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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 31, 1915)
the morning ohegoxiax. Saturday, jtjtt ni. iois.
"REPARATIONS are under way fori PROMINENT CHICAGO MATRON WHO IS VISITING IN PORTLAND.
JF the entertaining of the delegates
and the officers of the Gamma Phi
Beta Sorority, the National convention
'at which will be held In Asllomar,
Cal. Several society girls of Portland
are members of the sorority and they
-will extend hospitalities to the visi
tors who will stop here en route to
the important gathering pf college
Miss Flora Dunham has been chosen
delegate from the Portland Alumnae
chapter. A large number of Portland
Rirls will Join the delegation and go
to California. The convention dates are
iset for August 25 to 29, but as many
f the delegates will visit here In the
Interim much social Interest centers
around the approaching event.
The delegates from the active chap
iter at Eugene are: Miss Helen Curry,
La Grande; Miss Grace McKenzie, Miss
Katheryne Stanfield and Miss Kath
erine Bridges, Portland. Miss M. Ruth
Gruppy is chairman of the social serv
ice work, which is an important ad
junct of the sorority.
Mr. and Mrs. William FJnnigan and
eon, Delbert, Mr. and Mrs. Herman
Enke and daughters, Wilma. and June,
ere domiciled in the Bloomfleld at
Beaview, Wash., for the season.
' Mrs. Percy W. Lewis, president of
the Monday Musical Club, with her
family, left last night for Tioga, where
they will remain for the remainder of
the season. They will have a their
truest for a week or more Miss Ruth
Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Wright were
fimon the Portland folk that went to
Seaside this week and were registered
at the Hotel Moore.
Rev. J. J. Staub, Mrs. Staub and fam
ily have returned from their outing at
Long Beach, Wash., where they occu
pied Dr. and Mrs. J. A. Pettit's Sum
mer cottage. "Sans Souci," for the
month of July. Dr. Staub will be in
his pulpit tomorrow morning and
evening at Sunnyside Congregational
Miss Iva Mae Stlckney. of Chicago,
the niece of Dr. Stickney. is passing
the Summer with Mrs. Bernard and
daughter at their cottage, "Bernhaven,"
i Holy Rosary Church was the scene
tt a charming wedding Wednesday
morning, when Rev. A. S. Lawler
united in marriage Miss Helen Eugenia
Southard and Jerry Anthony Smolick,
' During the ceremony Miss Elizabeth
Koben sang "Ave Maria" (Murio-Celli)
and rendered an effective programme
cf organ music. The bride entered the
church on the arm of her father, F. E.
Southard, to the strains of Lohengrin's
wedding march, and was met at the
altar by the bridegroom and J. Kehoe,
who acted as best man.
. The ceremony was beautiful and im
pressive and the floral decorations ar
tistic, the main altar being a mass of
white roses effectively combined with
, The bride, who is a girl of sweet and
attractive personality, was beautiful
In her wedding dress of white pussy
willow taffeta, fashioned on girlish
lines and elaborated with dainty lace.
Her veil was arranged in becoming cap
effect and held in place with clusters
of orange blossoms. She carried an
arm bouquet of bride's roses and sweet
peas, arranged in shower effect.
' Her sister, Miss Katherine Southard,
Was charming as maid of honor in a
Simple frock of dainty Swiss em
broidery, worn with picture hat of
white, trimmed with yellow roses and
streams of black velvet. She carried
a shower bouquet of white roses and
yellow bachelor buttons.
Owing to the recent severe illness
of Mr. Southard only relatives were
present at the Informal reception,
which took place in the afternoon at
the home of the bride's parents.
After a brief visit to the Panama
Faciric Exposition the young couple
will sail for Honolulu, where they will
make their future home.
A bethrothal of interest is that of
Miss Helen White and George B. Evans.
Announcement of the engagement of
the well-known couple was made by the
parents or me Driae-eiect, Mr. ana Mrs.
G. F. White, of 810 Borthwlck street.
The wedding is set for August 10. Mrs.
White and her daughter, Mrs. T. M.
Cluster, entertained recently for Miss
The news of the approaching wed
ding was made known when Master
Tracy White Cluster, aged two, made
hi3 appearance and distributed nut
shells containing slips of paper on
which were inscribed the names of
Miss White and Mr. Evans and the
date for their marriage. The bride-
elect is a gifted singer. At one of Mrs.
