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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 7, 1915)
THE SUNDAY OBEGOyiAX. PORTLAND. NOVEMBER 7, 1915.
TINY MOTHERS AND DOLL
Girl. Dre in Gow Like Those of
NUMEROUS visitors at the Central
Library have been delighted with
the "make-believe" youngsters
who have entertained at tea, main
tained manicure booths. stores and
millinery shops, and the numerous
playhouse groups that have brightened
L - V
h I ' ' ' i 'V ' 1 ' " 1
X -13 jrlf v-,. i
i . . . &W.V'i
.e j 1
OPERA COMPANY GATHERED BY MME.
PAVLOWA INTERESTS ALL GOTHAM
Unique and Artistic Gathering Is far From Devoid of Sensational Features, Declares Critic Meeting of Artiste
for Chlce Season Will Bring Old-Timers and Some of Best From Metropolitan to New York.
NET EM1I.IB FRANCES BAUER.
LW YORK. Nov. . (Special.)
The performances given at the
Manhattan Opera House by the organi
sation to be known as the Boston
Grand Opera Company and the Pav
lowa Ballet Russe, has aroused a wide
spread and well Justified Interest. Fol
lowing the excellent performance on
Monday night of the old Auber opera
of Masaciello. which has been re
modeled so as to snake a fitting pre
sentation of that great pantomime act
ress Mine. Pavlowa, the Interesting
news was divulged that Mme. Pavlowa
herself is the owner of the company
under direction of Max Rabtrtoff and
hl retinue of assistants.
Mme. Pavlowa being compelled to re
main in this country with her organ
ization faced the problem of making
another tour over the same ground
which only last season had been ex
haustively done. She therefore decided
to put the amount of monev which she
r-cived from the moving picture con
tract into an opera compiay in which
she might be -enabled to raise the bal
let to the high estate to which it once
belonged and peerhaps to go further
than any dancer had done before.
When was there ever such a mar
velous artist interpolated as a dancer
In the opera of Carmen? To this Pav
lowa brought a singular, striking and
entirely new interest. But the great
dancer did not descend to the usual
methods of a star who surrounds her
self with a company which she elects
to have inferior so that she mav there
by gain the greater lustre. On the
contrary, as fine an opera company
has been assembled as It has been pos
sible to find, and many of the pertorm-ant-es
were distinguished by the most
It is heartily to be hoped that the
amusement lovers of this country will
realize what a thoroughly unique and
splendid organization. complete in
every detail and artistic in. the high
TEA AT LIBRARY HALL
Elders, While Boy's Ply store and Sell Clothing-Nursery Established .nd
Doll Fashions Are Exhibited by Youngsters.
the library for the week. The children
of the Junior exhibit showed Just how
natural youngsters who are allowed to
use their imagination and ingenuity
will imitate the grown-ups.
' For several afternoons, the little
ffirls dressed up in a fashion Intended
est sense is going forth as one of the
largest organizations that ever at
tempted a tour.
Nor Is the company devoid of sensa
tional features as the Carmen ' of
Marie Gayr the Othello of Zenatello.
the colorature singing of Felice Lyne,
the Mme. Butterfly of the little Jap
anese soprano Tamaki Hiura are all
features that would grace tlt Metro
politan Opera-House as well as any
thing that might be offered at that
house. George Baklanorf, the Russian
baritone, and Jose Mardoues are sing
ers of splendid powens, great art and
superb voioes, while Riccardo Martin
has never sung or acted so well as In
conjunction with this company.
Thomas Chalmers, the young Amer
ican baritone, first known to New
York opera-goers as a members of the
Century Opera Company, at a bound
took his place as an artist of real dis
tinction. He was first seen on the
opening night as Pietro in "The Dumb
Girl of Portici." otherwise known as
"Masanieilo." C. Chalmers made a char
acterization that was forceful and in
telligent in drawing, and his singing
was exceedingly beautiful. In "Madame
Butterfly" his Sharpless had dignity
and thorough artistic finish. Subscrib
ers to the Metropolitan Opera Company
may assuredly look forward to a day
when Mr. Chalmers will occupy a lead
ing position at the great house.
