The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, September 05, 1913, Page 12, Image 12

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    12
THE OREGON DAILY JOURNAL, PORTLAND. FRIDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 5 1813. J
tidiest PaLSMonsS
EASIIION In negliffers follows that
Of conventional dress and will
' have nothing to do with the ultra
loose, flowiiif effects that used
. - " to be considered the chief allur
'Ing beauty of them. Rather they are
shapely and much more comfortable.
convenient and attractive.
, Prevalllne modes in. room rowds of
all types are more charming than ever.
-Any of the softer silks are suitable for
their fashioning, and there are also the
mulls and batistes, which are pre
' frred by some. The fal for draperies
, . has Influenced this part of one's ward
' robe, for among the collections one sees
in the chops there-is much draping and
" festooning of silks and laces, some even
.VUggestlng the pannier ertecis; dui,
after all, some of the unaffectedly slm
..ple designs possess greater charm.
Crepe de chine in palest blue makes
, up the dainty negligee of the sketch.
" which ia designed for wear cither with
its own skirt of the same material or
with one of lingerie. The coat portion
k Is cut on regulation kimono lines, with
. surpliced fronts, and held In at an em
pire waist line by a row of flat pink
chiffon roses across the side and back.
The fronts are cut away, running to
the . knee at the sides and rounded
. slightly longer in back, then edged with
' a deep gathered-on flouncing of white
shadow lace. A separate length of
crepe de chine running off into pointed
-ends Is started with a knotted end ove
the r left shoulder, carried down th
front, describing the line of the cut
away, draped around the sides and back
below the . hips and continued up the
Other , aide, 1 where the second knotted
end'- la caught below the bust on the
right side.
The extremely short sleeves have an
elbow length completed by shadow lace
that is extended across the back in
pointed shawl drapery. Clusters of chif
fon roses catch up some dta ping at tlio
Bides and on the front of the petticoat.
IN FAIRYLAND
Tale of the Gray Dwarf.
: , ', Retold by Anne Bunner.
A nun," a countryman, and a black
- smith ' Were once wandering- through
the world together. One day they lost
' their way In a thick, dark forest, and
fere thankful when they saw. In the
distance, the walls of a house. When
they' got close to the house they found
that It waa an old deserted castle. As
they were homeless they determined to
take up their abode' In the castle, and
they arranged that one of them, should
always stay at home and keep house.
' f The lot of remaining at home ' fell
first to the nun, and when the coun
tryman and tha blacksmith had gone
out. into the wood she set to work,
tidied up the house, and prepared all
the food, for the day. Just as she 'was
jslttlng down to sew, the door opened
and a little gray man come in, and,
. standing before her, said: "Oh! how
hungry I am!"
The nun answered: "There is food
Jn. the oven, help yourself."
, The little man did not need to be
told twice, for he set to work and ate
Vip everything. When the nun saw
this she scolded the dwarf because he
had left nothing for her companions.
: The little man resented her words,
and flew into such a passion that he
nearly killed her, then he left her lying
on the floor, and hastily walked out of
the house.
1 Id the evening the. countryman and
the blacksmith returned home, and when
they found, on demanding their dinner,
that there was nothing left for them,
they repreached the nun bitterly, and
refused to believe her when she tried to
riblo dog, then he, too, had been set
Tree.
To show his gratitude he begged the
three companions to divide the treasure
between them, which they did.
Tlie princesses, too, were so grate
ful to their rescuers that one married
the blacksmith and the other the coun
tryman. Then the prince claimed the nun as
his bride, and they all lived happily to
gether till they died.
Ik
A dainty negligee of azure crepe
de chine.
asked
to be left in charge- of the house. So
the other two wont out Into the forest,
- and the countryman prepared the food
for the day. Just as he had finished
clearing away, the door opened and the
little gray man walked in, and this time
he had" two heads, tie shook and trem
bled: as before, and exclaimed: "Oh!
1 how hungry I' am!"
"There is food in the oven, so you
can tat," replied the cqjntrymn.
Then the little man fell to with both
his heads, and soon finished the last
morsel.
. ' When the countryman scolded him for
: this proceeding he treated him exactly
as he had done the nun.
t Now when the blacksmith came hom-j
"(with the nun In the evening, unil found
, nothing for supper, he swore that lie
v. would stay at home the following day
wnen aay dawned the countryman
and the nun set out into the wood, and
.the blacksmith prepared all the food for
th day, as the ottiers had done. Again
the gray dwarf entered the house, and
this time he had three heads. When
he said he was hungry, the blacksmith
. put some food on a plate and gave It to
him. The dwarf made short work of
what was provided for him, and then de
manded more. When the blacksmith
refused to give him another mursal, he
flew Into a terrible rage, and proceeded
to treat him In the same nay as he had
treated his companions.
