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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 29, 1915)
THE MORNING OREGONIAN. WEDXESDAT. SEPTEMBER 2D, 1915.
OOP oonoo O O G oo&oooo&oooooo OOOOOOOGdO ooo&ooooooo
oooooooo o ooooo ooooooooooooooooooooooooooooeoooooooooooooooooooc
AOONTINUOUS stream of men and
women called at the Frank
Wilder residence last night to
bid them adieu, as they plan to leave
October 5 for the south, en route to
While in San Francisco they will at
tend the fair and other points of in
terest surrounding the city, and then so
to jsew Orleans for a brief visit with
the Thomas Erskines, Mr. Erskine re
cently being transferred from the Brit
ish consulate here to that post.
A card social will be held Thursday,
October 7, by the members of St. Clare's
parish and their friends, beginning at
8:30 o'clock. All are invited. The so
cial will be conducted, in the spacious
hall of St. Clare's.
Miss Nell Bayly, whose wedding to
Dr. Harlow Lee Gibbon will take place
October 26. has been delightfully feted
during the past few weeks. Recent
affairs in her honor were the linen
shower at which Airs. William L. Powell,
a recent bride, also shared honors,
priven by Miss Mildred Camp on Tues
day. Miss Marjorie Cameron will enter
tain tomorrow with a tea for Miss
Bayly, and next week there will be a
number' of affairs in her honor, among
them the card parties for which Mrs.
J. H. CiuJlipp will be hostess on Wednes
day, and the one planned by Mrs. Will
iam L. Powell for Friday.
Mrs. If. O. Hickox and small son will
leave this morning for a visit with
relatives in California. They probably
will return about the middle of No
vember. Mrs. Floyd L. Brower left yesterday
for California, where she will be the
house guest of Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Harris, of Oakjand. Later she will
meet Mr. Brower in New York, where
they will visit before returning to
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Berger. Jr.,
(Grace von Groenewald) are receiving
congratulations on the arrival of a son
who made his advent on Friday. He is
named Henry Daird.
Mr. and Mrs. Everett Hall, of Tilla
mook, Or., are bein;g felicitated upon
the arrival of a son born September
22. They lived in Portland until last
Mrs. Charles Read and daughter Miss
Marjorie have just returned from a
delightful visit at the fair in San
Sentiment and romance played an
important part in the courtship of four
young Irving-ton people, Miss Isabelle
Beckwith and Harry Foster Chapin.
Miss Martha Chapin and John A. Beck
with, the engagements being announced
on the same day, and now the double
wedding is to follow. It will be a
home affair on the evening of Tuesday,
October 12, at the Beckwith residence
Only relatives and closest friends
will attend the ceremony, and at the
reception to follow additional friends
"Will be asked.
The young people are being charm
ingly entertained with informal affairs,
and they will be showered with social
attentions before the wedding.
Miss Chapin has just returned from a
week's visit with her uncle and aunt,
Kenator and Mrs. Additon G. Foster in
Tacoma. She attended Annie Wright
Seminary in Tacoma, and has a wide
acquaintance among the younger set.
who cntertined with numerous affairs
in her honor during the week.
Mrs. Bruce Clendening returned yes
terday from Gearhart, and will pass a
few days in town. On Friday Mr. and
Mrs. Clendenning and children will leave
for Spokane to pass the Winter.
Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Sahlstrom will
entertain informally Friday evening in
honor of Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Laidlaw,
of San Diego.
The Caledonia Club and Women's
Auxiliary met last week to arrange
their Winter programme. The open
ing dance will take place on October
2 in Foresters' Hall.
At the meeting songs and music,
with Scottish airs on the bagpipes,
and speeches, made the affair delight
THE programme of the State W. C.
T. U. convention, to be held in
Newberg next week,' contains many in
teresting features. Men and women of
prominence in the cause of prohibition
will appear as speakers. An outline
of the programme follows:
Monday afternoon 1:30, meeting of ex
ecutive committee, endeavor room; 7:30, of
ficial board meeting, room No. 2; 7:30, 'con
ference of state superintendents, endeavor
Tuesday morning S, county presidents'
jneetmR, room No. 2: S, department con
ferences, church galleries; 9, convention
called to order: "Praise Ood From Whom
Ail Blessings Flow"; praise service, con
ducted by Mrs. S. Alice Hanson; 9:30. roll
call; appointment of committees, creden
tials, courtesies, appropriations, press, tele
grams, membership, suuscriptions , lu, presi
dent's address, Mrs. Jennie M. Kemp;
music; 10:30, reports of corresponding sec
retary. Mrs. Mary D. Russell; treasurer.
