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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 5, 1911)
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THE OREGON DAILY JOURNAL, PORTLAND. TUESDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER'S, 1911.
Mr. and Mrs. George W. Boschka
, feave made known the betrothal of their
daughter. Marguerite, to Guy Menefee
..-. Etafldirer, Ul weaaing 10 db an ovcni
of the late fall. Mien Bonchke Is the
" older daughter or Mr. and Mra. Bospnice,
' iana a siwier ui wish . xLiugHMmu nuvu
Soschice ann juasier ueurj w. cow-nan.
t uiu nnfhk nttAnriort "Th Pnstlp"
at Terry town-on-the-Hudson. and In
f Portland went to both the Portland
'academy and St. Helen's HalL The
- Boachkoa are forrtierly of California
- and Texas. Mr. Standlfer Is the son
"''.. Colonel and Mrs. K. M. Standlfer of
; Houston, Texas, and a brother of Miss
VRuth Standlfer and Thomas Standlfer.
Ha Is a nephew of L. B. Menefee of
! Portland. Mr. Standlfer was one of
'the purchasers of the famous Hay Creek
! '(ranch when It passed from the hands
; 1 of John G. Edwards some time ago. He
, ; ils a member of the Watson. Flag St
I FCtandifer Construction Co., now at work
v i on a railroad near Spokane.
Mra. John K. KOUOCK leri inia nr.
oon for Seattle where she Is called by
. Uhm illnfKs of her niece, little Mlsa
" IBettv Kollock, daughter of Mr. and Mrs,
LFrederick N. JvonocK. wno naa area
wtricken with' scarlet fever.
: t '
rr rol1nck returned Saturday eve-
fiv mV of dollrhtful
keamDlna- and tramping under the guld
Usee of W. Glfford Nash. Others In
the party were John Latta and Alden
' I To bid bon voyage to Miss Marshall
Wad Mlsa Vldae Marshall, who are leav
png very soon for a tour of the world.
Uladame von uouon, miss von tsouon
fand Mlsa Nicholson Invited about 40
jef the Misses Marshall's friends to en
Boy a travel tea with them yesterday,
. LAny affair at the Von, Bolton home
' bneana decorations of rare beauty and
; Ithla was no exception. "They were ar
' 'ranged by Mies Ella Stephens. The
f 'hall was brilliant with golden glow and
"i"ln th reception room the usual color
'scheme of pink waa developed with roses
,: lof that shade. In the dining room the
I tchandeller was draped with feathery
' white clematis and the table graced
with pinkish mauve asters. Mr- D. P.
'Thompson with Miss Illrsch presided
5 oyer the urns while Mrs. Frederick
1 Morey and Mrs. Edwin Caswell served
- the ices.
Miss Hazel Dolph returned to the
' coast Sunday after having spent several
days la town.
Miss Nancy Zan, daughter of ,Mr. and
' Mrs. Dora J. Zan, has Invited about 70
of her young friends to tea Thursday
with Miss Ruth Teal, who leaves soon
for New Tork to enter Miss Bpence's
Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Chenery left
yesterday to spend a month at the
Judge and Mrs. John Twohy with the
Misses Mary and Ethel Twohy, and
Miss Marguerite Boschke, .returned. Sat
urday morning from two weeks' so
journ Vancouver and Victoria, .B. Q.
Mr. and Mrs. Nano A. Zan entertained
,. at dinner last evening Judge William
-P. Lawler. the noted Jurist of San. Fran
ciaoo. Judge Lawler left today to con-
tinue bis pleasure trip east Mr. and
i Mrs. zan are building . a Swiss chalet
on King's Heights, which they expect
to occupy about the middle of Novem-
.1 :: . -. ,
f r Am J ! i.
No, $. -In. whlob the girl Is given a
black eye by her father,
Mrs. Emma C. Post, wife of Augustus
T. Post, millionaire balloonist and
amateur aviator, who confessed in
the New York City court that she is
penniless. Having lived many years
in the Waldorf-Astoria and other ex
pensive hotels, she now is forced to
live in a cheap room, .and partake of
two 26 cent meals each day. three
times Mrs. Post has been the wife of
a wealthy man. Her first husband,
Judge Keaghey, whom she married
in Texas, procured a divorce. Her
second husband. Daniel Holliday, had
their marriage annulled. In 18:
ahe married Post They separated
about four years ago. Later Post
brought an action to annul their
marriage. Mrs. Post was baled Into
court in connection with a dress
maker's suit over an old bill of $68.