Miss Lyne was a surprise to most
of those present who had only seen her
In "Hans the Flute Player" or In con
cert. Her voice is fuller and richer,
and she has remarkable facility. At
best the Auber opera is old-fashioned,
but it has opportunities for good sing
ing. Miss Lyne made the best or this
opportunity as did Zenatello, who ap
peared as Masaniello, brother of the
dumb girl Fenella, which was made
a marvelous impersonation by Madame
One of the Interesting features of the
opening week was the Tuesday
night performance - ol lioatemauii
to resemble that of their mothers, but
in reality looking- like the garb of at
least two generations use The boys
played at "shop and store." A long
counter was presided over by several
youths between the ages of 4 and 10
or 12. and here were sold articles of
food and clothing, that is "make-believe"
Never before had so many dolls in
vaded the Central Library, for each
tiny maiden was accompanied by her
best doll all dressed up in her best and
payest. Borne really clever doll cos
tumes were in evidence. In a corner
of the upper hall a bevy of little girls
had established a nursery and doll
home where all doils were gathered;
put to sleep and played with by their
The tea party was an interesting af
fair and was given several afternoons
when the youngsters cathered around
a little table and pretended to hold a
perfectly lovely tea party with dolls'
dishes and make-believe food. The
week with the frolicsome, free and
natural youngsters has been a revela
tion to manv visitors.
New York Educator at Monmouth.
OREGON NORMAL, SCHOOL. Mon
mouth. Nov. 6. (Special.) Dr. Thoraai
M. Balliet, dean of the college of psy
chology and pedagogy of- the Univer
sity of New York, visited the Oregon
Normal School on Wednesday, Novem
ber 3. He spoke in the assembly on
"Moral Education" in the development
of the child. In the afternoon he
spoke on "Good English Teaching." Dr.
Balliet is making a tour of the West,
studying school problems.
"I'amore del tro Re." in which
the role of Flora was sung by
Luisa Villanl, creator- of the role
at the world's premier at La Bcala,
Milan. Manfredo served to present the
Russian baritone Baklanof f, , Archi
baldo, the old king, was sung by Mar
dones. who gave a remarkable inter
pretation both vocally and histrioni
cally. The Avito of Ferra-Fontana is
well known, and he too, was creator
of this role at the world's premiere.
For those who know the Flora of
Mile. Bori, there was every opportunity
for astonishment in the interpretation
of Mme. Villanl. particularly If hers
was the accepted version in Its orig
inal production. The Flora of Mile.
Bori was exceedingly appealing and
attracted the sympathy of the hearer
by the fact that her own struggle was
so consuming and so painful that it
awakened the idea of a problem. The
Fiora of Mme. Villanl is frankly a
woman like thousands of other heorines
of the stage, who is deceiving her
husband and who is caught In the act.
Her short struggle to put Avito away
from her is of the stage, not like the
other Fiora whose grief is intensified
by her own respect for the man she has
married even though she may be re
sentful that she was stolen from the
sweetheart of her childhood. The two
performances offer interesting psycho
logical ttudy apart from their merits.
Somewhat in the nature of an anti
climax was the one act from Gluck's
"Orfeo." In which Maria Gay sang the
title role and Eurldice was sung by
one Phyllis Peralta. Can this be the
lovely Phyllis Parthlngton? It looked
so and the singing was of the high
order which this young western so
prano might have given. The Gluck
act was of course provided for the pic
ture and the setting in which Pavlowa.
Volinine and the complete ballet com
pany were presented.
Other performances of unusual merit
were the excellent "Carmen." "Othello"
and "Mme. Butterfly," aU of which had
special attractions in cast. Intense In
terest Pervaded the audience as the
little Japanese actress appeared in the
I. 01111 "ttle Mme. Butter
fly. Little, she certainly is. She
scarcely made an armful for Lieuten
ant Pinkerton-Martln. who seemed to
regard her as a veritable toy. A won
derful actress is this same diminutive
creature, but her voice is one which
can hardly be regarded as a telling
asset, in ract. it would not be ade
.Tr,thout the Personality, but in
this Mme. Miura is endowed to a
greater extent than any Butterfly that
has been seen In a long time. The
audience went fairly wild over her and
she was recalled many times.
Mme. Pavlowa and her ballet gave
a special matinee performance on Wed
nesday, when the great artist gave of
herself lavishly and without stint.
mere are many new dances both in di-
VertiUemntl lind In fha .. . .
- " "i'.-vini panto
mimes and the exquisite grace which
surrounds every move she makes is a
Mme. Prm,r,n . . ..
" o ifccu especially
engaged for a performance of "Tosca "
tn hsk cfIuam TO J i V
1 r ' """tw evening, much
to the delight of the old admirers of
that great artlut whn
felt that her absence from the- Metro-
i.bo is an irremediable loss.
Madame RntiArfiv" -m w .
