followed by an unusually at
tractive programme, presided over by
Mrs. Lee Davenport. A letter from Mrs.
E. H. Roper, who is in New York, was
read. Mrs. Roper is connected with
the Seaman's Institute there. Mrs. E,
Dalgleish was elected vice-president to
Jill the remainder of the ternr. Among
the numbers on the programme were
Solo, Miss Bertha Richardson, who re
sponded to an encore; piano solo, Mass
Hilda Beyer; vocal solo. Miss Edith
Beyer; violin solos. Miss Margaret
toaa; gold medal prize essay, Mies
ssie Robinson; baritone solo. Fred-
de Bruin; piano solo. Miss Ruth
rcpemnce trogress in utner jsa
Vyas the topic dieeJssed by the
The Housekeeper's Second Notebook.
TOST housekeepers have handy in
IfX the kitchen or living-room some
sort of memorandum tablet on which
they jot down groceries or other sup-
EASTERS WOMAN TO SPEAK
AT UKCOLN HIGH SCHOOL.
1: . '
Mrs. Elizabeth Tome.
Mrs. Elizabeth Towne, editor of
Nautilus, who is passing' the
Summer here with her sister,
Mrs. W. H. Grindstaff, will give a
lecture on Saturday night in the
Lincoln High School. Her sub
ject will be "Mechanics of the
Mind." Mrs. Towne is a former
Portlander, but has resided in
Holyok" Mass., for several years.
will be free and will
spices of the New
1 11 IM
plies as these are required. When the
sugar or flour runs low; when making
ginger cakes, the spice box shows that
one more using will empty it. down go
these articles on the list. And when
the next order is made up for the
grocer the list tells what is needed.
without trusting to memory, and as a
rule, forgetting some absolutely wanted
article, or taking the time to look
through boxes and bins to see what is
needed. These kitchen tablets are a
great time and labor saver, as well as
irritant eliminator.- Most of us have
experienced at Boms' time or other id
our household history, the annoyance
of discovering right in the midst of
cake baking or pickling or preserving
that some necessary article is lacking.
And everything must wait while we
borrow or buy. Often these kitchen
tablets are nothing but scraps of paper
saved from circulars or letters, stuck
on a nail with a pencil tied to a string
But there is another memorandum
tablet some housekeepers need quite as
much as the one for supplies. This is
a tablet not of what to buy, but of what
to do. Many a housekeeper will keep
her pantry shelves well stocked, but
lip up upon work that is to be done.
fahe engages a man to come to weed
her flower beds or work in the garden
nd then forgets all about it. She is
just ready to start on a shopping tour
when the man appears. All her plans
are upset. She can't go and leave him
for she has to be there to tell htm wnat
to do. The dressmaker, is coming next
day and she must have certain things
Most of us have had some such ex
perience. Some of us have had many
of them. If we find we are addicted to
such forgetting, we are wise to keep
little notebook, or calendar of days,
handy on which to jot down such en
gagements when we make them.
It lsn t often that it is our routine
work that we thus forget. The woman
who comes every week to iron, we are
apt to remember. But it is the infre
quent work or worker that slips our
; Begins Today
Silks, madras, crepes, percales, linens and fancy
mixtures, with French or stiff cuffs. We have
the reputation of having the finest assortment
of Manhattans in Portland.
Supply Your Shirt
$1.50 Manhattans $1.25
$2.00 Manhattans $1.65
$2.50 and $3.00 Manhattans $1.95
$3.50 and $4.00 Manhattans :.. $2.85
$5.00 Manhattans $3.85
$10.00 Manhattans '. $5.45
R. M. GRAY
Washington 'and West Park Streets
memory. And It is for these we need
the second memorandum book.
And if we have a friend who is al
ways forgetting her household engage
ments and In consequence getting her
work all in confusion, here is a tip for
a birthday or Christmas gift. Or if the
girl to whom a shower is to be given
has this trick, here is a little gift to
include. A pad or book in which to
jot down forthcoming tasks will be
one of the most welcome things that
can be sent to the woman" with this
habit. Calendar pads with leaves for
every day in the year, or engagement
pads with four or rive days to a page,
will answer. But such an article can
easily be made at home. Since it is to
be UBed in the kitchen or where one
works. It needs to be serviceable rather
than elaborate. The usefulness of it
is what will please the recipient. And
one can make quite an attractive little
pad out of quite ordinary material and
at little cost.
Individual, Expert Attention
To Each Film
If you want sharp negatives, clear, spot
less, unstained, unfadable prints, you
will choose our work. Dark
room now in charge of a man
recognized as the best in the
West on work for
rilH Parka Ala Develop
it ? i I lifpK
By Lilian Tingle.
BY LILIAN TINGLE.
Portland. Or. Julr 2-4. Should be KTtt
obliged If you could tell me of any uses for
elilerberriM. incluoin a rooa recipe ior
elderberry wlno. Ttitnkinf you In advance,
MRS. F. R. C.
FOLLOWING are some elderberry
wine recipes, both plain and spiced.
Elderberry shrub made with citric
acid, like raspberry shrub, and flavored
with yellow orange rind and vanilla.
Is qfte good as an Ingredient in fruit
punches and gelatine desserts.
The large fully ripe elderberries can
be used for pies, like huckleberries, if
the seeds are not too large. Some
spices or lemon or orange rind will be
needed, however, for most tastes. In
order to modify the peculiar flat taste
of the elderberry.
