The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, May 09, 1916, Page 8, Image 8

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whdlvydciety is Doing
HE final party for this season
to be given by tha Thursday
Evening Dancing club haa been
arranged aa a dinner dance at
Chanticleer Inn, Thursday evening,
May IS. This will be a novel departure-from
the usual, order of formal
dances which this club, made up of
I (I tven thla season. Those of the club-
memos rs wno nave tuiomoDuw are
arranging transportation. Dinner will
be at 7 o'clock.
9IlM Thome to Visit.
Miss Anita Thorne of Tacoma, the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Chester
1 11 fnorns, who has rre)uentiy visited in
iff Portland and has many friends here.
Wlllarrive this afternoon to visit Miss
Claire Wilcox. Tomorrow evenlns
(j0f Miss Wilcox will give a dancing party
at ner nome in iving ueti iur inn
visitor, asking about 40 maids and
men of the younger set. For Thurs
day afternoon Miss Ruth Teal has ar
ranged a luncheon In her honor.
Mr. Lewis at Medford.
The following note from the Medford
Suit of Is ft Humlay Is of interests
; "Mr. and Mrs. Frederick J. Hopkins
caJ entertained with an Informal dinner
reI party at their runcli home, the Snowy
BUtte orchard, Thursday evening. The
guests included air. ana Mrs. M".or
mack, Mr. and Mrs. Phil Hamlll, David
C. Lewis of Portland and H. C. F. Ast
bury. Mr. Lewis of Portland Is the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. Hopkins at
Snowy Butte orchards. He haa leased
vljthe home of Frederick H. Cowles, in the
JYTOorker Bim district, for the summer
? yand will bring hlg family to Medford
in about two weka."
out; Fairy May to lie Given.
7 A play, "White Magic," will he an in
Jw terestlng attraction, a fairy phantasy,
wt which will be given by Trinity Kpisco
Su'pal Sunday school children at the
i,; Couch school auditorium, Friday, May
?2'X3 at 8 p. in. The proceeds will be de
.Yoted to a fund started for a new par
j('n ish house.
r Jfew Arrival.
II Congratulations are being showered
Z, j.'irpon Mr. and Mrs, Walter P. Dickey.
T '-whose home In IrvlnKton has been
Jj'gladdened with the arrival last Satur
JUay of a bahy duui'liter.
. Society Note.
i I- - Mrs. Clarence Keanie.s of Portland Is
i tf tha guest of her sUter, Mrs. Will VVar-
j.ner, on South Oakdale, Medford, Or.
' ' -Mrs. Edwin Randolph Pooley of Hood
ilRirer la being extensively entertained
I-during her visit here with her parents,
l Mr. and Mrs. II. H. Newlmil.
Mrs. WhlU-tUll and Miss Drake.
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Whitehill of
jJ'Salt Lake City are tit3ts at the Hotel
! Portland. Mr. Whitfhill is purchasing
agent for tlie t'oleRyan mining prop
j,4"rties. rtJ ' Mrs. Frederick II. Drake gave a ile
llghtfully Infoiinai luncheon Saturday
U'rtr. . hnnnrlnir Mr. TV'h i . h 1 1 1 f
'Halt Lake Cltv and MIhh Vlrrinin. Draka
Vf of Seaside. Mrs. Whitehill is an Alpha
Phi girl from Berkeley, Cal.
Second Anniversary of Sunnjside
'; liOde Attracts Many ViKitoiti.
atuiiayslde Masons Celebrate Annl-u-l
rsary. The second anniversary of
9unnyslde lodge, A. F. & A. M., was
celebrated last night at Its hall on
jajEaat Thirty-fourth and Yamhill, with
ti.t music, - oratory and danalng. Junius
tof? Wright, master of the-lodge, presided,
wf'j A; B. Brown, who was the first mas-
ao'lr of tlie lodgp from its Inception on
InjJ.May 8. 1914. until the beginning of
this year, was the guest of honor.
