Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, August 21, 1922, Page 5, Image 5

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Next Session of Legislature
Is in January.
Better Protection for Stock and
Bond Buyers Is Declared
to Be Necessary.
SALEM, Or., Aug. 20. (Special.)
Althougn the next regular session
of the Oregon legislature will not
convene until January, state offi
cials, state departments and super
intendents of the state institutions
already are working out in their
minds various bills which will be
submitted for consideration of the
lawmaking body.
Important among the legislative
enactments to be requested will (be
several amendments to Che present
blue sky laws of the state. T. B.
Handley, state corporation com
missioner, has indicated that the
blue sky laws now in operation are
inadequate, and that numerous
amendments are necessary if in
vestors in stocks and bonds are to
have the protection to which they
are entitled. This legislation will
be remedial in character, Mr. Hand
ley said, and will be directed par
ticularly at non-resident corpora
tions and stock-selling organize
tions which are increasing rapidly
Dunking Amendments Wanted.
The state banking department
also will have a number of amend
ments for consideration of the leg
islature. Frank Bramwell, state
banking superintendent, in a recent
report, declared that the present
banking laws are lame, and that
"tightening up" "process is necessary
to guarantee protection to depos
tors and Investors. Although re
fusing to divulge the nature of the
proposed legislation, Mr. Bramwell
said he 'had discussed several bills
with members of the state banking
board and that they are agreeable
to a number of drastic changes.
Bills to be offered by the state in
dustrial accident commission, if ap
proved by the legislature, will ex
tend the scope of operations of that
department and make it easier for
the smaller industries of the state
to come under the workmen's com
pensation law. Whether there will
be a downward revision of the
charges of the commission for pro
tection has not yet been determined
by the commissioners. During the
last year, the accident commission
has sought to interest farmers and
other rural industries In the protec
tion offered by the compensation
act, and it is likely that the pro
posed legislation will hold out nu
merous inducements to this class of
The state eugenics board already
has announced that it will have a
bill before the legislature looking
to the passage of a law to replace
the one which recently was declared
unconstitutional by the courts. The
so-called old eugenics law, under
which the board operated for a
number of years, was attacked in
the courts a year ago and was held
to be unconstitutional by Judges
G. G. Bingham and Percy Kelly.
Appeal then was taken to the su
preme court, with the result that
the decision of the lower court was
Revision of the present motor ve
hicle license laws, based on the age
of cars, as well as their weight and
tire width, also probably will re-
ceive the attention of the legisla
ture Motor vehicle owners are not
satisfied with the present license
laws, it was said, and hate de
manded that the age of ears, be
taken into consideration by offi
cials. At the present time no allow
ance Is made for old cars, which are
compelled to pay a state . license
equal to those fresh from the shops.
Training: School Site Sousht.
The legislature also probably will
be asked to provide an appropriation
with which to purchase a site for
the proposed new state training
school for boys. Money for the erec
tion of this plant was made avail
able by the legislature at the 1921
session, but because of objections to
the tentative site selected by the
board of control, actual construction
work was postponed. Officials said
that approximately 300 acres of land
will be required for this institution.
The plant will cost approximately
$280,000 and will be erected under
the cottage system. Most of the pro
posed new laws to be sought by state
institutions will relate to the han
dling of their charges.
band and Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Jones
of Reno. Nev., plunged into the bay
from the apron of & ferry-boat upon
which it was being driven. The
others were rescued.
Mrs. Jones, a sister of Mrs, Whit
ing, was rescued by James T. Mur
phy of San Francisco, a sailor on
the U. S. S. Natoma, who leape
into the bay with all his clothes on.
Jones and Whiting were saved by
Charles Shane of Martinez, who was
in ar rowboat.
Mrs. Whiting was taken from the
water after 20 minutes by George
.Lynch of San Francisco, another
sailor, who dived repeatedly for he
body.' but she was dead.
Mr. Jones is the Nevada state
superintendent of the Anti-Saloon
Men, 'Women and Children Join
in Scramble Some Lose
,Hats or Get Mussed Vp.
A shower of money from the skies
created a riot of fun at Columbia
beach yesterday when hundreds of
persons, both young and old, joined
in the scramble for the envelopes as
they' were cast from the window of
the- dance hall onto the beach.
For more than half an hour the
struggle raged and the throng of
children, flanked by men and wom
en, swept to and fro in. the effort
to get under the wind-carried, mon
ey. Among the little ones there
were several casualties in the way
of ruined tempers, but nothing
more serious.