Mrs. Margaret Houston; auditor. B. Lee
Pagt; reciprocity bureau. Mrs. M. Frances
pwope: a year's achievements. Young Peo
ple's Branch, Mrs. Lillian Downing; Loyal
Temperance Legion, Mrs. Jane M. Donald
eon. Tuesday afternoon 1:45, prayer, Mrs.
Mary J. Nawlin, Newberg: reports of de
partment superintendents (5 minutes each);
The Woman's Christian Temperance
irnlon and the Home"; Mrs. M. L. T. Hid
den. "Social Meetings and Red Letter
Days"; Mrs. J. o. Richmond. "Mothers'
Meetings and White Ribbon Recruit";
Mrs. Myrtle Hollingsworth. "Purity in Lit
erature and Art"; "The Woman's Christian
Temperance I'nion and the Schools"; Mrs.
5. L. Buland, "Scientific Temperance In
struction": Mrs. Fannie McCourt, "School
Savings Banks"; "The Woman's Christian
Temperance Union and the Public"; Mrs.
Henrietta Kennard. "Health and Heredity";
Mrs. Mary Mallett, "Medloal Temperance";
Mr. Frances Liter. "Work Among Lum
bermen"; Mrs. M. E. Fullllove. "Work
Among Colored People"; Mrs. Lottie Han
non. "Press"; Mrs. R. M Kelley, "Purity
end Rescue . Work"; Mrs. Jessie Hunt.
Work Among Railway Men"; 3, reading.
'How Mrs. Hennessy Saved Her Boy," Miss
Pearl Kirk: address, the "Do Everything"
policy of the W. C. T. U., and open door
to civic service. Mrs. Henrietta Brown;
solo; address, "Our Social Life," Mrs. M.
J. T. Hidden; 4, quiz on annual leaflet and
Oregon year book, Mrs. M. D. Russell; pre
liminary report of credential committee:
miscellaneous business; announcements; 5,
Tuesday evening 7:30, music; scripture
reading and prayer, pastor of convention
church: welcome to Newberg, for the city,
Jesse Edwards. Mayor; for the churches,
llev. H. Gould, pastor Methodist Episcopal
t'hurch; for the schools. Rev, Levi Pen
nington, president Pacific College; for the
Woman's Clubs. Mrs. Inez Butt; for the
Woman's Christian Temperance Union, Rev.
Xouise P. Round mus.c: response to wel
comes, Mrs. Adah Wallace Unruh, National
organizer; Bilver offering; reading, Mrs.
Lillian Downing; music; peace demonstra
tion, presented by Pacific College; an
Wednesday morning 8, conference of
orresponding secretaries; 8, conference of
treasurers: S. department conferences,
church galleries- !. hymn; Scripture read
ins and prayer, Mrs. Elva Hobart; reading
of minutes', reports of organizers, lecturers
and evangelists (5 minutes each): "After
State-Wide Prohibition, What?" Mrs. Helen
T. Harford. Corvallis; Mrs. Lucia F. Ad
diton, Lents: Mrs. Mary L. Mallett. Port
land; Mrs. ilatue M, Sleeto. Portland; Mrs.
SMART WINTER COAT DESTINED TO BECOME POPULAR STYLE THIS
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The winner of the first prize for
Show, held recently at the Ritz-Carlton
blue cordeau. It was 42 inches long and close-fitting". The back and front were
gathered into a belt effect and the collar and cuffs were of fur. The coat was
lined with blue and white silk.
