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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 24, 1921)
THE OREGON DAILY , JOURNAL, PORTLAND. OREGON.
THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 24, 18-L
PT TTP FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 25
VlLlUO Portland Worau'i club at th Hot! Mul
SOCIAL FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 25
. Alpha SUrma Phi, supper dance at Multnomah hotel.
" 4 T'iTT- A T"i Formal danc at Irvington club.
UAL Li IN DAK Dnc t home of Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Sharp.
tage Screen Soctctp Cfabg
taomaa at X p. m.
Sneaker. H. O. Cartoataa. SuDject,
AnUw and Modern Oriental
r AT T7 TVITl A TJ Ru Maktnx
tea Single Tax club at 3 p. in. at 441 Fourth. u-eL
i Will Attend
r Helta Hatealsoa
TUB Intercollegiate dance to be given
at Portland Helghta club Saturday
tvenlna by the members of Delta
Li am ma Alumnae association will as
semble a large quota of the students
iimi for the holidays. Several Informal
dinners have been arranged by various
ajraupa to precede the dance.
Patrons and patronesses for the af
fair are Mf. and Mrs. George T. Oer-
tlngsr. Mr. and Mrs. It. K. Bondourant.
fir. and Mrs. James T. Kerr and lr.
(nd Mrs. Alan Welch Smith.
T)ie committee In charge of arrange
ments Includes Mrs. Lowell I'aget. Mm.
Poger Jane. Mrs. Lloyd Tegert.and Mlra
Alpha Delta PI sorority will hold a
9nankagtvlng luncheon In the blue
loom of the Portland hotel Saturday
at 1 o'clock. All members of the or
ganisation who are home from college
for the holidays are urged to be pres
fnt. For reservations rail Mrs. Alma
pitteau Decker, East 129. After the
luncheon a group of college songs will
be given by Minn Leona Mourton, con
t Mrs. Coleman - H. Wheeler returned
Wednesday from an eitended visit
(hrough the Kant. Mrs. Wheeler visited
e I -Sena tot and Mrs. Chamberlain In
Washington. D. C. for one month. She
' game home by way of San Francisco to
spend the week-end with her son, Jo.
who Is attending Leland Stanford uni
versity, and also witnessed the big game
between California and Stanford.
Kelso, Wash. A double wedding took
place here Saturday evening at the
Methodist parsonsge. when Miss Georg
ians Byrklt and Sever Evans and Miss
Lavona .May hew and Edgar Byrkit were
tnlted In marriage by Rev. E. E. Rels
er. They all recently moved to Kelso
Mr. and Mrs. Harry W. Sharp have
as their house guest Mr. Thomas Denny
ir., of New York city. Friday evening
lr. and Mrs. Sharp will entertain at a
Canclng party for Mr. Denny. About 35
young folk have been bldiien for the
Tea will Be served at the studios on
the Worcester roof Saturday afternoon
.m 1 to 5 o'clock during the sale of
rlstmas csrds and craft worWoffered
' by Mlsa Norma Baswtt. Miss Marian
ttntterworth. Miss Mariorie Hall. Miss
Cornelia Cook and Miss Bonnie DuVaul.
Mr. and Mrs. D. Nemerovsky will en
tertain Sunday with a reception in honor
al their son-in-law and daughter. Mr
And Mn. Harry Kenln (Lena Nemer
Avsky), who are spending the Thanks
giving holidays In the city. The hours
tre from 2 to I o'clock.
I Miss Adella 'Fleetwood of Tacoma
Wash., Is a visitor In the city at the
Lome of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence E. Moul
on In LoveJoy street. She Is the guest
tt Mrs. Oscar Joseph Clossett (Mildred
Moulton) for a few dsys.
! Lincoln-Garfield Woman's Relief
Corps will entertain with a card party
At room 6i3 courthouse Friday night
Prises will be awarded and refreshments
served. All friends of the organisation
Mrs. E. D. Oetteiman entertained re
antiv with a dinner at her home in
Johnson street, honoring Miss Ethel
Beckman. who Is to be a bride of next
aponth. Covers were laid for 12.