Rose Coursen Reed's recent recitals she
was one of the soloists. She Is also
popular socially. Mrs. W. C. Cecil and
Irs. Joseph Montag were recent host
esses for Miss White.
Mrs. Alice Weister will leave today
xor tne Jrseacn clubhouse at Nehalem.
where she will remain for the month of
August. Mrs. R. M. Tuttle also will
pass several weeks at the Clubhouse.
Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Lull are planning to
join mem later, ana Miss Eatin, of St.
Helen's Hall, will be a visitor.
In., compliment to Mrs. William E.
Towne and her daughter, Mrs. Edward
Lincoln Twing, who are visitors from
Holyoke. Mass., Mrs. G. D. Schalk and
Mrs. W. H. Grindstaff entertained yes
terday at an elaborate tea. at the home
of the latter, on Twenty-fifth street
North. Mrs. Towne is a sister of Mrs.
Schalk and. Mrs. Grindstaff. She form
erly resided in Portland and has many
friends In society here.
The rooms were decorated attractive
y with cut flowers and palms and the
tea table was centered with a beautiful
basket of roses. Presiding at the table
were Mrs. Zera Snow, Mrs. Joseph Na
than Teal, Mrs. James D. Hart and Mrs.
Herman Halsey Jones. Mrs. Charles T.
Whitney assisted about the room. At
the punch bowl were Mrs. John Coghlan
and Mrs. Henry Eliot Jenkins.
; Mrs. Towne and Mrs. Twing are hav
ing a delightful visit among their rela
tives and friends and several other so
cial festivities are planned In their
Mrs. Walter C. Smith has returned
from California, where she enjoyed the
exposition and was extensively enter
tained. Mrs. Smith will make her home.
us usual, at tne iiorei bewaro.
Miss Thelma Garrett, of Seattle, who
has been in California for several
months. Is the house guest of Miss
Grace O'Neill, of Irvington. Several
social affairs are being planned In
Mrs. Herman Thanhauser was host
ess recently at a charming afternoon
tea given at the Ann Davenport te
house at the Zion crossroads. The
honored guests were Mrs. E. R. Rosen
thal, of Chicago; Mrs. H. B. Tan Dusen,
Mrs. Thomas Honeyman and Mrs. E,
Mr. and Mrs. Hammond Weeks of
Oakland, Cal., announce the engagement
of their daughter. Myrtle, to Carl R.
. Schmidts, of Berkeley, Cal., the wedding
to take place In the early Fall. Miss
.Weeks is a graduate of Moreland Notre
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Mrs. Charles Iederer, of Chicago,
Portland, visiting: at the home of Mr.
nuret. jirs. j-ederer and Airs. Holmes
Mrs. Lederer Is vlce-chainman of the
x-ress uuo ana oi tne national Editorial Association. With Mr. Lederer
sne nas Deen visiting the lairs at San
Dame Academy, where she studied mu
sic. Mr. Schmidts is a son of Mr. and
Mrs. C. L. Schmidts, formerly of Port
land. e a
Elmer T. Harlow, of Eugene, and
Harel E. McKay were married last
night in the Union avenue Methodist
Episcopal Church South, the pastor,
Rev. W. F. Fenton, officiating.
THE first branch of the Lavender
Club held Its regular meeting In the
committee room of the East Side Li
brary yesterday. This branch has had
a steady growth from the beginning.
It was decided that each member
would begin making or putting aside
things for a Christmas box for the
needy. Mrs. Pollock, who has a won
derful voice for a woman of 60, sang
two songs, and Mrs. Dobson gave a
humorous reading. Many members
were away on their holidays. Those
present were Mesdames May Kingston,
George Lund, Anna Smith, Jennie Knox,
Laura Lombard, Blanch Tracy, Eva
Bradley, Emma Copeland, Hattle Mel
len, Minerva Dobson, and Helen ThralL
Three new members were added.
The next meeting will be a ptcnio in
Laurelhurst Park, August 13. The
members are all more than 50 years of
Clubwomen of Portland will assem
ble tonight in the library to form
a permanent organization of the Wo
man s Peace Party. The meeting is
called by the Oregon Federation of
Women s Clubs but all women are in
vited to attend.
