Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, November 25, 1919, Page 12, Image 12

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    12
THE MORNING .OREGOXIAX, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1019.
SMMMBWINS fj
SUFFRAGE E
New Alliance President Suc
ceeds Mrs. Corbett.
GOVERNOR TO GET CALL
Three Dclesates to Interview
ecutive as to Future Attitude
on Ratification Session.
Ex-
Mrs. C. B. Elmmem, ex-president of
the Portland 'Woman's club and well
Ittiown in all patriotic and social serv
ice drives, was elected yesterday
president of the Oregon Equal Suf
frage alliance to succeed Mrs. Elliott
Corbett, who has served as acting
prentdent for the past year.
The meeting o the alliance was
held in room A. Library. It will be
the next duty of the alliance to send
three delegates to Salem to interview
the governor regarding his stand on
calling a special session to ratify the
federal amendment for woman's suf
frage. Mrs. Corbett said a few days
ago that the new president should
appoint the two who would go with
the president to ask for his views on
the subject, but Mrs. Simmons stated
yesterday that Mrs. Corbett, and not
herself, should appoint the two.
Whichever way it is decided, it is the
plan of the alliance to carry out the
xequest of Mrs. Carrie Chapman Catt
and get the governor's statement.
Mlaalon la Outlined.
The committee will not go threat
ening or begging." said Mrs. Corbett
at the meeting yesterday. "It will be
only a preliminary to ask Governor
Olc-ott if his three stipulations are
etill in effect, or if he says he wants
to see that more women are interested
before giving a definite answer. We
will auk him, 'How many more?' If
It be 5000 we shall try and show him
that women really want ratification.
"We shall ask him if he sees such
backing, if he will waive some of his
three objections or all of them. The
endinsr of the three will be only a
preliminary of the campaign."
Mrs. Harry Beal Torrey was chair
man of the nominating committee, and
utter her report the officers were
elected as follows: Mrs. Simmons,
president; Mrs. C. E. Curry, first vice
president; Mrs. Lawrence Wheeler,
second vice-president; Mrs. Helen
Eakin Btarrett, third vice-president;
Mies Elizabeth Bain, secretary; Mrs.
Dallas Bache. treasurer; Mrs. Julia
Marquam, Mrs. Charles McCulloch,
Mrs. Alice Benson Beach, Miss Ida V.
Jonti and Mrs. W. H. Thomas, direc
tors. UatltU-ation Is Only Aim.
The Equal Suffrage alliance will
tart out under new conditions, its
one aim being now to consider the
ratification of the amendment. Any
woman voter who pays Jl may be
long. Mrs. M. L. T. Hidden brought up
the matter of the League for Women
Voters, but Mrs. Corbett explained
that this was an entirely separate
and distinct matter and that if any
individuals or clubs wish to affiliate
with the league they might do so.
Well, there will be those who will,"
ald Mrs. Hidden, who had said that
he understood that one woman elect
ed on' the new board of the alliance
was chosen so it would die.
The vote for the officers elected,
however, was without a dissenting
voice.
LEWIS CALLS FOR BIDS
$ 138,523 Road Bond Issue to
Hear 'ot More Than 6 Per Cent.
CH 12 HA LIS, Wash., Nov. 24. (Spe
cial.) The Lewis itmnty commis
sioners have issued a call for bids for
serial bonds totaling $138,523.98 with
which to finance the building of the
proposed Winlock-Cowlitz-Toledo road
to be built next spring between Win
lock and the Pacific highway at Cow
'iita more. This is known as highway
No. 2 and the procedure is under the
amended Donahoe road law. The
bondt are to be In denominations of
$looo each with the exception of one
lor $:.2;t.:ts.
It is planned to pay them off at
the rate of $9000 per annum, begin
ning with June 1, 1921, and continu
ing up to June 1, with a final
payment on Juna I, 19;iu, of $12,523.18.
The rait) of interest it is an nounced
the bondH shall bear is not to exceed
b per cent.
The proposed road Is to be of con
crete, capable of standing up under
the most modern truck transporta
lion and will be IS feet wide.
The Portland Hunt" club entertained
delightfully with a supper dance last
Friday night after the nisht horse
show, in honor' of the out-of-town
people who were here for the show.