Alpha Sigma Phi will he represented
At the supper dance at the Arcadian
grill at Multnomah hotel Friday eve
ning. All visiting members of the fra
ternity are Urged to be present.
J Mr. and Mrs. Otto Wlndfelter are en
tertaining a party of frlenas at a house
arty at their new cottage at Seaside.
Goesta went down Wednesday wnd will
temaln until Sunday evening. v
; Mr. and Mm. Ralph T. Holsapple will
ntertain at a birthday party In honor
df Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hughes Satur
MRS. F. E. KOSHER
(Nell De Vcny), whose
marriage was an event
of September. Mr. and Mrs.
Kosher live at 162 Dakota
i Wv pi
? V 5 P
BY VELLA INNER
The Progressive woman's leaeue. at
the regular business meetine at Hotel
I'o'rtland Saturday, mapped out an active
campaign for Christmas work. It was
apreed to cooperate with other clubs
In dlxpensing Christmas cheer among
the disabled veterans. A rummage sale
is planned for November 30. December
ana i, me proceeds to be used in
Christmas welfare work. Mrs. R; P.
Marshall, chairman of the philanthropic
committee, announced that she had taken
charge and filled several booths for the
aalo of Christmas seals for December
16. Reports were elven of the results
of two of a series of parties that are
being given by members where sewing is
being done for institutions and individ
uals. The home of the president. Mrs.
W. L. Prentiss, was used and much was
accomplished. The scholarshlD loan
fund was Indorsed andd-onations pledged.
A talK was given by Dr. Frederick V.
Fisher. Two entertaining monologues
were given by Mrs. E. Gilver.
The Y. W. C. A. is taking part in ar
ranging special programs for -Music
week. Their first program will e
given In the social hall Sunday after
noon at 4 :30. The following talent has
been secured for this vesper concert :
Soloists Soprano, Miss Eleanor Stock
ton ; contralto. Miss Gertrude Kunz ;
piano, Miss Lena Southworth ; vocal
duet. Miss Bevins, Mr. Munston ; in
strumental trio, piano, Miss Erma Ew
art ; violin. Cyril Crockett , cello? Duane
Lawrence ; ladies' glee club under the
direction of Mrs. Catherine Covach
Frederick. This concert is open to the
general public without admission
charge. Tea wlll be served during the
social hour following.
By J. L. Wallia
ASCHA HEIFETZ, at his return re
cital Wednesday night in the Heilig
theatre played a more showy program
than that chosen for the concert a week
lefore, when a Beethoven sonata and the
Bruch concerto were the principal num
bers. To demonstrate that he can play
candensas. harmonics, double stops, trills
and all the flourishes that have so far
been conceived in the violinistic art, he
chose the Glasounoff A minor concerto
and Wienawski's "Souvenir de Moscow,"
a familiar work offering abundant op
portunity for pyrotechnics,
When it comes to technic there is
nothing, it must be conceded without
qualification, that Heifetz has not mas
tered, and from this viewpoint, he prob
ably holds first place among violinists
now before the public. But his playing
lacks the depth of, for instance, the ma
turer artist, Fritz Kresiler, several of
whose compositions the young wizard in
cludes on his programs as noted at both
performances here. This choice of works
may indicate that in Heifetz exists in
embryo the inspiration that the older
player so beautifully radiates through
Heifetz was more cordial Wednesday-
night than at the lirst concert and so
was the audience. The applause was
unanimous and insistent but not of the
kind that really can be called spontane
ous, excepting after his playing tf two
Bach movements for violin alone,' and
the Kreisler arrangement of Dvovak's
Slavonic Dance 'ji E minor, the number
that made the deepest impression at the
first concert. Heifetz responded with
four extras, twice as many as at the
first concert. They were "Moments
Musical" (Schubert-Kreisler), "Schoen
Rose Marie" (Kreisler), Turkish march
from the "Ruins of Athens" (Beethoven-
Auer) and "Valse Bluette" (Drigo.)
