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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 11, 1922)
THE MORNING OREGO?rlAX, WEDNESDAY", OCTOBER 11, 1923
No ordinary vacuum
process is used to
preserve the taste
coffee g Special
vacuum machines are
by us (o make MJ'B
TO Interesting weddings are on
the social calendar for today.
This morning Miss Helen Gregg
will become the hrirlp nf John Ross
Dickson Jr. at 11 o'clock in the).
Trinity chapel. A wedding break- j
fast will follow at Miss Gregg's
home. In the evening Miss Helen
Hailer will be married to Harvey
Nicol Black, the ceremony. to take
place at the Westminster Presby
terian church. Later a reception
will be given at the Haller residence
406 1 50r '
Another important event of this
evening is trie meeting of the mem
bers of the Arts and Crafts society
at the art museum. The work of
the child artist, Pamela Bianco, will
be on exhibition. This will be a
large affair, as it will include the
new m&mbers and friends. Mrs.
Kolger Johnson and Mrs. Charles H.
Carey will preside at the tea table.
Friday night Miss Katherine Ho!
brook and Miss Marian Howe will
entertain with a smart dance. .
Mrs. James Eddy of Everett,
Wash., who has been the house guest
of Mrs. Edward Hamilton Geary
has been the inspiration for a num
ber of attractive social affairs.
One of the most attractive affairs
of the week was the dinner given
last night by Miss Judith Lippitt,
Tor tne Misses Katherine and Jane
beller, whose wedding will be a
brilliant event of tomorrow evening.
The guests included members of the
wedding party.. Covers were placed
for Miss Jeanette Meier and Miss
Suzanne Seller, maids of honor; the
Misses Judith Lipitt, Ruth Lowen
gart. Edith Ottenheimer and Flora
Marx, bridesmaids; Dr. Laurence
Selling, best man for Allen Meier,
and Sam Dickson. Laurence Dick
son's best man; Frank Jeddis, Wal
ter Heller. Milton Meyer and Leo
Miss Florence Johnson will leave
today for New York city, where she
will study music.
Friday night the Reod college
alumni will entertain with a large
reception in compliment to President
and Mrs. Richard F. Scholz and the
new members of the college faculty
at 8:30 in the main reception of the
Receiving with President and Mrs.
Scholss will be Mrs. Elliott Corbett,
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Botsford, Miss
Polly Kerr, James B. Kerr and Rob
ert Osborne. The list of the new
faculty includes Mr. and Mrs. George
N, Noble, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bots
ford, .Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Glen
Tucker, Dr. and Mrs. Benjamin M.
Woodbridge. Miss Ebba Dahlin,
Frederick W. Bach man, Mr. and Mrs.
Otis Rich a rd son, Miss Helen Clark,
Miss J. A. Scott and Miss Dorothy
Miss Polly Kerr is in charge of the
arrangements, assisted by Miss Cora
Howes, Miss Helen Watt, Miss Eliza
beth Gore and Miss Marjorie Silver
thorn of the alumni association.
'"K?' 'TP'S, ,
PRI5CILL. A HOISR, WHO FTERTAIED THE MEMBERS OP
THE Sl'B-DEBt'TAME SET" WITH A DANCE.
Mrs. Virginia C. Euwer is visiting
In Portland as the house guest of
Mrs. Harris T. Allen at Gordon
Court. Mrs. Allen honored Mrs.
Euwer with a tea Saturday after
noon. During the afternoon An
thony Euwer, son of, Mrs. Euwer,
gave several recitations. Mrs. Eu
wer will also be the guest of Mr.
and Mrs. Anthony Euwer before go-
ing to Florida to spend the winter
with her daughter, Mrs. J. Harbison.
Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin L. Bur
roughs of Pendleton are in Port
land to attend the Dickson-Gregg
wedding and are the house guests of
Mrs. Nellie G. Williams, mother of
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Louis Barron
are being congratulated upon the
arrival of a daughter.
Friday, October 13, the ladies of
the Piedmont Presbyterian church
will have a New England supper,
which will be followed by a com
munity sing. John Marvin will lead
the song service. Several unique ,
i forms of entertainment will be en
joyed later in the evening.
