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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (March 30, 1916)
THE OREGON" DAILY, JOURNAL PORTLAND, THURSDAY, MARCH 30, 1916.
Li ASSOCIATION held a .well at-
JL - landed meeting yesterday af ter
1 noon. Ths early hours wers
spent In, visiting- the room of ths
school and Inspecting the work. Later
a musical program was given in the
odltorlum. Piano solos were given by
Margaret Besbury and Eleanor Jones.
: Four boys of the graduating class gave
a dialogue entitled "What la a Gentle
man? Violin solos were given by
Becky Mazoursky and Sylvan Harperin.
: Tbt association passed resolutions on
1 the death of Mrs. B. F. Jones, who for
several years was president of the as
sociation. Mrs. I. G. Swart, vice presi
dent, will fill the unexpired term. She
presided at yesterday's meeting.
Seanedy Association Xas Blngv A
large crowd gathered Tuesday evening
Cor the community sing- given by the
I Kennedy Parent-Teacher association,
j M.-H. Boyer was in charge of the eve
i nlngr and he gave a talk on the mean
: Ins of music in the every day lives of
! People. ' Vlctrola eelecUons were given
I and there was a general "sing" and
food time. ,
r To Give eonW The Monday Musi
cal club will present Miss Marguerite
Flower, the blind girl singer, of Salem.
'hO made such an impression on
the women of the state at the Federa
tion meeting- last year. The recital
will be given at the Women of Wood
craft kail Monday evening, April 17, at
t:i. The Monday club has handled
many public recitals in the past, but
the last two years has done nothing
along this line. Miss Anna M. Palmer i
chairman of the committee this year.
The proceeds of the affair will go to
assist Miss Flower and to the scholar
ship loan fund. Club women are much
i interested In Miss Flower and hope to
jmake this, a real benefit for the brave
.111 tie girl who in spite of her affliction
of blindness is working earnestly to
take care -of herself and make a place
for herself in the world.
CAlert Club Meets. The regular all
day session of the Marshfleld Alert
dab was enjoyed at the home of Mrs.
(William Morgan on Thursday. The
, house was decorated with branches of
apple and peach blossoms and the
morning hours were spent in music and
fancy work after which dinner was
served by the hostess. In the after
noon a study hour was enjoyed and
the following papers were given:
("What Do Our Children Drink?" Mrs.
.Charles Mahaffey; "Different Values
and Vegetables as Food," Mrs. Bow
man; duet, Mesdames Rood; Bible
study. Early Galilean and Judean Min
istry, under the leadership of Mrs.
j ' Boras Library Club. The Ladles Li
brary club of Burns was entertained
'Saturday afternoon at the home of
,Mrs. J. W. Geary. "Modern Invention"
(was the subject. Mrs. J. C. Foley read
a paper on modern invention and agrl
Iculture. The Irish Airs sang by Mrs.
Sutton and she members of the sight
singing class were appreciated by all.
A short reading by Mrs. Geary was
jvery good. After luncheon, Mrs. Sut
ton entertained by singing several se
lections. I i Xtnety-flTe Mental Col tore Club
'Xlects. The Ninety-five Mental Cul
ture club of Roseburg Tuesday after-
noon elected the following officers:
Mrs. A. J. Lilburn, president; Mrs. E.
jC Bale, first vice president; Mrs. Guy
Flint, second vice president; Mr. John
W. Oliver, secretary, and Mrs. J. E.
jRunyan. treasurer. Directors elected
jwere Mesdames William Bell. W. W.
jCardwell, S. D. Evans, Sarah Woodruff
'and Miss Marie Martens.
. To Meet Mr. atlas. Saturday after
noon from 3 to 6 Adeline M. Alvord
will keep open studio, 616 Eilers build
Ingv for members of the Drama league
and Shakespeare clubs who may care
to meet Frank Price Giles, personally.