A few of the men lost hats and
were a bit imissed up, but the soft
sand made the tussle both safe and
Bathing attracted a large num
ber, it being estimated that 1500
iook to me water auring trie ait
ornoori. Two more tickets to Sea
side were awarded to pretty girls
who were picked .by a committee.
All during the day picnic parties
flocked to the resort, where every
amusement feature was operating
and where the dancing and skating
drew large numbers of merry-mak
ers. Much of the popularity of the
new pavilion was said, to he due td
the Tom Curtis orchestra.
As the season at the beach is
drawing to a close, the management
is planning several momentous ex
hibitions for the few Sundays that
remain. It is probable that one of
them will include the transfer of
a man from a speed boat to an air
plane. '
Cent ra Ha Resident Found Lying
in Street Unconscious. j
CENTRAL,! A. Wash., Aug. 20
(Special.) While driving along Che
balis avenue Thursday night with
his family Walter Conrad found
Miss Anna Frank, aged 18 lying in
the street, unconscious and a hand
kerchief tied around her mouth.
When revived, the young woman
stated that she was on her way
home after calling on a friend and
a man stepped from befhind a tree
and grabbed her. That was all she
could remember.
A bad bruise over the eye indi
cated that she had been struck. The
only description Miss Frank
able to give of her assailant
that he was roughly, dressed.
Park Is Crowded With Amuse
ment Seekers Who Keep
Concessions Busy.
Almost the record crowd of the
season surprised The Oaks yester
day afternoon and evening, in quest
of entertainment.
Prof. J. Le Strange, intrepid mas
ter of the air, gave an exhibition in
the clouds from his huge balloon.
Ascending to a great height he
jumped into space three times with
three parachutes alw&ys opening at
the right moment. With a stiff
northwest wind blowing he was car
ried onto the Setlwood golf links.
where he landed at the nineteenth
hole as gently as thistledown. He
will appear again next Wednesday
afternoon as the feature attraction
for Children's day..
Old and young found the resort
ready to do their bidding. All the"
rides and concessions worked con
stantly to keep the crowd amused.
Skating and swimming proved popu
lar and the laughing galleries re
sounded with hilarity. Numerous
parties came early and stayed late,
so refreshing was the spirit of the
smart river breeze.
The Oaks certainly lived up to its
Blogan, "Everybody s playground.
Starving Men Favor Woman
and New-Born Babe.
Condition Reported Pitiable When
30-Day Vood Supply Is Put
on "Lost" Schoone.
SAN FRANCfsCO, Aug. 20. A tale
of the sea. a becalmed ship, a starv.
ing crew and a mother with & new
born babe for whom everyone sacri
ficed rations in order to preserve
its life, today thrilled the water
front here upon the arrival of the
motorshiD Annie Johnson with news
of the San Francisco schooner w u-
11am H. Smith.
The schooner, according to reports
from the motorship, was becalmed
the Pacific for 43 days and was
discoverer) on August 14 when Cap
tain Thomas Murray responded to
her signals of distress.
A pitiable condition on Board tne
schooner was Jiscovered. The crew
or seven men had been without sud-
stantial food for 11 days.
Crew Weakened by Fast.
Weakened by their enforced fast,
they -were phsyically unable to hoist
the emergency supply of rations
over the ship's side. "Their principal
food for days had been copra from
the schooner's cargo.
In the cabin of the William H.
Smith the scene was heartrending.
a young woman in the company.
Vera Lehmann, who gave promise
of golden attainment; she had
voice, she was beautiful and he
could dance. He was giving her
vocal Instruction.
Miss Lehmann returned from tour
and was a frequent caller at his
"People began to talk," said Mrs.
Koemmenich today. "I forbade Vera
to call at my home when I was ab
sent." 'x.
- One day one of Koemmenich's
daughters returned home to find
that her father had attempted sui
cide. They sent for Miss Lehmann
and Mrs. Koemmenich said "she
came and sat for hours holding his
"During his illness she sent him
flowers and they saw each other a
great deal afterward."
' m - i ' : i . J -
leu aaya ago xvuenjiiicuicu uuo
a second attempt to end his life.
Two days later Vera Lehmann
was round unconscious in ner
mother's shop. Mrs. Koemmenich
was out of the city when Koem
menich ended his life.
rmsi WORD OF
Prisoner in Germany Subjected to
JSueh Brutality He Is Abso
lute Human Wreck.
