The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, March 29, 1919, Page 5, Image 5

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    THE- ORt-OON-UA1L1 , j tciiNAL, PORTLAND, - SATURDAY, MARCH 29, 1819.
A SUGGESTED MOTOR TRIP FOR SUNDAYIN THE SUNDAY JOURNAL TOMORROW.
- A Hero for. Every, Crisis - ; ' .
Every great crisis of human history Is a pass of Thermopylae, and
there Is always a Leonida and his three hundred to die in it. If they
can not conquer. George William Curtis. ' - -
..'... A Ssorttnaa la Stateimansstp ,
Every man thai strikes blows for power,' for influence, for Institu
tions, for the right.' must be Just as food an anvil as he is a hammer.
J. O. Holland. .-. -i- ..'
4? gstage, Screen anfa jfeatures! 4?
Two Films Are
In Second
weeK
Popular Productions Continue to
; Draw Crowds; New Bills
Are Announced.
pOLLOWINQ are the new bills open-
. ins at local motion picture houses
today. :
Star
May Alison and "Bull" Montana are
the feature players in "In tor 30
Days." a comedy drama opening today
at the Star. A news pictorial and a
comedy short are on the same program.
Columbia
"The Heart of Humanity." one of
the season's sensations in the ' motion
picture line, goes into its second ' week
at Columbia today. Dorothy Phillips
and co-stars have attained a consid
erable degree of popularity in . the
presentation of. this Griffith super
film. Valentine Hunbar and his spe
cial orchestra will continue as an
added attraction during the showing
of the big film. .
Peoples
Dustin Farnum comes to the Peoples
today In what is declared to be one
ox uie Diggesv ftnu urn ui ilia eucwBsws.
i His new play is entitled A Man in
the. Open." A comedy film and Peo-
. pies News Pictorial on the same pro
gram. Sunset
"Mickey," with Mabel Normand in
the title role, is another holdover for
i the week, the star and story having
Keen sismairiif era up &i mo ouusei
for some days.
llajestie
Sessue Hayakawa, the Japanese star,
is featured at the' Majestic in "Bonds
of Honor," the new play opening today.
Pathe News reel and a Harold Lloyd
comedy are on the same program.
Globe.
The Globe offers a double bill open
ing today, including Mary Pickford in
Tlags" and .Charlie Chaplin in "A
Dors Life."
Circle
The perennial favorite, "The Old
"Homestead," is the new show today
at the Circle.
BAKER The Baker Stock company in
"The Squaw Man," Sunday afternoon.
ALCA25AR The Acazar Players in
" "Kick In," Sunday afternoon.
L.YRIC Dillon and Franks in "Three
, Weaks." Sunday afternoon.
& ORPHEUM Paul Dickey In "The Lin
coln Highwayman," vaudeville headllner,
Sunday afternoon.
' HIPPODROME Ackerman & Harris
.Vaudeville. Sunday afternoon.
4 LIBERTY Nazimova in "Out of the
Fog." motion , pictures, Sunday after
noon. . HEIL.IG "Mutt and Jeff in the Wool
ly West.", musical travesty at popular
prices, Thursday night, April 3.
8TRAND Hkrry Carey in "The Fight
T ...... ...... .4 ill c. 1 -
afternoon.
CIRCLE W. S. Hart in "Shark Monroe,"-Sunday.
Bishop of Buffalo
To Be Consecrated
Washington, March 29. (I. N. S.)
Rev. Dr. William Turner, recently ap
pointed bishop of Buffalo by Pope Ben
edict, will be consecrated as such with
Cardinal Gibbon's, who will also act as
consecrator. Bishop O'Connell of Rich
mond, Va., and Bishop Farley of St. Au
gustine, Fla.. will be the assistant con
secrators, while Bishop Shah an, rector
of Catholic university, will preach the
sermon. The exercises will be held in
the Franciscan monastery, with many
other high church dignitaries attending.
, i i e
Poindexter Is Challenged
Tacoma. Wash., March 29. (IT. P.)
Senator Miles Poindexter of Washing
ton is challenged to debate the merits
of the League of Nations plan in Ta
coma Sunday night with Bishop Fred
erick W. Keator as his .opponent.
aoesnt bother
the user orf
This table drink
cf rich coffee
lifce flavor con-
icalto health
and purse.