Mrs. Myers is Chairman. Mrs Frank
.S-jMyers is chairman of the program
committee for the annual convention
tot the Oregon Congress of Mothers,
'which meets early in October in Th
Kemp Visits AmJtv. Mr
Jennie M. Kemp, state president of W
O. T. U., 1s in Amity attending the
TamhiU County institute. Mrs. Kemp
will make a tour of the unions in Yam-
j S''.."I - '
SFlT oil XMltSlS
. -, - - 1 - -P- . , ; !- II
COMING SUNDAY "UNDINE" AND
yr j ; j y 2u
vA tt $ a iirt ?J I III
,l3s' ft,? t ' iff (I
hill county and address several large
meetings. This t lp Is in the interest
of perfecting the organization in the
work It is taking up for the present
Willard Day Observed. The Pied
mont W. C. T. U. held its Willard
Day at the home of Mrs. I. D. BoDine,
1048 Rodney avenue, Friday afternoon.
A program of songs and readings was
given. Mrs. M. M. Sleeth, county
president, gave talks on Francis Wil
lard' s life and what it stands for.
Refreshments were served by the
hostess. An offering was taken for
the Willard memorial fund.
Eagle Creek Woodmen Will Cele
brate April Fool's Day.
Dance April Pool's Celebration The
first of April has long been celebrated
as All Fool's 'day, but it remains for
the Woodmen of the World of Eagle
Creek to celebrate it with a dance. Next
Saturday night was selected for a
fraternal ball. The car on the Esta
cada line will return to Portland at
12:54 and dancing will continue from
9 p. m. A delegation of Portland
fraternallsts from the different W. O.
W. camps of the city will be present.
Kassalo Delegates Elected. Hassalo
lodge, I. O. O. F.. has elected the fol
lowing delegates to the grand lodge fo
meet in Roseburg on May 10: A. H.
Johnson. J. P. Coxon, R. Tunk Charles
Christiansen, G. W. Baldwin, W. C.
Laurens, L. Quimby, Theodore Ander
son. Visited Astoria JZ. T. L. G. Clarke,
grand commander of the Oregon
Knights Templars, and James F. Robin
son, grand recorder, returned yesterday
from a Visit to the K. T. of Astoria,
wheee they were received by a large
number of brother Knights in due
Invited to Oregon City. Rose City
camp, M. W. A., has accepted the in
vitation of Oregon City camp to help
them adop IS candidates on the night
Of April 15.
Junior Moose Frolic The Junior
Moose last Tuesday night had a frolic,
Initiation and substantial refreshments.
The boys received two new members
and four more applications were made.
Multnomah Circle Card Party,
Multnomah Circle, Women of Wood
craft, will hold its regular monthly
card party at W. O. W. temple, 120
Eleventh street, tomorrow night. Mem
bers and friends invited.
Grand Patriarch Visits. Robert An
drews, grand patriarch of the encamp
ment, I. O. O. F., will visit the As-
Only Beginning Today
A Drama of Unjust Persecution
Including a Cast of Five
Popular Fox Stars
Iieft to right Mrs. A. J. liilburn,
reelected president of the Rose
burg Mental Culture club; Sirs.
F. 8. Myers, chairman program
i committee State Congress of
torla encampment tonight. Next Sat
urday night he will visit the brothers
Arteta Social Tonight. Arista Wood
men of the World will hold a social
tonight. Invitation is extended to all
friends and neighbors.
Pram Initiates Fifteen. Fram as
sembly, United Artieans, Initiated a
class of 15 last Tuesday night at the
Selling-Hlrsch hall, and the campaign
committee thinks It can do better next
NATIONAL GUARD NOTES
Training Ship Cruiser Marblehead
Expected in Portladn May 5.
Marblehead Considered Certain.
The Mexican difficulties are not
considered sufficient by officers of
the Ore'gon Naval Militia to cause 17.
S. naval authorities to cancel the order
to give the cruiser Marblehead to them
for a training ship in place of the
Boston. The Marblehead is being
thoroughly overhauled in the govern
ment docks at Mare Island, and when
sent to Portland will be la shape for
a sea cruise at any tinye. According
to the last Information received the
ship will anchor in the harbor on
boss Their Verve.
Company commanders who have
worked hard with their non-commis-ioned
officers and men frequently find
it difficult to keep them from going
to pieces when drilled by a U. S. army
officer. The orders may be the same,
and given in much the same manner,
but the rank and file are apt to bungle
and stumble like new recruits. Sev
eral of the O. N. G. officers know how
It is. Regular army officers have
the same trouble at times when im
portant drills are called in the pres
ence of still more important person
ages. Orchestra After Drill.
On Tuesday night last the Oregon
Naval Militia had an orchestral musi
cal program after their regular drill.
