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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 29, 1920)
THE OREGON DAILY JOURNAL, PORTLAND, OREGON.
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1920.
SOCIAL TUESDAY NOVEMBER 30
Women' afternoon card party at Laurelhurst club. '
r t-iivttv in" Monday Musical club benefit at Baker theatre, evening.
(jiVJLliiN DA.LX. au Andrews society banquet at Portland hotel.
creen; Sffloman'si Eealm
pi Tjp v TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 30
jLjJLJ Albina W. C T. U. program at Mann home, 2 o'clock.
. T Ptt a Woodstock W. C T. 1:30 o'clock, at 1126 Jr'ortyreJshth
Li ALH.IN U Alt 8 ecuUve'counfil Tri-U clubs. Y. W. C A.T evening '
Elks Dance Will
By Helen Hntehln
THE week's festivities will open with
a dance given this evening by the
KIka lodge at Christeneen's hall in honor
of Exalted Ruler Ben U Norden and the
local paat exalted rulers of the order.
The grand inarch will begin at 9 o'clock.
Patronesses will Include Mrs. Harry G.
Allen. Mrs. J. J. Berg. Mrs.J. B. Cottey.
Mrs. E. I Perkins, Mrs. Charles Rlng-
Mrs. 8. A. Bradley and W. A. Wheeler
surprised their many friends a few days
ago by slipping quietly away to the par
sonage of the Presbyterian church of
the Strangers, where In the presence or
a few relatives and close friends they
i- vv tha hv. S. Earl Du-
Bols. The bride was attended by her
daughters, Mrs. George I. Dove, Mrs.
H. W. Recken and Mrs.' Nellie HalL
Both Mr. and Mrs. Wheeler were born
in Oregon. They were schoolmate when
vhildren and for years have been prom
inent In the Odd Fellow and Rebekah
lodges. Mr. Wheeler holding the honored
title of past grand master of the state
of Oregon. Mrs. Wheeler has followed
the profession of nurse for 15 years.
Mr. and Mrs. Wheeler will live at 180
L'nlon avenue north.
The marriage of Miss Frances Buck
ley, daughter of Mrs. K. Buckley of this
city, and Fred Belgrade of Condon was
solemnized Thanksgiving morning at St.
Marys church, the Rev. B. V. Kelley
officiating. The bride was attended by
her sister. Marlon Buckley, ana w
bridegroom by William L. Harvey. Miss"
Marie Summers presided at the organ,
accompanied by Frans Gansneder, vio
linist. Following the ceremony, a "Ave
Maria" was sung by Mrs. Robert Louis
Barron. A wedding breakfast was
served later for the bridal party and
immediate relatives. Mr, and Mrs. Bel
grade will make their home in Condon.
Miss Zulema Kostomlatsky, acting
head librarian at the Central library,
was honored at a tea given by Miss
Florence Knapp at the F. C. Knapp
residence in Willamette boulevard, Sat
urday. Mrs. Frank Knight . and Mrs.
Jtobert McCarl presided at the tea urns,
und Miss Dorothy Donlon and Miss Mil
dred Stelnmeta assisted about the rooms.
Mrs. Dean Vincent received with Miss
Knapp and -the latter's mother, Mrs. F
C KnDD. Durlna the afternoon many
members of the PI Beta Phi. the sorority
of which the guest of honor is a mem
ber, called to bid farewell to Miss Kos
tomlatsky, who plans to leave Portland
for California,; December 1.
Mr. and Mrs. G. Wi Lind of 67 Hum
boldt street announce the birth of a son,
born t them November .19., .
A number of the charter members
of the Phi Pt Psl sorority gathered at !
the home of Marie L. Thatcher re
cently to honor ber with a trousseau
shower, which was a complete surprise.
Guests .were:'-.' Mrs. Elwood Gallian,
Mrs. Virgil Hamlin, Mrs. George Ham
ilton Rechill, Mrs. Ralph L. Pochaun,
Mrs. Ralph Rector. Mrs. Harry Morton
and Miss Myrtle McLean.
'- :' ' - '.- -'-. ' " ' V:
Peter A. Porter circle No. 25. .Ladles
of the G. A.' R.. will give a five hun
dred party . Wednesday at Thiel'a halL
Kllllngsworth avenue near Mississippi.
