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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 7, 1915)
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THE MORXIXO OREGONTAS". SATURDAY, AUGUST 7, 1915
S O G I ETY N E WS
m.R. AND MRS. SOLOilOV
I I MAULR celebrated the 25th "
nlversary of their marriage at a
reception held last night in the Hotel
Benson. X large number of friends
called during tha evening to offer con
gratulations and good wishes for many
nor hennv anniversaries. Mr. and
Mrs. Blumauer and their daughter. Mrs.
HisrI Blumauer-UtL. received In the
Trvoleaa suite. Mrs. Blumauer
distinguished In a gown of black net
over silk, and Mrs. Utt was beautiful
la a becomlna- gown of pale blue. The
roams were decorated with roses and
other cut flowers, and many handsome
baskets and bouquets of flowers were
sent by friends to mark the happy oc
Mrs. Gay Lombard and son are guests
of Mrs. George Marshall at Oearhart.
They will return to Portland soon to
resume their residence nere aiier an
absence of several months In Cali
Mrs. Anna Newman, of Fresno, Pal
ls tha guest of .her daughter. Mrs.
Julius Loutsson. Several Informal
luncheona and dinners have been
planned for the visitor.
Mr. 'Frank VT. Camp has returned
after a two months' visit with her par
ents in Denver. Mr. and Mrs. Camp
have given up their apartment In the
TVllmar and are permanently located
at Alexandra Court.
One of tha most attractive events of
the season was the wedding of Edith
Nedvtdtck to Eugene Duke Crelghton
on Wednesday. Rev. Father O'Donnell
officiated. The bride was becomingly
attired In a traveling salt of grs
taffeta silk, wltb a dainty picture hat.
After the ceremony a sumptuous
wedding supper at the borne of the
bridegroom was attended by the im
mediate families of the couple.
The bride is the daughter of Mr. and
lira William Xedvldlck. of Wisconsin.
Since coming to the Coast she had
made many friends, who are sending
congratulations. The bridegroom Is the
son of Mr. and Mrs. Crelghton. of Port
Mrs. Edward H. Keller entertained at a
bridge luncheon yesterday at her home
In Irvtngton. The guests were Mesdames
Ales NIblejr. Darnell. Guild. Franklin
T. Griffith. James D. E- Hill. Whltta-
ker. C C. Colt. Miles. Wiggins. Wolf.
Lacey. Miller, Bowman. J'ercy Allen,
Henderson, Fcnner. F. J. Leonard. L.
Therkelseo. W. P. Dickey. Bailey and
Another charming event of yester
day was the dinner dance given by
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick A. Nitcbey at
the Waverley Country Club. About
49 friends shared their hospitality.
The Rev. Marlon D. Shutter, of
Minneapolis, with Mrs. Shutter and
their son. are guests of friends In
Portland for a few days. Dr. Shutter
Is the pastor of the Church of the Re
deemer, of Minneapolis, which main
tains Unity House, one of the best
social settlement houses In the Middle
West, and helps to maintain a hospi
tal and a home for the aged. As
chairman of the Vice Commission In
Minneapolis, he was instrumental in
cleaning up that city and Improving
Honoring Miss Myrtle Xelsen. of
lit . Glenn avenue North, a bride
elect. Mrs. J. C. Weslhoff. of Vancou
ver. Wash., and Mrs. C. W. SchelL
entertained with a luncheon followed
by a miscellaneous shower Thursday
afternoon. The guests were: Mrs. A.
J. Jordan. Mrs. S. Benson, of Greeham.
Or.. Mrs. T. C Peterson. Mrs. A. U.
Nelson. Mrs. J. H. Finn, of Jean. Or
Mrs. P. Otis. Mlsa Esther Peterson and
Mrs. W. Nelson.
Miss Annie Schade Is spending the
Summer at Long Beach. Wash., aa the
guest of Mrs. William Isensee.
' Mrs. David I Brace entertained at
luncheon at her home on Flanders
street Tuesday for Miss Joy I Web
ster, of Washington. D. C Mrs. Louise
P. Dayton, of Lincoln. Neb- and Mrs.
William Allison Huntley and Miss
Louise Huntley, of Portland.