Mayor MeaynsKi. or Mearord. was
among the prominent men of Oregon
who sent 'his Indorsement of suffrage
to Mrs. N. de K. Whitehouse. chairman
of the publicity department of the suf
frage organization of New York City.
Being Too Optimistic.
"Solomon said there was a time for
everything," remarked the tall, stout
man as he came from the dining-room
of the little country hotel into the
office. "And though he may not have
mentioned It, I think there Is a time to
kick. And that time is right now. A
man who serves a dinner like that
ought to be arrested."
"What's the matter with It?" belli
erently asked the clerk back of the
To be quite frank." replied the tall.
stout man. 'there was a hair In the
turnips and a fly baked in the pie
crust. mats more tnan enough to
spoil a dinner for me."
Several of the diners hastily left the
-mow, say." went on the tall, stout
man, "that any one who takes the
contract of serving the public and
then permits food to be prepared In
that way ought to be put out of bust
- we aont nave any Kicks on our
dinners," said the clerk. "You're the
"That's Just It." Interrupted the
stout man. "People don't kick when
they ought to kick. Aa I remarked
there s a time to kick. And the time
Is when you run up against conditions
like these. People of the town put up
wtih your dinners. The dining-room
was full of what looked like the busi
ness men of the place. But every one
ougnt to give yon the turn down."
"There isn't any other place to go,
said the clerk as if he had clinched
wifo of the veteran cartoonist, la In
and Mn. K. B. Holme. In Laurel-
Ladles' Auxiliary of the Chicago
Diego ajid San Francisco.
the argument. "This Is the only hotel
in tne town.
"There'd soon be another." said the
tall, stout man. "If people wouldn't
put up with this. But some people
have such a fool notion that they
mustn't kick, that they mustn't sav
anything is wrong with a place be
cause It Is knocking, that they stand
for all sorts of hold-ups rather than
make a protest. There can be such
thing as too much optimism. When
thing's black, you want to sav It is
black; not take a sideways squint
It and pretend It's white, a little off
color. And until you clean uo vour
kltchn and put a cook In there who
has some Ideas of common decency, I
shall tell everybody I know to pass
mis place up ror eats.
The tall. stout man went out.
ciimDea into his automobile and went
on. The clerk looked after' him scorn
rully. "He's a kicker," he said to the
crowd lounging in the office. "He'll
kick when he gets to heaven. Guess
his wifo threw It Into him this morn
lng and he la taking it out on the rest
of us." And then he turned to his
Isn't that about the war such nro
teats are usually met: Tne person
protesting at some wrong or Injustice
is jeeringly called a "kicker" or
knocker," his course looked noon with
aisiavor as injurious to the commu
nlty, and he cried down.
But Isn't he sometimes rleht? Can't
there be. aa this man said, "too much
There can be. it
Is true, too much
there can be also
too little. What
ought we not. is
ment to see where
drawn, to use our
we ought to do,
to use our Judg
the line should be
common sense to
see what faults should be righted, and
to see aiso impartially where there
is no reasonable ground for fault
In a progressive city of the West
where optimism abounds there is
citizens league rormea ror the pur
pose or Keeping tab on the city gov
ernment to see that the taxpayers'
money Is not spent foolishly and that
the various departments of the city
government perform their duties as
they should. The optimists of the
town, and there are plenty of them
justifiably so, too, for the city Is one
pleasant to live In tell you tha
everything about the town ,1s all right.
that no one could have better city
government, that all the municipal af
fairs are conducted honestly and in
business-like way. And they denomi
nate the members of the league as
Duncn or grouches." But the leaarue
know that everything is not all right.
tnougn a good deal Is, and they have
facts and figures to prove It: and
when the politicians try to put any
scheme through that is not for the
good of the city they are right on the
ground to enter their protest and turn
on the light.
Now, aren't they In the right? And
aren't they really helping that city
more to be all that It Is, than the ones
who are so optimistic that they can
see no faults and refuse likewise to
look for any?
