Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 20, 1919)
THE . OREGON ' DAILY JOURNAL. POR TLANB. ,-J.lONDAY; OCTOBER 20, 1919.
UP TO THE MINUTE JOURNAL FASHIONS
Taecday, October SI
Portia club will met at home of Mrs. George' F. Brice. 840 Taylor
treet, 1 o'clock luncheon. t v -
Laurelhurst Hen's club at the clubhouse. Evening card club In
afternoon..''", : . .
S Clubs ani gottrti
; v , ; . '. Te taay. Oetober II "" : ,
Woodlawn Parent-Teacher association at p. m. Speaker, Mrs.
Nellie N. Wade, dean of the High School of Commerce. -
Alameda Tuesday elub at I :S p. m., with Mrs. A. J. Browning,
IS Bast Thirty second street north. :', ,i
Winter Months Show Tendency
,v- This Form of Hospitality
By Helen H. Hslehlton
ilHHB Sunday afternoon tea is fast be
J. coming one Of .he popular forms of
hospitality - for the winter months In
On Sunday of this week Miss Louise
Corbin was hostess for a delightful tea,
about 50 guests calling duaing; the twi
light hours for .an Informal 'chat.
. T Presiding at the tea table, which was
centered with lovely fall blossoms, were
Mrs. David M. Clay and Mrs. "Charles
Assisting, about the rooms for the oc
casion were Miss Ioulse Manning, Miss
Margaret Hawkins and Miss Emn
Kelthley. The tea hours were from 5
to 7 o'clock. Miss Corbin was assisted
in receiving by her mother, Mrs. J. C
Invitation will soon be sent out for
an Informal dancing party to be given
by the Portland lodge No. 65, Independ
ent Order of. B'nal B'rith, to be given
on "Tuesday evening of .next week, at
their hail. Thirteenth and Main streets.
The affair will be -one of the first
dances given for the winter season by
the organization. Excellent music will
be furnished by a colored orchestra, and
the members and friends of the organ
ization are anticipating the affair with
interest. The committee In charge for
the dance wtll be Dr. N. S. Relngold,
chairman : Herman Pollts, Jesse Rich.
Bud Simmons, M. V. Keller, Abe Weiu
steln. George Wolfe. Marth Leavlt, Jo
han Rosendale, Ruth - Brunn, Rozika
Relngold, Lena Kemerousky and May
Miss Ida V. Jonts has returned from
her vacation and has taken an apart
ment at 185 East Fifteenth street for the
Mrs. Albert Broddie entertained with
a five hundred" party at her residence,
"55 ffalght avenue, on Thursday, for the
benefit of the ladies' auxllinry of the
Columbia male chorus. Card honors fell
(o MrM. T. Knudson, Mrs. Jack Walltn
and Mrs. C. N. Appelgren Jr. Several
muxlcal numbers were given by Mrs. E.
C. Reed and Mrs. Theo. Pali Use h, after
which refreshments were served. Those
present were Mesdaraes E. Helmer, C.
Hanson, O. W. Adler. N. a Evanson, C.
A. Appelgren, A. Zahl, Jack Walltn. A.
Beck,. Otto Nelson, John Rudeen, David
E. Aim. William Frlberg. SI) ford Nelson.
Theo. Wetteland, Conrad P. Olson, Vic
tor Brandt. Alfred Malm, H. W. Klrch
ner, K. C. Reed, C. N. Appelgren Jr., J.
Van Heuton, Oscar T.' Holmqulst, J.
Emll Kelsoir. Anfon Ec'r- . Theo. Pa
litzsch,, ..Alfred Nelson, .1. .Veils, NMs
Ecklund, John Nelson, M. Reed, T.
Knudson. H. Heide, Edward Anderson,
N. Munroe, John A. Clemenaon, J. L.
Hernlund, William James Charles
Swenson, the Misses M. Fischer, T.
Mr. and Mrs. AHenson M. Hlmes were
'honored recently at a reception on the
occasion of their golden wedding anni
versary by members of WlnBlow Meade
circle .No. 7, Ladies of the Grand Army
of the Republic. The reception was
given in the club rooms at the court
house. Mr. , and Mrs. Hlmes shared
honors with their four soldier sons, who
have been In the service. A dinner was
served at noon to about 60 friends. The
tables were artistically decked In flow
ers in tones of gold and white. A large
wedding cake was placed in the center
of the table In honor of the bridal
couple. An interesting program fol
lowed. Mr. and Mrs. Himes were mar
ried in 1869 In Oswego. N. V., the Rev.
