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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 4, 1922)
TIIE MORNING OREGONIAN, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1922
RS. CLARENCE BISHOP was
the motif for a charming tea
yesterday afternoon at which
Mrs. Donald Spencer entertained at
her home on Cornell road. Many
society maids and matrons called.
An attractive feature was the Tha
lia string quartet, which played
during the afternoon. Mrs. Fred
erick E. Judd and Mrs. Thomas D.
Honeyman presided at the tea table.
They were assisted by Mrs. Henry
Clay Judd, Miss Janet House and
Miss Elizabeth Hailey. Receiving
with the hostess and guests of honor
were Mrs. D. M. Watson, Mrs. C. P.
Bishop of Salem, Mrs. Otto T. Wed
emeyer and Mrs. Richard Park.
Mr. and Mrs. Holt W. Cookingham
and Prescott Cookingham will be
hosts at a smart dance this eve
ning. Mrs. Varnel D. C. Beach, Mrs.
William S. Wheeler and Mrs. Ed
ward A. -Thompson will entertain'
at dinner before the party.
This afternoon the Misses Vera
and Norma Redman will compliment
Mrs. Rudolph K. Krausse (Margaret
Bronaugh), a recent bride, with a
large tea. Presiding at the tea
table will be Mrs. Adolph Neu and
Mrs. James Ambrose. They will be
assisted by Mrs. Ralph Cake, Mrs.
Earl Bronaugli, Miss Helene Hughes
and Miss Jane Holbrook. Mrs. L. .1.
J-ironaugh, the Misses Anna May and
l.ucile Bronaugh will receive with
Mrs. Hugh Gearin was hostess for
a charming luncheon given at Hotel
Portland Friday. Covers were placed
A luncheon party at the Bow-Bell
followed by bridge was given by
MVS. W. A. Bushong last Saturday.
Guests attending were Mrs. W. E.
Thomas, Mrs. William House, Miss
Janet House, Mrs. W. A. Boyer. Mrs.
Susie Lu Murphy. Mrs. J. A. Dowling
and Mrs. Petrmhella Peets.
Mj-s. Wesley Ladd Kendall and
Mrs. Harry Melvin were the inspira-'
tion for a bridge tea Wednesday
afternoon, when Mrs. Josephine
Warren entertained. Presiding were
Mrs. John N. Coghlan and Mrs. Wil
liam O. Van Schuyver, Mrs. George
Allen Lawrence, Miss Nancy Holt
and Mrs. Wilson Coffey assisted
Tuesday afternoon the Trinity al
tar guild will give a silver tea at
the rectory from 3 until 6 o'clock.
Nakazava will speak on "Japanese
Prints" at 3 o'clock. All who are
interested are included in the in
vitation. The regular monthly meeting of
the Portland branch of the Amer
ican Association, of University Wom
en will be a tea for new members
today from 3 to 5 o'clock, at the
University clnb. Those who will
pour are Mrs. Norman Coleman, Miss
Laura Northrop, Mrs. J. E. Withrow,
Mrs. Bouriinot Seeley and Mrs. Rich-
guest's point of view may be often
( is entirely unreasonable. The
I hostess may have all the facts and
all the logic of the case on her side,
but she does not insist upon press
ing the argument quarrelsomely as
the woman illustrated is doing. As
it would be unprincipled to pretend
to be convinced, the only thing, to
do is to change the subject as tact
fully as possible.
CALIFORNIA tomatoes have ar
rived on the Portland market to
replace Oregon tomatoes, which
have been spoiled by the rains and
the frost. The southern product is
priced at 15 cents a pound and two
pounds for a quarter. Oregon to
matoes are 4 cents a pound. Green
peas also are in from California and
are 26 cents a pound.
Florida grapefruit is fast replac
ing the Isle of Pines variety, and
ranges from 10 to 25 cents in price.
Oranges and lemons are arriving In
Materials for making mincemeat,
fruit cake and plum puddings art
being shown. This year's supply
of lemon and orange peel and citron
peel is in. Cider Is plentiful, and
the new crop of nuts has been shown
for gome time.
MISS LOUISE DORSEY, WHO TO! LEAVE SOOX FOR VISIT IN EAST.
ard. Scholz. Winifred Skulason
and Otto Wedemerer will each sing
a group of songs, accompanied by
Mrs. Ray Steele. The social com
mittee, of which Mrs. Forrest Fisher
is chairman, and the Wellesley club
are in charge of the meeting. Reser
vations shouhl be made to Mrs. B. S.
Farnand, Mrs. H. W. Hopkins and
Mrs. L, R. Shaver.