H. B. Compson W.- R. C. No. 62
will elect officers at the next regular
meeting Saturday." A good attendance
The auxiliary to Friendship chapter,
O. E. 8., . will meet Thursday at the
home of Mrs. W. W. Graves at 1157
East Morrison . street for all-day sew
Announcement was recently made of
the engagement of Mrs. Aletha Slagle
to Grade Summerlin of Nenana, Alaska.
The news wa told at a cleverly ar
ranged party given by Mrs. O. K. Kro
nenberg of Bandon, who employed the
bluebird motif in the decorations for a
luncheon table. i
Benson Polytechnic alumni "wfy give
a dance Friday evening at 8 :30 o'clock
" in Murlark hall. Twenty-thirds and
Washington streets. Members appoint
ed for the! dance committee include:
Ghpnn Shay, Wally. Engelea, Carl Close,
Rosa Spahn, John Schneider, Rose Fu
lilcfr, Glenn Fairfax. Lydia Fimmel.
Mrs. Gertrude Graham, Mr. and Mra
Amort and Mr. and Mrs. Allingham
will, be patrons and patronesses.
The Brotherhood of Railway Clerks
has announced a dancing and card party
at CotUlion hall. Fourteenth and Wash
ington Streets, for Tuesday evening. The
public is Invited.
The Officers' Association of the Neigh
bors of Woodcraft will have an attrac
tive bazaar Thursday end Friday after
noon and evening at N. of W. hall.
Tenth and Taylor street There will be
many dainty displays, useful articles
and a country store. Lunch Vill be
served each day from 11 a. m. to 2
p. m., and from 5 to 7 p. m., and Moth
er's pie and cake with tea and coffee
all day. The police quartet has been
secured for Thursday evening.
Portland" lodge. Loyal Order of Moose,
will close the present campaign at mid
night Tuesday. All members who have
friends who have been almost persuaded
to join must get rapidly busy. There are
between 75 and 100 who have made ap
plication who have been commanded by
"Cyclone" Curtis, district deputy, to ap
pear. Wednesday evening and complete
State Commander J. W. Sherwood of
the Maccabees has been over the state
encouraging the local tents and assist
ing in their social and membership
activities. He will be with the sir knights
of Westport Friday evening, where a
good class of pilgrims will be driven
across the sands and served with re
freshments at the end of their Journey.
Basis of Fun
"T-LOVE .YOU" Is a problem play
A not an Ibsen horror ; not , a sex
scandal, but a dainty little human inter
est study on the primal theme "What Is
The Baker players are putting over
this week In masterful style a comedy In
which a couple of idle rich young men
with few brains but much money lay
a wager that environment is and is
not responsible for marriage rather
- "A" wagers "B" that he can stage an
environment that will cause any indis
criminately selected individuals of op
posite sex to become engaged within a
month. The result of the wager proves
almost disastrous, though it demon
strates that love triumphs and all
parties to the gamble find themselves
matched to their heart's choices. The
only loser is "A." who has to pay the
15000 bet, plus $2500 wages to a labor
unionist, in return, however, he gets
the girl he craved.
Selmar Jackson takes the role of the
man who scoffed at love ; Marray. Ber
nard, of him who scoffed at environ
ment. Willian Lee is the super-butler,
whose father didn't give him a chance.
lurcing mm 10 go to college when other
boys were going Into business. Leo
Llndhard has the part of the IooiklrIoii
electrician who came to fix the wiring
aim remained as instrument of the
wager. Moonlight, a cozy settee ilium
ined by a rose glow from a shaded lamp,
soft strains of a violin playing "I Love
xMi Truiy" that, was the tran and
Mayo Methot, cast as a beautiful house
party guest, was to be" the unwittin
Mas, what game that tran did catch.
The butler was snared- by the beautiful
house guest The electrician was almost
snared by every woman in the place in
stead of the one the gamblers were bet
ting on. Just as the exponent of envir
onment was in the muck of despair,
Bomebody let the truth leak out and
Leon a Powers, cast as Ruth, his erst
while fiancee, started a little counter ir
ritant, which forced the iseue and led
to the happy matching up of everybody.
