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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 3, 1915)
Tire 3I0RXIXG OltEGOJTCAJT. TUESDAY, AUGUST 3. 1915.
Miss failjxo and Mis May Fail-,
tag entertained at a charmingly
annotated luncheon yesterday at
their home on Fifth street. The guest
t honor was Mrs. A. W. Rose, who Is
visiting here for a few daya en route
to the Orient. Several old-time frlenda
ware naked In compliment to the vis
itor. Mra. J. B. Montgomery sr. area
flonori v imw -
be remembered aa Emma Wayward, fine
a member or one 01 me premm -I
Ilea. On Saturday night Colonel a
n..ra r- r-hH tin a dim
' . . t U 7
u- m-A Mra. TtAsa and a fe
intimate frlenda Mr. and Mra. Rose
. -v- vrk rtiv. where thev
I KVUl -.ww - ' ' -
reside, but for a number of yeara tney
lived abroad. m m
... ttmi k.i h And Joaenhlne
Andreta Bobea will leave on Thursday
Mlsa Haael Dolph Is at Hood River
for a visit with frlenda.
. Mr. and Mrs. Henry P. Fairbanks, of
Washington. D. C, who have been vla-
Itlng VI lis Sally Lewis, will leave toaay
for ean francisco 10
1 -. . ih. iMioi thev will re
sawn. - ...
.. - - d.i,ii4 to continue their visit.
Mrs Fairbanks has been the Inspiration
for a nuraoer i "u'
bv frlenda during her atay
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Robertson will
leave on Wednesday for Gearbart. They
will occupy the W. J. Burna cottage.
Mr and Mra. Allen Lewis will return
to Ecola after a fortnight In town.
They will leave tomorrow morning.
Mr. and Mrs. Victor Johnson are
visiting the lavld Taylor Honeymans
at Oearhart. ...
Mra Herman Herat.- Jr. (Lillian
. v - wi.ii i.r hmr sister.
Ur. Kffliga.l Herrroan. t0 Everett
street, will be at home to her frlenda
Wednesday afternoon and evening. Mra.
Herat baa lived In New York City for
several years. With her two attractive
children. Edith and Herman Id. aha will
pass the Summer here. She la popular
among ber many friends and la a gifted
Miss Ella Welle Craham and Sely
Fomeroy were married Saturday at
t it P. M at the residence of the bride s
mother. Mrs. S- K. Graham, on Eaat
eorty-nlnttt street. The ceremony was
performed by Rev. Mr. Haley among a
aettlng of palms. The brides beautiful
bouquet of orchids and lilies of the val
Ity waa caught by Miss Flora Schulte.
Miss Prudence Cox. carrying a large
bouquet of carnations, acted aa brides
maid and L. A. Brockwell as best man.
The bride was tastefully gowned In a
dress of white satin trimmed with point
lace and the bridesmaid wore a dress of
cream ergandy. The young couple will
spend their honeymoon motoring and
will be at home to frlenda after
Mra. Martin Settler and Miss Lena
Settler, of Ann Arbor. Mich., left Sat
urday for Seaside to spend the month
ef August la the Brldees cottage. Misa
Edna Settler and Misa Irene Moeber
-III Join them later.
Mrs. Sol Blumauer haa returned from
Gearhart. v. here she enjoyed a delight,
ful visit as the guest of Mrs. I. Lang.
Mlsa Mabel Blake Is visiting Mr. and
Mrs. J. F. Mlnnock. of Seattle. Several
motor trips about the Sound are being
arranged for Mlsa Blake.
Among the recent arrivals at the Ho
tel Woodstock. New York City. Is H. H.
N. S. Spinney and family are attend
ing the Panama Pacific Exposition.
I-ater they will ylail relatives and
friends In Santa Clara and San Benito
- Mrs. J. C. Elliott King Is visiting in
California, where she Is being exten
sively entertained. She will return In
about a fortnight.
Mrs. Mark Young, of Eugene. Is vis
iting her sister, Mrs. T. J. Hewitt. In
Rose City Park.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas F. Hanley. of
Cranta Pass, are visiting relatives and
friends In Portlaod. Several Informal
affairs have been given In their honor.
Misa Alma Roberts left yesterday for
a vacation of two weeka with friends
at Shlpherd'a Springs.