Herbert Gordon gave a brief hlslory
Of the lodge and predicted giealer
S things of it. The chairman unveiled
f ' . k. l . . V. . . , ... . -
mo piiuiuk ' I"1 g'oup 01 ine urst 01-
fleers. Frank S. (Irant spoke on the
I principles of Masonry and urged tha
. ! members of Hunnyslde lodge to prac
itica them in their dally walks of life.
; jixni reirewnmenis were served ana
danclng completed the pleasant fratei-
Ha by J tore.
VERl'BODY lovo children at
least, everybody worth wnlle is
fond of them. Parents, quite nat-
iurally, see more In their own children
tbrnn in any others. Through a total
absorption in their offspring they often
kinaka themselves monotonous and
t . Did you ever spend a whole after
HOOn with a young mother who con
tinually attempted to exhibit the
eharma of her baby or small boy or
rlrlT If you have, you will understand
what I mean by eaying that through
Forty-five cent
coffee costs ten
cents a pound
Sthan thirty
five cent coffee.
A pound makes thirty
cups, so the ten cent
difference makes a
third of a cent a cup.
I If you drink three cops
' a day that's one cent
r to pay for fragrance,
v delicious aroma and
the satisfaction you
will find in Folger'a
.' ; Golden Gate Coffee.
45c Coffee
45c Quality
J. A.Folger&Co.San Francisco
1- vi- y
Miss Xina I'icken, a popular
nal anniversary. Sunnyside lodge was
started with 'Z members and now has
Acacia Clmta prospers. The Acacia
club will have an informal reception
for ladles tomorrow niht at the Ore
gon building. This club is composed
of members of the different Masonic
orders in Portland and is growing rap
Idly. During March it received 11
now members and during April F0. Kf
fort are bring made by a campaign
committee to secure 100 during May,
and until June 1 no admission fee will
be charged.
Sixty Tears Toung. Charles R.
Price, chairman of the -permanent re
ception committee of the Loyal Order
of Moose In this city, wu 60 years
young yesterday and coyly received
the congratulations of his friends, chil
dren and grandchildren. Charlie was
born In Kngland because he couldn't
help it, but came to Portland 44 years
rko aboard a British Bhlp and thence
forth sailed the raging Columbia for
a numberrf years at the head of the
commissary department of different
floating palaces.
Tha Trail of Portland Elxa. The
Elks Issue an identification card to
the wife, mother, sister or daughter
of a member. They are issued free of
love for their children parents "espe
cially young ones) often succed in
boring their friends and acquaintances.
A child is an important member of
society. It takes a prominent position
among the friends and acquaintances
of its parents. In tha estimation of
tha parents, it is just about the most
Important being in tha world. This Is
all very well and Jurt as it should be.
But the same dear child does not rank
o Mgh in the estimation and affection
of others. The parents may never be
come weary of its childish prattle or
tricks, nor of long- conversation wittt
the youthful member of society as the
sole subject, but the same cannot be
said of others.
In permitting their children to
monopolize the attention of any and
all friends who happen to be within
speaking distance parents make a great
mistake. They not only boro those
about them, but they spoil tha Children.
Little children can be spoiled very
quickly by a superabundance of atten
tion. Too much praise for their child
ish accomplishments will soon lead
them to believe that they are of more
Importance than anything or anybody
else, and when overcome by self-con-celt
they make it very miserable for
their parents, unless they are given all
the attention they desire.
Babies are always interesting to
women, but when it comes to spending
a whole afternoon listening to a de
scription of the charms and cleverness
of some other person's baby tBa sub
ject ' becomes tiresome.
It Is customary to fussover babies
and little children. Their parents are
generally ready to exhibit them and
their cute mannerisms and accomplish
ments. As a compliment to tha par
ents, as well n to the children, and
due also to the natural Interest In
youth, people are always disposed to
pay particular attention to little boys
and girls. But when forced to do so
ror long periods, interest Is suppressed
and weariness takes its place.
