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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (April 2, 1916)
SECTION FIVE 'f Woman's Section
3'OItTLAND, OKEGOX, SUNDAY MORNING, APRIL, 1, 1916.
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CAMPFIRE GIRLS' BAL MASQUE IS
DALLAS1 MOST SUCCESSFUL AFFAIR
Cards and Refreshments Are Enjoyed, Too, and Banquet in Honor of Peace Mission Delegate From University of
Oregon Closes Happy Gathering.
The Famous J. McNeil Whistler Bedroom
Suite Four Pieces in
Ivory Enamel Satin Walnut
Exactly as Illustrated
Bed Dresser - Chiffonier Dressing Table
Terms $10 Cash, $2 Weekly
11 II 11 IN I 11 II II II TllBgOfrnil II II II 11 IMJLJJJUUlilll 11 II 11 II II II II II II 11 11 II II
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An Example of Whistler s Genius for Design
The manufacturers, in happily choosing the beaded frames for this dainty suite, have obtained the benefit of Whistler's remarkable genius for
design. Simple and perfect in execution, the picture frames of James Whistler have become almost as famous as his pictures. This suite is in
old ivory or satin walnut, of high-grade construction, yet most exceptionally priced.
Here Is Indeed an
Just observe the above illustration study
its beautiful design, which is an example of
the genius of James Whistler. Note the ele
gance and" simplicity of the suite and remem
ber to compare it piece for piece with those
you have seen in other stores at more than
double the price.
No Store to Our Knowledge "
Ever Made a Similar Offer
No store ever offered a suite so distinctive at
such a low price. Four splendid pieces of high
est quality at $98.50. Choose three pieces of the
suite- and pay only $73. S5. " or make your choice
of any two pieces at $49.75. Rear in mind you
' have your choice of ivory enamel or satin walnut.
$10 Cash Places All Four
Pieces in Your Home
and $2 weekly for a short time gives you a
complete bill of sale. This unusual offering of
credit provides a way to own a suite of charac
ter and quality at a very special price and gives
you all the time you want in which to pay for it.
See this suite complete in our special third floor
Trunks, Bags, Suitcases
The special values offered in the big, new
Trunk Department will convince you of our
ability to undersell on goods of this character.
You will find no old or shopworn pieces, but
every article new and fresh from the maker.
When wanting Trunks or Bags, just come in
and learn what we can save you.
We Say to You the
Has No Equal
If you will spare the time and allow us to
demonstrate the A-B Sanitary Gas Range, we
can prove to you conclusively that it is not only
the most attractive range you have seen, but
one that will save you many dollars in fuel ex
pense. Just one feature alone the automatic
gas valve will convince you of the superiority
of this range over all others.
$1 a Week Pays for It
Go- Carts Carriages
A. DISPLAf THAT TVIMi HEIP "VOIT CHKATL.T
I. lOIR SKLECTlOJi SO STl tKS.
Just take a peep into this wonderful depart
ment of Children's Vehicles and you will be sur
prised at the number of new things on show
sulkies, Go-carts ana carriages or every de
scription that are priced In a way that will
The $38 Reed Model r r O
By far the best Reed Carriage value procurable.
. Both body and running gear aro finished in old
ivory. Interior of basket and hood upholstered
in corduroy, with full-length sides and wings.
The hood is fitted with wind shield. The tubu
lar reversible gear permits the body of the
cart to be swung around facing the user. Beau
tifully finished, newest pattern.
A Four-Wheeled. Rubber-Tired, Fold
ing Sidewalk Sulky, black enamel
frame, usually priced at $3.25, now qn -
offered at S7I7C
$8.50 Sturgis Collapsible Go-Cart, with
three-bow leather cloth hood, luxury
springs, 10-inch rubber-tired wheels, 90
$11.75 Orole Go-Baskets, with full reed
body, nicely upholstered, very light to CC QC
take on car, extra special price OiJ7J
The DRAPERY Store
That Saves You Money
Keep That in Mind
White Dotted Swiss, extra good quality,
full 27 inches wide, special, the yard.....
