Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, August 22, 1922, Page 10, Image 10

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Mr. Humphreys Ordered to
Drop Prosecution.
, ; - rT
i . rr-- : "j"
Statute of Limitations Prevents
Criminal Charge Govern
ment Appeal Halted.
Pla:s lor entertaining attractive
and interesting visitors are oc-
cupying society's attention atj
Mrs. Samuel T. Halsted of River
side, Cal., who is a guest at Ardgour,
the home of her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. William MacMaster. is the in
spiration for many of the smartest
affairs of the season. This after
noon Mrs. Edward H. Geary will
entertain with a bridge tea for Mrs.
Halsted. Mrs. George T. Willett
will be hostess tomorrow at a
luncheon and Mrs. Erie F. Whitney
will preside at a tea.
Mrs. Joseph Nathan Teal will be
hostess Fritfay at a tea for Miss
Martha E. Wright, aunt of Mrs.
Halsted, who also is a visitor at the
MacMaster residence.
Mrs. Sidney Z. Mitchell and Mrs.
Charles M. Maxwell of New York
city have come from the east for a
visit of about four weeks and are
at Alexandra Court. They are being
welcomed cordially by their many
friends and a number of social
honors are being planned for the
pleasure of the visitors. Mrs.
Mitchell and Mrs. Maxwell formerly
resided in this state and have a
wide circle of relatives and friends
among Oregon's prominent families.
Mrs. Earl Wilbur of Berkeley and
Mrs. Benjamin Sommers . of St.
Paul, Minn., were honored yester
day at a tea given by Mrs. Ralph
Wilbur at her home on Willamette
Heights. At the tea table were
Mrs. W. L. Brewster and
Wallace McCamant. Assisting
Mrs. J. C. Lewis, Miss Sally
and Miss Elizabeth Wilbur.
Joseph Woerndle, ex-Austrian con
sul here, can retain his American
citizenship without further legal
action, official Washington decided,
according to a letter received yes
terday by United States Attorney
Humphreys. In the letter, Hum
phreys was ordered by Solicitor
General Beck to drop the appeal
which the government was prepar
ing to file in the United States
circuit court of appeals, asking that
Woerndle'8 naturalization certificate
be revoked.
"The Woerndle case is now fin
ished, finally and definitely," an
nounced Mr. Humphreys. "We shall
proceed no further."
The Woerndle case is one of Ore
gon's famous war-time prosecutions,
vieing for public interest with the
celebrated trials of Dr. Marie Equi
and J. Henry Albers. A statute of
limitations prevented a criminal
charge being preferred against
Woerndle, and the government was
forced to confine itself to an at
tempt to revoke his American citi
zenship privileges.
Woerndle I Well Known,
Woerndle, a lawyer, realty dealer
and Austrian consul before the war,
was one of Portland's well-known
residents. In 1914, the government
charged, he secured a passport for
a trip to Germany, and then allowed
Hans Boehm, notorious German spy.
to use the document In order to
make a trip to the fatherland.
By the time that the act was dis
covered the statute of . limitations
had intervened and barred criminal
prosecution. Attorney Humphreys,
holding that Woerndle, in swearing
allegiance to the United States, did
so with a mental reservation, filed
a civil proceedings in the United
States court asking that the natur
alization certificate be declared
Judge Bean, on hearing the case,
denied the motion of the govern
ment, holding that the federal at
torney had failed to prove conclu
sively that the defendant had re
served his loyalty for his father-
1-.K.4 Ctw ....... 1. .. II.. V. ..
ceived instruct.ons Vom WaVhinr-I ' ",f "r " MrS' J' ,Y'
, ,., , . 1V, ,.;, f, i David at Mount Tabor was the
court of appeals and was busy at
Mrs.. Stephen' D. Brazeau and her
daughter, Miss Elizabeth Brazeau
of Spokane, who are the house
guests of Mrs. William L. Thompson,
will be complimented with a tea
today when Mrs. Thompson will
entertain in their honor at her home
at 70a Davis. Mrs. Racey Kilmer
also of Spokane, the house guest of
Mrs. Thompson's mother, Mrs. E.
Baumeister. will be an honored
guest. About 30 society matrons
and maids will call during the-after-noon.
Presiding at the tea urns
will be Mrs. J. R. Dickson. Mrs. F.
