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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 15, 1921)
THE OREGON DAILY JOURNAL, PORTLAND, OREGON
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 15. . 1921.
SOCIAL WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 16
Profeaalonal Woman's league reception for Mr. and Mrs. Maurice
1 A T Tt rVTTV A T1 Browne at the University club. 4 to o'ctock.
llYXjIiM Ufl Wisconsin State society meeting at Portland Turn Vereln.
fT im WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 16
-'V . The Coterie at 11 a. m. with Mrs. G. A.; Nichols. 545 DuacUey
C A T WT"f A R Beach Parent-Teacher association at 2 :o p. m.
LJIXxX. American War Mothers' baaaar, 624 courthouse.
tage Screen - octetp
Y Honored At
; Club Party
Br Hlea Hatrhlaoa
MI 88 WINITRBD BYRD. pianist, was
a guest of honor at a luncheon
given at the University club Monday on
the twentieth anniversary of the organ
Jsation of the club A large birthday
cake with 20 randies centered the lunch,
eon table snd was cut by Miss Byrd.
Onsets wereUlss Byrd, Mrs. James L.
ftchulta, Mrs. K. C. Ooddard. Mrs.
W. H. Kldredae. Mrs. n. F. Prael.
Mrs. Kdgar B. Piper. Mrs. J. H.
McKensi. Mrs. Grace Watt Hons,
Urn, Clifford Moore. Mrs. P. B. Mackle.
Mrs. B. O. Csrl. Miss Edith McGinn.
Mlas Phyllis Wolfe. Miss Alleen Bronx.
Mlaa Agnes Watt. Miss Agnes Love.
Miss Martha Reynolds. Mrs. Aaabel
Bush of Salem and Miss Elisabeth Lord
-- One of the Important holiday bazaars
will be that at which the women of the
.Klks club will preside IWemher 2 and
. S In the Klks temple. Mrs. Harry D.
Green has been appointed chairman. She
vwlll be assisted by Mrs. M. L. Hochfeld
Who lll preside at the fancy work booth.
Mr s J. K. Montgomery, who will be in
fharre of the flower booth, and others.
Cooked foods and all, sorts of dainties
will be on sale at a booth for which Mrs.
. Oeorve Zellsr has been named chairman.
'A country atore will be directed by Mrs.
Ceor( M. Littleton. Tobacco will be sold
t the department over which Mrs. R. L.
'Phillips will preside. Dolls, bier and little,
will be sold In Mrs. David H. Smith's
nooth. Mrs. W. O. Hokm will preside at
the apron booth. Mra Monroe Goldstein
will have charjre of the fish pond and
Mra. William K. McKenney will sell fruit
Saturday evening was the occasion
t a delightful surprise party given the
M:sae Adeline and Ruth Carr. at their
Homo. Fortyeeventh. and Hancock
streets. The evening was spent "with
gsmes and dancing. Patronesses for the
party were Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Mc
Cauley. Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Crow and
Mr. and Mrs. O. C. Carr. The guests
. were the Misses Kvelyn Anderson. Bi
fida Bowman. Kvelyn Blessing, Ellza-
, beth McCormlck. Rose Jones. Adeline
Blessing. Helen Tobbin. Gerry Sorenson
! 1 Mary Pod son. Joseflne Tobbin. Laura
Carr. Marlon Brown. Mesara, Arthur
i Anderson. JessU Olasco, Don Doyle,
! v Marlon Riley, Henry Sorenson, Arthur
i .Lynn. Walter Olasco, Gordon Ctinnlng-
ham. Bud Krlckson, Harry Morton,
j ? 'A dinner dance will be given by the
1 : Stanford University club at the Benson
'hotel. In the crystsl room, at 7 o'clock
i Baturday evening. The occasion Is the
j , first function of the club since its re
eent reorganisation, and all alumni, for
! mar students and their wives, husbands
, and friends are urged to be present. Mr.
j Carl Ganong is president of the club and
I will preside at the dinner, which will be
i aupplemeaterf by a musical and mlscet
; .leneoua program. Mr. Frank Branch
I Riley will be toastmanter. Tickets for
the dinner may be had at Spalding's.