If you have a baby in your home
H is the biggest thing there and the
biggest thing in the whole world. No
body blames you for Idolizing the win
some, little mite of humanity. The
development of the child Is extremely
interesting for you see the working
of a miracle. The child fills your
heart, home and whole life but it does
not occupy such a prominent position
in the hearts, homes and lives of your
friends. Tou cannot expect them to
continually go into raptures over your
baby. Perhaps they have their own.
If not. you can rest assured that they
are Interested in something mor than
hal los and their prattle.
Do not thrust your baby on tha at
tention of others. If it lg attractive
and cute it will find a large place in
their hearts. Train your children to
be charming ana cultivate their
baauty. Do not make them and your
self bores. ,
jMsMMaMwiiii mmtmmmmmmmmimWMt wi , , m i,, i
P prv
v- '.V,,", v ''3
girl who recently entertained.
charge by the secretary of a lodge upon
request, and are useful and protec
tive In manv wavs. Everv membar of
Portland- lodge is supposed to have his
pnotograph on rile with the secretary.
A stag social is being prepared for the
night of May 19. The proposal to
erect an Elks' Rest buildlne has been
abandoned. Taxes paid by No. 142.
Portland lodge last year was $3,247.20.
in 11 years the Portland of Elks
has expended In charity and relief $41.
553.91. and 18 still doine business at
the old stand. Stark and Broadway.
The organization now has 1529 mem
bers, and its officers see no reason
why it should not pass 2500 by Jan
uary 1, 1917.
WIU Celebrate Tamina Day. Prep
arations for celebration of TamTna day
by the'Red Men on Thursday evening.
May 11, are about complete. The spe
cial team that is to put on the cere
mony is in constant practice and prom
ises the best showing that has ever
taken place. Arrangements are being
made to have a dance at the close of
the Tamina ceremonies and the vmmir-
er members with their wives and sweet
hearts will be expected to fill the
wigwam at Third and Madison streets.
Webfoot's Slogan and Campaign.
The slogan of Webfoot camD. Woodmen
of tha World, for Its membership cam
paign ending June 9, Is "In Webfoot
throng, two thousand strong, your wel
come grows like Portland's rose." It
was submitted by Neighbor C. P. Bene
dict. The name of the campaign is
"Webfoot's Winter Wlndup," a title
submitted by J. F. Kennedy.
Artisans Will Celebrate at Salem.
The celebration of the United Artisans
at Salem next Saturday will occupy the
entire day and half the night. The
Junior Artisan's band will serenade the
govarnor and state officials at the
state house at 11 a. m. a street parade
will be given In tha afternoon and a
superb display and series of evolutions
with th different Junior organizations
will follow at the Armory at night.
Moose Will Hold Stag; Party. To
morrow night Portland lodge. Loyal Or
der of Moose, will have a stag social
at which will be some original fea
tures, interesting sensations and sport
ing numbers of interest to iJL Admis
sion Is restripted to members and ap
plicants. Veiled Prophets at Engene. The vis
It of the Gul Reaiee Grotto of Veiled
Prophets to Eugene last Saturday was
a success. A large class of candidates
was made Veiled. Prophets of Caliph
Grotto by tha Portland brethren. Most
of tha 75 visitors returned on Sunday,
but several remained to go on a fish
ing trip on the McKenzie river.
Pythian Bisters at Convention, a
party of officers, delegates and mem
bers of OrpMa Temple, Pythian Sis
ters, of this city, will spend the day
at Aurora tomorrow, the occasion being
the district convention.
Artisans Will Give Roses. In con
nection with the Rose Festival the
United Artisans will continue their
custom of giving away roses to vis
itors, and true, officers are making ar
rangements With the Rose Festival
committees to do so on a larger scale
than ever.
K. of P. Card Party. The auxiliary
of the Knights of Khorassan announce
a card party at K. of P. hall tomorrow,
Wednesday night, for the benefit or
tha drill team which Is to appear at
the K. of P- supreme convention next
Theatrical Man Here.
Irving C. Ackerman of San Fran
cisco, of the theatrical firm of Ack
erman & Harris, proprietors of the
Hippodrome circuit, reached Portland
this mornirus;. Mr. Ackerman is here
for the opening; of the Portland Hip
podrome tomorrow.