E. Judd. Mrs. W. J. Furnish and
Mrs. Ralph W. Hoyt. They will be
assisted by a group of the younger
set, including Miss Elizabeth Hailey,
Mrs. Henry . Judd, Mrs. John M.
Dolph, Miss Barbara Stanfield and
Miss Louise Hoyt.
Miss Katherine Philips will be the
inspiration, for a tea on Wednesday
afternoon when Mrs. James A.
Malarkey .will entertain.
William luir, the son of Mrs.
William T. Muir, will leave this week
for Columbia college! He will go
by the way of the Panama canal.
work on the papers when he re
ceived the letter from Washington
Further Action Dropped.
"Referring to department letter
of July 10," the letter read, "in re-
lntion to taking an appeal to the i
circuit court of appeals in the case
of the United States versus Joseph j
Woerndle, you are instructed to 1
iu.u,CI tura . prosecute Ekwaii, matron of honor
lf - - . came the
The case, in the opinion of the '
department, after careful considera- '
tion, does not present a question
of law upon which the department -could
hope ultimately to prevail.
This does not mean, of course, that
the department is unmindful that
the act of Woerndle in permitting
the use of his passport was highlv
reprehensible, nnd were it not for The regular rtionthly luncheon of
the statute of limitations would j the P. E. O. sisterhood will be held
demand a vigorous prosecution. The ! Friday, August 25. at 12:30 o'clock
scene of a beautiful wedding when
their only daughter. Oiga Sybil, be
came the . bride of Maurice A.
At the strains of the wedding
march from "LoJiengrin" Dr. Jonah
B. Wise entered, followed by the
bridegroom end his best man. Nor
ma.! Uarfinkle. Then came little
Eobhie Rtcken as ring bearer, fol
lowed by Miss Fay Berman as
maid of honor and Mrs. William
m " ' "i
- f , h
Aune Photo,
bride upon the
of her father. An aisle from the
reception hall, formed of ferns and
white tulle, led to an improvised
altar, the ISackground of which was
made up of autumn leaves, palms
and ferns. On each side of tlie altar
stood tall baskets of white gladioli
and palms with a beautiful canopy
of white roses, asters and sweet
peas overhead. The mantel was
decorated in flowers and ferns
draped over the fireplace.
During the entire ceremony two
violins were played. The entire or
chestra played Mendelssohn's wed
ding inarch immediately after iho
The ceremony was followed by
dancing and a wedding supper. The
bride was attractive in a gown of
Irish point over ivory duchess satin
and hat of Irish point with two long
streamers of bridal veiling and fin
ished with Irish point forming a
veil. Her bouquet was a shower of
Cecil Bruner roses and lilies of the
valley. Miss Berman wore pink
chiffon over gold lace and a wreath
of gold leaves, carrying a large arm
shower of pink sweet peas and
Ophelia roses. Mrs. Ekwall was
gowned in peachbloom and silver
taffeta with wreath of silver leaves
in her hair, carrying" orchid color
sweet peas and Ophelia roses. Little
Bobbie Recken wore white stin.
Mrs. David, mother of the bride,
was gowned in iridescent and jet
' -
Miss Rosemary Burroughs of Mil
waukee. Wis., who is a junior at the
University of Wisconsin, is being
entertained extensively while visit
ing' her former home, Portland. Miss"
Burroughs has been the house guest
of Mrs. L. R. Bailey of the Alameda
and was honored at a smart dinner
at the Columbia Gorge hotel with
Mrs. Bailey as hostess. Aiss Pene
lope Gehr, Miss Bertha Peterson and
Miss Vivian Granell were among
others who entertained Miss Bur
roughs. Mrs. H. Mumm and Mrs. F. Kalsch
will be hostesses Thursday afteV-
i-noon for the Elks women s cara
party. High honors in bridge last
week were held by Mrs. H. P. Cloyes
Mrs. Joseph Stafford and Mrs. M.
Applestone. In 600, Mrs. C. Lame
reaux, Mrs. Harry Green and. Mrs.
N. P. Anderson held high scores.
Mrs. Frederick Trow, of Rainier,
Or., is in Portland and is at the
Imperial hotel. I -
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Jackson have
returned from a two months' trip
through the interior of Alaska.
Mr. and Mrs. Weldon Lincoln
Rinhv of Irvinsrton announce the
marriage of their daughter, Marion,
to Lee Sydney Hickman. The young
couple will reside in Hoquiam. Wash.