The Daughters of St. Davids are en-
Wrtalnlng St. Lavlds pariah Thursday
'. ' evening, at the home of Mrs. James
Muckle. A program will be given by
I . May Dearborn Schwab, accompanied by
. Mra D. B. Mackle. Assisting the Da ut
ters In serving will be Mrs. J. W. Oan
"oiig. Mra- Thomas Jenkins. Mrs. Pell
t wood. Mrs. K. K Miller. Mrs. William
-Jane, Mra. Fred West and Mrs. James
.Muckle. The silver offering proceeds
will be used for the work of the or-
' The nest lea planned by the Associa
tion of University Women will be given
tal the home of Mrs. J. C. Klliott Klnc
; Thursday. December 1. for the college
Am asturvMtnijc Version of the
' Alter an unprecedented success during
th lata aummer months and cooler
, aaturan days, fashion has definitely
sanctioned the continued favour of the
avUa frock, gprlnglng. aa It did
from Uva vogue for the chemise type of
, roctume. It presents aa many Intereat
; tnff ways of development aa that very
aausrying type did laat season. An ex
t caltont example of th sleeveless frock
, is una on or oeige kasha cloth, pre-
nawitJn th new. deep; square arm hole
. and waistcoat panel, with the dstinctlon
of mandarin slleava if It decides to be
aa.plwca) frock and Ignore the advan
, taaw 9t tha separate guimpe. Chenille
stitching worked In urnt orange
autumn r4 adda a distinctive touch
. color to aa otherwise unadorned back
" tCaoflUK Ml, by Th Tagwa Cas,Kaw Tort)
MISS LAURA BRESKE,
daughter of Mr. ana
Mrs. F. Breske, who,
with Virginia Richards, en
tertained at a dance at Mult
nomah hotel recently.
rmm. i i av- e" yvy'jwwl I Jl 5f '
am'" an a mining rnv lave 1 1 in 1 w &
women of Mount Tabor and Reed oollege
districts. At the tea given Thursday
afternoon at the home of Mrs. Henry
Waldo Coe In Laurelhurst. Mrs. Caro
line Benson Unander presided at the tea
table. During the afternoon Miss Alleen
Brong gave a reading and Mrs. Prank
M. Taylor sang, accompanied by Miss
Dayton, Wash. Miss Rosie Dunning,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Dun
ning of this county, and Lloyd Wood
ward, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Wood
ward of Dayton, were married Friday
morning at the Congregational parson
age by Rev. W. C. Gilmore. Both were
born and reared here and Will continue
to make this their home. Mr. Woodward
has large farming interests In the
Mrs. E. Trail was hostess for a, de-
llshtful after-theatre supper party
Armistice night at her home on Portland
Heights. The guests were Mr. and Mrs.
Selmer Jackson, Mr. and Mrs. Mischa
Fflz, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Gilbert, Mr.
and Mrs. Billle Lee, Mr. and Mrs. Ed
At the card party given by the women
of the Klks lodge Thursday, Mrs. David
Smith. Mrs. C. B. Miller. Mrs. Jack Wood
and Mrs. Joseph Wood won high scores
in 500. Mrs. G. Emery. Mrs. H. J. Hend
ricks. Mrs. F. Wagner and Mrs. L. Pen
ney won the honors in bridge. Mrs.
George Bateson and Mrs. Nelson Gay
will be hostesses next Thursday.
A cablegram has been received from
Manila, P. I., announcing the birth of a
soi to Dr. and Mrs. Charles Manlove.
at their home there, 'November 7. The
baby's mother was Miss Helen W'alton,
daughter of Mr. and Mra F. S. Walton
Mr. and Mrs. William R. Leonard and
sn ail son. Billy, who have been making
their home at the Hotel Portland for
lh past year, left the city by motor
for California Saturday. They expect
to remain in the South indefinitely.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Smith left the
city today for a trip through the East
snd South. They will spend some time
at Palm Beach. Florida, returning home
fur Christmas holidays.
The women's auxiliary of Locomotive
Firemen and Engine Men will entertain
Thursday afternoon at cards at the
Labor temple. Luncheon will be served.
