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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 25, 1917)
THE. MORNING' OREGONTAN, THURSDAY, JANUARY 25, 1917.
ONE of the latest brides of the sea
eon, Mrs. William Eldon Furnish,
was the inspiration for an excep
tionally pretty reception given, by her
mother-in-law, Mrs. William Jeffers
Iurnish. and her Sister-in-law, Mrs.
Btewart J. Moore. - The drawing-room,
where tlie attractive receiving line wag
stationed, was charming- with a riotous
array of Spring: flowers. Yellow
shades, interspersed with greenery,
predominated, making an effective foil
for the toilettes and gowns of the
hundreds of women who thronged the
looms from 3 to 6 o'clock.
In the dining-room an atmosphere
of Spring was given by the floral
decorations, tulips and daffodils being
used on the prettily appointed tea
Mrs. P. J. Mann, Mrs. John Ross
Dickson and Mrs. Dorsey B. Smith
presided at the urns and served ices,
and they were assisted by Mrs. Per
clval Hetherton, Miss Vona Guthrie,
Mrs. Otto H. Mattern, Mrs. Jay Coffee
and Miss Julia Piatt.
The hostesses were assisted in the
drawing-room by Mrs. John Claire
Monteith, Mrs. C. C. Phillips. Mrs. T. C.
Taylor, Mrs. Frank. R. Gollehur and
Mrs. W. E. Fraley.
An event of importance on the cal
endar for tonight is the card party and
dance to be given by the Scot
tish Rite Masons at their cathedral.
Elaborate preparations have been
-made for this affair, which bids fair
to rival its predecessors.
The charming and interesting bride,
Mrs. Frederick Porter, of Halifax, who
is visiting relatives here, was the
honoree for the delightful bridge lea
given yesterday by Mrs. W. D. Ketr
at the home of her aunt, Mrs. I-L K.
Randall, in Irvlngton. A happy com
bination of Winter and Spring was
noticed in the floral decoration, both
chrysanthemums and Spring flowers,
including the pussy willows, daffodils
and tulips, over which hovered dainty
butterflies, being effectively arranged
about the drawing and dining-rooms.
Nine tables were arranged for
bridge and the guests were joined by
eeveral others at the tea hour. The
'pretty tea table was presided over by
Mrs. A. R. Porter and Mrs. Samuel li.
e e e
The wedding of Miss Marlon Briggs.
land girl, to John Porter Weston was
an event of yesterday. The ceremony
was read at high noon at the home
of the bride's parents, in the Willmar
apartments. Rev. John H. Boyd of
ficiating. The bride was attractive
in a smart tallleur of dark green
volour, worn with chio toque. She
also wore a corsage of orchids and
violets. The . oung folks were unat
tended and the ceremony was charac
terized by its -extreme simplicity.
The bride is a daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. IX W. Briggs. The family came
from Saginaw, Mich., about five years
ago. Mr. Weston is also a Portland
man. doming from Rochester, N. T.
He and his bride left for a fortnight's
trip to Victoria and other Sound points,
and upon their return will be at home
temporarily at 742 Everett street.
One of the Interesting events of the
first part of the week was the trip
taken by a group of well-known folk
on board the "Sea Otter," owned by
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Wortman. The party,
which was chaperoned by Mrs. Kuer
ten. Included Everett Wortman, Misses
Marv Barker. Anne CJeiKr And JonenH
t-" he ah an. They motored down to St.
Helens, where they enjoyed dancing
and supper, and passed the early part
of Sunday walking and picnicking,
returning to Portland Sunday evening;.
The Kenton Club dance, to be given
this, evening, is attracting a great deal
of attention in the community and the
committees have arranged for a large '
attendance. Mrs. Walter Burrows is
chairman .of the decoration committee,
and Mrs. ,V. R. Agnew is chairman of
the music committee.
An event of interest this week is
the dancing party to be given Friday
night by the Portland Heights Club
for their members. Patronesses for
the evening are: Mrs. George W. Hoyt,
Mrs. George W. Herron and Mrs.
William Young. Social committee,
Mrs. Allen P. Noyes, Misses Louise
H jyd,- Gladys Ross and Mary Long.