But the blacksmith was a match for
hinv-or. he relied a huge hammer and
Miiisn v . i i rt u wi i r l - ririi uvrc rinn.io
with it. The little man hastily fled
from the house. The blacksmith ran
after him. pursued him for a lone way;
.. but at lant they came to an iron door'
... and through it the little creatine van-
Ishad. The door shut behind him nnd
the blacksmith hud to give up the pur
suit anf" return home. The three com
panions determined to free tliomsolves
from the power of the gray dwarf, and
the very next day they set to work to
find him.
They had to walk a long way before
they found the iron door, and when at
last they succeeded in forcing the lock
they e-ntered a large hall. In which sat
a young and lovely girl.
She told them that she was a king's
daughter, who had been shut up in
the castle by a mighty magician. The
day before. Just about noon, she had
suddenly felt the maeic Dower over her
disappear, and ever since that moment
she had eagerly awaited the arrival of
her deliverers. She went on to say that
there was yet another princess shut up
in tlie castle.
They wandered through many halls
and rooms till at last tkey found the
second princess. v
Then tho princesses told their rescu
ers that a great treasure lay hidden in
cellars of the castle, but that It was
carefully guarded by a fierce and ter
rible dog.
Nothing daunted, they all went down
below at once, and found the fierce ani
mal. But one blow from the black
smith's hammer soon made an end of
III StcyR'elanid
George M. Cohen'a dramatization of
'Seven Keys to Baldpate," is soon to
huve its premier at New Haven.
Eleanor Gates' successful play, "The
Poor Little Klch Girl," will tour the
large cities of the cast thla season.
The American Music hall In Chicago
will be operated this season on llhes
something like the Winter Garden of
New York. Lw Fields, in "All Aboard."
will be one of the early attractions.
9 , m
"A Run for Your Money" is the name
of a new American farce by John Gold-
tng. The play is dramatized from a
story about the Mexican revolution,
which is postponed in order that the
commanding general may attend a horse
race.
Reginald De Koven, Channlng Pollock
and Renold Wolf have written a comic
opera, Her Little Highness." The pro
duction will be given Its first hearlig
within another week or two at the Tre
mont theatre, Boston.
Louis Nethersole is busy with a num
ber of projects over in London. One of
his objects is to arrange for a London
production of Blanche Ring's latest
vehicle, "When Claudia Smiles." He
is also looking for an actress to play
the leading part In "The Tricky Mrs.
irevelyan.
Rehearsals will commence this month
of "A Htrange Woman," by William J.
Hurlburt. Elsie Ferguson will appear
in the play.
"The Shepherd of the Hills," by Har
old Bell Wright, which has been
dramatized by the author and his pub
lisner, Elsbery Reynolds, will be pre
sented at the Fraternal Aid theatre at
Pomona, Cat., by a road company, on
the evening of October 30.
The dramatization of Mr. Wright'
novel, "The Winning of Barbara Worth,
by Edwin Milton Royle, has been com
pleted. The production will be given In
Chicago, September 22. Klaw ta Er
langer have made elaborate staging for
the play. The entire theatre Is being
redecorated, and the utmost caution Is
being used in the selection of the com
pany. There are . now five companies
on the road presenting the "Shepherd
or J lie Hills, and four con-mantes ore
sentlng "The Printer of Udell s." Add
ing to this list the "Winning of Bar
bara Worth," and It makes 10 companies
on the road with Mr. Wrights plays.
MANY WEDDINGS OF .INTERNATIONAL v'
IMPORTANCE TO OCCUR IN EARLY FALL
Til
The Ragtime Muse
Why Worry?
The fewness of the things we need
Should make us happy folk. Indeed!
We merely need our food and drink
And clothes and shelter, don't
think?
you
tell thero what had happened. sJ"1" monster, and they found themselves
' Th nflvt rinv tho rnimtrvman anlrArl I
a vaulted chamber full of gold and
Mlver and precious stones. Besides the
treasure stood a young and handsome
man.