Monday night, "Othello" Tuesday night.
inur.ujj night. "L'Amore
. - mem, una oatur-
day afternoon "I Pagliacci" will be
given followed by the ballet "Cop-
Pella" With Mmn Tnvlnv I j
- - --..... 11 tii au-
mirable dance partner Alexander Vol-
,,c season will close Satur
lay nie-ht with .j . , . .
- - ...... ..u(&ui3 xuciertiy
Among the conductors with the com.
1 oransoni. who easily
u.uiseii as a man of au
thority and skill im. t- .
Adolph Schmidt, the latter in charge
of tim ballet music
There in nna . v. : .
f i , - " wuicn can not
tail to make concerts in New York
inn is the clashing of
dates which If ih r.:"e.u.
size of the audiences make the music-
"""K w happy would I be
with t'other dear charmer away"
This was the alloy in the wonderful
concerts on Saturday afternoon Of
Elman at Carnegie Hall and Harold
Bauer ttt i.nii.. .t
,..- "an at me same
hour. Both played like supreme mas-
" mrw ineir audiences
into paroxysms of delight. Elman's
encores aroused questions all over the
house. "What is it? Who i. .!.. e
This was iteVprl 0 i ,
a Muiiiwr ui times
uring the afternnnr, v.
- . --- " " i"cic were
n, y1.a few who knew that these were
an his own compositions which he
was trying out on the audience for
uie first time on any stage. Suffice
, to. "ay they were rapturously re
ceived and they deserved all the en-
.... jc, evUKea. At Elman's
next recital ha -win t . . .
paK.,, , 1 . -wihj nit- second
Gabrilowitsch recital, and the Russian
H.iT.tki VM r,val at Carnegie
Hall at his first Mme. Schumann-Heink
Again It may be indicated that It is
not so much a. matter of interference
from the monetary standpoint as there
Is a large enough musical public for
such attractions to fill both auditor
iums. M K 11- t V. .1 1 .
having to choose between two fa-
wijkca kjl mat caiiDer.
- Marcia Van Dresser i
hLV ln Kd ,luck- but he certainly
-- --"w ui connection with her
first appearance in recital hr.
season. She was announced for a
later date at Aeolian Hall, but in point
of the fact that she is to Join the
forces of the Chicago Grand Opera
Company, she advanced the dam .,f
tier recital to November 4, not realiz
ing that she was to have the openins
concert of the Boston Symphony Or
chestra against her. Mme. Fremstad
had the afternoon date and at the
psychological moment she gave It uo
on account of her consenting to sing
Tosca" the night before, and this
made it possible for Miss Van Dresser
v ii,v w,e atternoon date instead of
The Mthrln n r .I..... - .
o vi a.i uaia ior i no i:ni-
cago season will bring back a curious
number of the old timers and of some
of the best from the Metropolitan. War
or no war, we find the names of
Amadeo Bassi, Mario Sammarco Titta
Ruffo. RliRtav TTKA-1 .
.7 .j. . utau tt mi even
some of those who were among those
. . .v. tto uitiiii or wounded as for
instance Chnr1ijr thi ; 1. 1 . :
- aiiuauiR assis
tant conductor to Campanini.
yampanini will take from the Metro
politan Mme. Alda. Geraldine Farrar
Ferrarl-Fontana, Clarence Whitehall'
anil fnrniirl rt un . '
l iiuuoc mme. f rem
stad and Emmy Destinn, if she comes,
which at the present writing is not
at all sure. Melba, Schumann-Heink,
Helen Stanley. Marcia Van Dresser,
avina ana others are among
those from whom special performances
SEX HYGIENE TEACHINGS
HELD NEED IN SCHOOLS
New York Educator Advises Teaching of Vital Facts With Elimination of
Objectionable Features Use of Capable Teachers Only Is Urged.
f-ociAL hygiene should not' be
taught in the schools as a sep
arate course of. study, says Pro
feasor Thomas M. Balliet, dean of the
school of education ln New York Uni
versity who spoke at the annual meet
ing of the Oregon Social Hygiene So
ciety In Portland last week.
This subject, he declared, should
be handled in connection with other
studies with which it is naturally re
lated physiology, biology or natural
science. It should be Impressed upon
the pupils without special emphasis
by the teacher, he argued.
"The object of sex education," said
Mr. Balliet, "in a word, is hygiene and
morals, that is to say, its purpose is
training in right living in point of
health and morality. This definite
aim enables us to select the facts to
be taught and to determine definitely
what facts sholld not be taught. All
the facts of biology, physiology and
anatomy should be taught solely as
reasons for right living, and any
physical facts which do not serve this
purpose should be omitted.
