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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE 3IORNING OKEGONLiN, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1922
ONE of the most attractive af
fairs given during the Episco
pal convention was the recep
tion yesterday at the auditorium,
honoring the visiting guests. In
the receiving line were Dr. and Mrs.
A. A. Morrison, Mrs. Loyal B.
Stearns and Mrs. Warren Keeler.
Presiding at the tea table were Mrs.
Joseph X. Teal, Mrs. Charles F.
Adams, Mrs. James B. Kerr, Mrs.
William D. Wheelright, Mrs. M. H.
Lamond, Mrs. J. Guy Strohm, Mrs.
James Cook, Mrs. George Cater
Sterling, Mrs. I. H. Amos, Mrs. Ed
ward Failing, Mrs. M. P. Lamondon,
Mrs. I. B. Peters, Mrs. Joseph
O'Gorman, Mrs. F. C. Austen, Mrs.
William L. Thompson, Miss Laura
Eaton, Mrs. Roger B. Sinnott, Mrs.
John Park, Mrs. F. E. Lounsbury,
Miss Ruth Grant, Mrs. George B.
Van Waters, Mrs. C. E. Cunningham
and Mrs. R. W. Blakeley. The
women of the parish and 60 girls
Mrs. James Cook complimented
Mrs. Sidney Z. Mitchell and Mrs.
Charles M. Maxwell yesterday after
noon at a luncheon. x
Mrs. Parker F. Morey has asked
a number of her friends to tea this
afternoon at her country home, for
Mrs. Mitchell and Mrs. Maxwell.
Mrs. James A. Malarkey will
entertain with an Informal tea
Thursday afternoon In honor of her
daughter-in-law, Mrs. Huntington
Rev. Arthur Thomas Stray of
North Hartwell, Me.. Is In Portland
for the Episcopal convention, and
is the house guest of Mrs. J. w.
Fowler, on Willamette heights. Rev.
Mr. Stray Is the secretary of the
diocese of Maine.
A get-together dinner will be
riven by ex-students of the Annie
Wright seminary, at the Multnomah
hotel Thursday evening at 6:30, to
honor Bishop and Mrs. Keator,
Bishop Wells and other notable con
vention guests who have been con
nected with the activities of this
Institution. All ex-students are re
quested to be present. Telephone
reservations to Miss Hanson after
6 P. M-. at East 8627.
Mr. and Mrs. S. GiUspie have re
turned from an extended motor trip
in California. They visited in San
Diego, Los Angeles and Pasadena.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Nathan Teal
will preside at a dinner this eve
ning honoring Canon William L.
Devries of the -Washington cathe
dral, Washington, JJ. C. Covers
will be placed for the honor guest.
Bishop David L. Ferris and Mrs.
Ferris, Dr. and Mrs.- .. A. Morrison
and Dr. Davis of Buffalo.
The Misses Jane and Anne O'Reilly
I- 13- ' "
V : : xf :n f J ht
MlitK Gladys Bozlee -who lias just returned from New York city, where
he has been studying dancing under the direction of Ted Shawn.
and their three younger sisters have
returned to Portland after a sum
mer at the home of their uncle and
aunt, Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Percy, at
Three Tree Point, midway between
Seattle and Tacoma. . .
Mrs. S. Spencer Scott," who has
been visiting her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. C. Mlnsinger, since May, de
parted for her home in New York
city yesterday. During her visit
here she was the motif for'a number
of social affairs.
Dr. and Mrs. Horace L. Rosenberg
and little daughter returned home
Thursday after a week's visit at
Mrs. A. R. Wollenberg and chil
dren have returned from their sum
mer vacation in the east. She vis
ited her old homes In Iowa and
Illinois, returning via Winnipeg,
Vancouver, Victoria and Seattle.
" Mrs. Ed Goldsmith left Sunday
for a- trip to Los Angeles, where
she will spend some time. She was
accompanied by her son, Dr. Leon
Goldsmith, who will continue east
from California to Boston and New
York, where he will spend three
years in postgraduate study.