Mists Beatrice Weeks of Portland is a
visitor- at the Hotel Alexandria, Los An
Keles, where she Is enjoying the many
outdoor attractions of that city.
Mr. and Mrs. David Henry Smith are
home from a visit of several days at
Hotel Seaside. They made the trip by
Mrs. J. Abrams of San Francisco
(Hose Nemerovsky) is the guest of her
mother, Mrs. D. Nemerovsky, for a fort
Dr. and Mrs. Eugene Watson Rockey
announce the birth of a daufihter. born
to them Thursday. The baby will be
named Ixuis Carey Rockey. Mrs.
Hockey and her little daughter are at
the Portland Maternity hospital
Mr. and Mrs. Willis K. Clark are re
ceiving congratulations on the arrival of
a daughter, born to them this morning.
Mrs. Clark arjd the baby, to be named
Carolyn, are at the Portland Mateurity
Mr. and Mrs. Simon Benson left the
city Thursday. for California, where they
will spend the winter months.
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Stipe of Portland
are guests at the Hotel Alexandria, Los
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Cook are now
occupying their home in The Alameda.
Mra Otto Rothehild will be hostess for
a luncheon Wednesday at her home.
Poetry Lecture Is -First
in Series to
Be Delivered Here
Poetry lovers, educators and students
at the Hotel Portland Monday night
neiira tne first of the lecture-readings
on contemporary poetry bv MaurW
Brown and Ellen Van Volkenburg,
Who are here for a two weeks' course
under the auspices of the public speak
ing departrmnt of the Portland center
of the University of Oregon,
The topic was "English Poetry of To
day." and Browne spoke especially of
John Mase field and Rupert Brooke. He
declared that Maseield's sonnets are
the greatest since Shakespeare's and
botn ha and Mlaa Van Volkenburg read
several' of them. Browne: prefaoed his
reading r of several Rupert Brooke
poems with anecdotes of the poet, who
died during tha war. He spoke of the
aest and virility of his work and said,
had he lived, he would unquestionably
have been a great writer of plays.
The next poetry lecture will be deliv
ered this evening, the subject being
"The Inspirational Fires of English
Poetry." The play rehearsal classes per
tran their work Monday and will cow
lino morning, afternoon and evening
aessiona throughor the course.
Session Will Be
Held By League
By Telia Winner
THE Progressive Women's league will
hold an important business meeting
at Hotel Portland assembly room Satur
day at 2 p. m. Matters in which every
club member la Interested will be dis
cussed and all are urged to be present
Following the meeting there will be a
social hour for which a splendid pro
gram has been arranged.
Mra. Alexander Thompson has been
selected by the board of governors of
the Woman's National foundation, as
chairman for Portland and its environs,
but on account of her many and varied
Interests she has been obliged to decline
for lack of time. The foundation is a
nationwide movement to unify the
woman power of the country along civic,
welfare and patriotic lines, with head
quarters in Washington, D. C. "The
foundation has outlined a broad and ex.
tensive program and should do a great
work, but It will be impossible for me
to accept the appointment on account
of the stress of other duties," said Mrs.
The Portland branch of the League
of Women Voters will hold a luncheon
at the University club Wednesday, com
plimenting Mrs. Winfleld R. Smith of
Seattle, national representative of the
league. The Oregon branch of the
League of Women Voters will hold Its
second annual conference In this ' city
Friday and Saturday. Mrs. Smith will
be one of the principal speakers Friday.
The Woman's Guild of St Michaels
and All Angels church will meet Wednes
day at the home of Mra Paul Cow-
gill. 725 East Forty-fourth street north,
Mrs. James Rodda will assist The
Christmas bazaar will be held In Vincent
hall the afternoon and evening of De
Chehalis, Wash. The Renewal club
has been reorganized with the following
officers: Mary O. Croop, president
Mrs. Ettie Lewis, vice president ; Mrs.
Emline Kime. secretary ; Mrs. Nettie
Schnurstein, treasurer, and Mrs. W. H
Kelso. Wash The Buckingham mil
linery was awarded the prize offered by
the local Red Cross chapter for the best
window display typifying the Red Cross
activities. A number of excellent win
dow displays were made.