Mrs. Nels P. Jansen, wife of the
master of the vessel, was attempting
to nupse her baby, whose cries were
pitiable. The mother, although fa
vored by captain and crew in the
matter of available food, for days
had not had sufficient nourishment
to supply the needs of the infant.
Both mother and baby were in a
weakened condition.
Lives of Crew Saved.
Not only did the 30 days' supply I in a duel and was sentenced to five
of food which was turned over . to years in prison. Six years were
(Chicago Tribune Foreign News Service.
Copyright, lf)22, by tho- Chicago Tribune.)
PARIS, Aug. 20. John Gurchison,'
ex-Yale student, who has been bur
led from the world for 11 years in a
German prison at Heidelberg, has
arrived in Paris, an. absolute human
wreck. The American Aid society
in Paris has placed him in a private
nursing home in the suburbs, but
he is in such a nervous condition
that he attempted suicide twice in
several days. American physicians
pronounce him sane, but- his terxjlble
memories prevent him from sleep
ing. He acts like a man with de
lirium tremens and his memory is
almost gone. '
Mr. Gurchison was raised in a
foundling home In New York, whose
address is not known, hut he
Squaw, Believed by Some to Have
Been About 100 Years Old,
Is Laid to Rest.
BROWNSVILLE, Or., Aug. 20.
(Special.) Funeral services for
Aunt' Eliza, last of the Calapooia
Indians, were held today from the
Starr undertaking chapel," with Rev.
W. P. Elmore officiating. She died
Friday nigfht at the home of Johnny
Moore fn this city. Some pioneers
estimate her' age to have been in the
neighborhood of 100 years. She had
been blind for many years and de
pendent upon thecounty for sup
port. She was interred in the
Masonic cemetery by the side of her
two dhildren, Susi Indian and
L. Bi Indian.
Eliza's father was a full-blooded
Calapooia brave, living on the Cala
pooia river in the upper valley. He
wandered south into Lane county,
where he found his bride, and it
was there that Eliza was born. Her
parents died when she was a small
child and was for a time virtually a
slave in the camps of anotftier peo
ple. She ran away and was taken
in and' cared for by Jacob Spores
and wife at what is now Coburg.
Eliza, in search of her fathers
people, ran away from Spores' ferry
to Brownsville. She was iust en
tering into womanhood when the
Blakely-Brown-Kirk emigrant train
arrived at the old ford on the Cala
pooia. It was understood that sine
was cared for at a very early day
by the Kirk family.
But she slipped away and went
into the southland again and there
was married to a Mohawk, brave.
This man drank incessantly and
beat Eliza unmercifully. She fre
quently ran away. At length Cal
apooia Jim with the assistance of
Riley Kirk bought Eliza. Jim ihad
been raised by Kirk since the for
mer was 12 years of age.
Calapooia Jim later was killed in
brawl. Eliza supported herself
t long as she could by - making
baskets, but eventually went blind.
The county then placed her in a
good home, where she was at the
time of her death.
added to his sentence for attempt
ing to escape. Apparently 'no
friends attempted to obtain his re
Mr. Gurchison did not know any
thing about the world war until re
leased and can scarcely grasp the
fact. He has been'in solitary con
finement- for 11 years and his body
is full of scars inflicted by the war
dens. His age is given as 29 years.
The American embassy, is attempt
ing, through the German embassy,
to clear up the case.
Police Think Wounded Bandit
Either Will Die or Be Forced
ta Seek Medical Aid.
Crop in Northwest District Esti
mated at 70,000.000 Pounds.
SALEM. Or., Aug. 20. (Special.)
Prices tor the 1922 prunes have not
yet been announced, and sellers,
dealers and consumers are specu
lating with relation to the probable
market. Estimates have placed the
1922 dried prune crop in the north
west district at 20.000,000 pounds,
while California will have 200,000,
000 pounds of the product.
Officials of the several .local prune
organizations Baid the prices for the
122 crop probably will be an
nounced within the next few days.
Until these prices are announced
growers will not be in a position to
place any value on their crops. -
Three Others Rescued When Car
Plunges From Ferry Boat.
MARTINEZ. Cal.. Aug. 20. Mrs.