The following will represent the floor
committee: J. W. Hammond, Fred R.
Niwill. Thomas Henry Boyd and Dr.
AlUn P. Noyes.
Mrs. Albert Wursweiler, who has
been . ill for several weeks, is recup
erating and is now en route to Cali
fornia. She was accompanied by her
eon, Milton Wurzweller, . and they plan
to remain in San Diego until early
Friday evening will be the regular
club n'ght fcr cards for members only.
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Murray will bo
host, and hostess. Last Tuesday after
noon the women of Laurelhurai ClJb
end their friends met at the club
house. Cards was the jentertainment
provided and Mrs. M. D. Alger and
Mrs.' Ruddy were winners in bridge
nd Mrs. Frank Hocken and Mrs. L. J.
Stevens in BOO. Mesdames J. S. Hutch
inson and -Stephen Carver were host
esses. The popularity of these Tues
day afternoon affairs demands their
weekly occurrence. Saturday after
noon and evening the usual dancing
classes will be held.
Oregon Fir Camp No. 6085. M. W.
A., will entertain their friends on Fri
day evening with a box social, in their
hall, in the East Side Business Men's
The B'nal B'rith Association will hold
its opening dance of the 1917 season
tonight in the club building at Thir
teenth and Mill streets. The Hawaiian
band has been engaged to give special
"Come Out of the
Kitchen" into the
world of brightness and
beauty.' No need of spend
ing all your time in the
kitchen, however attrac
tive it may be, when you
know Shredded Wheat. It
is made of the whole wheat
and is ready-cooked and
ready-to-eat. With Shred
ded Wheat you can prepare
a delicious, nourishing meal
in a few moments for hus
band who must hurry off to
business, for children who
must hustle off to school a
meal that supplies all the
nutriment for work or play
at a cost of a few cents.
For breakfast with milk or
cream, or for any meal with
fruits. Made at Niagara
O O &Q 00000006000 eOQQOOQOeoe
OOOOOPOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO o o c
RAINIER MATRON WHO "ENTERTAINED RECENTLY WITH MUSICALE
FOR PORTLAND FOLK.
; iA v vv
" -it-,r " y
lumbers during the evening, and bov-
eral novel and original features will be
introduced, according to the committee
in charge. Benjamin Ruebin and Moe
Mosessohn -will be in charge of the af
fair. A aeries of six dances will be
given by the association.
- v '
Mrs. Henry Waldo Coe has j3st re
turned from a- three weeks' visit to
her former home, in Los Angeles.
Society will attend the opening of
"The Lilac Domino" at the Helllg The
ater tonight, one of the largest line
parties scheduled being that for which
Farlin & Orendorf will, be hosts for
Training The Child
byWi lliam Byron Forbush. PhD
TTTHY must you always itch?" was
VV the dancing master's exasper
ated appeal to Penrod. "Nobody else
is itching here! I do not itch. I cannot
talk if you must itch!"
These phrases almost sum up Pen
rod. He was always "on the itch"
always physically restless, always feel
ing some sensation in a fresh place
that he had to scratch.
The itchiness of Penrod was a neg
lected phenomenon that would liave
explained many things) to those who
did not understand him. A healthy
boy is continually subject to Impulses
of energy that run up his backbone,
stimulate him to run, yell and start
things, and which, if he is restrained,
gain constant though inadequate ex
pression through cracking his knuckles.
wiggling his ears- and carving, the
school desk. ,
We Forget Our Own Boyhood.
The hardest thing for us adults to
remember, whose energies are over
taxed Just to perform the day's work
and whose nerves impel us to no more
active relief than can be afforded by
a rocking chair, is that a boy is in
torture when he is sitting still. The
inconvenience whlbh this temper of the
child brings to us who are grown up ie
such that we are continually combating
it as if it were a sin. Therefore the
ordinary boy is most of the time at
bay. Unlike' Penrod, "if he lives in
the city, he does not have a. barn to
retreat to. a deg for a comforter or the
gymnasium of ' at backyard.
