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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 10, 1915)
THE MORNING OltEGONIAN. THTTRSDAT, JUNE 10, 1015.
ci : : 12
SOC I ETY NE WS
BY GERTRUDE F. CORBETT
Sirs. James C. Pollock, formerly Mrs.
Emma W. McKenzie, for .many years
identified with the Portland public
'schools, is visiting Mrs. P. J. Mann, 441
. Third street.
Mrs. It. W. Condon, of Port Gamble,
Wash., will be the guest of Miss Jocelyn
Koulkes until after the commencement
at St. Helenas Hall, when her daugh
ter. Miss Dorothy Condon, will graduate.
Miss Jmogrene Carraher, a popular
Seattle belle, is the house guest of
Miss Irene Daly for Festival week.
Miss Carraher has just returned from
San Francisco where she has been at
tending the Fair.
The Civic Improvement Club, of Mc
Minnville, held its closing meeting of
the year and annual election of of
ficers. There has been marked suc
cess in the pure food, home industry,
needle craft and visiting departments.
Next year's officers are: President.
Mrs. T. H. Buchanan: vice-president.
Mrs. J. Sherman Wallace: recording
secretary, Mrs. Leroy Lewis; financial
secretary. Mrs. F. S. Wilson: treasurer,
Mrs. Lulu Rogers; directors, Mrs.
Ilattic Campbell. Mrs. Mary Baker,
Mrs. W. S. Houck, Mrs. E. H. Brown.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Curtis Simmons have
returned from a week-end visit at the
beach, where they were guests at the
ieah-Jvah-AIe tavern, Nehalem, Or.
At their new home, 894 East Tenth
" street I.orth , on Saturday evening,
June 5, Harry W. Palm and Josephine
Clem were married in the presence of
their immediate relatives. Rev. E. S.
Bollinger, of the Highland Congrega-
xionai jnurcn, officiated. A supper
ana reception followed the ceremony.
Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Huebener (Ruth
Lewis) are receiving congratulations
on tne advent or a son, born Sunday,
St. Clare's Parish. Capitol Hill, will
, hold Its annual picnic July 5. Prepara-
. tions for it are well under way. and
tue committees in charge are confi
dent of success. Baseball and other
amusements are on the programme.
In the evening a social dance in the
parish hall will close the festivities.
Dr. and Mrs. H. J. Kavanaugh have
returned from the East after a year's
absence. The doctor spent the interval
doing special work at Harvard and
In the leading maternity hospitals of
New Tork and Chicago. Mrs. Kava
naugh visited with relatives in New
J ork and Columbus. O. On the return
trip they spent several days at the
Panama-Pacific International Exposi
tion ana visiting San Francisco rela
tives. They will be at home to their
: friends at 741 East Broadway, Irving-
. ton. a
Mrs. George Knight-Clark has Just
reached Portland after a year's travel
and study in Chicago and the East.
'.n route to Portland she visited San
Francisco and attended the fair,
where she met many Portland friends.
During her visit in Chicago, where
ehc studied vocal with Barnauf and
also whs graduated from the Belle
Fraser University, she was the guest
of Jlrn C. O. Young, a former Port
land matron. Mrs. Clark is a charter
pneniber of the Monday Musical Club,
' , " '
.. SsSiff-i j ':'f 'Semite:? ;; ;ftSyX?yS-yy :, y.yty: . i'K? "vB:- y
. ': '
gK of the most attractive of thei ONE OF THE ATTRACTIVE JUNE BRIDES.
U early June weddings was that
which united Miss Shirley Fiske,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ambrose Mar
tin C'ronira. to Earl V. Bernard, last night
at the residence of the bride's parents
at Garden Home. It was a simple affair,
but charming in every detail. The
bride, an unusually pretty brunette,
was admired in her bridal robe of
Ivory satin, embellished with dainty
and exquisite silver lace and tulle. The
gown was made quite short, with
straight court train, hanging from the
shoulders, over which the gracefully
draped tulle veil was arranged. A
tiny wreath of orange blossoms fast
ened the veil to her coiffure, and her
bouquet was a shower of bride rosea
and lilies of the valley.
Miss Marcia Parker was maid of
bonor, and her gown was a stunning
creation of lavender satin, tulle and
gold lace. She also carried a shower
bouquet of pink sweet peas and maiden
hair fern. Louis Sharp acted as best
man. The ceremony was solemnized
by Father McNamee. of . St. Mary's
Cathedral. Miss Constance Piper played
the wedding march, and also accom
panied Miss Kathleen Sealy. who sang
preceding the ceremony.
