Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 28, 1917)
THE MORXIXG OKEGOXUX, THUKSDAT, JUNE 28, 1917.
ooooopoooooooooeoooooeoft ftooo&oeooeoeoofrooeooooeoofteOeoooooeeo o o
GAT and Summery was th Wa
verley Country Club yesterday,
with the links dotted with the
enthusiastic and earnest golfers, with
luncheon parties In the dining-room
overlooking: the river and with the
veranda the attraction for the girls
who knitted diligently, or later in the
day for those who enjoyed the tea
served by Mrs. Helen Ladd Corbett,
Mrs. Fred H. Page, Mrs. Wlnslow B.
Ayer and Mrs. Theodore B. Wilcox,
who presided at the tea table and
were assisted by a bevy of pretty
Mrs. A. E. MacKay was hostess for
a luncheon at which 15 congenial
friends were entertained at a smartly
Many interesting visitors are here
for the golf tournament. Miss Ramona
Ham, a pretty girl from Spokane, was
greatly admired yesterday. She wore a
dashing sweater and sport skirt of
deep rose pink. Mrs. E. W. Goss, of
Seattle, is another attractive guest,
and Mrs. H. W. Hollis, of Seattle, who
was with the .Misses Edna and La
Velle Florence, was enjoying the club
and golf matches. The Jack Nevilles,
who have a fund of wit and are im
mensely popular socially In San Fran
cisco and the Bay cities, are among
the most sought after of the out-of-town
folk. Mrs. Neville, like all the
other young women, used the time be
tween matc?s knitting diligently.
A distinguished man, an artist and a
social favorite, who is here is Francis
McComas, who has a studio in Mon
terey and whose work in landscape is
recognized among the best in the
United States. Mr. McComas has two
paintings of "The Desert of the South
west" on display in the Portland Art
Museum and has many admiring
friends here. He thinks Oregon is
very paintable and declares that next
time he comes he will bring his
brushes and paints instead of his golf
clubs. Mr. McComas was a member
of the Jury of selection for California
at the Panama-Pacific Exposition and
a member of the international jury of
awards at the Exposition and, with j
Arthur Matthews, was given the honor
of a special gallery in the Palace of
Fine Arts, where his pictures were
greatly admired by travelers from all
parts of the world. !
When Mr. McComas gets back to
Monterey he will start for a three
months' painting trip in the Arizona
desert. "I shall wish I could take
this glorious Willamette River with
we," Mr. McComas commented when he
thought of the dry trip ahead of him.
"And do you like golf?" he was asked.
"I like it much better than I can
play it," he replied. Mr. McComas' wit
and genial manner make him in de
mand at dinners and social gather
ings when be finds time to get away
from his paints and canvases.
Today at the tea table Mrs. J. IX
Farrell, Mrs. Walter F. Burrell, Mrs.
George A- Marshall and Mrs. Gay
Lombard will pour. Mrs. Farrell and
Mrs. Burrell will also be hostesses at
luncheon parties. Mrs. Brooke, too,
will entertain, her guests to number
16. Mrs. W. H. Whitney will be host
ess for ten and Mrs. Norris Gregg will
give a small party.
Tomorrow Mrs. Corbett will be host
ess for a group of friends at the Golf
Club. Saturday night will be the big
night for dinner parties. Among those
who will entertain will be J. R. Mc
Craken, Mrs. Lewis, Mrs. Fred Greene,
Mrs. Theodore B. Wilcox, the A. R.
Porters, Mrs. J. A. Dougherty, Dr. and
Mrs. Gustavo Bruere, L. A. Spangler,
J. II. Noyes and others. Every after
noon and evening there will be music
Tonight the jitney dance will be the
The engagement of one of the most
popular belles of this city was an
nounced at a tea for which Mrs. Harry
M. Haller was hostess in honor of her
sister and niece, Mrs. Charles E. Gra
ham and Miss Jean Graham, of Colo
rado Springs, Colo. Small British and
American flags fastened together with
cards telling of the betrothal of Miss
Marie Haller, daughter of the hostess,
and Neagle Sealy were given to the
guests upon their arrival.