Not o bit
Off VCOtQ
I in the 1
Price of n
V Coffee
MRS. ELMER E. HALL,
the newly elected presi
dent of the Woodburn
Woman's club.
WrtB' yuan jtlaem
n Recital
On Sunday
Afternoon
y
Gladys Morgan-Farmer to Play;
Goldie Peterson Will Be"
Vocaflst.
GLADYS MORQAN-FARMER, organ
ist, assisted by Goldie Peterson, so
prano, and Mitylene Fraker Stites. con
tralto, wjll be the ' attraction at the or
gan concert at The Auditorium Sunday,
March 30. The program follows :
Organ
"Toccata in D" (Kinder)
"ErenUde" , (Prjminrar)
"In Springtime" ...(Kinder)
Solo
"Spring Flower" (Thoma)
"Before the. Daybreak" (Nein)
Miss retarson.
Organ
"Reerle in D Flat" (St. ' Clair)
"Capriccio" (Lemaigre)
Solo
"If You Would Lore Ma" (MeDermidl
"Evensong" (Homer)
lira. 8Utea.
Organ
"Andantlno" ( Tenure)
"Variation da Concert" .......... Bonnet)
Miss Eastham and -Alfred
MUlard Wed
The marriage of Miss Shirely Kast
ham and Alfred Millard Jr. was quietly
solemnised at Grace church. New York
LfJlty, Friday afternoon. The ceremony
was read in the presence of Mr. . Mil
lard's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Mil
lard of New York.
Mrs. Millard, who is the daughter of
Mrs. Parker Morey of Portland, Is one
of the most popular members of Port
land, society. She has been in active
service overseas as a Red Cross nurse
since February, 1918, when she went, to
France with the first women's unit sent
from America. Her work while over
seas has been in the hospitals Just be
hind the lines and her experience has
been more than usually interesting.
Mr. Millard has also . been in service
overseas, where he served as lieutenant
with his regiment until being severely
wounded in action and sent to a. Paris
hospital for treatment. He was a for
mer resident of Hood River, where he is
interested in fruit orchards.
Mr. and Mrs. Millard will return to
Portland soon, where they are expecting
to make their home.
Getting1 Ready for Some - Great . Fun
THE , next day Dick and 'Billy Otter
went to work again on the new. to
boggan . slide, - and , their parents and
brothers and sisters helped. It was a
lively scene to watch all the Otter family
at work $n that slide, and how Hhe dirt
did fly !
- You see, after the steep slope was
made level and smooth, then the Otters
waded into Mirror Pond and got - big
armfuls of clay and mud and covered
the entire slope with, this slippery stuff
until the slide was as smooth as lce
And you understand that when the Ot
ters waded into the water to get the mud
and clay, they got their clothes sopping
wet. A.nd as they worked up and, down
that slope, their fur suits dripped water
all the time,, lik-aprinkling carts, wet
ting a city street on a hot and dusty day.
And remember that the hill; itself was
made , of clay soil, and when the Otters
had finished that toboggan slide, if you
had just stepped upon its polished and
slippery - surface -. you would - have - shot
down into Mirror Pond . like greased
lightning! . . : , . . " , , v
Now, Father Otter had promised little
baby Otter, the youngest member of the
Otter family, the honor of having the
first slide down the new. toboggan chute,
and Dick and Billy had been training
the baby for several days how to slide
rights And I want to tell you in confi
dence, that it "was not eaey to do this,
for. there was a deep pool at the bottom
of the slide, one of; the deepest holes In
all Mirror Pond. And: you can see that
if you struck the .water on your stom
ach, it would knock all the wind out of
your precious body!
Now let's see what was coming to baby
Otter, All ' the little people of. Mirror
Pond were on hand to see the fan of
the opening day of the Great Otter To
boggan Slide. - I needn't tell you that
Benny Mink and all his family, were out
In force," and that Sammy Muskrat and
his crowd had reserved seats In the firBt
row of orchestra chairs. .
1
f !
Org a
Red Gross Shop
After Rags or
Paper
Scrap Material of Any Kind Is
Sorted and Resold and Goes
to Aid the Cause.
By Telia mriaaer
((JrNY rags, any bones, any bottles
today?"