Conflicting reports, a score of
baseless rumors, clews that turned
out to be no clews, were investigat
ed by the local police detective bu
reau yesterday in the hunt for the
pair of robbers who shot and killed
Marco Botich and wounded George
Steiff in at holdup of the latter's soft
drink establishment at Fifteenth and
Savier streets, early Saturday morn
ing. No progress in the hunt has been
reported by the half dozen detectives
who have been assigned to the case.
though the belief exists in police cir
cles that the men will be caught, due
to the bullet wound received by one
of the pair in the course of the gun
battle that .marked the crime. That
the wounded bandit will either die
or be forced to seek medical aid is
the opinion of the officers. '
The report that a wounded man
was seen near Carson, Wash., was
thoroughly investigated. No definite
information on which to base a fur
ther hunt for the outlaws was ob
tained. Steiff, who was wounded three
times in the course of the fight, is
reported to be improving at St. Vin
cent's hospital.
A formal inquest into the cause of
Botich's death will be conducted to
night at the courthouse at 8:30
o'clock by Coroner Earl Smith.
C. D. Whiting of Independence, Mo
wife of the chief deputy sheriff of
Jackson county. Missouri, was
drowned here today when an auto-
pjofeUe ontaiiiii herself, her bus- been announced.
Grammar Grade Instructors Are
ChosenOpening Sept. II.
FOSSIL, Or., Aug. 20. (Special.)
The Wheeler county high school
and the Fossil public school will
open Monday, September 11, for the
year's work.
Superintendent E. R. Curfman of
lone has accepted the position of
superintendent of the Fossil public
school and principal of the high
With the exception of Miss Flo
Gilliland and Mrs. W. G. Trill, all
the teachers will be new this year.
Teachers for the public school are:
First and second grades, Miss Flo
Gilliland; third and fourth grades.
Miss Mabel Mercer; fifth and sixth
grades, Mrs. W. G. Trill; seventh
and eighth grades, H. R, Kane.
The high school teachers have not
the becalmed schooner save the Uvea
of those on board, but Captain Mur
ray reports that the crew of the
William H. Smith were beginning to
show signs o insanity as the result
of its ordeal and.' under-nourish-
ment, and are now removed from
that danger.
The schooner William H. Smith,
craft of 489 tons, loaded with
copra consigned to Burns, Philips
& Co. of this city and owned by
George E. Billings of San Fran
cisco, sailed from Faisi, Solomon
islands, for this port on April 26.
She has been posted for se'weral
days as overdue and .during the last
week it was believed In shipping
oircles that the craft had been lost.
Word brought yesterday by the Woman Probably Will Die From
motorship Annie Johnson is the first
ews of her whereabouts. jciiects oi xruiaiiiy.
(By Chicago Tribune Leased Wire..)
JAMAICA, L. I., Aug. 20. Charged
with pouring -a quantity of hot
rater over his wife, Chester Blaszi-
kiewicz, 38, of Dunton, Queens, was
arraigned in court yesterday and
held without ball by Magistrate
Miller. His wife is in St. Mary's
hospital, and as pneumonia has de
veloped, surgeons say there is little
hope for her recovery
Acording to the police, Blaszikie-
wicz, when he returned home last
Monday evening was incensed be
cause dinner was not ready. His
wife, the mother of his three small
children, was In bed suffering inter
nal pains, and the police charge that
the man grabbed a kettle of hot
water and poured it over her body.
No complaint was made to the police
at the time.
Mrs. Blaszlkie wicz was taken to
the hospital. The, next day the
husband appeared, said he had an
automobile outside and asked to be
allowed to take her home. After
much persuasion the wife consented
but there was no car and she walked
a mile to her home, the police say.
Her condition was such yesterday
that the police ' were notified by
neighbors and the woman again was
removed to the hospital and Blaszi
kiewicz was arrested.
worked his way through a year at
Valfl a nil wnti a f-i nl n rsh in in TTeid
elberg. Soon-after arriving at Heid- W PROFESSORS NAMED
eioerg ne Killed a ueriian hluuciil
New Instructors at Willamette
University Announced
Special Unit
Headed by
Two Stellar
' J:
ii m u:
The drama of rich .wives,
poor wives and marriage
when the glamor fades
A First
' Attraction
"You convicted me because I did to
my wife what you did to yours.: But
because you're a judge and I'm only a
jailbird you got away with it."