E. Lave rail Woods, Richland : Mrs. Lottie
Hannon, Newberg; Mrs. Fannie McCourt,
Portland; Rev. S. Alice Hanson, Portland;
Rev. Louise P. Round, Xewberg ; Rev. .Edith
M. Minchln. Dundee ; Mra. M. E. Full! love.
Portland; Miss Lois Smith, Echo; report of
resolution committee ; 10:30, report of cre
dential committee; election of officers; elec
tion of delegates to National convention ;
pledges for year book; naming of life mem
bers; rvportfl of department superintendents;
"The Woman's Christian Temperance Union
and the Public" (continued); Mrs. Mary B.
Campbell, "Flower Mission" ; Mrs. Hen
rietta Brown, "Institutes"; Mrs. Nettie Wal
lace, "An tf -Narcotics" ; Mrs. Margaret
Houston, "Medal Contests" ; Mrs. Rhode
Pool, "Mercy" ; Mrs. Ella G. Hiraes, "Fairs
and Open-Air Meetings" ; Mrs. A. King
Wilson, "Co-Operation With Woman's
Club"; Mrs. Hattio Wilson, "Circulation of
Official Papers"; Mrs. M. M. Edmunds,
Wednesday afternoon 1:43. prayer. Miss
Clara Hill, Toncalla; "Our Promoted Com
rades," Mrs. Frances Swope; solo, "In My
Father's House Are Many Mansions," Mrs.
Vera Williams; 2:15, "The Woman's Chris
tian Temperance Union and the Church" ;
Mrs. S. Alice Hanson "Evangelistic" ; Mrs.
Charles Hoy, "Proportionate and Systematic
Giving"; Mrs. Hessie J. Shane, "Co-Operation
With Missionary Societies" ; Mrs. Carrie
A. Day, "Sabbath Observance" ; Mrs. Ora H.
A. Bear, "Sunday School Work"; "The
Woman's Christian Temperance Union and
the Government"; Mrs. Louise P. Round,
"Peace and Arbitration"; Mrs. Mary M.
Blain, "Penal and Reformatory"; Mrs.
Elizabeth Dalgleish. "Soldiers and Sailors";
Miss F. E. Gotshall, "Legislation and Law
Enforcement" ; music; 3, Science and senti
ment, "A Wave of Degeneracy, Why?"
Mrs. Mary L. Mallett; "The Melting Pot."
M rs. G. L. Buland ; reading of prize essay,
"The National Government and Trade in
Intoxicants," Ray Grounds, Independence;
4, "The Anderson Law," Dr. J. A. Ander
son, -he Dalles.
Wednesday evening 7:30, Scripture read
ing and prayer. Rev. Geosge H. Lee, pastor
Presbyterian Church; music; "The Onward
March of Prohibition," arranged by Mrs.
Ida Marsters, Roseburg; music; address. Dr.
J. E. Anderson. The Dalles; address, Mrs.
Lillian M. Mitchner, president Kansas W.
C. T. U. ; silver offering; music.
Thursday morning S. presidents meet
ing, endeavor room; 9. Scripture reading and
prayer, Mrs. Laura White, Salem; "Retro
spect and Forecast" ; Mrs. Byron Gale,
Baker; Mrs. Jennie Smith, Benton; Mrs. E.
B. Andrews, Clackamas ; Mrs. Minnie Hyde,
Columbia, Mrs. Blanche Faulds, Coos; Mrs.
H. P. Belknap, Crook ; Mrs. Ida Marsters,
Douglas; Mrs. Lydia Howel. Jackson; Mrs.
J. H. Homey, Jefferson ; Mrs. Lulu, Cald
well, Josephine; Mrs. Emma Grigsby,
Klamath ; Mrs. K. B. Woods, Lane; Mrs.
Madge Mears, Linn; Mrs. D. E. Baker, Mal
heur; Mrs. S. E. Oliver. Marion; Mrs. M. M.
Sleeth, Multnomah; Mrs. Blanche Paul.
Polk; Mrs W. E. Wattles, Sherman; Mrs. U.
G. Jackson, Tillamook; Mrs. J. T. Wood
worth, Umatilla; Mrs. Para L. Thornton,
Union; Mrs. A. F. Poley, Wallowa; Mrs.
Elva Hobart, Waaco; Mrs. Rachel Hoskins,
Washington ; Mrs. Elizabeth Meyer, Yam
hill ; music ; 11:30, "Municipal Recreation
Centers." Mrs. L. F. Additon : 1 1 :4."i, un
finished business; 12, noontide prayer; ad
journment. Thursday afternoon 1:45, prayer, Mrs.
