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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
TITE SUNDAY OKEGOXIAX, PORTLAJfD, DECE3IBER 7. 1913-
MINARET COAT AND WIDER SKIRT
ARE FOUND IN LATEST WARDROBES
Oriental Suggestion Clings to Frocks Seen at New York Horse Show Craze for Duvetyn and Established
Vogue for Velvet Vie "With Broadcloth Tailleurs Among Elite of East.
, '-. , .-'vA, .... . " , :.--e-
h -t -:.:: .V.:' , '":C
--, . ' -. - :. : , .
NEW YORK. Dec. . (Special.)
A number of these unclinprlnif
coats accompanied frocks having
distended Minaret tunics. As the flow
ing mantle and dolman met the re
quirements of the crinoline skirt of the
'60s. ro will the wrap wider at the
bottom be a natural consequence of
distended skirts. The coat was tf seal
k n with a trimming of dyed skunk.
The frock of lansdonne Is draped
closely about the knees and Is slashed
Answers to Correspondents
BY LILIAN TIXOLE.
PORTLAND. Or., Nov. 17. While I
enjoy reading your helpful col
umn In The Sunday Oregonlan. I
have never ventured "to ask any ques-
tions myself. Iittt I am going to make
a start by asking how to make rice
pancakes. My husband ate them while
visiting, and he could not tell me ex
actly how they were made, but he said
they were so very nice that he Is
anxious for me to try them. So I told
him my only hope would he in asking
you. I am In hopes that I may be in
time for this week's paper. 1 would
also like to know how to make taffy
randy. My little girl Is so fond of It.
I have tried, but it always goes back
to sugar when I pull it. As the holi
days are drawing near, I think it may
be helpful to others. Now I do not
want to bother you more for the first
time, as I will be very thankful If I
ran see these questions answered.
Thanking you In advance,
MI'.S. n. T. IL
Here are two recipes for rice grid
din cakes, but of course I cannot guess
whether either of them Is In the least
like what your husband has In mind,
l'osslbly those he liked may have been
"pancakes" of the French or omelette
No. 1. Rice Griddle Cakes (plain)
Two and one-half cups flour, hi cup
cold boiled rice, level tablespoon bak
ing powder. i teaspoon salt. V cup
sugar. 1H cups milk. 1 egg, 2 table
spoons melted butter. Sift the dry In
gredients. Work in the rice with a
little milk, so that every grain Is sep
arate. Add the rest of the milk and
the egg well beaten and mix gradually
to a smooth batter with the dry in
gredients. Add the butter last. Bake
like any griddle cakes and serve with
syrun. honey, jelly or marmalade or
preserved fruits, as preferred.
The sugar may be diminished in
quantity. If a less sweet mixture is
7referred, or a spoonful or so of mo
lasses or o honey may be used for
variety In j-lac e of sugar, the exact
tlegree of svee.ners being a matter of
personal taste. The exact amount of
milk will vary a little, according to
the moisture of the cooked rice and
the kind of flour used: so add the milk
liice griddle cakes (richer) one cup
milk, one cup warm boiled rice, one
half teaspoon salt, yolks of two eggs,
whites of two eggs, one tablespoon
melted butter, one-half teaspoon bak
ing powder, about seven-eighths cup
of flour. Four the milk over the rice,
add the yolks, beaten with the salt un
til thick and lemon colored. Add the
melted butter, the sifted flour, and
lastly add In the egg whites. Cook on
a griddle or in a small omelet pan. If
gas is used very light cakes may be
secured by giving the first part of the
cooking above the gas flame In the
ordinary way and then (instead of
turning the cakes) cooking and brown
ing the top part under the broiler. Or
they may bp dropped on, a hot greased
griddle and baked iii the oven to avoid
urning and yet brown pn both sides.
A little sugar, honey oij molasses (to
taste) may be added. Brt careful, how
ever, to use only a smal quantity or
you may spoil the texture. Serve with
kw&i 1 "': '
t' 1 J yv7A '
to show the smart - buttoned boot.