Mr. and Mrs. Craig Redman (Gene
vieve Strickland), of 219 Wrest Em
erson avenue, are receiving congrat
ulations upon the arrival of their in
fant daughter, Ardys Gene,
Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Walsh and
family returned home Sunday after
a week at Rocka-way.
Congratulations are being received
by Dr. and Mrs. Lyle A. Baldwin on
the arrival-of a son, k Robert Saw
tell Baldwin, at the Portland sani
tarium on August 11.
Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Martin of
Kansas City are the guests of. Mr.
and Mrs. John S. Manley in Laurel
hurst. x.
Mrs. Marion Endicott Howe, who
has been visiting in Portland for
several weeks, left for, her home
in Boston last Thursday.
Aline Howell" complimented her
house guest. Miss Audrey Collins of
Seattle, with a bridge-tea on Friday
afternoon- at her home in Laurel
hurst. Four tables of bridge were
played. The guests were: Helen
Carman, Maxine Stout, Marjorie
Weber of Helena, Mont., Alice Flan
agan. Mrs. Dr. Cudlipp, Mrs.
Meighan, Mrs. Kenneth Phillips.
Elizabeth Kirby, Helen Shumate,
Mrs. A. C. Wassard, Ruth Rodgers,
Mrs. Clarence Gray, Florence Knapp,
Mrs. Willis Barker, Eunice Cowgill,
Inez Fairchild.
Eunice Cowgill entertained at her
home Saturday afternoon with a
luncheon honoring Miss Audrey
Collins of Seattle, house guest of
Aline Howell.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur M. Sher
wood have given up their residence
on Portland Heights and are maK
ing their home with Mrs. Sherwood's
sister, Mrs. Gordon Forbes, tempo
rarily. Their new residence in Dun
thorpe will be ready for occupancy
in October.
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick G. Wheeler
and their daughters, the Misses
Katherine and Anna Wheeler, will
leave this week for Seavdew, Wash.
Portland friends of Mrs. Norman
Murray Smith (Genevieve Thomp
son) will be interested to know that
her most recent play, "Housewives
Local No. 1," is being presented at
the Colonial theater, San Diego. Cal.
this week, with Charlotta Treadway
Charles Perley and Winifred Green
wood in the cast.
Tomorrow at 2 o clock the women
of Trinity parish are asked to meet
at the parish house to discuss final
plans for a tea. to be given at the
Auditorium in September, as- part
of the Episcopal convention pro-
Good Morning!
How delightful the air is
now, after the few ehowers.
Once more we ' can see the
mountains and our matchless
Speaking of matchless.
Have you a matchless range?
The self-lighter on our mod
ern gas ranges do away with
the need for matches. Press
the button, that's all. Burns
gas all the time? Yes, about
two bits worth a month.
That's not much more than
the cost of matches.
In a certain family the
baby says: "Ice keem kura
ming," when she sees mother
go out to get the ice cream.
So now we can say:. "Hot
cakes coming" for the sea
son is on us when "Hot cakes
make the butterfly."
The Latest Griddle.
The objection of "the wife
is a kitchen full of smoke.
Well, American genius has
made a griddle that's smoke
less and we threw out the old
style and sell these only, for
we want gas customers satisfied.
question, however, whether the act
related back to the time when
Woerndle made application for nat
uralization and showed a mental
reservation of loyalty to his mother
country having been heard and de
termined by a lower court, the de
partment cannot see that an appeal
to the circuit court of appeals would
avail anything on the question of
law sought to be raised."
"The department of justice simply
followed the thought of Judge
Bean's decision in dropping the
matter," eaid C. T. Haas, attorney
for Mr. Woerndle in proceedings.
Partially as a result of the at
tack on his naturalization, disbar
ment proceedings were also filed
against Woerndle by the Multnomah
County Bar association. These pro
ceedings are still pending before
the state supreme court.
at the T. W. C. A. All
unaffiliated P. E. O.s
invited to attend.
visiting and
;' cordially
Panton's assistants are Mrs. James
F. Mclndoe. Mrs. Gerald Effinger,
Mrs. G. C. Eshelman. Mrs. Ernest
G. Heinrici and many others pre
viously announced.
The Mount Scott W. C. T. U. will
meet this afternoon with Mrs. u.
McKinley. 6127 Ninety-second street,
for election of officers and transac
tion of business.
Mkis-f hernia
kj Matam Bicker
Spur on Monnt Hood Loop High
way Held Planned Too Steep.
