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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
ia ' , THE MOENIXG OREGONIAN, WEDNESDAT, SEPTEMBER 13, 1923
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SOCIETY is greatly interested in
the pageant drama, "The Sinner
Beloved," -which will be pre
sented September 19 at the audito
rium. With the exception of three
of the ten principal roles all the
players are Portland people, and
while the pageant is a demonstra
tion of the work of the religious
drama as planned by the department
of religious education of the Epis
copal churoh, the players in "The
Sinner Beloved" will represent 'ail
The cast will number 600 men.
iter, and young people. The
pageant was written by the Rev.
i.'jv CTeswod for the normal confer
ence held at Wellesley, and pro
duced there by Miss Elizabeth Grim
ball, who will present it here.
A large group of the younger
maids will dance under the direction
of Miss Katherine Laidlaw. Their
costumes will be colorful and at
tractive, representing the Assyrians.
Mrs. James B. Montgomery pre
sided at a beautifully appointed
dinner Monday evening compliment
ing Bishop and Mrs. James De Wolf
Perry of Rhode island, and their
son-in-law and daughter Canon,
and Mrs. .Henry Russell Talbot.
Covers were placed for Mr. and Mrs.
, Stephen Baker of NewYork, Mr.
and Mrs. Charles T. DtfKance of
Washington, D. C.,.Mrs. Thomas D.
Honeyman, the honor guests and the
Miss Lucia Morris has " asked a
number of friends to a tea this
Miss Mary Gill will entertain Frl
day afternoon with an informal tea
for Miss Dorothy Metschan, the at
tractive bride-elect. Mrs. Norman
Robinson is also planning 'a tea in
Miss Metschan's honor.
Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Bruun and
their niece. Miss Edith Marshall,
who have been spending the "sum
mer at Waverley Country club, plan
to move into town about October 1.
They will reside at the Ambassador
Mr. and Mrs. Julius Meier and
their daughters, the Misses Jean
-end Elsa Meier, and their son, Jack,
arrived in New York city last Satur
day from an extended trip abroad.
They will return to Portland in
about a fortnight. i
Mrs. Thomas L. Emory (Mary
Campbell), who for the last year
has made San Francisco her home,
is visiting Mrs. William C. Foss at
the Imperial Arms apartment.
Of interest Is the announcement
of the marriage last Thursday of
Mrs. Patricia Mildred McClain of
Los Angeles to Edgar Francis Jack
son, son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl D.
Jackson. The ceremony was per
formed by Rev. Mr. Sutcliffe at the
bride's home. Only the immediate
families attended. Mrs. Jackson is
well known In Los Angeles and
Kansas City society and Mr. Jack
son is a member of an old and well
known pioneer family. Following
a wedding trip in British Columbia
the young couple will make their
home on Westover terraces.
Mr. and Mrs. Will B. Haines will
be hosts at cards tomorrow night
for members of Lanrelhurst club.
Mrs. Charles W. Martyn was host
ess Tuesday afternoon at her home
in Edgemore honoring her daugh-1
What may be called "negligee
manners" should be practiced at
negligee hours, the hours of slum
ber robes and pajamas. Yawning
and stretching may be very health
ful exercises, as some physical eul
turists proclaim, but these waking
np or going-to-sleep gestures ought
to be limited to the bedroom and
To yawn and stretch during meal
time, as the young man illustrated
is doing, is a most uncouth breach
of table manners. At table every
one is supposed to be alive and in
terested. One who is physically
or mentally exhausted should not
accept a dinner invitation without
first taking a nap to refresh him
self so that he may be aBle to con
tribute something to "the life of fte
party." A well-bred man or wo
man, even when suffering from
fatigue or boredom, tries to control
all outward signs of inward weari
ness. PORTLAND. Dear Miss Ting-le: Could
you suggest some quick, easy hot bread
suitable for lunch or supper? I get so
tired of Just biscuits. Thanking jrou,
WHY not try some variations of
baking powder bread? It Is
possible to have a great variety of
breads with, but little more time
or effort than is required for "Just
biscuit." Following are some of the
many variations that are practical:
Cinnamon rolis Make the usual
amount of baking ' powder biscuit
dough. Roll out to about 14 inch
thick, brush with melted shorten
ing and sprinkle thickly with sugar,
cinnamon and a few raisins. Roil
as for jelly roll and cut in one-inch
rounds. Place In pan as you would
biscuit, allow to stand, for about
five minutes and then bake.
