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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 18, 1915)
THE SrORXIXO OIIEGOXTAX. WEDNESDAY, AUGUST IS, 1915.
himself Into It. Is the on who roes
ol " " 10
to his task with shining face, -who can
say with the poet:
"A long day and the Joy to make It
A hard task and the muscle to achieve
FORESTRY ACTS SCORED
POPULAR MEMBER OF YOUNGER SET TO BE BRIDE OF NEXT WEEK
NE of tli mM( d'Ushllul brtrlce
parties of lb himii as arisen
teterdav by Mrs. John K. Toft.
entertained at the Oaks. rMxteen
. Ii!! were arrange!. rch belne; cen
. tared with oldn flow, with tratllnc
I vines nt fiasturtmra rearhlr. from the
1 Lon'-heo w aa. rT ! at o'rloca.
em4 the affernoor. after the repast.
: u dettef to fertile. The honor
: sr jest. wer Mrs. handler, of Aurora.
t HL: Wi.a Jarkon. of :ht-: Miss Tl
fi. f falem. end llna Zu"--wii. or
Fln.ilaT. i The tahle at which tbejr
..at. 4 was most attrarme. Mrs.
1 Toft r..-.te.J in a pretty wnite lin
rrto (town and Ihs a"4ets all wors
eleintr fumrr.r frocks In whits and th
'. eih-at rastel shades.
Th. plaro proved an Ideal pot for
mrt efternoors festivity.
J . . s
J An Interestlna encasement an.
j roir-91 e.?.r.Iy was that of Miss
Mabel Klx and Kdward Tyler ftur-
e.n. of 'oratllo. ' Tl nsws
' rrte known to Miss Kiesa" frtsnds
y.aterdav at in beautifully appointed
N sne entertained In
Miss Uertruda Ksntsr.
The attra'-tlsa bride-to-be Is one of
i fertland s raneieallr sifted sTlrla. he
i i ttas si..ri;ue-l In children a sone-a. and
tri4T sno cava s.veral selections
tr'ompinltj br Mrs. John H.itt Mon-
Ii tia. ihi Is a snemher of mea"e Nu
aororttr and la popular sv-laily. Miss
Hiri la IB. dausnt.r of Mr. and Mrs.
' rrank . l:ic. Mr. Slurs-son la a
raduata of v laronsln and t'hlratfo
i I'aisersttlea. lis Is a fraternity man
t and a fh.-lnr and Is wll known in
( For yesterday a brldr luncheon th
J . table was decorated with pink l
t pass, and at eaca plaea was a corsae
: koui-iet to which was attached th an-
. aouncement card.
' Miss Risks was admired In sown ef
pink chiffon trimmed with laco and
wiin th bertha ornamented with rose.
' hurts. Miss Kanter was pretty in whll
I I lacs oser pink taf'ata. A roru of
I i pink rosebuds sated a smart ef fe to
i the dainty coetum.
j Amonc thosa Invited to the luncheon
. were 11 Kanter. Miss V.MI Haksr,
i ltsa Martha f'hapln. - Frances
, Jljbttard. Mrs Frederic Martin, Miss
: l.cii frater. Mies Harriet Kern,
Viss MarT Kern. Mrs. Ponald lpeocr.
; frs. Monteltn. Mlas Marsart I'orter.
; t IL I'onranca I'lper. Mlsa Helen Mr
I 'usker. Miss Nancy- Zan. Miss ItowslU
' ri I talc I Kennsdr. Miss Grelrhen
X loeterman. Mia Lrfots Pord. M:as
I ' Maraaret Hair. Misa Alberta Hair. Miss
I Nona lasltr. Mrs. Klill and Mlsa bll
. ta Kucs.
, ' In compliment to Mrs. J. F. flail, who
Is simiina her daushter. Mrs. Frederick
v. Farrinston, J r.. Mrs. "harlea U.
Arnold will snlertata todajr at a
I'lnrFitos. ovr will bo laid for Mr.
, lCa:l. Mrs. Farrlnzton. Mrs. J. . for
; roran. Mls Hsl Oalers. Mrs. luJley
Clark and the bostasa
; Th Oak lifntt Parent-Tearher Asso-
elation will hold a social at th school
; bousa Friday at t o'clock A prosrramm
, will be ten and less and cak will
be served. A small admission fe will
be charte.l. A trio consistinc of Mrs.
l.merald Waldron. Mr. John F. Rislejr
. wnd Mr, iiardl K. tkulasoo w ill sine,
a a s
Miss Mxrt! Cram, of Irrsbc
1 atreet. Is recovering- after a slight oper
ation which sho underwent on Monday.