Mrs. Samuel Maddork left on the
last trip ef the Great Northern for San
Vranctseo, where ahe will Join the
MIimi Lucretla and Meta Allen, who
are spending the summer in California.
Tr. and Mra P. H. Rand, who hare
been motoring through Oregon and
California to the fair at Ran Francisco
and visiting relatives and frlenda for
the last month, will return Wednesday,
Mr. and Mra Rudolph Goldsmith have
returned to their home. TOS Davit
street, after passing several days at
nearhart with Mrs. Samuel Rosenblatt
and Mrs. Ben Latss.
e e e
Visa Gertrude Wilson waa hostess
yesterday at one ef the prettiest re
ceptions of the season, entertaining at
Laurelbnrst Clubhouse In compliment
t Mrs. Robert Hair, of Honolulu. A
bevy of pretty girls assisted about the
room and the guests were greeted at
the door by a pretty little tot in blue.
Dorothy llesseldenie. who received the
Mra. J. T. Wilson, who received with
ber daughter and the honored guest,
waa handsomely gowned In black chif
fon and net made over Ivory satin
and trimmed wltn touchea of Atlantic
Blue velvet. Mlse Wilson waa attired
In a smart light blue taffeta gown
with pink tulle bows' on the shoulders.
Mrs. Hair waa attractive in white
crepe meteor with bodice 'draped In
point lace. A corsage bouquet of pink
sweet peaa completed the charming
effect. Miss Marian Gregel was lovely
In corn-colored crepe and Mlas Jerevere
Fleming waa pretty in lavender and
white. Misa Ivy Wilson was charm
ing In yellow atlk and Mlas Blanche
Wilson wore a girlish frock of white
silk and lace caught In the scallops
with tiny rosebuds. Miss Bernardlne
Grebet's gown was of white silk and
net. Mra Hesseldeme and Mra
Charles Howard presided at the tea
table and Miss Fleralmr and Mlaa Mar
Ian Grebel were stationed at the punch
The deeoratlona were In yellew and
white flowers and palms and the can
delabra were shaded in a golden hue.
Yellow lata were festooned about the
-rirlng the hours from 4 to o'clock,
a. Hawaiian orchestra played the allur
ing aire of the Islands. The guests
were all attired in light Summery
frocks. The scene presented was of
Mrs. Hair, the honor guest. Is pass
ing the Vummer here. She is popular
socially In Honolulu and entertains
lavishly. Mlsa Wilson and Miss Wini
fred Wilson visited her two yeara ago
and were widely feted. The latter waa
among those who dispensed the hospi
talities yesterday. She was daintily
attired In a flowered Summer silk of
blue and white.
Mr. and Mr. Robert Conrad Fmlth.
ef 114 East LJncoln street, are being
congratulated on the arrival of a little
NEW YORK MATRON AND CHILDREN WHO ARE VISITING
RELATIVES AND FRIENDS HERE
r. . Si 1 i
V? - meej; tQL2..
son. The baby will be named Robert
Miss Stella Shorer. of Chehalls, wn
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Neal R.
Crounse In a week's camping trip on
Willamette Slough. The party returned
yesterday morning to Portland. David
Robinson, public defender, waa a guest
for two nighta at the pleasantly located
camp. air. Crounse win resume nis
dutiea as clerk or the Municipal court
The Smdiwj Story
The Water Lily.
ALL, of you little folk who have
been out In the country in the
Summer time and seen the water lilies
growing In the ponds and streams have
wondered. I know, how so beautiful a
flower- ever came to grow In such
muddy, dirty water. It waa all due
to the vanity and discontent of certain
little flower elves who lived In the
Illy budr of Queen Emereaelda's gar
den, for they were not busy enough
to keen them out of mischief, one
day as the Queen walked through the
garden she heard them murmuring
The Queen waa very sorry to imnK
any of her subjects were unhappy and
discontented, and walked away think
ing what ahe would do to teach them
how well off they were. Just then a
big black bug lit on the Illy leaf these
elves were scouring. "Which one of
those beatlful ladies Is the Queen
Emereseldar said he. bowing very
"Oh. we are only flower elves, they
replied, but they were very much
flattered to think he had taken them
for royal elves. He pretended to be
very much astonished that such lovely
elves did not stand high in the court.