The affair was given at the grill of
the Benson hotel and covers were laid
for about 50 guests.
Mr. L. C. Oldenborg, who with her
daughter, Elizabeth Anne, has been
the guest of Her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Willlam &IacUaster, at Ardgour, left
last week for Seattle to join her hus
band. Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Davis Jr. left
last nigh for California to upend the
Thanksgiving holidays with Mr. Da
vis' mother in Pasadena.
Mrs. James A. Dougherty is in New
York,- where she will remain for some
time.
Word comes from Chicago that the
physicians of Guy Webster Talbot
pronounce him out of danger. Mr.
Talbot underwent a serious operation
a few weeks ago.
Mr- and Mrs. Ralph Wilbur are in
town again after an enjoyable trip
to California.
The Psychic club will meet Wednes
day at the church parlors. East
Seventh and Fiassalo streets, at 2:30
P. M. After a business meetintj there
will be psychic work. Public Is in
vited. Mrs. Nora Armstrong presi
dent. Betsy Ross Tent, No. 1, Daughters
of Union Veterans of the Civil War.
will hold a regular meeting Friday
afternoon at 2 o'clock in room &25
courthouse. Delegates will be elect
ed to go to Salem December 6 to form
a state department. The tent assisted
Owen Summers Camp, No. 4, Sons of
Veterans, entertain the members of
Grand Army of the Republic posts,
Ladies of the Grand Army of the Re
public and the Relief Corps Thursday
evening- in the Grand Army of the
Republic hall, courthouse. .12. D.
Timms presided. Responses were
made by Past Department Command
er Stevens, Mrs. Florence M. Sturde
vant, president of Petsy Ross tent,
and Mrs. Bertha Drew Gilman, past
department president of the Relief
Corps. Mrs. Mabel Renshaw sang and
Mrs. Dugan save readings. Charles J.
Schnaubel presented to the camp a
picture of the national delegates of
the sons at Columbus, Ohio. Dancing
and refreshments served by the
daughters completed the evening.
Mrs. Delroy Gtc?et and small
daughter, Valari f Med ford, have
been at the Benson for the past week.
Mrs. Getchel is prominent sociallr
and in club activities in the southern
city.
The Portland Hunt club will give
its annual Thanksgiving paper chase
on Thursday morning. Riders will i
compete for the perpetual trophy on I
this occasion. '
. I
Mrs. Leslie M. Scott was a charm
ing hostess Saturday night when she :
entertained with a musical and sup- '
per, to which a number dropped in
after tho opera. Mrs. Scott, Miss Nina
Dressel, Ross Fargo, Delmar Poppen
and Mr. and Mrs. Fred B- Newton con
tributed to th-3 musical programme.
-
The many Portland friends of Mr.
and Mrs. Alfred Tucker will be in
terested to know that they are in
New York, whre Mr. Tucker is head
of a large shipping firm. Since Mr.
and Mrs. Tucker left here, they hare
spent the time in Vancouver, B. C,
and Loa Angeles, Cal.
' -
Miss Gertrude Hoffman, the well
known dancer, who was here last
week at the Orpheum, spent as much
time as possible with her sister, Mrs.
M. J. Do Lahunt in Irvington. Be
cause Miss Hoffman's time was so
limited and her duties so confining,
Mrs. De Lahunt only entertained for
her with a family dinner.
Leo Peterson announces the en
gagement of his daughter Dorothy
to Otto E. Pankopf of San Antonio.
Tex. At present Mrs. Peterson and
Miss Peterson are visiting the for
mer's parents in Denver.
Both youn people have many
friends in this city. Miss Peterson
was born and reared here, and was
educated at St. Mary's academy. Mr.
Pankopf made Portland his home for
several years, . but is now engaged
in business in San Antonio, where
the young couple will make their'
home.
The wedding will take place In
Denver Thanksgiving day.
BMP .
Women's Activities
TRULY patriotic, loyally American,
was the programme of the Port
land Woman's Research club pre
sented yesterday at the luncheon of
tr e club held in the crystal room of
the Benson hotel. Mrs. C. L. Dutcher
presided. About 200 women were
present. The feature of the occaslor
was a stirring address on "American
ism," by H. H. Heroman J. He told'
of some of the possible dancers con
fronting1 the country and the world
today and of the need for diligence
and patriotism on the part of the
American people.