D. C. Hughes officiating. Four sons
were born to ihem;-all of whom served
in the late war. The sons are : William
A. Hlmes. who served 18 months in
France; Howard F. Hlmes, who waa
with the Twenty-second regiment, sta-
, tioned at Washington, D. C. ; Dan G.
Hlmes, stationed at the Dupont powder
wprks; Edward J. Hlmes, who served
as first lieutenant in the engineers over
seas. Mr. and Mrs. Hlmes gave brief
talks during the evening, the Utter tell
ing of the national G. A. R. convention
at Columbia, Ohio.
On Friday Miss Helen Patton. the tal
ented little daughter of Mrs. Clare Pat
ton of Kings Heights, celebrated her
twelfth birthday with a party held in
the committee room of the Hazelwood,
for which 14 of her young girl friends
A benefit concert for Joseph Provin
sal, birnd pianist, who is giving a series
of concerts through the United States,
Eat More Bread
ASK FOR LUXURY
IT'S no wonder bread is called the
Staff of Life, It is the cheapest, the
most wholesome, the most nutri
tious brain and muscle building food
to be had today.
Eat less meat, fewer eggs, less of the
useless articles that go on the table, if
you want to see old H. C. L. take a
fall, and have your grocer send you
. . " . , .1 . . .v ,.J ......
New York Bakery
THE Misses Ruth (right) and Bertha Stern, daughters of Mi
and Mrs. J. K. Stern of this city, left Portland recently,
. Miss Ruth to enter Stanford university and Miss Bertha
to visit friends in New Orleans, La. ,
i 'A , t,'' v , ?,t i if s,.l....jr ..... y' l-f
mm'''', ' s,"S't'ii tm- ,A . &:
wmiiririwiirrmiimyiaMilrt fej ""Trr iT A nfunmmn ii,miiin ftft
will be given at the Cathedral hall.
Seventeenth and Couch streets. Wednes-!
day. evening, under the auspices of the
Knights of Columbus. The program will
be under the direction of Frederick W.
Goodrich. After the program there will
he dancing. Following his tour of
America, Mr. Provlnsal will go to Eu
rope. . . .
Mrs. J. H. Mackenzie asked a few
friends in for the tea hours on Wednes
day afternoon In honor of her sister.
Mrs. A. D. Charlton, who left Portland
on Wednesday evening with Mr. Charl
ton to visit in New York and Washing
ton. D. C. While in the East Mrs. Charl
ton will a)so be a guest at the home of
her niece, Mrs. Wellington Gilbert, and
Mr. Gilbert; at New Haven, Conn. Mr.
and Mrs. Charlton will be away about
Mrs. E. Tl. Pittlpkau will entertain nt
, a dancing party tor her daughter Hel- i
j ena at their home on Hawthorne avenue
on rrmay evening.
Miss Elizabeth Goddard has asked a
group of her young friends for an in
formal party to be given at the home of
her cousins. Dr. and Mrs. Horace Fen
ton, on Saturday evening.
The Knights of Columbus announce
that their dancing party has been post
poned to November 6. - It will be held
In the ballroom of the Multnomah hotel.
Captain H. W. Jackson and Mrs. Jack
son, and daughter are visiting with Cap
tain Jackson's parents a the Gardner
apartments, 662 East Ash street. Cap
tain Jackson served in France as signal
officer under General McAlexander, who
commanded the One Hundred Eightieth
Mrs. Andrew Buckley, accompanied by
her sister, Mrs. David T. Burness (Jen
nie Thomsen), and son Dick, have been
spending the,, past week at Cannon
Beach and Seaside.
The Portia club, an organization com
posed of the wives of a number of
prominent attorneys in the city, will
meet at the home of Mrs. George F.
Brice, 840 East Taylor street, , on. Tues
day. , Luncheon will be served at 1 !
o'clock. .- j
Mr. and Mrs. George Nourse Marks of
San Francisco are being congratulated
upon the birth of a daughter. The baby,
was born at Forest Grove. '
The first program to be given for the
winter by the MacDawell club will be aa
event of Tuesday afternoon at the Mult
nomah hotel. The clubwill meet in the
gold ball room at 3 o'clock. Mrs; WarreB
E. Thomas will preside. The program
for the occasion will be an interesting
one. and will be given by; Mrs. Alice
Price Moore, contralto, and WUhelm
Cards are out for the wedding of Miss
Ruth Ann Ralston to George IT. Otten,
the marriage to be solemnized at the
First Methodist Episcopal church oh
Friday evening, October 31, ut 8 :89
o'clock. The ceremony will be followed
by a wedding reception at the fcome of
the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lonner
Owen Ralston, 608 Market street drive.
