Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 21, 1912)
IN THE REALM FEMININE
'Events in Society
r.miueut Missionary Coming.
""RtnAY Dr. Yilfrd Grenfell and
Mrs. Grenfc-11 will arriee from Pan
H Krsnrtsca to he the guests of Mr.
I and Mrs. Wallace McCamant for
the romaituior of the wrelu Since
the early nineties J'r. urenieu una wrn
trending his life as & mlsisomu-y among
. . riihrrmpn in Labrador anl tbe
" nnrtnftm peninsula of iNewfoun'1'"5
Pr. Orenfell Is an Englishman. He la
probably the most powerful medical
missionary and one of the most remark
able men livine. Dunns m, eij- m
Portland he will Kive atereoptlcon leo
'- turea Friday evening at the First Con-
' irregational church and saturaayci.cn
ins at Contenary Jf. E. chifreh. - Suwlay
morning ho wilt apeak in Trinity Evna
oopU church and in the eventin at
First Presbvterfan church. His lectures
with or without the atereopticon are.
! wonderful, interesting, instructive ami
. inspiring. Dr. Grenfcll will also' apeak
i In the ballroom of Mrs, Helen hnil
I Corbett's home soma time on Friday.
' rrcniinent Wedding.
Wide interest was centered In the
wedding of Miss Lillian O'Brien, only
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. P. O'Brien,
and CoaU McKenna, eclerated yester
iday morning si 11 o'clock In St Mary's
, cathedral. Archbishop Alexander Chris
tie read, the marriage aervica and Father
; McDevltt said low mast. Frederlch
' Goodrich presided at tha organ and vo
. cat numbers were surig by Mrs. James
Alexander Ellis, Miss Irene Flynn and
Dr. George Atnslle. The cathedral was
beautifully decorated arid filled with- a
host of friends. Miss Cornelia Stanley
was maid of honor and Miss Mabel Shea
. was the bridesmaid.' Th,e bridegroom's
, attendant were Cassimlr Campbell, best
: man, and Frederick LeestomSmlth. The
ushers were Dr. J. NrJSoghlan, Frederick
Martin, Joseph Cronin and Peaton Tay
"j lor. In tha afternoon tha O'Brien home
, In the dining room Mrs. J. D. Farrell,
Mrs. Frederick - 8.- Stanley,- Mrs. H. C
Wortman and Mrs. Joseph Goodman pre
sided at me tame. Mrs. Konari smrtn
with Mrs, William J. Lyons (Miss Hazel
... Tlchner) served punch. Assisting fur
ther about the rooms were Mrs. Daniel
McGowan (Miss Mary Dunn), Misa
Pearl McKenna, Miss Helen Farrell and,
Miss Margaret Casey. Mr. and .'Mrs
McKenna left last evening for an ex
tended wedding tour in the south. On
, their return they will be at borne on
Elizabeth street ,
Informal Bridge, .
To meet Mrs. J. F. Patterson and Mrs.
Honolulu Mrs., Arthur W. Chance In-
I . .. A i . . M . . . .
viwu guwu ior an mrormai aiternoon
of bridge yesterday. ' Four tables were
made up with a corsag of violets aa
tha favor at each table. Tulips were
used, about the rooms, "A number of
guests earns In later for tea. Mr.
Chance was assisted by her sister, Miss
Constance King. ......
"' V 5';:;'
Pretty Home Wedding. - -
A pretty home Wedding took place
list evening at half, past 8 o'clock, when
Miss Mabel Simlngton, daughter jjf Mr.
and Mrs. . John ? Simlngton, 414 East
ThlrtV-hlnth. trt nnrfh himi .u.
bride of Lester Carlton McLeod of As
toria, Rev. W. S. Gilbert of First Pres
byterian church, Astoria, officiating.
The ceremony was performed In a
bower of palms and white carnations.
The bride wore arirown of cream crepe
meteor satin with elaborations . 'of ,
chantilly lace and. pearls. The wedding
march was played by Miss Gertrude
Zollinger. Palms and daffodils were
used-In the library and dining room.
Mr. and Mrs. McLeod left on the Bear
for San Francisco. They will travel in
southern California for a couple of
months and upon their return wlil
max meir nome m Astoria, where Mr.
McLeod is manager of the Ross-Hlggins
Mr. IleJJig Entertains.
Calvin 8. ffellig of Portland was host
at a handsomely, appointed breakfast
given at the Tacoma hotel, In Tacoma,
Friday In honor of Mr. and Mrs. A. L
Richmond of Pittsburg and Miss Ar
thur of Milwaukee.
