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THE OREGON SUNDAY JOURNAL, PORTLAND, . SUNDAY MORNING, AUGUST II, 1007.
IN MEDFORD CARNIVAL , AUTO PARADE
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spire to." The secretary of the confer
ence la Manila BahltL 1 Upper Circu
lar road. Calcutta. , '
a The conference la a wonderful evi
dence that ' women ara beginning to;
think, and when they do In earnest,
things will bealn to mora In India.
2 ?cll progress baa Its root In
ft thinking motherhood, and all aoolal
arrest and decay grow out Of women's
ceasing to take the Initiative and ac
cepting a aubordlnate plaoa In Ufa.
( at H H
Oregon to Hear." , '
Colorado's Snow Inspector. ,
Oregon club woman hare been Pe
culiarly fortunate In eecurlns the aer
rftea of Enoa MUla of Colorado for
their etate federation oonventlon to be
held at Salem, October 11-14. Circum
stance! aroaa that made his coming
for awhile problematic but a . letter
from Mr. Mills this week ears: '1 mill
be with you the datea previously ar
ranged." This means that ha will de
liver a lecture at 8ilem the avenlna of
October IS, and will be In Portland at
the reaular meetina of the Woman's
club, October 16. Mr. Mills attracted
more attention, perhaps, than any dther
speaker at the St Paul biennial. Speak
Ins of hla address a local naoer said
editorially: The speaker who attracted
moat attention was Knoa A. MUla. Mr.
Mills haa only essayed to lecture for a
?ear or two. but he never falls to de
Igltt his audience and this great gather
ing waa no exception. From 10 atatea
oame Invitations to speak the moment
he had finished, and It will be well for
Colorada If ha ytelda to the wishes of
tne oiuds or me country ana gives muen
of his time to spreading the message
of trees and mountains. For. white
forestry Is the special object of his ap
peal, he cannot fall to give a keen sense
of the fascinations of mountain ' life,
and of Colorado mountains In particular.
"It would be pleaaant to believe,
moreover, and not altogether fanciful to
claim that the peculiar charm this plain
mountaineer haa for men and -women.
old and young. Ilea in the spirit he haa
caugnt from tne mountains aurmf me
decades he haa paased among them, in
the majesty and varied beauty of the
wild aa only the earth's high free places
can reveal them."
Owing to Mr. Mills' penchant for
mountain climbing In the winter he has
been called the "Snow Inspector of Colo
rado." and ao appropriate does the tIe
seem, he Is seldom spoken of In mat
state ny any omer name.
united In marriage In' the presence of a
tew inumnie inttnas and relatives, jjr.
4. wnucornp iirougner orrictatea.
. Norman 3. Dodaon and Kiss Mary
Jane Illrsch were married In . the :
ceptlon room of the White Temple Sat
urday afternoon, August J, ty Key, J.
wniicomo rougner, u. u,
; Miss Ora SL Bratton and E. I Wyatt
were married on Sunday. Auruet .4, at
the ' home of the - bride's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. K. R. Bratton, iuast - Forty-
utira ana urant atreeta'
Dr. A E. Devere end Mra Ella Zi
high were united In marriage Saturday
afternoon, August I, Dr. J. "Whltoomo
tsrougner otxiciaung. , .
Mr. and Mrs. Loyal B. Kern announce
the engaa ement of their daughter, Bess,
to T. ' Irving Potter.- The wedding
will take place early In September. .
Professor RIngler has Issued Invita
tions for a mid-summer shirtwaist party
at his new hall Monday evening August
II. Parsons' orchestra will play.
Woodward's School of Social, Fancy
and Stage Dancing opens September 11,
Arion nail, eecond and van sts. Ma
sons 2 do. Parsons' orchestra.
MINISTER SHINGLING ROOF VilEi!
: COUPLE WISHED TO BE MARHI
In reference to the wedding of two
well-known Portland people a Centralis,
Washington paper prints the following
"R. B. Belt and Miss Gertrude Baker
both of Portland, wars married in Che
halla Wednesday afternoon by the iter.