: alls Gram Is popular In sorority circles.
The msrriac of Miss Anna Elisabeth Hodecker anj Dr. If. It. Schmltt
will b solemnised In th Klrst Presbyterian "hurch on August 2i. Both
younK peopl arc popular and ar belns entertained by their many friends.
Mm. Uiimiii. of Whit Salmon, was
. last lb Hunt of Mrs. K. Hick
son. Meveral afternoon functions, thea
ter parties and motor trips wr frlven
. In hr honor. tn Monday Mme.
; leii4ul entertained svral friends
with an Informal musical, arivlnr sev-
. srsl brilliant piano selections. Mte has
t returned t her hum to take up her
; tAustcal work.
Mr. and Mrs. Nathaniel Is Kincs.
Bury ar bemsr consratulated on the
. arrival of a baby boy born August 11
Th baby will be named Jean Gordon
Miss Iouise Small and Miss Ruth
: e-mail are In Ma Pranrteco. wher they
t are enloyins; th exposition. After a
f -rtniiht s visit thev will go to
JJsrysviile. w tier, thev will h nter
ta:nrd by relatives and friends.
Peninsula Park Lavender Club will
out a meetina" on TMum.lav In th
, field house at th park at 5.J0 o'clock
A muetcal programme will be given
be I'n Feeler. The last meeting of
, the cl'in wss a p'cnic. held on Thurs-
, dav of lat week, when there were
about 4 present. They assembled In
olumbia Park with basket lunches
and enjoved a d'l.shtf ulle Informal
, o itiric. wiil music and readings and
games In th afternoon. Th club Is
made up of women ovee & years of
zr. who meet (reiusntlr-
Porttand girl and la a great favorite
among her friends la this city.
A wedding of Interest will tsk plac
In Spokane today, when Miss Agnes
Hammerlund will become th brld of
farl Ijndegren. a well-known singer.
Th bride-elect I a society girl who
has frequently visited here, and has
many frtenda among th musical set.
Kev. J. Itichard Olson went to Spokane
to officiate. He was a collcgemata of
Die Smdtim Story
By Mrs F. Alker.
j Mrs. Kudolph F. Prael entertained
yleriav for Mrs. Frank fncdrcor. of
j ; Alabama. A few of the honored
i guet s former friend from Salem were
I j In. 1'i.Ied in th it of those invited to
: t tes.
1 e e
J M. Iras Hawlry. daughter of Rep
yeseniatx lllr. wss a recent vis
; f i'nr m Tortlsnd and wae entertained
t Informallv. s.ia was accompanied by
Miss I'.Uen Tlelsen of Salem. Miss
lawlsy and Miss Thlelsen hav gone
to San Francisco, where thev will visit
. .-'! Hawley and attend Ih exposition.
Mrs. folger Johnson was operated
pn yesterdav morning for appendi
ettis and I getting along nicely at the
Portland Sanatorium. Mr. and Mrs.
J'Bwn wre on a trio through
Itainie- Park, when Mrs. Johnson b
eame III n:.n;. s!to was hurried
! Portland and taken Iramediately to
t e hospitaL
Te )!. Hertha and Carrl Mores
4 returne.l fro-n t'slitornia after a
iit f six month.
An arrrea..-h;ni marria.e of Interest
t so.-itv in various rarts of the state
' I tlist of Kofcsrt Kinney, ef Aator.a.
; aed lts Alrnea Moorea. of Katem. The
' date for th ceremony hae been set for
NCIn:brr I. Miss M.Mred Smith, of
A'toria. will be the ma d of honor and
i"Mr t"ra g. former:y of Portland,
t but now of New fork. wi: mm West
to. h bet man at Ih wedding. The
b-lde. elect is the dsurhler Of A. N.
Moorr. Poih of th young people ar
. fopuiar in society.
The Prisms and the laatkv.
NCK upon a time there was a
Princess who declared she would
never marry until she could find a hus
band that was without faults.
"I am afraid, my dear. said her
father, "that you will be an old maid
If you watt to find perfection."
But In spit of all he could say the
Princess held to her word that she
would wed only a perfect man.