; ' '.. : . , .. . .'
, F. D. Chamberlln, who will leave for
Denver, Saturday, will be a guest of
honor at a luncheon given for him to
THE PLAY HOURS-By Darra More
- Written for The Journat
TWEN$?to a dance last night I went
there to see how youth behaves in
- 4t nlv Vnura. -" T want thrft fA mtktk
X if "social oenters" are all that is
claimed for them. And I came away
with the feeling that the moat beautiful
thing in life is youth that youth in its
play hours s what makes the world
The dance that I went to was not a
smart affair: ; No, no! It, was a" dance
. where all the girls and boys of the
neighborhood were Invited to come and.
have a good time. It was where shy
young girls met other shy young jrirls
and boys who were dying to talkwith
other boys Of their own age and views
of life mingled together. It was where
all the youth for blocks around gathered
to shake off whatever of care or dulK
jiess hadbeen theirs during the day.
Jt was a pretty scene. The dresses,
for the most part, were rather ordinary
.affairs,., but - there were flowers in- the
Trying Times for ;
j , Women's Beauty
tl'arirflenne" in Woman's Journal.")
' "February end March- are trying
months. Wind and weather play havoc
With complexions. The truest aid- to
beauty thwe days is made by dissolv
ing an original package of mayatone in
half a pint of witch .hazel..' Rub over
face, neck and arms in the morning,
and your skin will be'srnooth, soft and
na tin-like all flay. Use this regularly
and" enlarged poreS, stray hairs
. blotches and blemishes will be banished
never to return. : .
"Chaps, cold sores, pimples,' eczema
and skin- afflictions disappear if you
rub Mothers Saivo into affected sur
faces before retiring. It quickly heals
. sores, euts,-burns,, scalds, etc. It is
antiseptic as well as healing and less
ens danger of blood poisoning.
-Don't risk catching cold ; waahlnr
your head. Anyhow, eoap and water
(dTitl and deaden hair. Use a dry eoam
loo, mad'e-by. mixing a cupful of porn-
luivil And an nitiFlna) rtarba,A nr l.A.n
Mfi a teaspoon? ill over the head and
brush out thoroughly; , Thi treatment
giv" new . life and makes the . hair
i grow-' long and abundant. Your' hair
-r'Tw,rt br?sft'tr"wsu'i' and LtAutifully
morrow by the traveling passenger
agents In the city.
Mrs. Alexander. B.ilille an.f her daugh
ter. Miss Marian R-UUie, prominent in
Taonma S(K-lal circles, arrived in Iirt-
ind Sunday and are gtiesta at the
Hotel Portland. .
Mrs. E. C ghevlln hae convalesced
sufficiently fo that she was ahle to re
turn to her home from the hospital thli
Mr. and Mrs. Athril McBean of San
Francisco have arrived, in Portland for
a brief stay.
Owiag to the Illness of A. Tlchner,
Mr. and Mrs. Tlchn-r will not be able
to . carry out their plans and - leave
this week for the east and Panama.
Mrs. A E. Clark has received word
that her son. AJbon Piatt Man. sailed
from. New York for TSermuda on tha
15th. He. will probaly remain two or
three months if the climate proves ben
eficial. His early , return Is hoped for
by his many friends, who will miss him
in the work of Trinity parish.
Mss Elltabeth Babeock has arrived
In Walla Walla to visit her sister, Mrs.
Eugene Hunt . - .
Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Skinner spent the
reek end In Seattle as the guests of
Mr. and Mrs. James D. Hoge.
Friends of Mrs, C X Rfneman, who
has been seriously 111 for the past six
weeks at the home of her daughter,
Mrs. D. L. Stanford, Wasco street will
be glad to learn that, she Is convalesc
ing, satisfactorily. ,
What Others Say
-Articles and questions for this page
should be written on only one side of
the paper and be accompanied by the
writer's name. The name will not be
published, but Is desired ma an Indi
cation of good faith.
""Dear Miss More:" I have always been
told that a bachelor's life Is a happy
one, and of course 1 was shocked the
other' day when a bachelor began tell
ing me of his troubles and of his ex
treme loneliness. My thoughts were
that he should have been married IS
f years ago, and ""under .such conditions
that he would not be so lonesome and
miserable now." ; '
I have read with Interest yours and
other letters; in fact your articles are
the first thing I read when I get the
paper.- In the Issue of February S I
noticed a letter . from one who signs
himself a "Mere Man." He advised
girls nut to use slang and hobble skirts.
I think he should have addd flirting.
