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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
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THEATER parties, with .their at
tendant festivities were the order
of last night and a gain will occupy
a prominent place on the social calen
dar of today. The biggest event sched
uled is the line parties to be given to
the Cinderellas by the prominent beaux
of Portland tonight at the Heilig.
Another event of Importance on the
calendar today is the Elks" annual ball
to be given in Cotillion hall. This is
to be informal, and the old-fashioned
dances will be on the programme In
addition to the full quota of modern
dances. All Elks and their families
and friends are Invited. Patronesses
for the affair are: Mrs. C. J. Frankel,
Mrs. Charles Ringler, Mrs. Ferdinand
K. Reed, Mrs. Robert G. Morrow, Mrs.
1C C. Uolbin. Mrs. J. J. Berg, Mrs. G.
L. Baker, Mrs. Warren A. Erwin, Mrs.
M. M. Ringler, Mrs J. H. McMenamin,
lira. H. Garr Reed, Mrs. W. R. McDon
ald. Mrs. C. W. Hanselman, Mrs. Harry
d. Allen, Mrs. Paul Chamberlain, Mrs.
John K. Kelly, Mrs. William McMur
ray. In addition to the programme of
dances, cards will be provided for those
who wish to play, and several special
features will be Introduced during the
evening. Mr. and Mrs. Montrose M.
Ringler will give several of their ex
hibition dances, and at 11 o'clock, the
hour when all Elks remember their de
parted brothers. Brother Irwin will
lead in singing "Auld Lang Syne." af;
ter which the purple waltz will be
featured. The committee particularly
wishes to- impress upon the members
and friends of the organization that
the ball will be informal, and will not
toe limited to members only but will in
clude members and their friends.
Last night was especially gay for
the Scottish Rite Masons, their third
party of this season being one of the
most delightful and successful that
they have given for months. The
party last night began at 8:20 o'clock
with a reception honoring Inspector
General Philip 8. Malcolm, and the of
ficers of the Scottish Rite bodies.
As the officers for the first time
this season appeared In their official
robes, the affair had quite a festive
air. Following the reception, tha Inspector-General
and other officers re
viewed the grand march, which re
solved Itself into the merry whirling
dance, that kept the merrymakers go
ins long past their accustomed hour
lor departure. Card tables were ar
ranged for the non-dancers and by
8 o'clock everything was in full swing,
and gaiety reigned supreme. Patron
esses for the evening- were: Mesdames
Xouls G. Clarke, A. M. Wright, Robert
l.utke. Arthur O. Jones, Morris R. Cox,
W. I Cooper, Albert Feldenheimer,
William C. Alvord, Arnold Lindsay, B.
M. Beekman, Archie Thurlow, Clayton
eamann, Frank S. Grant, Edward J.
Failing, James N. Davis, Alva L. Ste
phens. A. C. Callan, C. C. Newcastle,
Wallace McCamant, Richard Martin,
M. V. Littlefield, Daniel A. Grout, Ar
thur Langguth, Robert A. Miller, Ad
rian McCalman, E. A. Pierce, E. X.
Jorgensen and Henry L. Plttook.
Everett J. Jonston and Miss Erma
M. Allen, of Baker, Or., were married
at the, residence of Mr. and Mrs. Best
wick, 1226 Gladstone avenue, Wednes
day, January 24, the Rev. J. J. Staub,
T. D., of the Sunnyside Congregational
Church, officiating. After the ceremony,
which was witnessed by a number of
Intimate friends and relatives, refresh
inents were served.
As an extra attraction, at the
Hawaiian dancing party to be given
by the Rose City Park Club tonight,
Charles Kaimana Dimond and another
native Hawaiian will sing island songs
and furnish music on the steel guitars,,
commonly used by the Hawaiians.
This will be in addition to the Hawaiian
musia furnished by the orchestra in
In the dancing auditorium. Those in
attendance generally will appear in ap
propriate costume, the women in white
dresses of some kind and the gentle
men in shirtwaists and trousers of
white or blue, with sashes. But every
body will be welcome and many will
attend dressed as usual. Card tables
will be provided for those who do
sot wish to dance and the billiard
tables and bowling alleys will be free.