Miss Powers was splendid in her
pretty, pouting, petulant role and Shir
ley Mayberry and Muriel Kinney gave
appreciating interpretations of their
The play continues at the Baker for
the rest of the week.
New Ari League
By ella Winner
WHAT promises to be an important
factor in tha art education of the
youth of PorUand is the newly organized
School Art League of. PorUand, the out
growth of the school beautifying com
mittee, which has to its credit many
splendid achievements. The object of
the newly formed league is to obtain
and place works of art in and about the
public schools of the city of PorUand,
and t educate in art and develop a love
of art among the children of the public
schools. There are four classes of mem
bershipIndividual, teacher, group ' and
sustaining. It is expected that the group
membership will be one of the most im
portant as it provides for membership by
organizations, who will thus be affiliated
in this comprehensive art program, ine
league will meet on the last Monday in
Mav and th executive board will htdd
monthly meetings on the last Monday of
each month from September to May. in
The constitution provides that eacn
officer be' also the chairman of one of
the standing committees and the elec
tion, which was held last week, resulted
as follows: President Mrs. J. C. Ullott
King; vice president and chairman of
the press committee, Mrs. D. A. Patullo :
second vice president and chairman of
picture committee. Mrs. Harry Beai
Torrey; third vice president and chair
man of .ways and means committee, Mrs.
Frank E. Hart; secretary, Mrs: George
H. Marsh; treasurer, Mrs. T. H. Wil
liams. Directors, Mra A. E. Emerson,
rural schools committee; Mrs. Ferdl
nand Smith, industrial committee; Miss
Esther Wuest school committee ; Mrs.
Julia Marquam. lecture committee.
The women of Epworth M. E. church
ill hold a Bazaar, Friday in the base
ment Lunch will be served.
The Woman's auxiliary to the Railway
Mail association, will be entertained
Thursday by Mrs. R. J. Woodward, 4111
Sixty-second street southeast. A pot
luck lunch will be served at noon. The
program will be in charge of Mrs. A. J.
Stimpson. . .
. At'The Auditorium
Shows an Increase
. The Sunday afternoon concert at The
Auditorium drew an' attendance of 1435,
the largest since the city undertook to
eive these entertainments. George A.
Natanson. baritone, was the soloist and
he sang with powerful dramatic effect
the Toreador song from "Carmen." Wil
liam R Boone was the organ soloist
and the Royal Rosarian band, Joel B.
Ettlnger, conductor, furnished tne re
mainlne- numbers of the program, in
eluding the march from "Tannhauser"
and selections from Donizetti s opera
Next Sunday afternoon the program
will be furnished by the Franklin high
school alee club a girls' chorus or os
voices and a boys' chorus of 30 voices
violin solos by Miss Helen Harper and
pipe organ solos by Frederick W. Good
"The Gay Lord Quex, rrom tne
noted stage success by Sir Arthur Wing
Pin'ero, presents Tom Moore in the stel
lar role in this new Goldwyn picture
which Is being shown at the Star the
atre. Lord Quex (Tom Moore) is a like
able young man whose company is en
tirely pleasing to the older members of
London eociety and .more or less sought
by the younger set, especially the girls.
This romantic element appeals to the
spirited young fellow, and he becomes a
lover of wide scope, never serious, but
always involved. His activities in this
line earn for him the name of "The Gay
Miss Burke Is
A NEW and more
-Rtll-IrA la iaa1.i1
In "The Frisky
Mrs. Johnson," her latest Paramount
picture, in which the famous star is seen
at the Peoples theatre. Miss Burke, of
course, is the central figure of the pho
toplay and deservedly so, - for she sel
dom has been seen in a better story.
Those who have seen Clyde Fltch'e cele
brated play, will like the picture, for it
is capitally done. The stage sets are
exceptionally massive and complete,
while the Parisian costumes worn by
the star fairly make the women spec
tators gasp. Miss Burke's support is
more than clever. Ward Crane plays
opposite the star and excellent work is
done by Jane Warrington, Lumsden
Hare. Huntley Gordon. Jean de Briac
and Robert Agnew. Thedirection is by
When Mike Dooley and Ike Leschin-
skl wander to Dr. Pest's health resort
on the Nevada desert they do not know
what chances they are running. With
Ike is his daughter Becky. Leschinski
is suffering with warts, falling hair.
backache, gout and a fever on the side.
so hia lawyer advises the Pest treatment
It is with this that Ben Dillon and Al
Franks got their ' start in "Poppyland,"
which opened a week's engagement at
the Lyric theatre Sunday. To the resort,
also, comes Miss Gay DeVall, bringing
with- her a half dozen rosebud friends.