The United Artisans are giving a
dance tonight at East Side Wood
men hall. East Sixth and Alder
streets. Good music has been ob
tained and a prize waltz will be the
feature of the evening.
Mr. and Mrs. George F. Schott
and daughters. Mrs. Walter Yerian
and Miss Caroline Schott, have re
turned from a three weeks' motor
trip through California. While in
the south they were entertained by
several ex-Port landers. Mr. and
Mrs. George W. Baschke gave
dinner for them in San Francisco,
and Mr. and Mrs. Rex H. Conant
in Oakland. In Los Angel.es they
were entertained by Mr. and Mrs,
Horace Luekett, Mr. and Mrs. M. A,
Newell, Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Menefee
and Mrs. L. M. Stand if er and Miss
By Helen Decie
TTTHBRB many wedding gifts have
W been sent, it is the custom to
arrange these on long tables draped
with white, in a special room, if
possible. This is done, not for pur
poses of display, but to save the
trouble of showing each present sep
arately when requested to do so. It
is also a time saver, as well as a
gracious act of appreciation, to al
low the card of the giver to remain
with each jdft.
When callers ask to see the wed
ding presents, the mother or some
other member of the family should
be deputed to crnduct the visitors
to the oom where the gifts are on
exhibition. No one should feel of
fended if the bride-elect does not
Join the party of inspection, if she
feels that it would be unbecoming
on her part, or If her time is other
wise occupied, aj it is more than
likely to be in the busy days before
her wedd ing, when her every mo
ment is precious.
and bake. Frost lightly if desired,
with sifted confectioner's sugar
moistened with water or milk. The
number of "snails" made from the
above depends upon how wige you
want them. Try ths above quantity
for practice (a little "knack' is re
quired for best results) and then
you can increase it to any amount
Following is a recipe for . apple
butter givn in leply to a recent re
quest: Apple Butter (Mrs. C. L.) 12
pounds apples, 2 pounds sugar, 6
quarts cider, 4 tablespoons ground
cinnamon. 1 teaspoon ground cloves,
if liked. Wash, slice-, and weigh the
apples. Add the cider and cook un
til the apples are tender. Rub
through a steamer to remove seeds
and skins. Add sugar and spices
and cook until thick, stirring fre
quently to prevent burning. Put up
in jars and seal with paraffin like
tni Lilian Titmlp
TOWER. Wash., Sept. 7. 1922. DMr
Miss Tinitle I am a reader of The Ot
jconian and enjoy very much the advice
you giv in house-hold problems. I
would likp very much to ee & canning
corn recipe. I have lost mine and oniy
remember half of it. The recipe frees
as foliows: Take pood medium-sized
ears, cut from the cob and add so much
tfufctr and salt to each quart of corn
nd cook liO minutes, then eeal quickly
in alrtiKM jars. The part which trou
bles me is that I do not know hw much
suitar or swlt to use for each quart of
corn. I will be much ot!ied if you
could tell mo or Rive some other recipe
h that the -corn will not have to be
omkmi in the jars. Thank insr you in
advance. Yours truly. MISS C.
I AM unable from your description
to identify the recipe you want,
but possibly some reader may be
more successful in guessing.
Following" is a recipe for "raised
pnails" which I hope may be the one
asked for some time ago by Mrs.
M. P. A. The same mixture may
also be usd for some kinds of cof
fee cake and butter horns:
Raised onails. a cups scalded
milk, one fresh yeast cake. cup
softened shortening, 2-3 cup sugar,
one egg well beaten, seven to eight
cup? flour according to the kind
used), one teaspoon salt, any desired
flavoring. Heat the milk, add two
tablespoons shortening, cool to luke
warm, add the yeast (softened in a
little of the milk) with flour to
make a batter. Beat well and let
rise. Beat in the egg. sugar and
flour to make a soft dough. Beat
well. Let rise again. Pat out on a
flou;.- uoard. Spread with the re
maining shortening, fold in three,
pat or roll out, fold Into a square
and let rise again. Roll out on a
floured board and put in any filling
desired, sprfhk ling a lit i.o orown
sugar, cinnamon, seedless raisins or
currants with or without a little
cinnamon and butter. Roll like m
jelly roll and cut in slices. Place
cut side up on a greased pan. Brush
with milk or shortening. Jet rise
A FEW more fresh eggs are com
ing into market and this should
insure the housewife that the price
will not undergo any advance for a
few weeks anyway. Select eggs have
been selling at 55 cents and this
price is likely to be maintained un
til cold weather comes and the ac
tive laying season is over.