A: a luncheon Riven In the Club
Lunchroom before one of the afternoon
se.-sions of the show, nil odd sown was
noted on a younir woman, who later
rat In an exclusive box. There is a
flsvor of Jaf-n about the frown, de
spite Its now conventional Minaret
turlc. and under-tunlc of pleated tulle.
The Japanese suggestion Is lent by a
scatf of silk embroidery In fclowing
tomato and geranium reds and by a
hutre sash bow of black tulle.
any of the accompaniments suggested
Let me know If neither type is liked
by your husband and I will try to guess
again. I am glad you find this column
useful. Ask for any other recipes you
may need at any time.
Taffy. (1) Two cups molasses, one
cup' sugar, ono tablespoon vinegar or
lemon juice, one tablespoon butter.
Boil to 2S0 degrees Fahrenheit, or Just
beyond the "hard ball" stage. Pour
Into buttered pans one Inch thick.
Leave undisturbed until cool enough
to handle, then pull quickly until white.
Draw out into sticks, clip with strong
scissors and wrap each mouthful In
a small square of paraftne paper. Use
a lanre kettle so that there la no dan
ger of boiling over.
If a strong molasses flavor Is liked
plain molasses may be boiled until brit
tle and then pulled as above, but the
mixture of molasses and sugar is better
for most tastes and Is easier.
I think probably you may not have
boiled your unsuccessful taffy to the
right degree, or you may not have had
acid enough to discourage "sugaring."
or you may have handled it unskill
fully In pulling.
You may like to try the following
recipe for the so-called "salt water
Two cups sugar, 14 pound glucose
or white "corn syrup." 1 hi cup butter.
Cook beyond the "hard ball" to nearly
the "crack" (260 degrees Farenheit to
be exact). It should be just brittle In
cold water. Add three-fourths teaspoon
salt (or less If liked) and two ounces
pure glycerine. Pour out on a but
tered slab or platter. Add vanilla while
pulling and finish as above. As quite a
little "knack" is needed In pulling taffv
I would suggest that you take a prac
tical lesson from some friend who Is
particularly successful with pulled
candy. Let mn know If you need any
"butter Scotch" or "Toffee" not "taffy"
recipes, which do not Involve pulling,
but do need careful attention to tem
Seaside. Or- Nov. 16. Will you kind
ly give a recipe for prune soup. I have
some dried mushrooms and should bo
glad to know how to use them In a
No, 1. Prune Soup. Soak overnight
1 pound well washed prunes In 1 quart
cold water. In the morning add 1 pint
more water and simmer gently until
the prunes are tender. For "clear"
soup strain the liquid (using the
prunes for other purposes), add two
tablespoons very fine sago or minute
tapioca, a strip of yellow lemon rind
(no white) and. if liked, one-inch stick
cinnamon. Cook until the sago Is
clear and serve hot with or without
one-half cup claret or grape Juice,
added at the last minute. As garnish,
a spoonful of whipped cream may float
on the surface. Serve with zwieback.
If liked. Other dried fruit soups are
similarly made, very good results be
ing obtained by mixing several differ
ent kinds. Add a little water if the
liquid bolls away too much, or any
good available canned fruit juice If
the flavor Is too weak or insipid. A
dash of lemon Juice or a spoonful of
sugar may be needed in some cases.
Such a soup may be served hot or
sarc? A- SVeste
Considering the erase for duvetyn
and the established voKUe of velvet,
the number of broadcloth tailleurs at
the Horse Show was really astound
ing, line particularly smart suit of
black broadcloth and caracul cloth has
a coat, iloust-tutled at the back, but
slashed off in Kion fashion In front
and confined under a s:;sh-frirdle. A
t'juch of ermine at collar and cuff
strikes a happy note of smartness, and
buttoned walking boots with tops of
twilled cloth match the costume.
chilled, according to the season and
. Prune Soup Puree. Prepare as above,
using either prunes alone or a mixture
of prunes and dried peaches. When
the fruit Is tender, mash to a pulp
through a sieve. Dilute to taste with
boiling water, using about two pints
water for one pint thick fruit pulp.
Reheat, flavor to taste with lemon or
very little spice, and "bind" by boil
ing up in It a level tablespoon of corn
starch mixed to a thin paste with cold
water. A little wine may be added if
approved. Serve hot.
