Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, May 01, 1918, Page 12, Image 12

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    Tnr: mohxixg ohegoxiax, Wednesday, may i, ioi8.
fVyty4ll 11 11111 1 M 1 M 1 1 irXj.xj..i.Ji.ixi.xi.i.jL,.txxiia.i.xj.x.taii.iii;iixi 1 11 1 lllllllilLliJLiJJ&M)
wu notable (or the
rmrct n.rtv anrf tea KlVen at the
-- rmrtrir of Vri. James D. !onr-
nan for the benefit of the allied
ttons' permanent blind relief fund.
Fully matrons and maids availed
themselves of the aplendld opportunity
of assisting- meK worthy work and
at the tint time spent a delightful aft
ernoon. Forty tables were arranged
for the rarda, the entire lower part of
the house being converted Into a
Frrlnc garden with boughs of fruit
Moaioni and a profusion of vivid'
lined flowers, lilacs and. tulips pre-
dominalinr. Pouters deputing the
neclty for helping this organisation
In Its work were dli-played about the
Mrs. Charles T. Whitney and M
Wltfr F. Burrell. chairman and vice-rrrH-tit.
respectively, received with
the hostess.
At ta time a large number of ma
trons and maids Joined the party. A
elating tn receiving and serving were
Misses Helen Honenan. Loretta Hardy,
Ruth Teal. V'Ona Guthrie, Kathrya
ileyt. Oretehen Kloiltrmin. Anna
Munlr. Vtririnia McDonoah, Kltzabeth
Jacobs. Iila Onthrt. Isabel Clark and
Ivelou Shea. The artistically bedecked
ta table was presided over by Mrs.
Cordon Voorhles, Mrs. George B. Yours;,
Irv. William JL Jlall and Mrs. Joseph
X. Teak
The Girls' Motor Eiiad of Portland
reared an Important part last night In
the big vaudeville benefit arranged by
lira. Itobert Treat IMatt for the knit
ting machines to be used In the fire
souses around the city.
The Auditorium was thronged with
an appreciative and ent hualutic audi
ence and the programme was made op
of acts donated by the various vaude
ville bouses In the city. Tte girls'
motor squad conveyed the actors to
and from and assisted In numerous
way dJrlng the entire evening,
The Catholic Women's league were
tests for the benefit card party last
right, the regular play at the Baker
Theater being the attraction. It was
League night, and all the friends of
the organisation rallied to their sup-
pert and turned out In force to view
the play and contribute their bit to
the fund being raised to carry on the
work of the league's lunchroom, the
girls' clubroom and restrooma. A num
ber of prominent folk were In the boxes
as hosts for parties ranging from four to
, eight, and a great many line parties naa
as host the prominent men and women
ef the city. Following these affairs,
groups of congenial friends made up
parties for the supper and dance at the
lultnomah Hotel.
a e e
The engagement of Miss Helen Trsik
to Lo J. (Tick) Ualarkey Is announced
nr the parents of the bride-elect. Mr.
and Mr George It. Traakof 111 East
nineteenth street North, and the news
comes as a great surprise to the friends
t the young couple. Doth or wnora
are very popular Multnomah Club mem
hers. Miss Trask Is a Jefferson High
School graduate and Is considered one
of the best swimmers at the Multno
mah Clan. Mr. Malarkey la a son of Mr.
and Mrs. Dan O. Malarkey. of Astoria,
and during his student days at the
University of Oregon, from which he
was graduated a couple of year ago.