The attractively decorated rooms
made a lovely background for the
Summery gowns of the guests. Receiv
ing with Mrs. Haller and her daughter
were the honor guests, Mrs. Graham
and Miss Jean.
The beautifully decorated tea table
was presided over by Mrs. Louis Ger
linger, Mrs. J. L. Bowman, Mrs. An
drew R. Porter and Mrs. W. A. Smith.
Assisting about the rooms were Miss
Sara Patrick, Miss Eileen Sealy, sis
ter, of the bridegroom-elect; Miss Pa
tricia Smith and Misses Arvilla and
Naoma Beckwith, of Salem. In the
drawing-room the hostess was assist
ed by Mrs. W. J. Hofmann.
Miss Haller is the daughter of Mrs.
Henry M. Haller and a sister of Miss
Helen Haller. She attended a fashion
able Eastern finishing school and since
her return home has been in demand
at smart social functions. Mr. Sealy
is the son of the late Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Sealy, of New Zealand, and the
brother of Miss Eileen and Miss Josie
Sealy. of this city. lift is also popu
lar socially and is connected with Bal
four, Guthrie & Co. The wedding will
be a smart event of the near future
and prior to that time the young cou
ple will be the motif for many social
A musical event of social interest
will be the recital to be given Satur
day at 3 o'clock in the- Multnomah
Hotel under the auspices of the Mac-
Powell Club, of which Mrs. Thomas
Carrick Burke is president. Miss Edith
Woodcock will play a prroup of selec
tlons and Miss Ruth Johns, soprano.
will sine. An attractive programme
Saturday night the two Japanese
tearooms and the assembly-room
the Multnomah Hotel will be reserved
for the ball to be given by the Auxil
iary of Battery A. Members of the
military, the civic and the social sets
will be represented 1n the receiving
line. Among those who have been l
vited to receive are : Adjutant-General
White, Airs, w li it C;i p t a l n and Mrs.
Clayton. Mr. and Mrs. Gcorjre L. Tlaker,
J nd pre W. N. Ga tens, M rs. Ga tens,
Renders to the skin a delicately clear.
pearly white complexion. Brinfts back the
soft smooth appearanceof youth. Results
arc ixiwt and improvement constant
Send 10c for Trial SUt
fclFERD. T. HOPKINS A SON. New York
W. G. SMITH & CO.
5? r?3 12
E .. I
POPULAR YOUNG MATRON, MEMBER OF RECEIVING PARTY FOR
BATTERY A BALL AT HOTEL MULTNOMAH.
' J Vi A
r :K -1 I(V
if . cS- :
? I I -,f --4 -
' i 4 i . ,
: - - 1 I ;
Judge Tazwell, Sheriff and Mrs. Hurl- i
burt, Mrs. C. L. Mead. Mra. W. D.
Jackson, Mrs. R. K. Daniels, Mrs. John
Eubanks, Mrs. I). Danneman, Mrs. G.
P. Downing:, Mrs. J. Hoover, Mrs. A.
Gooden, Miss J. W. Howatson and
Mrs. Eva Pattlson.
The fund fop the furnishing of the
Portland Woman's Union's new home
for self-suporting; girls, is growing In
a satisfactory manner and the round-
robin parties have been a great suc
cess. Mrs. Alice Benson Beach-, general
chairman, has asked that all hostesses
mail her their checks for the sums
obtained as soon as possible. Address
the letters to 1015 Qulmby street.
Mrs. J. Martin Watson was hostess
at lone of these delightful parties on
Tuesday and on next Tuesday she will
entertain at a Red Cross tea. The
guests of the recent function were
Mrs. J. H. Bagley. Mrs. R. G. E. Cor
nish. Mrs. C. J. Kemming, Mrs. C. F.
Griffin. Mrs. K. E. Moore and Mrs.
J. P. Whitlock.
It won't be long before the build
ing will be ready and the furniture
will be chosen and the long-looked-for
achievement, the home that is home
like and inviting, the ideal of the
members, will be a reality. The home
on Flanders street has served well,
and has been a great boon to all who
have resided there, but the encroach
ment of business buildings- and the
wear and tear of time have made it
imperative that the new. home be built.
It is located at Tenth and Montgomery
streets. Mrs. J. B. Comstock is pres
ident of the Portland Woman's Union.