Apple luncheon cake Roll baking
powder biscuit dough about one
inch thick. Cover one-half with
chopped apples, sprinkle generously
with sngar and cinnamon. Fold
other half of dough over apples
and press edges together. Bake
in moderate oven. This is good
either eaten plain or with sugar
and cream. Or you might leave the
apples on top with a little sugar
Quick nut bread Three .cups
flour, 3 teaspoons baking powder,
1 teaspoon salt. 1 tablespoon sugar,
1 cup milk, cup chopped nuts. 1
well-beaten eggs. Sift dry in
gredients, add milk, eggs and nuts.
Ailsw to raise 20 minutes and bast
in loaf in moderate oven.
For prune bread, raisin bread or
currant bread substitute chopped
fruit for the nuts. This bread may
I By Helen Decle. I .
Uo wqW ProblonL?
bq Lilian Tinqlp
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DIrs. Thomas D. Honeyman, a prominent society matron, who Is on the
ter-in-law. Mrs. Wallace Martyn,
and little granddaughter, Phylis,
who are soon to return to their
home in Chicago. About 30 of their
friends enjoyed Mrs. Martyn's hos
Mrs. B. A. Belcher has returned
after visiting relatives in Astoria.
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Coursen re
turned last week from a four weeks'
outing at Foley Springs.
Alpha Delta PI sorority enter
tained yesterday with a luncheon
in the Tyrolean room of the Ben
son hotel for the girls who are about
to enter college. Corsages of apri
cot shaded gladioli and lavender
asters marked the places of the
guests, who numbered ten.
Alpha Delta PI will entertain
Saturday with a tea at the C. O.
Pick home on Mount Tabor.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank G. Pritchard
have returned to their home in
Alameda drive from a motor trip to
Lake Lytle and Cannon beach.
The marriage of Miss Dorine
Pauline Mace, daughter of Mr. and
either be baked and served as regu
lar bread or it may be steamed in
a double boiler or -covered can and
served with cream or a sweet sauce.
Or it may be made slightly softer
and baked in gem pans.
Scones Add 3 tablespoons sugar
and cup raisins (the raisins may
be omitted If you prefer) to the
baking powder mixture and cook
in round or triangles inch thick
on a slightly floured griddle or
heavy iron frying pan. Scones may
also be baked if you prefer.
Meat turnovers Roll dough thin,
cut in rounds and press out to an
oval shape. Mix equal parts of
chopped meat and potatoes sea
soned with salt, pepper and, if
liked, a bit of onion, with a little
water. Put, a spoonful of this
mixture on each piece of dough and
fold over like a parkerhouse roll.
Press edges together and bake.
This makes " a nice change from
sandwiches for lunch, and is a
whole "bread, meat and potatoes
Cheese biscuit Cut dough as for
meat turnovers. Put piece of
cheese on one side, fold over, press
edges together and bake.
Bacon biscuit Proceed as for
cheese biscuit but substitute a
soonful of chopped cooked bacon
or ham for the cheese.
Apple dumplings Roll dough
inch thick.. Cut into squares. Pare,
halve and core apples, fill center
with sugar, cinnamon and 'a bit of
butter. Place half an apple on
each piece of dough, bring edges
to center and press firmly together.
Put in bread pan, add . sufficient
water to cover bottom of pan and
bake in moderate oven.
At an afternoon tea my Canadian
hostess served interesting varia
tions on the ordinary hot tea bis
cuit. One was made like ordinary
"pinwheel biscuit," rolled and Cut
across, but with roughly grated
maple sugar in place of the actual
cinnamon filling. The other kind
had the dough mixed with orange
marmalade diluted -with water, in
place of plain milk or water. This
gave a very delicious flavor to the
biscuits which were cut in an oval
instead of a round shape but split
and buttered in the usual way.
From these you . can . probably
think of other variations for your
self. Some of the above dishes are
good for school and business
MEXICO NAMES CONSUL
G, Jj. St. Clair WlU.Ijook After
Trade Interests Here.
The importance of Portland as an
export center has been recognised
by the Mexican government in the
appointment of C. L. St. Clair, a
well-known engineer, as honorary
consul for Mexico in this city. Mr.