Written- for The Journal by Darra More,
HE is the spoiled daughter of
wealth. About six months ago, a
hot headed young man made up
his mind to nfazry her, take her
away from home and family, and
set up housekeeping in a six room flat
In another city. When the young man
asked the father . for his daughter's
hand, the father looked the prospective
bridegroom straight in the eye.
1 like you. George. In tact. I like
you so mud that -I don't want to see
yon saddled with a worthless woman;
Diane would be a rock round your neck.
She is cheerful and decorative and
when you've said .that you have said
all. She ' doesn't know anything that
the wife of a man who Uvea on
salary of $250 or $300 a month ought
to know, ana she knows everytning tnat
she should not know. As I say, my wife
and I like to have her about the house
Just as we do an Angora cat or a
fine bit of china, or something else
equally useless except to delight the
"But," Insisted the enthusiasm of
youth, "I can change all that. 'I can
make Diana over by taking her away
from her hot house surroundings. And,
I want to try, sir."
The father sighed heavily, and gave
the young mm his hand.
"Alright, my boy, take her and when
things get too . tough, send her back
to us. She's my child, God knows, and
I'm responsible I guess."
. And th young man married her and
took her far away. That was three
or four months ago. First, he furnished
a six room flat In .one of , the suburbs
and toon a lease for a year. They lived
in the flat Just two weeks. Diane
wanted to be In the center of thlnrn
She did not Intend te be bidden in "any
old suburbs." They took another apart
ment in a fashionable quarter of town,
but the apartment was frightfully ax-
pensive ana as Diane oouldn't afford a
maid, she took all her 'luncheoci and
dinners at the smart hotels still fur
ther down town. Her breakfasts she
managed to have prepared by he 1ani
tor's wife and served te her In bed at
11 e'olock every moraine- at th email
cost of a dollar a day.
Hut, there is little use BUnmln the
uojeci runner as far as Diane's cir
cumiooutlons are concerned. Her type
w wen anown to need more light.
But, the enthusiasm of yeuth has
long since waned. The young husband
has .lost his buoyancy and his trousers
often look as If they needed mending
ana pressing, ills collars and ties are
sometimes frayed. He goes down town
earner ana stays down town later. His
eyes nave that haunted look that sees
a creditor or a plain clothes man in
every passing face. And, somebody
said the other day that when he does
come home he is seldom nW' mA hi
friends all wonder what the trouble is.
iur uourge nas always been known as
a most exemplary young man and he
has such a charming young wife, poor
girl, they say. I wonder If ah. m
Mrs. J. Coulsen Hare returned Friday
from an Interesting trip in the' sound
j country. ene left in company with
i Mrs. W. B. Hare, who came home some-
Among th several private tartiea
whlob enjoyed dancing at Th Oaks last
week was one made up of the following:
Mr. and Mrs. Elnathan Sweet, Mr. and
Mrs, Arthur Keuachee. Mr ani mv
Horace E-' Chapman, Mrs. Beatrioe Hlli
uaosDy. Miss Bharoe of VietoH p n
flss Jessie Chapman. Mr. Mayer. Ed-
Crard Davey of New Tork and Mr. King
, t PWUdelphla, ,
r- Frd W. Graves and littl son,
Fred, left Saturday night for Kansas
City, where they will visit for a couple
pf months with relatives. Later Mr.
Qravea will Join them and they will
mend a month In New Tork.
Mrs. Carl Smith and small daughter
rleft today to pass two months with
Mr. and Mrs. Mark Gill, who have
ten the guests of Mr. and Mrs. William
u ocmmpr oi Astoria for the past
wees, save returned home.
Miss Ella May Manning, has had ss
weex-ena visitors Mr. and Mrs. J. A. W,
uardiner of Albany .