Mrs. Broderlck ; O'Farrell will be
hostess to Portland members of Mu
Phi Epsilon, national musical so
rority, tomorrow night at her home
in Beaumont, t25 East Forty-second
street North. For the musical pro
gramme, which is always a feature
of the meetings, a group of active
and alumnae girls will give an ar
rangement of voice, piano and vio
lin numbers which is to be broad
cast the following week from The
Oregonian radio station. All-visiting
Mu Phis in Portland are urged
to get in touch with Mrs. O'Farrell,
Miss Mabel Korell, Miss Grace
Kern and Miss Elise Cramer are
spending a fortnight at the sum
mer home of the latter at Seaview,
The "society of Sons and Daughters
of Oregon Pioneers, a social and his
torical organization, will hold . an
old-fashioned picnic supper and re
ception at community home. Penin
sula park, at 6 P. M. Saturday,
OUTLOOK BELIEVED GOOD
EVEN. RISE IX- COAL PRICES
,NOT CAUSE FOR AIjAR
Flnley P. Mount, Head of Manu
facturing Concern, Brings
Message of Optimism.
Although inflation of prices, may
be the result of the coal and rail
road strikes, primarily caused by
the coal strikes, there is little cause
to regard this as an indication of
depression, in the opinion of Finley
P. Mount, president of the Advance-
September 16. W. B. Crane, Presi- R'umey company of La Porte. Ind
dent, will preside as toastmaster. A
feature of the gathering will be a
concert by the Elsie Lewis violin
chorus during the supper hour. Re
ception begins at 4:30 o'clock and
will include the following members
on the reception committee: Mes
dames William N. Gatens, Leslie M.
Scott, Joseph L. Hoffman, Harvey
G. Starkweather, W. BN. Crane, An
derson M. Cannon, John C. Welch,
Mary Barlow Wilkins, Louise Hue
lat Bickford, Edna Htmes Reid,
Lela F. Barthrop, Kate C. Ca vender.
E. A. Breyman, Thella j Rickard
Scruggs, Ora H. Haeney, Mary B.
Gebhart, Alice L. Dustin and the
Misses Myrtle Moffit and Frances
Myers. The programme will in
clude speeches and musical numbers.
The Alpha Delta chapter of the
Delta Gamma sorority will give a
theater party today at the orpneum.
A number of the girls who are en
tering the University of Oregon
were the inspiration for the occa
sion. Following the show tea will
be enjoyed at Hotel Portland.
Miss Constance Piper, the daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Edgar B. Piper.
accompanied by Miss Helen Stover,
departed for New York city Sunday,
where both young women will re
sume their musical activities. Miss
Piper and Miss Stover passed the
summer in Portland and were the
Jsinspiration for many social affairs
during their visit.
- Miss Harriet Leach and Miss Flor
ence Leach have returned to Port
land, after passing the summer at
the north beaches;
Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Palitzch,
with their son and daughter-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Palitzch Jr..
expect to return the latter part of
the week to Portland, after having
passed the entire season at Seaside.
Mr. and Mrs, John W. Baker are
making an extensive trip to the
leading cities of the east. Mr. and
Mrs. Baker went by way of the
Canadian Pacific, stopping at. Lake
Louise and other important places
of interest in Canada. The Bakers
expect to be gone two months.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Kuniholm of
767 Wasco street announce the mar
riage of their daughter, Anna Ron
ald, to Louis D. Allen. Mr. and Mrs.
Allen will ake their home In Al
bany, Or. Mr. Allen is a son of
Mrs. Robert A. Miller of this city.
who is in the city paying a visit
to the local branch of the concern.
Mr. Mount has been on an extensive
tour of inspection of the branches
maintained by the company and
came direct here from Yellowstone
park, where he spent several vaca
A message of optimism for the
country is brought by the head of
the threshing machine firm, who
makes it his business to analyze
carefully crop conditions and agri
cultural territories throughout the
"The wheat crop throughout the
middle west will be good this year,"
he said. "Not exceptional, for there
has been a shortage in the winter
wheat territory, but it will be fair."