We need "kickers" or "knockers,
as those who point out our faults have
come to be called, quite as much a
we need "boosters." That Is, we need
tho keen, honest, friendly eye tha
sees when w are going wrong quit
as much as the kindly spirit that en
courages. The Important point Is no
to run to extremes In either direction
The continuous "knocker" Is of n
more value than the "cheerful idiot.
GRAND JURY FREES MILS0M
J. A. Walter to Be Sued for False
Arrest, Says Former Employe.
Jack Mllsom was exonerated by th
grand Jury Tuesday of the charge of
misappropriating property of J.
Walter, by whom he had been employed
in the automobile business. Mr. Mllsom
as arrested In Tacoma and brought I
back to Portland by a city detective.
iter Mr. alter swore out a complaint
Although the grand jury exonerated
Im. Mr. Mllsom paid Mr. Walter the
mount of the alleged shortage, and
eclared his Intention of bringing suit
Immediately for false arrest. Mr. Mll-
om Is well known In Salem, where he
was engaged In the automobile bust.
ess for a number of years, and de-
lares the arrest has injured his repu
By Lilian Tingle.
KIRBT. Or.. July 1. Will you kindly
ubllah In The Oreaconlan as soon con
venient rclps for wt plcki? 1 want
ornithinic aa nearly like lb famoua Pin
Monty Pickles aa poeaible; also a reclpa
or a reuan. aometiunc line Hini inaia
CANNOT, of course, give you the
X recipe for either of the products
ou name, both being proprietary artl-
les. made with special advantages in
regard to selection and standardtza
ion of material and with appliances
ot found In the ordinary home kltch
n. Following are recipes for some
what similar types of pickles. These
can. of course, be adapted, as to sea-
oning and proportions, to suit per
Sweet Cucumber Pickles SSO very
mall cucumbers, not more than 1 Mi
nches long. S small red peppers. 60
mall pickling onions, the slxe of a
marble; 1 Vi ounces celery seed. 1 ounce
white mustard seed. 1 ounce black
mustard seed. 1 ounce Juniper berries.
Ickllng vinegar, 5 cups brown sugar.
aah and drain the cucumbers, cover
with "brine to float an egg" (cold)
and let stand for three days. Drain
off the brine. Take half pickling vln
egar and half water, or weak cider
inegar. enough to cover the pickles.
heat this to boiling point and pour
over the pickles. Next day drain off
he liquid, reheat it to boiling point
and pour again over the pickles. Do
hls three days, then throw away this I
liquid, psek the pickles Into Jars or
crocus. ipnnKie part oi me seeos
through the pickles and If there seems I chance to prove himself. If he writes
to much for your taste, tie the re- I to you seeking an explanation and urg
matnder In small cheesecloth bags and! lng you to write to him. It will be a
place on top. Take rresn strong picK-
ling vinegar enough to cover, add the
ugar ana peppers lo mis ana neai
o boiling point. Pour over the pickles
and sealed, if Jars are used. Jare are
afer than crocks. If a crock Is used
sure the pickles are kept com
pletely below the liquid, or the top
ones will soften and shrink and In
fect the sound ones. If preferred.
more cucumbers may be used In place
of the small picking onions, ordinary
onions (rather small) being sliced and
calded In the final vinegar. Be sure
the cucumbers are fresh picked or they
will not have a good texture. Try
small quantity and let me know If I
this Is not what you wanted, so that
I may try again If necessary.
India Relish Take 2 quarts each
firm, green tomatoes, chopped fine.
without seeds, fresh, firm pickling cu
cumbers, chopped fine; 4 nice, fleshy
seeded sweet peppers, chopped fine,
and six small red pickling peppers.
hi, cup white mustard seed. 1 teaspoon
each cloves, pepper corns and alaplce
berries. 2 Inches stick clnamon and
small piece of ginger. 1 cup sugar, 1
tablespoon curry powder, vinegar to
cover. Cover the chopped vegetables
with brine to float aa egg and let
stand 24 hours. Drain and press dry I
a little in a colander, steam over hot
water until tender. Meanwhile boll
tne vinegar, wnicn snouia De strong
nd fine flavored, as much depends
as much depends
upon it. with the
bag and the little
chopped and loose,
Mix the vegetables thoroughly with
the mustard seed (a little more may be
used if liked), add to the vinegar with
the sugar and curry powder, boil up
once and seal in glass Jars. Taste be
fore canning In order to be sure that
It Is sweet enough, or acid enough, or I
hot enough for your own preference I
and season accordingly. Use a little I
cayenne if a very hot pickle Is liked.