he was prominent la the football team
and other athletics. II played on the
varsity team for three years and also
coached the rreatsman team. At pres
ent he Is a member of the faculty of
Columbia University and Instructor
there In athletics. Mr. Malarkey Is a
Mg ma Nu man and both be and hti
bride-to-be are favorites In social ctr
rles. The wedding will be solemnised
June 1. and prior to that time a num
ber of social courtesies wui Do ex
tended to the popular young couple,
e e e
litis Dorothea Kath will present lit
tle Beatrice Klapper la a piano recital
at the Little Theater Saturday after
noon at S o'clock. Miss Klapper la an
11-year-old girl of exceptional ability
and her programme Includes many ar-
usllo gema
living societies In your village, town
or county? Do you have one In your
own schoolbouse? If not. you are ex
pected to have one, and you are even
expected to have ne right In your
own schoolroom. If you have, surely
you belong to it. And If you do not
already belong, surely you will Join
when you have the price of admission
;5 cents for one thrift stamp and a
promise to buy more stamps as Boon as
you can. -
Mrs. Robert Power, a well-known
young musician and harp soloist, will
assist In the elsborate programme to
be given by the Portland Grade Teach
era' Association tils afternoon tn the
Lincoln High School auditorium. The
programme will be given by the Trlole
singers of the association under the
direction of William JL Boyer. Mra
Power will play a number of solos
and also accompany the sinters.
Next Friday evening the Rose City
Park Club will entertain with a whist
aad SO card party. This will perhaps
be the last card party of the Winter's
festivities and the attendance will be
generally from the Rose City Park sec
tion. The committee la charge will
be Mrs. avage. chairman, aaslsted by
Mrs. T. T. Ceer and Mrs. Wheeler,
Mr. and lira. Julius Gumbert an
nounce the confirmation Bar Mitxva)
of their son Milton Saturday morning
at the Congregation Nevaa Zedeck
Talmud Torah. Sixth and Hall streets.
Master Milton Is a promising young
violinist, playing: with Webber's Juve
nile Orchestra, Friends are Invited to
the services.
A little daughter arrived at the
home of Mr. and Mis A. II. Anderson,
lit East Twentieth street. April J,
e e
Dr. and Mrs. F. A. Kleale. of Port
land, arrived la Los Angeles a few
days ago. registering at the Hotel
e e
Portland arrivals at the Hotel Clark
durlag the past week Include Mrs.
Clara M. Damon and R- E. Bondurant.
Mr. and Mrs. T. Prince and J. A
Teugherty. cf Portland, arrived In Fan
Diego a few days ago. They registered
at the V. S. Grant Hotel.
For the benefit of the mesa fund,
members of the faith Construction
rirptv eVjtiedrnn. stationed at Van-
Every woman
should um reg
ularly a eJeans-
i B C S0Otlllo(
douche, taiCy
and quick! pre
pared front
Antiseptic Powder
Kadereed by yyleiem.
Package ftoe aad l.
Portland Hotel Phrmacy
Slxh aad MerrlMS St a.
Pmtlaad. Orvge.
I .i , Tii.WY
r- J
- SyiX. i
eouver Barracks, will give an Informal
dance Saturday night in the ballroom
of Multnomah Hotel. Clarence Sand bo
Is chairman of the arrangement com
e e
The Iowa Society ' will hold their
monthly meeting this evening in the
ssaembly hall of Multnomah Hotel.
Tables will be arranged for cards In
the tea gardens and dancing will close
the evening's festivities.
The auxiliary to the trainmen has
arranged to entertain the railroad fra
ternity located at the ancouver Bar
racka at a dancing party Saturday
evening In the W. O. W. Hall at
Eleventh and Alder streets.
Mrs. Fletcher Linn entertained In
formally Tuesday afternoon In honor
of Mrs. Samusl Cresdeek and her
daughter. Miss Elisabeth, who are
leaving for .Vis York soon. Miss
Creadeck haa enlisted In the service
of the Red Cross and goes to France
bers of the Portland Fruit and Flower
Mission, who will make their annual
pilgrimage to the farm. In addition to
the entertainment there will be a treat
In the form of candies, cookies, fruit.
music, books and a general good time.
By Edith Kkksht Holms
An Important meeting of the wom
an's committee. Portlsnd Division,
Council of National Defense, Is an
nounced for May at 2 o'clock In
Library HalL If unable to attend each
member of the general committee and
the special committees should appoint
a representative.
There will be the usual business
meeting and reports by committees.
The State Council of Defense hss
railed upon the woman's committee.