Many cam to the palace and paid a
visit for Inspection, but they all had
some fsult In the eyes of the Princess.
One man ate too much. "He is a
glutton." said the Princess. "1 could
not be happy with anyone who thought
so much of food: he would be sure to
forget me every day at meaf time."
-But people who eat well are good
natured." argued her father. But the
Princess only shook her pretty head
and said she would have a perfect man.
Another who came to pay a visit to
the Princess was condemned because
he was too tsll to look well at th
table. "He had to bend over to ge
his food Into his mouth." said th
Princess: "be looks like a pole with
Another was too fat. "He looks Ilk
barrel." said the Princess, when her
father remarked that he liked him.
One day a carriage stopped and
youth got out. The Princess was
watching him from a window behind
curtain, but she was surprised whe
she heard him ask the way to tow
Instead of aeklng for her.
"I have lost my way." she heard him
She was a lllt;e vexed as well a eur
prised, and she hurried downstairs and
totd the servant to ask him to watt and
have some refreshments.
Hut the youth answered no. that he
must be on his way. as he wished to
reach the town that night.
The Princess was Interested by thl
time, for no youth had ever called and
left of his own accord before, arvd so"
th pretty Princess determined to ask
the stranger to stay In person, feeling
pretty sure he would not refuse.
But even her invitation did not seem
to make the least Impression on him.
However, when he started to leave his
driver told him that one of the horses
waa lame, and should not travel far
thrr that dir. and he waa forced to
accept the offered hospitality of the
King, who had by this time appeared
and urged the stranger to stay.
Th next day it rained so fast that
Ih roads were rlvrrs. and th stranger
to stay another day and
tend she did not care, and so she looked
up at him with love shining In her eyes
and said: 'Perfect love Is all I ask
for from the man 1 marry."
"That you will have." replied the
youth, "for I loved you from the first,
but I knew I was not perfect and I did
not urge my suit."
Of course. It turned out that th
stranger was a Prince, and had com
to visit the pretty Princess, and he bad
arranged with her father not to I
her know the object of his visit. The
pretty Princess found that looking for
perfect person would have been
endless task, but she also found tha
love makes all things perfect, even th
faults In those we love vanish with
the love we have for them and the love
they besow upon us.
(Coprrlsht. WIS. by the Mcflure Ntwt
paper syrdlcat. iv lork City.)
IS FAIRS EM IS PAtLIXA RESERVE
Oeaceat CeataserrUl Clnb Adapts Re
Intlosui CoademalBg Land Ellml
a lenginy set or resolution unan
imously adopted by the Crescent Com
mercial club, a copy of which was
published In the Crescent News of I
August 14. condemns the alleged hos
tile tactics of the district forester's of
fice regarding the methods pursued la
tne recommendations for land elimi
nation In the Paulina Forest. The reso
lutions are mainly a brief review of
the acts of the district forester of this
district for the last five years to pre
vent, as the foreword explains, "the
settlement and development of that
portion of the Upper Deschutes Val
The people of that portion of the
Desrhutes feel that the forester of the
district has been unfair In the matter I
of withdrawal of land for the use of
the rangers and has been hostile to
them In the matter of land elimination.
The land elimination in the Paulina
Forest and in the region of Crescent,
the resolutions declare to be the most
obscure and the most Impossible agri
cultural land In the entire reserve and
they loudly condemn the district for-1
ester for making the recommendations I
that resulted In the elimination. "Near- I
ly everyone took a 'shot at the dis-1
trlct forester's office at Portland," la
the statement of the News.
As a reply to the charges of hostil
ity to the Upper Deschutes region by I
the officials of the foresters depart
ment here C. J. Buck, assistant dis
trict forester, last night declared that
although the district officials made the I
recommendations when land was to be
eliminated, their Judgment was by no I
"We do make recommendations," said I
Mr. Buck, "but an Inspector Is always I
sent from Washington and If the of
ficials at Washington care to they may
dlsregsrd the recommendations that
we mske. and make the elimination I
according to the report of the special
officer. So we merely aid In the mat
er of elimination. So far as the charge I
being made that excessive amounts of
and have been withdrawn for the use I
of rangers that charge Is unfounded.
The amount of land needed for the
rangers varies but we have never
recommended a withdrawal that was
It is true that most of the land I
limlnated recently in the Paulina I
Forest Is worthless for agricultural
purposes but there are no extensive I
reas remaining in tne rauuna for
est that are suitable for farming.