"But the great corn belt will
produce nearly 8,000,000,000 bushels
of corn this year, and corn Is meat,"
he continued. "The crop will mean
a return to a decent living for
thousands of farmers and the end
of a period of partial depression
which has enveloped the northern
Mississippi valley for several years."
Wonderful weather we've
had since last we met. Our
convention visitors are de
lighted. Let's remember these
wonderful days when the
rainy season starts.
You had to use your Gasco
furnace in the bracing, cool
morning hours last week? A
Radiantfire uses only one
fifth the gas consumed by the
average gas furnace.
- , . - : .
Yesterday the sale of
Think of ft, only 75c down!
,As the price Includes the
necessary piping and install
ing it, which amounts to J10
or $15, which has to be paid in
cash by the Gas company, you
can realize what wonderful
terms these are. Only 76c
down means that the company
trusts you for the appliance
as well as for the cost of in
stallation. Then 75c a week.
Are you observant, or do
you belong to the majority T,
Have you ever observed the
difference in street lights?
No! Then notice next time
you are downtown. You'll be
surprised that you never saw
By Helen Decte.
- The good manners of a business
girl influence the manners of all her
masculine associates in the office
or store. After all, the social game
requires a woman's lead and, while,
strictly speaking, society and busi
ness are on opposite shores, courtesy
can always go halfway across the
bridge and meet efficiency in the
A courteous and self-respecting
girl invites, and should require,
courtesy and respect. If an office
acquaintance whom she happens to
pass on the -street at noon or after
business hours should respond to
her civil bow of recognition by
throwing her an off-hand word or
two while lounging against a door,
and without taking the trouble even
to tip his hat to her well, she need
not see him when she passes by at
any other time. If he should inquire
the reason for her outdoor aloofness
she can explain to him considerately
and tactfully that she did not under
stand why he responded to her bow
in so negligent a manner. -
Bend, Ore. Dear Madame Richet: Am
26 years oid, five feet four inches, bust
31, waist 23, hips medium, brown hair
and hazel eyes.
Have coat like sample which I wish
to make over with other material and
color. What style would you suggest?
Have dresa like sample. Could you
suggest a pattern to make it over by ?
The skirt is too long and narrow at the
Have two stria, one tall and slender.
She will ?o to school this term. Would
you please advise about her clothes ?
The other one will be five years this
fftll. small for her aee. brunnette wUh
ES ON FACE
Also On Chest Face Dis
figured. Ccticnra Heals.
" My face and chest were terribly
affected with pimples and black
heads. The pimples
eU? IV were hard- krge, and
(ii -s4a red and festered nl
Cl - 8caled over- They itched
and burned so badly
Cl ky. .that I could not keep
from scratching, and I
lost my rest at night.
My face was terribly disfigured.
"I began using Cuticura Soap
and Ointment and after the first week
I could see an improvement, and
after using three boxes of Ointment,
together with the Soap, I was healed."
(Signed) Miss Mary A. Micek, R. F.
D. 1. Box 195, Sherwood, Ore.
Use Cuticura for all toilet purposes.
Sjuaptebeh P by Hi. Addre:"CoUeirI.k
4toriM, Dpt. H. Halkn 4S, Via" Sold .verr
wh.re. Samoiac. Otntangitta5ndS0g. Tuieuxn 2&C.
s?&&- Cuticur Soap shaves without mnf.
curly hair, dark complexion. What colore-
would be good for her? ANXIOUS.
ANXIOUS. Bend, Or.: As you do
not state the length and type of
your coat. It will be difficult for
me to plan in detail the dress you
wish to make from same. However,
I can give you a hint and if that
does not help then write again with
a fuller description. In the But
terick quarterly for the fall you
will find on page 25, No. 3593, a
model after which the average coat
can be remodeled. The vest, the
sleeves and the underskirt of the
black satin, the top portion of your
coat material. The hand touches I
would do in the old blue, black,
green and fuchsia. " Use th3 rope
silk in the heavy quality for this j
trim. Bind all edges with the satin. !