Following the service, an Informal
reception was held, about 75 guests
being present. A buffet supper was
served, the table being presided over
by Mrs. William F. Greer, Mrs. James
Conley, Mrs. Larkin Shell and Mrs.
Frederick A. Martin, Jr.
The rooms and verandas of the
Cronin residence were aglow with
varihued garden flowers, artistic ar
rangement of delphinium and Canter
bury bells decking the drawing-room,
and bowls and baskets of golden cory
opsis being effectively used in the dining-room.
The latter part of the evening was
devoted to dancing.
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard left for an
extended wedding trip to Puget Sound
' cities, and they will be at home after
! July 1 at the residence of the bride's
; sister and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.
i Larkin Shell, on Hawthorne avenue,
! during the Shells' absence at the beach
I for two months.
Mrs. Bernard is a charming and very
' popular young belle, and since the an
i rvouncement of her engagement several
: weeks ago she has been entertained
j Mr. Bernard is the son of Mrs. C. E.
i Quigiey, of Vancouver, B. C. and a
r graduate of the University of Oregon.
, Law School. He is a member of the
.Multnomah Club, and also popular with
i the younger set.
Miss Kathleen Lawler. well-known
i einger, who has been in Chicago for a
week era route to her home from New
i Tork. reached Portland Tuesday night,
j and she will be the guest of her mother,
: Mrs. Honora M. Lawler, for the Sum
Mr. and Mrs. James T. Barron re
turned from the East to Portland Tues-
day Aight and were accompanied .by
i their daughter. Mrs. Thomas Martin
I Fitzpatrick. whose wedding was a brll-
liant event of the Winter, and their
; niece. Miss Anna Munly and Mrs. Bar-
ron's mother, Mrs. Nixon, all of whom
,liave been visiting In Boston, New York
. and other large Eastern cities.
j Mrs. Fitzpatrick was formally intro-
duced to the smart set of Boston at a
; large reception for which her family
; in-law were hosts upon her arrival in
S that city, and her cousin. Miss Munly,
! also Journeyed across the continent to
f attend the affair.
f Her visit here will be marked by
L many social gaieties.
Miss Isa E. Botten, of Duluth, Minn.,
where she was very popular in musical
: and social circles, is the house guest
of her aunt, Mrs. George L. Roberts,
I 196 East Thirtieth street. Mrs. Rob
; erts is also entertaining Mrs. Thomas
i T. Davies, of Great Falls, Mont, for
I a fortnight.
9 w m
Mrs. Matilda Bennick. of 6S1 Reed-
way, celebrated her 62d birthday yes
terday, many friends calling to extend
SIRS. EARL. V. BERNARD (SHIRLEY
and also a member of the Woman's
Club. She will be much entertained by
her many friends here.
Mrs. C. W. Sherman and baby daugh
ter, Polly, who recently reigned as
queen of the Willamette Heights Rose
Carnival, left yesterday for their. beach
cottage at Tokeland to pass the Summer.
Mrs. John Blackburn, wife of Lieu
tenant Blackburn Flag, secretary of
Admiral Pond, of the cruiser South
Dakota, is the guest of Mr. and Mrs.
Walter Haines while the South Dakota
la in port.
Another member of the cruiser, Mrs.
R. E. Kerr, wife of Ensign Kerr, is
the house guest of her sister-in-law.
Miss. Winnifred Kerr.
l MONG the interesting Summer club
L outings will be a jaunt to Oregon
City, which the State Woman's Press
Club will take Saturday. The women
will leave Portland about 1 o'clock and
pass the afternoon as the guests of
Mrs. Eva Emery Dye, of Oregon City.
who will take them to a number of
places which are landmarks in early
Oregon history. Tney will also visit
the paper mills.
Later the women will return to Mrs.
Dye's residence to complete theafter-
Miss Sarah Lyman, Mrs. G. J. Hen
derson, Mrs. Colista Dowling. Mrs.
Martha French. Mrs. L. B. Salmon, Airs.
F. Gotshall, Miss M. T. Proctor, Mrs.
J. C. La Barre, Mrs. E. Godding, Mrs.
Mason Harris, Mrs. JL L. T. Hidden, Mrs.