In my opinion no girl who considers
herself a lady should use slang, flirt
or permit fashions to set her crazy. I
overhead a girl say the other day,
"Just watchTroe "flirt juxTcatch a beau."
I felt like saying that sha would, more
likely get an enemy or a foe. Just
because a man sits across the car and,
acts silly Is no reason for a girl doing
likewise. It is much better not to
notice his attempts to get up a flirta
tion Above all, do not propose, even
If it. la leap year, - Make him take off
his hat .and kpeel to you. Were I
young man and a girl asked me to
marry , her- J -wuld-4naulie-4f- she-e-
pected to furnish the wedding ring and
pay the bills afterward. I also like
to see girls make chums of their" moth
ers and act on the advice their moth
ers give. They know this world far
better than we dp.
, , . A SOUTHERN GIRL.
A Traveler's Suggestion.
Dear Miss More: Wilt you excuse
me..Jf I suggest to the E. B. young
man (who seem-to ibe. desirous of
reaching the society thatwould obtain
for him the right kind of ladles' eom
panlonship, which if he proved himself
to be worthy, fif a good wrifeMo attend
the Christian Endeavor societies of
some church here, or connect himself
at once with the T. M. C A of Port
landget acquainted there, and their
companionship would naturally lead him
into church circles, socials, etc., and re
sult In his being Introduced to young
women, who If he showed any merit
would relieve his loneliness and might
be the means of his securing a Chris
tian woman for a wife. In any case
It would be elevating and enjoyable to
meet such young men and women as
I have seen in the First Presbyterian
church of Portland. Other churches are
equally agreeable so far as I have seen
girls hair, and now and then-1 thought
I saw a sly hand take a rose" from its
place among the curls and put it in the
buttonhole of a boy's coat lapel. They
were attractive girls, with bright eyes
and Just" the happiest smiles in' the
world, and the -boys were clean-cut
manly looking fellows. They were girls
and boys that needed only the minimum
of assistance to lift them from darkness
into light -.. - - - -
I think possibly there were about 200
dancers on the floor at one time. The
waits and the two-step were the fa
vorite dances. There were no wallflow
ers. There WaB no! the hnUtamtia r.nr.
duct nor a strained, awkward feeling in
v.- t ,,, . .
mo mr. ju waB gooa natured, nice
mannered, wholesome boy and irl fun.
I closed my eyes for a moment and let
myself drift back to the little college
town where I used to dance. I thought
of the weekly Saturday afternoon dances
that we Ufidla. have in the big gym
nasium, when Tll&tlV fit (Via mt m A ars t at
Great times, those were! Happy,- hippy
--I v. . v J.UII
umissi Ana n.ere perore me was the
same hapninega of vouth. enacts hv .
different cast And I knew just how
mucn it meant to them, how mch of
joy u put into their lives'!
I anked a little rnptilah nvnA Tri.t,
If this wns her first dance, and she re
Piled: "Oh. merc.v, ma! t hmi. Kr, n
, , " "m ' t - ....... ". t il .VI
thrae of these dances In, ten. days, and
f en mere were more! It is the first
real fun 1'Ve had s1nra mntK. .l
" UH.U, (U1U
that was four years ago,"
ine pretty .eyes were clouded for a
moment, and then h rani i.t
think it's awfully nice of them to let
u vuiue iiere .ana .oance, don't you? I
didn't know anybody until I came to
uanceu, ana , now i have a girl
viiuui, and i -Know lot tr
----- ... i . - HUJB,
, , .... uavvji n ii joig
easier to work hard all day, looking for-
w wncn i can near tli
muSlO and BWina to ltd monsnro. . T
the Oldest Of tllfi fflmtlv mnA T
stay at home air day, bncause there's
"i. worn, w ao. i nave to send the
little Ones to school anr) .mi
papa's lunch, and do .the sewing and the
" a Mm . (- i
But I won't tell you more of he
story. She wag inKt
made happier and-better by the board
fir nrtmailnn, whleh; has 1 sd1 wlwuiy 'in:
troduced aoclal cenrs into the pub-
..v .yuuu nyuienj. or vmcago. -v
,V'j-"'..;. .'..-'.!L' -y''!.."' '"'-'' !' ,'i.-iv""
GRAND PRESIDENT TO
BE HONOR GUEST HERE
I III ' ' ; 3 ; II I 1
i III . . 4. r- , jilt
Mra. J. H. Moore,
Mrs. J. II. Moore, grand p reside n't of
the ladies auxiliary of the Order of
Railway Conductors, -accompanied by
Mrs. J. Kartell of Los Angejes, grand
senior sister, will arrive in Fortland
tomorrow morning to attend the annual
meeting of the erdir. This meeting
wtlT'De-held February 23 and 24, at
Knights of Pythias hall, Tenth and
Alder streets. '
Mrs. Moore and Mrs. Kartell will be
entertained at the Lincoln hotel while
in Portland, by Mra J, D. Hughes, dis
trict deputy of the order for Oregon
and Washington. . Mrs. Hughes will
Sunday accompany the visitors on an
official visit to Tacoma, Seattle and
during my -several vlslta' to Portland,
as a traveling man from Los Angeles.
