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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE 3IORXIXG OREGOXIAX, SATURDAY, OCTOBER T, 1923
AN interesting engagement an
nounced yesterday at a tea was
that of Miss Mabel Korell and
Walter Shanks. The tea was griven
in honor of Miss Helen Haller, a
bride-elect, by Miss Laura Korell
and Miss Mabel Korell at the home
of their sister, Mrs Arch J. Tourtel-
Miss Korell Is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Charles H. Korell. She is
a graduate of the Portland academy.
Mr. Shanks is the son of. Mr. and
Mrs. George F. Shanks of Buffalo,
N. Y., and a graduate of the Uni
versity of Oregon Law school. He
Is a Phi Alpha Delta fraternity man.
He served overseas as a first lieu
tenant in the 83d division, where he
took a special training at the Uni
versity of Toulouse. They have
chosen October 25 as the wedding
About 175 of the younger set
called during the afternoon. At the
tea table were Mrs. Neagle P.
Sealy, Mrs. Harold Temple, Mrs.
Arthur Fender and Mrs. Kirk Rey
nolds. They were assisted by Miss
Klise Kramer, Miss Grace Kern and
Mrs. Allen P. Noyes. Receiving were
Miss Madeline Stone, Miss Ida Brack
ford, Miss Eileen Yere. " Mrs. How
ard Yeung and Mrs. Maurice Barnes.
A group of the younger set will
be entertained at a tea this aftec
noon, when Miss Elizabeth Richardv
son will compliment Miss Margaret
Bronough, a bride-eject. The affair
will be given at the home of Miss
Richardson's sister, Mrs. Jay Rus
uell Coffey, 7S7 Glisan street.
Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur E. Coman of
Seattle, who have been .spending
several days here, at Hotel Portland,
have returned to their home.
Mr. and Mrs. William Henry Metz-
per honored Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Walter (Ruth Sichel) with an Or
pheum party Monday evening, later
taking their guests to the Hotel
Portland supper dance. Covers were
placed for Mr. and Mrs. Sanford
J.owengart, Mr. and Mrs. William
Khrman, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Roth
child, Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Frank, the
guests of honor and the hosts.
Miss Helen Haller and her fiance,
Harvey Nicol Black, were honor
guests at a dinner given Thursday
evening at Hotel Portland by Mr.
and Mrs. Hunt Malarkey. Autumn
blossoms formed the centerpiece.
Covers were placed for the guests of
"it- M- ' - - 3" - -
I !' - it I
i i4 " . v
MI t . t
1 1 , ' - - F 1
f - 4 - h I
in a combination of green, black and
red. They on the fawn would be
stunning. You do not state the name
of your material, but in all proba
bility the broadcloth will combine
well with whatever you have.
A suitable dress for the office
wear m&ans a simple, attractive and
happily combined scheme of color.
When one considers that day after
day the office force" must look, at
the same dress it behooves those of
us who are "out" to dress in color
ful harmony as well' as well-chosen
lines. In the September McCalls
appears a splendid example of what
can be called a distinctive rrocK.
See page 52, No. 2831. The old blue
is a pleasant change after the dark
hue usually worn, and a cross-stitch,
which, by the way, is being used on
all types and "conditions" of dresses,
will be most attractive done in the
red. copper-yellow, black and blue
worsteds. A more attractiva frock,
MISS JEAN PORTER, WHOSE WEDDING WIU BE A' SMART EVENT
IN SPOKANE TODAY.
honor, Mr. and Mrs. Neagle .Sealy,
Mr. and Mrs. Lowell Kern, Miss
Suzanne Caswell and Herbert
The marriage of Miss Mildred
Miller and Fred Mathis will take
place tonight at 8:30 o'clock at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Miller,
parents of the bride-elect. Mrs. Gillis
Kellaher will attend the bride-elect
as -matron of honor and Gillis Kella
her will be best mam Er. Parker
of the First Methodist church will
officiate. Only relatives and very
near friends will be present.
Mr. and Mrs. Julius Meier and
their daughters. Miss Jean Meier
and Miss Elsa Meier, will return to
day from an extended trip in Eu
rope and the orient.
This Breakfast Set Make a Lovely
IT IS not too soon to begin to
X make some of these inexpensive
but serviceable and attractive
bieakfast sets for Christmas gifts.