Council of National Defense, to secure
signatures of actual registered voters
on the Initiative petition for the defici
ency appropriation for war expense In
this state; tax to be 1 mill. Women
are asked to donate their services and
to be near the polling places assigned
them on Friday. May 17, to secure such
John K. Kollock, executive secretary.
State Council of Defense, will speak
at this meeting and all women In
terested ar Invited, besides the members.
e e
Fidelity Lodge. No. 14. Degree of
Honor, had the following prominent
officers and members as gussts at
their regular meeting Monday evening.
Woodmen of the world Hall, grand
prealdent of the Oregon jurisdiction.
Mrs. Millie EL Pugb, of Salem, No. 19:
grand treasurer of the Oregon
Jurisdiction. Mrs. Ida Bosier, of Tabor
No. it: Mrs. Margaret Hooker, Mrs.
Pearl Young. Mrs. Maud Morton. Mrs.
Cynthia Crlder, of Tabor Lodge No. 65;
Mrs. Laura Pugh. of fialera No. 1. and
Mrs- Uxxle Israelson, of Ivy Lodge No.
70 of Eugene. Frances L. Camp, usher.
presented the visitors and they were
Introduced by the chief of honor, M. C
Peterson. Interesting and entertaining
talks were made by each. Fidelity
Lodga No. 14 degree of honor has pur
chased a IS liberty bond of the third
issue and paid for It with funds In the
treasury. The National order will build
and maintain a hut back of the lines
France for the benefit of the allied
Sumner Relief Corps will meet
Thursday at It o'clock In their rooms
In the Courthouse. More workers are
needed for the Red Cross work and
members and friends are asked to co
e e e
East Morrison Red Cross unit will
meet todsy for all day Red Cress work
In the United Brethren Church.
e e
Mschlne Oun Company auxiliary will
meet at le A. M. Thursday with Mrs.
E. C Ward. 1141 Eaat Thlrty-flrst
street North. Alberta car to the end
of the line.
e e e
The First Presbyterian Church Red
Cross unit will meet as ususl todsy In
the church house.
Calvary Red Cross unit will meet
todsy for an all-day session In Calvary
Presbyterian Church.
e e
Mrs. June McMlllen Ordway has been
busy getting together bulbs aad plants
for the soldiers' garden at Camp Lewis.
i Mrs. Ordway Is always ready to help
la any patriotic work.
e e e
Mrs. Ferdinand E. Reed has arranged
an excellent programme for the resi
dents of the Multnomah Farm, who
will be cntertalatd today by the mem-
THE National War Savings Stamp
committee has asked' that the
"chain letter" plan of selling thrift
stamps be discontinued.
In a letter to State Director C. S.
Jackson. Federal Director E. C. Bradley
says: "The matter of chain letters has
given various state and county direc
tors a great deal of trouble and you
are hereby advised that the same has
not the approval of the National War
Savings Committee, and It is believed
their circulation should be discouraged,
based on the fact that they will prob
ably do a good cause fsr more harm
than good."
e e e
"Little girl; little boy." says t'nele
8am. "what are you doing with your
weekly allowances?
"Do you spend it on ice cream or pic
ture shows, or candy, or do you lend it,
or part of it, at least, to me, to help
buy ammunition and war supplies with
which to whip the Kaiser? Do you
know that every time you lick a thrift
stamp to stick It on your card you are
striking one more blow at the Kaiser?
"Do you belong to one of the war
THE regular monthly luncheon of the
Sunday School Workers' Union will
be held tomorrow at 1 P. M. In the
White Temple. Mrs. L. A. Danenhower,
prominent Sunday echool worker who
leaves eoon to reside permanently In
the East, will be the honored guest on
this occasion. All Sunday school work
ers, who ever have been associated with
Mrs. Danenhower in the work of the
union are invited to be present,
The Coterie members are requested
to meet at tho T. W. C. A. auditorium at
1- o'clock today, in order to assist In
rolllnjr bandages. The regulsr meet
ing has been postponed until May 15.
Mrs. Lucia Faxon Additon, of the
W. C. T. U., will be In Woodburn Sat-
Coterie In T. W. C. A. audito
rium, 1 P. M.