St. Clair received his commission
yesterday from the Mexican' foreign
department, and will enter upon his
consular duties immediately, with
offices in the Oregon building,
For reasons never made clear
Mexico, transferred, last June, the
consul then stationed here, ordering
him to San Francisco. At the same
time the vice-consul wp.s seAt to
Salt .Lake City. .
XTnirersity High to Open Sept. 25,
The University . of .Oregon high
school will begin its" eighth year
Monday, September 25. The campus
schooj, which is maintained as a
model and experimental school by
the school of education of the uni
versity, will open one week in ad
vance of the university, which be
gins the fail term October 8.
Be safe Edlefsen's coal Adv.
i - BushneH' Photo
Mrs. M. Culbert Mace, to Leo Sher
man Lucas, son of Rev. and Mrs.
J. L. Lucas, will be solemnized
Tuesday, September 19, at the home
of the bride's parents. Only-reia
tives and Intimate friends of the
bride will be present at the wed
Fred W. German was surprised at
a party given at his home Thursday
night, it being the occasion of his
birthday. Cards were the diversion,
honors going to Mrs. E. Lucas and
Elmer Bennett. A silver cigarette
case, was presented to Mr. German.
A buffet supper was served by Mrs.
German, who was assisted by the
Misses Winifred Meade and Elda
Among those present were Mr. and
Mrs. H. S. Hudson, Mr. and Mrs. Carl
B. Wintler, Mr. and Mrs. J. R
Stephens, Mr,- and Mrs. Elmer F.
Bennett, Mr. and Mrs. George L.
Hurd, Mr. and Mrs. E. Lucas, Mr.
and Mrs. W. J. Griffith. Mr. and Mrs.
W. C. Kertson, Mr. and Mrs. F.
D'Arcy, Mrs. CV Meade, Miss Mildred'
Pratt, Miss Winnafred Meade, Miss
Elda Lesslng, Mr. Hodges and James
Kertson. - ' '
The Home in Good
By Harold Donaldson Eberleln,
Joint Author of "Practical Book
of Interior Decoration," Etc.
How Much Pattern?
Sane furnishing and decoration
means comfortable, harmonious
rooms in which it is a pleasure to
be. No decoration is good, or even
sane, which causes people to have a
fidgetty, restless feeling. There is
nothing more certain to produce a
restless sensation than the presence
q too much conspicuous pattern.
, - A proper amount of pattern is de
sirable in order to prevent monot
ony"; too much pattern fairly
squawls and jangles. A room in
which the upholstery on the chairs
and. sofas, the wallpaper, the hang
ings and the carpet or rugs all dis
play strong .pattern, will have a
hopelessly jumbled effect and be
about as restful as a boiler factory.
Instead of agreeable contrast there
is nothing but discord.
If : the- upholstery has a pattern,
keep the walls plain. The hangings
may have a pattern but will be safer
withoirti If the upholstery is plain
the hangings may have a pattern,
while the. wallpaper is plain, or the
wallpaper- may have a pattern, in
which case the hangings will be
plain. However the arrangement
may be carried out, the important
thing is to avoid excess and conflict
of pattern. All the value and charm
of pattern disappear when too much
of it creates a decorative jazz.
btr Madam Bicker
"PORTLAND." Or. Dear Madam
Richet: I bavo a Jersey suit I would
like to make over into a dress if pos
sible. I have enclosed a, sample so. you
may better know what it is -like. The
skirt is perfectly plain, having no gath
ers in front-and a very -few In the back.
The sides are gored. The jacket is hip
length, 'box style with patch pockets
and in the back there" is 'a wide pleat
the full length - of the Jacket, which
will give "about four inches extra width.
At present ithe suit Is much too small.
1 wish to use the. drese for mafornity
wear and . also afterward. What way
of making it would you suggest and with
what material can I combine it to have
it large enough?
My usual measurements are as fol
lows: Bust 88, waist 28, hips . 48 to 44
Inches. X am S feet 6 inches tall.
- .. . . MRS. C. J, H.