Miss Elizabeth Harmon and her father,
F. jS. Harmon of Tacoma, WashI, were
Visitors in the city during the past
week, stopping at the Benson hotel. They
left the city for their home on Sunday
evening. Miss Harmon's engagement "to
Henry Goode. son of Mrs. H. W. Goode
of this city, was recently announced.
Their wedding will be a smart event of
the early part of November in Tacoma.
Miss Marie Williams was hostess for
an informal dancing party at her home
in -Seventeenth street on Saturday eve
ning, her guests including about 20
Of Lithuanian Pact
Paris. Oct. 20. Lithuania, according
to an announcement by the Lithuanian
press bureau, has just signed a treaty
v ith the United States, which haa an
imirlant bearing on the Baltic prov
inces. Details of the reported treaty are
Washington. Oct. 20. At th atat 4.
partment tonight the report of a "treaty"
u-1 wee ii umuania ana tne united
States was flatly denied, an official say
ing: "Wt have signed no treaty with
Lithuania. We have not even recog
nized her as yet."
Published in Paper,
Criticized by Post
Ashland, Oct 20. Post No. 14. Ameri
can Legion, at its last meeting passed
a resolution criticising the Pacific Record-Herald
management of Medford. for
printing an article entitled, "Y-Worker's
Views." on September 18, and pledged
past members to withdraw support from
the paper. Editor Earl Fehl was asked
t. explain the attitude of himself and
paper before the resolutions were passed:
He stated that in his onininn th arilxlo
was not improper, and refused to make
; concessions of any kind to the ' Post's
Attributes H. C. L.
to Large Overflow
of Paper Currency
Atlantic City. N. J.. Oct. 20. (U. P.)
High prices cannot fall as .. long as
there is such a mass of paper currency
in circulation, according to A. C. Bed
ford, chairman of the board of directors
of the Standard Oil company, address
ing -a banquet of the delegates to the
International Trade conference here Sat
urday night '
Bedford pointed out that paper cir
culation Increased 447, per cent hi bellli"
erent states during the war, vhil goU
reserves increased only 45 per cent.
Your mouth will wa
ter when you SEE
. . ' , ... . i
l- ; -2r;- '- . :;.
. and after tasting, one you
. will appreciate -what a dif-'-
ference there-is in pies, and
- youll regret that you have
' not had this Haynes deli
" Ask for It at your favorite
v restaurant or your grocer haa
tbem. , -
v. Haynes - Foster Bak-
i. - - "i ' ,
) ftg" ll.-i.
Red Gross Finds;
Women Still at Work Giving Aid
. to Sick and Wounded Meet
By Telia Wiaser
WAR workers have come and gone. A
great majority quit when the armis
tice was signed. Many, more worked
on for months. Perhaps one of the very
few bodies of women which began their
self appointed tasks in the early days
of the war and have continued them
unabated ever since Is that little force
of women volunteers who toil daily at
the American Red Cross shop.
"But what we find it most difficult
to understand," said Mrs. G. t. Trom
mald. director of the shop, "is why the
shop is receiving so little support from
Portland people- I Just hate to look
at our shelves every time a discharged
soldier or sailor comes in to buy a
second, hand suit of 'civies' in which
to start his after the war career. I
hate to tell him that Portland people
have not sent us many clothes the past
week and we cannot help him.
"There are literally hundreds of peo
ple who bave Clothes they don't need.
They have rags, old dishes, used and
worn out furniture, old and broken and
discarded jewelry, great stacks of maga
zines and newspapers In the basement,
big piles of books they no longer read.
"These things mean nothing to them.
They mean to the American Red Cross
Its very Mfe blood. They spell more
help and comfort to dependents of sol
diers. I wonder If Portland people real
ise there are still 30,000 boys tn hospital,
and a very considerable percentage of
them from Portland? The Red Cross is
watching their families. The war is
over, but we have Its effects.
"So that is whV I beg Portland people
to remember the Red Cross shop. That
is why I ask that if they have a bundle
of anything they will deliver it at the
shop. 70 Third street, or call us up on
the telephone and we shall be only too
glad to call."
October 10 the Southeast Portland dls-'
trict was Riven a surprise that will re
main with them for some "time. Placards
were displayed along the business dis
trict on Foster road from Flrland to
Anabel station, with some catchy ad
vertisements. A large (?) mark ap
peared and the words. . "It's free at the
Arleta public library." To find the
meaning of that question mark, the dis
trict turned out In a large number at
8 :30 p. m. the same evening. Mayor
Baker, under the auspices of the Kern
Park Improvement club, presented the
llbjary with a handsome handmade silk
flag. Mr. MacXaughtOn, one of hte
board of directors of the Central library,
accepted the flag, also with" a splendid
address on education. Miss Isom and
Mrs. Fox. also members of the library
board, made a few remarks. President
Langlois of the Kern Park Improvement
club made a few remarks on improve
ment of the district and increasing of
membership. A splendid musical program
was given, and with another short ad
dress from the club representative. Mrs.