The Red Cross superfluities shop
would lik;e to din that call into every
Portland home. Mrs. G. T. Trommald,
director of the Red Cross shop, said
yesterday. :
"The Red Cross wants everything in
Portland homes. We want bags of rags,
clothing, scraps of material, bundles of
paper, scraps of gold and silverware,
such as the backs of worn out .toilet
ware, old and worn-out jewelry, books,
old and new, good, bad and indifferent.
"Now most of this material is in every
Portland home." said Mrs. Trommald.
"In those homes it is bf no service and
of no value. Every bag of clean rags
donated to the Red Cross shop can be
turned into cash, and a surprisingly
large sum of cash, too.
"Every bundle of papers is cash to
the Red Cross shop. Bits of gold and
silver, no matter how broken or smashed
up," are turned Into currency by means
of pur melting pot. Books are a regular
gold mine. Old clothes provide half of
our revenue. -
"So .why -not send all these things to
the Red Cross shop, 70-72 Third street?
I know If we could call at every Port
land home 'we could get more material
than we could possibly haul away in
weeks, or sell in months.
"If Portland people are unable to call
at the shop ' with - their donations, w-e
shall be glad to send the Red -Cross
truck on receipt -of a phone call to the
American Red Cross." "
The Red Cross chop is the only 100
per cent profit store in Portland. Kvery
cent -taken in at the counter goes to the
Red Cross. Although the war is over,
the expenditures of the Red Cross, es
pecially for home service and in taking
care of the dependents of soldiers, are
still very high, and the Red Cross shop
is taking care of a great many of these
expenditures.
"So if you give half a dozen books or
a bundle of used clothing, a stack of old
newspapers or anything else to the Red
Cross shop, you can just figure you are
giving that much cash," said Mr. Trom
mald. (
Keenly alive to the great needs of this
community In a commercial way and of
the cooperative effort necessary to bring
about the desired results, 11 enthusi
astic women, who have been prominent
in club work of various kinds in
Klamath Falls in the past met recently,
at the home of Mrs. Rose Soule Brat
ton at 413 High street and organized a
club that will always stand back of any
movement "for the betterment of the
city, such as the Natron cutoff, better
county highways, civic improvements,
parka, schools, play grounds and clean
streets. Those elected to offices were :
President, Mrs. Rose Soule Bratton ;
secretary, Mrs. Anna L. Winnek ; treas
urer. Miss Maud Baldwin ; first vice
president, Mrs. Myrtle Martin ; second
vice president, Mrs. Charles Eberlein.
. .
Chapter Q of the P. E. O. Sisterhood
of The Dalles met Wednesday evening
at the home of Mrs. Virginia Northup,
with Mrs. Bert Thomas as assistant
hostess. The newly elected officers for
the years are : President, Mrs. F. L.
Phipps; vice president, Mrs. Robert C.
Bradshaw: recording secretary. Mrs. B.
A. Lubbe; corresponding secretary,
Mrs. John Van Dellen ; chaplain, Mrs.
E. M. Williams; guard. Mrs. O. R.
Krier; journalist, Mrs. Joseph Stadel
raan. A musical program with Mrs. C.
P. Williams, Mrs. H. R. Francher and
Mrs. B. A. Lubbe la charge, was en
Joyed. After the serving of refreshments
by the hostess the chapter adjourned to
meet with Mrs. E. M. Williams, April 8.
Mrs. Elmer E. Hall, president of the
Woodburn Woman's club has the
honor of being the first president of the
All the little people around Mirror
Pond were invited to the big toboggan
party, and everybody had gladly accept
ed the invitation. All was now ready for
Baby Otter to make his famous first
slide. And it was awfully funny to see
Bobby Skunk crawl under the seats and
dig under the floor in order to get some
crickets which he heard chirping.-You
rhe. v slide ; was as smooth , as ice :
":'v- r ;;. V'1 'Sir -5 " "i-,
see, Bobby was bo hungry at every show
that he was just like a boy at a circus
with. -his pockets stuffed with -peanuts.
-And : Teddy Possum, between the acts,
climbed trees after birds nests. .
It was -very excising for the little. peo
ple, to wait for the big performance to
start ! They all loved a show of any sort,
and they always gathered, like this, to
see everything that went on. And Baby
Otter well, you can Imagine how excited
he was, to be the first performer I .
f j
THAT the dairy lunch has started Its
fan to soothe the perspiring brow of
its patrons and to keep the flies out of
the noodles.