R. Livingstone Wolfe of the Methodist
church. Mr. Belt is a business man of
Portland and Miss Baker was for sev
eral yeare need operator at the tele
phone exchange in Centralla. Some time
ago she went to Portland to accept a
paaltlon with the telephone company
there. - She has several relatives in
Centralla. Her mother Is Mrs. Fred
Bauerle. Mr. Belt and the bride to be
were In ' Centralla on- Wednesday and
went to Chehalls together In an autoj
Intending to be married on the '.!.
When tbey applied to the aumior or
flee for a' marriage license they 1
they must have a witness. A gfnt.w
man from Centralla who harpem'J t
be In the office who knew the youn
lady volunteered hla services and -eaaary
documents were procura. '1 tie
couple were then directed to the rt
dence of the Methodist minister arron
the street That gentleman was en
gaged in Shingling hla cnurch next
door and was at the topmost point on
the roof; as soon aa he could be tnado
to. understand that his services were In
demand he climbed down and proceeded
to tie the knot During the ceremony
the officials of the courthouse trimmed
the auto which had been left standing:
at the corner, with old shoes and some
flowers. Mr. and Mrs. Belt wiU make
their home In Portland."
Mra. J. P. Reddy's Machine Which Captured Ono of tho Prtees. Photo by Dewltt Goodpasture.
QUEEN OF MEDFORD STREET CARNIVAL
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finvrifi(mir1iir,tifiii)rnnr?iiritini'iin vn iiiiYi'ffiririyf
Miss Mamie Ragsdale.-Pb.oto by Dewltt Goodpasture.
iety. - But not until they realise that
any Infringement of the pure food law
la aa much an offense against law and
order as stealing, and are willing to
stand by It, will the pure food law
reach lta perfect usefulness.- This mat
ter is entirely with the housekeepers,
for they alone uae the products, and
if goods come In Improperly labeled,
or are not what they profess to be. It
Is their bounden duty to report It and
not carry It back to tne dealer, as many
do, to be sold again to aome one who
scrutinises less closely.
' A pure food exhibit Is to be held
In Portland In the near future, when
many foods will be exhibited and dem
onstrated and It la the duty of every
housekeeper to go and carefully and
conscientiously examine what la there
shown. Don't take the word of the
exhibitor or the demonstrator, but put
Intelligence into your observations and
be convinced before you accept If the
housekeepers will make use of this ex
hibit In this way It will work a revolu
tion In the food problems of our en
tire city and. state.
The Y. W. C A.
Having- Very Busy Time.
The Toung Woman's Christian as
sociation finds Itself busy these days
looking after its delightful cottage at
Oearhart Park and preparing for the
annual northweat conference which is
to be held at Seaalde from August 10
to September 10. The Oearhart oamp
la delightfully situated for rest and
recreation and is Intended to give young
women a pleaaant outing where they
will have congenial companionship, good,
wholesome food and enjoy me pleasures
et aea bathing, rest and recreation at
The meetings of the conference will
be held at the Seaalde hotel and will
be led by Miss Helen F. Barnes, cltv
secretary of the national board.
All association workers, or women
who are Interested In efforts to meet
K It K
Flint Glass Workers
Assisted by Label League.
. The most Important work the Union
Label league haa now In hand ie in the
cause of the American Flint Olaas
Workers' union, and the stand taken
should excite the sympathy of everyone
and make them aak for union brand
For 10 years the Macbeth and Evans
houaes were run aa ' union establlsh-
menta, and each factory had substantial
profits under peaceful conditions.
In 1 they formed the Macbeth-
Evans Olasa company and secured the
American right to a mac nine ior mat
ing lamp chimneys, and since the com
bination of theae interests, which gave
them enormous wealth and power, there
hum been no claca for union principles.
These conditions culminated In 1104,
when they declared a reduction or near
ly 60 per cent In wages and an Increase
In time from an eight to a nine-hour
day. which locked out 1.100 employee.