The parlors of the Hotel Portland
will be the scene of a food sale to
day hy the Portfend alumnae of
Gamma Phi Beta, of which Mrs.
Lee Patterson is president. All the
pastry dainties, including pies,
cakes, rolls, cheese straws and pud
dings, and In addition several va
rieties ot mince meat, will be on
sale. The committee in charge in
cludes Mrs. Lyle Fear, chairman;
Mrs. Arthur C. Mehlin, Mrs. Arthur
Means, Mrs. F. J. Whittlesey, Mrs.
L. C. Reichardt, Mrs. J. H. Fitz
gibbon and Miss Helen Houghton.
The Kappa Kappa Gamma alum-)
nae Will meet this afternoon. at the
home of Mrs. Boyd Hamilton, S!3
Westover. Assisting' the hostess
will be Mrs. Robert Burst. Mrs. Ray
mond Kerr, Mrs. Hazel Young and
Mrs. Colton Meek.
formally with the rind attached, on
plates of suitable size.
Eat watermelon with a fork, ex
cept when served in small balls or
cubes in stemmed glasses, when a
small spoon would be needed instead
of a fork.
A Deiigbtfal Muff of Silk Tnbine.
YESTERDAY I told you how to
make warm and pretty cuffs
and collar of tubing. Today I show
a muff of the eame material that is
stunning and warm. Make a number
of pieces of tubing of silk, velvet or
cloth. Fill them with cotton or wool
padding. Make a straight muff of
some lining material, and stitch the
tubings to the lining. A large wool
flower gives a dainty touch to this
chic muff. FLORA.
bij Lilian Tinqlp
T. W. C. A. Ceremony Held.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COL
LEGE, Corvallis, Nov. 3. (Special.)
The candle light ceremony in
recognition of membership in the
Young Women's Christian -association
was led by Edna Readen
of Gresham, president. Annette
Weattrerford of Corvallis, vice-president;
Beth Deiwert, Everett. Wash.,
secretary; Zella Steele, Creswell,
membership chairman, and Margaret
Wells, chairman ef the world fellow
ship department, held candles repre
senting truth, joy, light and love,
from which all members of the or
ganization took their light.
By Helen Decie
Oregon "Grads" to nine.
ALBANY, Or., Nov. 3. Special.)
Graduates and former students of
the University of Oregon who now
reside in Linn county will hold a
reunion nd banquet 'her on No
vember 14, it was announced today
by members of the local committee.
Speakers will be present from the
university to tell of the ?10,a&0.000
endowment fund campaign. The
local committee is composed of Miss
Roberta Veal, chairman, Mrs. E. M.
Reagan, Edwin Fortmiller, Ralph
Cronise and Wallace Eakin.
IN the "Service Codes" Issued by a
chain of famous American hotels
the first rule is "In a dispute be
tween any guest and any one of the
hotel staff the guest is always
If this is "good business" as Well
as civil service for a hotel, how
much more necessary is it to show
similar courtesy to the gueet in a
house where hospitality is or
should be a tradition almost
A well-bred hostess never dis
putes with an invited guest. The
High school reserves will hold
the final rehearsal for radio sing
ing today at 12 o'clock. The girls
will sing two days at the Stubbs
Electric company and alBo at the
Mann home during music week.
The rehearsal today will last 45
minutes and a good attendance is
expected. Mr. Ingram will be in
charge of the chorus.
The three days' rummage sale
conducted by the Ladies' Aid society
of Piedmont Presbyterian church,
which has been held at 326 First
street, near Market, closes this eve
ning. The sale ha been very suc
cessful, the society feeling repaid
for its efforts.
Members of the Arleta Parent
Teacher association will be guests
of the library staff of the Arleta
branch library at their next meet
ing, to be held Wednesday after
noon. The week being Good Book
week, a special display of desirable
books will be arranged for the after
noon and a programme dealing with
the latest and best reading matter
obtainable through the libraries will
be presented. The meeting will be
held at the library in Arleta instead
of at the usual place in the Arleta
Mrs. Charles Manlove. who has
recently returned from the Philip
pines, spoke at the Industrial club
supper at the Y. W. C. A. Tuesday
night. She spoke of the customs
and superstition! of the Filipinos
and displayed some of their needle
work. Millinery class began, Mrs.
Louise Klingbeil in charge, with an
enrollment of 11 girls; . the gymna
sium enrollment is 15. Any class
will be formed at the request of ten
girls. Dinner next Tuesday night
will be . served promptly at 6:15.
After dinner there will -be an open
forum to discuss the class work.