If you have a little more vinegar than
Is necessary for packing firmly Into
the Jars save it for another relish.
The addition of a little celery seed Is I
liked by many people, though not
found. I think, in the relish your name.
By Mrs F.A."Walker.
Why Cklpmaalu Are Striped.
NCE upon a time, millions and mil
lions of years ago. there lived on
the shores of sn ancient sea a big, ugly
Now this mugle had a big head, with
seven horns; he was covered with hard.
shining scales from head to tall, and
when he walked he rattled liKe a box
of horseshoes dropped down a Are es-
Now back from this ancient beacn
there was a pretty little woods, full
of ferns, cool springs and flowers, and
here lived a very happy little family
of chipmunks. Their home was at the
foot of a chestnut tree and in the
branches above lived a robin and his
wife. The chipmunks and the robins
were great friends. Then In the tree
lived a llttlo sprite, who was very glad
to have the robin and the chipmunk
families for company, so they all got
along together beautifully.
The only thing to make trouble was
the wicked mugle. ror trouoie li tne
very Thing mugles like best. He would
lie in the sand in tne not sun ror nours.
thinking up Just what bad things he
could do. and wnen ne got urea or it
would rattle his scales so as tc wake
up the baby robins when they were
One dsy the sprite said ne was go-
ins away lor a niy, "u. hul m mi ku
mugle know. iiui tne gossipy wina
heard it and whispered It to the mugle
the very next morning as he lay
stretched on the beach. Bo, about noon,
he waddled up to the woods and
crushed through the bushes till he got
to the chestnut tree In which lived the
sprite, the robins and the chipmunks.
Now the robin and the chipmunk
happened to be away out of sight get
ting food when the mugle came, and
only the mothers and . children were
there. The mugle knew this. He went
to work and blew himself up. then he
backed off and swung his big. hsrd
tall around. It hit the oak tree and
down it fell with a crash.
On one side of the oak was a thorn
hush and the tree lay right across It.
The trunk burled the home of the chip
munk out of sight and it shook the
robin's nest so that it fell with the
mother and little robins right down
into the hole in which the chipmunks
lived. They were not hurt, but they
were all covered up and the bad. ugly
mugle went home laughing, thinking
he had killed the poor little things.
When the robin and chipmunk came
home at noon for lunch they saw their
home ruined and thought their families
must be crushed. Ho they went to
work. The chipmunk dug and dug and
dug. and the robin pulled at the
thorns and pulled at the thorns till he
got most of them out of the way. But
it was hard work.
Now it happened that the sprite had
forgotten her wand, so about sunset
she floated back to the tree. To her
horror she saw the oak lying on the
ground and the poor robin and chip
munk almost dead , from worry and
work. They told all about the mugle's
trick. Calling other sprites to help
her. they soon raised the oak. and to
the animals' great delight the mother
robin and chipmunk came scrambling
out of the hole with their hungry children.
Then the sprite selected another
beautiful tree and In It she fixed a
pretty nest for the robins, and below
a nice warm hole for the chipmunks.
Then, with the rohin and chipmunk,
she went down to the beach to see the
wicked, ugly mugle. He was lying
In the mud asleep. v
The sprite touched him with her
You wicked creature." she cried.
'You are too cruel to live. I will turn
you Into a Jellyfish and let you exist
as the softest, ugliest thing In the
Then, turning to the chipmunk, she
stroked his gray back and all along
where her hand ran there followed a
pretty stripe. "As long as tho chip
munks live." she continued, "you will
wear this stripe In honor of your cour
age and patience In digging, and 1 will
reward the brave robin, too. His breast
Is red now from the blood he shed In
trying to get to his family. I will give
him a red breast which will last as
long as the robins live on earth and
It will be the red badge of courage."