Triole Slncers Concert In Lin
coln High, tonight.
Ainsworth Red Cross Portland
Heights women Invited; Alns
worth School.
Fruit and Flower Mission
Trip to Multnomsh Farm.
First Presbyterian Red Cross
Church house, all day.
Kappa Kappa Gamma Alumnae
KaMt Side Library.
Grade Teachers Meeting, Li
brary. 4:80 P. M.
East Morrison Red Cross East
Fifteenth and Morrison streets.
Trinity Red Cross Parish
bouse, 10 A. M.
Brooklyn Mothers and Teach
ers Red Cross meeting, school
house. -
Council of Jewish Women
B'nai B rith Hall, 1P.M.
State Woman's Press Club
Library, 7:30 P. M.
Co-operative League All day.
Red Cross work.
urday; Salem, Monday, and Cottage
Grove Tuesday. She will attend an In
stitute In Woodburn- where Mrs,
Frances Swope, state president, will be
the principal speaker.
The Ladles' Aid of the Woodlawn
M. E. Church will be entertained Thurs
day afternoon by Mrs. C. J. Sunderland,
Columbia boulevard. There will be an
interesting programme.
The members of the Fruit and Flower
Mission of the Day Nursery will meet
tomorrow morning at 10 o'clock at the
The Missionary meeting of the Wom
en's Society of the White Temple will
be held today at 2:30 o clock In the
lower temple. Miss Millspaugh will
lead the meeting and will explain worn
an'a part In raising tho special appor
Effort to Be Made to Eagaae Some
One to Boost Colorado In Basse
Manner Throaghont V, S.
The business men of Denver have
been quick to realize the Importance of
the work done by the Paclfio Northwest
Tourist Association In sending Frank
Branch Riley and Frank L Jones
through the country, pointing out the
industrial and scenic advantages of the
Pacific Northwest. The tourist and
publicity bureau of the Denver Com
mercial Association has already dis
cussed a plan to engage someone at
5.000 a year to interest himself In the
Denver district.
W. J. Hofmann, who has managed
the Frank Branch Riley and Frank L
Jones lecture tour for the Pacific
Northwest Tourist Association, has re
ceived the following letter from Harry
N. Burhans, executive secretary of the
Denver tourist and publicity bureaa:
nnver Is certainly mlshty proud iind
I Every time you think Kodak, think Columbian
Good I
The Columbian Will Take
Care of Your Kodak
In fact the Columbian will take good care of any
want you may have in connection with your Kodak.
Any want whatever!
That's one of the advantages of patronizing the
Columbian ; its service is so complete and adequate.
Probably the greatest Kodak store anywhere in
the West!
Try it! Ask for the thing you haven't been able
to get at other places !
Floyd F. Brower, Mgr.
143 Sixth Street
Blanket Cleaning, Mattresses
Pillows Renovated
Wool Cardiac.
135 Ttatl.. Near Alder.
Broadwij 2S70.
ple9rl to have had Frank Branch Riley
with ua last night. Despite the tremendous
competition that we had with the holiday,
finish of the liberty loan campaim and bi
meetlnir at the auditorium the hall was Just
about full.
I echo the sentiment of the president of
the Mountain Club when he said that Mr.
Riley's lecture was just about the 1 J vest
thins; that was ever pulled off by the Moun
tain Club. And I personally think that his
lecture was one of the best that I have ever
heard, and he puts It over In such a bis;
way that I know everybody who heard, him
was sold the Pacific Northwest.
Mr. Barnard, who la chairman of the
entertainment committee, was just in the
office and said that he and Mr. Brooks, the
president of the Mountain Club, recommended
that If we could get someone as good as Mr.
Riley and pay him $25,000 a year, from a
publicity standpoint It would be one of Colo
rado's greatest assets, and I most heartily
agreed with him.
I will write you In detail relative to the
Western Association of Tourist Bureaus
Conference Monday.
Porter Brothers File Suit to Halt
Litigation in Damage Action.