Samuel Chotzinoff again played de
lightfully the accompaniments.
The concert was under the direction
of Steers and Coman. The. next attrac
tion in the series will be Mme. Emmy
Destinn, "The Czecho-Slovakian Diva.
j ide guard ; Thelma Thompson, muslc-
linn ue&rera, cruu laic
Clarence Maas. -Mrs. Margaret
theimer. senior guardian, will
charge and install the officer.
The Costume Blouse Assumes the
Bateau Xeck-Liiie and Mandarin
The wide, oval neck line, so character
istically a part of the mediaeval mode,
has become an important feature in pres
ent day fashions. It is also, appropri
ately enough, frequently accompanied by
the flowing sleeves typified in the gar
ments made' immortal by early Italian
art and also by our conception of the
Oriental mandarin robe. The mode of
today very cleverly recognizes the value
of many of the details of bygone fashions
and makes them a part of the smart col
lections of the present time. The cos
tume blouse illustrated is developed in
crepe jersey, a delightful medium be
tween crepe de chine and silk jersey, and
may be banded with strips of ribbon,
stitched along- one edge only.
Ash camp of Milwaukee and Arle ta.
camp of Arleta were guests Monday night
of St. Johns camp. Woodmen of the
World. Arleta camp put on the work ,
with its degree team and St. Johns camp
set up a banquet that was the real
thing. J. O. Wilson, head manager, was !
orator of the evening. F. A. Beard, dis
trict mannff?kr ennkp in his usual brief
I but efficient style. On December 15
Arleta camp will be host to the St. Johns
and Milwaukie camps.
Framm assembly. United Artisans,
held gay revel Tuesday night in Mac
cabees hall, 386H Washington street. A
surprise visit of the Gul Reazee Grotto
chorus, led by L. Carroll Day and theis
singing of the "W hen iou Come to Ore
gon" song. George E. Robinson carried
eff the big turkey given as a door prize.
Dancing was the general order of the
Oregon Fir camp. Modern Woodmen of
America, will give a stag social Friday
night, November 23. at 1144 Grand ave
nue, in the hall the clubrooms f the
East Side Business Men's club. Among
the prominent speakers are State Sena
tor Walter M. Pierce of Union county.
There will be smokes and refreshments
served and all M. W. A. are invited.
At Moose hall Wednesday night the
social committee in charge of the
Thanksgiving eve dance on behalf of
Portland lodge. Loyal Order of Moose,
were much gratified at the large attend
ance. One of the features 6f the eve
ning was the singing by Arthur W.
Jones and Mrs. Jennie Clow Nelson sev
eral times during the evening.
V t HERE I
Beach's Big Story
Is New Feature at
The Majestic Today
Done into film form by a prominent'
cast of motion picture players. Rex
Beach's gripping story. The Iron
Trail." is the attraction at the Majestic
theatre, where It went on the ecreen this
morning, replacing "The Rase of Paris."
The new feature will continue through
next week. It Is expected.
"The Iron Trail" Is a railroad story
and has been reduced to screen form un-
Ureetkni , AAetT. A H.riv. v.ad.rUl. 1 der the personal direction of the author.
who not only wrote tne story, dui ap
proved every element that went Into
the making of the picture version. Many
of the most interesting "shots" In the
picture are said to have been made in
Alaska, scene of the Beach story.
BAKEB Morrlnn at Eat Truth. Btker Stack
company in "DwkiiM." Matinee WdndJ.
Thursday. Saturday. ftasda. at 2:30: te
nhm at 8:20.
LYRIC BroadT at Murrtoa. Lrrie Masks!
Comedy company in "t-slo. " alaunco daily
at 2 p. m-. (Tcnines 7 and 9.