Potato Cheese ' Cakes. Line patty
pans with paste and fill with the fol
lowing mixture: Two cupfuls smashed
potato, one half cupful cream cheese,
one nan cuprui Dutter, one half cupful
cream or rich milk and four well beaten
Stir over the fire until scaldinr hot.
take off, add on half cunful each auesr
ana cieanea currants, put in the shell
ana oak 10 minutes in a hot oven.
Tn France there has been invented a
i fiourless bread making machine that
iransrortns the whole wheat into doueh
Sivissco Stops It
&AS0X IBIAX B0TTII FEJJC,
Dandruff Is Madaamag.
PwlSseo stons dandruff nuinifiv
' r,w .n'r restores rray and" faded
w ii un.iura.1 yoiunrui color.
m t0It01'8 bldnes, bald spots,
brlttlu riAlr nr mnir hafv . ,.., i .. . , i .
; To prove that our claims are true we
'Wul .send you a large trial bottle free
, it you win sena luc m s lver or tam
to help pay post of postaae and
to Sviksco Hair Remedy Co.. $648 P. d.
Square. Cincinnati, Ohio,
f fiwisseo.wllt be found on sale at all
i druggists and drug departments every
where at $0o arid $1.00 a bottle.
i. ror .Jil, arn1 'commanded . in Port
land at Owl Drug Co.-
Adeline M. Alvord
Oratory, Draraatlo Art, Shytbmio Gym.
aaatlos, Philosophy of Expression aA
tll-ia TUford BnlldlBg, Tent and
: t ;. MerrUom
Apple Whip. For an apple whip, put
the unbeaten whites of two eggs in a
oowi ana Deal just enough to foam
slightly Add two tablesDoonfula of
line granulated sugar and beat for
moment Grate quickly two peeled and
corea tart apples. Begin beating, add
ing the apple pulp a spoonful at a time
Beat until the mixture has Increased
to almost three times Its first amount
and is quite stiff. Add a drop or two
of vanilla and heap in glasses. It
snouia not stand more than an hour at
Jellied Apples. Get some of the first
crisp harvest applea for this favorite
dish. Pare them, core them and place
them in a covered dish with the Juice
oi a lemon, nan a cup of water and a
tablespoonful of granulated sugar for
each apple. Bake them carefully until
they are tender all the way through.
oui nave not lost tnelr shane. Then
place them In a mold or else place each
apple In a cup. To the liquor they have
Deen cooxed in add powdered gelatin
that has been softened in cold water
about a teaspoon ful of gelatin for
each apple, and sugar, water and lemon
Juice to make enough Jelly to cover
each apple ir they are In the cups, or
to fill the mold if they are arranged In
a mold. Serve them with cream and
Peach Banana Ice Cream. Mash three
thoroughly ripe bananas and four or
five good sized choice, mellow peaches
to a smooth pulp. Sweeten with one
half pint of granulated sugar and let
stand a few minutes before adding
cream. Then add one half pint of rich
cream and about two thirds of the rich
est, from a quart of rich milk. Flavor
slightly with vanilla, mix all thorough
ly and freeze as usual. The result is
a delicious, Hon cream.
Resolutions of a Bride.
By Alva Armstrong.
I, ABOUT TO MARRY. RESOLVB
Not to coma to my wedding day so
tired that my honeymoon must be spent
sootning jarred nerves and fretted tent
lo remember I have married a real
man, not a dream hero. The ideal wlfa
is never bred by thinking she will find
an Ideal husband.
If my husband seems other than
imagined, to keep my disappointment
to myself. I may not come up to his
Never to complain about my husband,
even to my mother.
Not to think Jack doesn't love me any
more because he does not bring me vio
lets and candy. Bread and butter, a
roof and clothes are also a proof of de
votion, it not so poetic.
Not to bother my husband with house
hold woes when he comes home tired.
To know what we have to llv on.
then llv within IL The wif of a poor
man must be a helpmate, not a drag.
To Renovate Shabby Leather Shabbv
leather furniture or bags may be very
much Improved by 'rubbing them with
the well beaten white of egg. then polish
with beeswax and turpentine and rub
with a clean cloth.
Buttonholes When makino- button.
holes, machine a A round the place to
be out first, then cut afterwards, and
work In the usual way. Buttonholes
worked this way are not only, easier to
work, but rarely pull out.