The annual inspection. will be held on
the night of April 18, and preparations
indicate that creditable showing will
Ueutenant Xiuagren Commands.
During the absence of Captain Frank
W. Wright at the aviation school in
San Diego, the command of Eighth
company, C. A. C. will fall to First
Lieutenant Louis Lundgren. Second
Lieutenant Verna Wallon will be in
capacitated from injuries received from
an explosion of the ammonia tank last
Monday at the Portland Cheese factory.
Bj Vella Winner.
UNTIDY BUREAU DRAW
ERS. Much Is gained If, Instead of
majung linings or pacts iur
the bureau drawers, the drawers
themselves are made dainty and. ready
for the receptacles of articles.
First give the Inside as many coats
of white paint as is necessary to give
a clear, white tone, and then a coat
of white enamel. This gives a per
fectly smooth surface, which Is
fresher than any other lining could be.
The drawers look neat and attrac
tive, and when cleaning is desired a
simple wiping with a damp cloth pro
duces perfect cleanliness.
The same idea could be carried out
with all shelves, cupboards and draw
ers in the house, whether for linen,
china or kitchen utensils. They are
more easily cared for than when ar
ranged with other covers. This pro
cess makes a good substitute for the
highly recommended ' glass shelves.
CHEESE PUDDING. i ounfui
. b r a a d -
4 pound grated cheese.
1 teaspoonful melted crises.
1 teaspoonful salt
1 cupful milk.
Mor breadcrumbs, cheese, crisco, salt
and milk. Add eggs beaten until light.
Pour In buttered baking dish and bake
20 minutes in a moderate oven.
A HANDSOME SPREAD.
Every woman likes to own a hand
made spread, but the majority of
spreads call for such expensive mater
ials that few women can afford to in
dulge in the luxury. However, here
is a spread which is within almost
every woman's reach. It can be dupli
cated for about $5. The spread Is
made of unbleached muslin. All oyer
its surface conventional scrolls are
outlined by means of huge French
Impress that statement
selves this question:
if we keep
You see, Ladies, you buy 90 per cent of
all the merchandise that is being bought
throughout the Pacific coast states to
day. By concentrating your purchases, as far
as possible, on home made goods you
can bring on an era of Prosperity such
is this coast has never known before.
Begin to play your part today by buying
Pacific Coast Biscuits Swastika
Brand and look for our famous trade
mark the seal of Prosperity, on
both ends of the carton. fu
But we do not ask you to buy Swas
tika Biscuits merely because they are
made right here. We ask you to buy
them because they are the best biscuits,
and two-thirds of all the Good House
keepers in this city and throughout this
state know it. .
These three things utterly determine the
goodness of biscuits :
1st The ingredients used.
2d The skill of Master Bakers.
3d- Facilities and conditions un
der which they are made.
"Swastikas! Pacific Coast Biscuits! Certainly,
Mr. Grocer! They are the best biscuits. Be
sides, they are made right here in the city."
Pacific Coast Biscuit Company
knots. On the spread in question,
white knots are used, but there Is no
reason why one could not use colored
cotton to carry out the color scheme
employed In one's bedroom. The edge
of the spread Is finished with cotton
fringe. Xn place of a. quilting party,
why not have a spread party? The
work will then be quickly and pleas
HIPS AND HOOP.Jhhe aln
this season Is the whereabouts of the
hoop and its how. Shalt It be a hoop,
worn underneath the skirt and distend
ing the outer garments at the hip line,
or shall It be f eatherbone inserted in
flounces or hem at that point or round
the knees, or shall it be distension in
sinuated in some occult manner at the
foot of the skirt or in the ruffles there
of? How this burning question will be
answered no man or woman can tell.
Possibly It will be answered variously,
as are mo't fashion questions now.
Only one thing Is certain it is hoops,
IF YOU ARE WELL BRED
You will be kind.
Tou will not use slang.
Tou will try to make others happy.
Tou will never Indulge In ill-natured
You will never forget the respect
due to age.
Tou will not swagger and boast of
You will not measure your civility
by people's bank accounts.
You will be scrupulous In your re
gard for the rights of others.
When making apple pie, heat the
sliced apples with the sugar, in the
oven, while making the crust The pie
will cook more quickly and the crust
will be more tender.