Blanche Paul. Falls Citv: thank-offering
service, Mrs. Lillian M. Mitchner; pledges
for state work; introduction of convention
hostesses: introduction of distinguished
guests; 3. "Mothers in Council,' Mrs. J. O.
Richmond; 3:30, "Tho W. C. T. U. Part
in Prohibition Law Enforcement," Mrs.
Lillian M. Mitchner; report of committees;
invitations for next convention; reading of
Thursday evening 7:30, devotional cerv
Ie. Rev. C. C. Poling, Portland; music; ad
dress. "Education," Governor James Withy
combe, Salem ; address, "Law Enforcement."
Attorney-General George R. Brown. Salem;
music; address, "Mothers of Men," Daniel
A. Poling, Boston, Mass.; silver offering;
eolo, VlctorsT 24ra. Charles Wbitely; "God
Winter coats at the New York Fashion
Hotel, in New York City, was one of
Be With Us Till We Meet Again"; adjourn
ment. Hostesses General chairman, Mrs. Etta
Moore; hospitality, Mrs. Lottie Hannon ;
decoration, Mrs. David Johnson; publicity.
Miss Emma Langworthy.
The music for evenine sessions wilt be
under the direction of Professor Alexander
Hull, of Pacific College. Music for the day
sessions will be under the direction of Mrs.
Mary Mallett, Portland. All sessions will
be held in the Friends' Church.
Sumner Relief Corps Sewing Circle
will meet Thursday with Mrs. I. Mc
Gowan, 160 East Sixty-fourth street
Take Montavilla car.
Multnomah Parent-Teacher Associa
tion will meet today in Multnomah
school. This will be a special meeting-
for the purpose of electing dele
gates to the state convention of the
Oregon - Congress of Mothers and
Parent-Teacher Associations which will
convene in Corvallis October 20 to 23.
The Women's Auxiliary to the Rail
way Mail Association will meet oon
Thursday with Mrs. A. J. Simpson,
789 East Yamhill street. Mrs. Sadie Orr
Dunbar will speak.
Central W. C. T. TJ. will meet today
at 2 o'clock in the headquarters, 171
Eleventh street, Mrs. Margaret Chris
tian will be hostess. Delegates to the
recent county convention will report.
Mrs. Hattie Wilson will preside.
Mrs. Lee Davenport has received
word that Pennsylvania will send 50
delegates to the National convention
which will be held in, Seattle next
month. Every state in the Union except
North Carolina will have a delegation.
These will arrive in Portland on Octo
ber 8 by special train and will be en
tertained on an auto drive and at a
reception and banquet in, which the
Chamber of Commerce will assist the
local unions in entertaining.
Isaac Swett addressed the Woman's
Political Science Club yesterday on the
"Problem of the Unemployed." The
speaker mentioned what had been done
to alleviate the condition in the past,
and he emphasized the great need of
an intelligent understanding of the
problem on the part of the public.
Mrs. E. J. Jaeger entertained Chap
ter A, P. E. O., on Monday. An ar
tistically appointed luncheon with gay
golden blossoms as decoration for the
table was one of the surprise features
of the day. Mrs. J. P. Jaeger, Mrs.
W. O. . Haines and Mrs. George H.
Wardner assisted Mrs. Jaeger. Mrs.
Wilfred P. Jones presided at the meet
ing that followed. An interesting let
ter from Mrs. Hamilton Weir, of Eu
gene, was read. Mrs. Wardner gave
a report of the state convention and
Mrs. J. C. Grady contributed a history
of the chapter.
The Portland Research, formerly
known as the Bay View Clubt will
begin its Fall terra on Friday. . Mrs.
Charles V. Ross is president.
The Bay View Club, of which Mrs.
E. E. Kedd is president, will meet
October 7 in the Library.
Xiece Wins Divorce From Uncle.
ROSEBURG, Or.. Sept 28. (Special.)
COULD NOT LIVE
Restored to Health by Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Unionville, Ma " I suffered from a
female trouble and I got so weak that I
could hardly walk
across the floor with
out holding on to
something. I bad
nervous spells and
my fingers would
cramp and my f ae J
would draw, and i
could not speak, nor
sleep to do any good,
had no appetite, and
everyone thought I
would not live.