Dr. Pest is very much smitten on this
young woman and when she sings "Sim
ple Simon Party" he becomes all the
more in love. The Rosebud maids like'
the -place as well as Gay.
Si, a country youth, is Clarence Wur-
dig, and he sings "All She's Say Was
Umh, Umh" when the girls kept pester
ing him. Dr. Pest was called out to
fight the Indians just after the girls
arrived, but he was able to get an opium
fiend to go in his place,
thought he was going to '
Miss Dorothy Raymond, who is Ike's
daughter, has a pretty solo, so much so
that the play stops until she repeats it
ORPHETJM Broadway at Taylor. Martin Beck,
vaiKterilie. feaUirinc lime. Doree, in "Operauc
Sweethearts," 2:30 and 8:20.
PANTAUES Broadway at Alder. High class
; Taudeil)e and photoplay featursa. Afternoon
and eTeoinf. Program chances Monday after
noon. LOKW S HIPPODROME Broadway at Tana
hill. Direction Ackerman as Harris. Vaude
ville. Afternoon and nirbt
BAKER Morrison, at Eleventh. Baker Stock
eompany. in "I Lo You."' Matinee Wednes
day, Saturday and Sunday, a. 30; evenings,
LTRIC Broadway and Morrison. Lyric Musical
Travesty company, ia -"Poppyland." Matinee
daily. 2:20; evening?. 8:20.
COLUMBIA Sixth at Stark. Marion Davies, in
"The Restless Six." 11 t. m. to 11 p. m.
LIBERTY Broadws at Stark. Wallace Reid,
in "Always Audacious." lla.rn.toll p. m.
K1VOU Washington at Park. William Ca
banne's. "The Stealers." 11 l m. to 11 D.D.
MA J ESTIG Washington at Park. Mabel Nor-
, mand. in "What Happened to Boss." 11 a.
m to 11. r. m.
PEOPLES West Park at Aider. Billie Burke.
in "The Frisky Mrs. Johnson. II a m.
to 11 d. m.
STAR Vshington at Park. Tom Moore. In
"The Gar Lord Quex." lla.rn.to 11 D-To.
CIRCLE fourth near Washington. "The
Right to Love." 9 a. an. to 4 o'clock the
Masons Plan Drive
Among Members in
New Home Project
Three Licenses IssueC
Chehalis, Wash.. Nov. 29. Marriage
licenses were issued Saturday to Joseph
1. Rlchman of Chehalis and Ruth Alice
t lore of La Camas"; Arthur E. Wlthey of
'.'entralla, and Ouroline H. Graves of
Aberdeen: Lloyd Alcorn and Alice Fos
ter of C-'entralia
Isn't it fortunate thai
good coffee costs just about
the same per cup s ordi
Isn't it fortunate that
the ? full original flavor oi
really fine coffee is now
protected by c vacuum
scaled tins, so that all the
goodness and rich smooth
taste get into your break
And isn't it particularly
nice that you can' get your
money back if you dont
lifce Schilling Coffee? .
By Thornton W. Burgess .
Anger in the cause of mercy
1 always right and always good.
A pity 'tis so ten have courage
To show it when and as they should.
Chattesejr the Ked Squirrel.
THE hunter, who had shot at Rusty
the Fox Squirrel, went over to the
tree up -w'hich . Rusty had climbed and
looked carefully , at the place where the
shot had struck. He found two or three
little red spots and some red hairs.
He knew at once what they meant.
"I hit that fellow after all," said be
and actually looked pleased. You see
hunters are very apt to be thoughtless.