HOOD RIVER, Or., Aug. 21..
(Special.) Protests are being voiced
here against action of the bureau
of public roads in surveying the
spur road to connect the Mount
Hood loop highway with Coopers
Spur and Cloud Cap Inn, on a 7
. per cent grade. Although the sur
vey is now on, local good roads en
thusiasts will endeavor to have the
federal roads bureau put the new
road on a grade with a maximum
of 5 per cent.
"The epur road," said W. A. Lan
gille. veteran United States forest
man, "is really a primary road, and
will have an exceedingly heavy traf
fic. It would be very unwise to
make it greater than 5 per cent."
(Gasoline Stove Kxplosion Causes
Loss of About $6000.
ABERDEEN. Wash.. Aug. 21.
(Special.) Fire Friday destroyed
the farm residence of William Ram
say, 10 miles up the Wishkah river,
causing a loss estimated at about
$6000. Mr. Ramsay is an Aberdeen
carpenter and had at odd' times dur
ing the last few years built a fine
Mrs. Ramsay was the only one of
the fami'.y at home at the time. She
was engaged in washing, using a
gasoline stove. While she was
hanging out "clothes an explosion
occurred, setting fire to the b.uild
:i,g. There was no insurance.
Horace Addis, field editor of the
Oregon Farmer, was the principal
speaker at the regular luncheon
meeting of the Women's Ad club
held Friday noon in the Tyrolean
room of the Hotel Benson. Mr.
Addis' subject, "Pigs and Thin'gs,"
proved most interesting.
Mrs. J. J. Panton, chairman of
the housing committee for the
Episcopal convention, is preparing
a long and interesting list of those
who will provide hospitality at the
coming gathering. Among Mrs. gonian. Main 7070.
1! ml get Cut $20,000.
WALLA WALLA, Wash., Aug. 21.
(Special.) Walla Walla county's
budget will be at least $20,000 under
that of last year, it was estimated
today by A. T. Bedeil. deputy aud
itor. He declared this would be
about the extent of the pruning if
the county is to be operated effi
ciently. Blanks were distributed
today to all the county officials eo
they can turn in the amounts re
quired to conduct their offices.
Phone your want ads to The Ore-
Modern School to Be Built.
KELSO, Wash.. Aug. 21. (Spe
cial.) The Ostrander school district
has a modern two-story frame
school building under construction
to replace the one destroyed by fire
early this summer. The new build
ing is 43 by 70 feet, the lower floor
being divided into two class rooms.
A kitchen is also provided. The up
per floor will be used as a. public
hall. It has a stage 1! feet wide.
E. Grotvik of Castle Rock has the
contract and the building will be
completed in time for school this
fall. It will cost approximately
Phone your want ads to Th Ore
SooiaoiF. Mala 0Q.
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I An at
traettre kvh showlvyr the arace of the new long; linen, made
sheer crepe, in an cxtutsite caramel color, for afternoon wear.
XEIVUKRG, Or., Aug. 14. Dear Mad
ame Richet: I have five yards of dark
blue messalene and would like to know
what to trim it in and how to make it
up. I am 15 years old and live in a
Rmall country town with, a population of
lOlKl or more. Would I wear a white hat
"with this dress?
Would you also suggest what I should
wear to high school. This is my first
year, and I 'don't like to wear .wool
Maybe you could help me In this sub
ject, too.
Is it proper for a girl of my age to go
with young men of the community?
hanking you very much. B. T.
T.: For the blue messaline
there is such a pretty girlish frock
shown in the Elite for August, page
43, No. "37S0 D. The hand work.
should be done in the red, green,
black, gold and blue rope silks and
the pecot edged ribbon in a red
matching the rope silk used. The
buttons should also be of the red.
A. white hat with this type of dress
would be very much out of place.
Wear a youthful shape in a blue felt
which shall match your dress and
have a band of worsted flowers
made of the worsteds in the shades
as combined on the frock.
For the school room I most cer
tainly advocate the simple and well
chosen fabrics. A wool poplin, serge,
linens and tricotine are always in
good taste and give the" practical
wear which the school demands. For
the every day wear then. I would
suggest the dress as shown in the
same issue on page 42, No. 3767. The
skirt to be a two-piece rather than
the pleated, which I do not consider
very practical for school wear as
constant sitting is rather trying on
pleats. The middy blouse shown is
a little different from the usual and
should look well. This type of
blouse will be much favored this
season. Choose a becoming blue
serge or poplin and wear a-black
taffeta tie and the bands and lacing
of the same. For a frock which
would make a nice "once and
awhile" wearing when there is to
be something "extra" after school, I
am going to suggest the very pretty
dress on the same page, No. 3766 D.