The clubhouse has been decorated beau
tifully and the event promises to be
one of the best attended of the Win
St. Mary's Catholic Court No. 104,
Women's Catholic Order of Foresters,
will entertain with a "600" party next
Tuesday evening in the Foresters' Hall,
Fifteenth and Davis streets. These
parties have become popular and are
looked forward to with much pleasure.
Valuable prizes are awarded the win
ners and refreshments served. Mrs.
Nellie M. Ryan Is chairman, of the
Dan Unruh. a prominent -grocer of
J8S Killingsworth avenue, and Miss
Elizabeth Corn were married yester
day at the parsonage of Rev. J. Bower
toi, of the United Evangelical Church,
who also read the service. Mr. and
Mrs. Unruh left for a wedding trip to
the Sound cities, and will return to
Portland after February 1.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter C. Bowles and
daughter Martha left last week for
tSanta Barbara, where they expect to
remain several months. '
The following prominent residents
from this vicinity are at present at
Hotel Lankershim, Los Angeles: Mr.
and Mrs. C. S. Loveland and J. W.
Deny, of thia city; Mr. and Mrs. G.
Grimmett, of La Grande; J. E. Mont
gomery and C, IL Marsh, of Pendleton.
ABERDEEN. Wash.. Jan. " 25. (Spe
cial.! Miss Abby Malcolm, of Lowell,
Mich., and Stewart Axland, bookkeeper
for the general package company of
this olty, were married in Seattle this
week and will be at home to their
friends here next week. Mrs. Axland is
a niece of Mrs. Carl Weatherwax, of
this city, and passed last Summer in
Aberdeen. Axland is a graduate of the
Aberdeen High School of the class of
Mrs. H. M. Cake has gone to Los An
relfd to Join Mrs. A. L. Cake, who will
he in Southern California for a month
Miss Minnie M. Neitdstadt and George
W. He'xapel were married on January
13 at the home of the bride, 59 West
Pumner street. Rev. H. H. Farnham of
flciating. Only relatives and a few
suesta were asked to the ceremony.
Mrs. Georffe F. Fuller and daughter
Hiss Frances Fuller, left Tuesday for
an indefinite stay in Honolulu.
Another affair that will eall forth
a large attendance of society tonight
Is the Dent Mowrey concert to be given
at the Little Theater. The patronesses,
who have been selected from the most
prominent women in musical and social
circles, will entertain with various
sized parties, and it is probable that
they will precede their entertainment
with a dinner party. The patronesses
Include: Mrs. W. B. Ayer. Mrs. William
C. Alvord. Mrs. Manraret Piddle, Mrs
William Brewster, Mrs. Helen Laud
Corbett. Mrs. H, W. Corbett. Mrs. John
Cran, Mrs. Robert Dieck, Miss Failing,
Mrs. William Trufant Foster, Mrs. Louis
Gerlinger, Jr., Mrs. Solomon Hirsch,
Mis. Frank Hart. Mrs. C. A. Johns, Mrs.
C S. Jackson, Mrs. Richard Koehler,
Mrs. John A. Keating, Mrs. John Lo
tn, Mrs. Rlph Lee, Mrs. Julia Msr-
PRESIDENT OF THE Y. W. C. A, WHO IS AN ENERGETIC WORKER
IN THE CAMPAIGN FOR FUNDS, WHICH CLOSES TODAY.
IT; - 9 . s f '
v " A! u
X : r ' - v I ;
: JCkj -Yftrtx i iMtMiir nar"" v viriti hinnVf niriririw r -iiiiMiiiiiriifr rm
quam, Mrs. John Claire Monteith, Mrs. !
H. H. Parker, Mrs. A. E. Rockey, Mrs.
Preston Carter Smith, Mrs. Walter V.
Smith, Mrs. Warren E. Thomas, Mrs.
Joseph Teal. Mrs. T. B. Wilcox, Mrs.
Wheelwright, Mrs. Holt C. Wilson, Mrs.
Gordon Voorhles. Mrs. H. C. Wortman
and Mrs. Harry Beal Torrey.
Mr. and Mrs. Mowrey, who are mak
ing their home in Seattle, will arrive
in town today, and tomorrow they will
be entertained at luncheon by the Pro
fessional Woman's League at the Uni
versity Club, at which Miss Forbes, of
England, will also be an honor guest.