Next Saturday
le,m, O.. Aug. 20. (Special.) Pro
fessor Horace L. Williston, Jr., has
been elected to the department of
English literature and is to arrive
in Salem September 5. Professor
Williston, a native of the northwast,
graduated from Reed college, taught
at Corvallis and in the Washington-
State college and for the last year
has been doing graduate work in
the University of Pennsylvania. He
is the son of Rev. Horace williston
of the Puget Sound conference in
Francis W. Launer is a new in
structor in the department of music
of Willamette university. He is the
son of Rev. F. W. Launer of Salem
and Is well-known in Portland for
his brilliant performance on the
Two-Day Convention of
Northwest District Is to
Be Opened Today.
Automobile Is Burned.
CENTRALIA. Wash., Aug. 20.
(Special.) An automobile, destroyed
by fire, was found this morning on
the road near Tono. The machine
carried license No. 149091, showing
it to be owned by C. H. Wyckoff of
The car is believed to have been
Party Stops Off in Portland on
Way to Homes From Conven
tion Held in Seattle.
Fbur national officers of the wom
en's auxiliary of the Veterans of
Foreign Wars, elected a, the con
vention just closed in Seattle, were
entertained, together with their
party, by members of the women's
auxiliary of World War Post of
Portland in the city yesterday. The
officials and delegates were en route
home from the Seattle gathering.
Mrs. Kate Hutchison of Oakland,
Cal., the new national president of
the auxiliary, passed through the
city also, but was unable to stop off
to meet the Portlanders. ,
National officers who were enter
tained here included: Mrs. C. A.
Haffensperger of Harrisburfc, Pa.,
new treasurer; Mrs. George Arm
strong of Pittsburg, Pa., secretary;
Miss Margaret Hall of Pittsburg,
color guard, and Mrs. Eugene Rich
ards of . Baltimore, Md., vice-president.
About 40 other delegates from
various eastern cities were on the
same train.
The visiting officials were met at
the train by members of the local
committee of Veterans of Foreign
Wars, headed by Mrs. George Will
iams and Mrs. Winifred Reinig, pres
ident of the auxiliary of World War
post, and were taken on a drive
about the city. Later dinner was
served at the Portland hotel. .
The, train from Seattle bearing the
visitors arrived at 3:35 in the after
noon and they left again for San
Francisco at 7:45 P. M. It originally
had been planned for the party to
leave at 11 o'clock, and with this in
view a trip out the Columbia River
highway had been planned. This,
however, Jjad to be abandoned.
Applications at Willamette Are
Greater Than Accommodations.
Salem, Or., Aug. 20. (Special.) Ap
plications from young women- to en
ter Willamette university already
exceed' by. more than 100 the num
ber fixed as the limit. Lausanne
hall is filled by a carefully chosen
list and thje sorority houses likewise
will be crowded. The numoer
men to be received has almost
been Veacrtd and the total attend
ance could be brought to ifr record
breaking number.
Until facilities are increased it is
the .policy of the school to receive
approximately 500 students in order
that high standards of instruction
may be continued.
Bethel A. Davis Dies.
LA GRANDE, Or.. Aug. 20. (Spe
cial.) Bethel A. Davis, for 26 years
a resident of this city, is dead at his
home here. He came to Oregon from
Missouri in 1889, living in Eugene
for a time before coming here. Sev
en .children survive him. They are:
Mrs. A. McBeth or Willows, Mrs.
William Bryant of North Powder,
Mrs. William Walker of La Grande,
Bert, Clyde and Edward of La
Grande and Thomas Davis of The
of I
Rely on Cuticura
To Clear Away
Skin Troubles
floap tsdeanM. Ofntnmtfe ooth Julcom to rwrw.
dr, SSc. SamplM of OMtamr. Xpfc. X, Mftloaa, liM.
About 30 members of "the Port
land Kiwanis club left yesterday
morning by auto caravan for Olym-
pia. Wash., where the Pacific north
west district convention of Ki
wanis clubs will open a two-day
session In the legislative chamber
of the Washington state capitol this
. George H. Ross, international Ki
wanis president, who will be in
Olympia, will visit Portland while
en route home tomorrow and will
be entertained with a dinner at the
Multnomah hotel at night.
The caravan of Portlanders was
in charge of Clare H. Bullen, chair
man of the -On to Olympia, com
mittee. The members gathered at
the Forestry building for the start,
which was made at 10 A. M.
Following the sessions at Olym
pia, about 300 delegates have been
lieted for a trip to Paradise inn, on
Mount Rainier.