Miss Floy Hammond spoke on "In
dustrial Problems" and told of the
community clubhouse connected with
the Portland Woolen mills.
J. C. Foulks, who is connected with
he employment bureau in Liberty
omple, told of efforts being made to !
find employment for returned service
men. He urged public co-operation.
Mrs. O. H. Eaton and Warren Er-
win provided excellent musical se
lections. Several new members were
added to the club roll.
The Joseph Kellogg Parent-Teacher
association will meet today at 2:30
o'clock in the assembly room of the
school when a special entertainment
will be furnished by the Monday
Musical club.
Prizes will be awarded to the room
having the largest number of mothers
and friends present. Arrangements
have been made to take care of
younger children while their mothers
attend the meeting.
v
Woodstock W. C. T. U. will have a
social meeting this evening with Mrs.
K. McCourt, 1124 East 1-ortieth street.
On account of Thanksgiving, there
will be no meeting this week for the
French department of the Portland
Woman's club.
The reception for Mrs. Ella
Ehmsen Wilson, newly appointed dean
of Franklin high school, will be held
today at 2:30. Every patron of Frank
lin is urged to be present.
The regular meeting of the Mult
nomah chapter. Daughters of the
American revolution, will be held at
the home of M rs. E. A. Sommer, 302
Viata avenue, Wednesday, November
b, at 2 P. M.
The Albina Mothers' club artd the
No Wrinkles ,
at Forty
"ITTRINKLES tell other how
V V old you are. They destroy
a woman'? youthful looks be
fore she knows it.
- Those dreadful lines can be
avoided and removed with little
trouble and slight expense.
Just try this simple formula
"Aliltl. CREMB ELCAYA
tabbed g.mlir iela turn .kinl ,
taa. if ,oa nacd color, very
little Etaaya rouge ipread care
fully over the cbecka betoro
the cream ia quite dry: aad
iter that tba film oi ieea
lewder over all. v m
ELCAYA
is a delightful, non-greasy, dis
appearing toilet cream that
makes the skin like velvet.
Your dealer has ELCA YA
and has sold it far years.
Ask him.
In Jars at 30& 60c
James C Crane, Sol Agent
' Creme Elraya Elcmya Roar
Elc&ya, Pace Powder -
. 148 Madison Ave, New York
IDAHO FIRM GETS PERMIT
Owyhee. Livestock Company to Op
erate in Oregon.
SATKM. Or., Nov. 24. (Special.)
The Owvhee Livestock company, or
nanized under the laws of Idaho, has
been given a permit to operate in Ure
kou by the state corporation commis
sioner. Head offices of the corpora
lion are in Twin Falls. The capital
stork is $100. 000 and A. B. Axcuenaga
of Jordon valley, Malheur country,
named as Oregon representative of
the company.
Charles C. C. Kosenburg, E. J. Car
stein and Victor Kotila of Astoria
have incorporated the Western Ameri
can Finnish Publishing company. The
capital stock is J15.000 and the cor
poration, will conduct a general print
ing and publishing business.
The Premium I-airy company, with
bradiiuarters at Klamath Falls, has
been Incorporated by H. H. Van Valk
euberg, E. K. Reames, Charles J. Fer
guson, B. E. Withrow and ti. E. im
nierman. The capital stock is $50,000
and the purpose of the corporation is
' to raise and deal in livestock.
Shaver Parent-Teacher association
will hold a meeting at the Shaver
school today at 2:30. All residents
of the district are cordially invited
to attend.
The regular monthly meeting of the j
woman's association of the First j
Presbyterian church will be held to
day. There will be Red Cross sewing
all day for the women, and at
o'clock the regular business meeting
will be held. At 12:30 a luncheon
will be served at which the men
are cordially invited.
The Glencoe branch of the Parent
Teacher association will hold a meet
ing in the school auditorium Fifteenth
and Belmont streets this afternoon at
2:30 o'clock.