'Mrs. C. EJ. Holliday left this week
for a three-weeks' trip- in New York.
Tomorrow the members of the Four
Plus Club will bo the guests of Mr.
and. Mrs. Jack Peters at the Multnomah
Hotel. Cards will be played during the
early part of the evening in the royal
suite, and an elaborate collation will
be served at the conclusion of the
games. Members of the club are: Mr.
and Mrs. George W. Kellogg, Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Robarts, Mr. and Mrs.
Gordon Lennox. Mr. and - Mrs. King
Bryan, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Cook,
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Peters, Miss
Helen A. Cowles, M. H. Williamson and
Mr. and" Mrs. Harry Lyon.
INCREASING interest centers In the
Monday Evening Club, which meets
for study at 7:45 P. M. each Monday
in the church house of the First Pres
byterian Church. Tne four classes
meeting- at the same hour In different
parts of the building aggregated 365
present last Monday night, and the
illustrated lecture following showed an
additional number coming in for the
second period. The class in history has
almost outgrown its quarters and J. F.
Ewing announces that tha doors will
be closed after 150 are present, as this
number is all that can be comfortably
accommodated in room E.
The subjects for next Monday are as
follows: "Shakespeare's Tragedy of
Macbeth," under B. A. Thaxt'er, in
room D; present-day literature students
under the direction of Mrs. Helen Ekin
Starrett in room A. will study "Essay
ists A. C Benson and Blis3 Perry.
"Poets": "Historic Roots of the War."
under James F. Ewing. in room E. will
take up the history of Austria and the
Hapsburgs; and current events, under
Estes Snedecor, in room H. will discuss
"The League to Enforce Peace." At 9
o'clock all classes will unite for an
hour with Dr. Boyd ir the Sunday
school auditorium, where he will give
an illustrated travel talk on "The Ath
ens of Today." There is no charge for
admission. All who are interested are
welcome to attend.
Men and women are Included in the
The Presidents' Conference and
luncheon to bo given Saturday at 12
o'clock at Hotel Portland given prom
ise or Deing tne most largely attended
of any yet held, the subjects to be dis
cussed being those in which the club
women are vitally interested. "Compul
sory Industrial Insurance" will be dis
cussed' by Charles E. Lennon and Mrs.
Mildred Kyle will discuss the "Illegiti
mate Child Problem," after which the
meeting will be open for discussion
For reservations call Main 8842 or A
Mrs. I.ee Davenport, of Multnomah
County W. C. T. U.. has been giving
a series of addresses this week on the
Evils of the Cigarette." As a result
of her efforts a number of the parent
tejicner memoers nave written their
Representatives in the Legislature
urging the passage of the anti-cigarette
Woodstock Study Club will meet to
day at 1:30 P. M. in Woodstock Li
Albina Homestead Association will
hold a sliver tea today In the home of
Mrs. W. G. Wharton. 782 Cleveland ave
Mrs. George M. Weister will entertain
the Irving-ton art class and friends on
Members of the typographical aux
iliary were very pleasantly entertained
on ednesday afternoon by Mrs. A
Lindqulst at her home at 1002 East
Grant street. A social hour with re
freshments concluded the afternoon.
Mrs. Lindqulst was assisted In serv
ing by Mrs. Englefried and Mrs. Shurr.
The guests included the Mesdames J.
W. Jackson; E. L. Minor, G. J. Carlson
C. F. Yeserskl, W. J. Behr. C. E.
Klouchek. W. P. Elwell, W. H. Hawtin,
J. E. McCalL E. W. Stahl. Fred Perry,
J. A. Palmer. A. B. Endres. M. E..Har-
baugh. E. B. Trailer, C B. Beckated.
W. H. Wells. L. E. Gotshall. A. E.
Shurr. W. F. Englefried and Miss
An open meeting in the community
house at Sellwood has been arranged
for tonight at 8 o'clock. The Reed Col
lege Glee Club will sing and several
well-known speakers will give short
addresses. Scotch dances, music and
songs will be added attractions. Adults
of the district will be welcomed.