For the wisteria you can copy in
general lines the model shown on
the cover page of the quarterly Mc
Call's for the autumn. In order to
have more w;dth have the set-in of
the satin, which I am sure you can
match in a tone quite like the one
you have. The set-in will carry
the ripple line and the seam will
hardly show. This side trim should
be done in the steel beadn. The
ruffles you now have will make the
lower portion of the sleeve and the
square neck will in no way detract
from the general style of the gown.
Outline the neck, belt and the
sleeves trim, also the skirt, using
the design as appears on the model.
For the 6-year-old I would have
you see the models pictured in the
Butterick quarterly," page 55, Nos.
3895 and 3587.
The checked wool, with the plain
sleeves and under arm Is very
youthful and attractive for the
school wear. The first model named
is also pleasing in its general style.
The blue trimmed with the red
worsted in the wide diagonal lines
is very effective; 3895 should be
so treated. . -
For the 5-year-old there ' is a
cunning dress on page 56, No. 3922.
Make in the fawn shade of serge
and trim in the cherry v duvetyn,
doing the hand work in the fawn
shade of worsted. Also No. 3906, on
the same page, is good and in a
black sateen with the orange trim
you would have a dashing frock for
the petite brunnette.
Things You Will Love to
It la Euhj to Make This Lovely
Since sleeves still "make" the
froek, you will certainly want to
make this petaled sleeve for your
new tricotine dress. If the ma
terial is wide you can cut the
sleeves and yoke in one, kimono
fashion. Let the back part hang
loose like a cape. Line the sleeves
and cape with silk. 'Bright red is
pretty with a navy frock. Scallop
the edges and bind the scallops or
trim them with braid or beaded
folds. This petaled sleeVe is hand
some on a negligee also. FLORA.
Ths Housewife's Idea Box
TWO JOIN Y. M.C. A. STAFF
Membership Department Adds
Two graduates of Willamette uni
versity, Salem, have joined the mem
bership staff of the Portland T. M.
C. A. The membership department
has adopted the policy of making a
steady, consistent effort to upbuild
its membership , without special
campaigns conducted in former
These announcements, made by
L. G. Cranbourne, membership and
service secretary and an active
leader In membership policies in the
northwest district, feature the
opening of fall preparations for a
greater membership in Portland.
The two additions to the staff" are
Everett H. Craven, graduate of
Poitland-high school and of Wil
lamette university, and Ben Rickli,
who was graduated from Dallas
high school and from Willamette uni
versity. Both young men took uni
versity courses in Y. M. C. A. work
with the intention of becoming affil
iated first with the Portland asso
ciation. Mr.. Cranbourne, who - attended a
northwest membership contest - In
Seattle, returned with plans for a
vigorous effort throughout the
coming year's period to develop the
membership here. . He said that a
contest had been entered into be
tween Seattle, Portland, . Spokane
The Portland "T" now has the
largest membership in Oregon and
Washington, consisting of local cit
izens and a considerable number
of outside members.
The prestige of Oregonian Want
Ads has been attained not merely bv
The Oregonian's large circulation, but
by the fact that all its readers are
interested in OreKoniaa W ant-Ada. .;
Keep the Frame of Your Old Urn
The next time the cover of your
umbrella wears out and you do not
care to replace it, keep the frame.
You can use it as a clothes dryer
Enamel the ribs white to prevent
rust. Suspend the -frame from the
ceiling of the laundry or porch,
with the handle up. It makes a
most ' convenient rack for drying
small articles. THE HOUSEWIFE,
bt) Lilian Tingle
PORTLAND, Or. Dear Miss Tingle:
Will you kindly give in the near future
some directions for candying fruits and
flowers. Thanking you, MRS. C.