Kahler, the program ended with the
playing of the "Star Spangled Banner."
After which the city officials, librarians
and all who took part; in the program
were ushered into the assembly hall of
the library, where a banquet took place.
The Mayflower clubi of which Mrs.
A Wonderful Attraction
Hand - Made Batiste and Philippine
Priced Under Their Worth
HAND-MADE throughoul hand-embroidered--and where lace
is used it is hand-made Irish and filet.
Perfection of fit is another quality that endears Philippine under
wear to the feminine heart. v x ,
Never Such Low Prices for
Qualities So Exquisite
conxrincingly demonstrating Liebes lingerie
$2.95 and $3,95
are rare low prices
For hand embroidered, iwa n d
hemstitched, hand made night
gowns and envelope chemise of
dainty materials. Do not fall to
get your share of these.
. the $5.95 1 group
: is especially appealing
The embroidery work on these
garments ie more elaborate and -iace
and ribbon touches are very
winning indeed. ToifU say the
most "wantable" garments
you've seen at f 3.95.,
I'lic Uonfire Dame
rpms was the funniest dance Tinker
J. Bob bi'd ever seen. He poked up
the fire so there would be more light
When the flames grew big and leaped
into the air the whole forest was
The Rabbit family came to Join the
frolic, and Jimmy the Fox Squirrel
came leaping through the trees to see
what was going o. Jerry the Jay had
gone to call Mrs. Wren from her nest.
Little Willie Chip Munk had climbed
a log nearby to see the fun. Everybody
was having such a good time. Tben
Tinker brought Lady Duck to the center
of the group and introduced her as the
new mother of Old Man Fox's three
orphan children. 4
Lady Duck wca somewhat afraid
when she saw O. Possum and Major
Pole Cat, for she knew they were the
ones who wanted to kill her. But when
O. Possum saw her he bowed his head
to the ground in shame to think he
ever had such a wicked thought in his
mtnd. And Major Pole Cat hid his face
because he, too, had planned to have
some fresh meat for his breakfast. But
everyone was glad to think these Chil
dren would have sucl. a beautiful mother
to care for them.
Now for a big parade before the
bonfire. Lady Duck and O. Possum led
out. Major Pole Cat was jealous of
O. Poesum, out be said nothing. Chief
Porky and Dr. Racoon followed. Then
came Baby Owl and Major Pole Cat.
Then Jerry the Jay and Mrs. Wren.
Jimmy the Fox Squirrel mnrched with
Willie Chip Munk and the Rabbit fam
ily marched with the Fox children.
This was, indeed, ;t great occasion.
The greatest thing that had ever hap
pened in the old forest. As they
marched about the fire they looked
upon Tinker Bob as the most wonder
ful creature in the world. He had the
Ktone of knowledge and by this knowl
edge he had brought peace and happi
ness into the forest to take the place
of . warfare and oloodshed.
"Come," said Chief Porky, "let us
make this wonderful fellow King of the
"Quack, Quack, let us do it," said
Helen Jackson Banghart Is president,
will give a benefit card party this even
ing in the blue room of the Hotel Port
land. A nominal sum will be charged
and the proceeds will go to the social
welfare fund of the club. Refreshments
will be served.
The American Legion auxiliary will
meet this evening at 8 o'clock in the
gray parlor of the Hotel Multnomah.
The hospital work of the auxiliary will
be discussed and plans will be perfected
for the big masquerade ball which the
auxiliary will give Thursday, October
30, at the Multnomah.
" The Woman's association of the First
Congregational church will hold its reg
ular all day meeting Wednesday, begin
ning at 10:30 a. m. The women are
asked to bring lunch and coffee will be
served at a nominal cost.
The Creston Parent-Teacher associa
tion will hold its first- regular meeting
Wednesday at 3 p. m. Miss Ethel Mitch
ell of the girls' reserve will speak. On
account of the grade teachers', lecture,
the day was changed this month from
the $4.95 group
is a strong feature
Petticoats aa well as gowns and
chemise are Included in this
group. All hand made and hand
embroidered and some are en
riched with real Irish lace.