An old-faehloned social and enter
tainment will be given tonight bv the
Ladies' Aid Society of the Woodlawn
Methodist Church. Refreshments will
De served and a programme of many
attractions given. Miss Lillian Huget
and Miss Blanche Hellyer will con
tribute solos. Mrs. F. Shoemaker will
read; Mias Dowllng will play the piano.
Others who will participate will be
Misses Poley and Roberts and Clyde
juaues ana Herbert Stevenson.
The meeting of the Portland Worn
an's Club at 2 o'clock today will be de
voted to the history and music of the
Slav. The programme will be preceded
by the parliamentary law lesson, led
oy Mrs. urace watt Ross. This de
partment will open at 1 o'clock.
The quarterly meeting: of tha Con
ference Deaconess Aid Society will
meet in Epworth Methodist Church, cor
ner Twenty-sixth and Savier streets,
today at 10:30 A. M. There will be
report of work done by the dea
conesses, and talks by some of the
prominent pastors and special music,
Take W car to Twenty-sixth street.
Owing to the pressure of other, du
ties, Mrs. Ella Flagg Young has been
obliged to resign the chairmanship
of the Department of Education in
the General Federation of Women's
Clubs. Miss Mary E. Parker of West
ern Reserve University. Cleveland,
Ohio, has been appointed by the ex
ecutive committee and has accepted
this important office.
Mrs. Elliott R. Corbett and Miss Elsa
Grelle comprise the programme com
mittee arranging for the laying of the
corner-stone of the new building of the
Portland Woman s union. Tenth and
Montgomery streets, on Monday at 11
In The Market
Y Y "
npHE woman who set the world to clanc
ing; whose costumes have created new
fashions for continents; whose gentle femin
inity has gained for her a place in the hearts
of all Americans Mrs. Vernon Castle has
assumed the title role of the greatest picture
in history "PATRIA."
' 'Patria" is a thrilling romance
of society and preparedness a
a story of a womanly woman . 1 1
is full of the grace and charm
which make our women the en
vied of the world. "Patria is
wholly American. Mrs. Vernon
Castle was selected for the title roe
as the true embodiment of that Ameri
canism which is so dear to every patriot.
. "Patria is modern it moves with
life and snap it is filled with adven
ture it breathes romance. " Patria
is a story of pluck and resourcefulness.
It is a story that "will cling long in
your memory. It is an ideal theme,
well told, superbly acted, and thrilling
in the extreme.
See "Patria" Next Week at
Read the First Installment Sunday in
The Sunday Oregonian
Released Through Pathe Exchanges
.. A! A U
ByLouisJosEPii Vance jfTS
JheJ8est)ressed. JSestJQwim Ifoinan inJinerjca
I N T E R N A. T I O N A
If Y IJ Ml-r
10 cents, and larger ones are two for
Small potatoes are five pounds for
Turnips are 5 cent a bunch.
Onions are two pounds for 15 cents.
and green onions are 5 cents a bunch.
In the fruit market the apples are
plentiful, and Winter pears are com
Northern Spy apples are $1 a box;
Baldwins are 81.25 a box and up.
Oranges are 80 and 85 cents a dozen.
Japanese oranges are two dozen for
Lemons are 15 cents a dozen.
Winter pears are 10 and 15 cents a
THE greatest advance In the market
is In meats, which have Increased
in cost from 1 to 2 cents In the last
Hams are SO cents a pound.
Lard is advancing in price. It has
Increased 1 cent during the last week.
Turkeys are 35 cents a pound, and
squabs are 45 cents each.
In the fish market, oysters have in
creased from SO cents to 68 cents a
Crabs are 20, 25, 30 and 35 cents each.
Mussels are 10 cents a pound.
Large shrimps are from 50 cents to
81 a pound.
Finnan haddie and Columbia River
eturgeon are 25 cents a pound.
Perch, soles, rock cod and. black cod
are 15 cents a pound.
Fresh herring la 10 cents a pound.
Flounder is lt4 cents a pound.
Salmon and trout are 30 cents
Halibut is now from 25 to 45 cents a
bteelhead salmon is S3 cents) a pound.
Best creamery butter Is from 40 to
45 cents a pound. Butter is very firm
ana it is preaictea at a dollar a roll.
