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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 18, 1914)
2 TTrB MORNING OREGOXIAX, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1914, . ,
y eonally watch you after this, ana aa I '
III "?yv soon as you're worth more to this conr I . : MaaiHiWMMaBiHaHa
in m i mi i
1 .Ziy CrGZZ
A SMART affair of yesterday after
noon was the bridge tea for
, which Miss Hazel Weidler was
hostess at her residence, in honor of
1 Mrs. George W. Helms, wife of Captain
Helms, who Is visiting her parents. Dr.
I and Mrs. S. E. Josephl. The rooms were
i attractive with a profusion of brllliant-
i hued garden flowers, and three tables
. were arranged for the players. At the
tea hour about 10 additional guests
: called. Card honors fell to Mrs. Helms,
Mrs. William Morton and Mrs. Eliza
; beth Freeman. Misses Inez Barrett
and Hazel Crocker assisted in serving.
"; Miss Katherine Tyler will leave today
for Chicago, to resume her studies at
the Art Institute for this Winter. She
will be accompanied by her father,
; Lewis M. Tyler, who plans to return to
! Portland in a fortnight.
I Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Mayhew, of Irv
; lngton, entertained at dinner Wednes-
day in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Ronald
' Stewart of St. Paul. Minn. Mr. Stewart
, Is general superintendent of the Great
; Northern Express Company.
' Otto S. Schnauffer, who, during the
: Summer, has been in charge of the
dances at Barview; has returned to his
; home at 424 Williams avenue.
: Miss Merle Post, of Lebanon. Jim
' Just returned from an extended visit
; In California. She passed last Fall and
; Winter in Los Angeles, and the rest of
; the time in San Jose and Ssrn Fran
: Cisco. While in San Jose she was an
. active member of the Players' Club,
taking prominent parts in different
I vlays. Miss Post is entertaining her
cousin. Miss Carmen Kertson. of Los
Angeles, and many delightful affairs
have been planned by the hostess. Both
; Miss Post and Miss Kertson will be
. quests at sorority houses in Eugene
; The Oregon-Washington Railway and
- Navigation Company's mechanical de
' 'partment employes' band, E. M. Ringer,
; director, will give their first annual
; concert and dance in Baker's hall Sat
; urday evening. Concert from 8 until
; 8:45 P. M. and dancing from then un
5 til midnight.
The young people of the Hawthorne
; Park Presbyterian Church will be en
; tertained this evening at a party and
tsocial evening at the home of Mr. and
IV, -roPPieton. 625 Knott street.
: All young people of the church and its
community are cordially invited to be
present and a delightful evening Is
promised. Take Jrvington car
' Miss Josephine Wagner is enjoying a
, Tnost delightful month's vacation In San
, Francisco, the guest of Mr. and Mrs
"d 5rS- Fred Hiram Strong and
daughter have .returned from their
country home at Sandy and are flora'
; iordhenwfnatermentS " he Arms
i Mr. and Mr. Max H. Houser are be
; ing felicitated upon the arrival of a son'
I ho made his advent Tuesday morning
.rRentT.arHva's at So1 Springs
; are Mrs. Frank Riglerand C. Y. Baker!
I Miss Irrna Kiethley. of San Fran
1 f.rft0, a, c,harin. vivacious sub-debu-
tante. left Portland a few days ago
1 c? orTo8n V l-tUdie3 at the University
of Oregon in Eugene. She is popular
!" r."ty and college circles Z
. I'assea tne Summer visiting friends and
j Ifdl e" bth ,n thls ndat sea-
Mn"8ia. H'e1 T8ohudy. of Kansas Cltv.
, lo.. Is the house guest of the Misse
; Mary an Harriet Kern, and is recetvt
; hf,2nv'derable social attention. She
; shared honors recently at a large tea
for which the Misses Kern wlrf hoe
, esses with Miss Rosalind Kingsley
: now Mrs. Medford Reed. S J'
,.5:omPlime"tir-e Miss Edith Prater, an
y attractive bride-elect. Miss Florence
? : Curran entertained a number of their
close f riends at a bridge party Wednes
lay afte,rnoon- The Curran residence
was decked attractively with a pro-
' J,roS yellow chrysanthemums.
brown-eyed susans. Autumnal foliage
and pond lilies. Six tables were ar-
' Jiw .r th Player. and card honors
. fell to Miss Ruth Dunne, and a hand
some special prize was given for the
; guest of honor.