Why." said he, "In my country they
would make you maids of honor, at
least." Then they all begged the black
bug to take them away with him to
bis own country. lie made many ex
cuses, but they Insisted on going. At
laat he consented and they clambered
upon hla bard, shiny back, and away
ha flew over the golden wall of fairy
land Into the big black night of the
world outside. On and on flew the
bug until the little elvea were dlxxy.
At last he atopped at the door of a
cottage. Here he flew down and
knocked very bard upon the ground
ith hla left hind foot. To the cm
woman who opened the door he said:
-Here are some elves who were dis
contented In fairyland. Let us hope
they will find things are quite, quite
"Ha, ha!" laughed the old witch.
The old witch took down a great
black kettle from the wall and told
the frightened little elves to acrub it
very bright and clean.
No sooner had they finished this
than she set them to polishing the
tall andirons that stood upon the
hearth. One morning as they polished
the aidea of a great brass caldron
they heard a pitiful squeaking and.
hunting about among the pots and
pans, found a big gray water rat
clawing at his eyes to get out a sharp
bit or dust. They had learned by now
how it felt to be suffering, ao were
very sorry for the rat.
One of the elves went up to him and
aald: "Oh, Mister Rat. If you will let
ma creeo Into your eye and aweep It
out with my little broom you will be
quite well." The rat waa very glad
to have him try. and In a moment the
elf had dug out the sharp bit of dirt
and the rat could see as well aa ever.
He was very grateful and asked the
elvea what he could do for them. They
told blm the story of their trip from
fairyland to the old witch's cottage.
"My wife and I will be very glad to
have you come and live with ua in our
nice new house," he said. They knew
anything would be better than staying
In the ottare. so tney very Kiacuj
climbed up Into his warm, soft fur.
It was such a cosy rlace that the gray
rat had to waken the tired little fel
lows when he reached home. Al
though the mud house waa quite a
comfortable home for a water rat, it
waa a bit damp for flower fairies.
One day Emereselda. Queen of all
the fairies, waa passing that way dis
guised aa a bird. She aaw the forlorn
little elves trying to coax a clump of
marsh weed to bear Just one little
blossom, and she was very aorry for
them. So the Queen changed herself
into a great frog. ,
When they saw a nw rrog in tneir
pond all the elves gathered around her
to ask what she might be and what
they might do for her. for tney did not
foraret their manners. She told the
elves that she was Queen of the frogs
and that she had been pleased because
they lived In ber pond. "Come, little
ones, tell me what you would most
like to have me give your- said the
"Oh. If your majesty wouia ne so
kind, we would like a lily ef our very
own that would grow In this pond lor
us to live In. We promise to keep It
very white. Not a bug shall touch the
pretty petals, not a water creature nib
ble at lta stem. so. careful will we
The Queen pretended she had never
seen such a flower and asked the elves
to show her how one looked. 60 all
the little elves put their heads to
gether to think how they were to
show her, and as tbey stood so with
their bright, golden heads close one
to another, and their slim white wings
In a circle all around. Just so she built
for them a water lily, with a great
golden center and rows of white petals
all around. Aa the beautiful flower
grew out of the water right before
their eyes tbey turned to thank the
frog and there stood Queen Emere
selda. They were very much aur
prlsed and Just as glaoVaa could be to
see the lovely little lady.
(Copyrisht. 1S15, by the Veflure Newspaper
Syndicate. New York City.)
He'e Palafwlly Series.
-rEAR MISS BLAKE: I am a pain
U fully serious fellow of S3 who
has found his recreation entirely In
athletics and has never had a real
sweetheart. I have a good position
and am a favorite with the mothers,
but i am not courting them. What I
want Is real companionship with some
girls. How am I to get it? I am
afraid that leaving the girls alone until
I am ao old haa been a mistake. Peo
ple have frequently told me that my
kind were always the hardest hit in
the end. and it is too true. All I have
to do is to let my thought dwell upon
a girl at a distance and I clothe her
with all the feminine charms and vir
tues, only to wake up later and find
what an unsophisticated fool I am. I
can aee that some worthless' hussy is
going to rope me In and that I am go
ing to make a mess of the business of
finding a mate. DEAD ONE."
Of course you are not going "to make
a mess of the business of finding a
mate." You are not old by any means.