THE candied fruits and flowers
are nice to use for. candies.
desserts and salads. They are rather
expensive to buy but may be made
at home very cheaply. - Nearly all
kinds of fruits may be candied but
the kinds that have proved most
successful are cherries, strawber
ries, pineapple, peaches, pears, cur
rants and gooseberries. Mint and
other kinds of aromatic leaves may
be candied as well as the better
known rose petals and "French"
In making candied cherries, the
large red ones are good, but white
varieties take a bright color better.
Remove the stones and pour boiling
water over tne trult. Let stand aj
snort time ana tnen drain. In a
preserving kettle place IV4 pounds
of sugar and cup of water to
each pound of fruit. Boil the sugar
and water to. the soft ball stage,
then add the cherries and. simmer
slowly for 15 or 20 minutes, or un
til the cherries are soft and trans
parent. . Remove the fruit with a
skimmer and place on platters.
These should be placed in the warm
sun or In a slow oven until nearly
dry. Cook the syrup in the kettle
to the hard ball stage and add a
little red fruit coloring. Put the
cherries back in the syrup, a few
at a time, and simmer until the
fruit Is .well permeated with the
syrup. Remove to the platter again
and dry thoroughly. Pack in paste
board boxes or tins, lined with
paraffin paper., Paraffin, paper is
also placed between each layer.
The strawberries are candied in
the same way except that instead
of pouring boiling water over them
they are placed in the preserving
kettle with the sugar in alternate
layers and allowed to stand over
night, or previously canned berries
might be used. Pour off the juice
and boil to the soft ball stage. Add
the berries, a few at a time, and
go through the same process as
with the cherries.
The pineapple is cut into about
inch slices and then cut into cubes
or fourths. Proceed as for candied
The largest green gooseberries
are used for candying. Remove the
stems, cut lengthwise and take out
the seeds, using a small fruit
When candying peaches or pears,
especially pears, a small quantity
of lemon rind or ginger root is
added to the syrup, or a little
vanilla or .almond extract, al
though this is entirely optional.
Color may be added if desired.
If the fruit is to be crystalized,
pour the syrup, which has been
boiled . down to the crystal stage,
over the fruit on the platters and j
let stand until the crystals are dry.
Leaves and flowers are a bit more
difficult, to candy, as they cannot
stand much handling. Use one
pound "of sugar to each pint -of
leaves and. just enough water to
dissolve it. The leaves should be
laid out singly on platters or tins.
Boil the syrup to the soft ball stage,
then with a spoon dip the syrup
over the leaves, which are allowed
to stand over night. The next morn
ing drain the syrup from the leaves
by placing them on a sieve. Boil
the syrup to the hard ball stage and
dip over the leaves as before and
again let stand for several hours.
If by this time crystals are not
formed over the leaves this is re
peated once more. Let stand until
dry. Place the leaves in single
rows between sheets of waxed pa
per and pack in boxes. Rose
petals and whole violets may be
candied in the same manner.
All candied fruits and flowers
should be stored in a cool place.
Correct English: A Daily-Quiz.
How many syllables has the word
How are its vowels pronounced?
What is the meaning of the Latin
words In "The ambassador was per
sona non grata to the king ?
How is persona, non grata' pro
Answers to'lKlonday's Question.
When the first element of a com
pound word is a numeral adjective,
the second word .is not pluralized,
as, "a three-foot rule," "a twenty-
story building," "a five-reel film."
In compound words, the hyphen
should be placed after the numeral
"Gratis." pronounced , "gra tls,"
means "freely,", "without charge."
Omit either "free" or "gratis" in,
"Free samples given away gratis."
THE Women's Psychic club will
resume its meetings after the
summer vacation and all members
are requested to be present Wednes
day afternoon at 2:30 o'clock in
the church parlors at East Seventh
and Hassalo streets, as this is the
beginning of the season and there
is much to be done before the bazaar
is given. Rev. J. Willard Hills will
be. present and will give a spiritual
message to all. Visitors are in
vited. There will also be a message
service in the church Wednesday
evening, beginning at 8 o'clock. The
public is invited.