How to Store Sliver A little sweet
oil rubbed over silver or any plate be
fore it Is put away wilt prevent It from
getting tarnished. When required for
use wash It in sospy warm water! dry It
Ing an Iron stand on which to rest your
Irons, use an .ordinary brick for the pur
pose. The brick being a good non-conductor,
the irons will retain their heat
longer than if placed on an open stand.
K K It
Don't Feed the baby too often or too
Don't Let him be longer than 20 mln
utes to one-half hour at the breast or
bottle at one feeding.
Don'f let him have-an empty bottle to
Don't allow him to constantly use a
pacifier or mothers comfort, br any
other so-called device to keep him quiet;
he will not need them If properly cared
for and fed.
Don't Let him suck his thumb. It
spoils the shape of the mouth; so do the
pacifiers, and this habit has a tendency
to cause the upper teeth to project and
spoils the shape of the upper Jaw.
Don't Let him go for days or even
a day without a drink of water; give a
Don't Let him sit on the floor on
cold days, especially if there is no car
pet, unless there is a blanket or a pad
Don't Let him sit in front of an onen
windoV, with a direct breeze blowing on
him. or allow him to sit in a draught
between open window or door.
Don't Let htm play with matches.
pins,, scissors or sharp-pointed objects.
Don t Urge him to stand on his feet
too young, for If you do he will become
Don t give solid food before one year.
and then sparingly until he is able to
Don't Give him candy, chocolate and
Don't Let him 11 in a wet napkin.
Don't Let hands and feet get cold.
Don't Let the nose get clogged up.
D n't glv him tea and coffee, beer, i
acohffl7' 1n r any drink containing
Don't Glv him medicin or drugs
without tha doctor's advice.
Don't let him stay up all hours of
the. night; undress and put him t bed
promptly at 6 every night
Don't Pick him up every time he
Don't walk the floor with him.
Don't Let anyone kiss the baby on
the mouth; much disease is carried in
Don't Take him out in wet weather.
or on very windy days, or when there
meiung snow on the. ground.
Don't handle him too mnrh- it k.
Don't Pin band or dta.nr ti th
ul l"o ooay, as it may cause de
formity and often is the cause of vomiting.
Along the Way.
Jut to make one wee small corner
Of this vast world bright.
Just as 'long our way we wander.
i-aai some rays of light.
It may be a smile that's needful
For a dismayed child;
It may be a word that's cheerful.
sweet witp love and mild.
Or the hand held out to strengthen
luiicnuK ncpi or age,
As the years their shadows lengthen.
Makes llrht or dark life's iu
Emma D. Trelchler in Household Jour
(United. Pieas Leased Wire.)
Sacramento, C&U Sept 6. Mrs. Sarah
A. Hutchinson, tS, mother-in-law of ex
Secretary of Stat Curry, today Is the
brld of Robert Chapman, 72. The brld
was employed at the state library for
the past 11 years. , Chapman is a re
tired business man of Oakland. The
ceremony was performed by Rev. B.
Frazer Langford, the bridegroom's aqn
The happy brtd Is a grandmother, th
older of her two grandchildren being
i. The, groom has six grandchildren,
Four of his grown children are mar
noa. xne master oi ceremonies was
Jonn Batcher, 8S.
Flats Given Toasting.
(United Prats Leased Wlre.l
Chicago, Sept. (. Steanj heated .flats
ar "a menace to health, aplac to
smell one's neighbor's cooking, and
iiinv on goaaip accoraina- to E. K
Prlchard, secretary of the health de
Falls 8 Stories; Bounces; Unhurt.
(United Prraa Tiaed Wlre.l
Chicago, Sept. 6. Soloman Kulberack,
4, owes his life to his supple plumpness.
Playing in a tenement district where
yards are unknown the child fell three
stories and was unhurt
They Wed After Long Walt.
(United Pren Leased Wire.)
Holldaysburg. Pa., Sept 6. Daniel S,
Ferguson, a wealthy grain merchant of
Altoona, and Mrs. Sarah Crawford were
married after a 20 year wait. The
bridegroom's son had hidden the license.