There may be a few small strips here
and there but as soon as the settlers
prove that they are more suitable for
agricultural purposes than for timber
land they may be withdrawn wnen tne
proper requirements have been met.
By Elrrb ara D oyd. -
"He seems very pleasant." remarked
the King to tHe Prlnc th second
day. "but I should say be was a lltlls
too short. If snyon should ask me.
l don't think b Is short." replied
tne l rlncess.
"But. of course, he Is far from
perfect man. ssid the King. "and. be-
si tes that, he Is only an ordinary guest
1 and not here as a suitor, he never heard
that you wer looking for a perfect
Now. the pretty Princess had fallen
I In love with th stranger, and she wss
in a quandary, for she could not ask
I ! th house guest of Mr. K. s, Hinkle.
' f Ionian Court. Several Informal
, art!e are planned for th attractive'
j l:or. I
j Mr. and Mrs. H J. Wllklns (Mary K
'TUrlowl left oa Sunday for a viett to
; 1 i ro I oni In California. They
Will be away f -r aheut six weeks
for her whll in her
M..s Edna S iomker. of Rethel Rap-
... tit Church, isresham. left ysstsrday for
inma. where e"e will b a missionary.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul It. C.ser iF.lst
fVott) are receiving congratulations on
te arrlal yesterday of a baby son.
Mis Msrgaret Mcl-ennan. of Hono
lulu, for shorn much entertaining Is
bing don, was th honor goest at a
I arty give Saturday hy Mlsa Myrtle
itt-r. at I is Ai.-snn la a, Xormex
Th next day the sun shone and the
stranger s nor was quit well, so he
bade th King good-by and thanked
him for hta hospitality.
When he atd iooi). bv to th Princess
i she asked htm to slop when he was
on his wsy home, but h told her he
expected to return by another road and
very probably would not see her again.
Th haughty and fault-f Indtng Prtn
eesa was forced to say more or lose
him. and so she said: "I should be
pleased If you would come bark this
way and make us a visit."
But I am not a perfect man'bv any
means." said the stranzer with a
twinkle In his eyes, and then the pretty
Princess knew that she had spoken too
it he too lata, Ju ever, to nre-
A Village Hair SJtasspoo.
THE barber nodded pleasantly when
A asked If the right place had bee
found for a hair shampoo. "I do not
give It here." he aald, "but my wife
does In there," and be opened the door
Into a small room adjoining his shop.
mi wire came forward, a little, smil
ing. black-eyed woman and deftly be
gan taking out hair pins.
We do not do much ladles' sham.
poolng." she said. "Perhaps only
half dozen in a season. People only
come here for a day or two. Just to
see the sights, and then they are off
again. And they wait until they ge
to the cities to have their shampooing
done. But we accommodate those who
And then she proceeded to give one
or the most thorough, careful and com
fortable shampoos it had ever been the
lot of her patron to experience.
The customer complimented her unon
her work while she was fanning and
snaking the hair dry.
"I wanted to do It right." she said
brightly, "if I did it at all. And so
when my husband and I talked It over,
and I decided to do It for those who
wanted It, I made up my mind to learn
all about the work I could. When
was up In the city. I went to one of
the best establishments to see how It
was done. Then I read up on the hair.
I had no Idea the hair was so Interest
ing. 1 on cannot Imagine how I en-
Joyed studying about It. Then I studied
shampoo mixtures, and what things
are beneficial to the hair and what are
not, and all about drying the hair. We
cannot afford a hot air dryer because
we haven't enough customers. But this
way I really better for the hair. And
the hair needs to be thoroughly rinsed.
The rinsing Is one of the most Impor
tant parts of the shampooing. We have
a good water pressure here and I err
talnly get a good rinse."
It is a pleasure to run across such
a spirit about work. Isn't it? A good
many of us in her position would, I
fear, have shrugged and said a bit con
temptuously: "Six customers a year!
That scarcely pays for the trouble!"
And we would have slapped on any
sort or soap, save only the laundry
variety, possibly rubbing It on Instead
of making a shampoo mixture. We
would not have maesaged. We would
hav made short shrift of the dry. We
oum not neve cared much If we had
pulled In untangling so csrefuUy did
she straighten It. the combing was
scarcely fe.u W would probably have
looked upon the whole affair as so
much of a side Issue In our dally work
as to be worth scarcely any thought
Tet was not hers the true way In
which to look upon whatever we do
And viewing It In this way, did she
not get a lot more pleasure out of It
1n she would, had she done it In a
slapdash. Indifferent sort of fashion?