That the disagreeable feature of
the fan is that it also cools your
coffee, which as a rule doesn't need
it. -
That the holes in the doughnuts
are as large as ever.
That to see a loaded hayrack go
down the street makes us home
sick. That streetcar conductors no
longer give receipts for 6-cent fares.
That the telephone girls didn't go
on strike.
)
That the wild currant bushes are
in blossom.
That tonight is the night you turn
the clock ahead one hour.
That this is tne fcind of a day a
fellow wants to be on . the outside
looking in.
That tomorrow is a day of rest
on which most of us will work
harder than on any other day of
the week.
Farmeret tes of
Colleges Are
Increasing
r '
Land Workers' Clubs Take Many
Women to Country for
Vacation Work,
THERE is nothing like a seasoned
farmerette for playing the Pled
Piper and calling others after her!
Sixty per cent- of the farmerettes of last
year were college women. The steady
growth of land-workers' clubs in the
different colleges testify to their power
of persuading their fellow students to
seek an entire change from the winter's
intellectual strain, by engaging in the
free activities of farm life during vaca
tion time.
These college, clubs will doubtless be
come - leading factors in recruiting
women's labor for next summer. Among
the colleges already boasting of such
organizations may be listed : Barnard
college, Goucher. Mount . Holyoke, Randolph-Macon.
Simmons, Smith, Sweet
Briar, Wellesley, Wells college, Wheaton.
Wilson,- and 5 Women's college of Dela
ware. - -
' The clubs are affiliating with the
United States employment service, de
partment of labor.
club reelected for a second term since
the birth of the club in 1905. Mrs. Hall
is a native Oregonian, being the daugh
ter of Bradford S. Bonney, deceased,
who settled on a donation land claim
adjoining Woodburn on the southeast.
'
Mrs. E. I. Braden was ejected presi
dent of the Albany Modern Travelers at
the annual meeting. Mrs. D. H. Bo
dine was selected as. vice president,' Mrs.
H. F. Merrill, secretary, and Mrs. J. L.
Bray, treasurer. The Modern Travelers
is one of the oldest women's clubs in
the city.
AMUSEMENTS
ROAD SHOW
HEILIG Broadway at Taylor. "Pollyanna."
Matinee, 2:20; erening 8:20.
VAUDEVILLE
HIPPODROME Broadway at YamhilL Aekf-
man and Harris. Taaderille and photoplay tea
torea. Afternoon and night.
PANT AGES Broadway at Alder. High-claM
vaudeville and photoplay feature. Afternoon
and evenings. Program change Monday after-
. noon.
STOCK
BAKER Broadway 'at Morrijon. Baker Stnck
oonipany in "Yes er No." Matinee, 2:29;
nignt e:-u.
ALCAZAR Eleventh and Morrison. The Alca
zar Players in "Never Say Die." Matinee,
zao; nignt, :io.
LYRIC Fourth and Stark. Lyric Musical Farce
company in "Bosom Friends." Every eve
ning and every afternoon except Thursday.
PHOTOPLAYS
COLUMBIA Washington near stark. "The
Heart of Humanity. 11a.m. to lip.
LIBERTY Broadway at Stark. Alice Joyce,
in itie LMn ana the Mouse. 11 a. i
to 11 p. m.
STRAND Washington between Park and West
ran. vauaeviue acts, tditn Roberts In "A
Tast of Ufe." 11' a. m. to 1 1 p. m.
MAJESTIC Washington at . Park. Sessue Ha
yakawa. in "Bonds of Honor." 11 a. m. to
11 p. m.
GLOBE Washington near Eleventh. Mary
iicRfnra, in "Haga. ' l p. m. to 11 p. ra.
SUNSET Washington at Broadway. Mabel
norma na in "Mickey. 11a.m. to 11 p. i
CIRCLE Fourth near Washington. "The OW
Homestead." Day and night.
STAB Washington at Park. May Alison, ia
"in i or xnirty nays." 11 a. m. to 11 p. nv.
PEOPLES West Park and Alder. Dustin
Kamnm.-in "A Man in the Open. 11 l i
to 11 p. m.