AUGUSTUS H. ROBERTS.
; Twentieth Century Call.
Come to us, ail you lonelies, .
And on your level best
To start a 20th Century club.
For setting hearts at rest
Miss Darra More Is with us,
Ho you need not be afraid,'
Or, think that we are Joking you.
cause ati our pian are laia: .
All we want is pleasure, .
To hold us on our feet
And keep all good young people
- rom roaming on tne street.
Now, set your hearts upon it,
And we will do our share,
For bringing all you lonelies
10 a saie ana loving care. ----
All nice-boys and girls .
Are welcome to enlist
Because we want you lonelies -,
lo wander in our midst.
Miss G..M. P.'s a wonder,
Ana we ll nralse her everr cay.
For bringing natogether' - -r .
in ner zotn century way.
- K. L. B.
For Titan Blonde
Rich Jlark Colors Are Best for
Ilarmonlons Effects and' to
Show Oft Her Charms. ,
Written -for-Tha -Journal -by Elliabeth
Th red haired
typa of woman
y be divided Into
two classes. There
is tha blue eyed,
pink- and - w h i t
type, the hair rath-
a fiery redt. and
tfte-blonda of tha
elearf e o 1 o r 1 s s
skin, not pale ex
actly, but a healthy
Ivory tlnt usually
accompanied b y
dark eyes, scarlet
lips and hair more
auburn than red.
It may be the hair
is exactly the sama
as the locks of the
blue eyed woman,
but It seems to be
darker because It
does not suffer from the contrast with
the blue eyes. The latter type Is the
easier of the two to dress successfully.
As green and the heliotrope shades
have a tendency to Increase the halinr
of the skin, It Is obvious these colors !
should be chosen with caution by the
colorless- auburn haired woman. Itint
they will be extremely becoming in
every tone to the. pink and wBlte'
blonde of this type.
Sha-will,-too, be lovely in dove and
pearl gray, also maize, sunset yellow,
and apricot color. Cream or ivory will
ba more becoming than pure white, and
oiacK wun a shiny surface will b bet
ter than a dull, black material.
It Is, I know, generally believed the
auburn haired blonde can successfully
wear golden brown,.also pale blue. Yet
never was there a greater mistake. Yel
low browns and fawns will surely kill
every trace of gold In the hair, and ab
solutely lighten the eyes, eyebrows, and
eyelashes. If the eyes are blue, a faded,
wasnea out nue steals into them, while
the lashes shading them and the brown
above actually'appear straw color. Gen
uine baby blue Is equally unkind, though
acting In the opposite direction, for in
stead of dulling the owner into insig
nificance, as do the yellow browns, .they
simply Intensify the red, bringing: -out
all the fiery redness rather than the
gold in the hair. -
Rich, ..dtiOP dark brown, as eren tn
sealskin or "Velvet, the Titian blonde
may wear and look extremely well In
them. By contrast the golden tints in
the hair will be , brought out, the com
plexion will clear, wnlie eyebrows and
eyelashes will actually appear dark.
One has only to imagine a red haired
womaif wearing a palo, yellowish tan
colored coat, and another of .the sama
Class dressed In a rich, glossy sealskin
to be convinced how simply impossible
are the yellow browns.
Colors becoming generally to the blue
eyed, auburn tressed woman are black.
milk white, pale and dark green, navy
blue, cadet blue,' peacock blue, wistaria,
mauve, purple, cream, sunset yellow,
apricot color, peach,, lemon and eray
from the palest sliver to pepper" and
salt There Is a very deep crimson that
suits this type; but it requires art artist
to select -the, shade. '
Speaking generally, . however, all
shades of either pink or red-should be
strictly avoided. .
ICE CAKES MISSOURI '
RIVER'S LONG LENGTH
' Kansas City, Feb. 21. The Missouri
rlVer today fc frozen practically all the
way from Kansas City to Fort Benton,
Montana. A suddon movement of the
ice won in result tn, tft iiimiiiinn
many hridgci. River boats her nn.l
DeWitt Mo are in drtiger from ice
V N,; 'J
Unblocking at Bridge, in "No Trumps.