The attitude of society is precisely
like that of the average home. Its
first effort with the boy Is to clamp
him down. When clamping down fails
it can think of nothing wiser to do to
him than to shut him up.
Story of a Real Boy.
I knew a particular boy once whose
physical energies were more extremely
developed than in any other lad 1 ever
knew. He had a bright mind and could
get all his lessons satisfactorily enough
for his own purposes In less than an
hour a day. This gave him the rest of
the time to inflict himself upon the
neighborhood and keep his parents
guessing as to what he would try next.
His teachers understood hirh. no bet
ter than his parents. They usually
began by trying to love himf but after
he had se off gunpowder in the dor
mitory and thrown things- out of his
window at them as they passed be
low, they ended by heartily hating
him. They passed him to some other
school without, recommendation, and
Prodigal Return l'nrepentan
After be had left several schools and
colleges by request, he undertook his
o-vn education. He found his way to
widely separated parts of this and
other countries at his own expense.
He learned many lessons that were not
taught in schools and acquired several
very dangeroua' habits. But after a
while he came home, not like the prodi
gal repentant, but apparently with the
idea of running excursions into the far
country. He changed his mind, mar
ried a nice girl, took a big Job and is
making a great and useful success.
What would you do if you had such
An Elgin That Xeeded m load.
As I see it now. what he needed all
along was what he got at the end. a
big job. His school tasks were easy,
unpractical and to him aimless.' He
was really a bigger man than his her
mii teachers. He wai the kind that
wouldn't stay in harness until he was
loaded to the eyejjrows. Then he would
lift up his heels, raise his shoulders
and jubilantly run along underneath
his burden. . ; ' -
If I had that boy I would tell him
that "I wouldn't allow him to. stay in
school unless he would work in a
grocery store every afternoon and Sat
urday mornings, or something like
that. If he rebelled and said he would
not go to school, then I would suggest
that he try the grocery or something
like that, all the time. It wouldn't
make much difference which way he
decided. Plenty to do, with some im
; mediate objective, is his prescription.
half a hundred of the hardware men
attending the convention - in the city
this week. The list numbers many
men prominent in clubdom and so
Mrs. H. C Helntz, formerly Miss
Nellie MeFeron. entertained the mem
bers of the Social Hour Club on Thurs
day afternoon at her home in Laurel-
hurst. The programme consisted of
music, sewing and refreshments.
Dr.5' John W. McCollum, who has
been doing post-graduate work in New
York for the past two months, will
return to Portland Wednesday.
Soon after he tackles work he will
discover whether it"s books he needs
or not, to reach his goal.
It is no use to expect to be able to
restrain a 100-horsepower engine with
a load of a botany, -a Latin lexicon and
a tutor, even with Saturday afternoon
football as a safety valve.
If yoU have a son with extraordinary
and splendid energy, load him up with
Chlldlal) Plana aa to Future Vocation.
To the Editor:
How much attention ought we to
pay to what our little boy of 10 says
as to what he is going to become when
he is grown up? For some time he has
talked about being a railroad engineer.
The choosing of a life career is a
long and wearisome process. I ques
tion whether a young person often
adopts a vocation that he has planned
for in his childhood unless it is the
one followed by his father or Is one
which he has played, and practiced for
a number of years. It Is very common
for boys of, the age of yours to favor
occupations Involving noise and mo
tion, such as rallroadlnsr. flremanshln.
and playing in a military band. As
air castles these may be enjoyed. Oc
casionally they prove to be inspira
tions. I think we should pay a good deal of
attention even to these childish imag
inings. They give you the chance to
take the child on visits to various in
dustries and to call his attention to the
advantages and disadvantages of sev
eral occupations. Thus we put infor
mation in his way to draw out his tal
ents and encourage him later when the
real choice comes to decide, inert mi
How to Keep From Spoiling the Baby.
To the Editor:
Our little Benjamin, who Is 3. is the
tiniest, of eight children, and it seems
as if all the other seven were bent upon
spoiling him. He is so lovable that I
can't blame them, yet I feel concerned
about it. . T
There will have to' be a little more
wholesome neglect. He - must not be
picked up and petted every time he
falls down. While all take care of him
he must be- commanded only by you,
and you will need to assume a very
firm manner about ihrs at times. Just
as soon as he is old enough to get out
into the rough-anf-tumble of play with
children outside his- own family, I am
sure this difficulty will be corrected.