He told them that he was a king's
son, who had been banished to this
castle by a wicked maetcian. and that
, he had been changed into the three-
headed dwarf. When he had lost two
of his heads the magic power over the
two princesses had been removed, and
w'hen the blacksmith had killed the hor-
Of course, there's food of various kinds
From ortolans to lerrion rinds.
And drink that runs from water, plain,
Through milk to '88 champagne.
All sorts of clothing one may wear
Krom rinre mats to laces rare;
And as for shelter, there's the tree,
And there's the palace, don't you see?
It seems to me, with such wide choice,
'Most evervbodv should reioice.
j There's something here to suit each
- m w;v --jgr' -A a jTW : i; WV'S ':'-v: :-'": ;'--:-S'--s.' '';-' Vv y- i, y"; -j 'Uta,
wiYvA.x i " 'I - - - -A ' w f-r
OLD , ROSE FESTIVAL'S
HEAD
URGES
SUPPOR
T.
OF
NEW ORGANIZATION
Ralph W. Hoyt: Declares That
Fiestas Must on No Account
Be Discontinued. .:
txoyo w
COPYItlGXf
Miss Jessie Wood row Wilson (on the left), and two of the princesses who
prominent brides of the coming fall. They are, on the right above., the
Hohenzollern and' below the Duchess of Fife, who is to marry the PrinCe of Connaught.
cesg of Hohenzollern is to become the bride of Ex-King Manuel of Portugal.
are to be among the many
Princess August-Victoria of
The Prin-(
'resident Wilson's Daughter
Among World's Notable .
Bride-Elects,
taste.
And nothing ought
to go to waste.
Therefore I often wonder why
So many people sob and sigh
Those who are rich and have a lot,
As well as poor folk who have not.
T think, no matter what they get.
Some people always fume and fret.
Ko foolish you will sit and wish,
But I will blithely go and fish. ,
kiitleStories f or Bedtime
WW
I I
Eor Candy
and all the good
' things in confections
4'
The Hair Store
. tao Sta Bt, Heat Wash.'
Tot Qnalltjr Hair Ooods.
- W Maic-li AMien Others Fall
- , 4 Hair Hett aso.
XVtwn Toupees, furls and I'utf.
The School in the Old Briar Patch.
By Thornton V. Burgess.
(Copyrlisht, 1913. by J. G. iJoyfl.)
Of h 11 the lessons in life's school
For Rabbits, Squirrels, vnu and me,
Obedience is taught us first.
And most important seems to be.
Peter Rabbit learned that when he
was very young. It hadn't seemed so
important then, but after two or three
very narrow escapes from dangers which
might have cost him his life, and all
because he hadn't obeyed, he had begun
to realize that to obey promptly is the
first and most important lesnon any
one can learn. The older lie had grown
the more he realized tills. So now that
he had made up his mind that it was
high time for his four babies to begin
to go to school obedience was the, leKHon
tie meant that they should learn first
of all.
Now usually the teaching of baby
Haliblts is left almost wholly to the
moiiier. nut 1'eter was too fond of
little Mrs. Peter to leave oil the work
for her. Besides, she had lived nearly
all her life in the Old Pasture and there
were some dangers on the Green Mead
ows and in the Green Forest that she
didn't Know about uh well as he, no he
made up his mind that he would do his
share. Kittle .Mrs. Peter was only too
glad to have his heln. you mav ho mire
at.d so it was asn-ed that sli uni.iH
Haoli Fuzzy and Wuzzi, while Peter
would look after Little Pete n,l J.ni
JKl. Allll tills I H how it h:in,,..no.l Hull
. ..... ' urav
"llrl1 .-.mnn .iav next v s in ti, niA
briar pat.h he found that It had been
turned imp a school instead of just a
playground.
He f-und Peter rlvlno urn. ti, o,i
i-mie Jed a lesson. Sum mi- rtirin't ir,n,
what the lesson was about', but he soon
found out.
j mi mi jus! wncre you are
and ii..n I move until 1 come back,"
said Peter. "Kemember, now, tlon't
ni'jve so mncn us one of
Uon t forget!"
Tlien Peter hopped off out of sight.