The best eggs are 45 and 50 cents a
dozen, but are getting cheaper.
Oregon cream brick cheese retails at
30 centa a pound.
Wisconsin cream brick Is S5 centa a
Domestic Swiss cheese Is very scarce
at 60 cents a pound.
The best Roquefort cheese from
France Is very high, and very scarce
at ea cents a pound-.
Storage eggs are 35 cents a dosen.
New potatoes are four pounds for 15
There is very little celery to be had
on the market. It costs 10 cents
bunch and two for 15 centa
Celery hearts are 20 and 25 centa
Radieshes are 5 cents a bunch. As it
is rather early they are not very at
Red cabbage is 10 cents a pound.
White cabbage is Ti cents a pound.
California carrots are 10 cents
. Cauliflower Is 15 and 20 cents ahead.
Green peppers are 50 cents a pound.
Cucumbers are Is cents a pound.
Rhubarb is two pounds for 45 cents,
and Oregon-grown rhubarb is 15 cents
Lettuce is 5 cents a head, three for
From Portland Stores
a bit narrower than last year's suits,
are new and attractive. On two the
belts cross in front and button at the
sides. Jersey cloth suits of buff, rose,
blues and several greens, including; the
new Kentucky green, are shown.
One smart new suit of blue French
serge has a jacket of tiny box pleats,
and a skirt pleated at the slds. The
belt Is embroidered in black anU white
yarn and the collar and cuffs are white
broadcloth. Bone black and white but
tons are used on this suit.
Measles Closes Cathlamet School.
CATHLA3IET, Wash., Jan. 25. (Spe
cial.) The grammar grades of the pub
lio school are closed for two weeks
owing to an epidemic of measles. The
d 1 Sfaae was brought here during the
holidays and many were exposed be
fore tho nature of the lnfeotlon had
- Powder Magazine) Site Cliosen.
EUGENE. Or.. Jan. 25. (Special.)
A site for a powder magasine to be
erected near Eugene by Hauser Broth
ers, with stores In Eugene and Salem,
has been approved by the Government
inspector of explosives and the build
ings will be erected at once.
of venue to Creston. was acquitted by
a jury of that place.
School Principal Acquitted.
DAVENPORT. Wash.. Jan. 25. (Spe
cial.) Professor E. W. Thomas, prin
cipal of the schools at Goran, arrested
tor assault In the whipping; of a
scholar, after a trial teken on a change
NEW Spring coats and suits are ar
riving In small assortments at th
shops and yesterday several Spring
displays appeared In windows, former
ly somber with Winter clothes. Oreen
of several varieties holds the lead, and
tones of gray and yellow have a place.
and even bright rose tones are seen in
the new coats.
Attractive but quiet is a coovert coat
with a straight panel pf three box
pleats, one on top of the other, in the
back, .and a similar front. The belt
goes under the panels and the but
tons are bone, of the same sane-gray
color as the material. Inverted pleats
give fullness under the arms and a
row of covered buttons goes up the
under-arm seam from the hem to the
sleeve. The belt is high. A fuchsia
colored bolivia cloth of light weight
Is wide and belted with a big collar
and bright blue lining. Practically all
the new models are three-quarter
length and belted. Tarnished gold
braid is used to ornament a number ot
wide-collared, big-pocketed coats.
Ioo..e-belted models with skirts but
tha same good qualify
at the same old price!
FURS AT 25 DIS
SALE E.NDs- FEBRUARY 1.
HCBSIOV BAY Ft R CO.
147 Broadway bet. Morrisos and Alder
Tastes better goes further.
It stands to reason that "Dependable" roasted fresh
every day is better than coffee that is weeks in transit
before it reaches you.
The recognition given to "Dependable" by the thou
sands of -satisfied customers is evidence of its con
One-pound tins. 40c Three pounds, $1.10.
DWIGHT EDWARDS COMPANY
III U L
HP HE high
JL cost of liv
ing has not
It still: remains at
12c to ISc
and the same good mince
meat "JLike Mother
Used to Make."
MERRELL-SOULE CO.. Syracuse, N. T.
Getting out of
bed on the right
side is only part
of the game.
A cup of good
coffee will in
sure a wonder
Golden West Coffee
Is "Just Risiif