Twenty-two Is the beglnnig of youth.
If the mothers all like you they will
surely put In a good word for you
with their daughters and they will in
vite you to their homes if you let them
know you are willing to accept Invi
tations. Do not sit and dream of some
body you know nothing about, but go
out and have a good time and get ac
quainted with girls, and before you
know It you will find yourself Just as
popular as the boy who started out 1n
his early youth to court maidens. In
fact, you will probably be far more so,
for there Is nothing so fascinating to a
girl as a man who has never been in
"Dear Miss Blake: I am a young
girl of' 20. and am considered good
looking. I have been keeping steady
company with a young man of 21 for
about two years. I love this young
man very much and think my love is
reciprocated, but I am-Inclined to think
he docs not like to work. He says he
both likes and wants to work, and does
work aa long aa a position lasts, but
while out of a position It seems to me
he does not care to look foranything.
Now. I love this young man verjr much
and could no( give him up. but would
like your 'advice as to whether this
young man reaHy loves me. He has
often told me he does and that I am
the only girl he wants.
Until the young man proves to you
that he is not only willing but eager
to go to work I think that you will be
taking a great risk to accept his at
tention in any serious light whatever.
If he were aa fond of you as he says he
la he would secure a position and do
everything in his power to earn
enough money to support you.
Dy Lilian Tingle.
BT LILIAN TINGLE.
PORTLAND. Or., July SI. Will you
kindly state In your paper a recipe for dry
ing apples? Thanking you In advance.
TO dry. apples Select sound acid
fruit. Cut in slices and either string
or lay In ahallow trays. Dry in a fruit
dryer or In the sun or In a cool oven.
If dried In the sun cover with mosquito
netting to keep oft insects. Fruit dried
in the sun should be heated over steam
before packing, in order to destroy any
porslble insect eggs.
Possibly some reader with wider ex
perience than mine In dried apple pack
ing c&a furnish additional details, I
am assuming that you are drying ap
ples for domestic use. If so, the above
dlrectiona will probably be sufficient.
If the apples are for commercial pur
poses it would be well to get Instruc
tions about standardisation and grad
ing. I believe there is a bulletin pub
lished bv the macaxine Better Fruit,
but am not quite sure. I think there is
a farmers' bulletin to be obtained from
the Secretary of Agriculture, wasning.
ton. D. C
You will find that not only apples
and other fruits, but also very young
green beans, very young green peas,
young sweet corn, squash and pumpkin
can be satisfactorily dried, as above,
for Winter use. Drying Is often con
venient when the supply of cana is
Portland. July 87. I would be very glad
If you would publish a recipe for Worcester
shire sauce. Thanking you very much.
MRS. 8. T.
Worcestershire sauce Is a proprietary
article, of which the recipe is quite
carefully ruarded. I believe. Several
firms claim to own the "only genuine
recipe." Anyway I know no recipe that
I have even seen published or tried that
Is exactly like "the real tning. f ol
lowing are recipes for a similar type
cf "store" sauce; each is good in its
English store sauce, Worcestershire
type One quart vinegar, three-fourths
ounce cayenne, three cloves of garlic,
crushed, five anchovies, mashed to a
pulp, two blades of mace. Cover and let
stand two days. MUD tnrougn a nee
sieve. ' Let stand over night, strain and
add one-half cup port wine, one-half
cup Chinese soy and one-half cup
mushroom catsup or walnut catsup or
equal parts of each. Place in a demi
john for two weeks, then put into small
bottles, cork and seal.
Reading sauce. Worcestershire type
Two and one-half cups walnut, pickle
vinegar, -one and one-half ouncea shal
lots. S cups water, three-fourths cup
India or Chinese soy. one-fourth ounce
bruised ginger, one-fourth ounce long
peppers, one-half ounce mustard seed,
one anchovy, one-third ounce cayenne,
one-eighth ounce dried sweet bsy
leaves. Crush all the flavoring ingre
dients except the bay leaves, boil with
the water and pickle vinegar for one
and one-half hours. Then let stand
over night in a Jar In a cool place.
Next day open the Jar and add the soy
snd bay leaves. Let stand a week,
then strain and bottle.
Warwick sauce. Worcestershire type
One pint walnut Juice, three pints
vinegar, one cup India soy, one-half
ounce cayenne, one ounce chopped shal
lots, one-half ounce chopped garlic, one
half cup port wine. Extract the walnut.