Some one advised me to take Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. I had
taken so much medicine and my doctor
said he could do me no good so I told my
husband be might get me a bottle and I
would try it. By the time 1 had taken
it I felt better. I continued its use, and
now I am well and strong.
"I have always recommended your
medicine ever since I was so wonder
fully benefitted by it and I hope thie
letter will be the means of saving some
other poor woman from suffering."
Mrs. Martha Seavey, Box 1144.
The makers of Lydia E. Pinkham':
Vegetable Compound have thousands ot
such letters as that above they tell
the truth, else they could not have been
obtained for love or money. This med
icine is no stranger it has stood the
test for years.
If there are any complications you
do not understand write to Lydia E.
Pinkham Medicine Co. (confidential)
Lynn, Mass. Tonr letter will be opened,
read and answered by a woman ana
held in strict confidence
In a decision rendered here yester-
aay judge Hamilton erranted Mrs. Flora
Sawyers a decree of divorce from her
husband, Eben Sawyers. In the decree
he held that neither Sawyers nor his
wife were proper persons to have their
children. The evidence brought out
during- the trial showed that Mrs.
Sawyers was a niece of her husband.
By ?1rs E AWalker.
Blackle and Gyp.
BLACKIB was a black kitten, and
Gyp a puppy, and they lived in
the same house and played together a
great deal, but Blackie had sharp
claws, and when Gyp did not do things
to please her Blackie sometimes let
him feel them.
One day Blackie found the door to
the pantry open and a big dish of
cream on the shelf. She looked at it
with longing eyes, and even lapped a
little of it.
"If I drink all of it," she thought,
"the cook will look for me, I am sure,
for this is for breakfast. She must
have forgotten to put it away."
Blackie took another taste and then
she thought of something. "I'll get
Gyp in here and make him drink what
I leave. Then the cook will think he
drank the whole of it."
Off she ran to find Gyp, but he was
dozing in the eun, and besides that
he did not like cream, so he did not
jump up as Blackie thought he
should, and she gave him a box in
the ears with her paw, at the same
time thrusting out her sharp claws
until poor Gyp cried out with pain.
Then he Jumped up and ran for the
house, Blackie following and hump
ing her back. -
Gyp ran under the stove in the
kitchen, and Blackie tried to drive him
'"Will you help me get the cream?"
she asked, looking very fierce. "You
will get half and it is very sweet and
"I do not like cream," said. Gyp,
backing away from Blackie.
"Well, come in the pantry and
watch me eat, then." said Blackie,
growing very pleasant all of a sud
den. Gyp was completely foolpd by her
smooth tongue, and he followed her
into the pantry.
"Sit down there and watch me,"
commanded Blackie. Jumping to the
shelf where the dish of cream stood.
Gyp sat on the floor and watched
her, and Blackie was so absorbed in
the cream that she forgot about Gyp.
"I don't see any fun in this for me,"
he thought. "I will go out by the
stove where it is warm."
H6 stretched himself out by the
stove with his nose toward the pantry,
when suddenly something moved on
the pantry floor, then it seemed to
slide in and out around the boxes, and
Gyp was interested.
He stood up and watched: there it
was again, and the cook opened the
door in the kitchen at the same time
Gyp saw it was a mouse running
around the pantry floor. He sprang
for it. and caught it Just as the cook
came to the pantry door and saw
Blackie washing her face and paws
beside the empty cream dish.
Blackie saw that she was caught as
fast as the mouse in Gyp's mouth, and
what wae worse, she knew it was her
work to have caught the mouse.
Blackie Jumped, but the cook was
too quick for her that time; she took
the broom, and poor Blackie was beat
en and driven out.
When she slid into the kitchen later
she saw Gyp eating chicken and bread
and gravy, and heard the cook say.
"Good Gyp. he is a nice puppy to
catch the mouse; that Blackie is a
lazy thief, and 1 mean to drive her
out every time she comes in."
Blackie hid behind a box and tried
to get to Gyp when the cook was not
looking, for she wanted her supper,
but the cook spied her, and bang went
the broom, and. out the door flew
The next day out In the yard Blackie
tried to make up with Gyp. but he had
found her out.