He's Kerloaa mm Sever.
tlT EAR MISS BLAKE: I am 10 and
U am desperately In love wltu a
young -man. I care nothing for the
company of other boys, but keep com
pany with them occasionally, upon
which occasions he cannot hide bis
Jealousy. Ills affections were very evi
dent for the IS months we kept com
pany, but after a foolish quarrel he has
onty corresponded In a cold, friendly
manner. He seems to desire being
alone, and. In spite of my greatest ef
fort to attract him to me he la so seri
ous, severe and cold, yet Interested in
my welfare. Should I discontinue our
correspondence when It means so much
to me. or should 1 wait for later evl-
dent - en of his love? FORLORN.
Why don't you try not writing to the
young man? That will give him
rather evident slern that he Is fond of
you. If he lets your silence go without
making an attemDt to a-in an exnlnna
tlon. it will be an Indisputable alien
that he does not care about you. of
course, you can give him up. child.
There Is no map In the world worth a
good girl's devotion after he shows
that be does not care about having It.
Miss Blake: Kindly advise me
what to give a very dear girl friend
of mine for her birthday, and kindly
tell me what to write In congratulat
ing her. -C K."
You signed only your initials, so I
cannot tell whether you are a man or a
woman. If you are a man. the proper
thing for you to give the girl would be
books, a box of candy, or flowers- You
can secure baskets of flowers which
will charm any girl. After the flowers
have withered the basket may be used
for fruit. Books offer a fertile field to
the buyer who uses some discrimina
tion, for there are some beautifully
Illustrated editions nowadays. A Japa
nese antimony box or a leather box
filled wtih candy would please her. I
sure, for the box could be used
afterwards. If you are a girl, the
choice of gifts Is unlimited. Anything
from a dainty bit of lingerie to a hand
some piece of Jewelry may be selected.
NM OFFICIALS COMING
1TK IXSPECTIOX HO 11 COALIXG
STATIOX EXPECTED SOON.
Data Gathered Prlres ad Sklpplag
Facilities a ad Basket fer Ssaall
Craft May Be Bellt.
Officials of the United States Navy
are expected soon to visit Portlsnd to
Inspect several proposed sites for a
coaling station to serve torpedo-Doats
submarines and other small naval
It Is proposed to establish a coaling
station of this sort somewhere on the
Columbia River and Portland. It Is
reported, has been tentatively selected
is the site.
The Columbia, on account of Its pro
tected position, is regarded by naval
men aa one of the most desirable points
on the Pacific Coast for coaling pur-
Officials of the Navy Department
have been in communication with
owners of dock property In this city
for the last several months with a view
of making this the base for coaling all
the small vessels used on the Pacific
Coast and It Is understood thst the
negotiations soon will reach definite
Within the Isst few weeks Lieutenant
R. R. Smith, in charge of the naval
I recruiting office in Portland, has been
I in touch with various dock owners and
has obtained proposals from some of
them for lease or sale of their prop-
At the same time he has gathered a
mass of Information from some of the
principal coal mines in this territory
I to learn under what conditions coal
can be shipped to Portlsnd and trans
ferred to the proposed Government
it Is understood that the Navy De
partment is eager to establish Its
coaling station In the Columbia River
on account of the protection afforded
I bv the Inland waterway. It is nolnted
out thst vessels can enter the mouth of
I th f'nlumhl, and eome tin irrMm mlrh
out fear jn case of war, of being
HORSES HURT AT TROUGH
Patrolman Ilecommends ltemoval
of Basin at Thompson Fountain.
The steep grade leading to the
trough for horses at the west side ot
the Thompson fountain at Main street.
between Third and Fourth streets, has
caused the Injury of many horses, and
Patrolman J. P. Pones has recom
mended to Police Captain Moore that
tho matter of having the trough re
moved be taken up with the City Com
There are three other troughs at
this fountain from which horsea my
drink. In taking a drink on the west
side, the officer reported, the horse
descends a sharp grade and on leaving
often slips on the pavement and Is
sometimes severely injured by the
CITY OPERATES 3 GRADERS
Street Bureau .Unable to Keep Up
With Demand, Says Chief.
The City of Portland hsa at present
three graders in operation, and some
of the more prominent unpaved streets
of the city are being graded. Robert
Kremers. chief of the bureau of high
ways and bridges, said yesterday that
work was now being done on some ot
the streets In Woodlswn and Wood-
stork. He said thst some work had
also been done In Alberta.