BEFORE the dealer touches a card
ha should seriously consider
what suit he expects to play: for".
In order' to do this he should count
the suits, selecting that which con-
tains the greatest number of cards in
the combined hands. The netStep is to
see how the high cards on one side of
the table may interfere with the trick
taking-opportunities of the smaller cards
oppofHo, and he must so dispose. of the
high cards as to prevent their -blocking
the suit on the other side of the table,
whlrh, though longer. Is composed of
lower cards. Many a player has awakened-
too late. to find that he has taken
a trick with an honor In dummy and
not only has no card of reentry la his
own hand,, but worse still, has not in
Wamfny Miother card of tha nOw estab
lished suit with which to put himself
in again- This disaster is easily pre
ventable 'f you will only take care to
lead the higher cards from tha weaker
hand. There may be times whan it be
comes necessary to unblock a suit by
discording a' winning card or perhaps
two such cards from the weaker hand,,
but generally the leadTfrom the weaker
hand of the highest card will amply
cover this situation: , - . -
Suppose" the dealer "has In - hit " awn
hand the ace, king and three small cards,
the highest of which is the six. Dummy
gives him the Jack, nine, seven, deuce.
The dealer holds nlna cards between the
combined hands and will lead the ace
and king in the hops of catching the
queen. . Now, unless he retains the deuce
In dummy's hand, he will find that his
jack will take a trick and tha ntns will
also take one, but there will, still be a
small card of the suit in the dealer's
own hand, which will represent a lost
trick unless there is some way of the
dealer's getting back into tha game in
order to. make lt. For . this re8son..care
must be taken to keep dummy's deuoe,
so that every card of that suit in the
Ldmler's hand can take a trick.
which st first sight looks quits Innocent
but which"' may also conceal a pitfall
for the unwary dealer. In his own hand
ha holds the ace, king, six, five, three.
The dummy lays, down the eight seven,
two. Dummy must play the seven and
eight on the ace and king: otherwise a
loss of two tricks will follow unless the
dealer has a sure card of reentry in
another suit v
i One great temptation the dealer is
liable to, and that Is he will take
finesse in his long suit without suffi
cient cards of ' reentry to Justify his
so doing. In sucha- ease -ona-reentry
card is not enough, for he may loe a
trick by tha finesse In blocking his suit
Here is n example of this sort of situ
ation. The dealer holds the ace, jack
only of a suit in which dummy gives
him the king, ten and three small cards,
a suit of six cards only, so there must
be sv&n held against tha dealer, just
the time when he might thoughtlessly
make an unconsidered finesse. If the
queen lies on the right hand of the deal
er ha will of course congratulate him
self upon his cleverness, but there is an
even chance that the queen, will lie be
yond his Jack, in which case a wide-j
awake adversary will take away whatever-card,
of reentry the dummy may
have and the remainder of the suit will
ba lost, as tha dealer must take the
second trick in it and Will hava nqne
with which to put dummy in. -
Here Is another distribution In which
the same rules hold good. Unless dum
my holds two ca.rds ot reentry the dealer
should not take a finesse. Dummy has
queen, Jack, ten and two small cards.
The dealer holds tha ace and the eight
Seven cards adversely held, the king the
only honor out against the dealer's com
bined cards, surely a strong temptation
here to finesse against that ..ontcarjLby
playing the eight in the first lead from
dummy. Hera again , if it works all
right, but again dummy's suit will be
instantly killed unless ha holds two
cards,-of reentry In case the finesse
falls. Sometimes It becomes necessary
to overtake a card which has been led
either by yourself, as dealer, or from
the dummy hand. If you find yourself
holding between the hands cards of
equal value, . It may be a potent factor
In the making of tha suit to overtake a
card that . you have already ; won, In-
Johnny Chuck Get .ft Surprise.
Written for The Journal ty Thornton
PHNNT Chuck had never been ' so
frightenel in all his snort lira.
He made himself as small as pos
sible and crept as far as he could
underneath a friendly stone in the
old wait His pants were torn and his
legs smarted dreadfully where ona of
Mr. Marsh Hawk's cruel, snarp claws
had scratched him as he tllued after
Peter Rabbit into the safe shelter , of
the hole in the old stone wall. How
he did" wish that he had minded old
Mrs. Chuck and stayed In his own yard
as she had told him to, . . .
Peter Rabbit looked at the tear In
Johnny .Chuck's pants. ."Pooh!" said
Peter Rabbit, "don't mind a little thing
"But rm afraid to go home with
my pants torn," said Johnny Chuck.