Juice by pounding young green nuts
to a pulp, sift salt over them and let
stand two days, stirring occasionally,
then press out the Juice and add the
other Ingredients. Let stand two weeks
in a demijohn, then strain and bottle.
The following la from an American
cook book and is called "Worcestershire
ss-uce." but is of a different type. Pos
albly this Is what you meant:
Two quarts, stewed tomatoes, two
lemons, one cup vinegar, two table
spoons salt, one-half cup augar, one
level tablespoon ground alsplce. one
tablespoon ground cloves, four table
spoons Chinese soy. Cut up the toma
toes and lemons. Stew all together ex
cept the soy. Strain, add the aoy and
bottle while hot.
Et Barrara Boyd.
IF SOME favorite member of your
family or some near and dear friend,
to whom you especially like to give
pleasure, is off on a camping trip, you
can add to the delight of their vaca
tion outing by sending some appropri
ate little remembrance.
When friends sail on an ocean voy
age, we are apt to load them down
with bon voyage gifts. Or. if they are
starting on a long train trip, we are
apt to see them off and shower them
with magaslnea and books and candy.
But once well on their outing, of what
ever kind It may be, we aeldom give
them much thought except to wonder
perhaps where they are or what thejl
are doing, or to enjoy the postcard
they send. We seldom follow them
with little attentions. And least of all
do we thus remember our camping
frlenda Some of us think they de
serve all that is coming to them for
being so foolish as to take such a va
cation. But if any of our friends appreciate
our rememberances, surely the camper
will. He may not need the little
thougntful gifts when he starts. He
is usually apt to be overloaded with
all the odd and strange things needed
for living in the wilderness. His
"duffle" when he leaves is usually
about all he can carry. But after he
has been a week or more in the woods,
rememberances from home folks and
friends will seem like manna from
heaven. 2 And especially will they
brighten his holiday If they come one
at a time stretched over the weeka,
Instead of In a bunch all at once.
Here are some of the things campere,
male or female, will chortle for Joy
- The home newspaper. They may
think they want to get out In the
wilderness and away from civilisation
and Ha cares, but after a week or so
of this, their appetite for newspaper
news is amazing.
A magazine or a. new book now and
then. They may be some distance
from any place to buy them. Besides,
the one that comes unexpectedly, drops
down on them, as it were, from the
skies, perhaps on some rainy day, when
there Is little to pass the time, seems
to have the flavor of Parnassus.
Some good candy. If there is one
thing more than another campers get
a craving for It is candy. To be sure,
they can make fudge and other home
made sweets. But these do,not take
the place of a first-class' box of bon
bons. Fresh fruita or vegetable. Now that
the parcel post makes the sending of
many things easy. lettuce, apples,
string or lima beans, maybe corn or
peaches, if the distance is not too
great, and other products of the garden
and orchard can be occasionally sent to
those In the woods, who are looking
perhaps by this time with relish upon
the corn that is canned, and the apple
that Is evaporated, and the ever-present
And it really entails very little
trouble to do these things. No matter
how busy we are. it does not take much
time to wrap and sddres a newspaper
or magazine, to order a book sent or
a box of candy from our friend's
favorite confectioner. And for the
little thought or labor we expend, the
return in Joy to the recipient is a
TILLAMOOK RUN IS RECORD
Pathflndlnr Car Makes 115 Miles In
4 Hours and 40 Minutes.
A new record for the automobile run
DAi-n n Tlllsmnnk was estab
lished Saturday, when the official Ore-
gonlan patnnnaing car, a nuason oi.
driven by W. J. Byrne, completed the
r -.(I.. if mvI in tnur timire and
49 minutes of actual running time, and
In total elapsea time mil ocucrcu m
train schedule by 18 minutes.
1 J..il..Mnn wa Kaah-Vah-Vle
Mountain, the highest promontory on
tne racinc iotvi ueiwecn iiiiou v
lumbla and Mount Tamalpals. Neah-Kah-NIe
Mountain is 30 miles north of
Tillamook. The pathfinders started
home Sunday night and arrived In Port
land shortly before 1 o'clock yesterday,
after completing 308.3 miles of travel.