Cream Prune Soup. Combine well
flavored and seasoned prune or other
fruit pulp with an equal quantity of
milk (or milk and cream) slightly
thickened, exactly as In making cream
of tomato soup. Even greater care,
however, must be taken to prevent
curdling, but this can easily be avoided
by taking the usual precautions for
Tango Boot Is Pleasing to
Women of Refinement
Iastep of Silk Stocking showa aad
KITert Dainty for Trippiag Faa
I . , -t - x
ORE pleasing to the woman of re
ft I fined taste than the laced cothurn
slipper for dancing wear Is the new
tango boot, which shows the Instep of
a altk stocking. It is quite as pretty
but Is not as suggestive as a ballet
dancer's footwear as la the cothurn,
with Its crossing ribbons.
This new tango boot Is of black satin,
French-heeled and turn-soled the
daintiest little boot possible for trip
ping the light fantastic on a ballroom
floor. Half a dozen straps of narrow
ribbon, shirred over elastic, cross the
front of Uie boot, fastening at the out
side with buttons. This combination of
the trim buttoned effect and the rib
bon-strapped 'Instep effect is quite
fetching and becoming to foot and
r - 4
J ' j
the latter soup, as so frequently de
scribed In this column.
To use dried mushrooms In a sauce,
wash them quickly In cold water, then
soak In a small quantity of cold water,
(so as not to waste the flavor) until
swollen, (exaotly like dried fruits) af
ter which they may be simmered until
tender In any sauce or gravy In which
you desire the mushroom flavor. Use
the "soaking water" In the aauce.
Sometimes It la well to cut the mush
rooms In pieces before cooking. They
are particularly good In some of the
many varieties of so-called "Spanish"
tomato sauce, recipes for which have
been so frequently given In this col
umn. Another use Is to crisp the dry
mushrooms In a slow over, reduce them
to powdei and use the - powder for
Eagle Creek. Or- Nov. 26. Will
you kindly repeat your recipe for the
"Brother Killer" fruit cake? I made
It last year and it was most delicious.
Please repeat the manner-of putting it
together and steaming It. etc I
thought I had kept the clipping but
can't find It. Hoping I am not asking
too much of a favor. K. . T.
I have had several "Informal" re
quests for this deadly sounding cake
(which Is equally good eaten hot as
"plum pudding"), so I am answering
your letter a little out of Its regular
turn, hut I have not space to give all
the minute details I gave last year.
English Fruit Cake. One pound (2
cunsl best butter. 1 pound (2 cups)
light brown sugar (pounded and sift
ed If lumpy), 1 pound eggs (8 or
according to size), 1 pound flour (4
level cups measured after once sift
ing). 2 teaspoons mace. 2 teaspoons
cinnamon, 1 hi teaspoons cloves, grated
yellow rinds of one large orange and
Jemon (use no white rind), hi teaspoon
almond extract, 1 level teaspoon soda, 2
-to 4 tablespoons brandy or spiced pickle
syrup. 1 pound seeded raisins (washed
and dried In a warm place until swoi
len), 1 pound white Sultana raisins
and 1 pound currants similarly treated
1 pound blanched almonds, cut length
wise, 1 pound mixed candled peels
(citron, lemon and orange), or hi pound
citron, 14 pound lemon peel, pound
orange peel and hi pound glace cher
ries If preferred. The lemon and
orange peel (and the cherries, too. u
good canned cherries are available)
may well be crystallized at home. The
peel must all be fln,ely shredded.
If the maximum of fruit Is liked an
other pound of raisins or a half pound
each of currants and raisins may be
used, making six pounds In all of
fruit to founr pounds of cake rounda
tlon, but five pounds of fruit Is really
Prepare all fruit beforehand, and
have ready greased tins with well-fitting
linings of three folds of greased
paper projecting one inch above the
tin. Mix in the usual manner for but
ter cakes, using the "whole egg meth
od (not the "separated white meth
od" (which often causes the fruit to
sink to the bottom). butglv as much
boating to the butter, sugar and eggs
as if you had separated the whites.