The three Laurelhurst sewing
units of th?TLaughters of the Nile
will meet at the home of Mrs.
Harvey Wells, 1066 East Flanders
street, on Wednesday, September
13, at 10:30. Luncheon will be
Albina W. C. T. U. will hold its
regular meeting today at 2:30 o'clock
at the home of Mrs. A. Christensen,
883 Borthwlck street. All members
are urged to attend.
The members of the Portland
Woman's club are requested to meet
in the club house Wednesday morn
ing at 9 o'clock prepared to sew.
Bring basket lunch.
The central Woman's Christian
Temperance Union will meet in
room 8, central library, Wednesday
at 2 P. M.
Mrs. Joseph A. H111 has returned
from North Beach, where she (was
the gueat of her mother, Mrs. R. B.
Mrs. Franklin . I. Fuller will be
hostess on September 20 at a tea
for Mrs. L. M. Parrish.
Mrs. John W. Gavin of 831 North
rup street will entertain on Septem
ber 20 from 3 to 6 o'clock, when she
will dispense hospitality for the
benefit of the Newman club of the
University of Oregon. Mrs. J. E.
Forestel and Mrs. R. B. Beaman of
Astoria will preside at the tea table.
Mrs'. Robert Glasgow ha returned
to Salmon Arm, B. C, after visiting
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. James
Manner at North Beach and her sis
ter, Mrs. J. Kerr of this city. Miss
Mary Helen Glasgow accompanied
her mother. Miss Glasgow recently
was awarded the governor-general's
medal for high scholarship. . This
medal is offered by the governor
general as an award for the student
obtaining the highest scholarship on
entrance into the high schools of
Canada. Portland friends will, be
interested! in her success. Mrs.
Glasgow will "be remember as Viola
Manner, a former Portland girl
who has a wide circle of friends
Mrs. M. G. MacDonald will give
a card party Thursday evening at
her home, 818 Thurman street, at
8:30 o'clock. Six prizes will be of
fered. The Woodmere Parent - Teacher ,
association has set thn date for its
first meeting of the year to be held
at the Woodmere school building
Thursday evening. The meeting
time has been changed this year
from the afternoon to the evening
in the hopes that many of the
fathers of school children in the
district will take an active interest
in the work of the association as
well as the mothers who have been
Tomorrow, at our Wednes
day "Less-Than-Cost" sale, in
order to have you allow us to
show you the three modern
ranges, all without equal any
where, the Vulcan, Smoothtop,
Chambers Fireless and Relia
ble with Lorain oven-heat
control, we will sell you a Jini
Dandy Toaster at 29c. That's
much less than cost.
Your health is in less
jeopardy, your children are
safer, your doctor bills less,
when in the wintertime your
home Is EVENLY heated.
Ever go to a card party?
And you suffer torture from
the overheated room? Finally
someone ,who knows the host
well enough blurts out: "Can't
we have some air, Lou?" And
Lou opens some windows or
In half an hour your head is
cooled off, but now your feet
are half frozen. Ever have
this happen? Well, with a
Gasco furnace it never does.
The even temperature ts con
trolled by the thermostat. Be
tween 68 and 70 all day!
Our gaslight lamp posts on
Washington s t r e e t, for In
stance, are like little suns, so
brilliant. They make every
thing else look dim. Just notice.'
Ever experience the comfort
of reading by MODERN gas
light? Doesn't tire the eyes
like other light does. Are
your eyes worth saving?
The Radiant fire.
Another advantage of Gas is
that when you heat your home
with Gas, you make no smoke.
You keep your own home
clean, yes; but you are a
blessing to your neighbors.
My neighbor used to send
clouds of coal smoke into my
sleeping porch regularly every
morning. It was like an alarm
clock, only more effective.
Then we induced him to sub
stitute a Gasco Furnace, and
all is serene!
A home that has all the lat
est gas improvements Is a
home indeed. Until you have
them all, your house is not 100
per cent comfortable. Some
of you pay your gas bills by
check or at the drugstore and
never get to see our wonder
fully Improved appliances.