- "The city purchased on grader," h
0 r til! 1 t 4
Clearance Sale of Ladies' High
Grade Low Shoes and Pumps
at Our Main Store, 129 10th St, Bet. Washington and Alder
1IANANS Ladies Low Cuta in patent colt, black calf and Ol QC
tan calf welt soles, formerly J6, now HT.Ou
LAIRD-SCI10BER & CO.S AND WRIGHT & PETERS' patent colt,
black suede and satin welt Colonials and Pumps, short J0 OP
lines, comprising about 300 pairs. Reg-, price 56 to yOJ
S00 PAIRS WOMEN'S PUMPS. OXFORDS AND EVEN- f 1 QC
ING SLIPPERS, sizes 1 to 5. Reg:, price $5 and ?6 SlOD
700 PAIRS CHILDREN'S SHOES AND ANKLE TIES inCl ff
black and tan, sires 2 to 11. Regular price to $2.50
S. &. IL Green Trading- Stamps Given With All Cash Purchases
129 Tenth St, Bet. Washington and Alder
UNION PACIFIC SYSTEM
O-XV. It. x, n. . l V. P. K. H.
"Columbia Highway Route," Including the
On Going or Return Trip. Offer Advantages of a Lifetime. Let U's Show
SToeovia siiowia at
MOTT t ST. MOCT CUMTTve
SPRIN3 IN TH C wOPLO
Tlckc'.s on ialo K.illy to September SO: Going
Tickets, reservations and travel service
to suit your needs at O-W. It. &
CITY TICKET OFFICE,
Washington at Third Street.
Broadway 4S0O. A 121.
Lady passenger and ticket agent In
attendance who will give spelal at
tention to women patrons, or call at
residence If Information la desired.
: Tw Chlraae Tralaa Leave l alaa Depot
: nrrcaa-Waiklaltaa Limited ... 1 A JL.
: Parllaad aad Paset
Z Express. 7 P. M.
; Throurh Fleeper to Southern Fntrance
: Yellowstone National Park
: Daily at J P. M.
said, "and Is using one belonging to the
water buresu and has rented one from
He said that even with three ma
chines In operation It was Impossible
to do all the work for which there was
BARN ORDINANCE PLANNED
Council Would Increase Restriction
on Building of Stable.
City Attorney LaRoche is to draw
up an ordinance placing increased re
strictions on the erection of barns and
stables Inside the cltv limits, accord
at the Seashore
Cooh Gay Gcarhart and Seaside
Quickest Reached of Any Seashore Resorts Near Portland
Week-End Trip $3; Season Ticket $4
Daily Seashore Limited.
Daily Evening Express .
10th and Hoyt
The Food Drink For All Agcj Highly Nutritious and CoaTenient
Rich milk with malted prrain 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 Aeed. It agrees with the weakest digestion.
Ask fan'tHORlJCrS"-at Hoto!s, Rostaurants, Fountains.
Don't travel without Jt, Also keep it nt home, A lunch in a rr.inute.
Ia Lunch Tablet form, also, read to est. Couveuicnt cutriuous
t 1 aaV
R N CITIES
( a 1 1 (or la. Llnra.
t. t-ot i g kviu Ti.i-o
( lilt M.o . T2..,vo
IIIM.T() lH.i.o ius.,0
l'll 1 - 7 IIO.OO
m;v toHKriTY i ..o i io.ro
1-nk and Denver without extra coat.
lo other K,tern cities.
nd Return lumlt, October
ing to Instructions of the City Council
The question came up ss the result
of a protest by W. C Clark and others
agalnct the erection of a sl.tble on lot
11. block 1" in Lincoln Park. The
building Inspector was Instructed rot
to Issue a permit for the erection of
the barn until the Council had bad
opportunity to take tho matter up
The application of D. Guerln Manu
facturing Company to erect a stable
3n lot t. Mock 113. Caruther's Addi
tion, was dented.
Manv toffin ar emon tha l-O vniun-t-ri
-hrt ar furnmhlna blvrt frr wrundl
ao;1tra In Dr. Alexia Carrels hospital la
.8 JO A.M.
5th and Stark