40c Cretonne in lengths of three to five
yards in a pattern; special close-out
price, the yard..........................
$1.35 Oriental Striped Couch Covers, red,
green or brown predominating, each
$7.50 Tapestry Couch Covers, Oriental
or two-tone colorings, small or large Ue- dC nn
signs, each.-. I0vJLI
$10.50 Verdure Couch Covers, soft color- Off Cfl
ings of blue, olive or brown, each. wOiOU
$45 Wilton Rugs, 9x12 CQfi Oft
$5.00 Ca.h-$1.00 a Week J7J VF XI
This store is giving values that pimply cannot be
ignored. Take this splendid 9x12 Wilton Rug as an
example. A high-grade Wilton Rug in 30 distinct
patterns in small or medium designs and most any
combination of colors named at a price that means
a big saving on your purchase.
SOc PRINTED LIXOLECM that will im
press you with its beauty and quality. Your
choice of a dozen different patterns spe
cial on your floor
91.00 riUXTED LINOLEUM A very heavy
grade of Printed Linoleum made for wear
ing qualities, excellent new 1916 patterns,
laid on your floor at. the yard
tijui ivi.Ain LlOI,RIIM Superior in qual
ity and thickness; tile, wood floor and small
effects, special the yard, laid
Take a Year to Pay for This
v m irrrn a but n t
Victrola as Shown
Seven Record Albums
Just a little down and then a little each
week brings this splendid Victrola outfit
to your home. You may hear all the
noted singers and musicians just when
and just as often as you wish. There are
over 5000 selections in the Victrola cata
logue for you to choose from.
BRIGHT, AIRY, FIRST-PI.OOR DISPLAY
HOOJIS.THR MOST COJIPOUTABLE
I.V ALL PORTLAND.
This Indestructible Fiber Rocker
Big Value at .
SlITABLE FOR PORCH OR 1XDOORS,
Light, lasting and beautifully finished.
A fiber rocker comfortable in every
line and practically indestructible. A
rocker as appropriate for indoors as
on the porch.
A Splendid New Showing of
Reed, Fiber and Crass Furni
ture for Porch and Inside Use.
Latest Finishes Represented.
Pay for Your Furniture at a
Rate Your Means Will Allow
$ 50 Worth of Furniture, $5 Cash, $1 a Week
$100 Worth of Furniture, $10 Cash, $2 a Week
$150 Worth of Furniture, $15 Cash, $2.50 a Week
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Bark Ron-. I.rft to RlKht. Mm. IT. A. Woodx. Koardian: Ilallic Smith. Prarl Smith, llrlen Case?-. Maude Riirnra, Mlddln
Kow, Muriel Cirant, Mnrjorle llolman, iVaoml Scott, tjladyn LooRbury, Kroot Row, Helen ronichiirj, iVonu l"arlcy.
DALLAS. Or., April 1. (Special.)
One of the best social events of
the year was held in this city last
Saturday evening when the Canipfire
Girls of Dallas grave a bal masque. The
ballroom was tastefully decorated, with
a perjrola made of green and white, and
bowers of ferns and fire adorned the
room. In a charmingiy decorated cor
ner which was decorated with festoons
of green and white and ivy six tables
of cards were placed. Punch and ices
were served from a charmingly ap
pointed corner in which the campfire
guardian, Mrs. If. A. Woods, presided.
The Campfire Girls proved delightful
hostesses, garbed in their ceremonial
costumes. They also wore beads and
other Indian relics. (
COMtiinaea Are Iluborate.
Many elaborate Costumes were in
evidence. The patrons and patronesses
of the evening were: air. and Mrs. C.
I... Barnes, Mr. and Mrs. B. Casey, Mr.
and Mrs. Ci. O. tirant, Mr. and Mrs. I.