BLU-1 POPULAR LAURELHURST GIRL HOSTESS AT SMAKI bV-Mi
W. Morgenstelme. three years an at
tache of the. Norwegian legation at
Washington. D. C. and later connected
with tiie Royal Norwegian Foreign
Department at Christlanla. Norway,
will be In Portland Sunday and at
night will give a free lecture on Nor
way under the auspices of the 8ons of
Norway at the Library Halt. Tenth
and Yamhill streets.
The Portland lodge of the Sons of
Norway Is arranging for his enter
tainment. A dinner Is also being
planned In his honor, at the Benson
Hotel. Sunday, at which prominent
Norwegians In this city will be
Mr. Morgenstelrne Is now secretary
of Normands Forbundet a Norwegian
organisation, having members In all
parts of the world, and his lecture will
be especially Interesting to former
residents of Norway and Norwegians
Oct of respect to the memory of Miss
Virginia Bums, whose funeral took
place yesterday, there will be no dinner-dance
t the Waverley Country
Club tonight Mr. and Mrs. Walter
John Burns, parents of Miss Burns,
and other members of the family are
members of the dub.
Miss Frances Hall, of Seattle, who
visited Mr. and Mrs. H. Hall at S1
Glenn avenue, baa returned to her
Miss Henrietta Holum. a contralto
singer of this city, returned Wednes
day from a trip through California,
during which San Francisco, Catallna
Island and the southern part of the
atate were visited.
Arthur Knudsen returned Wednesday
from a pleasure trip through Califor
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Nan and family
will motor to California. They will
MULTNOMAH County Woman's Chris
tian Temperance Union will hold
Its regular executive meeting Monday at
room I' I'm Eleventh street. Every
member Is requested to be present.
Plana for next Institute will be com
pleted. e e
Woman's Christian Temperance Un
ion members of the several unions of
the county Joined Woodstock society
In aa all-day meeting Tuesday at the
home of Mrs. McCourt, Mrs. A. Rue
sell, corresponding secretary: Mrs. E.
Houston, state treasurer; Mrs. Matue
Sleets, county president; Mies Stodgell
and Mrs. Ward Swept spoke en dif
ferent phases of the work. Mrs. Sleeth
gave the mala address of the day, la
which the presented the Oregon dry
law as it new stands on the statute
books. Plane for aggressive wera for
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the coming year ware made. Every
woman present pledged herself to as
sist the officers of the city to enforce
the law when It goes Into effect, also
to assist In every way poastble In pro
viding substitutes for the saloon after
they are closed In January.
m m m
Sunnyslde Woman's Christian Tem
perance Union win noia ita regular
meeting next Friday. The meeting will
be In charge of Mrs. Ross. "Fresh Air
will be tha topic for discussion. The
meeting will be held at the home of
Mrs. Jones, til East Thirty-seventh
By Mrs F.A"Walker.
CASPER kept a tavern on a country
road. Few travelers passed that
way. but he managed to make enough
to keep himself and hla wife, Llsbeth.
Casper did not believe In doing any
thing for which he did not get well
paid, and one night when the rain was
beating on the roof and the wind
howled at the door, he went to the
door and locked it earlier than usual,
saying: "Anyone who Is out In this
storm would not be able to pay for a
lodging, and 1 do not want him here.
Tou will leave the bell strap out.
won t your' asked Llsbeth. who oaa a
kind heart. Tor we would not near a
knock In this storm."
No. replied Casper. "I told you I
did not want beggars, and no one else
would be out tonight.
Casper sat down by the table and
lighted hla pipe. "I'll take a few puffs,
he thought, "and then go to bed."
In a few minutes a loud knock came
at the door. "Whoa there r' called
"A traveler woo wanta shelter lor
the night." was the reply.
"Why are you out a night like tbisrvi
asker Casper through the closed door.
"Go away; you cannot come In. No
honest person would be abroad in such
"I am old and cannot travel further
tonight." said .the stranger.
Casper opened the door a little ways
and looked out. He saw an old man.
bent wlttt age.
"I'll let him sleep In the kitchen.'
he said. "That will not coat me any-
The stranger came In and went to
the hearth, where the dying embers
still gave some warmth and held his
hands over them.