Use checked or cross-bar kitchen
toweling for the foundation. Cut
the appliqued forms out of small
pieces of left-over chambrays or
The shapes shown in the lower
lefthand corner of the illustration
are sufficient for one corner if you
cut three leaves. Applique the parts
with black mercerized thread. If
gay colors are used for the flowers,
and nicely blended, the effects are
most pleasing. Cut small squares
for napkins and larger ones for the
doilies and centerpiece. Roll the
edges and stitch with the black
sired consistencerover hot water), or
use a. mixture of fondant and "con
"Horseshoe" or round eclairs may,
of course, be made instead of "fin
gers," if desired, but make them of
moderate size rather than the very
large indigestible "slabs,' liked only
by greedy people or Focially and
dietetically untrained school girls.
Choice French pastries are never so
Probably your Parker house rolls
were taken from the oven too soon.
Be careful not to make this impa
tient mistake with eclairs or cream
puffs. It is also poiRible that the
rolls were raised too far before be
ing placed in the oven.
hq Madam RicW" r
bq Lilian Tingle
TAMHILL, Or.. Am. JO. Dear Miss
Tinsle: (1) PJeas' give me a recipe for
eo?ne inipie Frenca partnei. 2 Also
one fr eclairs. (3) What makes Parker
nou."e roils lau when taken from the
Please publish the answers in The
Mtrnin(c OresonUui, as we take no other.
i xnanKing you, Mas. E. M. u.
jEASE describe carefully the
kind of pastry you have in mind
"French pastry" is a general trade
namo for a very large variety of 'n
dividual small cakes or tarts, made
with a basis of puff paste or short
pastry, or cookie dough or cake
mixtures, or chou paste (as used for
eclairs) or some combination of
these, with an infinite variety of
fillings, frostings and decorations
made with various combinations of
foundation custards, creams, icings
preserves or fresh or candied fruits
If you thoroughly understand cake
and pastry making with the usual
"standard types" of fillinscs and
frostings. the making of i'rench pas
tries will call simply for a little
taste, ingenuity and neat-handed
ness. If you lack this general skill
and knowledge no "simple recipe
will help you much; and If you have
the skill you don't need a recipe.
a suggestion" is all that is wanted
2. Following is a recipe for chou
pas'te as used for cream puffs,
eclairs, aigrettes or combination
pastries of various kinds.
Paste for eclairs One cup water,
half cup butter, one cup flour, three
very large or four small eggs. Put
the butter into the water, bring to
bo-iling point. Stir in the flour (all
at once), cook and stir until it tends
to leave tho sides of the pan. Re
move from the fire. Cool slightly
(just enough to avoid cooking the
egffs), then beat in the eggs, one at
a time, without previous beating,
beating very thoroughly between
each egg. Place on a greased bak
ing sheet, in "even finger lengths,"
using a pastry bag or a paper tube.
Bake in a hot oven, moderating the
heat towards the last and being
careful not to take them from the
oven until quite firm and no longer
leathery in the cracks.
They should be well puffed and
hollow. Split carefully with a sharp
knife and fill with cooked "English
cream" or cream-pie filling (previ
ously given in this column), or with
whipped cream (sweetened and fla
vored to taste) or with a combina
tion of cooked and whipped cream
or with a Bavarian cream mixture,
as preferred. . !
Cover with a plain white, pink oi
chocolate confectioner's icing or
fondant frosting (made like ordi
nary fondant and melted to the de-
Dear Madam Richet: I have a suit
like inclosed samp-ie which I wish to
make over into a dress. The jacket is
cut on straight lines somewhat like a
box coat. Please select a pattern for
me and suggest nmteriai and color to
combine with it. I had thought of using
October Elite pattern No. 4257-D, page
33. Do you think it would be good?
I am 36 years of age, brown eyes, dark
brown hair, dark complexion, not much
color, 5 feet 6 inches tall, 38 bust, 42
hip, weight 145 pounds. PANDORA.
PANDORA. With little color in
your face, why not tone up the
pretty material you have with a
brick shade of broadcloth and the
soutache in the gayer color as well?
The model you have mentioned is
splendid and I would have the but
tons of your tan material with the
link of the soutache braid. I would
further suggest that you consider
the sleeve which can carry the same
line until the wrist is reached, at
which point the wrist band or cuff
of the broadcloth will control the i
gathered edge of the tan fabric.
Finish the cuff with the same but- j
ton scheme. Suc a sleeve as last
mentioned will be more comfortable
under the coat and a little warmer
for street wear should you not wear
the pleats of panels. Another
charming style for your dress will
suggest itself if yor will see the
cover design of the I;utterick quar
terly for fall. The same color
scheme as I suggested will be ac
ceptable in the second-named model.
Use the worsteds for the embroidery
IS IT correct to say, "Tim has a
date with Jim tonight?"