MRS. C. J. H. For the use which
you would have for the jersey I
would suggest the model shown in
McCall's Quarterly for fall, page 30,
No. 2294. The long line rever will
be especially kind and the soft and
free line sash equally good. I would
have the panel and the set-in front
of black, canton crepe with. the. jer-
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sey cloth forming a crosswise band
trim at the. lower portion of the
revers. Have the width of bands
about three-quarters of an inch and
no higher than below the knee. Let
the set-in be of sufficient width
that from time to time the waist
opening of the top can be increased
with assurance of the under finish
being there. Unless you require the
fullness in the back, I would let the
pleat remain as it is. I do hope this
will meet your need at this very
treasured time. .
SHEDDrOr. Dear Madame Bichet:
I am enclosing "mr inquiry and answer
of s month ago.- I have tried to get
the "Elite" mentioned .and then have
tried to get the pattern . but neither
seem possible to obtain in Eortland.
Would you please make - another sug
gestion? Thanking you for the addi
tional trouble 1 am "... . - KATHLYN.
Kathlyn, Shedd," Or The Elite
styles are handled by . firm in the
Morgan building, Portland. I am
eorry you could not obtain your pat
tern. However, there is a model
appearing In McCall's Quarterly for
October, the very solution - for the
problem' you now have. Page 21,
No. 2786, The pleats should of
course be removed and thus a free-,
dom produced in the blouse. Have
the pleated set-in of the matching
blue satin which is very much fa
vored this season. The handwork
I would have in the black rope silk
and the satin can form the lower
portion of sleeve, giving it the
wider line should you fancy this
scheme of change. The yoke will
in no degree mar the line, for yokes
are finding their way to the fashion
world. .)" .
SPRINGFIELD, Or. Dear Madam
Richet: Inclosed you will find my re
quest, "also your answer. . I cannot find
that number in the August Delineator
on page 55. No. 3858, as that number is
an apron pattern; o there most be a
mistake in page, als.o number.
Will you'kindly give this your earliest
attention, as I would like to have the
dress made for the second week in Sep
tember 'for a certain occasion?
MRS. MABLEJ BURKE.'
Mrs. Mabel Burke, Springfield, Or.
I sincerely regret the error made
and will ask you to see the same
page and number aa stated, but in
the ' Designer for August. I have
looked over the later issues ' with
the idea that there might be a bet
ter model, but the original plan is
by far the best.
Dear Madam Richet Please suggest a
way I could make, over a dress like en
closed sample. .
It Isx made hlgh-Waistea with eet-in
sleeve, the skirt is 87 inches long and
has two widths of 34-inch material in
it; the yoke Is too small. If possible
please suggest a pattern from either the
pictorial Review, Delineator or McCalls.
I am 15 years old, weigh 115 pounds,
am 5 feet 2 inches tall; brown hair
and ef-es and have plenty of color. Also
what color of a slipover-sweater would
you suggest lor a girl of my type?
Peggy In the Butterlck Quar.
terly, page 42, No. 3657, there is a
model well worth your considera
tion. Combine your' material with
a crash or Jinen, the shade of the
darker squsre. Do the handwork in
the orange worsted to match the
stripe in the material you have.
can promise you a very pretty and
The tan or sapphire blue should
become you and' see the pretty
models in the Craft and Needlework
issues. The slipover, type is splen
did for general weari .
Correct English; A Daily
, ' A Dally Quiz.
"WTiat is the. meaning. of opus?
How is it pronounced?
"What is the meaning of, "With
him gardening is more of an avoca
tion than a vocation?"
Answers to Tuesday's Questions.
Finale is pronounced in three syl
lables, as "fe-nah'le."
Persona non grata, pronounced
per-so na-non gra ta,' means one
not acceptable, as "The ambassador
was persona non grata to the king."
-EAS OF, GUILTY MADE
Indicted Men at Grants Pass
Acknowledge Tliefr Crimes.
GRANTS PASS, Or., Sept. 12. (Spe
cial.) frhree of the men Indicted by
the grand jury .last week entered
pleas . of guilty yesterday to the
charges against them. Oral Frank
lin pleaded guilty to the theft of
$250 from the Bonbonneire confec
tionery, William Johnson to the rob
bery of a large number of Grants
Pass homes' and Charlie Morton to
stealing a bicycle owned -by Her
Harry" Hyde Pleaded hot guilty to
being implicated in the Bonbonneire
robbery and Don Graham entered
the same plea to the charge of hog
stealing. Their trials will come up
Ted Bissinger, charged with rob
bery in several houses here, will
The second grand Jury to be
called was hearing the evidence in
he assault-and-battery case of Joe
Gorman and Charles Drolette.