All Industrial girls are invited to
a Y. M. C. A. party on Saturday, No
vember 4. Those desiring to go
will meet in the Y. W. C. A. lobby
Finds Hand Pumice Useful In the
Kitchen. . '
A PHILADELPHIA housewife findg
a cake of hand pumice very use
ful in her kitchen. She has success
fully used it to remove seemingly
Impossible stains from the bottom
or inside of enameled pots. She put a
little soap on the cake and rubbed
the pot with it. It worked like
magic. THE HOUSEWIFE.
REPUBLICAN RALLY NEAR
SPEAKING CAMPAIGN WILL
CLOSE OS SATURDAY.
Senator Jones of Washington Is
Scheduled to Speak at
The speaking end of the repub
lican atate campaign will wind up
in Portland Saturday night with a
big rally at the Peoples theater.
Wesley L. Jones, senator, of Wash
ington, is scheduled to make an
address. Several state speakers will
be present, including Olovernor 01
cott. Representative Hawley will out
line the record of Representative
McArthur in Washington and give
a number of concrete facts in con
nection with his career in congress,
which he believes make it impera
tive to the best interests of Mult
nomah county to re-elect Mr. Mc
Arthur, Senator Jones Is being sent here
by the Washington republican state
committee, in return for Senator
McNary, who is now in Seattle
Word received was .to the effect
that Senator McNary might be un-f
able to make his scheduled ad-'
dresses at Seattle and Ellcnsburg
owing to the fact that he was in
disposed and had fceen obliged,
under the advice of a physician, to
remain in bed in a Seattle hotel.
hart hon 111 nrlth on alf!il. tf
la grippe before starting for the I
Washington metropolis, ut In
order to keep his date left Salem
Wednesday night, although he had
a temperature a degree and a half
above normal. Efforts were made
here by the secretary of the Oregon
state committee to obtain a speaker
to take Mr. McNary'a place, both
Whitney L. Boise and Representa
tive Sinnott being appealed to.
Mr. Boise was unable to go on ac
count of a business engagement and
Mr. Sinnott was with a caravan at
Dufur, touring eastern Oregon in
behalf of his own candidacy on the
"Senator Jones -Is entitled to a
capacity house Saturday night,"
eald 'Secretary Ingalls. "He is a
pleasing speaker of more than
ordinary ability, and his popularity
in Washington Is attested by the
fact that he was re-elected to the
senate in 1914 without coming back
to the state either for the primary
or the final election campaign,
congress being in session in both
"The state committee Is anxious
that the republicans of Portland
show him the courtesy of a packed
house. It is suggested that the
people riding In the two parades to
be held Saturday night in favor of
the world's exposition tax and the
bridge tax make it a point to wind
up their performance at the Peoples
theater in order to give Senator
Jones the audience that so distin
guished a visitor is entitled to
EMDEAVORERS TO MEET
200 Delegates Expected at Con
Tention t Albany.
ALBANY, Or., Nov. 3. (Special.)
Study of the methods and problems
of the Christian Endeavor society
will be made at & two-day county
conference which will open heret to
morrow. Representatives from 23
societies in this county will be in
attendance, states Miss Margaret
Phillips of Albany, president of the
Paul Brown of Los Angeles, west
ern field secretary for the United
Societies of Christian Endeavor, and
state and county officers will be
speakers during the convention,
which will probably be attended by
from 200 to 300 delegates. A dra
matization of the Bibical book of
"Esther" will close the gathering
PEON PANTS IM EUGENE
University Freshmen Defeated in
Plan to Remove Garment.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, Eu
gene, Nov. S.-'-fSpeclal.) The one
pair of peon pants which has made
its appearance on the University of
Oregon campus today withstood the
trial of hostility. The only person
in Eugene who could be found bold
enough to venture forth adorned in
toreador trousers Is a prepper in the
University hierh scltool. A group of
tiki to s;-
3u cju-jf tw, w$m
UR SATURDAY SPECIALS have
attracted the attention of Port
land Hosiery Shoppers and they
have profited by taking advan-
of these offerings. , For today
w& have the following attractive items:
The "Berwick" women's wcol-mixed hose, with
a beautiful silk clock. Colons are brown, black,
Oxford, nude and blue with green. The. clocks
are in contrasting shades. For J j g pr
The "Derby" Women's Sport Hose in two styles:
Silk and lisle mixed in all the new heather
combinations. Also wool mixed in the. wanted
heather combinations. Both Sot to- J jj pr
The "Coquette," women's pure silk, full-fashioned
lisle garter top, reinforced soles, strict
ly first quality; black and colors. C I 7C nr
For today Olil O Jli
Boys' and Girls' Silk Lisle, as well as heavier
Z'?!:, 3 for ShOa
Men's Pure Wool Derby Ribbed, in new CI IE
heather shades. Special today W I I
freshmen of the university today
hearing of the daring of the young
high school lad, marched en masse
to the high schooi building with the
intention of removing the pants. But
the total student body of the high
school supported the student in his
wearing of the pants.