''Don't gO home," replUyl Peter Rab
bit. "I don't unloan I feTT!ke it. You
tay away a long time and then your
mother will be so glad to see you that
she won't ever think of the pants." .
An Appeal to Wives
You know the terrible affliction that
comes to manyhomes from the result of
a drinking husband or. sort. You know
of the money wasted on "Drink" that
is needed In tho home to purchase food
and clothing. ORRINE has saved thou-
sands of drinking men. It Is -a home
treatment, and can be given secretly.
Your mony will .be refunded. If, after a
trial, It has failed to benefit-Costs oMly
$1.00 a box. Come til and ret n free
TlKikii and let US'IPII S'OU '6f the sdod
ORRINB is doing. Woodiird, Clarke &
Co,, 280 Washington vstreet; SkldmOre
uvug u isi xiurd street
LITTLE STORIES FOR BED TIME :
card of reentry in the
hand that holds the suit overtaking
may p the only means of bringing, it in.
The reader of, this column Jiaa been told
frequently that thV -shorter, hand shouM
always lead the highest card toward the
hand that holds th . greater number
of cords In' the suit which is being
played f or. Suppose that the dummy
holds the king and Jack of a suit -of
which the dealer has the ace, queen
and three small cards., Seven between
the two hands. It U a proper lead to
play the highest card from the weaker
hand, and so dummy Is made to lead the
king which the dealer must take with
the ace unless -.he holds a card of re
entry, for unless he does this ha can
neveV make the small cards of the suit
One of the most common plays that
the dealer has to face at no trumps is
tha holding up of the ace of his long
suit by the adversary. This is dona so
that the hand which is the shorter in the
suit may not be able to put the longer
hand In after the ace Is played. A great
many dealers when they find' that this
strategy is' being played against them
lose heart and go to another suit There
should be no greater mistake than a
"switch" for" any such reason. Tha
best" and indeed tha only way, to defeat
these tactics Is to keep on with the suit
until you have taken the last card of
tha shorter hand. If you have outside
cards of reentry you can keep them,
for coming in cards after the see has
been played rather than to squander
them recklessly early in tha game. Here
is such an example. . Dummy holds the
queen. Jack of a suit in which you as
dealer have the king, ten and four small
cards." Lead, the queein from dummy,
and if the ace is not played, lead the
Jack, which should -be--overtaken by the
king; then if dummy plays the ace you
will have the command of tha suit in
your own hand, and if dummy still holds
up the ace you can continue the suit
until you force him to give up that
card, always keeping the command of
the suit under your Own control. If
the dealer holds two cards of reentry it
Is not of course Imperative for him to
overtake the second lead.
A more complicated play is when it
becomes necessary to combine unblock
ing with overtaking; this Is happily
rare, and only occurs when the dummy
hand contains no card of reentry, and
tha adversary opens a suit in which the
dummy, has length, The oldest hand
opens. with the five of a' suit Dummy
lays down the ace, nine, six, tHree, two;
Third" hand plays the four, and the lead
er having the queen, ten, eight can
take the trick apparently very cheaply
with the eight, but If ha does this his
ten will at a laterAetage of the game
block tho nine in his dummy's hand. - He
should therefore play- tho ten -on-, the
first trick and lead the queen. Now if
tho original leader should cover tha
queen with the king, dummy dare not
put up the ace, but the dealer muBt wait
until-he can get Into the lead again so
as to play through the Jack by leading
the eight; dummy will play tha ace
and will bs in a position to make the
final card of. tha suit.
Sometimes the oldest hand will openJ
tho long suit that Is held by the dummy,
and It also may be the only suit that
dummy holds, with no outside carde. of
reentry, and tha dealer may find it nec
essary for him to overtake dummy's
card so as to keep out of his way later
In the game. Here is an instance that
occurred in-actual play not long ago?,
Tha oldest hand. opened with a six.
Dummy laid down the ace, ten, nine,
eight seven. Third hand played the
five and the dealer holding the king and
two small cards, was obliged' If he
wanted to play a wtnnlng,gamo to take
his partner's seven with hiking. Hav
ing done -this the dealer le In duty
bound to' go through the original leader,
always repeating this Strategy -until
dummy has captured all of the oldest
hand's cards. If tha dealer should by
playing a high card try to force dum
my's ace the dealer must pass the sec
ond trick on, then dummy will hold a
ten ace over tha remaining honor and
can. make four trlcka In the suit. -
Johnny Chuck looked doubtfulr but
before he' could say anything Peter
Rabbit stuck his head out to see If the
way was clear. It was, and Peter's
long legs followed his head. "Come on,
Johnny Chuck," he shouted., "I'm go
ing over to the sweet clover patch."