Mrs. C. F. Harbaugh haa been elected
assisting corresponding secretary of the
Portland Federation of Women's organ!
sations to fill the vacany made by the
resignation -of Mrs. Percy Stowell, who
removed to Seaside.
The Woman's New Thought club will
meet Wednesday at 2 p. m. in Central
library. The club will make an analytl
cal study of Enjerson's essay on "Na
Wednesday is Woman's day at the
First Congregational church. In the
morning the Woman's association will
meet to sew for charity. There will be
a luncheon, with a special table for
young married matrons, at 12 :30 o'clock,
Beginning at 2 o'clock the Missionary
society will hold . Its monthly meeting.
Mrs. W, K. Royal will preside. Miss
Nina Dressel will sing, Mrs. William
H. Doane will describe the "Diamond
Jubilee" of the A. M. A.. Mrs. Harrold
Gilbert will outline the new apportion
ment plan and Mrs. Carrie B. Adams
will present an original playlet entitled
"Then and Xow."
The first year companies of High
School Reserves of the Y. w. C. A. cor
dially invite all the women and girls of
the city to a silver tea to be held in
the association social hall, Broadway
and Taylor street, tomorrow afternoon
from 4 to 5 o'clock. ' The program for
the hour is Chinese day, in the World
Fellowship week. A Chinese woman
will speak and a little Chinese girl will
sing and play in native costume. An
exhibit of costumes, curios and charts
will be shown. Refreshments will be
served by the Girl Reserves. Mrs.
V. Haueer will preside at the tea table
The girls hope to r-iise part of thei
ordinary underwear, if it is properly washed.
R. A. underwear always means comfort, fit and wear.
Unions and separate garments for women and
children. Heavy and medium weight. '
Ask Your Dealer.
J. C ROULETTE & SONS
Manufacturers of R. A. Underwear.
BAKER Morrison at Eleventh. Baker Stock
company in "Xjncer Longer Latty. Mat
inee Wedneaday. Saturday, Sunday., at 2:30;
eTvninfts- at a :20
LYRIC Broadway at Morrison. Lyrie lioaeal
seaway company in "To Bine Elepbanl."
Matiuee daily at 2 v m. : evcnuics 7 and 9.
OKPHECM Broadway at Taylor. Vaudeville.
vera woraoo Headlined. 2:80 and 8:1.
PA XT AGES Broadway at Alder. High-clue
vandeviue and photoplay feature. After
noon and evening. Prccnrm' chancca Mon
LOEWS HIPPODROME Broadway at TatnhilL
"mum Aciernun . at Harna. vauoenue
and picture. Afternoon and evening.
COLUMBIA Sixth at tStark. Rudolph Val
entino in "The Conquering Power." 11
a. m. to 11 u. m.
LIBERTY Broadway at Stark. Charles .Ray
in "Two Minute to Uo. 11 a. m. to 11
BIVOLI WasBington at Park. Corinne Grif-
mn in "Tn Single Track." 11 a. m. to
11 n. m.
MAJESTIC Washington at Park. Harry
Carey in "The Fox." 11 a. m. to 11
PEOPLES West Park at Alder; Elaine
Hanuneratein in "Handcuffs or Kiues. 11
a. m. to 11 d. m.
STAR Washington at Park. J. P. McGowea
in "Cold Steel. 11 a. m. to 11 o. m.
CIRCLE Fourth near Washington. "What's
Ult Worth?" 9 a. m. to 4 o'clock the
To Form Background
For 'The Masked Ball
The chorus of the Portland Onera as
sociation for the presentation next Fri
day and Saturday nights at The Audi
torium ot the Verdi opera, 'The Masked
uail, is tne most magnificent a-rand
opera chorus ever assembled in the Pa
cific Northwest, so all say who have
heard It rehearse.
Consisting of close to 100
has a volume that would almost drown
out the diapason of The Auditorium pipe
urgaii n mmea on witn full force.