Baby Sleeps at Night
. when the stomx.h works nataraSy and
bowels more freely. Mrs. Winalow Syr
pp U especially recommended for quack
ly orercotaipg wmd coBc dlarrboea.
consb patron, fiirtulescy. and other dis
riers. Help baby's dLgesuoa by giving
. MRS.
VINSLOV'S
SYRUP
K Tke Ialsate aai CbiUns'i
mod note the health-building sleep that
follow. Nothing better for teething
time. This remedy contains no opiate,
narcotics, alcohol or any harmful in-,
fienta. Tb formula fa cm every :
botxlm of this safe, vegetabla resuUtor.
.At mltdrmwmi,
n J:
I
(Copyright. 1619. McC:iure Xewnper Syndicate)
MEW YORK. If one of the new gowns
for the springtime Is a strong evi
dence of a coming fashion, then the
world may go backward to a combina
tion that we thought was forever dead.
This is a skirt and a blouse that do not
appear to have anything in common.
The artists in dress abhor this fashion,
and with good , reason. It stands for
many and varied kinds of ugliness; it
puts in the hands of those who are not
competent judges of color and fabric
combinations a chance to ruin whatever
they wear. A mingling of different col
ors is all very well when a clever hand
is behind the work and one gets intense
satisfaction from the result. But in the
hands of other persons, well, the less
the trick is tried, the better.
For some reason not easy to explain,
women like the separate skirt and blouse
even when it is intended as an entire
costume. Ia It the inherent desire for
constant change that governs a major
portion of the human race, especially
when it comes to women and clothes?
Do women feel that wnen they have a
chance to turn from one blouse to an
other, to place first one, then another
color on the top part of their bodies, they
are achieving -something new in their
clothing?
The reason is not easy to find, but the
condition is there. Give any. woman a
chance to buy a dosen different waists,
thin and thick, white and colored,
trimmed and plain, she finds remark
able happiness in doing it. She never
has this desire for various skirts. Take
a hundred women,vturn them loose in a
Bhop with money." and their instant
choice, never wavering, will be to get
the blouses and let the one skirt serve for
all of them. Why?
So, acknowledging Jthis queer fact in
women's choice of clothes, whenever the
fashion permits them unlimited indulg
ence in their favorite sport, then we get
bad dressing. And- the Question is,
whether the new spring gowns which
show the first step toward this indulg
ence, will develop the fashion into re
newed popularity!
The Serviceable Skirt '
For several seasons we have had eve
ning gowns that permit a vast difference
between the skirt and the bodice, but as
the latter garment was sheer and fragile,
the contrast was rather artistic. After
this fashion was run to ground there
came into the limelight of popularity the
one-piece evening frock that continued
over the shoulders without changing
color or fabric, and as it is now quite
well established the designers seem to
think it high time to give a twist to the
one piece day frock and allow it to take
up a discarded evening fashion.
The only change they propose in the
dark skirt that is to be worn with the
thin colored blouse is a kind of drapery
that lifts it out of commonplace and
draws attention to it. This redeems the
gown, and it also has other features that
are & bit unusual. For instance, there
is an effort to join it to the skirt by the
use of lace or embroidery bands.
No one will object to the gown as it
stands fresh from the hands of the dress
maker; the possibility of evil lies in its
reduction to- the commonplace.
Widealag Skirts at Hips
The sketch shows one of these new
frocks for which ' no one suggests - a
jacket, although it surely needs one if it
is to be worn on the street. The skirt
is thoroughly interesting, for it devel
ops that new movement of drapery at
the hips,- which is a revival from the
FRATERNAL NOTES
Webfoot camp, W. O. W., held a
lively session with smokes, boxing and
a musical skit for members and friends
Friday night. A number of officers and
the degree team go to Newberg tonight
to help receive a large class of candi
dates for the camp' there.
-
The ladies' auxiliary of the. Canton,
I. O. F. of Eugene will be repre
sented ' this Saturday) evening by a
number of its officers and members at
the meeting of the Portland auxiliary
at the temple, First and Alder streets.
A dinner will be given at 7 p. m.
.
Multnomah camp Friday night had
members of the Woodmen of the World,
their families, friends and neighbors at
its open social until there was not even
standing room in- its big hall and gal
lery. The program was a lengthy and
lively one, with snap and vim at every
number. Past Consul V. Q. Chessman
delivered an address upon "Western
Woodcraft Its Accomplishments for Hu
manity. James Ruddiman presided.