C. C. Ingham, Mrs. B. T. Voorhorst,
Miss Florence Crawford, Mrs. Frank
J. Kane. Mrs. Ada Millican. Mrs. L. B.
Bartlett, Mrs. Minnie Dee. and Miss
Lois Bain are among those who will
Flag day will be observed by the
Willamette chapter of the Daughters
of the American Revolution Monday,
June 14. The Multnomah chapter has
accepted the invitation to participate,
and a picnic will be held at the Oaks.
All members are invited to bring their
husbands and children. At 6 o clock
lunch will be served.
The Portland Woman's Club meeting.
which was scheduled for tomorrow
afternoon, will not take place because
the day is a legal holiday. The next
meeting will be June Za and will be
the last before September.
The final meeting of the Montavilla
Parent-Teacher Association will be
held Monday. At a. recent meeting,
Mrs. H. M. Sherwood was re-elected
president. The other new officers are:
Mrs. Z. M. Young, vice-president; Mrs.
Albert Ehlers, secretary; Miss Nellie
Beckett, treasurer; Mrs. A. A. Hale,
social service secretary.
St. Johns Parent-Teacher Association
held its final meeting at the North
School Tuesday afternoon. An artistic
programme was given under the direc
tion of Miss Nellie M. Stephens, and
the room having the largest attend
ance during the meetings of the past
year was presented a picture. After a
social afternoon light refreshments
The Daughters of the Confederacy
will -meet June 17 at the residence of
Mrs. F. Joplin, 673 Clackamas street.
BY B.KRB.ERA E OTD.
The Matter of Temperament.
-pEMPERAMENT is all right," the
X Practical Person was saying to
her friend. "What I am objecting to is
the way some people use it as a cloak
to cover up some . form of self-indul
I pricked up my ears, decided to take
mental notes, and to pass on to my
reader friends the discussion which I
foresaw was about to take place.
"But there is such a thing as the
poetic temperament and . the artistic
temperament," protested the friend.
"Of course there is," agreed the Prac
tical Person. "And there is the com-
mon-snse temperament and the bus!
ness temperament. Everybody has tem
perament of one kind or another. It's
the use people make of it that Is the
thing to consider."
"Vou are thinking of Bess Davis,'
remarked the friend.
"Exactly," nodded the Practical Per
son. "She looks upon herself as a bun
die of temperament, a prize package of
it. She considers herself superior to
the rebt of us because she has so much
"She certainly has a talent for draw
ing." excused the friend.
"She cortainly has," warmly agreed
the Practical Person. "But she seems
unablo to see the difference between
temperament and self-indulgence of her
whiins. As you know, she can sketch
the cleverest animal pictures and car
toons imaginable. Her drawings are
screamingly funny, they have so much
life and expression in them. But tech
nically they are imperfect. She could
make herself famous, as well as earn a
good living for herself and her mother,
if she would get down to business and
study the technique of her art. But
she won't do it- When I tell her she
will never get anywhere without mas
tering the elementary principles of
drawing, she says she simply can't do
the drudgery and that I do not under
stand her temperament, that perhaps
practical and plodding people could do
it, but not one with a temperament
like hers. Now she is simply using this
matter of temperament as a. cover for
her lack of self-control."
"She has taken some lessons, hasn't
"Yes, she has made two or three at
tempts in one way or another. But as
soon a.s it gets irksome, she throws
the whole thing over and says she can't
endure a grind like that-"
"You've got to dig," observed the
friend, "if yWu want to accomplish any
thing.' "Of course you have," Indorsed the
Practical Person. "Do you suppose that
when I was teaching I liked trie grind
of going to special classes and teach
ers' institutes and such things? Of
course I didn't. What little time I had
free from teaching I wanted to myself.
But I knew that to get on in my work
I had to do it, and so I went. Suppose
I had said I had too much temperament
for anything sa tiresome, how long
would I have held my position? And
the training I got in self-control, in
making myself do the things I didn't
like to do, has been the best help I
have had in housekeeping. After I
married there were hundreds of things
I didn't want to do. But I had a grip
on myself by which I could make my
self do them. That didn't interfere with
my temperament. It only helped my
real temperament to express itself bet
ter. The person . who indulges his
whims or fancies will find that they
will soon run away with him and he
will be unable to guide his course at
mi. Ana 10 caucms indulgence tem
perament is, I think, to do injustice to
a very fine and helpful trait of char
acter. To me temperament is a very
beautiful thing, but it needs some good
stout reins of self-mastery to guide it."
"I hadn't thought of it that way," d-
mitiea me rriend. "I always looked
upon a, person with temperament as to
be -both admired and pitied admird
ror nis genius and pitied for the weak-
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ness that resulted from this genius,
whether it took the form of nervous
ness, irritability, dissipation or lack
of economic sense."