-w toiinKAi a mail brought, me a
JL long letter, too long to publish, but
it was full of interest. The writer, a
young girl of 19 an orphan, lives with
her aunt and family and is very un
happy. A young man cousin makes
love to her and the aunt wants them
to marry. The cousin Is bad tempered.
spoiled ana mean. His mother ap
proves the match urges it. -
Meantime a young married man vis
its the house frequently, and is always
kind to the girl. The other day he
found her crying and petted and cheered
her. the is sure she loves him, and
says she will never love anyone else.
Another young man, a well-to-do
farmer, will marry her, give her a good
home, and says he loves her. But she
doesn t love him. She asks, as usual.
n nat snail i aor'
In the first place, don't think of mar
rying your cousin.'. It is against the
law and would be utter unbaDDines
for you. Secondly, forget that idea that
you are in love with the married man.
loa just imagine it because he has
been so kind. And thirdly, if you think
marriage is the only thing In the world
and believe you must marry soon, the
farmer would be all Tight. I am sure:
but why all this hurry to marry? You
are young and bave plenty of time.
If life at, the aunt's home is so un
happy why not get a good, respectable
position, work, earn your own living
and be independent. Tou can get a
room at the Portland Woman's Union
for a small sum and will be well chap
eroned and comfortable and happy.
Or. you might apply to the Young
Women's Christian Association and
through them get a nice place doing
housework. No honest work is beneath
you. You can make your environment
happy. Join a church, meet nice young
people, and don't worry abput matri
mony for a while. To be happily mar
ried is the aim of most women, but un
less you can give a man your love, and
unless he is worthy, sou. should not
think of it.
PORTLAND. Or... Jan. t4- My Dear Miss
Vlller: Should a young men of 24 marry a
oousln three years older? Is the relationship
too close, and are the ages near enough the
t&n? The yoangr woman In question is a
capable oerson and very attractive. She has
recently graduated, from the college In whlcfc J
x looa Two yeare wore. 4 am now eecao
llshed in mercantile business and am in a
position to give her a home and some posi
tion. We are very congenial and I feel that
I cannot give her up In spite of the fact that
relatives have objected, saying that the kin
ship was too close. We do look much allloa.
but should we allow customs or the remarks
of other relatives to matter where so much
happiness is at stake? ELLIS.
You know there wag a reason why
the wise men made the law that says
cousins 'shall not marry. Walt and
think it over. I know a very delicate
woman. whose parents are cousins, and
one day she said to me. "Cousins should
never marry. . If "they do there should
never be any children." Yon are so
young you may change your mind.
THE regular meeting of the Portland
Railroad Women's Club will be held
in room E, Central Library, on Kriday.
The subject fit the lecture is "Legis
latlon:" At 3 o'clock Mrs. Lee Daven
port will ask, "Is the railroad woman's
knowledge in proportion with her other
opportunities? thus time, salary and
free transportation how she could Im
prove and apply."
This lecture is open to all railroad
e e e
Branch 2, Lavender Club, will meet In
the Library,' room A, tomorrow at 2:30
o'clock. Members and visitors are re
quested to take their needlework. Worn
en more than SO years of age are eli
gible. Mrs. Ida Nelswanger Is presi
e e e
Chapter F. P. E. O. Sisterhood, will
meet today with Mrs. Ida J. Mickey,
608 East Fifty-eighth street North
Miss Mickey will assist her mother in
entertaining the chapter.
The regular P. E. O. luncheon will be
held tomorrow in ' Olds, Wortman &
King's tearoom at 12:30 o'clock. All
P. E. O. members may attend.
Mrs. S. C. Conk, who has been su
perintendent of the Pioneer M. E. Sun
day school of St. Johns for the past ten
years, has resigned and will take up
the Sunday school work of the W.