"You wanted me to eat some of the
cream didn't you, so you could lay it
to me' when the cook found the empty
dish," he said.
"If you had been paying attention
to your work you would have caught
the mouse and had a nice warm place
to sleep this winter. Now you will
have to sleep in the barn."
Blackie showed her claws and ran
toward him, but Gyp's mad was up
and he stood still and growled and
showed his teeth.
"That is right, Gyppy. boy, ' called
the cook from the doorway, "don't
you let her drive you away; give her
a good shaking as you did the mouse.
She Is a good-for-nothing kitten."
Gyp encouraged, ran at Blackie. and
this time she ran and Gyp's revenge
(Copyright. 1915, by McClure Newspaper
New York City.)
Xew Road to Be Built Xow.
CENTRALIA, Wash.. Sept. 28. (Spe
cial, Contruction will begin soon on
This wonderful, new, highly improved talking machine, complete with 26 beau
tiful selections, scratch eliminator, record album, etc., is the latest and most attrac
tive model the equal in all essential particulars of any regular $200 type. It is
superb and lifelike in tone.
These new machines combine all the superior points of all the finest machines on
the market. This offer unquestionably surpasses anything heretofore offered in
the way of a complete talking machine equipment. Nothing extra to buy.
Everything is included, even the many beautiful records, including a late and
splendid record by Caruso. .
Distribution and sale is now actively under way. The first allotment will
soon be gone. Come in and hear this machine today.
Price the Lowest Ever. When you see this wonderful equipment and hear the
rich, lifelike tone of this machine, you will be astonished at the low price of $69.80,
which pays for the complete equipment. Low, confidential terms will also be made
you, so that you will be able to have this machine in your home right away.
See, hear, and inspect the SUPERB equipment. It is absolutely the greatest
combination offer ever devised by talking machine headquarters.
a new road from the Stony Point
schoolhouse through Mcintosh to the
Tenino-Tacoma road. The Thurston
County Commissioner ordered the road
built several months ago, but work
was delayed pending permission from
the board of directors of the Northern
Pacific to use their old right of way.
This permission has just been ex
By Barbara D oyd.
"Old Apple Mary."
eminent critic has come out with
the statement that a taste for
poetry is reviving in America, that not
only are Americans reading more po
etry, but that they are writing more
Those who consider poetry of little
value may pay scant attention to this
statement. In fact, they may regard it
as evidence of deterioration on the
the part of those Americans who are
manifesting an appetite for poetry.
Those who get inspiring draughts for
the spirit from poetry need no one to
come to its defense. They rejoice that
it is growing to its stature of man
hood in America. But are not those
who do not so regard it, who look
upon the reading of it as waste of
time and the writing of it as more so,
losing something whose value and
pleasure they have never yet cast up
in their practical ledger of profit and
loss? For it seems these folks must
see the material value of things, or
they will have none of them.
Well. then, let's try to reckon poetry
in the every-day book of commercial
values. Mr. Business Man walks down
the street in the morning thinking of
the deals that are on for the day and
planning to come out on top. He sees
the familiar fruit stand in the little
hole in the wall, presided over by a
fat, commonplace looking woman; and
if he thinks of it at all. he probably
reasons idly, that if you bought apples
there you had better watch out or she'd
stick you with some of those specked
ones, he sees out of the tail of his eye.
And then he goes on down the street,
still pondering how to get the best end
of the day's business.
But suppose the evening before he
had read Bliss' Carman's poem. "Masks
of Deity," and before he fell asleep,
or while he was eating his breakfast,
or as he went down the street, his
mind was at one with the beauty of
that poem and he was thinking with
"Where are my dreams of beauty gone?
This air, this wood, this very stone
The same, yet not the same! I see
Them now, as masks of deity.
There is a friendliness of light
About them, new and infinite;
And they will never more appear
The alien common things they were.
In every face I shall decry
Seme glimpse of divinity;
Old Apple Mary at ' her stall
Is not her dingy self at all."