This dress I would have in a pretty
fawn shade of the wool poplin and
the trimmings in the henna canton
crepe or the moire ribbon. Should
your city not have the Elite, you can
send to Portland as it is carried by
t he . department stores. IfVrtyUU- be
for August.
While, out of my 1 i rie";ririf &s
work. I shall hope that3 .tJi't "AO ite
regarding your going;?; y.TtJifltie
young men may find pi-ace in tjie
column. I would say that,.t :-oHir
age there ate far too many'-matters
or aeeper importance to studj-Mhan
the "young men." Make yourse.1 Jin
efficient young woman, readtjvg Kthe
things which develop one in' tilings
worth while and then later o you
will not be satisfied with the"like
all the other kind" type but will be
demanding the best. Much going at
your age does not produce the'best"
in -either sex. Good company at all
times, yes, but dear readerT avo'd
the "steady." You are so young and
the world is very big.
it is for winter wear. What- kind of
hoso and shoes should I wear with it?
The other dress I should like to have
for classroom wear not too elaborate. I
am leaving soon and would appreciate
an answer as soon as possible. E. D.
E. D. : Why not wait a little long
er for that velvet gown? I know
that they are being worn by the
younger set, but after all you are
really very young and. there is so
much time for velvets; leave some
"desert" for later years. Another
question which arises regards the
type of dress you wish and for what
kind of parties. The dance or the
informal affairs are most common.
And so I shall suggest two dresses.
The first for the dance is a jade
green chiffon, the blouse to have
chiffon over the white silk lace. The
skirt oPchiffon with the lace mount
ed as overdrapes. This reverses
the plan of treatment shown in the
model but it seems more girlish and
better in the combination sugges
ed. Kindly see the August Style,
page 19, No. S 6037. The shoulder
drop bands which form the sleeve
can be of the chiffon or velvet rib
bon. For the less formal affairs there
is a sweet model shown in the Sep
tember Elite, page 9, No. 3S57 D. In
the same color as above suggested
and the rose belt made of the silver
cloth. Pecot all edges and make in
a crepe de j
With either of the abbove planned
wear the white silk hose and the sil
ver slipper. If a heavier material
is desired then consider the model
pictured in the Designer for Sep
tember. No. 3908, page 66. A jade
or turquoise moire with the orchid
trim. Sleeves of the chiffon in the
color matching the frock.
For the dress for the class room I
cannot suggest a more practical and
charming type than the model
shown in the Designer just quoted,
page "83, No. 3901. A fawn tricotine
with the .hand work done in the
worsteds of green, blue and black
will be a very stuning combination
and will be the better choice with
your shade of hair.
Will be happy to be. of further
help should you require same.
Tour range isn't what she
used td be? Maybe it's some
trifle that- our service man
can fix in a jiffy. Just tell
us. No charge for being of
service. And he'll fix it for
you if it can be done. If it's
worn out, get a new one. But
steers clear of cheap stuff. A
cheap range that goes to
pieces in three years is' much
more costly per year than our
good ones that cost perhaps
twice as much and ought to
last 10 of 15 years.
Yes, the Easy Washer took
first prize at the Gresham
Fair over all competitors. It
.operates, with two ; vacuum
cups, so that the finest mate
rial can't be injured. Driven,
by electricity but heated by
K gas. .
To Be Happy
one needs. a good laugh, now
and then. The booklet "Story
of the Bath." is one of the
cleverest things written. Its
author, Edwin L. Barker, is a
genius, even if he does live
in Chicago. The cost ' is 25c,
but we have 100 copies for the
first 100 ladies who call up.
Mailed free. Glad to anticipate
your happy smile as you per
use it. Just call Main 6500 and
ask for Mr. Jones.
The name Chambers FIreless
simply means that most of
your cooking on this modern
gas range is done without gas.
Think of that! Please investi
gate this insulated oven of the
Chambers range, the finest gas
oven ever constructed.
5" fi-ess. j '
Chambers Flrrlesn.
Note the handle at "the bot
tom. As you turn it the gas is
shut off .and the oven closed.
It becomes a thermos bottle
like oven.