The two little bunnies sat Just as he
had left them for what seemed to them
V'ryJonR tlnip- They Mtn't know
where Peter had gone or what he had
gone for. They could see their ' two
IHlle sisters eatlne- nm. tnH..
t . " ..-...y,r ,.,,.QJ
tllcll mother had hrnus-ht th Am
they wantprt snff p t
Hdnt get over there soon It would all
oe gone. It seemed to them that never,
never had they wanted-anything so In
all their short lives, and probably they
never hud. '"' '
At last t.lttln '..u . J
mnger. ou s.-e. Mttle P.t.
like his, fHtaier. He not only
lite hi in. but ho miau th.
same happy.go-iuck v kind.
h.-- n t, ""S an' Ben" l! Htlng
..". whispered to his
neneVi n ..v..! "Ln. mu.Bt. "" P
all about us
that clover.'
kwC'r !'0," UW 1Jt" Jed- "Tou
Little Pete sloh..rt i
your cars!
lover
an
much
looked
latner or else he's fnrrott.n
I'm going to get some of
m, mm
Among some of the weddings
of International Importance
scheduled for this fall, are:
Miss JeBsie Wood row Wilson,
daughter of President Wilson, to
Francis Bowes Sayre.
The 'Duchess of Fife, daughter
of the princess royal and niece
of the King of Kngland, to Ar
thur, Prince of Connaught.
Grand Duchess Olga, daughter
of the Ciar of Russia, and Prince
Alexander, heir apparent to the
Servian throne.
Princess Elizabeth of Rou
manla to Crown Prince George of
Greece.
Grand Duchess Titlana, Czar
Nicholas' second daughter and
Prince Charles of Rou mania.
as he saw that there were only two or
three clover leaves left his appetite
got tire best of him and he started for
the place where his two little sisters
were having such a feast.. He hadn't
taken two tiny Jumps before an angry
thump on the ground right behind him
mane him stop and turn his head
There wp.s his father, Peter Rabbit, who
nan sioien tiaek very softly and had
been watching all the time, kittle Pete
hung his head. And then when he saw
Peter give Little Jed a nice big bundle
of sweet clover two big tears ran down
his cheeks, for he knew thst as a pun.
ishment he was to have none, and It did
look, ohT so good!
"1 I wish Id minded,'' sobbed Little
Pete. And then he wondered vlini
8ammy .lay was laughlnir at as he flew
away to the Green Forest.
Next story: Little Pete Learns Ktlll
Another Lesson.
New York, Sept. 6. With the marriage
yesterday In Stgmarlngen, Germany, of
ex-King Manuel of Portugal and Princess
Augustine Victoria of Hohenzollern be
gins a period of brilliant weddings of
international significance. One of the
most interesting facts In connection with
th extraordinarily large number of
royal weddings scheduled for the near
future is that Prince George or Greece,
betrothed to Princess Elizabeth of Rou-
mania, has frequently been referred to
as the probable future husband of the
Duchess of Fife, who is to marry the
Prince of Connaught.
StlU further interesting complications
are to be found in the list, however.
Ex-King Manuel, now the husband of
the Princess of Hohenzollern, was once
the devoted admirer of the Duchess of
Fife, then the Princess of Fife.
Ex-King Manuel visited Windsoq.
Castle, not long before he was deposed
from the Portuguese throne, and It was
rumored at that time that -the object
of the visit waa the arranging of a
marriage wlh the . Princess Alexandra.
Queen Alexandra, who was then oc-cu
pying the throne of England with the
late King Edward, In said to have
favored the marriage of the' Princess of
Fife to Prince George of Greece. -Lead
ers of political factions SeeTned to think
that a union by marriage with Portu
gal would be more advantageous to
Great Britain: . The Princess Royal,
however, mother of the Princess of Fife,
offered strenuous objection to a be
irotnai to Manuel, ana nothing ever
came of the plans to marry the couple.
The grand Duchess Olga, daughter of
the Czar of Russia. Is one of the most
beautiful princesses of Europe. She is
a very Independent young lady, and has
teen allowed to do very much as she
pleased. The czar seldom' rules con
trary to her wishes'.' She early pro
claimed her determination only to marry
a man she loved, and succeeded in de
feating several schemes to make . her
part of a marriage of state. It may be
considered quite certain that her wed
ding to Prince Alexander of Servia,
who Is a very admirable young man,
will he an affair of the heart.
Kiss Wilson Marries Por love.
Little need be se.td about the wedding
of Miss Wilson. Much has already
been written about that, and Americans
do not need to be told that when
daug'hter of their president marries it
is because she wants to, and not be
cause a handful of grayhaired coun
selors of state think such a marriage
would further their political schemes.