Some of the first apple cider is
being shown in the markets and is
priced at 45 cents a gallon, without
the container. It sells at 15 cents a
quart. Cider vinegar is offered at
40 cents a gallon. Several varieties
of apples are in market. Including
King, Jonathan. Winter Banana, De
licious and Graven stein. Delicious
apples are practically new and are
offered at 50 cents a dozen. Jona
than. Winter Banana and Graven
stein are 30 cents a dozen.
WHY is a certain kind of wall
paper called cartridge paper?
. hat is detritus?
How is it pronounced?
How should points of the com
pass, such as north-northeast, be
Answers to Tnesday'a Question.
A benign growth does not recur
as a rule, and is not inimical to the
'ife of the patient.
A malignant disease is virulent,
hreatening the life of the patient.
Ke is not an abbreviation for re
garding" or "referring to," and its
use should be restricted to the legal
profession, where it designates an
action or matter.
Say, therefore, "referring to your
letter, etc., not re your letter.
Many Surprises for You.
If you have not witnessed the
"unpacking" of the rich 'oriental
rugs that were brought to Portland
recently by Cartozian Bros. Persian
"Caravan." you don't know what
There are many surprises for you
in this interesting display of floor
coverings. Every- piece is original
and therefore individual and dis
tinctive. As to price, you've never
seen such reasonableness. There's a
surprise for you at Cartozian Bros
One Price Oriental Rug Temples
393 Washington st. Adv.
The Oregonian is the medium
through which many people eup-ply
their wants by using Ha classified
columns. Telephone Main 7070.
WHEAT GETS MANY CARS
Rail President Says Movement of
Crops Causes Shortage.
W. F. Turner, president of the
Spokane, Portland & Seattle rail
way, returned yesterday from an
inspection trip over the main line
that took him to Spokane. He
found conditions generally good,
with crop yields large and consid
erable optimism apparent. But there
was a general cry for cars on the
part of fruit growers and lumber
men. "The condition complained of is
usual at this season," said President
Turner. "There is a heavy tonnage
to be moved, since the crops are
largely in, and wheat takes a great
many cars that otherwise would be
available for other purposes. I do
not anticipate an improvement of
any moment in the car situation
until after the grain crop has been
moved and it probably will require
at least 30 days to get th bulk of
it out of the way."
UNMERGER TO COME UP
Chamber of Commerce Directors
Will Grapple With Issue.
Directors of the Chamber of Com
merce, who meet this noon in reer-
I 'makes slick sandwiches' '
Refreshing is all that's needed to make
RlinTS & VEGETABLES,
just like fresh fruits and vegetables. Then cook
and serve them just as you would fresh products.
In handy, sanitary cartons .
order from your grocer.
KING'S FOOD PRODUCTS COMPANY
Oritinmtorn of Practical Dehydration
y'-7"JL i"uli,n 1
W?I ; American !
Special MOrfel S
Vacuum Machines WgP
ular weekly session, are expected to
grapple with the recent report of
he special committee of the cham
ber on the unmerger situation as
presented by the decision of the su
preme court of the United States,
d ivorcing the Central Pacific from
the Southern Pacific.
The directors will consider rec
ommendations of the committee to
the effect that the interests of Ore
E'nrt will het be served by tbp con-
tinued separation of the two sys
tems and the maintenance of a sep
arate Central Pacific system,' allied
neither with, the Southern Pacific
nor the Union Pacific. H. B. Van
rnzer Is chairman of the special
committee that considered the sit
uation exhaustively and made its I
recent findings known to the cj
rectoiS at thir last regular lunclr
eon nn Wednesday of Irb wfk.