These singers have been selected for
their singing ability, as the chorus work
in tnis opera calls for singing of the
highest order. - Some of the choruses
are among the first gems of the opera.
Among the chorus members are sev
eral who in the past have sung princi
pal rores. Following is the list:
Sopranos Myrtle Anderson. Marfan
Bell, Mrs Blaine B. Coles, -Eva Gen
try, Leola Green. Leona Croskey, Xellie
Gray, Louise Hoffman, Anna Hansen.
Mrs. F. B. Hammond. Helen Haller.
Zella Koegel, Mrs. S. M. Llndborg, Mar
garet Magninin, Margaret Masonek.
Florence Mayfield, Xellie Munger. Mrs.
Robert O. Morrison, Ethel Mathis, Pearl
Nubson, Eunice Parker, Elise Peachos,
Mrs. Mischa Pelz, Lillian Schell, Opal
Selby, Amy Trannas, Daisy Tibbetts,
Contraltos Constance Button, Mrs.
Roberto Cprruccini, Mrs. C. C. Campbell,
Mrs. M. S. Cohen, Mrs. W. C. Green,
Margaret Holderman, Rose Herming
hause, Lou Heft, Ruth M. Johnson,
Nellie Larson, Alice Netzler, Kathleen
Morrison, Effie Newman, Mildred
Pharis, Rose Parker, Ora Richardson,
Grace Wen ttforth, Ruth Zanders.
Tenors Blaine B. Coles, Arthur CooH
Manuel Cohen, J. B. Chiotti. Lee Faust,
R. G. Hall, Bertrand Hall, Herman
Hafner, Albert Jackson, E. C. Jackson,
C. R. Muston, Jules Novak, Robert G.
Quickenden, Homer Selgfrled, William
M. Thelen, E. Webster, Allan Young.
Baritones J. H. Angle. J. D. Brown,
Fred Bralnerd, Fred T. Crowther, V. G.
Lunt, Harold Moore, Alexander Morri
son. Peter Rotton, C. W. Read. Fred
Schmid, Anthony Weyd. Lyman War
nock. fund towards sending a girl from India
to college here In the Northwest and to
their summer conferences. On Friday
afternoon the Tri-L girls will give a tea
a Japanese day to which the public
is also invfted.
The women of Grace Memorial (Epis
copal) guild are making many lovely
and useful things for their bazaar to be
held on December 6. The babies' table
under Mrs. Walter W. Coleman will
specialize in cunning rompers o'r aprons
with funny little bunnies and chickens
hurrying madly on their way.
"Fit for a
No woman can wear
finer knit cotton under
wear than R. A. Yet
the price is moderate.
You will never know
union suit comfort un
til you learn that R. A.
will not creep, gap or
draw at bust or hips.
Cut not shrunk to size
and shape, and so it
does not shrink from
the tub test.
R. A. wears two or
three times as lone as
Ray's Score in
BEING a Charles Ray picture "Two
Minutes to Go." now playing at
the Liberty, is good, though it is far
from the best that popular film star
The story Is of the struggle of Chet
Burnett, a football star who Is forced
to work his last year in college because
of financial troubles of his father. Chet,
a favorite of Ruth Turner (Mary Ander
son) the college belle, delivers milk in
the early morning hours to eke out ex
pense money for- his schooling and
despite the fact he Is the football star
of his college gives up the same. His
former friends not knowing of his
troubles, fall to understand and make
him the butt of ridicule.
Where the picture fails is In giving
the college atmosphere. True, the Hal
loween pranks played by the "frosb"
are essentially collegiate, but in one of
the football games the rooters are shown
leaving the stand because the Baker
team is losing, a bit of poor sportsman
ship no college was ever guilty of.
The football scenes are good and grip
the audience almost to the point of
bringing them from their seats in con
Through the jealousy of "Angel." the
cheer leader, Ruth finds that Chet is a
milk man and becomes angry, not be
cause of that fact but because she
thinks he is ashamed of his work. Chet
driven to desperation, returns to the
gridiron to meet the bitter enemies of
his school. The game goes poorly until
two messages are delivered to the star.