The Bible class of the Council of
Jewish women will meet today at 2
o clock in the library and Rabbi Wise
will be in charge of the study. The
board of the council will assemble
Wednesday at 1:30 o'clock in the
library.
Peter A. Porter ' circle. Xo. 25,
Ladies of the G. A. R., will hold their
regular meeting at Baker's hall,
Albina and Killings worth avenues,
Wednesday at 1 o'clock. The depart
ment president and inspector will be
present.
Special invitation Is extended to all
interested women to attend the Mount
Tabor women's gymnasium class at
the school building this evening be
tween 8 and 9:30 o'clock. The women
who have been serving hot lunches
to the children at noon will serve a
similar treat to those attending the
class tonight for a very nominal
sum, the money received to go into
the fund for providing more dishes
and supplies for the noon-lunch needs.
The gymnasium class, which is en
joying very practical work under the
direction of Miss Feat, will welcome
any additional members who find it
possible to attend each Tuesday
night.
At the last regular meeting of the
Woman's club of Hood River Mrs. S.
M. Blumauer of Portland spoke on
the health of public school children.
She detailed the working of the mod
ern health crusade in the schools and
aroused much interest in the move
ment. Mrs. Blagg, accompanied by
Mrs. E. D- Kanaga, entertained with
two solos and the afternoon closed
with two numbers by the high scjiool
chorus.
The TifTt meting will be In charsre
To Avoid Rough, Coarse,
Chapped, Blotchy Skin
Mont skins require constant erroominr
at this season to keep them from becoming
unduly red. blotchy, coarse, roush oi
harsh, or if such condition has developed
to overcome it. In such canes it is par
ticularly inadvisable to keep pillnr on cos
metics which clog the pores and make the
complexion worse man ever.
It s a lot more sensible to use ordinary
mercouzea wax, which literally absorbs
spoiled complexion. Apply the wax, like
cold cream, before retiring-. Next morning,
in washing it off, you'll wash away firje,
flour-like particles of the unuightly cuticle,
Kepeat for a week or more and you'U have
an entirely new skin soft, white, spotless
and beautiful as a child s. One ounce of
niercolised wax, procurable at any drug-
pist f. is all you'll need Adv.
of the home economics committee and
Miss Lassie Lane of O. A. C. will ad
dress the cluo.
Several weens ago the Woman's
club started a movement to secure
county nurse here. Later a county
health association was formed to take
up the matter and the members of
the woman's club are requested to at
tend the first budget meeting of the
county court and lend their support
to tho committee, which will ask for
an appropriation to make it possible
to secure, the services of a nurse.
The Women's Advertising club will
not hold its regular luncheon today,
on account of the ball its members
are giving tonight in the Multnomah
hotel ballroom. The dance is to be
informal, with Danby's orchestra fur
nishins the music and Miss Maria
Gammie as solo dancer.
The American Legion auxiliary ball
'will be held Friday in the ballroom
of the Multnomah hotel. The floor
committee - will include Mrs. R. W.
Cahill. Mrs. Earl Gorth, the Misses
Ella Wheeler, Mabel Wheeler, Marga-.
ret O'Shea, Edna Hepp, Florence
Warren, Edith Camp, Frances Smith,
Eva Smith and Rita Fitspatrick. All
receipts are to go to the fund for
convalescent ex-service men now in
hospitals. Mrs. A. Sorenson and Mrs.
H. F Wheeler are planning a special
Christmas treat for the soldiers now
in the hospitals.
The Oregon State Nurses' associa
tion will meet tomorrow at 3 .P. M.
in the story-hour room of the library.
USE?
Piping Hot From The
Wear-Ever"
Greaseless Griddle
RIDDLE cakes made on the "Wear-Ever' Aluminum Griddle are as perfect as
ddl
appetizing.
cakes can be baked thiouah thoroughly, browned beautifully, deliciouslv
They taste as good as they look.
Another ec-pually important advantage the
fact that, because no grease is needed when the
"Wear-Ever" Griddle is used, the house is not
filled with smoke and odor.
Heat the griddle. (Some women place a bit of
batter near the outeT edge of the griddle. When
the batter browns, griddle is hot enough to bake
cakes.) Then, turn down the flame about one-half.
Save fuel!