"Can you not make up a fresh fire
and give me something to eat?" asked
the stranger. Casper looked at hlra.
wondering, after all. If hs could pay,
for the stranger spoke with a tone
He seemed to read Caspar s thoughts
and took from bis pocket a baa of
gold, which he threw on the table.
-Ton will be wen paid zor your
trouble." he said. "Hurry and do as I
Cssper hsstsned to make the fire,
wondering all the while what he should
rtva the stranger to eat. for the only
thine' In the house that was cooked
was black bread, and he did not dare
at that hour call Lisbetn to cook any
thing, even for the traveler with a bag
He went to the pantry and brought
out the bread and a lug of water' an
put them on the table. "This Is all I
can offsr you tonight." he said, "but
In the morning you shall have a break,
fast that will be fit for a king."
"This will do for me." said the
stranger, as he sat down at the table.
And there before Casper's astonished
eyes the bread changed into a roasted
pig and the water Into wine. Casper
rubbed his eyee and looked a second
time. Tee. I am -awaks." he said. "I
am aura of that, for the stranger Is
eating and drinking."
Then, to hie surprise, the strangei
was not an old man, but young and
d rested in rich-looking clothes. Cas
per's poorly furnished room suddenly
changed to one of luxury, and Casper
found himself seated in a comioriaoie
chair, and on the table beside him was
a handsome pipe and tobacco with
which to fill it. "I can see the smoke
and smell It. too." said Caaper. "I must
The door opened Just then and Lis
beth came In. She was dressed In a
handsome gown and -Casper thought
she looked ss she did when be first
saw hsr years ago.
But she did not look at Casper. .She
went to the table and sat down wltb
the stranger. She rapped upon the table
and there appeared a servant with
food, which was placad on the table,
and the stranger and Llsbeth ate.
They did not ask Casper to Join them,
and after watching them a minute he
got up. "I'll not wait to be asked."
said Casper. "They seem to have for
gotten I am here." He seated himself
at the table and reached toward the
tempting food, but as he did so the
food changed Into black bread and
water again. Casper leaned back in
his chair and there was the pig and
wine and other good things again.
Casper reached again, and this time
he touched the bottle of wine, but Just
as be did everything on the table
changed Into little imps, who poked
him with their sharp little fingers and
said: "This feast is for Llsbeth. She
thought of the poor traveler, but In
tire storm you locked your door and
did not leave the bell strap out." and
thsy rushed at Casper again.
. Casper Jumped to get out of their
resch and upset the chair, and over he
went on the floor,.
He sat up and rubbed hla eyes. There
was the room. Just as It always had
been: the fire was ou and the candle
bad burned low.
Llsbeth came hurrying from the bed
room to see what had happened.
"I ahould think you were old enough
to know when to go to bed." she told
him. "Instead of going to sleep In your
chair and falling on the floor. You
frightened me out of my wits."
(Copyrlsht. 1613. by the McClur Newspaper
Syndicate. New York City.)
' ' By Lilian Tingle.
BT LILIAN TINGLB.
Medrord. Or., Aug. 4. Tbroueh The Ore
fooian would you kindly give recipe for
concord grape Jelly f For two yenrw 1 have
made a failure of It and it would be s
thick syrupi I used grapes that were quite
rtpe ard wonder if that caused the fail
ure. Thanking you for many helps, I re
main. MKi E. J.
I think the ripeness of the grapes Is
the cause of your trouble. For any
Jelly-making It Is necessary to use acid.
under-ripe fruits rather than ripe, sweet
fruits. The "Jelling" material, "pectin."
present In the under-ripe fruits. Is
partly or wholly converted into sugar
as ths fruit ripens. Acid Is necessary,
too. for the formation of the Jelly.
Sometimes a fruit may contain pectin,
but will not give a good Jelly, owing
to the lack pf add. In such cases the
addition of a small quantity of lemon
Juice, citric or tartaric acid will make
all the dilierence Between success ana
Too much sugsr and too long boiling
after the sugar Is added are both fre
quent causes of failure In Jelly-making.