Among the loyal members are many
of the society women of the city.
Mrs. L. C. Hornschrich and small son,
of San Francisco, who have been vis
iting here, left for Idaho this week.
Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Metzger returned
from Seattle on Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Jackson, of Port
land, are at the Greenbrier, White
Sulphur Springs, W. Va, where they
will pass a fortnight.
Ionic Club. Order of the Amaranth,
will give an entertainment tonight in
Masonic Temple, West Park and Yam
THE Portland Grade Teachers' Asso
ciation has undertaken to equip an
Army base hospital during the Summer
vacation. Rooms 12 and 13, in the
Girls" School of Trades. Fourteenth and
Morrison streets, are their headquar
ters, to be used afternoons between
12:S and 4:30.
The teachers held an enthusiastic
preliminary meeting Monday and
pledged themselves to the work, which
consists of making the following arti
cles of equipment: 270 sheets, ISO
draw sheets, 180 pillowcases, 135 suits
pajamas. 180 hospital bed shirts, 45
convalescent gowns, 90 pairs bed sox,
90 bath towels, 180 face towels, 135
wash cloths, 45 hot-water bag covers.
45 ice bag covers and 270 handker
chiefs. The cutting committee are working
every afternoon this week preparing
for the regular sewing classes, which
are to begin work Monday, July 2.
, Teachers who enrolled for home
sewing are to call for it afternoons at
room 12 on or after July 2. and any
teachers not already enrolled who are
willing to sew for the Red Cross are
urged to volunteer their services, as
their help is needed. Teachers wishing
to enroll may call Jessie McGregor,
president Grade Teachers' Association,
The Catholic Women's League will
hold a special board meeting Friday
afternoon at 2 o'clock in their rooms
at 129 Fourth street. All the board
members are requested to be present
in order to complete arrangements for
the open house in honor of the N. E. A.
to be held next week in the league
SANDY, Or.. June 27. (Special.
The Woman's Club of Sandy, at a re
cent meeting, decided to take up i
course of study in home economics as
prescribed by the Oregon Agricultural
Under the auspices of the Woman's
Club Mrs. Sadie Orr Dunbar, of Port
land, executive secretary of the State
Association for Prevention of Tuber
culosis in Oregon, spoke to a large
audience in, h,liy . Hn . rhuxd(iy
hill streets. The committee in charge
has arranged an excellent programme.
Among those who will participate will
be Miss Margaret Howatson, Mrs.
Frances Hurlburt, Mrs. Clara Graham.
Mrs. Alice Gibbs. Miss Leonora Sinks.
Miss Julia Boone. Mrs. Briggs. Mrs.
Mayme Howatson. Mrs. Francis Gibbs,
Miss Lena Craddock and Miss Alta
Ring. All Eastern Star members are
Henri H. Cloutier was host last night
at a supper party in compliment to
Miss Marguerite Chaffee, of "The
Boomerang" company. Dancing was
enjoyed by the guests.
A marriage of Importance for today
will be that of Miss Flora Hermann
and John Roy Kenny, which will be
solemnized at the Hermann residence.
This evening the Musician's Club will
hold open house for Its friends at the
Laurelhurst clubhouse. Dancing, cards
and a general good time will be the
order of the evening. Members are ex
pected to bring their friends. The af
fair will be strictly informal. Take
Sunnyside or iMontavilla cars.
The members of the Portland Hunt
Club, through the courtesy of Howard
Evarts. Weed, have been Invited to visit
the nursery at Beaverton, Or., on Sat
urday to see the wonderful peonies
now in bloom. The nursery is one mile
east of Beaverton on the Canyon road.
The start will be made from the Port
land Riding Academy at 2 o'clock. A
large attendance is desired and those
planning either to ride or to motor
out are requested to notify Harry M.
Kerron, M. F. H., at Main 973, or Claude
V. Bowman, secretary, at Main 8449
not later than Friday evening.
In honor of her house guest, Mrs.
J. A. English, of Marshfield, and Mrs,
W. K. Tichenor, of Clatskanie. Mrs
James W. Shaver entertained yesterday
at her home, 169 Cherry street. The
guests were: Mrs. John Eace, Mrs.