Sprouted potatoes or onions, while
not fit for food, need not be thrown
away. Plant them in the back yard
and the onion will give you green tops
Wilted lettuce will soon become crisp
Prosperity of This
Strictly Up to You!
on your minds!
use of the men of this city and region
to bring about an era of prosperity
on buying goods manufactured two
ten thousand miles away from here?"
Well, the Pacific Coast Biscuit com
pany uses. the best ingredients money
the skill of Master Bakers i sa
Facilities and Conditions govern
ing the manufacture of Swastika
Biscuits are ideal.
Yes,' money insures all these things our
competitors enjoy the same privileges.
But and here's the rub we practically
deliver our biscuits crisp and fresh
from our ovens to you.
Assuredly, madam, you can help along
our Prosperity Crusade. You can talk
over our advertising with your neigh
bors. You can buy Swastika Biscuits
urge others to buy them because of their
Quality and that alone.
And thereby you can help us to increase
the stream of gold we are pouring out
weekly in wages in this and other cities
of the coast.
A No. t.
If rolled Id a wet cloth and hung In a
cool place. Outside leaves may be
When the whites of eggs are used
and the yolks left, be sure to cover
i them with milk, oil or water. If they
are to be used for mayonnaise, cover
with olive oil.
11:00 a. m. PENNY LUNCHEON in
parlors of First M. E. church, by La
dies' Aid society. Home cooking.
12:30 p. m. MONTHLY LUNCHEON
of P. K, O. Sisterhood. In Olds, Wort-
man & King's tearoom. All P. E. O.
' Bisters are Invited.
2:30 p. m. LECTURE AT PARENTS'
EDUCATIONAL BUREAU. 20 Coun
ty Court House. Speaker, Miss
Emma Qrlttinger; subject "PHY
SICAL DEVELOPMENT OF THE
CHILD FROM TUB NURSE'S
6:30 p. m. BANQUET AT COMMER
CIAL CLUB BT COUNCIL OF PAR-ENT-T
E A CHER ASSOCIATIONS.
Music and toasts.
8:00 p. m. "JITNEY SOCIAL," by Be
reans of White Temple. Sale of
home cooking and candles.
THE TOADSTOOL WOMAN.
Beware of. marrying a toadstool
woman, a woman that sits and sits
and spends all thy. substance on
Jewels and perfumes and rich
Civil War Veteran
Suicides at Eugene
Oeorge J. Wiachell, Aged 7a, Outs
Throat With Xasor Purchased for
That Purpose! Beason Xs Tfaknowm.
Eugene, Or., March 20. George J.
Wlnchell. aged 72, a veteran of the
Civil war, committed suicide at his
home In Eugene Wednesday afternoon
by slashing his throat with a razor. He
left the house between 1 and 2 o'clock
to take his acoustomed walk. His wife
missed him after two or three hours
and his dead body finally was located
in a wood shed at the rear of his resi
dence. He had never used a rasor, evident
ly buying one, for the express purpose
over! Then, ask your-
Ask for Crackers Say
of ending- his own Ufa. Mrs. Wlnchell
says there Is so known causs for his
act. Wlnchell was a member of Com
pany B, Eighty-fifth Illinois Infantry
In the Civil war. He came to Kugeno
six years ago from California. He
owned, a farm at Hamburg', Iowa. He
leaves one son. John Wlnchell. resid
ing in Eugene.
At the Theatres
HEIUO RroadwiT at Ttrlor. Photoplay
"Th Whirl of Life." featurloi Mr. and lira.
Vernon Caatle. Continuous dull 7 1 p. m. to
11 D. m.
HIPPODROME! (Formerly Baker) Broedwty
near aiorruon. Uaaer piayara in "in aian
From Heme." Every night and matinee
OKPHEUM Broadway at Yamhill. Vaudeville.
z:hj, :w p. m.
PANTAOES Broadway at alder. Vaudeville.
2:30, 7:30 and 8:10.
EMPRESS Broadway at Stark. Vaudeville,
2:80, 7: SO aud 9:13 week day. Contlnuoua
? from Knnil.n
THE STKAKD f ark at Stark. tnotovlUe.
Contliiuoua. 1 p. m. to It p. m.
LYRIC Fourth and Stark. Mualcal comedy.
2:30, 7:80 and 8:10.
MAJESTIC Washington at Park. Motion ple
t n rf 11 a m in 1 1 1 m. "
COLUMBIA Sixth, between Waahinrtoa and
Stark. Motion pictures, 11 a. m. to 11 p. m.