The Multnomah camp - orchestra fur
nished music most liberally. The Scotch
Kilties band enraptured everyone. Stan
ley Jarvia, Miss Marion Bennett, W. F.
Downing, Mrs. Arthur Moulto and others
sang solos. A. W. Ledbury, accom
panied by the Multnomah orchestra,
played cornet solos. Highland dancing
and Scotch pipers made the echoes ring.
Multnomah camp certainly presented the
premier iree iraternai entertainment or
the week.
Liberty assembly, United 'Artisans, is
planning foff. monster fraternal picnic
for July 4. W
. . . - '
Oregon Fir camp. Modern Woodmen
of America, held an open meeting . in
the hall of the East Side Business Men
Friday night that was .well attended
by members and families and friends.
Hon. Milton A. Miller made a patriotic
and fraternal speech. F. Q. Hart gave
a piano solo. Barbara Neeley sang, O.
Xi. Moore and wife sang and played at
the piano, Mrs.' Rose I McGratti sang
an original song. Dancing and -cards
followed. '
Borah and Moses
To Take Stump in
Attack on League
Washington. March 29. (I. N. &)
Senator Borah. Idaho, and Senator
Moses, New Hampshire, declared again
today that they are still unalterably op
posed to the league of Nations proposed
by President Wilson. Amendments made
or suggested have not caused them to
view the league covenant with "feelings
other : than mingled ; opposition - and
alarm,"- they asserted. Both -will" take
the stump against the Wilson proposal
next week, they announced. Borah win
speak at Huntington, - W. Va.. Tuesday
night Columbus. Ohio. Thursday night ;
Lancaster, OMo, Friday night.- and Chi
cago. Saturday Right. . . J- -
Moses will address gatherings at Bos
ton on both Wednesday 4nd Saturday.
winter before the war. It is very grate
fully received, this swing of fabric away
from the straight and narrow path, for
women have, looked with awe and grow
ing concern upon the tightening of the
material after it leaves the hips, know
ing that it was a fashion they could ill
arford to adopt. .
Blue serge, an almost discarded ma
terial, is used for this skirt which laps
in the back and looks narrow, but isn't
at the hem. The blouse, is actually at
tached to the skirt, but it has all the
earmarks of a separate garment. It is
of ecru voile with bands of ecru lace
that drop over the skirt at the waist line.
Spring gown of-dark: blue -serge and
ecru voile. The skirt, of the serge
laps in the back. with curious drap
- ery and has a bow at the waistline
of, serge. Slim low-necked blouse
is of ecru with wide bands of heavy
lace used as drapery .
Record Test Is
Made 4 in Iowa
District
Children's Bureau Seeking to
Improve Standard. of: Rising
' Generation.
THERE are 212 children under school
age in one small Iowa town and 212
of. them., weighed and measured in the
recent test conducted by the Children's
Bureau of the United States department
of labor. "We enrolled all the children
we could find." the chairman says, "and
we examined all that-we found." This
100 per . cent record , has seldom, been
equaled, although over 6,000,000 young
sters from 4&V states and the District of
Columbia and the territories were tested.
A permanent record has been' kept of
the children who were shown by the
test to have defects of some sort.7 They
are being "followed up' in an attempt
to bring them up -to the standard of
Uncle Sam's huskiest boys and girls.
,00 THIS-'
When the Children Cough,
Rub Musterole on Throats
and Chests ; ; : '
No teHing how soon the symptoms
m.y develop into croup, or worse. And
then's when you're glad . you bare a
jar of Musterole tat; hand to givo
prompt, tare relief. It does not blister.
m- As first aid and a certain remedy,
Musterole Is excellent. Thousands of
mothers know it. You should keep a
jar in the house, ready for instant use.
It is the remedy for adults, too. Re
lieves sore throat bronchitis, tonsilitis,
croup, stiff . neck,'; asthma, neuralgia,
headache, congestion,, pleurisy, then
matism, lumbago, pains and aches of
back or joints; sprains, sore muscles,
chilblains, frosted feet and colds of the
chest (it often pi events pneumonia). "
30c and 60c jars?; hospital size $2.50.