L'....t tnr ,nm, much rosd in the
euter edge of Multnomah County and
five miles of unsatisfactory surface Just
west of Doloh. all of the road to Tilla
mook was found to be In splendid con
dition, and the road on to Neah-Kah-Nle
Mountain in perfect shape.
The run was made with six' passen
gers weighing a total of 967 pounds.
The record-breaking Hudson carried
Messrs. Byrne, Desmond Byrne, S. G.
Reed. C Oehler. and Mr. and Mrs. Ches
ARRESTS JO FOLLOW FIRE
Saturday Night Blaze Attributed to
Fire Marshal Jay Stevens announced
yesterday that the fire, which started
in a pile of rubbish in the rear of a
house at Front and Sherman streets
Saturday- night and resulted In 1600
damage to three houses on that corner.
will be Investigated with a view to
arresting the responsible parties. He
said that the fire began in some rub
bish which the tenant had been or
dered to clean up by Assistant Fire
The fire was started by two boys,
Bernie Minsky, 6 years old, and Myer
Grover, S years old. The started the
fire in a shed in the rear of the
Minsky home at 6S4 Front street and
it soon spread to the Grover boy's home
at 187 Sherman street and then to the
dwelling at 690 Front street. All the
property fs owned by H, Mazurosky.
PAULINA OPENING IS SET
Settlement on Tract .Will Begin on
Sontamher SO has been selected as
the date when the 119,000 acres elimi
nated from the Paulina forest reserve
In Eastern Oregon by presidential proc
lamation Of July 1 wm DO mrown
ooen to settlement according to aa-
vices from Acting Assistant Land Com
missioner D. xL. arroit receivea ujr
Representative N. J. Sinnott yesterday.
Under the proclamation, public and
tin wither wn landa In the exclusions
will become subject to settlement only
under the homestead laws from
o'clock September 20, until and includ
ing ninK. 17 191K md thereafter to
entry and disposition under the laws
applicable thereto, adoui im.vvv acres
are unappropriated and are reported
to beHt low agricultural vaiue.
PASTOR GIVES UP VACATION
Recreation Found Teaching School
for 25 Summers,
whtin nearlv everv Dastor takes at
nn month's vacation annually
from his field, the Rev. August Krause,
pastor of the St. Paul s uerman iuin
.r.n -!hureh. East Twelfth and Clinton
streets, haa taken no vacation in 25
years. During the summer monins,
school vacation time, there is a num-v.-
.kiMr.n nf r.'rmin narentage
that desire to acquire the German lan
guage ana siuay ucnuau mciaiu.
. x.-11 fonriurtx SL school
XVCV. JlU.UDi . . . .
of 5 pupils of various ages and sexes.
Rev. Air ivrause win icani uhu.
opening of the public schools next
. . . tr. -o... h. Hum not feel the
munid. . t t
need of a vacation and never had the
time to take one.
A. Becker, of Denver, is at the Ben
H C. Ferris, of Missoula, is at tne
K. E. Henry, of Astoria, is ai me
j. j. McConnell, of Seattle, is at tne
j. E. Bannon. of Pendleton, is at tne
E V. D. Paul, of Sheridan, is at tne
u -r MrKlm. of Kansas city, is ai
C. H. Herman, of Harrlsburg, is at
J. F. Samuel, of Castle Koclt, is at
R. M. Alton, of Livingstone, Mont., Is
at the Eaton.
D. E. Wiseman, of San Francisco, is
at the Benson.
C. E. Larsen, of Hoboken, N. J.. Is
at the Nortonia.
E. B. Marshall, of Lniontown, Fa.,
is at the Seward.
R. O. Ralston is registered at the
Nortonia from Seaside.
W. J. Nolan Is at the Carlton, reg
istered from New York.
Colonel A. It. Green, of Stevenson,
Wash, is at the Perkins.
Walter Holmes and family, of Marsh
field, are at the Cornelius.
Mr. and Mrs. H. L. McQuarry. of Day
ton, Wash., are at the Cornelius.
Rev. D. H. Jones and Mrs. Jones are
at the Seward, registered from Boise.
William Addison. Mrs. Addison and
their son are at the Carlton from In
Joseph do Giorgio, a wealthy fruit
dealer and capitalist of Sacramento, is
at the Portland.