Steve Tichenor, Mrs. George C. Tiche'
nor, Mrs. J. C. Depenning, Mrs. John
Boncer, Mrs. Delmar Shaver, Mrs. J. E.
Hardy, Mrs. F. A. Mathew. Mrs. George
Peters and Miss Vivian Tichenor.
evening. Miss Cronin. also of Portland
and one of the visiting nurses of the
state, was with Mrs. Dunbar, and spoke
of the work the Red Cross is doing.
bhe remained in Sandy Friday and Sat
urday and so stimulated the spirit of
giving among the people that $lo was
raised in the two days as Sandy's part
of the $15,000 to be raised in Clacka
The Sunday School Workers Union
held its monthly luncheon and execu
tive meeting at the home of Mrs. M. A.
Danenhower. Tuesday. The following
officers were elected for the year:
President, Mrs. L. C. Phillips; vice
president. Mrs. F. R. Cook; secretary
and treasurer. Miss Lydia Pliter; li
brarian. Miss Rockwell; vice-presidents,
cradle roll. Mrs. M. E. Tobey: begin
ners' department. Mrs. C. A. Morden;
primary department. Mrs. S. Earl Du-
Bois: junior department. Mrs. J. T.
Stone: secondary department, Mrs. C
Orderman; committees, hospitality. Mrs.
A. E. Wright; missions, Mrs. B. Seeley.
Mayflower Club will meet on Monday
night in the Hotel Portland. In the
Summer the only meetings will be on
the first Mondays in the month. All
members are asked to attend.
The regular P. E. O. Sisterhood
luncheon will be held tomorrow in the
Olds, Wortman & King tearoom.
The Professional Woman's Teague
may secure their tickets for the Ella
Flagg Young dinner, which is to be
given at the Multnomah Hotel, July S,
from Miss Blanche Luckey, 512 Wells
Fargo building. This dinner is under
the auspices of the Civic League.
BY WILLIAM BYRON PCRBUSH.PH.P.
IT looks as if we were going back to
"the old-fashioned glorious Fourth'
this year. Flag-waving armies of
7-year-6ds. brandishing broomsticks,
have paraded our streets for a month.
and it is sows to bo jjretty haxd to
keep (rework! from them on Indepen
dence day of this battle year.
Just what do the children think
about the war?
Earl Barnes was In England twice
during the Boer war. first during the
darkest days and again when hope of
victory began to dawn. He watched
the schoolboys at play with, mimic
arms, saw them in patriotic floats in
parades, noted them at Mafeking cele
brations. Then he went into the na
tional schools and asked them ques
tions. The schoolboy's notion of war Is not
gained from newspapers and books,
but by contagion. Among these unde
veloped, listening minds he found three
successive points of view.
The little fellows were "in If" sim
ply to win. They had a really savage
lust of fight and love of plunder.
Demand la for Hero.
Those somewhat larger, say at about
9 or 10, felt a passionate though vague
loyalty for "queen and country." In a
study made at about that time among
English schoolgirls, 15 per cent of
them wished they could have been
Queen Victoria. Similarly, In 1899. 27
per cent of the children In an American
school chose Dewey as their greatest
Are not most of the grown-up peo
ple that you know still in this hero
worshiping stage? It is extraordinary
how many persons do not think our
part in the war can actually begin un
til Theodore Roosvelt goes to the front.
It is a serious fact that America will
not really get awake until she has de
veloped some war heroes, whom she
must avenge or who will lead her. It
took Sumter and the shooting of Theo
dore Winthrop to start the Civil War.
It may take a second Edith Cavell or
Captain Fryatt to start thijs one. Jane
Addams was right when she said that
we are a Xation of 12-year-olda. I wish
President Wilson could recognize this.
It was not until the boys were nearly
at high school age that they began to
be able to state the justice of the situa
tion from the British standpoint. At
about that same age the first recogni
tion seemed to come of the real cost
of the struggle in sacrifice and suffer
ing. Comparatively few adults ever
sense this abstract side of the case.
But in America there is one impor
tant difference, that no thoughful per
son can have failed to recognize, be
tween this parading, flag-waving atti
tude of the children, in England in
1900 and In America in 1898. and the
spirit of 1917. During the Spanish
War the schoolboys and girls were
passive outsiders. From the start of
the present war they have been enlist
ed and enlisted to serve.