One from .Ruth, who has found that
Chet did not tell of his milk route for
fear of humiliating her and another
from his father telling of the success
of a business deal. The tide is changed
and with two minutes to go Chet bucks
the Stanley line and scores a touch
down. Probably the director may be charged
with the failure of "Two Minutes to Go,"
for the picture, based on a near plotless
story that isn't even true to the life
of a "prep" school campus, doesn't give
Ray a chance to even approach his
usual class of work.
The program is aided by a comedy
and a news reel.
Francis Richter to
Give Entire Program
The program of the recital to be given
by Francis Richter at the reception and
musicale of the Cadman club at the
home of Mrs. Charles Campbell, 660 East
Fourteenth street north, on Thursday,
November 17 at 8 :30 p. m. will consist in
entirety of compositions of the pianist,
as follows : First Sonata, Op. 25, first
movement, "Three Tone Pictures,
March Grotesque, "Idyll," Danse Espag
nole ; "At Twilight," reverie ; "Vols des
Ciseaux" : Fascination, Op. 15, No. 2 :
Capriceieuse, Op. 15, No. 1 ; Overture to
the "Grand Nazar" ; Perpetuum Mobile,
Response une Fleur, Improvisation on a
given theme. Musicians, music lovers
and friends of members Invited. Fur
ther Information may be obtained from
Mrs. Carl Grissen, president of the Cad
man club, Main 8314 or Broadway 432.
VIOLINISTS PROGRAM A JfJfOCX CED
The program which Jascha Heifetz,
violinist, will play at the Heilig Wednes
day night, will be : Sonata No. 8, G
major (Beethoven), Concerto. G minor,
op. 26 (Bruch), Walter's Prize Song
(Wagner), Hungarian dance, No. 1, G
minor (Brahms), Slavonic dance, G ma
jor (Dvrak-Kreisler), Tambourin Chinois
(Kreisler), Introduction and Taran
Springfield, Or. Wednesday evening
marked the fortieth anniversary of the
Odd Fellows lodge in this city. Herbert
Walker read a history of the lodge.
Home coming weeK was celebrated
with a banouet the same evening.
Monday the Women of Moosetaeart
legion conducted a baaaar in the Moose
building that was a credit to the mem
bers of that organisation. Some of the
most artistic embroidery ever displayed
in Portland was in the booths, while the
candy, dolls and other booths attracted
much favorable comment from the
throngs of visitors. The committee In
charge was Mrs. Clara Seaton and Mrs.
Vivian Cochran. Mra. Mabel Doty and
Mrs. Lottie Ketchum had charge of the
baby booth; Mrs.- Nora McCleary and
Mrs. Edith Wllklaon of the country
store ; Mrs. Nan Jones and Mra. Edith
Bales of the dolls; Mrs. Etta Close and
Mrs. Alice Johns of the pillows; Mrs.
Lillian Collins and Mrs. Nada Aaron ot
the bedroom embroideries and acces
sories ; Mrs. Thia M us grove and Mrs.
Hazel Talt of the home-made candy de
partment. In the evening the Moose
band gave a concert.
Fram assembly Is in charge of the
celebration of the first anniversary of
the completion of the United Artisan
home on Division and East Seventy-
second street. Friday evening. November
18. Mrs. Bertha Wood Is chairman of
the committee and will be assisted by the
Live Wires and th Cadets of Fram as
sembly. It is planned to make it a home
coming for the older- members of Fram
assembly and many who have rarely
attended the past few years will be
personally urged to participate in the
celebration. All United Artisans are
proud of the beautifully surrounded and
comfortable home for aged members built
Oregon Rose camp. Royal Neighbors
of America, the sister organization of
Rose City camp. Modern Woodmen of
America, has planned for a bazaar,
supper and dance Thursday afternoon
and evening at 409 Alder street. Mrs.
Nellie Redlinger Is chairman of the gen
eral committee and is assisted by Mrs.
Emma Olson. Mrs. Gertrude Simmons
Mrs. Mary Whipple, Mrs. Ebba Jordan,
Mrs. L. Gerlock. The dance will We free
and the supper will be almost so, a
small charge only being made for the
fixings and decorations. Everybody Is
welcome and will be made welcome.