"These faults do not belong especial
ly to temperament. They are inherent
in all of us. But some people make a
great to-do over their temperament, so
that it may seem something unusually
important, and then use it as an excuse
for their indulgence or indifference in
letting these weeds of character run
riot. You have as much temperament
as anybody; but you have also trained
yourself to do the work that is at
hand, whether you feel in the mood to
do it or want to do it."
The friend protested she had no tem
perament. "You've got it," nodded the Practical
Person. " but you are not talking about
it all the time."
The Sandman Story
By Sirs. F. A. Walker.
The Magic Flute.
ONCE upon a time a little boy named
Jans lived with his mother on a
part of the big estate of a rich lord In
Russia. As they were very poor, the
lad decided that he would go to work
for the lord, who promised that he
would pay the boy well at the end of
the year. Jans duty was to herd the
great flocks of goats which range over
the hills, and he was fond of his work.
But his fare was scanty, the lord gave
him no clothing and his bed was of
straw in the. barn.
"I will not complain," said Jans to
himself. "Perhaps when the year is
out the lord will pay me welL"
So he herded his flocks well and lived
humbly in his rags, yet he made plenty
of friends among the birds and the
little animals that ran about on the
rocks. One day he happened to pull
up a strange but beautiful fern, and
as he did so some of its seed fell into
his shoes. Then an odd thing happened
all about him he could hear a sing
ing sound, and this was the grass and
"Oh!" cried Jans. "1 have got some
of the ferns into my shoes, the kind
that makes one understand the lan
guage of plants and animals and also
makes one invisible. I think I will go
up into the gnomes' cave and hear
what they are talking about."
He knew that as the gnomes could
not see him while he had the seed in
his shoes, he would be perhaps able to
learn something of value. So he ran
back into the cave where a party of
little men sat around a fire drinking
and eating their supper.
"It is funny about that flute," Jans
heard one gnome remark. "It has been
hanging on the wall of the lord's dining-room
for 50 years and no one
knows that it is magical."
"What will it do?" asked the gnome's
wife, who sat at his side.
"It will make all dance who hear it, '
replied the gnome. "So the person
playing has to stop up his ears with
cotton. Then if one' who is made to
dance is a wicked person, they will
keep on dancing till they die."
"Of course." returned the gnome's
wife, "the lord does not know It, for
he is such a greedy person he would
have sold it long ago. Neither does h
know that his grandfather buried a pot
of gold under the kitchen chimney.
Jans went back to his nock, shook
the fern seed out of his shoes and
drove the goats home. . It happened
that this was the last day of the yea-r
he was serving, so as his time was up
he went to the lord and asked for bis
"What, pay you, you lazy rascal."
laughed the lord, who was full of wine
and meant to cheat the boy. "Get out
of here and be off, or I will set the
dogs on you," and as he finished he
grabbed at the first thing his hand
could reach to throw at the boy.
It happened that the first thing his
hand touched was the old, dusty flute
hanging on the wall at the back of his
chair. He threw It after Jans as the
boy ran out of the door. Jans' eyes
sparkled with delight when he saw it
rolling on the ground. He seized it and
put it to his lips; then, remembering
about the cotton, he stuffed his ears
full of bits of rag from his old cloth
ing, for it hung about him in shreds.
Then he stole back to the door and
The lordNsprank to his feet and com
menced to dance. Up and down he
jumped in a regular turkey trot,
knocking over the chairs and upsetting
the table. His face grew red and his
limbs ached, but he could not stop.
Hoping to get free of the music, he
danced out of doors, but as he went
across the yard he slipped on an old
well and fell plump, plump, plump
down to the bottpm.
Then Jans ran to the fireplace and
pulled the stone out of the corner of
the chimney. Within was a pot. a big
iron dinner pot full of shining gold
"This belonged to the lord'B grand
father," said Jans to himself. "But as
the grandfather is dead and the lord is
dead and left no family, I will keep it,
for I worked hard for him for a year
and got no pay."
So he carried the pot of gold hom
to his mother and they had a merry
feast that night of all kinds of good
things. Then Jans bought a fine farm
and built his mother a handsome house
In which they lived happily ever afterward.