Some Already Enlisted.
It may seem a bit hysterical, but it
is fine to Bee the Camp Fire Girls sav
ing potato parings "for their country."
it wa9 amusing to watch the Boy
Scouts taking themselves so seriously
with their gardens and holding us old
er fellows up to subscribe to the liberty
loan. But it was magnificent. It has
made it a people's war. a children's
Perhaps the fact that there has so
far been less hatred and more sympa
thy, less talk of revenge and more talk
of consolation, is because we have felt
that the children are watching us.
bald one laborer to another, as they
watcned a boys' parade during the
South African war. "There go the men
who will fight the next war." "No," re
piled the other, "There go the men
who will make the next war." This is
not what we are saying today. When
we watch the children troop gaily by
today we are bold enough to think
There go the children who are engaged
with us in this war, so as to make It
the last war.
BY REV. J.3.KIRTL.EV. D D.
Isaiah v.l Isaiah's Call to Heroic Serv
We are back In the Old Testament
for six months of study. We take up
the story where we left off last year.
The northern kingdom, called Israel,
with capital at Samaria, was hastening
tn its ruin under the hammer nf t . t.
great kingdom of Assyria and was
doomed to fall In B. C. 722. The south
ern kingdom, called Judah, with cap
ital at Jerusalem, was growing worse
and worse. Then this brilliant young
preacher and statesman, Isaiah, arose.
He was a man of keen insight and
knew his times perfectly. He had the
poet's rapture and the orator's passion,
the patriot's love of country and the
Christian's devotion to God and God's
wishes. He was well educated and
highly connected and had a personality
that commanded attention. I doubt
whether Demosthenes or Pericles ever
had greater power to address audiences
than had Isaiah. Three great world pow
ers were then working out the destinies
of the world. Babylonia, Assyria and
Egypt. He saw idolatry, avarice, sens
uality and drunkenness corrupting the
manhood and womanhood of Israel and
saw Judah infected, since Uzziah's falL
He had begun to preach before this
special service came and he was trying
to check the march of Judah to her
ruin by depicting her sins and those of
Israel and by centering their thoughts
on the leader who was to come, the
Messiah. This was a few years before
B. C. 722.
iKBlah Heard the Call, 1.1.
"In the year that King Uzziah died I
saw the Lord sitting upon a throne,
high and lifted up. and his train filled
the temple. Above him stood the
seraphim; each one had six wings; with
twain he covered his face, and with
twain he covered his feet, and with
twain he did fly. .And one cried unto
another, and said. 'Holy, holy, holy, is
the Lord of Hosts; the whole earth is
full of his glory. And the foundations
of the threshholds were moved at the
voice of him that cried, and the house
was filled with smoke."
1. VISION It was a vision of God,
not in his essence, but in his great at
tributes set forth in tremendous sym
bols. The time,, the year ICing Uzziah
died, is Important as showing how God
fitted the revelation to the man and
the hour. The bodily eye saw God's
symbols, hut the eye of faith and fi
delity saw the essential God. The eye
that sees God Is set in the pure heart
and Isaiah had been chastening and
training his heart. His inner sight was
quick to see God's things.
2. CONTRASTS. Isaiah felt the In
stability of Judah's throne, for Uzziah
had been puffed up and then had been
thrust down into leprosy, and his son,
Jotham, was threatened with disaster.
The throne of God was secure amid
the tottering thrones of earth. God
was near, even as the cherubim filled
the temple, while Judah thought of
him as far away. The revelation of
God was in the temple, the only place
holy enough for him. It taught how
perfectly holy God is. In himself, and
how his holiness is so manifested as
to constitute a glory which humanity
can see. The antiphonal song of the I
creatures, whose wings veiled them so
that they could not see nor be seen,
was a message to the young prophet
The seraphim represent humility and
obedience and reverence. The answer
ing vibration in the "posts of the
doors" and the rising incense of 1 's
praise to the thunders, of the melody
were fitting, as the beauty and splen
dor and wealth of the world constitute
His Itr.ponne to the Call. 5-8.