That hunter was thinking; of himself and
not glvihfj a single thought to poor
Rusty. He was pleased to think he had
shot straight and the idea that . Rusty
might he suffering didn't enter his
Then he carefully walked around the
tree, looking up for a glimpse of Rusty
and" ready to shoot again. Presently
he discovered the hole in which Rusty
had sought safety. He studied it care
fully. . "T hulUva" sol1 Vi "that if T otimh
there I can get that fellow out of
there. That was a Fox Squirrel, the
first one I have seen about here for
years. He is worth taking" a little
trouble to get." . . ;
So the hunter Btood his gun against
another tree and began to climb the
tree in whtfh RiUsty waa hiding. It
was a big tree and hard to climb.. The
first branches were high up and it took
him some time to reach them. Then
he was glad to stop and rest a while.
"What .are you doing up in that tree?"
demanded a sharp though boyish voice.
The hunter looked down. There was
a freckle-faced, angry-lookingoy, and
In his hands was a gun. It was Farmer
Brown's boy and he was holding the
hunter's, own gun. :
"I'm after a squirrel I shot," replied
the hunter. Then, for the first time
noticing that his gun waa In the hands
of Farmer Brown's boy, he , shouted
angrily "Put that gun down where
you found it ! Do you hear?"
The anger ' In . the face of Farmer
Brown's boy gave way to a sudden grin.
"Yes, I hear," said he, "but I'm not
going to put this gun down. , Indeed. I
have a great mind to. let you know how
It feels to be a Squirrel up a tree with
a hunter down below." His face grew
angry looking again aa he continued:
"Now you come down out of that tree,
and be quick about it. This is mv
J father's land, and no hunting ia allowed
Farmer Brown's Boy Appears
it, and you know It
on it, and you know it You couldn't
have got here without seeing the signs
rorbiddlng all hunting. Now come down
In a hurry and get off of this land
as fast as your legs will take you. If
All Rajah and Madame Rajah injected
a line of lively comedy stuff into their
mind reading act at the opening show
of the new Hippodrome bill Sunday and
thereby won much applause. Madam's
comments oh the private affairs of vari
ous members of the audience were pro
vocative of hilarious mirth and her skill
as a "mind reader" Is of high quality.
The most popular act on the bill, how
ever, is presented by a group of pretty
girls who wear the most sinning gowns
and warble delightfully with their sweet
young voices under the title of "Fash
ions a la Carte." The scene is the in
terior of a modern modiste's shop and
the girls are the model of the estab
lishment Callan and Kenyon sing at their work,
which consists. of a series of hair rais
ing aerial acrobatic stunts entitled
"Singers With Trimmings."
Frank Naldy ard Harry Warden ex
cite laughter with a parody on William
Tell and a line of humorous conversation.
The movie offering at the Hip presents
Alice Lake in a startling tragedy en
titled "Body and Soul."
"The Stealers," a story of the humani
ties, which is showing at the Rivoli
theatre, holds the attention from the
very opening until the final fadeout
through the beauty and intensity of its
dramatic appeal and the finish of its
technical details. "The Stealers" Is a
excellent example of what the modern
motion picture can achieve ; it points a
moral and teaches a lesson so sharply
limned are its many dramatic mo
ments and so delicately drawn its emo
tional situations. The acting of the
cast has a great deal to do with gamins
these effects. Robert Martin, inter
preted by William H. Tooker, a well
known actor, is a young clergyman, de
voted to his avocation as well as to his
pretty, young and charming little daugh
ter. How Martin and the other mcm
beis of his dissolute gang are remuner
ated through the force of love nd faith
is the climax of the story, made more
vfvid by the excellent portrayal of a
storm scene remarkably realistic
The picture is spectacular. There are
a number of monster scenes in which
more than 5000 persons appear. "The
Stealers" is perhaps one of the greatest
pictures since Griffith's "Birth of a Na
Officials of Oregon Masonic bodies are
planning a drive among their member
ship to raise funds for the completion
of the Masonic home at Forest Grove.
The building is well under way. accord
ing to Will H. Moore, chairman of the
committee in charge of the work, and
construction will continue through the
The home will be dedicated to the care
of aged and infirm members of Masonic
lodges, their widows and orphans. Esti'
mated cost of the unit under construe'
tion is $250,000, and it is planned to ac
commodate 75 guests. The completed
structure will be double the size of the
The chaD I Initial unit and will cost in Uhe neigh-
PODpyland. 5 oornooa oi duv,vvu.