When a jeiiy nas railed to Jen rrom
over-boiling it Is very hard to cure, but
will sometimee "come back" If re-
cooked with aome concentrated fresh
apple Juice. Concentrated apple Juice
will also help Jelly spoiled -y too much
In making grape jeuy it is often con
venient to "draw" the Juice, drain, re
heat and can It as If making It for a
beverase. only, of course, for the latter
purpose rtpe grapes would be chosen.
The frape Juice, after standing In bot
tle, frequently deposits dark tartar
crystals. The Juice can be drained from
these and made into Jelly at any con
venient time during the Winter, and the
Jelly is then not likely to have the
tartar . crystals which trouble some
Grape Jelly Use acid or under-ripe
grapes. Remove the stems, wash and
drain the grapes. Place in a preserv
ing kettle and crush with a wooden
masher. Stir to prevent burning. Cook
until the seeds separate. Less care is
necessary if the Juioe is drawn in a
flreless pooker. or In a fireproof Jar in
the oven, or in a large, double boiler.
Strain the Juice through a Jelly bag.
but do not press' It. The. pulp left in
the beg may be later rubbed through
a aieve and used to make grape mar
malade, conserves, "spiced grapes," cat
sup or fruit paste confections. Meas
ure the clear Juice and measure an
equal quantity of sugar. It is really
safer to weigh than to measure. Heat
the sugar in a shallow pan In the oven,
leaving the door open, and stirring oc
casionally. Boil the grape Juice aout
20 minutes, then add the heated sugar
and boll three to live minutes, when
the Jelly should drop from the spoon.
Place In hot sterilized Jelly glasses and
cover with parafflno when. cold. The
addition of one tablespoon lemon Juice
to one pint grape Juice often improves
the flavor of Concord grapea. One-half
cup apple Juice to one pint grape Juice
Is liked by many housekeepers, but if
this Jelly Is offered for sale or exhibi
tion it should be labeled es "grape and
apple Jelly." I hope you will have no
difficulty with your Jelly this year.
Three Breweries Ply Trade
in Dry f Vancouver.
Report. However, Is That Many Are
Depending oa Non-Alcohollo Bev
erage for Thirst Quenching.
The Kewpies, too, you
Find it easy to agree
VANCOUVER. Wash., Aug. 6 (Spe
V clal.) Though Vancouver is offl
clallv "dry" and will become a little
more so after January 1. it Is appar
ent that the thirst for beer has not
been quenched by the passage of the
Three oases now furnish beer to the
thirsty where but one had been doing
it until recently. A Portland brewery
Just discovered it would be legal to
establish a beer depot here, ana mis
was done in an old saloon building
which the brewery held under lease.
A stock of beer was put lfl ana auto
mobile delivery established.
In a few days another brewery of
Portland followed this example.
The local brewery continues to serve
Its patrons with automobile delivery, so
there are three beer depota In the
city, and it is rumored there may be
It Is asserted, however, that there
l not a are at deal of trade for all
and that many now are quenching
their thirst with non-alcoholic bevsr-
TWO, ACCUSED, ARE FREE
Intent of Arrested Youths to Waylay
Pedestrian Is Xot Doubted.
Though he expressed no doubt of the
Intention of both young men to strong-
arm and rob Mr. Avanzo. a musician or
the Oregon Grille, early Wednesday
morning. Acting Municipal Judge staa-
tpr freed both, with a warning, yester
day morning. John Rath confessed ana
nleaded eullty to me cnarge oi v
grancy. but James Warren maintained
his Innocence of intentional wrong.
Both men were arrested by Detectives
Mallett and Price and Special Agent
Lou Wagner before they could carry
out the attack plaifned on Mr. Avanzo.
Deputy District Attorney Dclch recom
ADVERTISING IS ORDERED
St. Johns. Llnnton and Portland:
Papers to Publish Assesssment.
Assessments for Unnton and St
Johns street and sewer Improvements
will be advertised in full In both the
St. Johns and Unnton papers and also
the Portland papers. This was decided
iinnn hv t ha Cltv Council yesterday.
The conditions oi tne annexation oi
the two towns provided for the carry
ina- out of the Improvement work ac
cording, to the old charters of the two
places. Those charters provide for the
advertising of the assessments in full
In the local papers. The council ae
elded that the advertisements should
also be published In the Portland pa
SEWER PRECAUTION TAKEN
Contractor Authorized to Increase
Pilings to Prevent Cave-In.