) Mrs. F. L. Lltherland and Mrs. J.
fuUrr?n slated the dining-room at
: ."L b??rl and Mlss Naomi Beck
; with presided at the tea urns. The
, quests Included Miss Prater. Miss Tess
. Mack. Mrs Ben C. Wing. Misses Alice
.. Autzen. Marie Haller. Ann Taylor
, Helen Sailor. Katherine Bowlby, Vera
Harrington, Mary Morton. Naomi Beck-
; i with. Ruth Amesbury. Minnie Klumpp.
Ora. and Helen Harrington, Ruth and
Helen Dunne. Madeline Groh Mar-
ZlVte 5a,1It2slh' T1"ah McMillan.
Barbara Holcomb, Genevieve Matteson,
; Jennie Bostron, Hilda Freirwald. Mar
. garet Shields, of Tacoma; Mrs. Clarence
Trenn. Mrs. Litherland and Mrs. Cur
ran. Miss Prater's wedding to Mr. Hol
, comb will be an event of September
4. and many affairs are being ar
ranged in her honor. Mrs. T. T. Geer
will preside at a luncheon today for
: Miss Prater, when covers will be laid
REPRESENTATIVES of all the wo
men's clubs of the city, public
school teachers and other promi
nent women have been Invited to meet
with the Oregon Congress of Mothers
on Saturday afternoon for a conference
regarding "Woman's Day" at the state
fair. Mrs. Aristine Felts, president of
the congress, will preside. It is the
aim of the women to make their day,
September 29, the banner day of the
fair. The meeting will be held In the
Yeon building in the welfare exhibit
that is being conducted there by vari
ous social service organizations of the
city. The baby tests will be continued
today and tomorrow morning. They
are being directed by the Oregon Con
gress of Mothers.
Dr. Mary V. Madigan will go to
Gresham today to conduct the better
babies tests at the Multnomah County
fair and tomorrow she will go to Canby
to serve in the same capacity at the
Clackamas County fair. She will have
preneral supervision of the contests at
the state fair.
Chapter C, P. E. O., Sisterhood will
meet this afternoon with Mrs. E. H.
Loomis, 651 Hawthorne Terrace. Chap
ters A and G will be guests. An artistic
musical programme will be given.
The members of the Arts and Crafts
Society were the guests of Mrs. Lee
Hoffman at a supper at which she
entertained at her country home in the
SAN FRANCISCO GIRL WHO .RETURNS TO 'SCHOOL AND KANSAS
CITY GIRL WHO IS VISITING IN PORTLAND.
III - ?Vvv ; t a - 'II
hills. This is the first gathering of
the society for the season and an In
teresting outline of the study and
work for the year is planned.
GE TTTN" 3
Nathaniel C Fowler Jr.
(Copright. 1914, hy the McClure Newspaper
Private Life and Bnidnesa.
The following dialogue occurred be
tween the president of a large company
and one of his employes:
President Be seated. Mr. Smith.
What can I do for you?
Employe I want to talk with you
about a raise of salary.
President That is proper; It Is a
subject always open to discussion. How
long have you Been with us?
Employe Over three years.
President Your salary was raised at
the end of the first year, was It not?
Employe Yes, sir.
President And at the end of the
Employe It was, but I received no
Increase at the beginning of this year."
President The superintendent dis
cussed you with me. On what grounds
do you base your request?
Employe Because I think I'm worth
President Why do you think you're
Employe I ought to be. The longer
I m with you, the more it seems to me
I ought to be worth to you.
President You're right, Mr. Smith.
You ought to be worth more to us, but
I'm sorry to say you're not.
Employe I don't Understand you, eir
I ve always done what I was told
President I admit that, and you're
worth what we're paying you, but no
more. During the past year you've
seemed to be listless and Indifferent
It's true that you do what you're told
to do, but you don't seem to have any
heart in it, no enthusiasm. May I be
frank with you?
Employe I should be glad to listen,
President You appear to be sleepy
and tired, and you don't do your work
as though you were Interested in It
May I not inquire how you epend your
Employe Pardon me, Mr. Brown, but
if I'm here on time and attend to my
-?v-' yi o Co j"
duties, does it concern the house what
I do outside of business hours?
President I'm glad you put it that
way, and I'm not offended, for it gives
me an opportunity to say ' something
to you which I have been obliged to
say to others. Your out-of-office time
is your own. It is for you, not for me,
to dictate the policy which you shall
pursue, provided you don't bring dis
grace to our -house. Aren't you fond
Employe Yes, sir.
President You;re often out late?
Employe I suppose so.
President You've good material In
you, and there's no reason why you
can't burn the candle at both ends.
I'm not asking you to give up society
wholly, but no one can keep late hours,
give his attention to outside affairs and
be efficient in his business. If your
principal interest is away from the of
fice, and while at work you're think
ing of what you're going to do in the
evening, you can't perform your task
satisfactorily, either to yourself or to
us. Am I not right? .