Put Into the prepared pans, scraping
the mixture to the sides, and leaving a
hollow In the center. Cover with a
greased paper cap or place In a "cook
ing bag" and bake four hours, watch
ing your oven carefully and noting
the "four-quarter rules" for cake bak
ing so frequently repeated In this col
umn. The cake may be baked In a shoe
box or corset box very advantageously
If no tip of the right size and shape
Be very careful In using the "five
tests" for thorough baking (so fre
quently given In this column), as the
exact time will depend upon the shape
of your tins. Put an asbestos mat un
derneath If there is danger of burning
on the bottom.
Better to my mind. Is the steaming
method, which avoids all danger of
falling or overcooking of the crust, and
that "burned currant taste" which Is
often a pervading one In ordinary wed
ding rake. Steam In two greased paper-lined
covered tins (giving "layers"
about Zhi to 3 Inches think. If covered
tins are not available, use greased pa
per caps on otherwise uncovered tins.
Steam continuously 4 or 6 hours, then
finish by baking 5. lo 111 hours, de
pending on the thickness of the loaf.
This method calls for less attention and
lens fuel than ordinary baking. When
ready to begin frosting cover the cake
(or both cover and put together In lay
ers, according to the shape of the
cakes) with one inch thick "almond
paste." using equal weights fine ground
almond meal and sifted confectioners'
sugar mixed to a flexible paste with
egg white, flavored with almond and
very little vanilla. When firm and dry
cover the entire cake with one-half
Inch thick boiled soft "nougat."
"marshmallow." or "white mountain"
frosting, liecorate with holly sprays
made of citron and glace cherries, or
with mistletoe sprays made with citron
and almonds or small candles. Or use
a "swirl" In putting on the frosting,
and decorate In conventional design
with cherries, marshmallows and al
monds. In mixing note that no baklng'pow
dcr la used; the lightness cornea chiefly
from beating. No milk Is used. The
exact amount of spices and flavoring
may be varied to suit taste. No mo
lasses Is used. It Is safest to weigh,
not measure, all Ingredients.
The cake will keep (unfrosted.
brushed over with brandy, burled In
sugar and kept In a burglar-proof safe)
for over a year. Portions of the mix
ture (say one pint) may be steamed In
covered tins (three-quarters full onjy)
for three to five hours and may be
served, hot or reheated, with whipped
cream, hard sauce, brandy sauce, or
frozen sauce as "plum pudding."
I must ask other correspondents to
wait until next week for their replies.
Actors Create Panic.
. ST. PETERSBURG, Dec. 5. (Spe
claL) Before the cold Impartiality,
the truthful detail and the Incorrupti
ble qualities of the motion-picture
film, when produced as evidence In
court, all protestations of Innocence
from the dock must necessarily fall
flat should the pictures on the screen
clearly indicate guilt. This lesson
has been driven forcibly borne to 20
peasants of a little village named
Krivee Lookl, who were accused, at
Cerenburg, of attempting to murder a
number of cinema actors and actresses,
members of a French company. The
photo-players were engaged, at Kri
vee Lookl, In the production of Vy
mi ...--..t. f I r. r Bn r I wuri M In (hfl
LI 1 III t. ,.!..- ....--r - -..
revolution in the' reign of Catherine
II. and the peasants, who were na
turally attracted by the scene of op
erations, suddenly conceived the Idea
cnine of the devil. Superstitious
alarm was at once created. An inter
preter, arriving too late, received the
first blow; actresses fainted; actors,
although the light was unequal, re
sisted the attack with the weapons al-
loiieo. to mem in inamiiK up i"i ineir
parts. After a vigorous ding-dong
half hour the police arrived and the
subsequent trial of the peasants
0M.0T0 o fc nlanitail 4 n l i-tda l ' h ft f I ha
court was converted Into a picture
theater for half an hour and. as the
various villagers were Identified on
the screen, their pleas were 'quickly
changed to "guilty" and justice was
quiekly done to the ringleaders and
to those who. according to this modern
witness, showed no ferocity In the
Good Old Oregon Proves Best.
THE DALLES. Or.. Dec . (Special.)