Elderberry jelly is quite good, made
with some lemon Juice or citric acid
and flavored with lemon rind or spices.
"Half and half" Jelly of elderberries
and tart green apples, or elderberries
and green grapes may be made very
inexpensively and Is quite - delicious.
If care is taken in flavoring.
In Europe elderberries are dried by
the peasants for use in Winter soups,
and a kind of catsup Is made for use
with meat or fish.
Elderberry wine (plain). Crush and
strain the berries, adding two quarts
water to six quarts Juice. Add three
pounds sugar to each gallor of Juice
and water. Let ferment in a cask or
crock, tilling up as It evaporates. If
fermentation is not easily started use a
spoonful of liquid yeast on a small
square of toasted bread. When fer
mentation ceases close the cask tightly,
and set aside for eight months before
racking off and bottling.
Spiced elderberry wine. Boil !U
gallons elderberries with t gallons
water and one quarter ounce each
whole Ringer, nutmeg, mace, cinnamon
and cloves tied in a bag. Strain and
put into a cask with the spices (taken
from the bag) two ounces cream of
tartar, or crude tartar, as may be most
convenient, one ounce bitter almonds
and the tfflnly pared rind of one lemon.
Add 13 pounds sugar. Let ferment,
then close the cask tight and keej
eight months before bottling.
Elderberry wine with hops. Crush
the berries and let stand three or four
days, stirring occasionally. Strain and
to every gallon of juice add two
quarts water. Allow three ounces
hops for four and half gallons liquid.
Boll one-half hour. Strain and boil
ten minutes with one and half pounds
sugar to every gallon of liquid. Skim
and cool to lukewarm, then add
small piece of bread or toast spread
with yeast. Place in a cask and let
ferment. Close tight when fermenta
tion ceases. Keep six months before
tapping. Then bottle and keep four or
six months before drinking.
Elderberry wine with orange. Nine
quarts strained elderberry Juice, nine
quarts water. Juice of four oranges and
two lemons and the grated or thin
peeled rinds of four oranges and orv
lemon, two Inches vanilla bean. 12
pounds sugar, a little yeast as above.
I'lace in a cask, let ferment. Close
tight when fermentation ceases. Bottle
in eight months. The vanilla may be
omitted out greatly Improve the
Wine may be similarly made with
combinations of elderberry Juice and
sioe or damon juice or wild blnrw
berry Juice, with or without spicea
Raisins are sometimes used to soften
Home Near IT1 wood Station Robbed.
FAIRVIEW, Or.. July 2. (Special.)
wnue air. ana Mrs. T. R. Averv
living near K 11 wood station on the
Troutoale railway, were absent Tues
day, their home was entered and valu
able Jewelry was stolen. The Sheriff
IVfi dsummer Clearance
of Used Pianos
Our annual clearance of used pianos offers a great opportunity for care
ful buyers. The instruments on sale are real piano bargains not new pianos
with so-called sensational cuts in prices, but splendid used pianos at far less
money than they are actually worth. Then, too, the terms are right, and
every piano bears our guarantee as to its quality a guarantee that pro
tects the purchaser.
No prospective buyer who wishes to economize in the buying will miss this
opportunity. It is an unusual opportunity because of -the great assortment of
high-grade makes of pianos, the extremely low prices and reasonable terms.
YOUR MONEY'S WORTH OR YOUR MONEY BACK
Player-Piano Music Victrolas and Records
. MORRISON ST., AT BROADWAY
Other Stores San Francisco, Oakland, San Jose, Los Angeles, San Diego and
Other Coast Cities.
Kley H rawer, Mir.
14. Slath Street, net. Alder mm4 Morrlioi.
Chicago and Return
ST. PAUL. MINNEAPOLIS, DULUTH, WINNIPEG.
OMAHA. KANSAS CITY. ST. JOSEPH. SIOUX CITY
and return $GO.OO
Reduced rates to many other Eastern Points,
rhone, write, or call for information.
Ride on the Oriental Limited, 72 hours to Chicago.
Through Standard and Tourist Sleepers.
Leave Portland daily 7:25 P. M.
Tickets and Sleeping Car Reservations at CITY TICKET
OFFICE, 318 Washington St. (Morgan Bldg.) and at
Marshall S071, A-22S6
C P. & T. A.
Arrange stopover at GLACIER
NATIONAL PARK on your way
East or West, on main line of
GREAT NORTHERN R. R.
AT THESE LEADING THEATRES:
eJtaptar will bm ihovon
7S Willamette lit.
07S W illamette St-
234 aad Thnrmai St.
Tl VOL.1 SIT Wllllame Ave.
IDEAL ri4 ua Thrm St.
A O Y
SEA VIEW THEATER
TIVOI I SIT WlUlama Ave.
KAVUY EVERY FRIDAY
I'U.ACE EVERY l.DAY
Orecoa ntr. Oreaoa,
Med ford. Oreaoa.
llMaeo, W ua,
Ceatral Ftolat. Or.
Wood Nora. Oreaoa.
( ottaae Orove. or.
WTieeler, Oreaoa. .
$10,000 for a Suggestion!
Theater ran book three film by applytac to:
MUTUAL. FTt.M TORT-ORATION.
;J OAK ST.. I'URTLAND, 00-0 OV.
I what Is beinc