K. G. Lundstrom, who has the con
tract for putting In the new East
Alder-street sewer, was authorized by
the City Council- yesterday to put in
nine Inches of' piling Instead of six on
either side of the sewer excavation.
The new sewer runs parallel to the
old one and It was feared that, unless
unusual precautions were taken, a cave-
In might result In serious damage to
the old sewer.
The additional cost, which will be be
tween $1600 and $2000. will be taken
care of by the assessment district.
CITY MAY LOSE $25 BILL
Recovery of Body by Grappler Xot
Paid For by Employer.
A bill for $25 held by the city against
the Peninsula Sand & Oravel Company
was referred by the City Council yes
terday to Harbormaster Speier for In
vestigatton. The bill was for the aerv
Ices of the- city grappler In recovering
the body - of O. Carlson, who was
drowned while in the employment of
City Attorney LaRoche reported
that the financial affairs of the com
pany were ln such shape that it was
doubtful if the city could collect.
DAMAGE CLAIM OVERRULED
City Council Drops Auto Repair Bill
Against Dye Works.
The City Council yesterday canceled
bill held against the Laurelhurst
Cleaning & Dye Works for damages
sustained by one of the city cars in a
collision with the delivery car of that
concern. The bill was for $5.90.
The case came up in Judge Dayton's
court some time ago and the Judge de
cided that both drivers were careless.
City Attorney LaRoche gave it as
his opinion that the bill could not be
Munilcpal Band Play Tonight.
Following Is the programme to be
rendered by the Municipal Park Band
at 8 o'clock tonight In the suburb that
formerly was the City of St. Johns: -
March, "Nation's Pride"..... Scanton
Overture. "Jolly Robbara" ...Auber
Walts. "Spring. Beautiful Spring". .. .Links
Piccolo solo, "Concert Polka" Da Mors
Selection. "Vila. Modlata" Herbert
Descriptive Fantasia Boccolarl
Suite. "Americana" Thurbaa
Orand selection. "Faust" Gounod
W. E. McElroy Is the director.
First for Thirst"
Notice to Contestants in ,
Our Problem Contest!
So many thousand estimate cards were turned in at so many hundred fountains, that it will
be a long: and arduous task to collect them and pick out the winners. The judges will observe
haste in the matter and will give due notice in this paper about when and where the prize awards
will be made. In case of a tie for any of the prizes the tied contestants will draw lots for the prize
STARR SUPPORT GROWS
WHEELER COCSTY VOTERS RALLY
TO OPPOSE RECALL.
Sob of Man te Whom Agitation Is Laid
Once Arrested Here, Mayor Being
Threatened With Loss of Office.
Since the campaign was started by
friends of J. K. Starr, District Attorney
of Wheeler County, to rally support
to the official, who is the subject of
recall election to be held August
1. voters of Wheeler County have be
gun to take an active Interest in the
forthcoming election. From the tone
of letters received by friends of Dis
trict Attofhev Starr in Portland from
citizens of Fossil and other points in
Wheeler County, there are indications
that many prominent people of the
county will put forth efforts to re
tain Mr. Starr in office.
Without exception the writers or tne
various letters, who are well-known
business men and farmers, are agreed
that the proposed recall was instigated
by James Stewart, editor of the Fossil
Journal, father of Halbert Stewart,
who Is under indictment on a charge
of non-support of his wife and minor
child. Some of these letters eay that
James Stewart repeatedly made threats
to start a movement to oust
District Attorney Starr from office for
the official's activity in bringing aDOUt
the indictment of young Stewart.
It is recalled that young Stewart
was acquitted of the charge of non
support some time ago, -but he is
rhareurf with- having oesenea ms
f o mil v . few weeks later, and on evl
denes submitted to the Vrieeler County
grand Jury by District. Attorney marr,
st wart as-aln was indicted. The sec
ond trial will be held at the next term
of the Wheeler County tjircun vouri.