V. Yoakum and Mr. and Mrs. U. S.
Loughary. The hostesses were the
Misses Maud Barnes. Xena Farley. Mur
iel Grant, Marjorie Holman. " Ilallie
Smith, Pearl Smith, Helen and Gladys
Loughary, Helen Casev and Naomi
The guests were: The Misses Marv
Currin, Barbara Nosley and Klva Lucas,
of Corvallis; Mamie Victor and Kdna
Townsend. of Salem: Lev-ilia Cooper.
Gladys Liveley. Phyllis Hush. Vivian
Whitaker and Ora Kenton, of Independ
ence; Kdith Johnson and Lueile Tiche
nor, of Falls City: Lueile Craven, of
Independence: Ruth larrett. of Dallas;
Vivian Hargrove, of Salem; Pauline
Coad, Delia Viers, Jennie Muscott,
Kuena Fisk, Genevieve Coad. Roxana
Fisk. Georgianna Fisk, Claudia Coad,
Myrtle Hayes. Marie Griffin. Thelma
Smith, P.eth Wilson, Miriam Hart, Mar
jorie Bennett. Sarah Toeves, Rose
Sheridan, Maud McDonald, Erama Skel
ton, Dora Elkins, Elms Harris, Winnie
Launer, Irene Barrett. Lueile Loughary,
Lueile Hamilton. Miss Sterling, Claudia
Plank. Miss Smith and Georgia. Ellis, of
Dallas. anl Ira Mix, of Corvallis: Sha
ler Eldridge, of Independence; Henry
Blagg, Jack Eakin. Cash Sibley and
Edward Preston, of Corvallis: Laird
"Woods and Lamar Too.e, of Eugene;
Austin Titus. Judson Foster. Lester
Gardner, of Falls City; Mr. Houcks.-of
Corvallis: Wilfred Barrett, of Portland;
Frank Barrett. Willis McDonald. Joe
Helgerson. Earl Bvownlee, Edward
Barrett. Ned Shaw, Walter Ballantyne,
Harris Ellsworth, Elwyn Craven. Fred
Gooch, Eugene Hart, Clyde Gibbs, Ray
Boydston, Herman Hawkins, Lynn
Mathenv. Mr. Coff. Walter Muir andl
Floyd Ellis, of Dallas: Mr. and Mrs. Aw
B. Starbuck. Harry Viers, Tracy Staats,
Walter L. Tooze, Jr., Lloyd Soeliren,
P.. F. Butler. K. C. Kil-kpatri.-k. C. L
Criiler, L. D. Brown, Maurice Dalton4
Harold Rich, Clinton Foster. H. C.
Eakin, H. A. Woods, H. A. Lucas. J. It.
Craven, D. P. Patterson, I. N". Woods,
Mrs. Robey, Miss Rose Parrott, Mrs.
Etta Plank, Mrs. B. Lovelace and Wal
I'ilgrlinaKCM Are Made.
The Cnmplire Girls of Dallas hav
been organized for several years and,
each Summer make a pilgrimage to
some beach resort or mountain camp
ing place. Through dues, donations
and social events they" accumulate the
necessary "wherewithal" to take their
Immediately following the ball a,
banquet was given by a number of tha
young people at the. Imperial Hotel in
honor of Lamar Toozc. University of
Oregon student representative with the
Ford peace expedition.
The table was nicely decorated with.
Spring blossoms. An enjoyable four
course dinner was served, with Miss
Muriel Grant presiding. Following th
dinner Mr. Tooze related his expe
riences in securing his passports to ac
company the Ford expedition.
ADVICE GIVEN ON BEST
FOODS FOR CHILDREN
Comparative Nutrition Values of Edibles Are Set Forth in Bulletin Issued
by Department of Agriculture.
WASHINGTON", D. C, April 1.