Warmed five minutes, it
takes seven minutes of gas
for a loaf of bread! 11 minutes
for angel cake.
You can't believe it? Neither
did I 'till I saw it tried out at
the gas salesroom. Ask Mrs.
Morgan or Miss Tighe or Mr.
Benson in the Range Division.
They know.
Having hot water on tap at
all hours gives you the luxury
of a fine hotel. Expensive? No.
$115 and up, including all in
stallation. Costly to operate?
Not if handled wisely. If you
allow someone to turn the hot
water faucet all the time or
let the hot water run to waste,
then, of course, you are apt to
increase your bills. But that's
not at all necessary.
Portland Gas & Coke Co.
Published every Tuesday
Your Servant
Silent? Yes, but always on
the Job. As you retire you
wind the little alarm clock,
and at the time set by you 'it
pushes over the little arm in
side the thermostat, as much
as to say: "Get a move on:
donrt you know the folks will
be down in half an hour and
like the house warm?"
The ThermoHtat, l our Servant.
It keeps the house from 68
to 70 all day long. Just think
of that compared with the ups
and downs of a solid fuel fur
nace. First it gets so hot in the
room that you have to open
the windows or dooK An .hour
later you have to go down
cellar to fire up, as the rooms
are getting cold.
Always too hot or too cold.
Not so with our Gasco fur
nace or Hot-Water System.
The even temperature saves
doctor bills. That Is perhaps
why so many doctors have
Gasco furnaces.
For auxfliary heating, where
you want quick, satisfying
heat right away, you need a
Costs only 3c to 4c an hour,
and no ashes to dust orf your
furniture nor muss to clear,
up. A few dollars down in
stalls one, balance in monthly
installments. Special meter set
to give you he special house
heating rate.
of the taupe suede will complete
the frock, which will have much
style and youthful line.
It is ever a pleasure to read that
the column is filling a need in the
lives of busy mothers and active
women in general.
bij Lilian Tingle
Aug. 10. Dear Dadame Richet: I am
coming to you for advice in the making
of two dresses. I am 3 feet 8 inches tall
and weigih 121 pounds. I have red hair
and freckles and am 18 years old (hasel
What colors can I wear wen?
The first dress I should like to have
to war to school parties. I was think
ing of velvet (either brown or black) and
I have a corsage bouquet of golden
grapes if that would be proper to wear
on it.
If brown or black velvet would not be
n favor this coming fall and winter
cnlor and material eould I have? '1
. 1 like something rather heavy aa
PORTLAND, Aug. 13. Dear Madame
Richet: Will you please help me with
the following? Am planning dress for
high school miss of 15 years. Miss i
semi-blonde, and wears dark shades very
good. Have in mind pattern No. 3927 as
listed in September Llelineator. wave
enough material like enclosed sample for
skirt, collar, panels ana currs. Am et a
decided loss to know what to get in a
contrasting color and weight to freshen
It up. I am relying on your good judg
ment, as 1 know you have helped so
many mothers. MRS. K.' L.
Mrs. K. L.: The model you have
in mind is very good but there is
one in the Butterick Quarterly
which I think gives more reason for
the combination which you must use
in order to have sufficient material.
The skirt and blouse panels, shown
in front and back, can be of your
very pretty material and the sleeves
and sides of a henna , canton em
broidered in the worsted matching
your taupe fabric. The sleeve can
be gathered into a wrist band should
you like it better. A narrow belt
HOOD RIVER. r., Aug. 2. Dear
Miss Tingle: I wonder i-f you can tell
me wily one crock of our eggs in water
glass spoiled? We had three crocks, all
prepared the same, but with only one
having a lid on. The others were cov
ered with a light cloth. 'AH eggs were
fertile. The place where they were kept warm during the latter part of
the day. , The eggs in the crock that was
covered with lid spoiled. The others are
fine. I can see no reason.
Please give me two or three plain
(not too rich) fillings for layer cakes.
Thank you. READER.
QROBABLY one of the eggs in the
X covered crock may have had an
abnormally thin .shell or may have
become slightly cracked. This occa
sionally happens, even when great
care is exercised. One bad or cracked
egg will be enough to spoil a whole
jarful. Infertile eggs usually keep
better than fertile eggs. You do
not say what types of cake filling
are of interest.