But Johnny Chuck was afraid. He
was almost sure f,hat old Mr, Marsh
Hawk was waiting Just outside to gob
ble him. Jir.Jt was a long time before
he would put so much as the tip of his
wee black nose out But without Peter
Rabbit -it .grew lonesomer and lone-
somer In under the old stone wait Be
sides ho was afraid that he would lose
Peter Rabbit, and then he would be
lost indeed, for he didn't know the way
Finally Johnny Chuck ventured to
peep out There was Jolly, round, red
Mr. Sun smiling down Just as if he
was t used to seeing little runaway
Chucks !every day. He looked jand.
looked for Peter Rabbit, but it was a
long time before and when he did nil
he Baw was Peter' Rabbit's funny long
ears above the tops of the waving granny
ror r-eter Kannit - was niaaen m me
sweet "clover patch, eating away for
dear life. . - - -. - ' . "
It was only shuttle distance, but
Johnny Chuck had had such a fright
that he tried three time before he grew
brave enough to scurry through the tall
grassland Join Peter Rabbit.' My! how
good that sweet clover did' taSte I
Johnny-Chuck forgot all about old Mr.
Marsh Hawk. He forgot all about his
torn pants.'- He forgot that he had run
away and didn't know' the way home.
He Just ate and ate and ate until his
stomach was so full he couldn't "stuff
another piece of sweet clover into It.
- Suddenly peter Rabbit grabbed him
by a sleeve and pulled him down flat
"Sh-h-h!" said PcterRabblt "Don't
move!" : '--. , ,
Johnny Chuck's heart almost stepped
beating. What new danger could be
now? In a minute he heard a 4ueer
hoise. Peplng between the stems Of
sweet clover he sawwhat do you
thlnkT- Why, old . Mrs. Chuck .cutting
sweet clover to put In the basket of
vegetables she was taking home from
Farmer Brown's garden.- ' .
Johnny Chuck gave a great sigh of
relief, but he kept very still, for he did
not want her to find him there after
she told him not to put' foot outside his
own dooryard. "SYou wait here," whis
pered Peter Rabbit, and crept off
through tha clover, Pretty soon Johnny
Chuek "saw Fetor Habit steal . up be-
ninrt old Mrs., Chuck am! pu , fmTf
leuuce jcyivts out of her basket
Select patro.nAwi with efficient serv
ice makes Oaks Rink popular place.
Tendency Is Too Apinrfnt In
American Mon to Ioave Wo
men to Do All Social Visiting.
Written for The JournsU by Florence
tins country few married men
have the time or the Inclination to
make calls, except upon their rela
tions and intimate friends. Occasion
ally liunband and wlXft..py., evening
visits togetlu'-r. in country or suburban
localities. This is a pleasant custom,
and one 'to be encouraged. Most mari
ried men leave tho business of calling
to their wives, and manjr tingle ones
lntrust-thelr cards to their mothers or
sisters. A married lady. In making the
first call of the season on a family
consisting of father, mother and daugh
ters, leaves two of her own cards; .two,
or, if she chooses., three, of her hus
band's, and three of her son's. Thus a
card of each gentleman la left for the
master and one for tho mistress of the
house. tha,;third Jjelng Intended for the
daughter. Orle should not leave more
than three of ones own cards at, the
same house. .v.- -
Bachelors are expected to pay some
visits in person, - especially If they are
young men going out In society. Thus
an unmarried man should call after an
Invitation, especially if it Is for a din
ner, a luncheon or a theatre party. If
he is at leisure at no other time, he
should go In the evening, or on Sunday
afternoon. The lateness of the dinner
hour, In our large cities, has brought
In a fashion of calling at the hour for
aftornoon tea namely, between 6 and
6.30 o'clock A man should not stay
later than this, as his hostess will want
to get awsy in time to drees for dinner.
In the country or in suburban towns,
where most of the men spend tha whole
day In the neighboring city, evening
visits -are the only ones possible. In
When making a formal call a young
man must ask for tha mother, as well
as for the daughter. He should send
up his card and remain in the reception
room until ha learns whether or not It
will be convenient to receive him.- lie
leaves his hat, overcoat and cane In the
halL He removes one or both gloves
she will probably shake hands with him.