Many SchooljChiJtffen e:Sickly
Mothers who value their' own comfort and ths
welfare of their children, should Berer tw without
a box of liatlwr tiray'a Sweet Powders tot Chil
dren, for turn tkraas-hottt the season. Thejr Break
op- Colds. Relieve- XererishBees. ; Cosutipatkm.
Teethinc Disorder. Headache and Stomach-Troubles,
i . Used br aotbeia' for ores SO yean. -THESE
POWDERS GIVE 8ATISFACTI0X. An
Xrof Stores. Dent accept any su bit ttuUAd t.
MOTHERS
Chorus Concert
Proves Big
. Success
Theo Karle: Scores Ovation With
Singing Club Columbia at
The Auditorium.
By ACL. Wsllla
NO GREATKR compliment could- be)
paid an-artist -or' an ensemble than
when lh audience, .after the . comple
tion of the program, continues to ap
plaud and refuses to leave,' This oc
curred Friday nlgtat at The Auditorium
when the Slnelna: CUib Columbia and
Theo Karle.i noted lienor, ' appeared in
concert. - ;v..-.v- -vi "
The club sangy for the final number,
Grieg's wonderful chorus for male voices,
"LandsighUn." ' and - after ; it was all
over and Conductor Charles - S wen son
had-bowed his acknowledgment of the
applause several times, the 1800 or more
who had come to enjoy ' an evening of
song : stood pat, absolutely insisting on
a. repetition and the wish was granted.
The concert was one of the most suc
cessful ever given in Portland, both
artistically and from a financial stand
point, and the Club Columbia, by Its. ex
cellent work, set a new standard for It
self that can be maintained and sur
passed only, by most diligent. work.TDur
ing the past year, or since the club Was
last heard in concert in The Auditorium,
It lias Improved Immensely, in addition
to having been . augmented to "some- 40
voices. . -
All of the numbers, with the exception
of "Landslghtlng' -were sung a capcllo.
Lndalght!nr" Is written with Intru
mental - internaessos, that In this case
were played upon the piano and, organ
by William C. McCullough. pianist, and
Ralph "W. Hoyt, organist. The incidental
baritone solo was' splendidly sung : by
J. K. Wallin, member of theelub.
One of the most exquisite smaller num
bers . was "Serenade' ; by Ahlstrom.
"Rosebud."-by Conductor Swevson, also
proved a pretty tone poem. Both were
sung with splendid balance and delight
ful nuances. -- - '
Theo Karle . captivated li!s audience
the moment he stepped upon the stage,
and he had to respond with four encores,
"Till Osterland Vfll Jag Kara." "When
the Boys Come Home." "WhlppoorwiU"
and "The Lass of KlUalne." ; ? " ,.-
Mr. Karle seemed In better voice than
ever, and this was his third appearance
here. In the aria, "Che gelida Mannina,"
from Puccini's "t.a Boheme," he struck,
the high notes with the clearness of a
bell and an-ease that was altogether de
lightful. Twilight.' " Expectancy" and
"Vermland" he sang with beautiful ex
pression, and in "Invictus,' by request,
he displayed a 'power that few tenors
with a voices of; such - lyric qualities
possess. . . . . -,:;.
Clyde Lehman was Mr.Karle's accom
panist and he filled the place admirably.
anon
Is the bane, of thoq
sands. Prevents ef
ficient work
makes life s burden
Albanol
! a aautral. ealar-
less, tasteless oil s bowel lubri
cant and never, absorbed Into ths
system. Produces no unpleuant
symptoms. t v u-1 "
PINT BOTTLE 50 CENTS
. . SIX. FOR $2.78
ten oraitM should hare ALBANOt . If
not. aand as the priea sad w wul forward,
all chars paid, ... - k f-f , ... .
Woodard, Clarkm & Co.
Z v - rrUans. Orwaen.-
Soldiers Soothe
Skin Troubles
HAIR BAL4JAM1
A ile aesaaeatl mi ajertS,
, gela to Tadle asaaraf.