What is amiss with the sentence,
"France demanded Germany to leave
Should we say, "They loved each
other" or "They ioved one another?"
Correct the sentence, "He done
Answers to Friday's Question.
To jettison, pronounced "jet
e-san," means "to throw overboard
from a ship in danger of founder
ing." Peripatetic, pronounced "per-1-pa-tet
ic," means "walking about."
The peripatetic philosophers - in
Athens walked among their students
in the Lyceum gymnasium.
Since demean means "to conduct
oneself" (not necessarily to degrade
oneself) it is correctly used in, "He
demeaned himself as a gentleman."
By Helen Decie '
BOY SCOUT TESTS BEGUN
Fife, Drum and Bugle Band Holds
Tests' and examinations of Boy
Scouts have begun for the winter
period. The first written examina
tions were given at the Lincoln and
Jefferson high schools last Saturday
morning. The first field tests will
be held at the Rose City speedway
today. For boys who are employed
on Saturdays the tests will be giyen
Monday night between 7 and 9
o'clock at Boy Scout headquarters.
250 Madison building. Third street.
At the same time the Boy Scouts
fife, drum and bugle band is holding
bi-weekly practice in the Atkinson
school, Eleventh and Couch streets,
on Wednesdays at 4:15 P. M. and
Saturdays; at 1:15 P. M.
Results compiled by James E.
Brockway, scout executive, disclose
that 2081 examinations were suc
cessfully passed .by scouts at the
Wahtum lake training camp during
the lst -summer.
rpHE great-grandfather of the
JL present writer advised his only
daghter In this wise: "Never mind
about being a perfect lady: be a per
fect gentleman." What he meant
was that the code of the Victorian
era prescribed more noble standards
for the "gentleman than lor the
"lady" of the period.
Modern principles tend more and
more to the gentlemanly rather than
to the "lady-like ideals and man
ners. "Among boys." as George
Meredith noted, "there are laws of
honor and chivalrous codes, not
written or formally taught, but In
tuitively understood by all, and in
variably acted upon by the loyal and
the true." If a boy can learn gen
tleness and consideration from his
sister, she can acquire from him the
noble manner which disdains the
pettiness of gossip and tale-bearing,
and which deems loyalty the first
of social virtues.
MAIN TO BE EXTENDED
Gresham to Issue $20,000 Bonds
for Water System.
Gresham expects to have as good
fire protection service, if not better
than that of any other town in the
state next year. The home of the
Multnomah county fair has included
in this year's tax budget an item of
$20,000 for the extension of about
three miles of new water mains. The
money will be raised by bond issue.
C. G. Schneider, recorder of
Gresham, appeared before the tax
supervising and conservation com
mission yesterday to explain the
various items in the budget, which
totals $8860 and includes $600 for
the purchase of new fire hose.
The recorder told the commission
that his town is contemplating the
establishment of a sinking fund to
retire outstanding bonds in the next
Co-Eds Organize Orchestra.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COL
LEGE, Corvallis. Oct. 6. (Special.)
A girls' orchestra, organized for
commercial playing on the campus.
has entered competition with men's
organizations for dance Jobs. The
co-eds already have "landed" three
i i' 'i ry
Lower the cost of
dressing well I
OREGON" CITY. Or.. Sept. 14. Dear
Madam Richet: Could you help me
make a dress over? I have a chocolate
brown dress made as per sketch. I am
iiO yeare old, 53 tnchea in height and
quite short-waisted and large around the
hips. Also -could -you suggest a n-ice way
to make a dress suitable for office wear?
Can wgr any color.
Thanking you for any information you
can rive, HKLENE KLEMM,
Heleie Klemrti, Oregon City.-The
style of your dress is splendid and
there is really little to advise in the
change. The fawn shade is lovely
with the brown and perhaps you
would like to remove the orange
and replace with the color just men
tioned. Your skirt, rather narrow
for the present styles, could have
an inset of the fawn, which should
be side pleated in the narrow width.
The panel should not be more than
eight inches, which, with the two.
would mean 16 Inches added to your
skirt besides the "play" afforded by.
Use more raisins with your
foods and get more energy.
Raisins furnish -1560 calories
of energizing nutriment per
Rich in food-iron also."
A prime fruit-food that every
body would be better for.
Serve stewed as a morning
dish. Use in puddings, cakes
and pies. Let the children have
them with oatmeal.