"Wear-Ever" utensils' are made
in one piece.
They have no soldered parts or seams. They are
pure and safe cannot break, crack or chip will
give enduring service.
It now is possible for you to get those shapes and
styles of "Wear-Ever" utensils which have been
unobtainable during the war because so many thou
sands of tons of aluminum have bc-n used in making
cooking utensils for soldiers arid sailors.
The utensils which gave enduring service there
will give lasting service here.
HUM MAW
Replace utensils that wear out
with utensils that "Wear-Ever"
WtAFMvT
TRADE MAJM
Sold by department, hoasefurnlshing and hardware stores
THE ALUMINUM COOKING UTENSIL CO. New Kensington, Pa.
WINLOCK BANK GROWS
latent to Raise Cupital to $25,000
la Announced.
CHEHAUS. Wash-. Nov. 24. (Spe
cial.) After doing business for some;
years as a co-operative concern, the1
Farmer Mercantile company of Win
3ock has reorganized and will con
tinue under the general incorporation
act. according to M. Torkko. manager!
of the company's affairs. The Farm
ers Mercantile company was orig
inally formed by the Finnish resi
dents in and around the town of Win
lock. Its business development has
been so great that It was found that
-under the co-operstlve plan it was
becoming1 more and more difficult to
capitalize the assets to handle the
greater volume of trade.
As a result, according to Mr.
. Torkko, an arrangement was entered
into by the stockholders whereby a
new -stock issue was arranged for to
take up the issue of $10,000 of original
atorl: snd in Its place put out an iue
of i:j,uj.
m
r to j -
-.t ContPptsl5IluidI)rachiri
.13 It
!!'.
? simtlalinthcroodbyKcgula;
i- tin atheStomachs and Bcwetsrfj
? Cheerfulness andRest&mtasis
4 nciIacrOpiam.MorphlQ2nW
" Mineral. Nor jiakcq w
A Av rmiv
1mijvji iI5rar
)
Miss Green, an overseas nurse and a
graduate of the women's and chil
dren's hospital of Boston, will speak.
Mrs. Marian Chase Warren will pre
side. Lincoln-Garfield Woman's Belief
Corps No. 19 will entertain with a
card party next Friday night in room
525 courthouse. The committee an
nounced that a splendid programme
had been arranged.
Russell Parent-Teacher association
will meet today at 2:30 o'clock in the
schoolhouse. This important meet
ing will be presided over by Mrs.
Burdett Thayer. All ' members are
requested to be present.
Choice Orctiard Entered.
SHERIDAN, Or., Nov. 24. (Spe
cial.) One hundred and sixty acres of
the choicest fruit land was entered
in the Oregon Fruit Growers assoc
iation last week. One hundred acres
of this constituted one of the finest
prune orchards in the state. It is ex
pected that there will be hundreds of
acres more entered In the coming
month.
MERGER PLANS OPPOSED
FARMERS ARE , WARNED
AGAINST JOINING LABOR.
George M. Wilson, President of
Farm Federation, and Commls
sloner of Agriculture, Speakers.
SPOKANE. Wash.. Nov. 24. Any
affiliation with organized labor by
farmers of Washington was opposed
from two sources at the opening day's
sessions of the Washington State
Federation of Farm organizations
here today. George M. Wilson of
Lavenport, president of the federa
tion, aooke against such a course in
his opening address this forenoon and
F. E. Benson, state commissioner of
agriculture, cautioned the farmers
against casting their ,lot with that
of organized labor.
Commissioner Benson declared there
For Infants and Children.
Mothers Knov That
Gonuins Castoria
Always
Bears the
Signature
cf
AhclpfulRcmefyfcE
i Frfshrtess ana. 'A
fcsilttin fKfcf rcrajalnftn 1
lac-Simile Sitjnawg.0
' t- : - ' nHIHI I i ii -. -l mmtm .oafaW smmsmttm
Exact Copy ot Wrapper thc cs-raui oo- . mmm to., arrr.