C. T. U-. which includes ten Sunday
This Is a very Important branch of
the W. C. T. U. work and, although it Is
rather a broad field for one worker,
Mrs. Cook's experience as a Sunday
school superintendent for over a quar
ter of a century especially fits ber for
e e . e
"The Slav in Music" will be the sub
ject of a talk by Mrs. Warren E.
Thomas on Friday at the meeting of
the Portland Woman a Club, Mrs. Lulu
JJahl Miller will sing.
e e e
The Self Culture Club will meet on
Friday nlpht with the president. Mrs.
R. R. Rohr.
e e e
The Portland Psychology Club will
nteet today at 2 o'clock in the Library.
Mrs. Kyle will preside.
e e e
The parliamentary department of the
Portland Woman's Club will meet at
o'clock tomorrow, at Women of
Woodcraft Hall. Mrs. Grace Watt Ross,
The Political Study League held its
regular meeting in room H, Central
Library, Tuesday afternoon. ' 'A lec
ture by Horace Miller on the "Initiative
and Referendum" in the Reed College
course and Miss Baldwin's "Money"
talk were appreciated. At luncheon at
the Portland Hotel will take the place
of the ordinary club meeting on Tues
day, January 30.
9 , m e
The Woodstock Study Club will meet
at the Woodstock Branch Library Fri
day afternoon at 1:30. The subject will
be "Italy, and the speakers Mrs. Katn-
rine Terry, Mrs. Wilfred Boire and Mrs.
John Greenwood. All who are inter
ested are Invited to attend.
BY REV. J.S. KIRTLrrV. D D.
John II 13-S Reverence of Jesus for
01a Father's House.
By Rev. J. 8. Kirtley, D. D.
AFTER he won his first disciples
Jesus took them on up with him
to a wedding in the town of Can a.
near his old home In Nazareth. There
he employed for the first time the su
perhuman powers with which be had
been endowed by the holy spirit. He
did it to express his love and sympathy
for human life and to show to all that
nature which was to achieve so much
for them. From there he went down to
Jerusalem to attend the Passover. Tha
was April A. D. 27, according to our
The Shock He Received 13-14.
"And the Passover of the Jews was
at hand, and Jesus went up to Jeru
salem. 'And he found in the temple
those that sold oxen and sheep and
doves, and the changers of money sit
L Inaugural. He is probably at the
Passover for the purpose of announc
ing himself publicly as the Messiah and
inaugurating his work, for he has not
done so as yet. I quote from the writ
er's volume "Twenty-six Days With
"The temple was there, and he would
start swlth. his Father's message at his
Father's house. The life of the nation
centered there and he would bring: help
for the nation to the nation s heart of
heart. Religious and political influ
ences, that controlled the nation, radi
ated from there and he would rectify
those influences at their source. The
men behind those Influences lived there
and he would offer to them, first of all,
the help he brought. There was un
speakable need there and It was his
duty to begin at the point of greatest
need. He had been promised to the na
tion as their Messiah and he must re
port at the nation's headquarters. He
will be their sacrificial Passover lamb,
who will bear off their sins in reality,
and he will present himself to them as
they are offering their Passover sacri
fice, which only bears oft their sins plc
torially." He did some miracles and
excited much enquiry - and comment.
The people wondered If this were not
the Messiah. Then came the Incident
of the lesson.
2. Shock. He saw the great evil
that had befallen the nation the "in
curable corruption" of its leaders and
the loss of discernment on the part of
the people, together with their loss of
confidence in the leaders. He saw it in
their lives and in the way they treated
the temple. It was not so much that
they offered animajs for sale within, the
wide temple inclosure, for all had to
buy them for sacrifice-and this spot
was convenient for the visitors to the
city at the festival: nor that the deal
ers were ready to trade the home she
kel for the foreign money, for the Jews
wno came from a distance with coins
that might have the images of foreign
rulers stamped on them would have to
pay their temple tax with home' money
and it wonld be a convenience to get it
right there at the temple. But it was
In the way the leaders used these con
veniences, capitalizing their religion
and taking advantage of the strangers.