Following are some suggestions:
Cake fillings for layer cakes:
1. Any kind of icing, plain or with
any such chopped materials as nuts,
figs, dates, prunes or raisins, in any
preferred combination and propor
2. Plain confectioner's icing, used
in small quantity with fresh sliced
bananas, apricots, peaches, oranges
or berries or shredded pineapple.
Put together just before serving.
3. Ordinary meringue made as for
lemon pie, but with a few extra
tablespoons of sugar and a little
flavoring, any preferred kind.
4. Whipped and sweetened cream,
alone or folded with an equal
amount of meringue made as above.
A little red jelly mav be added it
5. Any -cream pie or lemon pie
filling, with or without chopped
nuts or fruits.
5. Jelly. jam, fruit conserves,
honey, lemon honey, fruit butter or
orange marmalade, alone or com
bined with a little confectioners
sugar or meringue or
6. Practically any Bavarian cream
or whipped gelatine dessert mixture
may be used for cake filling, or or
dinary gelatine jelly made with half ;
the usual quantity of water and
whipped until stiff. I
7. Two or three spoonfuls of stiff
smootn appie or prune aucc m
other smooth fruit pulp may be com
bined with confectioner's sugar "to
a spreading consistency," or with
stiff sweet meringue or very thick
custard cream or stiff sweet
whipped cream to make a quick
filling. '
8. Sometimes i,t is convenient to
reserve a little of the cake mixture
in the bowl, adding about an equal
amount of milk and cooking over
hot water until thick enough to
make a ""cooked cream" filling. A
little extra sugar and vanilla may
be used if liked. Or a tablespoon ot
two of cocoa (to taste) or caramel
syrup may be added, as well so as
to make a "chocolate cream" or
"caramel cream" filling. This may
be used plain or with the addition
of a little meringue or whipped
cream or chopped nuts. .
Probably from these suggestions
you can make scores of fillings,
either plain or rich, to suit your
self. Write again if you want any
special detailed recipe.
ested in
its readers are inter
classified columns.
Cashier Buys Bank Stot-k.
KELSO, Wash.. Aug. 21. (S'pe
cial.) L. M. Cleek. cashier of the
Cowlitz Valley bank, has purchased
the stock of C. C. Uulifson and Will
iam Dolph in that bank, Mr. Rulif
son being succeeded as vice-president
and director by Wesley Van
dercook. chief engineer for the
Long-Bell Lumber company, and .Mr.
. . , UKJipil lias? ueeii BULUtcucu na un .v iui
wnippea , ny E. M. Adams, local merchant.
Phone your want ads to The Ore-
For creaming vegeta
bles is so much more
appetizing when seas
oned with a dash of
No. 2
etters to joe
What a wife writes her husband
when she is visiting - the city.
' It's turned warm again. Mary's got the
dandiest gladiolas you ever saw, but she calls
'em Glah-dye-ola. She sure has the city ways
since she moved to Portland! And say, Joe,
they've got hot water on tap day and night.
Lovely, isn't it? ' Just like in the big hotels.
But talking about economy, she's put a spring
faucet on each hot-water tap so no one will
waste it! When she comes to see us, let's put
a time-clock on the spout of the teakettle, eh,
Joe? But I sure want one of those Automatic
waterheaters from the Gas Company, when'
we locate- in Portland. ; . .
"Have your children come home
yet from their vacation on your'
brother's farm?"
"Oh, no. They are up there hav
ing the time of their young lives. I
think we will let them stay until
the last minute.- They are getting
i so plump ana neauny umi i ni
them to have as much of the out-or-door
life as they can get. They are
drinking lots of milk and getting
lots of good healthful exercise."
"Yes, it is a good idea to let them
have as much of a holiday as pos
sible. "No, just about that. It is won
derful not to be worrying about the
children's school clothes this- year.
Always before I went into a frensy
of sewing, saving money and skimp
ing. This year everything, is lovely."'
"Goodness, what has happened to
make this year so different?"
"Oh, I learned about Cherry's.
Molly is in high school now, and
Cherry's have very satisfactory
clothes for misses, and their boys'
department fits out James. .Molly
can get what she needs at their
Semi-Annual Clearance Sale, end
the best of it is one can have six
months to pay at Cherry's, 349 Mor
rison St., second floor. The con
venience of their credit system has
been taken advantage of by our
entire family and we find it very
convenient to buy clothing there."
j Ei-v safe
The "Food-Drink" for All Ages.
Quick Lunch af Home, Office
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LICK'S. Avoid Imitations and
"with that lunch is right"
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