HOPS DAMAGED BY PEST
Josephine County1 Growers Face
lioss of About $50000.
GRANTS PASS, . Or., Sept. 12. 1
(Special.) The hop crop or Jo
sephine county will suffer a loas of
S50.000 this year due to the red
opider pest which got into the hops
without being detected. When the
picking was begun it was found
that a large part of the crop of
three of the important yarda of the
county were Infested.
The county agent has taken steps
to combat the pest and the aid of
the Oregon Agricultural college will
be eought. It is probable that the
atomic sulphur spray will be util
ized, as the pest will also attack
clover, alfalfa and certain fruits,
which form the basis- of the agri
cultural and horticultural farming
in the Rogue valley. The county
agent is certain that the pest will
be eradicated this winter.
INCOME TAX DUE FRIDAY
Third Installment pi 1921 Sum
Taj-able at Custom House.
The third installment of the in
come tax for the year 1921 must
be paid on or before midnight Fri
day, September 15, according to an
nouncement made yesterday by
Clyde G. Huntley, collector of in
Mr. Huntley called attention to
the fact that if this installment of
the tax is not paid by that time
the whole amount becomes due and
payable upon demand of the col
lector. Thj tax may be paid at the
office of Collector Huntley, in the
custom house or at either of the
two branch offices, located at Eu
gene and Pendleton.
The necessary blanks have been
mailed to taxpayer but failure to
receive the eame will not relieve the
"individual from his obligation to
pay the- tax on time.
Garibaldi Store Burns. '
GARIBALDI, 'Or., Sept. 12. (Spe
cial.) The building owned by John
A. Benson, valued at 12000, and un
til a few weeks ago occupied by
him as a grocery and hardware
store, was destroyed by fire last
night. Origin of the fire is not
known. Mr. Benson says he was
There's a bond that is strengthened and pre
served by means of correspondence Hy Tone .
Stationery will carry your thoughts with
dignity and elegance. . '
Hy Tone Linen (boxed) ; '.
Hy Tone Linen Fabric (boxed)J
Hy Tone Linen Fabric Writing Tablets
Envelopes to match, per pack
HyToneDeLuxe Tablets, greater thickness, IS to 25 cents
.Western Tablet and Stationery Company, St. Joseph, Mo.
. Obtained where zood stationery is sold
New Marmon Phaeton
with fje-Panorama Top.
It is on the way! The latest and finest
Marmon a car of surprises. We will soon
announce its arrival and first showing.
It is the greatest Marmon ever built the
- final achievement of 20 years' automobile
experience and 73 years of industrial success, i
It brings many refinements in appearance.
This will be the first showing of the new
Marmon Phaeton. It reveals the coming
mode. Mounted on the proven Marmon
chassis, its lower, sweeping. lines accent a
new grace and charm. It introduces the rTew
perfectly and quickly an airy touring car into
a cozy Sedan, and at very little cost
The new Marmon surpasses any present day
offering. It is a year in advance. While it is
mounted on the famous Marmon chassis and
retains all its basic superiorities wonderful
performance, dependability, long life, com
fort, and minimum maintenance it brings
NOW, refinements and perfections which
later will become the vogue generally.
Nordyke 8c Marmon Company
H. & E. Auto Go.
19th at Washington St.
in the building about 20 minutes
before the fire. It was insured.
Mr. Benson moved August 15, open
ing a hardware and clothing store
at Garibaldi Cove, in a building
owned by Nels Nelson.
We offer this finer Marmon at no advance
in price, yet by every standard it is worthy of
a higher price than established by our recent
reduction. To offer such a Marmon, at the
current price, amounts to a further reduction.
You have only a few days to wait to see this
new Marmon Phaeton. So don't buy until
you see it. It will pay you to wait,
Reservations are now being made, subject to
final approval Allotments will be made y
the order of their receipt. Our initial supply
will be limited distribution is being equal
ized throughout the country. So we advise
making a reservation. It is not binding, it
does not obligate you. It merely establishes
Watch for the announcement of the arrival
of the new Marmon. We expect it within a
fortnight. Its arrival will be a real event,
When we announce that "It's here," com
at once to see it
Those who drink
M J B will tell you
that it is an ideal
cpllee io Jlavm
drink it black or
with cream there
is a smooth mellow mm
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