Rose City camp Mlbdern Woodmen of
America, Monday eight gave an open
social which waft attended by many
members and theft" families and friends
until standing room only was available,
at the Pacific States hall, 409 Alder
street. R L. Janin was chairman of
the committee in charge. Two reels were
shown of the famous M. W. A. sanitar
ium in Colorado where hundreds of mem
bers have been cured of tuberculosis
and sent back to active life. Four reels
of side-splitting representation were
also shown. Dancing followed the mu
sical and literary program.
Oregon assembly. United Artisans,
will hold Its regular card party and
dance Thursday evening at the W. O. W.
temple, 128 Eleventh street. Frank
Fisher and Mrs. Clara B. Keller will be
in charge Dancing- will follow the close
of the card games at 10 p. m. Last
Thursday Captain Etner Hall with his
newly organized team of cadets assisted
In conferring the work of the order upon
a large class of candidates. A turkey
membership campaign is now on with
Oregon Rose camp. Royal Neighbors
cl America, will entertain with a baxaar
Thursday November 17. beginning at
if a. m, ending with a program and
dance in the evening. Mrs. Gertrude
Simmons has charge, of entertainment.
Mrs. May Whipple has charge of the
dining room and lunches, and a dinner
will be served. All Royal Neighbors,
Modem Woodmen and their friends are
Invited to attend at 409 Alder atreet.
Within the last few days visitors to
the clubrooms of the Loyal Order of
Moose have been numerous. Among
them are recorded for Sunday and Mon
day W. W. Grunby of Spokane. M. A.
Stilwell of La Grande. F. J. Brown of
Astoria, L. Crlckson of Seattle. Paul Ul-
mer of Bend. ,
Court Multnomah, Foresters of Amer
ica, anticipate one of its most successful
series of dances to be held at the B.
B. building. Thirteenth and Mill streets.
Wednesday evening. November l. to
I which members and friends are invited.
Belding, maker of fine silks,
says 'Wash silks in
WHISK one. tablespoonful of Lux into a thick lather
in half a bowlful of very hot water. Add cold water
until lukewarm. Dip garment up and down, pressing suds
repeatedly through soiled spots.
Rinse in three lukewarm waters. Squeeze water out
do not wring. Roll in towel; when nearly dry, press with a
warm iron never a hot one.
Colored silks. Have suds ana rinsing water almost
cooL Wash quickly to keep colors from running. Hang in
the shade to dry.
MADE IN U.S.A.
By C L. S.
P NT AGES patrons are this week
treated with a combination of sur
prises. One is a maimed veteran of the
World war. who plays the piano with
one hand better than some experts can
execute with two. His "Rosary" is pre
sented with delicate variations. Pos
sessing a rich, full voice he sings with
tender emotion "Old Pal. Wny Don't
You Answer Me?" After the soft ca
dences have melted away his partner, a
soprano of exceptional ability, answers
him from one of the upper boxes. The
veteran is Charles Gerard, who served
with the English forces.
Next In order of surprises is a femtle
Impersonator. Dorol Blair Is not a Ju
lian Eltlnge. but his graceful stage pres
ence. Amazonian dance and feminine
togs serve their purpose so well that
the audience is not aware of the decep
tion until the wig la removed, and It is
discovered that the possessor of the
mezxo soprano voice la a man. The act
Is. completed by some clever toe danc
ing by the feminine support.
The third surprise is a quartet of Chi
nese singers. Their repertoire of songs
is rendered meritoriously. One of the
number possesses a Roman nose, and his
nationality is a mixture between the
white and yellow race. Their beet act
is a take-ofl on Scottish singers. Clad In
kilties they make a fine appearance.
Manipulation of the guitar by one of the
artists adds a Hawaiian atmosphere to
Recollections of the old time mln
strels are found In the musical playlet,
"Land of Old Black Joe." Sam Gilder,
blackface artist, has been before the
footlights since 1859. antedating moot
of the pioneer minstrels who have long
since retired from the stage. He still
handles the "bones" dexterously.