Tired Husbands to Get Work.
(United Preis Leaed Wtre.t
Chicago, Sept 6. Finding that '1
can't find work" Is the excuse of shirk
ing husbands. Judge Charles N. Good
now will conduct an employment agency
tor urea nusoands.
Girl High Flyer.
(United Prese Leued Wire.)
New Tork. Sept. 6. Miss Harriet
Quimby, the California girl aviator,
stands high today In the praises of the
Staten Island fair spectators-who saw
her make a perfect flighVln her Jfolsant
biplane. She circled the grounds three
He Never Told a Lie.
I saw standing In the crowd
A comedy youth and fair:
There was a brightness in his eye,
A glory in his hair.
I saw his comrades gaze on him
ins comrades standing by;
heard them whisper each to each.
ite never una a nei"
I lsoked in wonder on that boy
As he stood there so young;
To think that never an untruth
Was uttered by his tongue;
I thought of all the boys I'd known
Myself among the fry.
And knew of none that one oould say,
"He never told a lie!"
I gazed upon that youth with
hat did enchain me lonr:
i naa not seen a boy Derore
So perfect and so trong;
And with a something of regret
I wished that he was I,
Bo they might look at me and say,
"He never told a lie!"
I thought of quesMons very hard
For boys to answer right
"How did you tear that Jacket, sir?"
"My son. what caused the fight?"
"Who left the gate ajar last nightT"
"Who ate the apple Die?"
What boy could answer all of these
And never tell a 117
I proudly took him by the hand
My words with praise were rife;
I blessed that boy who never told
A falsehood in his life:
I told him I waa proud of him
A fellow standing bv
Informed ma that that boy was dumb
Who "never told a lie!r'
TAXI FARE WITH A KISS
Waited PrtMS Leased irtre.t -
Los Angeles, Sept t "Ge. whig, I'm
aissy yet, and all for a dollar, J, wish
It was a million, . I would tak It all In
kisses." - i i..L
David Bell, a taxicab driver, exploded
thus today utter being kissed by Miss
Vivian Templet on, a pretty Ban 'Fran
cisco society girl, who found herself at
th depot here without a cent '
V, Jtflss Templeton was bewildered.
"Oh heavens." she cried. -What shall
I do? I have -no money."
"Search me," replied Bell.
"My face is my fortune," smiled the
Well,' some of that fortun will sat
Isfy me," said Bell.
Right there and then Miss Templeton
passed th smack in the presence of
several nundred persons.
AFRAI D JO RIDE ON BUS -
WITH MEN; SENT HOME
(United Press Leased Wlr.
San Franoisoo, Bent I Miss Emllv
Bollver Is afraid of all men. This Is
her given reason for refusing to ride
In a hotel bus with men. She set out
to make her own way In the world, but
will be, returned to her horns in San
UPSETS' LAMP WHEW v '
' ; CHASING; NOIStlCATv
(Coired Press Leased Wlr. ! '
Can Francisco, SDt I. A 1 howling
cat endangered th lives' of Mr." and Mrs. .
James Sullivan and their six children
early today. , Mr. Sullivan got up to
investigate and upaet an oil ' lamp. Th
house burned down and the family
barely escaped; . , ,. , '.
CASCARETS FOR A
SICK, SOUR STOMACH
Daily Bath Get It Reward.
(United Prcu Wlreci
Cincinnati, Sept . Twenty-one chil
dren from the W. C. T. TJ. school at
Hindman, a Kentucky mountain towrv.
were given a visit to this city as a re
ward for taking a bath every day for a
Gently but thoroughly cleanse and
regulate your Stomach, Lire? and
Bowels while you sleep.
That awful sourness, belching f add
and foul gases; that pain in th pit
of th stomach, th heartburn, nervous
ness, nausea, bloating after Catlng, feel
ing of fullness, dizziness and slok head
ache, means indigestion; - a disordered
stomach, which cannot be regulated un
til you remove th causa, It Isn't your
stomaoh's fault Tour stomach Is as
good as any.