SUNSET Washington and Broadway. Mutton
pictures 11 a. m. to 11 p. m.
GLOBE Washington at Eleventh. Motion pic
tures CIRCLE Fourth and Washington. Motion pic
tures. ART MUSEUM Fifth and Taylor. Horn 0 to
o weea days; 2 to o sunoaya. tree eirrr
aoons of Tuesday, Thursday. Friday. Satur
day and Sunday.
Manager Johnson Has Birthday.
YESTERDAY was "Jack" Johnson's
birthday. Nobody knew Just what
the anniversary was numerically
but that was a side Issue. Last night
after one of the acta had concluded
OTTLT TXXSB UOSB DA.TI-
TODAY, TONIGHT, AIL WEEK
COSTISTOTJS 1 TO 11 1. K.
MB. AND MRS.
Their Own Xostaatla Career,
la the Photo Drama
STORT BT VERNON CASTUL
SCZ.ZZVZS BT CATHZlinrE CABJt.
Margaret Edwards Symbolizing
Next Sunday and Monday at the
"The Cosieat on tbs Coast"
BKOADWAT AJTD TAMHTU.
The Beat of Taudarille.
Matinees, lUe to 90c. Nights. 10e te Tie.
OiPHEUM E0AO BHOW,
Direction of Martin Book
FAS XIX B&XCE.
The funniest girl lu TauderlJle; Ethel Clifton
A Brenda Fowler; Mice. Chllaon-Ohrman; La
Groua; Metro; Miaa Catherine Powell; Or
pUeum Trarel Weekly.
la new singing and dancing Boreltlas.
Broadway and Moi
HOME Of THE BAKER PLATERS.
Tonight, all week. Mats. Wed., Sat. HENRI
HAUL, and The Baker flayers.
"THE MAX FROM HOKE."
A 11.50 abow for regular Baker Drlces. Nhrhta
25c, 60c All Mate. 25c only. Ktxt week
'The Read to Happlneaa."
HATIHEE PAIEr 330
The zotb Century Bong show,
"THE DREAM PIRATES."
With Sammy Wrenn, Viola Wilson and Bis
OTHER BIO ACTS
Boxes, first row baloony aeata reserved by
phone. Curtain, 2:80, 7 and 9.
TRY. OUT ACTS
Johnson was lured to the stage, under
a guise of a curtain call, to accept an .
Immense birthday cake, the Sift of : "
Frank Hermessy made the presenta
tion and then left the manager, wbo
1s by far more accustomed to making
his appearances on the stags behind
the curtain than before It, to express
To the manifest glee of the audi
ence. Mr. Johnson almost had an at
tack of what hunters call "buck fever,". ;,vV
out ne nnaiiy managed to separate.:
himself from a "few will choaen words
Next he was felicitated by a whols 'v
herd of Elks. The party broke up
after the Elks' band, under direction
of Slg. Tlgano, had serenaded the
guest of honor.
TEA TO DARKEN HAIR
She mads up a mixture of Sags Tea
and Sulphur to bring back color,
Common garden sage brewed Into a '
heavy tea with sulphur and alcohol '
added, will turn gray, streaked and fad
ed hair beautifully dark and luxuri
ant, remove every bit of dandruff, stop
scalp Honing and falling hair. Just 4
few - applications will prove a revela
tion If your hair is fading, gray or dry,
scraggly and thin. Mixing the Saae
Tea and Sulphur reclDe at hotna. V
though, is troublesome. An easier way
is to get the ready-to-uae tonic, costing
about 60 cents a large bottle at drug
stores, known as "Wyeth's Sage anJ
Sulphur Compound,' thus avoiding a
lot of muss.
While wispy, gray, faded hair is not
sinful, we all desire to retain our
youthful appearance and attractive-
ness. By darkening your hair with
Wyeth's (Sage and Sulphur, no one can
tell, because it does so naturally, so
evenly. Tou Just dampen a sponge or
soft brusti with it and draw this
through your hair, taking one small
strand at a time; by morning all array
hairs have disappeared, and, after an
other application or two, your hair
becomes beautifully dark, glossy, soft
Is a mighty
did quality as
Golden Ve st
and the quality
and strength are
Closset & Devers m
MISS IT I