So the Union Label league Is trying
to aestst the boys In their stand to
maintain their rtghta as American cltl
cens In asking a just compensation that
their homes may at least have the neces
sary comforts, and the league and Its
friends refuse to buy any of the goods
of the Macbeth-Evans company.
All omer lactones are working unaer
humane conditions, and when It is
known that laborers of these factories
hav arreed to take lower wait), which
will allow their producta to ko to the
consumer at the aame price aa me ma
chine productions, it will be seen that
seizisnness is not meir motive.
MRS. A. BUN HAM,
Secretary U. L. L.
Mra John Knecht and her daughter,
Christina, who realde at 110 Grand ave
nue, have returned home from We
natohee, Washington, where they have
been visiting Mrs. Knecht a daugnter,
Dr. Ora ham Lee waa entertained laat
week by Mr. and Mra Frederick Strong.
Dr. Lee Is a close friend of and oo
laborer with Dr. J. Hunter Wells, Mrs.
Strong's brother In Korea. Dr. Lee left
for California Monday night, on his re
turn to his labors.
Dr. and Mrs. J. W. Hill have rone to
British Columbia for a few weeka
Miss Mary Couyers of this city Is vis
iting relatives In Rock ford. Illinois, but
expects to return to Portland the lat
ter part of this month. When she vis-J
Ited in Mendota, Illinois; she sang In
the Presbyterian church and the Bui'
letitt of that city commented favorably
upon her singing.
Mr. and Mrs. F. A. West of Stock-
, ah mwJt Ilia. U.mI. il.H.Ll.a " YX,
wiu mi a..., uau,uioi vi TT .
F. Herrln. of San Francisco chief coun
sel of tne southern racine R. R. com
pany, wars guests at the Portland this
H. L. Mann, of this city, visited Cres
cent Cttr. California, last week. He Is
the grandson of Mr. Lewis, a civil engi
neer wno piauea iresceni uuy.
Mrs. R. H. Tate and her children and
Miss Kareen Hansen left on Wednesday
ior oovernment camp, wnere tney wui
ipena aome weeas. ,
Mlaa Eva Froone of Pendleton left on
Friday on the steamer Elder for a visit
to ner ratner in uaiirornia.
Miss Mette Johnson of Coon Rapids,
Towa, apent Sunday with frlenda In St
Helena, on her way to Portland, where
aha goes to Good Samaritan hospital as
Dr. L. G. Ross of Good Samaritan
hospital spent Sunday with his father,
William Ross Of St Helena
Rev. F. A. Colony and wife of Tork,
. .ebraska, and Mr. and Mrs. A L.
Hughea and daughter, Mlaa Lucie of
David City, Nebraska, are staying In St
Helens 'Tor a couple of weeks. They
are making a tour of the Paclflo coaet,
going first to Los Angelea
Dr. Rollo A. Johnson has left for Vic
toria. Britie-h Columbia, and will extend
hla trip to cover leading eastern cltlea
Mr. and Mra Albert Weloh and eon
have returned from a two-weeks' outlnr
at Mclntyre's on the White Salmon, and
expect to make an extended visit on the
sound. i '. '
' Mr.- and Urn. Jules tllelbronner of
Hood River, Oregon, visited Mr. and
Mra Lavendon during the past week.
Dr. and Mra Hubert F. Leonard ar
rived Thursday night after a tour ef
the central states and Canada, and will
make their future home In Portland.
Dr. Leonard formerly lived here.
Mr. and Mra W. H. Redway and their
daughters, Misses Annie and Helen of
Caldwell, Idaho, are visiting; Mr. and
Mrs, C D. Morgan at their home on
the east slda They left for the seaside
yesterday . to spend ten days, after
which they will make a longer stay in
Portland. Mr. Redway Is a prominent
merohant of Caldwell. .
Another Rich Strike. .