Marmaduke Maxwell. for many
years a resident of Wasco County, who
sold out two years ago and went back
to his old home in Devonshire. England.
where he expected to pass the remain
der of his life, has returned to The
Dalles. He declares that Oregon In
the good old U. S. A. Is good enough
RIVALS IN CLUBDOM SHOW UNITY
. OF WORK AROUND SOCIAL BOARD
Benefit of Federation Demonstrated at Luncheon When Organization's Affairs Are Discussed by 28 'Women ia
Informal Gathering Committee Named to Secure Convention.
BT SARAH A. EVANS.
Preildent Oreoa Federation of 'Women's
F THE benefit, of club federation
needed demonstration. It would have
. .. ri,v. at-o. when the
state omcers. the presidents of the fed
erated clubs ofthe city and many com
mittee members gathered around the
lunch table at the Hotel Oregon and
discussed club affairs.
The meeting was entirely Informal,
and the 28 clubwomen forgot they were
from dlffeernt clubs and that some
times they were rivals, or competitors,
and only remembered that they were
clubwomen, bound together by a com
mon tie. and were there to be helped
and to be helpful.
Several measures that had been dis
cussed at the state convention came up
for further consideration, and after
they were disposed of a general invi
tation was given to suggest work that
the clubs might take up. in which unit
ed action might be beneficial.
The first thing suggested was to
make an effort to prevent the keepers
of small shops contiguous to the public
schools from selling cigarettes to
schoolboys, and to ask the Mayor for
the assistance of the police offlcera in
enforcing the anti-cigarette law. A
committee consisting of Mrs. E. E.
Coovert. Mrs. S. S. Ball and Mrs. Allen
Todd, representing the Coterie. Mount
Scott Mutual Culture Club and the
Shakespeare Study Club, respectively,
were appointed to wait upon the Mayor
with this request.
One member reported having seen in
one of the larger towns of the state a
reel exhibited at a moving picture
show which had been rejected, as ob
jectionable, by the board of censors or
Portland. Believing that this could be
remedied to a great extent If the club
women of the state would Interest
themselves In the matter, a state com
mittee was appointed to confer with
the Portland board of censors regard
ing the matter.
Miss Mattle Beatty. a director of the
federation, was made chairman of the
committee, with Mrs. Lee Moorehouse.
of Pendleton, and Mrs. Helen Bmlck. of
Roseburg-, as members of the commit-
''tVs greatest enthusiasm was ex
pressed, when the subject of
the council of the General Federation
to meet at Portland In 1915 was sug
gested. Not an objection was raised,
and every woman present was eager
v.rin arrangements at once for se
curing the meeting.
. . . i 00,1 A PAT) tk TO
The invitation r.. -7
the executive board of the General Fed
eration, and. although
acted upon tor sonm
II on record a. the first Invitation re-
. arurlnr the conven-
J CUII1IH 1 1. KT- aw. .
tlon will be named In a few days.
At the clone i i .
- it wn .decided 10
makP thene meeting an event of each
month, the th.ra raiura .,V",
. a uwitatinn will be ent
to the presidents of all .the .federated
clubs fit the state and member, of
standing committees, inviting them to
attend. If they can make It convenient
to be In Portland on the third bat
urday of any month
Several cnios win no
as an uunw -w -
meeting, whose duty is will be to have
1 o ha f ATA
..aiAAir" n m m iiih i ill cnv..
some Important topic m -
the meeting for discussion.
At the. January meeting the presl
j.. ih lirooklvn Mothers' and
Teachers' Club, the Coterie and the
Council of Jewish women m j.n--f...
the topics. This, however, does not
bar any other club from bringing
questions before the meeting.
The next luncneon win .-.. -the
Hotel Oregon, on January 17. at
12:30 P. M. and at s r. m- i"
1 .1 11'tntn, tnAotlnir of the
place, ins nun- ..... - . " " ,
executive board of the Oregon Federa
tion will De neio.
Club circles of Oregon have had
...UllUn In I llA TlPrtnll fl f
quite id aiTMui-ii-"" - - --
Mrs. E. E. MoKibben. who has moved
recently to ijrani -
Mrs. McKibben la chairman of the
food sanitation committee of the De
partment of rubllc Health of the Gen
eral Federation, and la doing splendid
work for the cause.