Pastor to Go East.
Rev. Henry Marcotte, pastor of
Westminister Presbjaterlan church, j
will leave today for Atlantic City. N.
J., to attend the sesions of the pro
evangllstic convention and the gen
eral assembly of the Presbyterian
Church. Itev. Mr. Marcotte was in
formed yesterday by wire that he
.,U ..fe'.y.v: '-x- vi-o- . . V , g Si.!; : 1
,,A Z, S t P ' f - I I
' ' :
, ' t
had been selected aa a speaker before i
the pro-evangelistic convention. May J
White Meets Citizens Inter
ested in Project at the
Chamber of Commerce.
Marshfleld, Or., May 9. Adjutant
General White of the O. N. O. last
night met at the Chamber of
Commerce local people who are In
terested in the formation of a coast
artillery company or a, branch of the
naval militia here.
Before leaving he will determine
which will be started. He came at the
Invitation of the Sons of Veterans and
Spanish-American war veterans.
Well Known Woman Dead.
North Bend, Or., May 9. Mrs. S. S.
Jennings, wife of the proprietor of a
local dry goods store, died at her home
in this city Monday of heart trouble,
I aged 33 years.
I She was the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. I. H. Hutchane of Newberg, Or.,
and was well known. The body will
be taken to Kewberg tomorrow for
Start Good Roads Campaign.
North Bend, Or., May 9. This
evening the good roads boosters will
start a campaign of education with a
view to obtaining a favorable vote for
a 1362,000 bond issue when it comes
before the people May 19. at the pri
maries. Frank Terrace of King coun
ty. Wash., will be the principal speak
er. Later in the week John Yeon, Mult
nomah county roadmaster, and Rufus
C. Holman are expected to speak
through the county.
16 and 17. The general assembly fol
lows immediately after the pro-evange
listic meetings. Itev. A. J. Montgom
ery, superintendent of church exten
sion, and ard Mcllenry and u alter
Nice of eastern Oregon, will make the
eastern trip at tlie same time as Rev.
Mr. Marcotte.
Manager Lnndborg Returns.
Albin T. Lundhorg, manager of the
Hotel Benson, has returned from a
three weeks' eastern trip, which took
him to his old home in Rochester,
Minn., Kansas City and Denver.
Dr. B. R. Wallace and wife of Albany
are guests at the Portland.
J. W. Ruggins is a Grants Pass vis
itor at the Carlton.
Frank Laughery Is registered at the
Perkins from Monmouth.
R. A. Booth of Eugene, head of the
Booth-Kelly Lumber company, is at the
M. H. Abbey, proprietor of the Hotel
Abbey, Newport, Is at the Oregon.
Charles Strauhal Is registered at tha
Cornelius from Long Beach, Wash.
Mr. and Mi's. B. F. Robinson and
Mrs. G. Slesscr, of Armstrong, Iowa,
are at the Nortonia.
Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Long are Ton
calla visitors at the Imperial
If. L. Byer of Walla Walla la at the
Mr. and Mrs. Wilmer Sleg of Hood
River are guests at tha Portland.
W. B. Harrison is registered at the
Nortonia from El Paso, Texas.
A. E. Wrightman is a Sllverton vis
itor at the Imperial.
J. B. McNutt, of F&llbrtdge, Wash., is
at the Oregon.
F. W. Fitzpatrlck Is a Walla Walla
visitor at the Cornelius.
Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Flavel of Astoria
are guests at the Portland.
E. P. Watters is registered at the
Nortonia from Camas, Wash,
A. O. Jones is a Mist visitor at the
A. P. Tlllway of Minneapolis is at
the Cornelius.
E. H. King is a Roseburg arrival at
the Imperial.
L. N. Raber of Corvallls la at the
Edwin T. Coman, Spokane banker. Is
at the Portland.
William Gray. of. Goldendale, Wash.,
Is at the Nortonia.