Another interesting point in connec-
During the life of ffie old Rose Car
nival association there was accumulated
a large amount oj, assets in the way of
material and eqitfpment of the Illuminat
ed parades such as torches, lights, pa
pier mache and other sundries. These
were turned over to the new organiza
tion. Much of it can be Used, it is
stated, from time to time.
Speaking of the old organization
Ralph W. Hoyt, its president, said to
day: ' "In my report I .recommended
that we all give our hearty support to
the new. association. . It is composed 'of
some of our best citizens and is in every
way entitled to our suoDort. It is the
history of similar organisations that if
dropped for a year-or two their resur
rection is most difficult
"We should preserve the feature of
the rose. If we once drop it there are
other cities waiting to take it up. My
connection with the association has been
a labor of love rendered at some person
al sacrifice. It Is true I bad the same
selfish interest that others have, the
desire to do something for my , home
town ana tne resulting material ad
vantage to Portland."
Passing into a reminiscent mood Mr.
Hoyt continued,
"E. W. Rowe was the father of the
Rose Carnival. In June, 1907, he and a
few others carried out a festival which
struck a popular chord and gave a vision
of what might be accomplished in that
direction. On September 3 the same
year the association was permanently
organized with a guarantee1 fund of 110,-
"At first there waa a combined pa
rade of automobiles and horse drawn
vehicles. In those days they had not
got the automobile to running slow. As
a result, the automobiles ran ahead of
the rest of the parade and we had two
parades. After that we ran the auto
mobiles separately. Another feature
was the children's parade under the
direction of Robert Krohn.
,"ln. 1908 we added the ' Industrial
Illuminated parade of the principal his
torical events Of the northwest In or
der to light this parade we used re
flective torches and red fire. In isna
we substituted the electric- parade. To
unance ine snows we raised the firnt
year $7500. The next year it was lis..
000. The third year our fund w tsn .
000. then $40,090. The largest amount
raised was $42,000 in 1912. This year
tne amount was about $40,000."
Mr. Hoyt was the first truiunr nf
the old organisation.' In 1808 he was
elected president and remained in that
capacity until the end. In the new or
ganization he is a member of the bori
of governors. ,
tlon 'With the royal marriages is the
fact that brother and sister, of the
Roumanian royal family, will marry at
about practically the same time. They
are the Princess Elizabeth of Roumanta.
who weds Prince George of Greece, and
Prince Charles of Roumanla, who is
to marry the Grand Duchess Titlana,
second daughter of the Czar of Russia.
If
IC Link Your Interest to This Chain of Credit Store
Get Your Fall Clothing
W JL O JL
on
YOU may have the most beautiful furs this winter
at a very economical price if you will select, therii
now, while Summer reductions prevail. Merely a
small deposit will hold them .until, cool weather.
These are all 1913 models.
Fur repairing and re-
. .
modeling at specUi
Summer rates, for- a
short time only.
L E APING URR I E RS
I 1 o J
i .m : i umf n a u nil. a
Credit
No need to put off buying your
fall apparel. Fall is here, and new
clothes are necessary. Use this
plan, that has been so popular
with well dressed people in every
station. in life., ( ,
Our. 115 Gately stores can give
you the same value for less or bet
ter value for the same-price, and
you need only pay
$1 a Week or $5 a Month
Visit Our Enlarged Store
Separate Entrances
for Men and Women
J Special Values Women's
Suits at $24.50
Naturally you want the . best values
you can find, so we have made it possi
ble in these garments. Perfectly: hand
tailored 6f fancy blue or brown serge
and Bedford "cords, with 38-inch cutaway
, coat and ; draped skirts, very specially
priced at $24:50. Others from $18.50 up. '
illl I
New Styles in Men's Suits at
$16.75 to $30 ,
. You will find, just what you desire in
the popular new styles, fabrics and
shades. When you buy a suit here
you are sure of getting satisfaction as
long as the suit lasts. Every little "de
tail that, tends to make reliable clothes
is thought of, arid we pay particular at
tention to fit you properly.
STORES
EVERY.
WHERE
Open Saturday Evening Until 10 P. M.v
riff mm my mi mm.
131-133 TENTH ST.
wasiiington ana Alder Sts.
WE ,
TRUST
YOU
I
Bet.
,i
Little Pete s
fsctly Will a fe
to order.
i i'k sai per-
inillutea Innira. Tk.
286 Morrison ' Street
.- ' " M . T i llfll
'
it
;t M ' ' ' ' s. J7.;, .1 " f y -.it ; f ni ... i I I
... ... ' -i . ....... . . ,..