Consequently the wrathful frosh
were confronted by the principal of
the school, censured for their nar
rowness of mind and their intolerant
views, to say nothing of their con
servative ideas of dress, and were
advised to right about face and
march back to where they came
from. The freshmen peaceably
WANTED CHAIRS TO CANE
AND PIANOS TO TUNE
BY SCHOOL FOR BUND
For Particular Call
BIRS. J. F. MYERS EAST T33.
FASHION CREATION EXEMPLIFIES LATEST COMBINATION
MEDFOED, Or., Sept. J4. Dear Miss
Tingle: I should like to know (1) ho
to keep cream cheese, or in fact nv
cheese one might have at hand. I never
buy great quantities, but even so, a
pound is more than I can use in the
preparation of most dishes. When I use
cheese in a baked dish 1 never repeat
it that week. I have had' difficulty in
preventing it from either molding or
becoming so hard. I thought perhaps
there might be a method of wrapping or
a container suitable.
(2) Is it possible to crate cheese In
advance and keep it in jars? 1
(8) Also I should like to know the
correct table etiquette for the service
of watermelon, as to cutting, china and
silver used. It always seems so cum
bersome. Gratefully, N. W. C.
BUT A "chunky" piece of cheese
(not a quarter or half pound at
a time), cutting off the thin end
for immediate visa and coating the
thick part with melted paraffin.
This is easily removed when you
wish to cut more cheese.
Do not keep cheese in a closelv
covered container. A small, thin
piece of cheese may be dipped in
vinegar and wrapped in a vinegar
cloth to prevent molding or drying
jfor a few days.
2. Grated cheese, made in advance,
molds very easily in any container.
The best way is to allow a thick,
"chunky" bit of cheese to dry out
hare, and use this for grating as
meded. The grated cheese used in
choice Italian dishes is freshly grat
ed from cheese that is so hard that
it has to be cut Up with a saw like
3. Watermelon is seldom served
at a really formal meal. It is most
tjjju.Mibie when eaterlnrormally
t tie more informal the better the re
sults, so real watermelon experts
tell me. For formal service it mav
have the pink pulp cut out in small
balls with a French cutter (or in
neat, small cubes), chilled and
served either as a cocktail or as a
dessert fruit, or as a salad, alone or
A simpler formal or rather semi-
formal way is to serve the melon In
round slices flat on a plate of suit
aUle size, either with or without a
paper doiley. The melon should be
well chilled, of course, and the
green rind can be quickly removed
with a round cutter of suitable size
to allow the use of a smallef plate.
All this handling of the melon does
not tend to rfhprove flavor or tex
ture, however, and real melon lovers
prefer to have it cut just before
serving and served quickly and In-
o T J J
iCf ft Srv
Never before has tut been utilized to the extent that It Is being lined tills
""" It epelallr lovely n-hen combined with the metal cloth
which la produced in so many eorxeona denia-na and colorings. Above Is
shown a urns 11 tarbftn made of silver and ose Metal cloth, while a band
of twisted., atetal cloth and black, fur forms the trimntlng. ...
IS it correct to say, "We have five
big houses, either of which may
When ehould north, south, north
east, etc., be capitalized? Illustrate.
What is beriberi? How is it pronounced?
Answer's to Friday's Questions.
When as, namely, etc., introduce
an example or quotation they are
preceded by a semicolon.
To Kyanize, from the name of
Kyan, its inventor, means to im
pregnate wood with a subBtance pre
venting its decay.
The French words de trop, pro
nounced "de tro," mean "too much,"
"not wanted," as "Finding himself
de trop, he slipped away."
Forensic Delegate Chosen.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COL
LEGE, Corvallis, Nov. 8. (Special.
Olga Samuelson of Oregon City
has been elected delegate to the
Zeta Kappa Psi convention at the
Iowa State Teachers' college. Cedar
Falls, la., November 24 and 25, from
the local' chapter of the national
honorary forensic fraternity for
Debate Is Announced.
A debate will be staged at .Labor
temple tomorrow afternoon at 2:30
between F. T. Johns, candidate for
congress from the third district on
the industrial labor party ticket, and
J. R. Herman of the Oregon Single
Tax league. The question is "Re
Bolved, th&t the labor problem can
not be solved without the single
Lots of Eggs,
Flock of 46 Hens Laid 39 Eggs a
Day. Costs Nothing to Try.