Porter Bros. Company yesterday
filed a suit in the Circuit Court seek
ing to restrain Fred A. Geyer from
proceeding with a $75,001) suit against
the Spokane, Portland & Seattle Kail
way Company, in the courts of Colum
bia County.
The complaint recites that Geyer was
permanently injured Soptember 3, while
employed by Porter Bros. Instead of
seeking compensation through the
Industrial Accident Commission, he
filed suit against the railroad com
pany, for whom Porter Bros, were then
doing the tunnel work. The Spokane,
Portland & Seattle has notified Porter
Bros, that in case Geyer wins his suit
in Columbia County Porter Bros, will
be compelled to pay the damages.
Plaintiff company asserts that Geyer
was in its employ instead of the Spo
kane, Portland & Seattle Railroad, as
he has alleged, and for that reason, it
asks that he be compelled to drop that
suit and present his claims to the Ore
gon Industrial Accident Commission.
I.a Grande Has Many Guests.
LA GRANDE, Or., April 30. (Spe
cial.) Thirty-one visitors from naval.
Army, civic and many branches of Gov
ernment activities were presented at
today's weekly merchants luncheon.
The Navy, state militia, Government ex
tension. Home Guard circles and po
litical affairs came in for considera
tion. , Harvey Starkweather, of Oregon
City, and "Walter M. Pierce, La Grande,
were the Gubernatorial candidates
Lemon Juice
For Freckles?
jBitt! p Maka beauty' lotlonat
home for a few centa. -Try.ltt'i
Squeeze the juice of two lemons Into
a bottle containing three ounces of
orchard white, shake well, and you
have a quarter pint of the best freckle
and tan lotion and complexion bcauti
fler at a very, very small cost.
Your grocer hss the lemons and any
drug store or tollpt counter will supply
three ounces of orchard white for a few
cents. Massage this sweetly fragrant
lotion into the face, neck, arms and
hands each day and see how freckles
and blemishes disappear and how clear,
soft and white the skin becomes. Yes!
It If harmless. Adv.
present, but letters of regret were read
from the rest of the galaxy seoking
the Salem post. A. W. Nelson was
This demure Vesiee Blouse
of batiste, in flesh and
white or bisque and
This Ceorgeite Slipover, in
flesh or while, is edged
with narrow plait
ings $5.95
149-151 BROADWi?!'
Furriers for 54 Years
Charming NEW Blouses have jusl
for the
Annual May
Blouse Sale
Which Begins Today.
In French voile, batiste, dimity
silk, gingham, tub silk, Georgette
crepe and crepe de chine they
have come! SPECIALLY
They will be ready to
day at these prices:
$1.95 $2.95 $3.95
$4.95 $5.95
A charming Slipover Blouse
of voile, is striped in
old blue $2.95
A Silk Cingham Blouse, has
a yole of pussywillow,
finished with a tail
leur bow.
There are V E S TEE blouses and
SLIPOVER blouses, button-
back and no - button -at - all
Camisole, made of bands of
wash satin and Val. lace
insertion 95c
blouses, SPORTS blouses and
TAILLEUR blouses,
FICHU- blouses and
SURPLICE blouses,
lace-trimmed and em
broidery blouses.
Camisole, of flesh wash satin,
trimmed with Val lace
bands and Ceorgeite
crepe $1.25
Chemise, of heavy quality
crepe de chine. Deep yoke
of Val. lace, in Van
Dyke points, finished
with satin ribbon.
Skirt daintily trim-
med with Van
Dyke points
and V al
Six Dainty Designs in Crepe De Chine
and Wash Satin have just
95c $1.25 $3.95
$4.95 $5.95
Lace-trimmed Corvns, Camisoles, and
Chemises, run with ribbons of soft
shades, charming in their
Cown, of crepe de
yoke of filet
chine, with
Read Jhe Qreiopian classlSed. ads.
Chemise, of crepe de chine,
yoke of Val lace and
Georgette crepe. Fin
ished with bow of
satin ribbon.
. $3.95
Co inn An exquisite gown of
flesh crepe de chine with
yoke of tacked Georg
ette trimmed with
dainty Val lace
and ribbon.