PAS TAG ES Broadway at Alder. Hiah-claM
TOBderiUa and photoplay features. Attei
noon and crenina. Procrasi Chans! Mon
LOEWS HIPPODROME Broadway at Yamhill
and Distort. Afternoon and cveninc.
COLrMBLA Sixth at Stara. Betty Compaon
in."Ladiea Mwt Lie." 11 a. m. to 1 1 p. m.
LIBERTY Broadway at Stark. lace'a "TU
Bronze Bell." 11 a. m. to 11 p. m.
KIVOM Wa.binston at tark. "The Son o
W attmrf ord. " 11 a. m- to 11 p. b.
MAJESTIC Wanhineton at Par. Rex Beach'l
"The ron Trail." 11a. ra. to II a a
PEOPIJCS Wet Fark at Alder. Nam-nova and
BndoLpn Valentino is "CamUle." 11 t a
to 11 p. m
STAR Wa.hinton at Park. "The Attain of
AnatoL" il i. n. to 11 D c
CIRCLE Fourth near Wahinton. Duuslar
MacLean in "Paasinf Through." 9 a. m
to 4 o'clock the following morning:
COMING -SOON ! f
Of English invention la an adjustable
snap guare to measure and detect
errors in the pitch of threads on screw
(Copyrieht, 1921. by the Vogue Co.. New York)
' New York David Warfleld's first hit
la New York was In the character of an
Itinerant ht peddler. He would put
non-flttlng hat on his customer's head
and say. "rme. fine. Don't touch it"
But the felt hats so universally worn
by women this fall are not those kind of
hats. The new felts not only can be
touched, they can be pulled on and off
and twisted and cocked to suit the Indi
vidual taste and profile of each wearer.
The majority , of them are simply
trimmed either with embroidery or coque
feathers and adapt themselves readily to
any style of coiffeur and any state of
wind and weather. Tans and browns
are. the favorite shades.
. Paris Sleeves long sleeves certain
ly are the fsshlon feature of the day
pour la moment. They are put into
the shoulder without crease of wrinkle
and are voluminous, heavily embrold-
ered, fur-rlmmed and spangled. Some
have tight-fitting cuffs and some have
4 Its above or below the elbow through
which the arm may be passed If desired.
The lower part of the eleeve Is orten a
different material from the frock and
sometimes takes the form of a huge
-mousquetalre" of embossed velvet, fur
r bead embroidery.
Naw Tork They shatl not bunch. The
Modern woman Is as determined In making-
that demand of her winter under
wear as were Pap Joffre t soldiers In
denying passage of the Marne. As a
eon sequence, there ha been a strong
demand, since the recent cold weather
arrived, for glove silk underthlngs which
combine warmth and comfort with
RMOtaly tailored anugnes. The range
f colors In thla lingerie now la ex
tremely varied, black sets being es
pecially In demand.
VES. CATHERINE CHITTICK DIES
, Vancouver. Wash.. Not. U. Catherine
CbltUck. aged 71. died Wednesday
nlgkt at the Blancbet home, where ahe
" bad 11 red for four months, coming here
from CoTtlle. "Waah. She left no rela-treeav-
The " Women's Federated clubs of
North Bend met at the Chamber of
Commerce room in a special meeting
Saturday to hear an address by Mrs.
Ida B. Callahan of Corvallis, president
of the State Federation of Woman's
Clubs. There were 27 ladiee from
North Bend and Marshfleld present.
The gist of Mrs. Callahan's talk was
the. wider scope of work to be covered
by the Woman's Federated clubs.
After the meeting Mrs. Callahan left
Immediately for Coquille. where she was
scheduled for an address before a meet
ing at the corn show then in progress
at mat place.