ADVENT1STS END MEETING
Creston Sessions Raise $C2,000 for
The Seventh-Day Adventists" camp
meeting of the Western Oregon confer
ence, held at Creston Park, closed Tues
day. The weather prevailing was favor
able through the 12 days. The average
daily attendance for the last six days
was nearly 2500, and for last Sunday
was 4000. Money raised for missions
and education this year totaled more
than $22,000. About 100 were con
verted. The leaders of the church are
pleased with the defeat of the proposed
law closing groceries on Sunday, and
believe it is due to the address made
by Elder W. H. Healey, superintendent
of religious liberty, of San Diego, Cal.,
and to the fact that the people are be
ing educated on religious legislation.
SCHOOL CONCERT, PLANNED
Annual Event Arranged by Clirls-
tiau Brothers Business College.
The annual Rose Festival concert by
the Christian Brothers Business Col
lege will be presented this morning at
10 o'clock at East Sixth and East Al
der streets. A varied programme has
been prepared by Mrs. Minnie T. Carty,
director, as follows:
"The Old Klas" (Johnson), "Ttvcs Wood
pecker" (Kevin), Junior Glee Club, Chris
tian Brothers Business College; "The Ar
morer's Song" (DeKoven), Louis Harder and
John Layman; "Dixie Land", (Emmett
Parks), "Love's Old Sweet Bong" (Parks
Carty), Senior Glee Club, Christian Brothers
Business College; "Underneath the Trees"
(Newton), "My Lady Chloe" (Leighter).
Ladies' Tuesday Evening Club. Mrs. Minnie
Thompson Carty, director: "You Bet I'll
Stay In the U. S. A." (Green), "The Tinkers
Chorus" (DeKoven). Junior Glee Club, Chris
tian Brothers Business college: "Barcarolle"
An Old Man at Forty"
How often you hear that remark! How
many such men there are! And how
needless it is!.
Wrong- food is the big cause.
When one feels old at forty the first
thing- is to correct improper diet. The
main fault with the "dietary is often a lack
of the vital mineral salts in food. Without
these mineral elements old ag-e steals on
To meet this very condition a food was
devised which supplies those mineral ele
ments such as phosphorus, iron, sulphur,
That food is
Made of whole wheat and barley, this delicious
food retains all the nutriment of these grains,
together with the priceless mineral elements
notably lacking in white flour foods which the
system must have to build and maintain vigor and
elasticity of body, brain and muscle.
One can avoid this "old-age-at-40" business by proper eating and living.
There's a Reason " for Grape-Nuts
Sold by Grocers everywhere.
l" FESTIVAL i
jj . Drink! j
f" FIRST FOR THIRST"
5c at all fountains sg
Watch for the Portland Rosebud on the Celro-Kola jjk
Float in the Industrial Parade tomorrow.
(Offenbach), tenor, Arthur Albertini; bari
tone. Lawrence Keating; "The Kosary" tNe-vln-Harling)
), with tenor obllgato by Ar
thur Albertini; "The Gypsy Trail" (Gallo-way-Herrman),
Senior Glee Club, Christian
Brothers Business College.
GIRL, THREE!JS ATTACKED
Police and Neighbors Join in Search
An assault made on Injborg Kelson,
3i -year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
A. F. Nelson, of 250 Killingswortli
avenue, in the woods near the Jeffer
son High School yesterday noon, was
reported to the police by the mother
of the girl. An investigation by the
police divulged no clew to the as
sailant. The attack was made at noon, while
the child was playing. Dr. F. J. Laird
attended the child. A vigilance com
mittee of neighbors failed to find the
Cruiser Crew to Kide in Cars .Free.
Instructions have been issued to all
streetcar conductors to carry the offi
cers and sailors of the Cruiser South
Dakota free of charge during the Hose
Festival. This applies to all cars and
all lines within the 5-cent fare zone.
The uniform of the officers and men of
the warship will serve as sufficient
credentials for free car rides.
Otters are used by the natives in some
parts of India to catch fish.
pi . i"i 1 1 1 1 i i n w n 'ff i x j
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GOLDEN GATE TEA
O N LY
JUNE 7th to 12th. 1915
BLACK A GREEN
For one week at
these prices to con
vince you that the
tea is worth the
A pound of
this tea makes
300 cups. At
80c a pound,
the cosi is one
cent for about
You can afford
to drink good tea
Jyour dealer does not carry Folger's Golden Gate Tea. telephone out
resident salesman who will give you the name of a dealer who does.
M. B. McKAY
Mfice Phone Main 279 Residence Phones Marshall 1565 Home A 3637
J. A. FOLGER & CO., San Francisco
M'IN 80 .60
3-76 2 60
'. fOUft OROCR BELOW
WW Tkw lln ) Ton