Tne Duuaing is a iwo-siory concrete
structure on a 30-acre tract one mile
east of Forest Grove on the Pacific
highway. The grounds are being at
tractively- landscaped and a portion will
be planted to orchard.
. sThe committee In charge of the proj
ect consists of Will Moore, chairman ;
Mrs. Pauline Moore Riley, J. S. Roark,
Mrs. L. C. Mendenhall, Mrs. F. J. Miller
of Albany, Mrs. W. R. Wilson of Cor-
vallis and O. P. Coshow of Roseburg,
Eastern Star lodges are cooperating in
Old Streetcars to
Go From Salem Run
Salem, Nov. 29. The four big street
cars doing duty on the Salem Heights-
Fairgrounds run in Salem will give way
to new cars of the one-man type upon
the arrival of the new equipment dur
ing the week, T. L. Billlngsly, superin
tendent of the Salem street railway
system, announced. The new cars are
of the Burney model, much lighter than
those in use. All other lines In Sa
lem are equipped with the one-man
Opera Pass in
Br E. 1. H. ' -
IF GRAND OPERA really has a place
in vaudeville, then it is a happy cir
cumstance that the place can be filled
oy sucn offerings as that of Mme.
Doree and her singers, who are one of
the headline features on the new Or
pheum program. The offering hits the
high spots of opera, giving us only a
gHmpse of the charm thereof, but in
such an acceptable fashion that the
singers are recalled to revive for the
nonce some merry Southern melodies.
Mme. Doree' s act is thrice welcome.
for it is beautifully dressed, it restores
with splendid voices those romantic
flashes that have been echoing in our
ears through ages of opera, and it brings
back Mm Doree herself, who guides
the act and tells us something of the
history of the bits her company sing.
The .number ia labeled, very properly.
Curtlss' memorable "Tltbottom's Spec
tacles" must' have been the inspiration
for "The Magic Glasses" presented aa
the second of three headline offerings,
and which, though its lines are rhymed,
contains vastly more of : truth than
poetry. Through the magic glasses a
very acceptable maid sees into the
future she may expect to follow her
selection of either of her lovers and, of
course, she picks the Impoverished lad
who offers a future of love. The act
touches the vain epot in the family.
whose rare jewels are its kiddles and
whose gold? Is unbounded affection.
Billy Dale and Bunny Burch in "The
Riding Master" compose the third of
the week's features, though for reasons
that are not so apparent after pretty
Laurel Lee has done her own little num
ber. In the Dale and Burch collection
of subtle chatter the Bunny person
proves very good to look upon.
Laurel Lee, "the chummy chatterer,'
stopped Sunday shows with her winsome
line of talk, her one dainty dance and
her little ditties. She ia a variety show
in herself. Lucas and Lee, athletic cou
ple, open the show with some well staged
and difficult stunts of strength. Num
ber three spot on the program is Bige
low and Clinton, who get a big hand for
their merrymaking and for the novelty
of their vocal effdrt. Garcinettl broth
ers, hat throwers, are a very ordinary
team with a new trick or two.
The current bill closes with the mat
provement club are: Pembroke Gault,
president ; George Jorgensen, vice presi
dent ; Robert Bennett, secretary treas
urer. ; ' .-.
A musical, recitative and dramatic
program was given.
Swedish Soldiers to
Assist League Force
Stockholm, Nov. 29. TJ. P.) The
Swedish government has decided to con
tribute troops to the League of Nations'
force sent to supervise the Vllna elec
tions. One hundred volunteers will be
called from the army.
The most l-dioile
. "f V -
Women's Club of
Metzger Is Host;
Open Forum Meeting
Portland's Service league's open forum
meeting at The Auditorium tonight at
8 o'clock will have several musical num
bers as a feature. Those on the pro
gram are : Mrs. Fred Krlbs, Mrs. E. L.
Knight, Miss Virginia Knight Miss Jane
Lfttel and Frederick W. Goodrich. Major
Jack Hamilton will give his lecture on
Tibet with lantern slides. Otto Mielke
will act as chairman and Judge Jacob
Kanzler will preside over the 15-minute
open forum session.