Won't you call and let us show
Letters From a Wife
to her husband on the farm,
while she visited Portland and
wrote him about the many
comforts she enjoyed In the
up-to-date home where she
was visiting, appeared In this
If you want a reprint ak
anyone on salesfloor for the
The gas ranges with kitchen
heater built in are making a
great hit. They are much less
bulky and less coxtly than
If you have a sense of humor,
you will have noticed the gro
tesqueness of a great big
Jumbo of a clumsy looking
combination range In a little
kitchen. You feel crowded.
Sometimes, however, it wasn't
bought on purpose. It was ln
herited, or denotes a come,
down from a mansion to a
The new range with kitchen
heater built in is mora In
keeping with the modern
small kitchen, and your visit
ors can laugh with you. In
stead of at you.
It's a pleasure to have satis
fied customers. Especially
women. Men are apt to fear
that a word of praise might
be disastrous. Or costly.
Women are more frank about
it, and come in to praise our
new range or our Easy Wash
er as the bent in the world.
That puts a little sunHhlne
Into our lives. The kind com
ment makes the VRleNman or
saleswoman happy and tht.v
pass it on and on and on.
Like a pebble cast into a lake,
the ripples spread to the verj
edge. We love a good word,
and do our best to deserve It.
Portland Gas & Coke Co.
Alder, Near Fifth
directing the work recently.
A special entertainment pro
gramme has been arranged for the
Thursday night meeting and plans
for the coming year will be dis
cussed. A committee on attend
ance is making a special effort to
bring out a record crowd at the
opening meeting- of the year.
The Loyal Workers, ladies of the
Mount Scott Christian church, will
meet tomorrow afternoon at the
home of Mrs: Mary Lisdale, 6127
Forty-second avenue, to make plans
for the work of the coming year.
Members of the two Portland
lodges of the Degree of Honor en
tertained last night at their hall
at Grand avenue and East . Alder
street, with their annual homecom
ing dinner and social programme.
Over 200 members of the order and
visitors were seated at the banquet
table and music was furnished by
a ' six-piece orchestra throughout
A programme of musical numbers
and readings was given and fol
lowing the dinner, which was served
at 6:30 o'clock, a social hour and
get-acquainted party was the fea
ture. Many members of the order
who are not on the rolls of either
of the Portland lodges, one of
which is conducted at East Eigh
tieth and East Glisan streets, and
the other at Grand avenue and East
Alder street, were present at the
banquet and programme as guests! berg of the board anil the others
of the Portland members. are: Cards, .Mrs. Hyron Miller; re-
The Burrell club of the Unitarian, freshments, Mrs. I.amoncl. asxiotrrl
church alliance will meet at the
home of Mrs. Harry L. Torrcnce,
430 East Simpson street, this noon.
Dr. Virgil Mat MacMlckln will
speak on "The Drug Addict."
The Portland Woman's club will
open its doors to the public the
evening of September 22. A recep
tion, followed by dancing and cards.
will be the attraction. Th
chairman is Mrs. Alfred
The reception committee
of two past presidents and mm-
by her social commlttie: tlrk't.
Mrs. J. C. Bryant snd Mrs. W. li
Shuford; dtiorations, Mrs Geors
Parker. The prurtw lis will lip nm d
for furnishing the nr' Hub building.
Oft l-Mlpfsnn'" hpst pnsl Arlv
PICNIC PLAYS HAVOC
. Radio Service Extended.
Announcement is made by Ed
ward J. Nally,' president of the
Radio Corporation of America, that
an agreement has been signed by
his company and the Postal Tele
graph company whereby every of
fice of the Postal company in the
United States becomes an agency
of the Radio corporation for the
acceptance of radiograms for trans-.
mission across the Atlantic and for
delivery of radiograms received
from overseas for points in the
Read The Oregonian classified adis:
5 " - '-p
"Why. Bernice! Why the long
face? You look like you hadn't a
friend in the world. Why all the
pall of grief?"