"This at once rules out the discus
sion with young people, at least, of
the abnormal and of the aberrations
PROMINENT NEW YORK EDU
CATOR WHO ADDRESSED
OREGON SOCIAL HYGIENE
SOCIETY LAST WEEK.
U ,t-' 'f- j t
It 1!r ' I
if I . i
I V' p - v :
if 4 t
n .. : ;
I Pnfenw Tknu M. Balliet. j
are expected and Maude Fay, the
American singer who has been for
years one of the greatest favorites of
the Munich Prinx Regent Theater will
make her first operatic appearances
in this country in Chicago. Dora de
Phillippe. who has made a coast to
coast reputation as a member of the
Henry W. Savage Company, is to be
with the Chicago company during the
entire season as .will be Marguerite
Beriza, who incidentally was formerlv
the wife of Lucien Muratore.-
Mme. Beriza, who is a beautiful
woman as well as a highly skilled
singer and member of the . former
Boston Opera Company was s'uddenly
called upon to replace Mary Garden
In the title role of "Monna Vanna."
and when In Boston she faced the
tenor. It was the first time the two
had met since their divorce.
Speaking of "replacing - Mary Gar
den." it is interesting to note that this
GRAND OPERA STAR WHO AP.
PEARS I- RECITAL AT TIIK
HE1LIO XEXT SUNDAY.
Madame Lncle Valair.
Madame Lucie Valair, the pro
fessional grand opera soprano
from Paris, France, assisted by
Miss Katherine Ensey, soprano;
G. C. Ktrchman, 'cellist, and J. R.
Hutchison. piano accompanist,
will appear in her first Portland
recital at the Heilig Theater next
Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock.
The programme: "Le Nil," with
'cello obligato (Xavier Leroux);
aria and recitation, "Hai core-o-crudele"
(L. Manze); "Vedl guel"
(P. Marcello), "Nachtlgall"
(Brahms), "Lenz" IHildach),
"Variations Symphomigues" (Bo
elmar), 'cello, Mr. Kirchmer; cycle
songs, sung for the first time in
Portland "His Sorrow." "Parted." '
"Your Life and Mine," "Roses in
Rain" (Lawrence Zenda): "Lost
Chord," with' 'cello obligato (Sul
livan), "Easter Song" (Mallin
son); intermission. First part of
the third act of "Werther" (Mas
senet) in costume, Madame Valair
and Miss Ensey. The "Laurence
Zenda" mentioned in this pro
gramme is the nom-de-plume of
Mrs. Travis, formerly a Portland
woman, and now a resident of
distinction fell to our own country
woman and brilliant artist Florence
Hinkle, who was selected to fill the
engagement in Boston which was to
have been filled by Miss Garden. Miss
Hinkla is a rare artist and onn whn
has made a large following for herself
mrougnoui tne country. She has won
musical Boston as well as unmusical
cities, the latter being much harder
to ao Dy one who has never approached
her work in a sensational manner.
If there was ever a case of winning
out on pure merit, It is that of Flor
ence Hinkle who has easily become
one of the greatest recital and ora
torio singers In the world. The rea
son she is not in opera is because she
prefers the other field as the operatic
stage holds few voices to be com
pared with hers. Miss Hinkle will
be heard on the Pacific Coast as well
as in the East with the Boston
Symphony and other great orchestral
of sex. It excludes most of the facts
of embryology, and it excludes in
case of the young the literature . of
vice reports in different cities. It
excludes, furthermore, any discussion
of anatomy which is not necessary to
reinforce hygiene and morals. These
limitations upon Instruction need not
be rigidly followed with mature men
and women, but are absolutely to be
observed In giving instruction to the
Immature. i "
Wholesome Lives Is Stake.
"The less young people think of sex
the more wholesome their lives. There
fore, one object of sex education is
io reuuee sex consciousness. This ca
ue. uone in various ways. There is
normal curiosity which even little
children have and which should be
satisfied by giving them the truth in
the proper way. We are curious about
what we do not know: we are not
curious about what we do know.
"Knowledge, if it suggests no furth
er mystery, destroys curiosity. In the
second place, we can keep children
from thinking of sex by protecting
them against the corrupting influence
of the street, of bad companions, of
low shows, and of objectionable pic
tures ln magazines. I the third place.