Talk on Substitute
For Hops at Donald
Donald. Or., May 9. Dr. Thomas W.
Shaw, chief agriculturist of the Great
Northern and Oregon Electric Railway
companies will give a series of lec
tures on agriculture in the Willamette
valley commencing Tuesday, May 16,
at Donald, Or. Tha meetisg at Donald
will be held In the new Hosklns & Des
art bulldlngr at 2 o'clock. Subjects of
vital Importance will be taken up by
Dr. Shaw, especially something to dis
place hops and every farmer should
Donald Teachers Reengaged.
Donald; Or.. May 9. Miss Gretti
and Miss Doty who have had charge
of the Donald school for the past three
years, were reengaged at a meeting of
the board of directors recently.
German Consul Indicted.
New York, May 9. (U. P.) Carl
Llderits, former German consul at
Baltimore, was indicted yesterday by
the grand Jury on a charge of complic
ity in obtaining fraudulent passports
for "Von der Goltz," alleged German
i if 1 1 1 111 1 1 ii ii i w ih
oie soidtn
in in i ii in is in iiiiiiiitmifiMfitiuiiiiiiiii
1 1 Mill I 1
& Julius KayMor t Co.
eTiixveTale M
Sncb a Rain!
TOM sat at the front window and
idly tried to make designs on tha
clean window pane. How it was
raining! On this day, of all days! For.
if you must know tha secret, on this
very day Tom was to have gone on a
long-promised trip to tha country. Ha
was to have looked at tha budding trees
and picked wild flowers, and, perhaps,
if it was very, very warm and sunny,
to have taken off his shoes and waded
for a few minutes in tha creek.
Wasn't -that a nica plan? And do
you wonder that Tom was bitterly dis
appointed when h wakened up early
and heard the steady drip, drip, patter,
patter, that promised an all-day rain?
Of course, you do not wonder you
would have been disappointed, too; and
maybe you would have settled down at
your front window, too, and have won
dered if the rain would ever, ever stop,
just as Tom did.
But wondering did no good, for tha
rain kept up all day. When Tom went
back to the window after his lunch,
the sky was still leaking and leaking
and leaking, and tha great drops were
still chasing each other down the win
dow pane as though they would never
stop. It readily made Tom sleepy to
look at them.
"I don't think you are nice raindrops
at all!" he finally exclaimed. "You
keep me home, where I can see no flow
ers, and I don't like you one bit!"
"Please don't say that, my friend."
paid a voice from under Tom's very
nose. "I'm fond of flowers, too. That
is the reason I keep coming to earth
and coming to earth all the spring."
Tom rubbed his eyes and looked.
There, balanced on a dribbling of
rain. Just outside the window pane,
stood the funniest little fellow any
body ever saw. He was round and fat,
and he was dressed in shining silver
from head to his toe. He sparkled al
most like a dewdrop, and he looked as
Jolly and good-natured as could be.
"Ves, sir," he repeated, with a deter
mined nod, "I like flowers myself. Oth.
erwlse do you think that I would work
so hard all tha spring?"
At the Theatres
CIRCLE Washington it Fourth. Motion pic
tures. ChaDge of program Sunday. Tueday,
Thursday. KTiday, 9:30 . m. to 11 p. m.
COLUMBIA Sixth, beiwetn Washington aafl
Stark. Motion pictures. "The Children in
the House" (Trlangle-Klne Arts). fnrurln
Norma Talmadga. "A Rough Night" (Key
stone). 11 a. m. to 11 p. m.
GLOBE Washington at EleTnth. Motion pic
tures. Vauderllle. Change of program dally.
11 to 11 p. m.
HEILIG Broadway at Taylor. Photo
play "Birth of a Nation" (It. W. Griffith i,
accompanied by 40 piece orchestra. ?15
l. m. , 8:15 p. m.
HIPPODROME (Orpbeum) Broadway at
Yamhill Dark. opns Wednesday 1 p. in.
LYRIC Fourth and Stark. Musical comedy.
Olllon and King 2:30. 7:30 and 9:10.