Wlllard W. C. T. U. had a very inter
esting meeting Friday. Reports of the
county institute were civen by those
who attended. Plans were laid for the
assistance of a family in need. Several
of the members talked on the reasons
tor rejoicing at the prospect for a real
peace in the world. Americanization
plans were also discussed. Delicious
refreshments were served and a pleas
ant social nour spent.
i ne w omui s auxiliary or the pro-
cainearai oi St. Stephen the Martvr
inineenm ana Clay streets, will meet
in the parish house Friday at 2 o'clock.
Survey subject, "Honolulu." Mrs. Mc
Manan leader. There will be a musical
program and tea will be served.
Knock Knees Stop
Says Woman Medico
(By United News)
Philadelphia!. Nov. 24. Short skirts
which have gtown shorter because of
the added syrnjtietry they revealed, will
be limited in their, upward rush by the
prevalence of tknock knees. At least
that is the thejory of Dr. Marian Ray,
physical examiner of women at the Uni
versity of Pennsylvania, who says that
"nearly all women are knock kneed."
The popular style in gowns stops just
above the calf, she points out. Dr. Ray
declares that physical education and
gymnastic exercise are doing much to
improve college girls health.
"We have no more hour glass figures
to examine," she says. "Nearly all the
girls are wearing sensible clothes from
the outside all the way in. Very few
wear corsets. With the "advent of the
slip-over sweater, girls who up to this
time still clung to corsets, discarded
them because they said corsets spoiled
Kllison encampment. I. O. O. F., con
ferred the Golden Rule degree Tuesday
evening at the temple of the I. O. O..F..
with a number of visitors present. Its
officers and members were invited to
visit Sherwood on the night of Decem
ber 3 to confer the same degree, and
a large auto party will be made up to
make the response desired.
Anchor council. Security Benefit asso
ciation, Tuesday night had the large.
lower hall of the W. O. W. temple
crowded with merry masked dancers.
The prizes were numerous and valuable.
Officers and team will go to Newberg
Wednesday night in an auto party to
assist in receiving a large class of can
Lyric Adds Turkey
To Holiday Larders
One young man had paid market
prices for his eight pound Thanksgiving
turkey on Monday and that evening
he attended the Lyric theatre, where he
held an admission ticket with a number
that was good for one 20-pound, special
ly fattened bird. A belated sale of the
lighter turkey to neighbors was contem
plated. Larry Keating and Dan Flood
at the Lyric enriched the larders of 12
Portland homes on Monday and Wednes
day evening when they gave away at
the theatre that number of turkeys, none
of which weighed less than 14 pounds
The turkey distribution was in connec
tion with the week's showing of "Lulu
the Thanksgiving week musical comedy
in which Al Franks and Eddie Wright
are featured players.
FOCH WELCOME PLANNED
Montesano, Wash.. Nov. 24. Monte
sano win join in the welcome to Marshal
rocn Dy sending a large delegation to
Seattle November 30. Commander J. H
Johnson will lead the Legion men and
Gaston Moch the business men.
Miss Smith at Baker
Doing Splendid Work
Indications of a very promising stage
career are seen by friends of the Baker
Players for little Clarice Smith, Port
land school girl, who is taking an, im
portant role this week in the production
of VDaddies," a happy comedy romance
which Is the farewell vehicle for Miss
Marjorie Foster, who has been leading
woman since the opening of the current
season. Little Miss Smith reveals a
talent for acting that is best indicated
by the naturalness of ,her performance
in the sometimes difficult role she has
been given. Clarice is one of several
children in the Baker cast for the week.
the others being Doris McCartney, Agnes
Peters, Betty Jane Buchner and Ruth
Patterson, all daughters of Portland
Portland Juvenile circle No. 2, Neigh
bors of Woodcraft, will hold its regular
meeting- Saturday afternoon at N. of
W. hall. Tenth and Taylor streets, the
principal business being to prepare for
Cunstmas festivities and to install of
ficers. Mothers and children are cor
dially invited to attend. The following
juvenile officers will be installed : Viola
Slavens, past guardian neighbor ; Mil
dred Wertheimer, guardian neighbor ;
Mata Stitt, adviser ; Florence Little,
magician ; Dwight Thompson, attendant ;
Ruth Lamoreaux, clerk ; Elvin Bell,
banker ; Geary Sundeleaf, captain ; Mar
garet Page, inside guard ; Nellie Stoner,
outsiae guara ; 'rneima Thompson, mu
sician ; flag bearers, Evelyn Little and
Clarence Maas. Mrs. Margaret Wert
heimer, senior guardian, will have charge
ana win install the officers.