When young Stewart was Indicted
the first time he was in Portland. On
a warrant issuea in v-uu,.w,
he was arrested In foniana oy v-ny
n.i.Aiiv. Viuihn anil held In the city
Jail to be turned over to onerni .n.ei
When James 6tewart, the father,
learned of his eons arrest, he lnter-
rl.wnl Mavor Albee ana aemanoea
that Detective Vaughn be discharged
from the service. On investigation, the
ir.vnr diaeovered that Detective
Vaughn had only performed his duty
therefore declined to prefer any
rh.rm asralnst him. Mr. Stewart was
greatly lncensea, accoramn -'-j
ii.i.i. familiar with the case, at his
i.Kiitir in aecure the discharge of
retActive Vaughn, and then threatened
to bring about tne recau oi mayor
a ik ,vina- that he. Stewart, was
a member of the Legislature and did
not propose to have nis son arfwiro,
TRAVELERS PICNIC TODAY
Freak Kvents and Athletic Contests
Will Feature Outing,
rrvatal Lake Park will be a play
ground today for the traveling men of
the Northwest, who will hold their an
nual Dicnle there. For some time tne
TnnUrV Protective Association and
the United Commercial Travelers have
been making preparations for the event,
and have succeeded in arranging for
a large number of athletic contests, for
whloh the wholesale nouses are ounm-
All the money taken In at the picnic
will be turned over to me Associated
Charities. Besides the travelers au me
wholesale establishments will be repre
sented. Special contests for the women
freak events will oe leaturea. aj
ih. r-lnninir nart of the programme there
will be a ball game Detween ine irevci
era' Protective Association and United
Commercial Travelers' teams.
WOOD SALE TO BE PUSHED
Council Appoints Committee to Dis
pose of Stock on Hand.
Roma method of disposing of the wood
now In the hands of the city as the re
sult of the work conducted last Winter
for the relief of the unemployed situa
tion. Is to be formulated Immediately.
The City Council yesterday turned the
question of the disposal or tne wooa
over to Commissioner Baker, of the De
partment of Public Affairs; Commis
sioner Blgelow, of the Department of
Finance, and J. B, Wood, city purchas
The City council recently maae an
appropriation to take care of the sell
ing and delivery of the wood.
VON KLEIN WITNESS ELD
John Marble Expected to Fight Ex
tradition on Swindle Charge.
John H. Marble, one of the star wit
nesses in the prosecution of E. E. C
Von Klein a year ago, was arrested yes
terday in Columbus, O., on information
from Sheriff Hurlburt that he was
wanted here for obtaining money by
false pretenses. Marble is alleged to
have mortgaged aome furniture for J60
tqG. V. Adams and then sold it.
Thomas H. Maguire, record clerk In
District Attorney Evans' office, will
leave for Ohio today to bring back
Marble, who, it is reported, will light
Von Klein is serving a term in the
Oregon penitentiary for some clever
swindling schemes that he perpetrated.
John AVinnirord, of Douglas, Dies.
- ROSEBURQ, Or., Aug. 6. (Special.)
John Winniford, 6t, a resident of
Douglas County for a quarter of a
century, died here yesterday. He was
a native of Tennessee and lived in
Portland for about five years. Since
locating in Douglas County J)6 has
been employed much of his time In trtie
county offices. He Is survived by &
sister, Mrs. 1L N. Bacon, of Garden
Get the Well-Known
Made In the largest, best
equipped and sanitary Malted
Milk plant in the world
We do not make"milkproduct8
Skim Milk, Condensed Milks etOs
But only HORHCK'S
THE ORIGINAL MALTED MILK
Made from clean, full-cream milk
and the extract of select malted tfrain,
reduced to powder form, soluble in
water. Best Food-Drink for All Agcfe
Used for over a Quarter Century
Unless you say "HORLIC ICS"
you may get a Substltutm
EZTTahe a JPacfoago Homo
'(ittitSMALTtD Mil V
at the Seashore
Cooh Gay Gearhart and Seaside
Quickest Reached of Any Seashore Resorts Near Fortland
Week-End Trip $3; Season Ticket $4
Daily Seashore Limited 8.30 A. M.
Daily Evening Express .6:30 P. M.
Saturday Special 2:00 P.M.
10th and Hoyt
5th and Stark