Avaricious. hypocritical., irreverent.
cruel, vicious, they had got hold of the
trade, created a monopoly and were
growing rich by compelling the poor
and Ignorant and credulous strangers
to pay enormous sums for the animals
they bought and for exchange on their
foreign coins, thus turning the sacred
place and sentiments into means of rob
bery. No lamb- could be offered unless
it was passed fen by the priests and
these men compelled the priests to turn
down all that: their competitors offered
for sale 'pilous graft, most horrible.
The situation he discovered threw him
into a state of anger such as ho-had
never felt before. That anger was as
holy as his love. With him It was a
moral, passion. Only evil could arouse
It. Its intensity and thoroughness
measured the malign and disastrous
character of the evil.
His Vindication of God's House, 15, 1.
"And he made a scourge of cords.
and cast all out of the temple, both
the sheep and the oxen: and he poured
out the changers money, and over
threw the,ir tables: and to them that
sold the doves he said, Take these
things hence: make not my Father's
house a house of merchandise.
1. Why? . He must be destructive
In order to be constructive; reformative
before formative. Driving them out of
the temple and overthrowing the
tables of the money changers will not
cure them, but will restrain them, will
show their dupes that they were con
temptible, will encourage ' those who
have begun to see through their mean
ness to assert their convictions and
will give "a demonstration of his own
character ana that or the purity pi
2. How? It was not by formal au
thorlty or. physical power that he did
It. yet he had real authority, and a
spiritual license to close their bus!
ness. They were abusing his Father's
house. His face terrorised his coward
ly enemies. They had never seen a real
man before. As the lash fell over
guilty shoulders his majesty and great
ness overawed them, their conscious
guilt unnerved tham-and they rendered
terrified or sullen obedience to his
The Effects om AIL 17-23.
"His disciples remembered that It
was written. Zeal for thy house shall
eat me tu. The Jews therefore an
swered and said unto him, "What sign
showest thou unto us, -seeing that
thou doest these thlnirs? Jesus an
swered and Vaid unto them, 'Destroy
this temple, and in three days I will
raise it up. The Jews therefore said.
'Forty and six years was this temple
in building, and wilt thou raise it up
in three days? But he spake of the
temple of his body. When therefore he
was raised from the dead, his disciples
remembered that the spake this; and
they believed the Scripture, and the
words which Jesus had said."
1. On Disciples. They got a big
idea of his devotion to God and some
of them recalled the old passage about
the seal of God's servant. They never
lost the educative impression of it.
They treasured his cryptic words and
in after years understood them and un
derstood the resurrection better.
2. On People. There were two
main parties among them. One was
glad to see their tyrants, the Pharisees,
humbled and they openly approved
Jesus' act. They were also t-wed by
the act and liked him all the more for
his growing favor with the people.
They had suffered from "the system."
had felt the sacrilege and had lost re
spect for the leaders. The other class
were too much under the thumb of the
leaders to approve and too much like
them to be quiet. While a wave of
superficial admiration swept over the
city, a deep, low growl was discernible.
3. On Officiala They were en
raged at their financial losses, humili
ated by their defeat in the presence of
their dupes by this untrained, unli
censed charlatan, as they thought him.
most of all made furious by being dis
credited with the people and losing
their power to "work" them. But they
were helpless and all they could do was
to question him aoour his authority.
From that they went to work, making
it hard for him to do anything in Je
rusalem, so that he went out and
preached with John for a while.
They resolved, that he should be put
out of the way and sent spies after
him, who, followed nim ail nis lire ana
finally brought him to death at a simi
lar passover three years later.
4. On Himself. He learned the
deadly hatred of, the leaders and main
tained a reserve from that time. He
answered their question with a simile
that meant one thing to him. another to
them. They were destroying the tem
ple as a place of worship and he would
rebuild It by restoring spiritual wor
ship. Later they brought against him
that same charge of blasphemy, in
threatening to destroy the temple, and
had him crucified.
' ' What the Blasters Say.
It was Christ's practise to sow seeds
of future knowledge. In the minds of
those to whom he spoke. He gave an
intimation of his resurrection when
challenged as to ' his authority for
"cleansing the temple. No one who
heard him fully understood: but his
disciples received the seed into good
and. honest hearts, and there was a
harvest later. In this we may learn
one wlsa;method of teaching. Wallace.