What shall school children have
to eat at noon in the lunch bas
ket, at the home lunch table, or in the
lunchroom operated by the Bchool au
thorities? To help answer this ques
tion, which almost every mother and
many of the educational authorities are
asking constantly, the United States
Department of Agriculture, through
the office of home economies, has Just
issued Farmers' Bulletin No. 712,
This bulletin was prepared by Miss
Caroline L. Hunt and Miss Mabel Ward,
under the direction of Dr. C. F. Lang
worthy, of the states relations service.
The bulletin, after discussing the gen
eral principles of feeding school chil
dren to provide for activity and de
velop them into sturdy manhood and
womanhood, gives a number of simple
and appetizing menus for the school
lunch basket and bills-of-f are and reci
pes t.for preparing Inexpensive and
nourishing noonday meals or hot dishes
for children, either at home, on a school
stove, or in the domestic science
In feeding a child or anyone else,
the authors of the bulletin point out.
it is not wise to think of any one meal
apart'from the other two. It is seldom
convenient to provide at one meal all
the materials needed by a growing
body, and those which are. omitted from
one meal should be supplied by one of
the other meals.
The noon meal for children, however,
where food must be prepared at home
in.he morning to be eaten elsewhere at
noon, or where the children must hurry
home, cat quickly, and then rush back
to school, offers special difficulties and
deserves the careful attention of par
ents. Before it is possible to plan a ra
tional basket or other luncheon for
children, it is necessary for the mother
to understand the general essentials of
diet for young people. These essen
tials in general are an abundance of
simple foods, carefully prepared, and
of sufficient variety to provide energy,
repair wastes, provide elements for
building bone and tissue, and stimu
To do this most effectively the three
meals each day must supply the child
with sufficient food from each of the
1. Cereal or starchy foods Cereals,
eaten principally as bread, supply
nearly half of the protein (commonly
thought of as tissue-building material)
and nearly two-thirds of the fuel or
energy in the American diet. The qual
ity of the bread, therefore, is extremely
important. Its crust should be crisp
and deep (indicating thorough baking),
at but nOL nara or uunicu. it owoiu wt
4 'light and free from any suggestion of
sourness or rancidity, i ne crumD snouia
be elastic and yet capable of being
easily, broken up. in the mouth vithout
forming a sticky mass, or being too
dry to taste good.
These qualities can be obtained in
rolls and biscuit, as well as in ordi
nary bread, provided they are cooked
thoroughly. The objection to hot bread
is due to the fact that undercooking
may leave it soggy on the inside rather
than because such breads are eaten
hot. The child's appetite for bread
may be stimulated by using different
kinds of bread, zwieback and crackers,
by the addition of raisins, currants or
nut meats, and sometimes by cutting
the slices into fancy shapes.
Cereal .mushes and ready-to-eat
breakfast foods supply nearly the same
nutrients as bread, a half cupful of
cooked cereal being about equivalent
to a good-sized slice of bread. A ta-ble-spoonful
of cream is about equivalent
in fat to a liberal spreading of butter.
2. Protein-rich foods While bread
and cereals come near to fulfilling one
of the important requirements of diet
a correct proportion of nutrients pro
viding fuel only and those useful for
body-building other foods which pro
vide protein in larger proportion as
compared with fuel should not be
Milk Rich in Mineral.
These foods include milk, meat (ex
cept the very fattest), fish, poultry,
eggs, cheese, dried beans, cowpeas.
peas, peanuts and almonds, walnuts
and other nuts. Nuts, of course, also
contain considerable fat. Milk is an
absolute essential, not only because it
contains a large number of nourishing
substances in forms easily assimilated,
but also because, in some way not now
fully understood, milk seems to pro
mote growth and help the body of a
child make good use of other foods.
Milk is rich in most kinds of mineral
matter, particularly lime, useful in the
development of bone and tissue".