He would not see the fat. common
place vender of fruit, ready to take
advantage of him, his eyes would have
looked upon were they not filled with
the poet's vision. He wduld have seen
another expression of the same power
of creation that was being manifested
in himself. He would have regarded
her with friendliness instead of sus
picion. His heart would have warmed
to her. It would have warmed to all
his fellowman. He would have had
under all State and National Pure
Food Laws. You can pay a
higher price, but you cannot get
a baking powder that will raise
nicer, lighter biscuits, cakes and
pastry, or that is any more
Your money back if JC C fails to
please you. Try a can at our risk.
Shipment Came Last Night
tSs Broadway at Alder jf ''"j
- , i'
no desire to get the best of them in
business, but only to have for his own
what was fair and right. And with
this spirit in him, would not the world
have shown him a kindlier face? And
would not he himself in seeing the
world in this way have received
more pleasure merely in the looking?
Simply in seeing "Old Apple Mary" not
as "her dingy self at all." but as a
"Mask of Deity." wasn't he getting a
vision that meant more interest and
joy in living than when he saw in her
only a commonplace woman whose busi
ness dealings were to be regarded with
So the poet has something for those
of us who scoff at him. And it is a
good sign, is it not. that the Ameri
can people are reading poetry and
writing poetry more than formerly. It
means that the hard, matter-of-fact
commercial spirit that has ruled us so
long will be replaced by something
more human, something finer, something
truer to the basic facts of life.
The impulse of things eternal.
The transport hidden in clay.
Like a dancing beam on a noonday
Will signal along the way.
101 AT HENKLE REUNION
Descendants of Pioneers of
Gatlier Near Corvallis.
CORVALLIS. Sept. 28. (Special.)
One hundred and one persons, of whom
96 were blooa relatives of the late
Ichabod Henkle, attended the annual
Henkle reunion at the John E. Wyatt
farm, three miles west of Corvallis,
Saturday. Ichabod and Jacob Henkle
came to Oregon in 1S53. and took up
donation land claims a few miles south
west of Philomath.
Officers for the ensuing year are:
Mrs. J. E. Conner. president: Ixe
Henkle, vice-president; Emily Henkle.
secretary; Mrs. Minnie Junklns, treas
urer; Mrs. J. A. Henkle. of Portland,
historian. During tne past year there
have been 14 deaths, seven births and
I jkmmiTfflini 1M nh rp1i
five weddings in the Henkle families.
Those living number about 500.
Grrcham Scliool Roll Gains.
GRESHAM. Or.. Sept. 2S. (Special.)
The enrollment at district No. 4 school
here on Friday, September 24. was 190.
Last year at the close of the fourth
week of school the enrollment was 157.
The teaching corps at the grammar
school at present consists of six teach
ers and another will be added soon. In
struction in singing and sewing is given
the pupils once each week. The boys
have work in manual training on four
days of the week.
lortInd Woman Seeks Husband.
ROSEBURG. Or.. Sept. 28. (Special.)
Roseburg officers have received in
quiries regarding Clarence Grigsby.
until recently a resident of 892 East
Ninth street. Tortland. When Grigsby
left his home on September 2 he in
formed his wife that he had been
offered employment on a ranch near
Roseburg. She has heard nothing from
him since, according to her letter.
You can have a light sub
stantial meal ready in a few
minutes without fuss or
preparation if the after
noon call, the matinee or
the picture show brought
you home late.
Booth's Sardines enough
for four are the first aid in just
such a domestic dilemma.
The price is only 20c a can.
Have a can or two of each
variety on yourpantry shelves
ready for these unexpected
Ready to serve no heating. And they're
our to six times larger than the ordinary Sar
dine. They're called Sardines only because
Uncle Sam says they belong to the Sardin
family. They are big in size and appetizingly
They come packed In three eauce tomato,
mustard and soused, six to eight in a can.
enough for four.
Be sure to aak your grocer for ""BOOTH'S"
Sardines. Accept no others. There's no sub
titute in kind or quality.
Ask for the Recipe Book
You will be surprised and pleased with rh
many auggestions in this little book for dainty
meals which you can prepare in tea minutee
Your grocer will have a copy
Monterey Packing Co
San Francisco, Calif,
A W. HUGiiKS & CO, INC.. Distribute,
U Mergan Bidg.. 1'orUaoU. Ox.