Samaritan lodge, I. O. O. F., held its
annual home coming Wednesday night
at the Odd Fellows' temple with a large
attendance. K. J. Nolan, past grand,
presided. Frank Graham, noble grafld,
made the speech of welcome. Prof. Clif
ford's Junior orchestra was generous
with music. Mrs. Marion Bennett Duba
sang. Mrs. Mary Sullivan gave a piano
solo, followed by Miss F. Faulkner with
a vocal' solo and Miss Glenn Watson
with a violin solo. Mrs. C. A. Dolph,
widow of one of the early time noble
grands of the order and a generous
doner to the lodge in his name, was
introduced by W. A. Carter. Past Grand
Master W. A. Carter made a brief ad
dress on Odd Fellowship.
Waverly lodge. Ancient, Free and Ac
cepted Masons, Tuesday night confer
red degrees at its hall on East Twenty
sixth and Clinton streets. This lodge
which is one of the youngest lodges in
Portland, is steadily advancing in mem
bership and understanding of Masonic
principles under the direction of a de
voted- body of officers.
Portland aerie. Fraternal Order of
Eagles, is expecting shortly to move its
meeting place from the Pacific States
hall at 409 Alder street to F. of A. hall,
129 Fourth street. It expects to con
tinue to meet every Tuesday night as
The Court of Honor met Tuesday night
and received a class of eight at W. O. W.
temple. Charles J. Jester presided as i
chancellor. The order is growing in
Oregon under State Manager Harry A.
Vessey. who has been in charge since
Ivanhoe homestead. Brotherhood of
American Yeomen, entertained members
snd friends Wednesday evening with a
dance at Neighbors of Woodcraft hall.
All present enjoyed the good floor, ex
cellent music ahd cordial welcome.
Portland Star homestead. Brotherhood
of American Yeomen, held its Thanks
giving social dance Wednesday night in
the Selling-Hirsch building, after which
refreshments were served.
Apples Damaged in
Walla Walla, Wash., Nov. 24. The
Valley Fruit company suffered a loss
of $1000 when a fruit warehouse at the
state line collapsed as a result of the
heavy snow on its roof. Between 200
and 300 boxes of apples were crushed
but the rest of 2000 boxes it contained
will be salvaged, it is said.
Cosmopolitan lodge. Knights of Pyth
ias, Wednesday evening had an open
meeting of music, song and dancing,
followed by refreshments. A shower
of gifts for the needy was given by the
members to be disposed of by the K.
of P. relief committee and the Altru
istic club of the Pythian Sisters. The
substantial gifts brought were added to
the large store now in the basement
of the Pythian building. W. H. Young,
past chancellor, made the address of wel
come. The Ladies' Fraternal orchestra
of 10 pieces, led by Prof. Frank Maugh-
an, made the evening merry. Miss Laura
Earl, a miss of but 14, surprised every
one with her remarkable whistling talent,
Portland Juvenile Circle No. 2, Neigh
bors of Woodcraft, will hold its regular
meeting Saturday afternoon at N. of W.
hall. Tenth and Taylor streets, the prin
cipal business being to prepare for
Christmas festivities and to install of
ficers. Mothers and children are cor
dially invited to attend. The following
juvenile officers will be installed : Viola
Slavens, past guardian neighbor: Mil
dred Wertheimer. guardian neighbor ;
Mata Stitt, advisor ; Florence Little,
magician ; Dwight Thompson, attendant ;
Ruth Samorency, Elvin Bell, banker ;
Geary Sundeleaf, captain : Margaret
Page, inside guard ; Nellie Stoner, out-
Albany Turkeys All
Moved at 45 Cents
Albany, Nov. 24. Markets in Albany
have been depleted of turkeys, of which
the last on hand Were sold Wednesday
evening. The prevailing price was 45
cents a pound. A brisk trade in other
poultry was reported, but the supply
Friday, Saturday and Sunday
Phone for Appointment
Please bring the children early. OPEN EVENINGS by appointment.