Employe Perhaps you are, sir, but
it seems to me that I should decide
what my conduct is to be away from
President You've a right to do as
you please, but you haven't a right to
play on your own time and rest on my
time. What you do outside of the of
fice is your business, provided it does
not Interfere with my business. Tve a
right to expect of you your best pos
sible services. You can't be efficient
unless your life is normal in business
and out of it. Social life, provided it
doesn't Interfere with your health or
your duties, is not to be condemned. In
fact. I desire to have all of my em
ployes enjoy normal recreation, but
when you carry It to excess you'll In
terfere with your life's work. I want
the best of you. or none of you.
Employe Pardon me. Mr. Brown.
President Just a moment, please.
We needn't prolong this discussion.
The decision is for you, not for me, to
make. If you want more pay than
I'm giving you, you must earn more,
and not only by doing what you're told
to do, but by taking an Interest in
your work and by feeling that you're
working for yourself more than you
are for me. Unless you take this posi
tion you can't be valuable to me or to
yourself. Although I'm nominally your
employer, you are, in fact, virtually
your own boss. The better you work
for yourself, the better you'll work for
me. What is your decision, Mr. Smith?
Employe (soberly) I think you're
right, Mr. Brown, and I thank you for
presenting the matter so clearly to me.
President That Is well. I shall per-
eonally watch you after this, and as
soon as you re worth more to this conr
pany you'll receive an Increase of sal
ary. Good morning.
iy ISS HELEN STAFFORD. who
1 I served as religious secretary of
the Young Women's Christian Asso
ciation for two years, left recently for
the East, where she will enter the Na
tional T. W. C. A. training school In
New York City. Several secretaries
and members of the local board assem
bled to bid her goodby. She went by
way of the Canadian Pacific
Miss Georgia C. Wicker is the new
secretary who will take Miss Staf
ford's place. Miss Lina B. James, the
general . secretary here, met Miss
Wicker In Hartford this Summer and
was much Impressed with her ability.
The social side of the association's
meetings will be an Important feature.
After each Sunday vesper service there
will be an hour devoted to welcoming
strangers. No girl who wants friend
ship need feel lonely If she will attend
these services. The vesper hour on
Sunday will be devoted to a talk by
the secretary and some songs by the
Rev. Frank W. Gorman, with Mrs.
Elsie Bond Blschoff as chairman. "The
Life That Wins" will be the subject.
Yesterday the swimming tank was
well patronized. There is a great de
mand for- swimming lessons. Society
girls, working girls, housewives, all
are taking up this branch of the work
of the association.
' The cooking classes are being
formed. In them will be many brides
elect who will learn all the arts needed
In the management of a kitchen and
the planning and preparing of a meal.
There Is much Interest shown in the
millinery classes, the gymnasium, and
the commercial classes. There will be
classes in English for foreigners and
lessons In. German. French and music
will be given. The physical depart
ment is directed by Miss Alberta J.
Cory. Miss Ruth Blackwell is assist
ant to the director; Miss Mllle Schloth,
swimming instructor; Miss Myrtle
Walker, office, physical department:
Mrs. Kate Spear, accompanist; examin-
ng physicians. Dr. Jessie M. McGavin.
Dr. Brown-Tynan, Dr. Emma J. Welty
and Dr. Sarah Whiteside.
m m m
Many topics of Interest are noted on
the schedule for the Bible and mission
THJ3 military tendency has even
crept into evening gowns and
many wonderful models are being ex
hibited in Portland. The most pre
dominating feature is the military cape
of lace or filmy net, which Is draped
across the back of the waist. It is
fastened on the shoulders with bead
ornaments or vlvld-hued flower buds.
Most striking of the evening gowns
in the town shops are of white. Some
have no color at all; others are livened
by a touch of blacK or a splash of color.
Beads and silver' laces are much fa
vored by American designers as trim
ming for the new party gowns.
The two extremes in sleeves are no
ticed. The one called the "muskateer"
sleeve is extremely long, falling almost
to the knees when let down. The other
is a tiny excuse for a sleeve, falling
back from the shoulder. The muska
teer sleeve is especially smart for semi
Long, rippling Russian tunics still
predominate, both in evening and street
Subdued tones are favored this sea
son. The girdle is so wide as to be almost
a basque in many of the smart gowns
for evening wear.
Draperies are almost minus quanti
ties in most of the new gowns.
.Striking combinations in black and
white are seen in some of the Portland
Tiny flower buds, almost hidden ,by
filmy nets and laces are seen on most
of the new gowns.