The Woman's club of Metzger kept
open house Saturday night for the
residents of that community, with a
program of literary and musical en
tertainment, at a basket social held in
the new clubhouse "of the Metzger Im
provement club. This was one of the
most successful social events held by
the club In its efforts to become one
of the active factors . in civic prog
ress. It is the aim to cooperate with
all organizations of like character in
Portland, and in keeping with this
view the principal Bpeakef was IL W.
Kent executive secretary of the Port
land Service league.
Kent reviewed the organization plan
of the league, telling of the method by
which It is proposed to coordinate the
manpower of the city for making it
bigger, busier and better. He invited
all members of the community to at
tend the free monthly forum meeting
of the league at The Auditorium to
night to hear Major Jack Hamilton tell
his tales of 'Tibet, the Roof of the
The officers of the Metzger Im-
WE GUARANTEE ODlt WORK
Porrelala Crowns S5.00
Porcelain Fillings il.OO
ti-K Gold Crowns S5.0O
tl-K Gold Bridge $5.00
You can have an examination of
your teeth free of any charge or obft
gation by calling at our office.
231 H Morrison, Corner
tHT LOOK FOR THE
BIG UNION SIGN
So, saying many ugly things, the
hunter started off.
you want this gun you'll have to go ask
Farmer Brown for It. He's my father,
and I'm going to take it home- and turn
it over to him. When you come for it
I guess he'll have something to say to
you, and I hope I'll be there to hear it.
If he doesn't have you arrested you'll be
lucky. Now come on down."
If ever there was an angry hunter
! it was the one who slid down that tree.
He knew he had broken the law by
hunting on that land, for he had seen
the warning signs. Now he was caught
by a freckle-faced toy, and because
the latter had his gun he was helpless.
He offered Farmer Brown's boy money
to give him back his gun and say
nothing about it. but Farmer Brown's
boy merely ordered him off and handled
that gun in a way that made the hunter
understood that he knew all about guns
and how to use them. . -
So, saying many ugly things, the
hunter started off. and Farmer Brown's
boy marched behind him-with the ter
rible gun to make sure that he really
got off that land. And all the time
Chatterer the Ked Squirrel looked on
and snickered gleefully.
(Copyritht. 19-0. by T. W. Burgna.) " :
"Rusty Is in
A story that combines heart appeal
with a society background is "The Rest
less Sex," the picture version of Robert
W. Chambers' novel of the same name,
which is at the Columbia theatre. Marion
Davies is the star. The heroine of the
story is a pretty young woman with an
inborn love for excitement. - Having
tasted of independence, she longs to ex
perience life to the full. The result is
an unhappy marriage, but subsequently
real love comes to her and the ending is
a happy one. A brilliant ballroom scene.
in which more than 600 people take part.
an automobile accident and scenes in
a millionaire country home are features.
Carlyle Blackwell and Ralph Kellard
have the leading roles in support of Miss
Davies. Frances Marion adapted the
ftory for the screen and the picture was
directed by Robert Z. Leonard.
The photoplay attraction at the Circle
theatre is "The Right to Love," featur
ing Mae Murray and David Powell,
Ouida Bergere adapted the story from
a popular French play. Miss Murray
has the role of an American girl who
leads a wretched life with her husband.
Sir Archibald Falkland. English director
of the Ottoman debt at Constantinople.
In an effort to compromise his wife so
he can marry another woman. Sir Arch
ibald installs a Prince Stanislaus in his
home. A Colonel Richard Lorlng, played
by David Powell, arrives in time to res
cue her from the prince, though in the
resulting mixup Lorlng shoots Falkland
dead. "The Right to Love" features
beautiful scenes, most of them mad in
Florida. Besides Mae Murray and Mr.
Powell, Alma Tell. Holmes E. Heroert,
Macey Harlam and Frank Losee are also
in the cast. . .
Morton Caucus Held
Morton. Nov. 29. Morton's annual
caucus resulted in the nomination of
some of the most successful business
men of the town, W. T. Fletcher, brother
of Judge Fletcher of Tacoma, was se
lected to make the race for mayor, C.