She not only felt the delight that comes
from work we:i done, but she had
found genuine enjoyment in the study
he had given to the subject. Her
reading on the life and structure
of the hair, on maa.age. on soaps and
uch things had opened vtsias of
hought and dt.cussion to her that had
idded fresh Interests to her life.
And all who work in the same spirit
will find a Joy In their work that wiil
rlghten Its monotony. The woman who
eeps a restaurant, whose linen Is
spotless, whose glassware shining,
whose cooking good, gets something
out of her work that the woman whose I
restaurant Is dingy and her cooking'
poor does not know. And It Is the same '
with every worker, no mailer what his I
labor may be. The one who masters !
Is work, who knows all there Is to
know about it, will juta Uie beat of.
CITY WON'T PAY PASTOR
DEMAND OP REV. L. K. RICHARDSON i
IS HELD UNSPORTSMANLIKE.
i I by The Panama-Pacific
WJMMi . International Exposition
THE highest jury of the world's
greatest Exposition : the Superior Jury
of Awards of the Panama-Pacific
International Exposition has awarded
The Owl Drug Company
The Highest Competitive
Prize for Pure Drugs
FIRST in the quality and purity of its drugs
and first in the improvements made by its labora
tory in the refining and combining of crude
drugs into pharmaceutical products.
The Jury, in awarding the- Gold Medal,
also considered the various other phases of
The Owl Drug Company's business
its ideals and business policies
the general excellence of its stores
its accuracy in filling prescriptions ,
the superior service rendered the public
by its 1 000 employees.
This award is a signal recognition by a great
International Jury, of those high standards
of principle and practice upon which this"
business has been built and operated, from
its very beginning, twenty-three years ago.
arBenij-Onc Stores on the Pacific Coast
Recommendation ef Park Superintend-
eat, Approved by Mr. Baker, CI tee
ChUdrea as Example.
partment of History In Tale, is regis
tered at the Portland.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Autop, of Denver,
are at the Nortonia.
J. A. Harper, of Corvallis, Is regis
tered at the Seward.
J. E. Christie, of Pendleton. Is regis
tered, at tne uregon. -
Mr. and Mrs. Alf. McAlavy, of Helix,
are at tne -Multnomah.
Dr. G. A. Wislicenus, of Salem, is
registered at the Nortonia.
Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Marshall, of Kla
did not indicate what his purpose is.
"It might be matrimony," suggested
the Mayor to his secretary. Will H.
Warren. "Better not take a chance,"
said Warren. So Mr. House's request
went to the pigeonhole without further
Kev. 1 K. Richardson is not to re
ceive the 130 damages he asked from
the Park Bureau tor Injuries to his
ankle received recently while giving
instructions in tennis at the bellwooa I mata Falls, are at the Perkins.
playground. Park Superintendent con-
vlll recommended that tne claim Dei CHICAOO Aue 17 rstuHi.1 1 Fr
denied, ana tne recommcnuanuo. Portland today at the Congress wag
approved by Commissioner Baker yes- registered Edmund C. King, and at the
terday. I La Salle, Myron C. Woodard and A.
In his letter to commissioner naaor, conn.
Superintendent Convill says to pay tne
claim would result In the children
losing the meaning of the word
"Literally thousands of children visit
our playgrounds," says Mr. ConviU in
his letter, which will go oeiore me
Council this morning, "and we accept
no responsibility beyond careful super
vision. Ankles are sprained, lingers Possihilitv of a violation of th low
are dislocated ty DaseDans ana a, mou- i against matrimonial agencies caused
FAT WOMAN IS SOUGHT
Olynipia Man Writes 3Iayor for Cir
cus Performer's Address.
sand petty accidents of childhood are
passed off with a laugn. v ere we xo
allow his claim, the object or play
grounds themselves would be destroyed.
as children wouia lose tne meaning
of the word 'sportsmanship.' I am sur
prised that a man of Mr. Kicnarason s
Intelligence should present such a
K. J. Hose, of Tacoma, is at the Cor
K. M. Kyan. of Baker. Is at the Mult
S. J. Frank, of Hood River. Is at the
Patrick Welch, of Spokane, Is at the
W. C. Knighton, of Salem, is at the
George B. Hall, of Seattle, is at the
W. H. Lilley, of Eugene, is at the
W. O. Bowman, of Seattle. Is at the
H. V. Hobson, of Newberg, Is at the
H. S. Mitchell, of Astoria, is at the
D. I Ewsrt. of Astoria, Is at the
George Kabuth, of Astoria, Is at the
W. A. Brazean. of Spokane, Is at the
A. L. McCauley. of Hood River, is at
C. A. Lindemsn. of Turns, Aria., is at
Mrs. C. K. Penny, of The Dalles. Is
at the Portland.