C. G. Parlln. of the- Curtis Publish
ing Company, is at the Benson, regis
tered from Boston.
Mrs. C. C- Strous. of Vancouver, B.
C is visiting her sister, Mrs. E.
Gunther. at the Eaton. ,
Van Hudson,' of Cincinnati, but more
lately of Sheridan, Or- Is at the Ore
gon. Mr. Hudson is on his way East
to claim a fortune left him by an
Mra Marshall Field, widow of the
late millionaire department store oper
ator of Chicago. Is at the Multnomah.
She is heading a party of women tour
ists that are registered from Chicago.
CHICAGO. Aug. 2. The following
Oregon persons registered at Chicago
hotels today: From Portland, at the
Congress, G. F. Sanborn, Edmond C.
King. Mr. and Mrs. John Carter; at
the La Salle. A. D. Chaloupka. G. V.
SHE SPENT HER MONEY
FOR OJM TOGS :
And Then Went to CHERRY'S
' and Bought a Suit
Doesn't that sound wonderful? to
use up all but about S10 of your "New
Suit money" and still be able to buy a
beautiful costume the very next day!
That's what Alice did last week.
So she went downtown with her
"clothes fund." and when the outing
things were bought Alice turned in at
That's where she found her heart's
desire In the way of a smart, trim, be
coming Summer Suit very new and the
acme of style and distinction. With the
ready cash she had left, paid the first
Installment, and she purchased a lovely
waist to wear with it.
CHERRY'S WEEKLY OR MONTHLY
PAYMENT TERMS will make YOUR
dreams of pretty Clothes come true AT
ONCE-and CHERRY'S means ECON
Don't forget the address 389-391
Washington street, in the Pittock blocli.
Films Developed Free
An offer made possible
by t h e enlargement
of our Dark Room
force of specialists.
Highest Grade Work Guaranteed.
Full Line Eastman Kodaks.
Floyd Brower, Mgr.
Columbian Optical Co.
145 Sixth St, Bet. Alder and Morrison.
Cady: at the Great Northern. Mr. and
Mrs. A. I Scott.
From Union, at the Auditorium, Mrs.
Cora M. Davis.
From Gervals, at the La Salle, Mrs.
L B. Miller, Miss Gene Miller.
ST. JOHNS WATER IS ISSUE
Resolution for Bull Run Service to
Come Up in Council Wednesday.
A resolution that St. Johns be sup
plied with Bull Run water will be in
troducer by Commissioner Daly at the
meeting of the Council Wednesday
morning. Mr. Daly said yesterday that
the first step would be to investigate
the situation witn a view to determin
ing whether Portland should purchase
ALCOHOL 3 PR.H r.VKT
tipss and Rest.ContaIns neiflar
OpiunuMorpMne nor Mineral
A narfort RptTIPlfo fTTC(J!Wfll
IIUlli'" wm.-.'-; .
Worms jConvulsums f evmsn-
JtocSinule Signature of
the Centaur Compast;
lift 1 iflS 1 II tilli
12 3a 51 MM
Exact Copy of Wrapper.
VMS GCNTAUn COMPANY. NtUTVOSK OITV.
1 nuumjawjuii sis! 1 1 m 1. inm fM"m vjsurJSS
Iimiiiii r f 1 1 n 11 mi 11 hi rf' " " "r"' i.rm.-.
at the Seashore
Cooh Gay Gearhart 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 system of the St Johns Water
Company or put In a new system.
It is understood that the St. Johns
Company is holding its plant at $130,
000. Mr. Daly pointed out that it
would require little work or expense
to connect the St. Johns system with
the Bull- Run water main.
Women Prepare Peace Society Plan.
The committee appointed at last
Saturday night's meeting of the mem
bers of the Oregon State Federation
of Woman's Clubs will report the plan
they have adopted for the best method
of organising a woman's peace society
at a mass meeting to be held in the
Central Library Wednesday night,
August 4. . Mrs. Millie Trumbull. Mrs.
Julia Marquam, Mrs. Thomas Carrlck
Burke, Mrs. M. Sichel and Mrs. Viola
Ortschild are the members of the com
For Infants and Children.
Mothers Know That
.8.30 A. Af.
,2:00 P.M.' .
. 5th and Stark
trlwe9-9 a v Akb s. rm gum i II r 1