MAJKSTIO Wasblntton at Park. Motion ple
tnres. Theda Bara In "The Eternal 8apho"
(Fox). Comedy. Oregon Journal-PaUie Newa
Weekly, 11 a. m. to 11 p. m.
ORHHBUM (See Hippodrome).
PANTAGBS Broadway at Alder. TandeTll!.
Feature, musical comedy, "TauoUnd."
2:30, 7:30 and 0:10 week day. Continuum
from 2:15 Sundays.
STRAND Park at Stark. Fonr feature Ttnde
vllle bill. Motion picture 4Th! Glided Spi
der" (Bluebird) featuring Loulte Lely. 1
p. m. to 11 p. m.
SUNSET Washington and Broadway. Motion
pictures, fhange of program Sunday. Thurs
day, Friday. 6:55 a. m. to 11 p. m.
T. D. (Empress) Broadway- at SUri
'Dark. Opens Sunday, May 14.
ART MUSEUM Fifth and Taylor. Boor 0
to ft week days; 2 to ft Sundays. Free aft
ernoons of Tuesday, Thursday, Friday, Satur
day and Sunday.
Pamtages Haa Clever Bill.
VAUDEVILLE a la Pantagea holds
its own for pleasurefulnesa in the
new bill that opened yesterday. All
the numbers are clean, most are clever
Portland sGreatestPIaceof Amusement
Everybody Will Be Going There
i -I .1
an m
oves Ji
'Tea, sir," he repeated, with a de
termined nod. "I like flowers
"Work so hard?" asked Tom looking
at the queer little creature's beautiful
clothes. What do you do?"
"Listen at the boy" laughed the little
felloW. "No wonder he grumbles about
rain! He knows nothing about my
work." He straightened himself proud
ly. "I'm a rain sprite. I work all the
day and I work all the night that you
may have flowers. When I'm not rain
lng down the earth as I am now, I'm
climbing back to the sky so that I can
rain down again! And all for flowers
all for flowers and trees and vege
tables and grain. For what you see
and what you eat! Don't grumble about
me I work for you!"
And down to the ground the rain
sprite tumbled, and into the earth he
"I'll never grumble about rain
again," said Tom; "never again!"
Tomorrow Mary Jane Watches Billy
musical comedy sketch with a bevy
of charming dancers, and Lew Wil
liams as the hero of a sparkling Cen
tral American revolution..
The three Hickeys make fun In a
program of rough and tumble dances,
with some near-songs as spice. The
comedy by-play includes getting kicked
In the face and slammed with a cast
iron serving tray. Another act is
playlet evidently expanded from a
four-line Jok,e. In which Hyman Adler
and Yiddish antics figure. Hyman
dickers with an art connoisseur for the
sale of a 110 fiddle for a Stradlvarius
and gets "stung," to the delight of all.
Jennie Middlevltch in a program of
violin numbers wa pleasing Uy the
variety of her numbers and her per
sonal charm. The bill opens with a
clever roller skating duet by Sprague
and Neese, man and woman, who do
some dizzy whirls and dances on roll
ers. Harry Gilbert, a monologlst and
songster, has a string of funny ones
which"tielp. The bill opens with the
sixth episode of the movie thriller,
"The Iron Claw."
Surprise in Store.
Those who visit the Columbia thea
tre to see the "Beggar of Cawnpore"
this week will be treated to a pleasing
surprise. Manager Myrick is going to
Initiate something in connection with
the staging of the photoplay that is
unlqua and probably entirely new to
almost everyone who attends.
Realism Artificially Madtx
H. B. Wamer, who created the part
of Jimmy Valentine on the speakin?
and entertaining. "Tango Land ' Is a
rt.rM ttte rark opens next Saturday, iviay 13,
you will have an opportunity of inspecting the
many new features ad dad to promote the en.
joyment of picnic parties on the grounds.
Many new pavilions have been built, varying in siae
to accommodate small or large gatherings These booths
have been numbered in order that seating confusion may
be eliminated. You may reserve tables by telephoning
The Oaks the day you plan your picnic and the size of
your party.