In a circular Just sent out she saya:
The housewife holds the whole food
. . . tn .Ha tiAllnw of her
supply prtoi" , -
hand." She then goes on to point out
1 - . . 1 on1 how bad oondi-
vny 1111a . ,
tlona can be remedied by the house
wife, very conclusion uB
her statement is
In conclusion she asks -the follow
ing 10 suggestive questions:
First K your club a health
!. e.. ono woman no win w
State Chairman or t-utmc nr..u.
n. in ult In local health work?
lnjSn"oo on. as clubwomen. ..p
Tournrlves Informed and dtrnminai
poor food a. you do saalnst poor
clothlnpf a m food
ln.peeVorT ' Have yon aMl.ted th. local In-
by .cromr.nylriK him on any Inspec
tion or hiving only of the places he found
cleanest? .n r-
fl!nnnr looking to a better f"Q1 uPPU.
MEALS HIT BACK? DYSPEPSIA, GAS
SOUR ST0MACH7-PAPE S DIAPEPSIN
it! In five minutes indiges
tion goes and stomach
Time it! In five minutes all stomach
distress gone. No indigestion, heart
burn, sourness or belching of gas. acid,
or eructations of undigested food, no
dizziness, bloating, foul breath or head
ache. Pape'a DIapepsIn Is noted for its
speed In regulating upset stomachs. It
lis the surest, quicKs.ti siumsui uw"i
in the whole world, and besides. It is
Millions or men ana women now eat
Seeking Health and Strength
-For those ills peculiar to women Dr. Pierce
recommends his "Favorite Prescription" as m
"THE ONE .REMEDY
A medicine prepared by regular graduated physician of unua
oal experience in treating: woman's diseases carefully adapted
to work in harmony with the most delicate feminine constitution.
AH medicine dealers have sold it with satisfaction to cus- '
tomers for the past 40 years. It is now obtainable in liquid or
sugar-coated tablet form at the drug store or send 50one-cent
stamps for a trial box, to Buffalo.
Every woman may write fully and conndentlally to Dr. Pierce,
Invalids' Hotel and Surgical Institute. Buffalo, N. Y and may be
sure that her case will receive careful, conscientious, confidential
consideration, and that experienced medical advice will be given
to her absolutely tree.
Dr. Verce'a Ptetaant Pcllttt regulate and invigorate stomach, liv
er and boweU. Sugar coated, fuy granalee cosjr take em candy.
the belter handling of food, or controllln
the breeding places of file?
Fifth Are you buying only bread which
was wrapped la non-absorbent paper at
tlxth Are yon baying any meat from a
market where meat Is expoeed to file?
eleventh Have yoa any organization m
your town which looks after the food sup-
Eljhth Have yon vlnlted the dairies
which supply your nousenoica witn mim;
Ninth What l the name of organiza
tion In your town which In' Interesled in
pure toour Hieu gie aauress 01 prtm
dent or seeretary.
Tenth Are vou working for better fed
babies and better fed school children?
Mrs. William Fear. 62 Terrace road.
Portland. Is state chairman of the
home economics committee, and she
desires earnestly that the clubs of the
state answer these questions to her.
and she. In turn, will take them up
with Mrs. McKlbbon.
Oregon clubwomen are becoming
recognised as leaders In the crusade
for clean and pure food. But recently
the president of the Oregon Federa
tion waa Invited to act as chairman
of the market committee of the League
of Northwest Municipalities. This was
not a personal matter, but a compli
ment to the work of the clubwomen
of the state for better market condi
tions: hence It goes without saying
that If Oregon is to stay In the lead
the clubwomen must exert themselves
to renewed efforts, and one of the first
ways to begin is to send In at once
the answers to these questions to airs.
Fear, and If they cannot be answered
with ' credit to yourselves and your
town, get busy I
Mrs. Julia Marquam. a past-presi
dent of the Portland Woman ! Club, Is
sojourning In the East this winter,
and from Boston has written a most
interesting letter to a friend in Port
land, giving her a bright and Inter
esting glimpse of things feminine at
"The Hub." She says: "Knowing your
acquaintance with Boston. I thought
you would be Interested in matters
"It is the most Interesting city In
America to me. All sorts of things in
the way of good music, but of course
the symphonies have been my greatest
delight. So many good plays that It Is
an embarrassment of riches.