Play and Athletics are wholesome in
this respect, as well as any kind of
mental or physical work Into -which
young people can enter with enthus
iasm. Idleness of mind or body is
"We must distinguish between edu
cation and Instruction. Education is
development, the formation of char
acter, and the establishment of right
habits. Instruction Is only a means
to education. Sex education, therefore
means a great deal more than mere
sex instruction. It Is a question of
the control of conduct: and all the
means of control must be developed.
One of these means is habit. Children
oft form bad sex habits before they
are three or four years old. and moth
ers must watch and protect them.
Another means or control is feeling'
the feeling of fear, the reeling of mod
esty, and the reeling or self-respect
all these must be developed, and we
must protect the child against every
influence which tends to Weaken es
pecially the feeling of modesty.
"We must develop both in boys and
girls high ideals of womanhood. This
can be done largely through litera
ture. We must develop conscience,
which is one of the strongest controls
of conduct. The facts of heredltv and
of disease, and the welfare of poster
ity, must be taught in the later teens
In a . way to make their strongest ap
peal to conscience. We must further-
mnrA inunlto th nrail anl.it.i .
... " - -" Di"' nun jwwer
or religion to reinforce ethical ideas.
m uuiem not oniv tor par
ents, but ultimately the schools will I
have to do their share. We are not I
There's Only One "World's
Best Piano" and That's the
They lead the world in Grands, Players and Up
rights. That's -why in ten days we sold a carload
of these instruments to the most discriminating
musicians in the City of Portland. That's why
the world's greatest artists so highly endorse
and use the Knabe in their concerts. Call this
week and see our new styles, which have just
Piano .Mfg. Co.
Tenth and Stark Streets
now ready to do much In the schools,
because teachers are not ' trained for
it and public sentiment in . most com
munities is not educated. But certain
features of this education will have
to be given especially In high schools,
where scientific facts must be taught
which many parents will never be
well enough educated to grasp. Such
education must largely be personal and
private, and should not be- given in
"It would be most unfortunate to in
troduce it prematurely into schools,
make blunders, and create a prejudice
against it- It is now done success
fully in a few high schools by highly
qualified teachers.. We must never
introduce it as a special subject.
"It should be taught, when St is in
troduced, as a part of ethics and as a
part of the course in biology and
hygiene. Much can be done by private
talks by the director of physical edu
cation in high schools.
"It should be given by one of the
regular teachers of the school who is
especially qualified -by personality,
tact and knowledge. It should never
be given by an outside person who
teaches nothing else In the school
and who Is a comparative stranger to
(Continued From Pagre 8.)
the class and their parents with Hal
loween selections and other interesting
compositions October 30. Little Doro
thy Ormsby sang "All - Aboard for
Blanket Bay." Those who appeared on
the programme were: Lois New. Doro
thy Rupert, Dorothy Ormsby, Bernice
Mitchell. Louise Church, Maudie Muel
ler, Lorraine John, Laura Mueller and
Mrs. Z. B, Trine. This is the first of
a series of musicales to be given, one
Mrs. Delphine Marx, contralto, sang,
with marked success at a reception
given by President and Mrs. Ackerman,
at Monmouth Normal School. Mon
mouth. Or.. October 30. Mrs. Marx was
BOloist for the Ad Club at the Armory,
last Friday night, and wilt also be
soloist at the Land Show tomorrow,
Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday
The voice of Miss Anne Case Miss
Case is the beautiful American singer
of the Metropolitan Grand Opera Com
pany. New York was transmitted by
telephone from the Kdlson Laboratory,
West Orange, N. J., to San Francisco,
during the "Edison day" at the Pan
ama Exposition, at the request of the
great inventor and through a phono
graphic reccrd. This is said to be the
first test of its kind or one of the first,
ever made. Miss Case has been a
hard worker and student, and has
practically made her own musical
career. Her father has been for many
years and still is, all around mechanic
and blacksmith at the tiny hamlet of
South Branch, N. J.
Miss Ella Phalon, soprano, is one of
the soloists in the choir of the Pied
mont Presbyterian Church whose work
The Boone Studio
William Robinson Boone
Organist First Church of Christ.
Mrs. William R. Boone
Miss Vera Kitchener
Mrs. R. W. Price
CHR ISTENS EN'S HALL
169 Eleventh Street
Phone Marshall 1063
JESSIE L. LEWIS
TEACHER OF PIANO.
Available for Seloa.
BEGWSEW, ADVANCED, ACCOal-
Stntfto -4oe Sherman Clay Bids-
BOS Bliasisalppl Ave.
Phomrj B 47(MI. C 3Q47.