Try Cascarets: they cure lndlaeatlan.
because thy immediately " oleans ad ,
regulate the stomach, remov th sour,
undigested and fermenting food and
foul gases; take the excess bile from
the liver and carry off the decomposed
waste matter and poison from th In
testines and bowels. Then your stom
ach trouble Is ended forever. A Cas
caret tonight will straighten you out
by morning a 10-oemt box from any
drug store will keep your entire family
feeling good .for months. Don't forget
the children their little lnsldes need a
good, gentle oleanslng, to.
of Musical Instruments
Court Orders Storeful of New ancj Used Pianos, Talking
Machines, Sheet Music, Violins, Guitars and Every
thing in Musical Instruments to Be Closed
. Out at Receiver's Sale.
The Pcrrv C. Graves Music Ca. i in linuiHatlnn t.
- - - - - - - . w. WWIIUK 111 HIV
Jtorc at 413 Washington street, is being closed out by order of court
Pianos from 90O uo. Plave pianos. 8375 tin. TalHn m.m.. .n
kinds, regular $20 ones now 12; $30 ones now f 19; $50 ones now f 34,'and
u vu, ivccuiui lur same, -"vr cents apiece.
Record cabinets, ?5, $9 and 8, all sizes. This is less than half price.
Genuine Martin and Washburn guitars and mandolins.. K30
now fl4.50; fl5 now 10. " T
Stewart Banjos, quite a number of them. $6 and uo. Worth mnr
yiolins, ejegant ones, large assortment, some as low as f 2, take them at
one-third real value.
Snare and bass drums, some for as low as f 5. Everything reduced by at
least one-half. '
All popular sheet music 20 copies for , or 6 cents a sheet
All store fixtures for sale.
Desk, safe, typewriter, etc., for sale for what they will bring.
Remember the address 413 Washington street.
You see an Arrow think of
Think of it anyway and always, because it
points the way to beverage enjoyment. You'll
find its touch of delicious vigorousness a wonder
ful help in meeting those summer discomforts-heat,
fatigue and thirst. JjJ
Cooling as a drop in the temperature-takes the
fag out of fatigue --really quenches the thirst.
bo whenever you see an arrow or a soda
fountain, think of COca-Cola.
Delicious Refreshing --- Wholesome
Last and Greatest Week
Pacific Coast RegattaDaily
MORNING AND AFTERNOON RACES MOTOR BOATS,
SAILING CRAFT, TORPEDO BOATS
$3 Clatsop Beach
OEARHART AND SEASIDE
DAILY THIS WEEK. RETURN
UNTIL MONDAY, SEPT. 11
In Both Directions
September at Clatsop Beach
This is the most delightful month by the ocean. Fall train
schedules continue. Hotels at Seaside and Gearhart open all year.
Astoria and Clatsop Beach trains leave Portland daily at 8:00
a. m., 9:20 t. m. and 6:30 p. m. An additional train Saturdays at
2:30 p. m. '
CITY TICKET OFFICE, FIFTH AND STARK STS.
NORTH BANK STATION, ELEVENTH AND HOYT STS.
to the East
1, 2, 4, 5, 6. 7
our in t ere it
TIE COCA-COLA COMPANY
you see an
CHICAGO AND RETURN. v. . $72.50
ST. LOUIS AND RETURN . ...... .$70.00
NEW YORK AND RETURN .. . . . .$108.50
BOSTON AND RETURN: ... . .. . $110.00
ST. PAUL, MINNEAPOLIS, DULUTH,
OMAHA, KANSAS CITY, ST. JOE AND
RETURN . . . .... .. , ; : ..... ...$60.00
Tickets allow fiftaan ) days for roln passage, fttial
return limit October II. (to om way and return anothili
you wtnh. atop overs allowed within limit In eaoh direction
, Rlda on tha ORIENTAL LIMITED," through , Stan d aYd
and Tourlet Bleapera, Portland to phlcagro, In 72 hour with,
out change. Barvlca and acenery -unsurpassed. ? "
i icKetB na aleeolnc car resarvatlnng rit
Ticket Office, 123 Third straaV PortUnd. or at Si!
pot. 11th and Hoyt ata " T r l v
k. Dicxsoif. o. r. ft V. A,
o. jr. . r.
improved Iron Etand-rlnsUad of bar-
' I ' A