Sun-Maid Raisins should cost
you no more than the following
Sacded (in IS v Hut ftte.) 20e
SaelHl (in IS qz. red .) ISc
Seeded and Seedless (11 n.) 15c
Always ask for "
Had Your Irn Today t
? - ' -
& - KmSCHBUM
You'll want fthe ' right
stvlish ' in
cut and color.
Varied models and fabrics.
RELIABLE MERCHANDISE RELIABLE METHODS. (9
IMOBBISON. ALDER. WEST PftPH. ANO TENTH STREETST"
Buy One Article at the Regular Price
and Get the Second One for One Cent
This Sale is destined to establish new records in every phase number
of customers, number of articles sold, and in greater appreciation
shown by the customers.
Today Is the East' Day
It is the history of these ONE-CENT SALES that the last day is the
greatest day of all. Knowing this, we have made every possible preparation.
50cKIenzo Dental Creme. . .v.T.;.w.i.:. . .2 for
45c K. C. L. Tooth Paste... ...,. ... .r.,...t.....2 for
50c RIM Tooth Paste. - . .. . .. . . . . . .2 for
50c "Owl" Tooth Brushes... ;...r.rw.:.,.r.3. 2 for
15c "Owl" Dental Floss. ,...:.-.WH.-.. 2 for
20c Corylopsis Talcum .. .. . m-5-i.;t....2 for
25c Violet Dulce Talcum 2 for
50c Bouquet Ramee Talc.
$1.00 Bouquet Ramee Face Powder. ..... ... .2 for $1.01
50c Varna Violet Face Powder ....... .2 for 51c
10c Powder Puff s (Velour).....;.-.;..w..K.:....2for 11c
25c Powder Puffs (Wool) ;. .2 for 26c
$1.00TrufIor Toilet Water 2 for $1.01
50c Remiller Toilet Water ........ . .2 for 51c
$1.00 Violet Dulce Toilet Water. ... . . . . .2 for $1.01
50c Violet Dulce Cold Cream. . . ..;.. .....2 for 51c
50cRiker's Violet Cerate
35c Rexall Cream Almonds. . ,
$1.25 Bath Sprays ....
25c Boston Cloth Brushes
$2.00 Hughes' Hair Brushes. . . .
50c Hard Rubber Dressing Combs.
50c Pound Cascade Writing: Paper.
........ .2 for
....... ...2 for
........ 2 for $1.26
2 for 26c
.2 for $2.01
2 for 51c
..... ..2 for 51c
35c Cascade Envelopes (100 in pkgr.) . . .,..2 for 36c
50c Lord Baltimore Linen ..-j-i.. . .2 for 51c
$2.00 Maximum Hot Water Bottles...,. ... .2 for $2.01
$2.00 Maximum Fountain Syringe.. .2 for $2.01
19c Churchill's Skin Soap.. . ..2 for 20c
25c Rexall Skin Soap...... . . . ...t. .-j-j-j..;.,. .2 for
. 15c Rexall Toilet Soap. . ..... . . .;.f. .2 for
25cKIenzo Tar Soap.. . .!.. w.:.wi..:. 2 for
25c Hand Brushes . . . .. ,-.,. . ...r.,.1.,. .2 for
25c Violet Dulce Soap . . . .:.:.z.i. .2 for
15c Face Cloths . . ".2 for
35c Nail Files ...... . . .: . .-i.ui.io2 for
35c Mirror Nail Polish. . ... ..."j. . .m.w..ii.2 for
$1.50 Jonteer Manicure Scts.,.v.t.M.w.f.-.f.2 for $1.51
30c Rexall Shaving Cream.. -,.. 2 for
30c Rexall Shaving Powder .;. Kc..-. 2 for
25c Borated Bay Rum . - .2 for
SOcAmeroil (Intestinal Lubricant) .wm.:. . 2 for
25cSymond's Inn Cocoa 2 for
30c Symond's Inn Beef Cubes.. .,.r.i-i.;..:.; 2 for
35cSymond's Inn Vanilla... . . 2 for
40c Symond's Inn Lemon. . . ....r..-.,.x.w-M. ...2 for
15c Z. O. Adhesive Plaster (1 yard)'...;..-.:.- for
45c Z. O. Adhesive Plaster (5 yards).,:.,,...i.2 for
SPECIALS IN CANDY
$1 lb. Vogan's Oregon Cherries, chocolate dipped, 2
40c lb. Pineapple Squares (chocolate coated), whole
some and delicious, 2 pounds . . . 41
35c lb. Special French Cream Mix, something a little
better, 2 lbs ... H SGc4
Broadway and Washington Broadway 2404
Mail Order Shipped in Order Received