'What do you think
t( iiT-. i zi-1 r. i
iv iy ivuiiucTiui tuts ana my
husband's winter clothes are ruined
by moths." Thousands of housewives who
thought the clothes they packed away this spring
were free from moths are having those regrets
right now. Thousands of housewives will have
them next spring. Yet a few cents worth of Enoz
will save all that grief.
Remember that moths are not the
result of indifferent housekeeping. You find
. them in the best kept homes. A flying moth may indicate
that others are hidden in your nice things where they
have laid their eggs. And the eggs (which are too small
to see) are invariably laid in hidden places in dark closets,
cracks and crevices, in the folds and seams of garments
and in the filling of upholstery, in rugs and draperies.
Bear this fact (this irrefutable truth) in mind '
Moths work all year round
You seldom see moths flying in the fall and
winter but the eggs laid in the warm months will be hatch
ing into worms all winter long. Your only real safety is
in completely destroying not only the moths but the moth
worms and the eggs as well.
(Will Not Stain)
Enoz is a powerful spray. It destroys moths and
moth worms instantly and more important still, it destroys
moth eggs. So thoroughly processed that it cannot stain
or injure or effect ; the dyes in the most delicate fabrics.
Enoz is extremely penetrating; it permeates down where
. the moth eggs are laid and destroys every vestige of moth
life. Simple to use. Just spray it on. Enoz is he original
guaranteed moth killer. It does the work so thoroughly
that it has been used for many years in millions of homes
and also by lea ding manufacturers, wholesalers and retailers
of garments, woolens, furs, fabrics, upholstery, feathers
and rugs to protect their own valuable stocks.
Pronounce it Ee-noz and be sure you get it.
Imitations should be avoided. Enoz will not stain. Drug
tores, department stores and hardware stores nave it.
A pint of Enoz and a sprayer $1.60
la larger quantities the cost is much less
Also put up in large containers for industrial us
K 1 E-LS
In Answer to Thousands of Inquiries
You know that a rifle powerful enough to kill an
elephant will kill a coyote. Enoz kills moths the toaghest of
household pests. Of coarse it kills other household insects.
ENOZ CHEMICAL CO.
705-7 North Wells Street Chicago
West Cos Geo. W. Saitk A Seas, Inc. 83 lfatoaa Street. Saa Frsaelsca, Cat
Butzer Seed Store
Front aid Taylor Sta Portland, Or.
Hy Tone Linen Fsbrle Wrltlno
Paper Is celebrated for Its excellent
linen finish, writing surface and Its
unvarying quality. Sold In white
and six dainty tints. Pries forty
cmti per box.
Hy Tone Linen Writing Pseer,
Man Quality, extra heavy weight
correspondence paper with beautl.
ful linen finish surface, of1 l
whits and six dainty tints. Pries
fifty cents per box.
The Nation's Favorite Wriiirtq 7a6(e('
with Envelopes to Match m
The Writing Tablets and Envelopes are made from pure white linen
finish paper, Bearing the national celebrated My Tone water-mark en
each sheet and envelope. The extremely fine texture and beautiful
linen finish afford a writing surface unusually well adapted to the pen.
It la quite good form to use a Hy Tons Tablet lor our chummy
massages or notes.
Hy Tone Del.ute Tablets, greater thickness, IS tn Z 5 cents
01 taint J where gooJ italionery it JoU
Western Tablet and Stationery Company, St. Joseph, Mo.
Ask your Dealer for HyTone
Western Tablet &Station ERf Company
ST Joseph. Missouri
MAN OF AC TUB EOS
Chilly mornings do have their bright mo
ments f'r instance, when the steaming Flap
jacks, with a little brown sausage or two, are
set before you.
Their fragrance and their down-right
"goodness" will make Flapjacks a habit with
They can only be made with
Albers Flap jack Flour
ALBERS BROS. MILLING CO., Pacific Coast Millers
Why Wait Till Chrwtmas?
wrote them in the menu t he'll
play the part Try him today t
The lruKi-s that are sold by
Woodard. I'iarke 'n. are
fold on the understanding of
a perfect fit.
Hprrlal atnflon alvefl to the
rutins of t'r.Udrns Trusses
rrltsir rlltlnst llnosne
and Speelal Serelre
Woodard, Clarke & Co.
Alder et Meet l-sr.