In
Use
For Over
Thirty Years
Save Money
Bay GOOD Clothes
CHERRY CHAT
the surest ";T to
v save money in puyina;
af clothes Is to buy the
very pest clothes you
can
cheap clothes are
always expensive,
wearing out quickly
and having to toe
quickly replaced
CherTTs GOOD
clothes for men.
women and boys are
m o n e y-s a vers be
cause they wear so well and give such
satisfaction all the time.
Yon can afford to buy the very best
clothes at Cherry's because Cherry's
easy monthly terms bring the best of
quality and style within your reach,
lust a few dollars a month on Cherry's
plan will outfit you and your family.
Cherry's, S81 Washington. Adv.
TRAIN YOUR HAIR AS AX
ACTRESS DOES
No class of people devotes as much
time to beauty as do actresses, and no
class must be more careful to retain
and develop their charms. Inquiry
develops the Information that In hair
care they find It daneerous to sham
poo with any makeshift hair cleanser.
The majority say that to have the
best hair wash and scalp stimulator
at a cost of about three cents, one
need only get a package of canthrox
from your druggist: dissolve a tea
spoonful in a cup of hot water and
your shampoo is ready. This makes
enough shampoo liquid to apply it to
all the hair instead of just the top of
the head. After its use the hair dries
rapidly, with uniform color. Dan
druff, excess oil and dirt are quickly
dissolved and entirely disappear when
you rinse the hair. After this your
hair will be so fluffy it will look
much heavier than it ia Its luster and
softness will delight you, while the
stimulated ecalp sains the health
1 which insures hair growth. Adv.
Some Very Nervous
People Haven't Any
Real Right to Be
Nervous At All
They complain that Nature has been unkind to them.
But for years they may have been disobeying some of
Nature's most important laws.
In fourteen years' experience the
Columbian Optical Company has seen
many cases of very bad nerves brought
on entirely by abuse of the eyes, and
often we have wondered why intelligent
people will persist in enduring headaches and dosing
themselves with dangerous medicines when just ' a
moment's thought would show them that the real seat
of their trouble is eyestrain.
We venture to say that the Columbian's correct fitting
of good glasses has permanently relieved more Portland
, headache sufferers than all the medicines ever sold for
that purpose.
COLUMBIAN
OPTICAL CO.
Floyd F. Brower, Mgr.
Portland Store: 145 Sixth Street Phone Marshall 819
Other Stores in Seattle, Salt Lake City, Denver, Omaha,
. Kansas City and Dallas
was too little co-operation between
the numerous farm organizations of
the United States and urged the
necessity of a united front.
A, A. Elmore, state president of
the Farmers' union, was another
speaker this afternoon.
"The world wouIi eat our wheat
for 50 cents a bushel if it could get
it for that, he declared. "But I also
believe the world would accord the
farmer the full value of his produce
tf he would show what he is en
titled to."
"The sessions will be continued tomorrow.
Compactness and quick steaming
are claimed by the English inventor
for an oil fuel boiler in which hol
low concentric cones for the water
are pet over a huge burner.
Beautiful Women.
I of Society, duringthe past
Vfc" J seventy years have relied
y upon it (or their distin-
. ) xguished appearance. The
J jsoft, refined, pearly
Iff f white complexion it
jr renders instantly, is
I always the source of
St. 1 flattering comment-
i.wlMn i.a -i ii i i ii ,
cJ"Mercliand.s of CJ Merit Only"
Charge Purchases Made Today Will Appear
on Bills Rendered January 1st.
UToirmnigil
D
Stein-Bloch Evening
Clothes
have as their chief characteristics
distinctive appearance, nicety of style
details, perfection of workmanship
and fit
Full evening dress and Tuxedo
suits full silk lined
5 - 870
-Men's Clothing, Fifth Floor.
j
I Accessories of Formal Dress j
Full Dress Shirts:
The famed Manchester, with pique fronts.
Reefers and Mufflers:
Pure silk knitted black, white and
. gray, plain shades. Fancy striped and
accordion effects. Also smart two-
tone styles.
Silk Hosiery:
Plain black and with smart
colored clockings.
Linen Kerchiefs
Ties in Many Styles
Dress Cloves:
The famous MARK CROSS
gloves exclusively here in
Portland.
Lipman, Wolfe & Co., Men's Shop, just
inside the Washington Street Entrance.
0& '
II
i
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