"LectureS on the most up-to-date
subjects, and clubs! I have been at
tending the Xew England Woman's
Club. It Is called the twin of Sorosis,'
of New York, because of their being
almost of identical age the oldest two
In tlubdom. The members have been
most cordial to mc After my first visit
the secretary Invited me to come at any
time as her guest. I have attended
several other clubs when a friend of
mine, who Is a reader of dramas, gave
the programme. They like the same
plays that we do those that show the
struggle of woman for emancipation.
"The keenest Interest all the, way
through Is In the eternal feminine
"When I heard simple little Mary
Autln speak, the crowd was so great
that I was in danger of being crushed;
hundreds were turned away. When
Mrs. Pankhurst spoke at Tremont
Temple It was worse. She is much
more esteemed here than out there.
"I was Interested to see how the
sober Boston men applauded as sr.e
showed the history of their early
struggles with the same stubborn foe,
and said her cause waa identical. I
am convinced that she will be one of
the history-makers of this century.
"The women are pursuing a strenu
ous campaign for the ballot this year.
"A Miss Channing Jives in this house,
who Is a niece of the great Channlng.
She Is a leader In the cause, and has
asked me to speak at a meeting
where she presides. I feel quite en
thused. I have met many lovely peo
ple who are most kind, and I feel so
much at home that It Is hard to think
of leaving for New Tork. which I
should do for the holidays."
tm, c.a.- r-a.lnA with a Na
tional Circulation," Is the self-asser-,
1 .. . -v. . 1 a .f 1 11 1 f i e magazine
which found Its way to our desk last
week, but with more things within its
50 pages thas self-confidence, for it
is the official organ 01 tne r-ee taano
First" Association. Idaho State Feder-
-. I 0 Wnwvtm'm ltlb and Idaho
State Automobile Association. The
name or the magaxino s o
t HrA fl. St.nta organization of
women s Clubs sanawicned in peiwren
two associations like the above. Illus
trates. In a striking manner, the place
the clubs are assuming as co-workers
In the unbuilding or tne state, v nue
It Is the ofTlclal organ of all three
of the organizations. It Is throughout
a nttle boost ror laano. jiow imii
clubwomen feel toward "made In
T.i.n Am Tn.iv h fudged from the
following excerpt, published In the
clvlo department 01 tne magazine.
Who Bays the near?
1 no Lomin"i.i.i ' ,uu, v. " -
has started a crusade In the interest or
home-mane bread and flour, and at the
neit meeting of the club the 4HO members
Will W MBKVU . " ' " - " M
none other than home-made bread ana
riour. ana tne ivrmt -m -
. - ..M-n.Mn n htnri'. none
to tnirr iniw - ' ,. ..-..-..
other than bome-rondo bread and riour.
The crusaile was started hecariFo of the
their favorite foods without fear they
know It Is needless to have a bad
Get a large fifty-cent case of Pape's
Diapepsin from any drug store and put
your stomach right. Stop being miser
able life is too short you're not heie
long, so make your stay agreeable. Eat
what you like and digest It; enjoy it,
without fear of rebellion in the stom
ach. Pape's Diapepsin belongs in your
home. Should one of the family eat
something which doesn't agree with
them, or In case of an attack of Indi
gestion, dyspepsia, gastritis or stom
ach derangement. It Is handy to give
Instant relief. Adv.
larce quantities of bread and flour that
are shipped Into this city from other cii:e
aii.l towns. Town l.evr. o;!nrit.
Practically the sam prosramme was
carried oat most of the women's cl'.il'S
of Itlsha Ism spnnir durmc Home Inm:5
try UMk. and a a result the fiour.ns milij
In the various lo-ns have the !u:k ft the
irtal huinees. If the Columbus 4oir.mT
clal Cluo tai's to make Kofl in its i-ftm-paicn.
the Idaho Clut Woman advises tl;
club ofl:cials to take up t.ie matter mirh
the women's club and they wtil make it
a success. The women iin the fiour buy
A half page Is devoted to the reso
lutions and the work of the conven
tion of the Oregon Federation recemlv
held at Hood Klver. with some very
pleasant comments upon both.