"You'd look sad, too, if you were
such an idiot as I am. I went to a
picnic last evening in some fairly
good clothes, and, well, the clothes
aren't good any longer. We cooked
wieners around a beach fire and
then played ring around the rosle
and a lot of kid gaies we hadn't
played for ten years or more. I fell
down once or twice and tore my
skirt on a rock." ,
"Well, what on earth did you wear
something good to a picnic for any
way? Old clothes usually go for a
party like that. Or if you had a
serviceable tweed suit or something
similar you would be all right."
"I know it and I want a gooa-
looking tweed badly. One can wear
them anywhere and they always
look great. The minute I can afford
one I am going to get one for street
"Whv don't vou BO to 34 Mor
rison street, second floor, and visit
Cherry's? They have some lovely
mixtures and they are priced rea
sonably, too. And one of the won
derful things about Cherry's is that
one can buy there on credit. A pay
ment down and so much a month.'"
j Do You Realize What Ironistx!
Yeast-Vitamine Will Do for
Rheumatism and Lumbago?
Tn vou know that vltamlnes and
I iron are part of your very life? Do
you know that the tissue-ana-Dioon
factory In your body needs these two
materials, and needs them badly? Do
you know that if your body furnace
does not get enough of these, that
your cooking gets bet
ter every day!
and Mary explains that
she's been reading up new
schools of cookery advise
baking powder with a com
bination of leavening units
that produce good results
if doors do slam, oven isn't
"doing" just right, or phone
rings at most critical time.
So she is using Crescent
At all grocers
1,800,000 cups wr
i-srved at the Panama
Exposition. P h o a
direct East 7054
A handsome dish and
a really tempting one.
Be surethe Stuffing"
is seasoned with
-r-. ,- rtoiAtMAI wnar.r.QTFRGHiFC
, ne. wniui.."- . . ....... .
Wkopeet RknnXlin Pnln
Agony All Gur, Iroalaed l east
la Surely Wonderful!"
queer poisons, joint poisons, musclo
poisons, acid poisons are formed in
stead of the healthy flesh and the
rich blood vou used to have in days
gone by? If you hobble In your gait.
If pains distort your body. If bendlns;
over la an unspeakable agony, if dull
pains make you breathe heavily and
moan, do not grumble at the rousrh-
i riess of the way, smile - sweetly,
I there Is a rainbow ahead. Things
Crescent Manufacturing Company are different no th" Jh'
R-ttl. W..hlnrtnn I t. the days of liniments, salves.
, j, romollcatert drugs, ana an mat, re
member? The happy secret today l.i
lronized yeast, one of the greatest
body-and-blood builders of all time.
Begin taking Ironised Yeast today.
Beware of Imitations and substitutes,
because lronized Yeast Is not a mrri
combination of yeast and Iron, but Is
yeast lronized, which i a substance
all bv itself. There is only one lron
ized Yeast In all the world. Sold at
all drug stores at $1.00 a packape and
containing 0 tablets, earh tahl.'t
sealed. They never lose thlr po-ver.
M'fd onlv by Irontd Yeast Co.,
Atlanta, Oa. Say goodbye to rheu
matism from now onl
New Pattern Hats
$15.00 to $22.50
Now on Show
Second Floor Artlanna Building,
Broadway and Oak St Juat
Below Hotel Uenaon,
Special Order and Makeover
WHITE WITH LEMON
Squeeze the Jules of two Irmoni
Into a bottle containing tpr
ounces of Orchard White, which any
drug store will supply for i few
cents, shake well and you h a
quarter pint of harmlras and de
lightful lemon bleach. Muit(t this
sweetly fragrant lotion Into the
(ace, neck, arme and hands each day.
then ahortly note the beauty and
whiteness of your skin.
Famous stage beauties use (his
lemon lotion to bleach and bring
that soft, clear, rosy-white com
plexion, also aa a freckle, sunburn
and tan bleach because It dovao't
j irritate. Adv.