W. Morrla for treasurer, F. M. Broad
bent. C. B. Smith, C. H. Kerbaugh and
L. G. Vitous for councilmen. -
A total payroll of approximately $296.-
00U monthly now exists at Camp Lewis,
A Poor Ad
"A bad breath Is a poor adver
tisement." Painless Pa cr
We all prefer Companions
whose breath is sweet and whole
some. We like to see a smile
framed with white teeth.. Just
why anyone should be content
to go through life with decayed
and infected teeth is one of the
wonders of the world.
There are some folks, of
course, who are afraid to have
their teeth fixed, but their fear
is needless. Thanks to Dr. Pain
less Parker and the E. R. Parker
System, dentistry isn't what it
used to be.
When vou think of TEETH,
think of PARKER.
Rtgbltni DentUU Vsln
r. A. D. Cag.
Dr. F. X. CBJiitesten
Dr. A. R. XiteheU
Sr. A. W. Pea at
jt. I. H. Brown
Sr. C. R. Bennett
Dr. A, B. SUles
326 Washington St.
There Is One
Safe Place to
P I AN O
convenient FaymetU Arranged X
Siptnan Woffc fe(2o
"rWJwuxJU kS J Merit QmV:
ASK FOR and GET
for Infants and Invalids
ivoid Imitations and Substitutes
BESSIE BARRISCALE. in
COMEDT "RONSENSE" VOD-A-VIL.
ALL HEW STEPS .AND POPULAR DANCES
C'isranteed In 8 threc-hcrar tossons. Irtim
(3. Gentlemen IS. Ie Honey's beautiful
srsderar, 23d and Washington. Bcginmrs'
class starts Monday and Thursday STsninet.
Adrsnced rtass Tuesday STrnincs. 8 to
11.:. 30. Plenty ot desirable partners end
prsrtice no embarrassment. You can netr
lesrn dancing in private lessons from in
ferior teachers you mnst hare practice.
I.EAR.V IN A REAL SCHOOL from profes
sional dsncers. Phone Main 785. FriraU
lessons all hours.
Cljr SlpoUo (Club
75 Male Voices
SEATS llow SELLING AT
SHSRMjAJT, CLAY CO. -
PRICES .90, U0, 11.00. He, SOe
TICKET OFFICE SALE
HEILIG THIS WEEK
7 NIGHTSDEC. 3 AND 4
Mat. Saturday $1
Floor, 111 Balcony, $1, iOc
OWN COMPANY OF PLAYERS
la tne w
Br Herbert Bashford.
12; Balcony, S rows
a J I; Oallery, 7 rowa
p 75c, admission 60c.
SAT. MAT. Kioorr 11 :
rows $1. 17 rowa 50c. '
1.50, 17 row
TICKETS NOW SELLING
.t NOW PLAYING
THE COMEDY HIT OF THE
IT'S BEAT. TUN PRODUCED BY
-, REAL MASTERS
ALSO MATINEE SATURDAY
1 tijXuHKCui!J Q
Mats.1ttts7S Night IS to S US
MML DOREFS OPERALOGUE M
DALE and BURCH
LUC AS AND LEC
'THE MAGIC GLASSES'
I .era sxijoa
TODAY. TONIGHT Alice Lake and Bluer
Holmes, "BODV AND tOVi."', "FASHIONA A
LA CARTE." musical ootnedy fashion rev us:
All Rajah, mental marvel ; BU Splendid Num.
DILLON AND FRANKS IN
Tne Rosebud Chorus In Full niaam.
Matinees at 2-Nloht, 7 and S.
Country Stor Erery Tuesday Night.
JL MATINEE DAILY, 2:30.
irtreet from s priomplisl' Intemstional. tout
CARNIVAL OF VENICE." '
a chapter iron! the hriUtant nlsht life of
John Klnsr and I Dare irwin in their anginal
sstiee. "f'oontimn rMTtwons."
. OTHER Blr A-T 6
Bbinrs Kelly. I IMgnt I uriam i ana w
CONTEST FRIDAY NIOHT
Eft J. 1 1 IP I ." U Mr jer gfeh. gr
Put one in your mouth at bedtime
WHY SEND EAST?
dictiondries are carried
in stock by
The J. K. Gill Co.
Third and Alder Streets