In running tunnel l the mining crew
of the Champion Group Mining company
ran into another very rich ore chute laat
week; The lndlcatlona are that they
are coming Into the sulphide aone In
this tunneL The report says that be
tween walla at this point It ie from II
to 10 feet which would Indicate a very
strong vein. ' - - i
Astoria Irrigation Delegates,
(pedal DSssetch e Vhe SoersaL) '
Astoria, Or., Aug. 10. The county
court has named the following delegates
to the fifteenth national Irrigation con
gress, which meets at Sacramento Sep
tern bar I to 7: G. C Flavel, Gust
Holmes. O. I. Peterson. Andrew Toung
and C. 8. Brown.
Edited by Mrs. Sarah A.-Evans
Housekeepers . Responsibility
i To the Pure Food Law. "
How do we know when we are get
, ting pure or Impure foods T asks one
housekeeper, while another; complains
; most bitterly that her grocer didn't
send her what she ordered, and still
another Questions the efficiency of the
r pure food law because she got some
thing she. knew was colored, and the
law never molested the seller. Did you
ever buy material for a dress, pay for It
and then relinquish ail interest In it
- till some day you felt the need of it
and then foundit was ready made, fit
ting to perfection, and ; a v good and
- eutflcleni garment to meet your every
need? No, arter you nave oougnt ana
' paid for it you give explicit directions
for its delivery, . you carefully, select
r your pattern and engage tne best dress
maker and with -Infinite patience stand
to have It flted. You give every detail
of the rinisning your personal super
vision, and only then do you feel you
have a good and perfect garment -. ; .
Now this illustrates very well the -e-latlon
between the housekeeper and the
pure food law. " Women went almost
Into hysterics over the spectacular ef
fects of coal tar dyes, they worked
right kind of a purs -food ' law and af-
.. if Hi rotten moat of them mlrht
badlclassed with Bret Harte's heathen
There waa- the material, bought - and
the storekeeper, surety ought to do the
rest, but Uncle Sam la -very much like
the mercnani, aner ne ou oeuverea ,
the goods he expects you to do -the
rest and .because you don't you ge( lm-
pure and filthy food. To the first
s query, how- to know when you are get-
ting pure food, the best answer Is vo
put onto the .subject Just a small frac
tion of the thought you ' expend In se
lecting your dress patterns., your dress
maker, and your finishing and give it
juat a small proportion of the time you
devote to fittlng.-A If you do this you
win anow tne looas mat are Dest suit
ed to the needs of your family, you
will detect any misfits and can change,
you will Know tne most reliable deal
ers and you can select from the best
stock, because you will , have studied
the subject Just a little as you would
study color ana errect in a gown. :
To the woman who complains that
she didn't . get what ahe ordered we
would . ask: would you ever think of
ordering a dress over, the telephone?
And yet you order your food supply
mat way ana are quite wining to jeo
pardise the health of your family, while
an unbecoming dress could never be
tolerated. And if you risked buying' a
dress over the telephone and you didn't
get what you wantec,, would you wear
ft as you eat the wrong foodT No, In
deed, you - would - pack If back In a
hurry.,.: And this brings us to the third
point The woman who complains of
ino law -not Deing enrorcea. Tnis wo
man may be t the careful, Intelligent
nousexeeper, who studies her rood prob
lems, and does her own ouying, but she
lacks- strength When she haa,'falfh
without workai when ahe complains
without acting. 'Dishonesty haa and al
ways will exist, and the , law against
It only restrains and not abolishes It,
and so It is with-, the pure food law.
It Is sufficient to protect the buyer,
if the buyer will do her . part and her
part is 'to. report, to the authorities
every violation v or suarected violation
of the law as she would report the -entrance
of a burglar into her house.
In this respect housekeepers fall la
mentably, not from any Intentional
wrong, but because ney shrink - from
what they ' consider unpleasant notor-
the needs of young women, are Invited
to attend, ror it is believed they will
find the conference of practical value
-The Seaside hotel always holda an
attraction for visitors to the coast, and
its ample accommodations will be at
the service of those attending the con
ference, while larae tenta will be nro-
vlded for the meetings.