Clip This Coupon
A. G. GHURCHLEY
327 Washington St 616 Raleigh Building
ta mat hmr amid
tUl mm bring
Re gala r
II Per Dot a
Bring this Coupon and
you will receive
3 Large Photos for J-
No Additional Charges
I nmrtrirp rawrr nf rrennp w
a i it al ea w r a,a-a a,a y ajr wa a
KEIXOGG'S against aw?
Corn Flakes you eirer ate!
Takes the rough edges off hopping out of the corer
these snappy mornings just thinking about that lusty
bowl of Kellogg's Corn Flakes waiting- down-stairs 1
Big and brown and crispy-crunchy flakes a rerelation
in appetizing flavor, wonderful in wholesome goodness
the most delicious cereal you ever tasted!
Instantly you like Kellogg's, not only because of ap
pealing flavor, but because Kellogg's are not "leathery" I
Kellogg's ar a delight to eat, as the little folks as well
as the big ones will tell you! And Kellogg's ought to
be best they're the original Corn Flakes! You have
only to make comparison to realize
KELLOGG'S Corn Flakes for
tomorrow morning's spread! They
get the day started right! Insist
upon KELLOGG'S Corn Flakes in
the RED and GREEN package
the kind that are not leathery!
MBit a I a w m a . m m w m
7 113 &
AFTER all the feast
ing you will relish,
mightily the piquant
tang of fresh, delicious
Eat "Red Rock" every
day; iU healthful,
make it a perfect food.
f 1 .
, ),:?( .
A f . f , A V
Opealae 1 i
Attrartloal JJVc'-VCiJ Oaalai
De Lai I VifTV n"'
I I l omm
P WASHINGTON AJJJj
SPECIAL HOLIDAY BILL BE6INS
W. H or lick present
Tbe Dance Surprise
A TERm CHORUM KALIIOtaOOPC
Mdo & Blum
IN HIS LATEST AND BEST WESTERN
CONTINUOUS PERFORMANCE TODAY
AND SATURDAY BALLOONS FOR THE
AT COTIM-IOS HALL
Mlh at Waahlarua
See DfHonfj-a, the real
dancer. In beautiful exhi
bition 4anca. LarR-em and
beat orchestra, finest halL
DASCIXG T ACGHT
Berlnnera' claaae start
at Murlark hall. ZM and
Washington. Monday ere
nlnn. Advanced class, rues
day evening. S to 11 10.
Beciaaers' Classes rtart at
Cotillion hail Wednesday
evenlnK at T sharp. All
danoea tajijcht In lessons l&dlea IZ.
gentlemen ti. Tou can never learn dancr
Injf without practice. Join the leading
schools. Private I e sons all hours al
Cotillion hall. Phone Broadway 2002.
J CITY MAIL OKDERS .JfOW L
HEILIG NEXT WEEK
3 SSSSL, THURSDAY, DEC. I
SPECIAL PRICE MAT. BAT.
Kat Gotdstela Proaaetaff Caapaay
Pre seats ,
VICTOR HERBKBTS MCSICAL
TREMENDOUS CAST OF
YOUTH AND BEAUTY
NORA KELLY AND NAT CARR
EWE'S IZ. ILiS. 1, :it
SAT. M AT-lll, II. He. M
Ada 1 Per Ceat War Tax
rOBTLA5D FITS EST
LABOR TEMPLE AUDITORIUM
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