Carl Rosini is a magician of quality.
He Is not a counterpart of Herman the
Great, but his wlsxardy is a revelation
in the magician's art. In hia support
are eight large, white Pekin ducks,
which he produces In pairs from the
mysterious recesses of his clothing.
Other -mystifying stunts are the tisual
cabinet trick, featuring the vanishing
and reappearing woman, and a perplex
ing cleaving of apparently solid rings.
The vaudeville opens with a toe danc
ing offering of Genevive May & Co. The
Spanish dance is the best. Violin play
ing and singing of the Wild Irish Rose
Alkali in Shampoos
Bad for Washing Hair
Most soaps and prepared sham
poos contain too much alkali, which
is very Injurious, as it dries the scalp
and makes the hair brittle.
The best thing to use Is Mulsified
cocoanut oil shampoo, for this is pure
and entirely greaseless. It's very
cheap and beats anything else all to
pieces. Tou can get Mulsified at any
drug store, and a few ounces will
last the whole family for months.
Simply moisten the hair with water
and rub It in. about a teaspoonful Is
all that is required. It makes an
abundance of rich, creamy lather,
cleanses thoroughly and rinses out
easily. The hair driea quickly and
evenly, and' la soft, fresh looking,
bright, fluffy, wavy and easy to
handle. Besides, It loosens and takes
out every particle of dust, dirt and
dandruff. Be sure your druggist
gives you Mulsified.
Pans and Ftaptaa Rcaaorad by Baatnanaa,
01 BROADWAY BLOC PHORI MAIM S10
WWinam ma Boa
Btate atadfcau Boart.)
mak up the balance of the acL
"The Heart of Maryland." featuring
Catherin Calvert, is the Pantageadop
"The Masked Ball"
Verdi's Tuneful Story of Colonial
Former Principal Tenor of Boston
Opera Company. Guest ArtisL
PORTLAND OPERA ASSOCIATION'
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY NIGHTS
XOVEXBKR 1 An l.
Pr'c": H-50. II. 75c. 50c and SSc
beat Sale Now on at Sherman. Clay
HARD TIME RAGTAG
AT COTILLIOIT HALL
lltk at WatalartoB
Taarsday Evealsg, Sev. 17
Beautiful prises for the
best hard time costumes.
Bewley's mammoth Orches
tra. The Dance of all
Dances. Admission: La
dies 3 So, gentlemen 6ic
Wear old clothes.
Beginners' classes start at
AiunarK nau. zsd at Wash
ington. Monday eve. Advan
Tuesday eve.. 8 -to 11:30. Berlasera'
Clataes start at Cotillion hall Wednes
day eve. at 7 sharp- Ail dances taught
In I lessons ladles iz. nunn i .
You can never learn dancing without
practice. Join the leading schoola Pri
vate lessons all hours at Cotillion halL
COTILLIOK A5D MUELARK BALLS
can be rented for all occasions. Phone
to the tune of
"Vic Meyers' SyncopaterV
ETEttT XIGUT EXCEPT 6CKDAT
Pretty Girls Clr Daselag
tlaf KNMTaMat RfT Of TBI MWI SUIT
- OOE BENNETT-
HAKftifrori c- OKtriM tea
tvtt Borne ooaan
JfM TOflEY & AM NORMAN
A EIOT or
Aaaa stock company JfV
Linger Longer Letty
LIFTS TMI LID OFF TMI LAWAMS
ITS FVM It iNFtcnovs
TODAY SPECIAL BILL TOSnOMT
BROWN'S MUSICAL HIGHLANDERS
-GARMENTS OF TRUTH
XTSICAL COXEDT COX? AST
Every Beeeae a Laagh at the
Afteraeeas at ETeatags at T aae
ilContlnttooa. I P. at, to 11 P. UF
CARL KOBLSI ASD COXFAXT.
"Creators of Mystery.
-A SIGHT IS DIXIE."
i OTHER ACTS k
CATHERINE CALTERT Is
THE HEART OF MAKTUND
' ALICE JOYCE in .
"The Vice of Fools"
COMEOY--I EET BT AS BT
and Path News.