Tunics of accordion pleatings are fa
vored by French designers rather than
by American, Judging from the models
shown in local shops.
Crepe meteor is again the favorite
material for evening gowns. This year
the material is all but hidden by tunics
of various lengths and designs.
J. Stute, of Woodburn, is at the Wash
ington. J. H. Lauterman, of Salem, is at the
L. M. Phlelln, of Hood River, is at the
J. C. Smith, of Nehalem. Is at the
S. G. Reed, of Neahkahnle, is at the
C. J. McGough, of St. Paul, Is at the
William Gerig, of Medford, Is at the
Governor West was at the Seward
Grant Smith, of Seattle, is at the
L. C. Thompson, of Carlton, Is at the
Max Pudllch. of Astoria, Is at the
Fred R- Muhs, ,of San Francisco. Is
at the Benson.
S. G. Sargent, of Salem, Is registered
at the Benson.
Harry Foster, of Independence, Is at
the Washington. v
Henry E. French, of Farmington, Is
at the Nortonia.
James A. Thunder, of San Francisco,
Is at the Carlton.
J. A. Knight. W. Hay and F. Ward.
Successful Home Baking
the right choice of baking powder is essential
a baking powder that, in addition to raising
the dough in just the proper manner, adds
nutritive (value to the food. When you use
everything you bake will be more wholesome,
more delicate in texture, more delicious in
taste than ever before. Rumford always pro
duces the same perfect results.
Ma3e! Fre TTjo new Rumford Home Roup
Book, including Firelaa and Cauerole Cookerr.
RUMFORD COMPANY. Provid.no.. R. t
Fall Suits, Cosits,
8 New Models
Dainty Voiles, Organdies and fancy
Crepes, in crossbars and cords
models just out by express from
New York. Some with the new
vestee effects, others with soft roll
collars. Set-in sleeves. OQ
Dainty and pretty r'
of Goldendale, Wash., are at the Cor
nelius. IL Stevenson, of Vancouver, Wash.,
is at the Nortonia.
M. E. Buckingham, of Kelso. Wash.,
is at the Washington. ,
Lester W. David, a Seattle business
man, is at the Oregon.
William T. Darch. of Goldendale,
Wash., is at the Seward.
V. A. Hancock, of Tacoma, Is regis
tered at the Washington.
J. D. Erickson and J. Jeffries, of As
toria, are at the Cornelius.
Frank S. Ward, of Salem, registered
at the Cornelius "yesterday.
Dr. and Mrs. J. L. Zipperer. of St.
Helens, are at the Imperial.
C A. Albright, of Morgantown, W. Va.
Is registered at the Oregon.
William Best was registered at the
Benson from San Francisco.
Duval Jackson and family, of Kansas
City, Mo, are at the Imperial.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Hayden, of
Missoula, are at the Imperial.
Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Tripp, of Mar
marth. N. D, are at the Perkins.
Mrs. M. E. and Miss May Sullivan, of
San Francisco, are at the Perkins.
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Thompson, of
ios Angeies. are at the Multnomah.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Neer. of Baker,
registerea at tne uenson yesterday.
M. V. Wells, a hardware dealer of
Anacortes, Wash., is at the Oregon.
R. A. McLean, of Centralia. la rearls
tered at the Carlton with Mrs. McLean
Captain and- Mrs. F. L. Herrlman. of
tne steamer btetson, are at the Oregon.
Mrs. T. R. Page, of Walla Walla, la
registered at the Perkins with her
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Bennett, Mrs.
A. Lowell and James Norris Lowell,
or lacoma, are at the Perkins.
Miss Fern Hobbs. of Salem, and her
mother, Mrs. J. A. Hobbs. of Hillsboro,
regisierea at me seward yesterday.
following front Oregon are registered
a , ( " V, I 1 . 1 .
Portland Congress, Mrs. W. M.
Free Music Lessons
For Boys Under 16 Years.
Our Boys9 Band
Rehearses every Wednesday aft
ernoon at 4 o'clock. All boys un
der 16 years of age are invited to
join. We teach you
Come in and see us about it.
Graves Music Co.
151 Fourth St.
Between Alder and Morrison.
Friday and Satttrday Only !
UNLESS you actually see these gar
ments, you would not believe it
possible to get such quality, work
manship and style at such a low price!