Milk should never be omitted wholly
from the diet of a child. If not used
at luncheon it should appear at other
meals. For luncheon, however, it has
been found that such dishes as milk
toast, milk soups made with vege
tables, fish or vegetable chowders, and
cocoa are valuable foods, easily pre
pared at home or in the school, be
cause they require no oven and call
only for simple utensils. White sauces
made of vegetable juices, milk or broth
differ from milk soup largely in that
they contain more flour. When consid
ering milk, the food value of skim
milk, which contains a larger percent
age of protein, though less fat than
full milk, should not be overlooked.
Eggs, the next of the protein foods
commonly given to children, contain
much iron and their yolks are rich in
3. The fatty foods The fatty foods,
such as butter, cream, salad oils, ba
con and similar foods, are important
sources of energy and nourishment for
the growing body. Fr.ts are best given
in such simple forms rather than in
rich, pastries or sweets.
it fresh. Vegetables and fruits Be
cause ordinary vegetables such as po
tatoes, greens, lettuce, green peas and
beans, asparagus and others and tl-o
ordinary fruits do not contain much
fat or protein, their value in the child's
diet is frequently underestimated.
These things, however, should be con
sidered a necessary part of the diet of
the child for the very important rea
son that they furnish mineral and
other materials required to form bono
and tissue as well as to repair wast
and supply some energy. Green vege
tables are valuable particularly be
cause they contain iron in forms whicbi
the body can utilize.
Fruits Contain Sugar.
Fruits contain a considerable per
centage of sugar, especially when they
are dried, and sugar is a quickly ab
sorbed fuel food. As things eaten raw
transmit disease germs, care should
he taken to wash vegetables and fruits
thoroughly in several waters. Many
fruits, especially those with skins, can
be dipped safely into boiling water,
while those with thick skins, such as
oranges, bananas and apples, may b
safely washed even with soap. Dried
fruit; when washed and put into an
oven to dry absorb some of the water
and thus are softened and improved in
5. Sweets and desserts Sugar, as
has been said, is a quickly absorbed
fuel food and simple sweets have
their place in the diet of all childreif".
If not served between meals or at
times when they destroy the appetito
for other needed, foods, there is no ob
jection to them. They may be served
in the form of cake, not rich enough
to be classed as pastry, cookies, sweet
chocolate, simple candy, honey, dried
or preserved fruits, in. i pie. sugar and
loaf sugar. In general, fruits, fresh,
baked or stewed or raw and simple
sweets are much better desserts tor
children than rich pastry, which con
tains a large amount of fat.
NincKfRlrd Mrntii l.intrd.
The following suggested menus for
the school lunch basket give the child,
as nearly as is practicable in such a
meal, the proper proportions
dinTercnt classes of foods:
For the HaKket Lunch.
1. Sandwiches with sliced
meat for rilling; baked apples.
or a lew lumps ot sugar.
2. Slices of meat loaf or bean loaf:
bread-and-butter sandwiches; stewed,
fruit; small frosted cake.
3. Crisp rolls, hollowed out and
filled with chopped meat or fish, moist
ened and seasoned, or mixed with salad
dressing; orange, apple, a mixture of
sliced fruits, or berries: cake.
4. Lettuce or celery sandwiches; cup
custard; Jelly sandwiches.
5. Cottage cheese and chopped
green pepper sandwiches, or a pot of
cream cheese with bread-and-butter
sandwiches; peanut sandwiches; fruit;
6. Hard-boiled eggs; crisp bakiru?
powder biscuits; celery or radishes;
brown sugar or maple sugar sand
wiches. 7. Bottle of milk: thin corn bread!
and butter; dates; apple.
S. Raisin or nut bread with butter;
cheese: orange; maple sugar.
!. Baked bean and lettuce sand
wiehes; apple sauce: sweet chocolate.-'
The provision of a bottle of milk is
suggested in one of the menus, but of
course taking milk to school in wiu'ia
weather would he impracticable unless
moans were provided for keeping it
chilled, until it is consumed.