Mr. Ross will arrive in Portland
tomorrow morning at 7:30. He will
be greeted by a reception commit
tee headed by George A. Lovejoy,
past president. There will be an
Informal breakfast at the Multno
mah hotel, followed by a drive out
the Columbia highway.-
The dinner at night will be an
all-Oregon banquet and representa
tives of various Kiwanis clubs
throughout the state are expected
to attend. J. Howard Rankin will
be In charge. The breakfast will
be presided over by John R. Tomlin-
Mr. Ross will be accompanied by
his wife.
Scion of Boston Family Did Same
Thing Before, Is Declaration.
(By Chicasro Tribune Leased Wire.)
BOSTON, Aug. 20. iSix months
ago-Winslow W; jCole, scion of
prominent Boston family, who dis
appeared last week because, his love
for a titian-haired show girl wa
spurned, threatened, to take his life
if Miss Maude Lydiate, dancer- in
"Love antl Kisses," now playing at
a local theater, cast him aside for
someone else, it was learned today.
Not even his best friends know his
I pray to God he has not killed
himself," said Miss Lyrtiate tonight.
"But I don't think Winnie is
foolish as all that. I think lie has
realized how stupid was his suicide
thrtat -and that he has simply dis
appeared and will, stay under cover
until tnis has blown, over. .
Pretty Actress Takes Poison and
German Musician, Hearing
News, 'Asphyxiates Self.
Immigration Data Compiled.
lem, Aug. 20.; (Special.) Professor
C. M. Panunzio is completing a vol-I
ume for the Macmillan company on
the distribution of immigrants in I
the; United- States. Representative I
Johnson, chairman of the committee
on immigration, and other legisla
tors are expecting that such a de
tailed and first-hand study "by one
who was himself an immigrant will
prove a significant contribution to
the national problem.
She hired a
but did most
of the
work,' herself
The prestige of Oregonlan Wajit-
Ads has been' attained not mereJlv by
masters infatuation for. a youthful 1 oregonian s large circulation, but
by the fact that all its readers are
interested in Oregonian Want-Ads.
NEW YORK, Aug. 20. A strange
story of an elderly German music
ri i
protege that led both "the master
and the girl to suicide, was unfold
ed today by the wife of Louis Koem
menich, a noted composer and conductor.
A week ago. Vera Lehmann,
young actress, known on the stage
as Vera d Artelle, was taken to
Flower hospital suffering from
poisoning. She" died last Monday
'l welve hours later the body of
Koemmenich, clad in silk pajamas.
was found. The gas cocks of
stove were turned on. Koemmenich
had been asphyxiated. At his side
was found an unsigned note.
"Just received word that Vera
committed suicide. 'This being
great loss to me, there is nothing
else left for me to do.'
KoemmenicB was 65 years old, had
been married 36 years and was the
father of & son and two daughters,
one of them married.
The world war came; Koem
menich's heart was with Germany
and when It was over he was
broken in fortune. A year later he
started out as musical director of
a, road company of "Aphrodite."
The. dlrestox jtfote to his yUJi 9t
Neuralgic acnes
At th first ittb of neuralgic
pln n Sloan'. Just spread
it on rt pane rates wif Aowf rub- A
ting. Then enjoy the tingling. W
complete, bappr relief from all n
I pain. For alt ecnea and pain.
-if kills pain ! Jp
With a whole string of recommendations, came the
,aundress ready for work Monday morning.
"I'll just rest today," mused the Housewife.
But, by the time the Housewife had shown the
.aundress where the wash trays and other equipment
were, supplied soap and starch, collected missing
, , clothes, pins and sent to the store for more bluing, she
had taken many steps. Then a hurriedly prepared lunch the Laundress served and sent
back to her laundering. ' - 1
The weary housewife had just started to eat "when there came a frantic cry from he
basement that the bluing was streaking the clothes "something awful." She hurried down.
One glance at the once-white clothes was sufficient.
Evening came. A tired woman counted the cost the Laundress' wages, lunch, soap,
bluing, starch, gas certainly a surprising total more than the Modern Laundry charges for
white, perfectly laundered clothes, without the annoyance of having the work done at home,
where constant supervision is necessary.
"I'll tp the Laundry next time," she said.
Send if
Li 1 .mm 1 m Tin iw "ir n iuT'u iTiTiiir fiirm r aweum 1 emmaf -- r- T"