Daily manufacturers in the East write to us, quoting higher
prices on materials and garments. But for two" days we're giv
ing our patrons this unusual special right at the beginning of
the season I
One rack of each Suits, Coats, Dresses! Plain Tailored Suits
in navy serges. Redingote Suits in novelty granite weaves. Smart
Coats in plaids, mixtures and novelty rough weaves. Astrakhans
and boucles. 'New cape and shawl effects included. Dresses in
the prettiest Fall styles, of silks and gfo n 4 f prt
wool. Black and colors. Every gar- i
ment represents a saving of at least fl mB
$5.00 For Saturday, at only W
Raincoats, Special Only $10.45
Genuine "Cravanettes." English slip-on Gabardines. The most
practical, and serviceable coat for rainy days. Try to equal
them at any other store for $15.00 ! Emporium 's " f Ar
special price plU43
Good, strong Umbrellas, selling regularly to $1.65.
special sale now at
New long ebonoid-handled Umbrellas $3.25
1 i PffiRllf
Daly; La Salle, E. R. Erskln; Hotel
Sherman, John . Tait.
Union Auditorium. Mrs. Cora M.
FLORAL EXHIBIT PROPOSED
South Parkway Suggested; as Center
for 1915 Rose Festival.
South Parkway as a festival center
for the 1915 Rose Festival is to be urged
by members of the Portland Floral So
ciety. The society has made a proposi
tion to the city whereby the members
will furnish flowers for a big exhibi
tion in the park if the city will furnish
ornamental lighting and decorations of
various kinds. The proposal will be
considered by the City Commission.
The Floral Society, at a recent meet
Ing, decided to conduct a a campaign to
this week only
cut it out
it 8 worth
nana thim coupon to yoor
Kfrocmryman at ,
or at kirn ttarm.
I GER'S Golden Gate Tea la
Inns, ne can cot lor you th
Special Value offered, aa wa
I cheerfully forward him a in-.
Kie ptcuie at our regular ,,
price, through any chan- ',
n n aesiirnaiea. ana
- . j .. hi. - ii i.i
profit la addition.
Buy the flavor yon
usuauy use. ii you
have no choice we
This ia'the new
foil eealed tin of
Valuable Discovery in
Because of its peculiar cower of ab
sorption, also because it serves every
emolient purpose, ordinary mereollzed
wax is perhaps the most valuable com
plexion oeautmer aiscoverea within
recent years. If one uses this she
needs no toilet cream. Some use pow
der afterward, but this is not necessary.
This rule for applying mercolized wax
has been found very satisfactory: Wash
the face with warm water, drying
lightly. Before thoroughly dry. anoint
face and neck with the wax, but don't
rub it in. The favorite way is to use
before retiring, allowing it to remain
on all night and washing It off in the
morning with warm water. All drug
gists have this wax Id original one
For the removal of a wrinkled or
flabby condition there's nothing better
than to bathe the face in a solution
made by dissolving 1 ounce powdered
saxolite In hi pint witch hazel. Bene
ficial results are quickly noticeable.
CEYLON -INDIA JAPAN VU
("LAC") (a""H) ml vw?M$$k
ENGLISH BREAKFAST GUNPOWDERS uUl i V&WiC?
(black) (aaitN) UV lTtXWrS.
OOLONG BLACK & GREEN .VM
B J. A. FOLGER & COMPANY
tk Fnfci;0 i ! i mi, f . Vv 1 ) jk'
encourage the busienss people and
others to decorate their windows and
the poles in front of the premises with
flower baskets and boxes.
Simple Home Treatment
to Remove Hairy Growths
Two or three minutes use of a dela
tone paste will banish every bit of hair
from your face, neck or arms. This
paste is irfade by mixing some water
with powdered delatone. After the paste
is removed, the skin should be washed
to free it from the remaining delatone
and it w-Ill be clear and spotless. Ton
will not be disappointed with this treat
ment if you be sure to obtain real dela
tone from your druggist. Adv.
coupon Is worth 29 cents to you
A HALF POUND
FOIL SEALED TIN
FOLGER'S c2r TEA
Regular price 40 cents
price 20 cents
At all grocers if accompanied
by thl coupon. SEP. 14 to 21. 1914
J. A. F0LGER 8c CO.
The old etrle
canon la with
drawn by ua
from sale be
cause they do
not keep the
tea fresh and
by the change
y SKIH OF BEUTT IS JOT FORTVtR
Dr. T. FELIX GOURAUD'S
OR MAGICAL BEAUTIFIER
jMiuuves i an. fitu
and Skin Diseases,
and every blemish
On benutv. .ml Hm-
uwi uic irsi or
6 years, and is sa
harmless we taste
it to be sure it is
properly made. Ac
cept no counterfeit
or similar name.
P- IV.. A. Sayre said to lady of the faautton
a patient): "Aa you ladies will nse them. 1 re
commend Gaaraua's Crcsai' as the least harmful
of all the skin preparations." At dructista
and Department Stores.