The nroarram will consist of Bible
study, departmental conferences on the
various lines of work carried on In
student and city associations, faculty
members' conference, state committee
conrerences, city board members' coun
cil and addresses by several strong
speakers. The day will open with the
observance of the "quiet hour"; there
will be several vesper services held on
the beach, and after the platform ad
dresses the day will close with delega
tion meetings, where the lessons of the
day are summed up and quietly talked
The music which will be a Ktroni
feature, will be In charge of Mra. Fran.
B. Black of Seattle. Among the speak
era who will be there .will be James T.
vance jd. pastor of the North Re
formed church of Newark, New Jersey,
who will stay the entire session: Rev,
Tiawl DmAtAM U A 1 A 1 .
... i. ui.u tun, nx. a., tipcumi icuiurvr
and Bible teacher for the Congregational
churches; Rev. Stephen B. L. Penrose,
president of Whitman college, Walla
Walla Special railroad rates have been
secured and full information may be
nad by addressing Mlsa Delta Watson,
twi usnoui street, i"OTuana.
St St St
Root of Social Progress. .
From Modern World.
Seven hundred ladiea of the Woman's
club of Bombay, India, were present at
a reception given by the club to her
highness the Manarani of Baroda on her
return from America . and Europe. As
the Indian Social Reformer says, if the
disabilities imposed on Hindus going on
sea voyages are to be removed it is of
first importance that the women of the
land are enlisted on the side of progress.
Therefore the welcome accorded to 'her
highness has great significance as show
ing that liberal views are taking the
place of orthodox prejudices In ftrhdu
houses. It would be Interesting to learn
what the maharanl thought of the con
dition of women In this country. Her
husband, the Gaekwar of Baroda, has
always been a progressive ruler, having
established a system of compulsory
education and other reforms among hla
people. Since his return he has offi
ciated at the distribution of prises to
firls' schools. In doing ao he said that
he areatest helo they reaulred from
their sisters was that they should - be
efficient, not onlv aa wives and mothers
and to be helpmates to them, but that
tney snouid aiso oe erncient citisens.
The "Team Spirit"
Growing in Women.
The women's conference of the Society
of Ethical Culture in New Tork City
was lately addressed by Dr. Luther H.
Gulick, director of physical training In
the public schools, on the training for
girls and women. He said that only In
recent years haa there been general
cooperation between women. Half of
the race, he said, had never developed
the "team spirit" which men have car
ried to a high degree ,ln the loyalty to
the tribe, the nation, the group, the
fang. The women confined their in
erests to the individual home, husband
and children. Now they were adding to
that the consciousness of each other, of
womanhood, and there was the slow
growth of team spirit The modern
woman could not live merely In the
home, end the character and mind of the
?lrl should be so directed and disciplined
hat she should know not only how to
use her own splendid powers but how
to use them in conjunction with and in
subordination to the whole. Team
work, the most Interesting and admired
form of athlottcs, offered Just the sort
of discipline most needed. The girls'
branch of the Public Schools Athletio
League needed team play, but they did
not wajjt competitive lnterschool games,
t K It
Force Taken Out
Of a Good Argument ,
The celebration by Mt Holyoke of
lta 70th anniversary calls attention
afresh to the wonderful advance In
women's education. Moat of this
change has , come about in little over a
half a century. It Is Just 60 years since
Lucy Stone, the first woman In Massa
chusetts to take a collegiate degree, re
ceived ner diploma at ODeriin, ror Mt.
Holyoke then was still but a seminary.
When her father learned that she want
ed to take a college course, he asked
her mother in all seriousness, "Is the
child crasyT" Now. according to the
latest report of the national commis
sioner of education, out of the 27,921
boys and 47.665 girls who graduated in
1904 from the public high schools of the
United States. 11,064 girls and only
12,747 boys were preparing to enter col
lege. Owing to the growing tendency
to take boys out of school early In or
der to put them Into business, girls are
today getting more education than boya
As Mrs. Julia Ward Howe said at a re
cent meeting, in view of these facts, the
force haa largely been taken out of the
old argument mat woman sunrage
would be dangerous because there are
"so many ignorant women.