Far lUwae Calee
-sstis
fS3
AMUSEMENTS
PANTAGEg
MAT. DAILY 2:30
Mnle ofW, M. Wfly et Oev, Ine., Frsmit -POO"
BAKCft AMD THE MACIAZIMft aiRLS,
WITH OLLV sVALKSH
An4 the OiHTtnl Nitmkert e4 trity mlnlnlty,
Iftteenetlenal aeautle ;
' A OTHSR BIO ACTS 4 '
Three , Perf ermanee Daily, fiisht Cortaia t
- . . , 7 and S.'-
LYRIC
. StaUn , Oait 10 Smiy ..
.. V IHDob and Prank ia th Bis Joy Show ; -
B psom Friends
NEXT WEEK "THREE . WEEKS"
71
Famous STOCK 'COM PA NT is - '(
,. - TBS R M ..-.'
NihU: 2&c.! I0. , Mat Sat 2 Sc.
Xext 'Week Te SoTiawmaa", ;
SSITONIGHT
' TTE1T OfiCHESTRA.
;- "JACK'S IDAHO JAZZ "
OH. BOT -JlEAIf PEP;, ;
Fiano, drums, 'banjo, saxaphone,
bells and mar imbl phone. .
BoBie Ploor Seme Saace
lVs Os" .-- '
. 4 -Hours of Happy Harmony '
' Beat . APOLLO
- Floor V-v sit M0BK1S05" - Prices
jte y i t h C n t i c Q r a
fljWBtBOBwwWsfewergeeetjBs'
.IBsnp-Garaer.
BY 5HC8A CHILDS HARGREAVE3
. f .(Or1 PORTLAND )
Except for, commercial . canning, th
is re e wrinkled varieties of 'peas are
best; they are more tender and sweeter,
as 'well as heavier ylelders. . , .
If ths tips of palm leaves turn brown,
it is probable that too much water , ia
being; given.; .
, ?-
It la said that some varieties of holly
hocks wilt bloom the first season. Per
sonally, - I ; have never ' succeedM with
them. v
- A small - hotbed - is a convenience t
the gardener, the expense is not very
great and if bedding and vegetable
plants are needed in quantities, it soon
pays - for itself in the saving thus effected.
One advantage is that the exact -varieties
needed may be rained. When they
have to be purchased the choice is not
Always so good.. If more plants than
are needed are raised the surplus can
nearly 'always be disposed of to neigh
bors; in fact some enterprising women
make : considerable ' pin money by tho
sale of plants.
. - i . , : . . e .
'In Oregon It Is a mistake to turn
weeds under, unless the 'spading Is very
deep,. A weed clings to life and will put
In an appearance later; burn them, or
better, put them in the bottom of-the
compost-heap. .
AMUSEMENTS
LAST TIME
T H E A T ' It E
B'dwijr at Tsyinr
Mala 1 aad A.lli
iS TOKIOHT,
Klaw t Erlanger aid Geo. C. Tiler
' 'preseat THK CiLAD PI.AT .
By, Cstserlse Chbholm Csslilag
CAST OF DISTINCTION
Floor. V.....IJ.M, ll.fia
Baleasv. : . at.S. tl.na
e i-n-.. - ...
- i a . . a ' a 1
PAUL DICKEY & CO.
In "Th Llnotn Hlhwymsn"
Sam Adarnt an J. P. Orlfflihj rioesnr
Hoaeon and Klleen Beattyi Chaell Vvu
sooi Thee OIHs of the ARItuae"! Th
Slotntyrasi Oeebewm Trave Weekly i
- Klneerams.
SIX KIRSMITH GIRLS
: i In a Musical Interlude.
SSNIhl.- Sun.. fttn., Tue., 10o ta 91.
Mat., Sun.. Men., Tus.. Wed., 1 0 ie To
f MonniaoNATiit;i
BARGAIN MATI9EE TODAY
ANY SEAT Sie- '
NEVER SAYDIE
THE GREAT COMEDT HIT
TONIGHT AT sift
- tie, Me, 0e
- . SEXT-KICK IS.
1 i
Mary Pickford
' In
'CASTAIN KIOD JK.
7"
3
STARTS TODAY
In for Thirty
Days,;
STARRina .
MAY ALLISON
OOMKDV OALORE
comma
"Paid in Full"
:: KUaCNE WAkTSR
HEILIG
t -. f
poLLfiiti;:;.
Prioc
I S UVVil
I - 1
i j TDil "
. the Open" :
I 'BATURINO , . i
V . Dustin 7
A Farnum J
XXi irs ossat y
E
1 9.