"Then said I. Woe is me! for I am
undone: because I am a roan of un
clean lips and I dwell in the midst of
a people of unclean lips: for mine
eyes have seen the king, the Lord of
hosts. Then flew one of the seraphim
unto me, having a live coal In his
hand, which he had taken with the
tongs from off the altar; and he
touched my mouth with it and said,
Lo. this hath touched thy lips, and
thine iniquity is taken away, and thy
sin purged. And I heard the voice of
the Lord, saying. Whom shall I send,
and who will go for us? Then I said.
Here am I; send me."
1. ABASEMENT. He expresses the
sense of sin with vrhich he was over
whelmed in very vivid terms. The
glory of God was a searchlight on him
and his people. It was not sorrow
at impending punishment, but shame
at inner pollution. He felt "the blind
ing shock of a personal encounter with
one whom he was utterly unfit to
meet." One's lips are the blossom of
one's life, and how could be speak
worthily of the one whom the sera
phim were thus praising? It Is inevi
table that the true soul be abased be
2. Cleansing It ' was not a vision
presented to the Intellect for cold,
scientific study, but it touched the
deepest emotional and moral center
and brought in return to his penitent
soul the cleansing that only God can
give. The cleansing at the point where
the impurity comes into the conscious
ness, the lips. It comes entirely from
God. through bowing at his altar and
through means symbolized by fire. It
includes pardon for past sins as well
as purification from present sinfulness.
3. Consecration. It was voluntary
as all service is "send me." The
cleansed heart could see duty. The life
was kindled when the lips were
cleansed. He was called but not co
erced. Cleansed himself, he had hope
for the people. It was first of all
concentration, then- cleansing, then
Divine Commission to Go. 9-13.
'"And he said. go. and tell this neonle
Hear ye indeed, but understand not;
and see ye indeed, but perceive not.
Make the heart of this pople fat. and
make their ears heavy, and shut their
eyes, lest they see with their eyes.
and hear with . their ears, and un
derstand with their hearts and turn
again, and be healed. Then said I.
Lord, how long? And he answered:
Until cities be waste without inhabi
tant, and houses without man, and the
land become utterly waste, and the
Lord have removed men far afar, and
the forsaken places be many In the
midst of the land. And if there be yet
a tenth in it, it shall again be eaten
up, as a terebinth, and as an oak.
whose stock remaineth. when they art
felled; so the holy seed is the stock
1. People Their degeneration is eii
pressed in striking figures. The ar
dent young prophet must know the
worst, must tell them the horrid truth
about themselves. The means God uses
to soften men will also harden some.
The gospel does. Sometimes that Is
told ss if it was the purpose of the
gospel to harden men. This young
preacher must know that there would
result fat, stupid hearts, dull ears and
smeared over eyes.
2. Destruction There is only on
form of punishment for such degenera
tion and the horrified Iiaiah asked
how long he would havj to go on
preaching with such results and is tola
that the moral surgery must be com
plete before there can be reconstruc
tioncities destroyed, houses depopu-
tatea. land leit uncultivated, men
carried away captive, deserted places
seen everywhere--then better days.
3. Reconstruction There would be
left alive a stock, a "holy seed" to
grow, a "remnant" to start a new na
tion. That was partly fulfilled in the
restoration of Judah after 70 years in
captivity and is being fulfilled In a
glorious way in Christ now.
What the Masters Say.
While Assyria thus hung like a war
cloud over the northeast, and Egypt
heaved with revolution In the south
east, a child was born in Jerusalem,
destined to leave a greater name than
all the monarchs or warriors of bis
age. The birth year of Isaiah, the
greatest of the prophets, seems to have
been about B. C. 760, or perhaps earlier,
His great-grandson and his great-great-grandson
are said to have been
prophets; and the name of one of his
great-grandchildren, Kalaiah, "the
voice, of Jehovah," appears to sh
that prophecy was a special endowment
in the family through successive gen-
1 er,Vont eie.