Jesus still comes to his temple. Each
of us is a temple of God. Every
man is the presence-chamber of God.
Many refuse him entrance Into his
own presence-chamber, and without
knowing it suffer great loss. For the
temple door has only one knob the
one on the inside; he comes in only
by our glad consent. Gordon.
3.. Can Jesus discover every evil In
2. Why keep an evil conscience?
3. How does avarice destroy rev
4. What makes the godly always
have zeal for God's4 house?
6. Is everyone's body designed for a
residence of God?
WHATbu Can Make
By Mrs. Portland.
THE: woman who would cut the high
cost of living will find that she
can effect a large saving by making
her own curtains, quilts, cushions,
draperies, bed and couch covers
part of them at least and the vari
ous handmade, useful or ornamental
accessories of the dining-room, living'
room and kitchen. Such a variety of
materials are now used for curtains,
cushions etc, that one may draw
heavily on cast-off articles from the
wardrobe for these purposes. The best
parts of old swlss. dimity or other
thin materials in skirts may be made
Into sash curtains or cushions, and one
great advantage In using such ma
terlals as these that have often been
laundered is that they have already
shrunken and can be made up in Juut
the size wanted, whereas in buying
many kinds of new thin goods alldw-
ance must always be made for shrink
age. Cotton dress goods in any kind
of flofal designs may be used for win
dow curtains, cushions and upholster
ing. If the goods are a little faded
the figure may be brought out to bet
ter advantage by lining it with plain
goods in fast color. Old linen, chamT
bray, yellow or white muslin from
would not like to possess and wear one
of these distinguished
a limited number, of which we
closing out at the
REMARKABLE PRICE OF
They bear the
rl j l . u.l.
recommendation and guarantee of their
superiority in fabric, tailoring and
$40 to $50
are their usual prices, but the ad
vance in materials and workmanship
makes them worth considerable more.
. . . .Remember that
an Ervin Sale
which makes this event all the more
important to the woman who wants a
coat suitable for street, traveling or
K. S. Ervin & Co., Ltd.
SELLING BLDG. fELcc?S
Importers of Accessories for
Men and Women
worn-out sheets may be so nsed and
this Is also helpful in protecting the
figured goods at a window from the
fading action of the sun's rays.
The early part of the' year, before
Spring housecleanlng, is 'a good time
to overhaul one's wardrobe to see what
garments in both Summer and Winter
wear are to be discarded and what
parts of them may Le used in decking
the house out in new Spring garments.
The average housewife will have more
time for this overhauling In the late
Winter and early Spring days before
she gets into the thick, of gardening,
sewing, scrubbing and scouring.
At this time also many little oddj
and ends of remnants may be picked
up at the bargain counters in all of the
stores at half the price they might
cost at other times of the year. A few
new bits of lace or embroidery or
enough cretonne or other new goods
to brighten up old goods used will
add much to their general appearance.
Regardleaa f the
fine floor made from
hard Spring wheat '
and ef rich milk and V
other pare Ingredi
ents that help make
the' large wrapped
Holism loaf It Is
for more economical
and better than two
The Parent - Teacher
Association is doing
wonderful work to
lower the cost of liv
ing. Watch and profit
.by its suggestions.
For laf ants
i y y & Invalid
V 1 Bene Flic
A Nutritious Diet for All Ages. .
Keep Horliclc's Always on Hand
Quick Lunch; Home or Office.
At noon today, refresh the mouth and
cleanse the teeth with
For The Teeth
A. Standard Ethical Dtntifricm
Send 2c stamp for a generous sample of either Dc Lvoot
Perfect Dental Cream or Tooth Powder.
L W. Lyon & Sons, In. M W. 27 th St, N. Y. Cry
,.,u:i, ...re: &
There Is a Just Price'
Is sold at a
price that is a
gust price. Just
one prie one just price. It
saves th housewife money. It
gives the housewife perfect
k At all Grocers
25c per Pound
CRESCENT MFG. CO,
It must reach
you fresh it
moves off the
Golden West Coffee
Green Chile Cheese
taste the best yet!