A targe kitchenette has been added to the "picnic
equipment." Maids will be in attendance daily to assist
in the preparation of tea, coffee, chocolate, etc Its
location is central, and with many gallons of boiling
water always on hand, you may be sure your coffee er
tee will be "piping hot."
Many societies and organisations have arranged te
hold picnics at the Fark, The auditorium will be avail
able for speaking and business meetings. If an organise
tion to which you belong is planning an annual outing
this summer, why not at Oak Park, where half of the
arrangements are already made for its success, and in
addition you will find unexcelled bathing and an excellent
entertainment program.
I state, Is tha star in tha new Trtaagla
' Ince feature. "The Beggar i Cawn-
pore. Warner plays the part of a
physician who becomes the victim of
a drug habit. The scene la In India at
the time of the Bepoy mutiny. Some
reallstio desert scenes were taken In
California. 70 miles from the Ince
vllle studio, near Palmdale, In the
Antelope valley. Camels belonging to
a circus wintering at Venice, Cal.. were
used to accentuate the desert atmos
Chaplin In New Play.
Charlie Chaplin's latest play, prob
ably the last of the Essanay-Chaplln
fUms, will be released May 27. In
this spasm Chaplin plays the part of a
discharged convict who Is robbed of
his $5 discharge money by the prison
parson. He then forms league with
another ex-con. They rob a house and
Chaplin falls in love with the lady of
the house. The play has a very un
romantlc end. The police enter the
place, hit Chaplin over the head with
a mallet and chase htm away Just as
he Is about to marry the wealthy
Have Long Had That Fault.
"It Is a peculiar commentary on our
times," said "Old" Tom Burrough, who
is not old at all and who 'appears In
the new Fox production of "Kins of
The Columbian excels in opti
cal service for many, many
reasons; first, because SUPE
RIORITY in optical goods and
superiority in service is the
Second, because the five CO
purchasing power and market
connections which give them
the advantage of quantity
price and the best in optical
merchandise. All the NEW
optical goods and all the BEST
optical goods are shown
Naturally, such an optical in
stitution must have personal
standards of efficiency which
must be lived up to.
that standard is the highest
at the COLUMBIAN and in
every detail it is evident.
Any Lens in Sixty Minutes.
Columbian Optical Co
145 Sixth Street
Floyd B rower, Mgr.
J Ll
Men," "that the men of v6ur time ap
pear to be partial to well formed;
women rather to well informed."
Villain Is Reformed. ,
Stuart Holmes, said to be ttm most -thoroughly
hiHSed end "cussed" vU
lain on the movie stage, has turned '
from ways that ero vain and in "Sine
of Men," a new Kx play, is seen as
lover-like a hern as ever was doted on. :
by a susceptible matinee fanette
Actor Was College Professor.
Warner Oland. who appears with';;
Theda Bar a in "The Eternal SaphoV
before he became a photonlaver occii-'"
pled the chair of Elish literature
and drama at " llllams college, near
242 Washington 125 Breda
Morgan Building.
Make Your Ice
Ice Cream flavored with
Merit Vanilla tastes
better-has that dandy
taste that pleases and
calls for more. Merit
VanOla (airly bubbles
over with concentrated
strength and goodnt
Order a 25e Bottl
From Your Grocer
Mat 2:15 Eve. 8:15
Still Playing to Crowded
D. W. Griffith's World's
Elliott & Sherman
Eve. 25c, 50c, 75c, $1.00
Few $1.50; Boxes $2.00
Mat 25c, 50c, 75c, $1.00
Seats Now Selling
In front of the
Fourth and Stark
pte5cllCTBttx DAIDr '
I . . . a. . . .
T S-VfeV
Kaipn ac ioii?n prpwii . ,v.
A re1!c moOleal cuoMKlr, with ttiftefal faete
alae, aright line, startling aceoery Sad the
awtuaat of firm.
Boiss, first row balcony mm rsatrrai fcy
phs. OnrtaJa, ;S0, 1 and t. :.(