EDUCATE YOUR DAUGHTER AT
ST. MARY'S ACADEMY AND COLLEGE
' Her future success as a cultured, true-hearted woman of the highest intelligence
and usefulness depends on her education and environment during these. early,.
St. Mary's Academy and College, now in its 49th" year, offers every, possi
ble advantage; the very best mental, moral and physical development,' ideal
home life, refined associates, the highest grade training In music and art, a
splendidly equipped gymnasium jbask ctball and tennis a magnificent cam
pus, and every opportunity for laudab le enjoyment in the way of daily walks,
excursions to nearby parks, and trips to the seashore; also, with thel parents'
consent, the best singers and musicians are heard, and libraries and art mu
seums visited. In short, students receive, care
fully chaperoned, every advantage of life in a met
St. Mary's has a national reputation; its
students come from many states, including Wis
consin, Montana, Nebraska, Idaho, Alaska and
Oregon. There are the two distinct departments
academic and collegiate each equipped for the
most thorough work. Both day and resident
students are received 440 having been enrolled
the past year chiefly young ladies. Term opens
in September write at once for booklet giving
ST. MARY'S ACADEMY,
t PORTLAND, Oregon. :
Please send me full information
and booklet Respectfully, t
(Continued from Page Forty-six.)
taking an interest not only in their own
moral surroundings, but In the wider
aspects of life; that they should take a
broader view of their duties toward
their neighbors and understand their
responsibilities In life.
Durina- the holiday season a confer
ence of women : waa held in Calcutta,
ladies from all parts of India being In-
Improve the home, social life education
and life in general Each general dlvl
slotwwaa considered under a number of
topics, as, for Instance, under the home
section one of the tonics was "Duties of
a mother-in-law toward the newly mar
ried daughter-in-law." .. Under the ' so
cial 'section one topic was "The best
social ideal each household : mar In-1
A quiet wedding took place In Che
halls last Wednesday afternoon, when
R. B. Belt and Miss Gertrude Baker,
both of Portland, were married by Rev.
R. Livingstone Wolf of the. Methodist
Mr. Belt Is a business man of this
city and Mrs. Belt haa been connected
with the telephone company here. Her
mother is Mra rea uauerie or cen
... At the home of L. Poppleton, lit East
Morrison street. August 4, Miss Henri
etta Poppleton and Zachary T. Bowker,
of Paoll, I. T., were married. , The cere
mony was performed by Rev. Jerome R.
MeGlade. . D., of Mlxpaa Presby
terian church. -
" '- -At
the residence of the bride's mother
Saturday afternoon. August Robert
p. Newton and Mlaa Nellie Huttoa were ;
Dental Work That Lasts
IS WHAT I GUARANTEE
SB, B. S. WXXQXV,
Especial care is also taken to make the work
presentable and attractive.
There are all kinds of dentists and. as usual in
all professions, the bottom of the ladder is
crowded. ; v -
In Crown and Bridge Work, porcelain inlays
and other operations requiring skill, be careful to
whom you entrust the work.
A bad job is difficult to remedy, so take no
chances. My work has stood the test in Port
land for the past 12 years and today I have the
largest practice in the northwest. There must
be a reason for it Think.
GOOD SET OF TEETH ON RUBBER PLATE, $5.00
BEST SET OF TEETH ON RUBBER PLATE, $8.00
DR. B. E. WRIGHT
Washington fltreet, Corner Seventh
; OFFICE HOURS: 8 A. M, to 5 P. M.; 7:30 to 8:3d P. M, Sundays, 9 to l."Phone Main 11:.
' " " ' ELEVEKLYEARS IN -PORTLAND. -