J. U. Stuart, of Little Shasta, Cal, la
: the Nortonia.
Mr. and C. Z. Randall, of Salem, are
t the Imperial.
C. T. Joy and family, of M osier, are
J. B. Roberts, of Seattle, is registered
at the Imperial.
The Rev. E. J. Randell. of Chicago,
Is at the Portland.
Dr. and Mrs. Ed. Ruffner. of Tacoma.
Is at the Cornelius.
W. B. McEIroy. of Seattle, Is regis
tered at the Oregon.
Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Jones, of Seaside,
are at the Imperial.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Stafford, of Salem,
are at the Portland.
Profeneor Ms Farrsnd. of the De-
Mayor Albee yesterday to fail to com
ply with a request in a letter received
from Allen House, of Olympia, Wash
asking for the address of a fat woman
traveling with Barnes circus.
Mr. House wants her address. He
TRIP WEST IS NECESSITY
Xew York Banker's Son Says Jour
ney Has Lesson for Easterners.
It is necessary to see some of the
rest of the country to appreciate the
advantages of New York, says Pierre
pont Twitchell, son of B. K. Twitchell,
vice-president of the Chemical National
Bank of New York City, who has Just
completed a tour of the Pacific Coast.
Young Mr. Twitchell, who is a Yale
student, started on a vacation trip this
bummer with the idea of finding a suit
able location after he has completed
his education. He is taking a course
in economics, and intends eventually to
embark in the banking business, like
Mr. Twitchell was greatly impressed
with the Columbia River Highway.
Applicant Yen, mum. She said if I could
get along with you tor ten minutes I'd be
Prtvarlnc for onr A Kactory
9tlMe half Mill p-a Krld.y, A us. 20
(OH. KOIRTH AMI ALDER (ITS.
Madt in America But in th Wrld
Lifted to Joy Heights by
Every drop in a bottle of
Clicquot is a wet, cooling, gin
gery, joy giver.
When you are tired or hot,
resting or loafing,
Clicquot Club Gin
ger Ale will delight
and refresh you.
It has the sparkle
of champagne the
life and clean, keen
taste no mere chem
icalized Ginger Ale
ever has. 0
It is the product of purest
Jamaica ginger, lemon and lime
juices, and of cool, pure, bed
rock spring water. Perfectly
safe to take when you are
Splendid basis for all sorts of
mixed drinks. Try it with fruit
flavors and other good drinks.
Have it sent home by the case.
Clicquot Club Beverages:
Ginger Ala Sarsaparilla
Birch Beer Lemon Sour
Root Beer Orange Phosphate
Soli h CJ Gnctrt vtd Druisti
Parrott & Company
K3V4 Third Street
jaSbfrj a Isaw '
Booth's Sardines are not the
Sardine that you are accus
tomed to they are four
times to six times larger than
the ordinary Sardine.
They are called Sardines be-
cause the United States Gov- '
ernment officials say they
belong to the Sardine family.
They're big Sardines
caught in Monterey Bay,
California big in size and
One tin contains enough for
a light meal for four people.
They are spiced in just the way
to give delightful flavor and put
up in three different sauces to suit
everyone' taste tomato, mustard
The entire family will like them,
they will call it a treat. You will
buy them again and again.
Ask your grocer for them. He
may not know at first" what you
mean because he may not have
handled them before. Justmention
this advertisement and then he
Atk for a Book of Recipe ,
' This little book contains msny surges
tions lor light dainty lunches snd snesls
which you will sppreciste. Ask your ,
arocer for a copy
Monterey Packing Co.
San Francisco, Calif. 1
W. UlOHtS at CO., INC., Distributors.
813 Morgan Bldg.. Portland. Or.
and Rheumatism. Latest and best
methods. No Operations, no Medicine.
Consultation and Examination Free.'
312 Swetlaad Bldg, Phone Alain 6574,