$6 "9 5 to $12.50
garments of unusual beauty
Real filet lace is a distinguish
ing touch on some of these gar
ments and the embroidery pat
terns are unusually beautiful and
wonderfully finely done. You'll
be very enthusiastic about these.
n i i
"All 'tthu fe&ni lo make linn twr of
the Great Forest are to come one by
one and bow before him, commanded
One by one these f o r e s t children
passed before. Tinker Bob and bowed at
"Now," said Dr. Racoon, "we have
made this wonderful man-creature King
One by one these forest dwellers
passed before Tinkc. Bob and
bowed at bis fee.
and whatever he commands we ' must '
"And when there are quarrels," con-
tinued Major Pole Cat, "he must speak
the final word."
"Are you all agreed?" asked Chief
"We are," came the quick reply, and ;
again they danced about the fire In
honor to Tinker Bob, their new made
king of the Great Forest. Tinker was '
glad, and he clutched the stone of
knowledge that he might be able to
rule well the dwellers of the forest who
had made him their king.
Tomorrow Lady Duck a Real Mother.
Sheen Pasture in IJmaoInn
Freewater, Oct. 20. Agent - Buck, of
Smythe Bros., sneepmen of Pendleton,
made a trip through the Umapine. dis
trict last week, securing pasture for
several thousand head of sheep which
will be brought down from the moun
tains for the winter.
. By Buying
Instead of Baking
This woman has saved the time to
devote to a course in Domestic Science
QHE has learned to conserve food and to prepare it
O properly, to use substitutes effectively, and to cut
down the growing "high cost of living."
She; has become, in fact, a business woman, doing her
share toward the building of the family fortune. She is
neither a pet nor a drudge, but a partner. .
helps her wm this proper position, because it saves her
time, energy and vitality. .
It comesxrisp and dainty, ready to be placed beside
the other , dishes she has prepared.
Sealed at the oven in dustproof wrappers, it is clean,
pure and wholesome A bone building, muscle - develop
ing, appetizing food.
New Policy for
1 Red Cross Is to
Be Decided On
The first annual meeting of the Ameri
can Red Croes In Portland since the
'gnlng of tht armistice has been called
for Wednesday evening at ' Central
library hali. Twelve new directors wilj
be elected and an en t rely new . policy
decided upon, for the . chapter Is begin
ning to leave its "ar work behind and
to Mart' e it new peace program.
. Representatives from the branches of
the Portland chapter at Oregon City,
Tillamook, McMlnnville. Newberg. For
est Grove and Hillsboro are expected to
attend the gathering. Amedee M. Smith,
chairman of the chapter, will preside.
, The story of what the Red Cross pro
poses to do In the future wtll be (old
for the first time in Rortland in detail.
Labor Candidate Is
Defeated in England
London, Oct. 20. (I. ,N, S.) Efforts
of labor to tncrease ita strength in the
house of commons in the by-eleotion st
RuBholme f Tiled Following official
-n Made-to-Order SuiU
TbU Week I Will Make Halts to
Order at Rednced Prlcef,
Regular $MM Salts at ?i.0
l guarantee to furnish the best
materials obtainable. In ordering
a dress or suit in my place you have
the advantage of seeing; made up
models in exclusive styles. This will
aid you in selecting the correct de
sign you wish. My designs are In
dividual and' are not duplicated.
You do not jhave to fit a number of
times and then be disappointed.
The Model Are For Hale at
ARONSON'S MODEL DRESS
AND SUIT SHOP
tti CENTRAL BVILDIKG
Mala 4i7 Teats and Alder
Are You Too Fat?
Mrs. Williams will explain .iow to re
duce your fat pleasantly, quickly, safely,
by a new discovery of herb combination.
Consultation free. Room 224 Cornelius
hotel. Park and Alder streets, 11 a. m.
to 5 p. m. : 7 :30 to 9 p. m. One week only.
count of the voles, It waa announced
today that Cnptaln Thorpe, coalition
unionist candidate, has been ; elected
over the labor candidate by a majority
of J000, - ' - v
To Fortify Tho Sys
tem Against Cof do,
Grip and Influenza
Be sure you get the Genuine
Look for this signature
on the box. 30c
ASPIRIN FOR HEADACHE
Name "Bayer" is n Genuine
Aspirin say Bayer..
Insist on "Bayer Tablet! of Atplrin"
in a "Bayer package," containing proper
directions for Headache. Colds, Pain,
Neuralgia, Lumbago and Rheumatism.
Name "Bayer" means genuine 'Aspirin
prescribed by physicians for nineteen
years. Handy tin boxes of 13 tablets
cost few cents. Aspirin la trade mark
of Bayer Manufacture of Monoaoetlc
acidester of Salicyllcacid. Adv. .
Oregon .';''( r I i
' " to , ' 'I
. 6.-00 PfM.
i '4 '
II 1 I I , II ......