N. W. H. 6CHOOZ. or MCSIC A5D ART.
A corepete mualeal education is given.
-Psrvlns Harmony Diagram. A key In that
study. Teachers and students need It.
Z. M. Parvin. Mna. Doe..
th st. . Tabor 509. '
MRS. ELSIE BOND BISCHOFF
- el tiler. Building.
Pboce Marshall Sis.
! ' - -i
is receiving favorable comment. She
has been prepared for her church work
by John Claire Monteith and has
made a special study of sacred music
Miss Bue Henny. organist at this
church. Is also making a study or
church music with Mr. Monteith and is
f ne of his accompanists. She is a mem
ber of the New England Conservatory
Club and quite active in musical af
fairs. The second of this season's series of
monthly sacred concerts at the Sunny
side Methodist Church. East Fifty
third, and Yamhill streets, takes place
tonight, tinder tho direction of Jasper
Dean MacFall. choirmaster, and Mrs.
feamuel Grover, organist, by the com
bined adult and Junior choirs, number
ing 100 voices. The following excel
lent programme will be rendered:
Organ prelude, Tocatto" (Dubois) r
O Pray for the Peace of Jerusalem"
(Knox), M. Leake. Junior Choir and
?S?.r"i?i Sfe . SunKht of His Soul"
i.?,ack' Virginia Miller and Junior
VS. xCf9t Your Cares Upon Him
(Petrle), Mrs. Fisher and Miss Merry
man, Mr. Woodland and Mr. MacFall:
Song of Gladness" (Barney), Bertha
Mae and Florence Johnson and Junior
Choir; "Invocation" (Mosart); "God Is
Love" (Smart)-, Mr. Leake and male
Si"artet: "The Morning Prayer" and
Iho Evening Prayer." Miss Merry
man; Interlude. "The Fountain" Lys
berg); "Hymody" (drover): "Humor
esque (Sperry), Charles South: "He
Did Not Die in Vain" (Fuller), Helen
Johnson and Junior Choir; "Grass and
Hoses" f MurrT.n .. n
By Thee With BlissV Creation (Haydn).
- -ir, m. Willis and chorus.
The choir of this church, beginning
with tonight's monthly sacred concert
will appear hereafter at the church
service ln complete vestments. The
combined adult and Junior choirs of
this church now numbers 100 voices
which makes it one of the largest
church choirs of any church on the
Pacific Coast. Mr. MacFall is organ
isms an auxiliary choir to be com
posed of about 60 boys who will soon
be ready to appear in the church serv
ices ln vestments. Then the entire en
semble of singers will number 160
oices. making the largest and most
imposing body of choir singers of any
church west of Chicago.
Hartridge Whipp. baritone, will sing
at a sacred concert at Sunnyside Con
gregational Church, November 26.
"My dear," said Mr. Hawk to his bet
ter half the other evening, "do you
know that you have ope of the best
voices in the world?" "Indeed?" re
plied the delighted Mrs. H., with a
flush of pride at the compliment. "Do
you really think so?" "I certainly do,"
continued the heartless husband, "oth
erwise it would have been worn out
lone ago!" Brooklyn (N. Y.) Eagle.
"What's your idea of an honest
t "An honest man." replied Mr. Klmp.
' is one who likes the same music in
private that he says he likes when his
wife is giving a musical evening."
Master Vern Isom, a violin soloist
wrrh Frank G. Elchenlaub, rendered a
solo, with tine erfect. at the First
Methodist Episcopal Church laBt Sun
PIANO. PIPS ORGAN. VIOLIJJ
Local Rapresantatlve of Royal Academy
of Music, Irfindon. England.
Residence studio, ess Vistas A rem no.
Pbono Main 4128.
Marie A. S. Soule, Mus. Bac
PIAWO AND HARMONY
52 13h St.
JJethnds: LeSChetisky. German and
irgil. Pupils from beginning to
studio Open Sot. 1st.
THE GRANT OLEAsOX
Piano, Voice and Harmony.
MISS F. BARRETT. Associate.
Ssventh Portland Season.
- Royal Building.
Pboaa Main 3744.
JASPER DEAN MACFALL
401-2 Goodnouffh Bldff.
Phono Mam 367.
CAROLINE SHINDLER RULAND
voice and Piano.
Pupil of Trebadelo Bourgeois. Carelli
and Charles Leo Sparks.
ARTHt'B VON JKSSKX
Puplt of Frans Liszt and Royal Con
servatory of Copenhagen.
Teacher of Piano.
404 EUars UuilUlni. Main