An evening call Is usually longer than
an afternoon visit because everyone Is
more at leisure after the business of the
day is over. Some young men are ex
tremely Inconsiderate, however, In pro
longing their stay, If they happen to be
having a pleasant time, until late in the
evening. A well bred man Is quick to
receive a hint, and if the elders become
restless or show signs of fatigue he
takes his leave. - - '
It Is permissible to leave soon after
the arrival of another caller, but not
Immediately. To do so would seem to
show a desire to avoid meeting the
newcomer. Two men should not try to
sit each other out The first to come
should be the first to leave.
- -I f iM Impose tble-or-.younirman to
call within tho prescribed time, after a
dinner, for instance, he may show his
recognition of the hospitality by sending
a lew iiowers or- Dunuun. .. no jhuuiu
still remember to call at an early oppor
tunity. -.'" ' ' ;' . -'.::' ' "V,
' - -
Damaged Pianos. r
Carload Just received, all more or less
damaged. These must be closed out at
once.- Don't fail to call and see them
before buying. Prices and terms to suit
you.;' ' : '. .'" ;:- -
feUSH A LANE PIANO CO.,
"' .' . 365 Washington.
- Herfe" of "The Wolf Wed.
(United Prew Leased Wire.)
San Francisco. Feb. 21. -Robert: D.
Adams, banker of Nome, Alaska, famed
as Rex Beach's hero In "The Wolf." and
Miss,. Gertrude Wall of . San Gabriel,
were united in marriage in San Fran
cisco. The ceremony was a quiet one
and was witnessed by only a few friends
of the bride and groom.
CASTOR I A
' For Infants and Children,
Tha Kind You Have Always Bought
A KIMBALL PIANO $165
Second-hand, but In good condition.
A fine bargain. - Don't overlook
but see" It at once." '
SIXTH A1TD BXJKHSIDE.
All the Tone Quality of $200
Instruments in This One at
............. '."-;, . .y. "rv. ,:i j, :
'And you can pay for the outfit at the rate of $5.00 a month.
, .. ' ,. ':..:... . . .1
We agree to deliver this perfecLoutfit.FREElon
three days', trial,, including the . 12 double-disc records.
Thi$ beautiful instrument is finished in the choic
est mahogany or quarter-sawed oak, polished like the
costliest piano, wonderfully constructed tone chamber,
perfected sound tar in fact, an unexcelled sound-producing
machine-at this unusually low price. : :
. r Call, Write or Phone
-III 4th St, Tel. A or M. 1433.
' f. -
si'- r ,
A pretty-crepe de cnlne for
Written for Tha Journal by Parrs, Mora.
lL silks, though rich . and sub
stantial, are so pliable that tbey
canand wlirba -used rlghf
through the summer. The pret-
tv lumnn mnA mnlrn Aff ert th
satins of subdued sheen, - and all tne
members Of the crepe family will figur?
Just as frequently as the more typically
warm weather fabrics, tulle and mous
sellne, and the host of others.
The sketch suggests an attractive
model that, made up In pale yellow
crepe de chine Is designed for wear
from now on. The skirt Js hung plain, -Is
from the top narrow and straight,,
with, the foot hem turned up six Inches,
inclosing a "alde-plaited heading of the
same silk. The. very amall tunto is
mounted with small gathers from a
round waistline and finished with a
banding of bead and silk embroidery.
JChtrtllJBOjrul9uio.b(S strictly fol-
lowed regarding these gathered skirls.
It Is merely a matter of suiting the
figure that wears one of them. There
may be gathers at the top, and .again,
where the. body of the skrlt Is brought
Into Its foot-trlmmlng, or tha gathers
may occur at top or bottom only, but
In .any case the greatest consideration
is given to the "laying" of the gathers,
as a single one out of place Is apt te
spoil - the whole appearance.
In the same way facings and band
ings, for. which so much excuse Is
found, must be perfect, for In spits of
their frills and other softening notes,
there is a very strong suggestion of
smart -tailoring about all gowns now,
evento--th4e quaint-gathered eff ects.
Everything i looks loose and , comfort
able, but still trig, with-avery. evidence
of most "painstaking combination. -
Gave To Yoa
r PRKIBJ m EMUrinii, J"uimu4
itiv on until you remote it yourMU,UnhMl
oiner powoira, v win:, n pkwii, mm m
i ktn uuteu ai injuring n.
tnr llolu rMM, Jtut. rtim
m4 VrwMN. row IWi ev wtnm.
Carmen Cold Cream
i aonthMifi(l loftoiwirrltatod.
atid noo-etickr. .
k StifUri-liaW Ca., ,
12 Double -Side Records.
- Ti 1
Talking Machine Headquarters