"Have been using Don Sung since
Jan. 1st. My 46 hens are very healthy,
and the eitreme cold weather doesn't
seem to affect the egg production at alL
Last week they averaged 39 eggs a dav.
My pure-blooded flock is the eenter of
attraction in.tb.is neighborhood." Alice
M. Dieffenderfer, Hnghesville, Pa.
If yon think your heus can't lay as
Well, right through the winter months,
you're making an expensive mistake. A
little Don Sung in their
feed costs but a trifle,
and shows a big differ
ence in the egg record.
Let us, atpour risk, start
Tour hens laying now.
Here's our offer:
- Give Don Hung to 16
hens. Then watch results
for SO days. If it doesn't
in eggs, if It doesn't pav for itself and
a good profit besides, tell us and your
money will be promptly refunded.
Don Bung (Chinese for egg laying) acts
directly ou the egg-laying organs, and is
beneficial In every Way. It makes hens
healthy and happy. They scratch and
sing. Pullets develop earlier. The whole
Bock lays regularly In any season, in any
weather, when eggs are scarce and high.
Can you afford to ignore the wonder
ful reports you are hearing from Don
Sung users everywhere? Why not let
us show you the same results, with your
flock? Don Rung is no trouble to use.
It costs nothing to try. All we ask Is a
chance to prove our claims, at our riBk.
Get Don Sung from your local dealer, of
send EO cents for package by -mall pre
paid (large size, $1, holds three- times
as much). Burrell-Dugger Company,
214 Columbia Bids.. Indianapolis, Iud.
Th: "Dry" snd "Wet
If the "wets" cut down the present overwhelming "dry" majority in Congress they
say they will be satisfied and while they have indorsed 202 candidates for the House and
Senate, their prediction is that they will increase the number of "wets" in Congress "by 70
or 75 over the present number." In the meantime the "drys" have been equally active, and
the welkins throughout the land have been ringing with eloquence for and against alcohol.
To bring all this to a focus on the eve of election and to present it in concrete f orm for
the intelligent verdict of the voter, THE LITERARY DIGEST 'has wired the leading "dry" and
"wet" candidates for their arguments, and give's them concisely in the issue of November 4th.
This important news-article also presents half-tone portraits of Messrs. Joseph S. Fre
linghuysen, New Jersey; Edgar R. Kiess, Pennsylvania; John G. Cooper, Ohio; Andrew J.
Volstead, Minnesota, and M. Clyde Kelley, "dry" candidates for the Senate and House; also
Governor Edward I. Edwards, New Jersey; Thomas Jefferson Ryan, New York; John Philip
Hill, Maryland; Adolph J. Sabath, Illinois; and Julius Kahn, California, "wet" candidates
This article, will furnish the readers with every argument that has been made on both
sides of this nation-wide question, and coming as it does just a few days before election, it
has a timeliness which adds to its value.
These News-Articles, Too, Will Have an Interest For You
John and Jonathan at the Three-Mile
A Soldier-Labor Alliance
Lloyd George, Sword in Hand
Ten Years More of High Prices?
As Europe Sees Lloyd George's Resig
nation A British Defense of Tino
What Constitutes "Presence of Mind?"
An Ulster View of Ireland
Aerial Mail Service
The New Play "R. U. R.",
Thrilling Stunts of the Movie Actors
The Moral Tornado in Kansas
What Different Church Denomina
Rum-Running Pirates and a Private
What American Jews Think of Jews
A Call for Country Doctors
Henry Ford Tells What's the Matter
with Our Railroads
Many Interesting Illustrations, Including the Best of the Humorous Cartoons
- Lincoln Loved a Good Joke
Behind the grim visage of the "Great Emancipator was a storehouse of humorous yams which when
tapped silenced his critics by laughter. Chauncey Depew relates that "he was always eager for new
stories" and gleaned his fund from every section of the Union by assiduous search.
Today The Literary Digest combs the printed pages of the entire world to gain the best wit, jokes and
epigrams for you. Of these a super-selected programme is-presented in the leading theaters in the new
reel "Fun From the Press" as an extension of the Digest's famous column, "Topics in Brief." Many long
and hearty laughs await your first or next viewing of this whimsical motion-picture. Watch for it weekly
jn first-class theaters. Produced by The Literary Digest; Distributed by W. W. Hodkinson Corporation.
Get November 4th Number, on Sale Today At All News-dealers 10 Cents
mothers of LTofLi. Ask Their
jfm prehensive and Concise Standard Dictionaries in school m
PETtGriG&S and at home? It means quicker progress. f