The first line of the seraph's song
serves more than a temporary end. The
Trisagion rings, and has need to ring,
forever down the church. Everywhere
and at all times these are the three be
setting sins of religious people cal
lousness in worship, carelessness in
life, and the temper which employs the
form of religion simply for self-indulgence
or self-aggrandisement. These
sins are Induced by the same habit of
contentment with mere form; they can
be corrected only by the vision of the
Personal Presence who Is behind all
form. George Adam Smith.
1. Can an ordinary Christian In these
times have rapturous views of God?
2. Can anyone have real exaltation
of spirit except in the path of duty
and on the road to other duties?
3. Are the people of today losing a
sense of sin? If so, why
4. Are we likely to have a revival
of reverence once more? If so, how?
WnATfbu Can Make
By Mrs. Portland.
THERE are several ways of putting
together the "blocks' of a pieced
quilt, the method you choose depending
partly on the amount of labor you wish
to put into the finished product You
must first, of course, determine Just
what size you want your quilt to be
and then get exact measurements from
a bedstead or other quilt. Six by seven
feet makes a fair-sized quilt for an or
dinary double bed, but if you wish the
quilt long enough and wide enough to
tuck in at sides and bottom, better add
10 inches or a foot to these dimensions.
Quilt blocks range in size from four
inches square up to 18 or 20 inches
square, so when you know the size
your blocks are going to be you can
easily determine how many it will take
to cover the desired space.
A common way of setting the blocks
together Is to cut plain squares or
THE BIG WRAPPED LOAF
Your grocer in recommending
this health food does it with
perfect confidence) he knows
the process and cleanliness
with which it is made and
TheWiley B.Allen Co.
Is noted for its
Victor Record Service
You can always be sure that we have all the latest records
in stock ready for immediate delivery.
The new records for July are splendid. Drop in our store
today and hear the selections to appeal most to you. or
telephone us (Main 6723) and we'll send them to your
house on selection. These are only a few of the favorites:
"Bugle Calls of U. S. Army" Number. Price.
W. G. Johnston 18306 $0.75
"Hawaiian Butterfly," Fox Trot
V. M. Band 35634 1.25
"Hongkong" Peerless Quartet 18295 0.75
"I Can Hear the Ukuleles Calling Me,"
Fox Trot V. M. Band 35635 1.25
"Take Me Back to Baby land" Wm. Larkin 18290 0.75
"It's Time for Every Boy to Be a Soldier"
Chas. H. Hart 18300 0.75
"My Own United States"
Dixon and Male Quartet . . . 18293 0.75
"For You a Rose" Edna Brown 18301 0.75
Phone Main 6723
n"50" e ?
ill HANUN III
ill AMoarnfJl It
1)1 PIANOS Ml
Player Pianos, Music Rolls, Victrolas and Records
MORRISON STREET AT BROADWAY
OTHER STORES San Francisco, Sacramento. San Jose, Los Angeles,
San Diego and Other Coast Cities.
cloth the same size as the blocks and
sew them in between the blocks, mak
ing strips the whole length of the
quilt and sewing them together when
completed. This makes the blocks run
up and down and across the bed in
straight rows. Another method is to
have the blocks run diagonally over
the quilt. This is accomplished by be
ginning to set the blocks together from
corner. To esch of three sides of a
block sew a half square half the size
of the block and each of the half
squares must be sewed to the block in
such a way that their outer lines will
run to a point in the center one. Oppo-
te to this outer point sew a plain
piece to the block and pieced blocks to
each side of this plain square and Join
tr . ' " -v
' MILK - fr
WhenYouYelired , T'
U ........ , g
3 KJLu 1
Our Victrola and Record Serv
ice is superior and one visit to our
store will convince you that it is de
signed especially to meet your every
Victrola and record requirement.
' PLAYER 1.1
11 PAIMOS 111
U riAcnmcs uf
them to the half square beside them;
sew half squares to the outside of each
of these two blocks and this makes
the second row of the quilt.
Make similar diagonal rows which
will increase in length until you have
attained the width wanted for your
quilt. As your quilt is to be longer,
of course, than It Is wide, there will be
two or three rows across the center of
the same length. As you continue
with your work you will see that this
method makes the blocks run diajron
ally up and down and across the quilt.
Blocks may also be set together with
narrow bands or strips between them
about one-third or one-fourth the
width of the blocks. Sew plain bands
around the edges and bind.