It is expected that 0"0 members
will be on the roster of the Woman's
City Club of Boston by May. 1911.
Many of the mest prominent women
of the city are already members. The
main purposes of the club are thus
stated: "The Woman's City Club of
Boston Is primarily a social clearing
house, whose purpose Is to co-ordinate
and strengthen the, already existing in
terests of each member, and to unlta
oil the members by mutual sympathy
and understanding In open discussion
and consideration of all movements
for the public good."
A short time ago there appeared In
the London Outlook an article on "Anglo-American
Marriages," by Mrs. George Crichton
Miln. In the current Issue of Harper's
Weekly an author who often contributes
to its pages under the pseudonym of
"Anglo-American" discusses the sime.
subject and comments on Mrs. Mtln'ft
opinions. Mrs. Miln has arrived at four
general conclusions. "(1) An English
man who marries an American and set
tles down in England has the best that
either country can afford. 2) He is
not Irrevocably doomed to unhappiness
if he lives with his wife in America.
3 The American husband of an Eng
lish wife had better, for the peace and
contentment of his household, make
England his home, tt) The English
wife of an American husband is almost
invariably out of her element In th
United States, calk scarcely ever adapt
herself to her environment, and Is not
only uncomfortable herself, but the
cause of discomfort In others." "Ansrl"
Amerlcan" discusses each of these
propositions In turn.
The French city of firenoble pans l-i
make ltse:f a health rve .rt by piping it
baths curative waters from a lake mil--:-
Thousands of Women
fiOvy Tint Their Has:
Beautiful Hair Is Woman's Chief Charm.
Tne Host Glorious Brown (Any Shadei
Caa Be Easily and Instantly
Mrs. Patter's Wafnat Tint Kair Stain.
MEMO FOR TRIAL PACKAGE.
Even though a mask tx
placed over a woman's eyes
.she will still be just as
fascinating If she has benr-
. tlful hair. Gray, streaked
or faded hair will ruin the
appearance of any
t woman, no matter
bow attractive she
may otherwise be.
Many thousands of
always sure and
U 00 0 0 V E Ul U V
Is necessary, and '
the tint can cot
rub or wash oft
nor can It be de
tected. This method Is very far superior
to the old way of using henna, sage or
old fashioned "hair dyes as henna in
variably turns the hair red and "dyes" are
not always satisfactory.
Mrs. Potter's Walnut Tint Hair Stain Is
also most excellent for tinting switches and
all artificial hair. Any shade from llghh
golden brown to darkest brown or black
may easily be obtained.
Send S cents and the coupon for a
generous trial package which will be
mailed you In a plain wrapper.
All druggists sell Mrs. l'nttera Walnut
Tint and the price is only I1.0H.
For the trial package you will have to
send direct to Mrs. Potter's Hygienic Sap
ply Cosott Grot on Bide Cincinnati. Ohio.
Send Us a Lock
of Your Gray Hair
We Will Send you a Free Trial
Treatment by Return
To prove to any woman (or man)
whose hair la turning gray that Mrs.
Nettie Harrison's Four-Day Hair Col'r
will restore It to Its youthful appear
ance we will send a free Trial Treat
ment. Make the test in the privacy of
your own home at our expense.
Just send your name and address
m i .vv r- J -
I rJt V women now
111 ," JL yl A tint their balr
BVi y j to any sbado
A ow-w S desired by
tg-3r" J using Mrs. Pot-
F"5s---r3 i? tor's Walnnt
, 0T - f&Z Tint Hair Stain.
rrs2,,rr' This prepara
? -i rsSPrf tlon is most
,'m' appHedSr JL?
.''"r in the Prt
-dey of your -jf3X f.
r own room J J Tv
and tne lriai treatment wi.i 'aTt se-
by return mail, ail charces rj 'vr j
Contains no lead, sulphur of- I
harmful Ingredients. Used 1r IV -'.
and indorsed by thousarifJP (of Ml
Large size, at all druggists. $1.00.
Mrs. Nettie Harrison Co., fan Kran
V '. eWOr.T,.y'tfvy