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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 8, 1922)
- Read The Journal' Market Basket two' of them
todayend arrange your Sunday dinner accord
ingly. -rut find that the family aDoetlte
"Both from the Ttewpoint. of -newa and artistry The
Journal's pictures daily and Sunday will be found in
a class of excellence alt by itself. Just as -much
thought is devoted to the picture features ot The
Journal as to any other department of the entire
paper. , - - , - r . ,
If 4 T IS" T7rn T" A CfTT be .pleased with the. variety of good things '
XVI AlvlVEl 1 DAb vltl 1 . nd he Oy Purae will- stiU retain much of its
I. i'i " nm - " ' ' ' ' i " ' i m .Mr! ' " " ' ' 'ill" ' hi " . i I. - " "" ' -"' ''
&twxz Screen 'd ntittp . CUsfis
Li z : '
lr 1.1 YY a n il v
IX THE attractive rarden surround
ing the borne of Mr. and Mrs. S.
H Montague, before an improvised al
tar of blue delphinium and marigolds
tfce wedding ceremony of. Miss Caro
line Content Montague and Mr. George
James Berg took place Thursday
evening. The bridal party advanced
te the wedding march played "by. a
stringed orchestra to the chancel,
where the nuptial vows were read by
Dr. T. K. Elliott. The bridegroom
waa attended, by Mr. Richard H. Mar
tin as best man. The bride, who was
CSlves away by her father, Mr. Rich
ard W. Montague, was very lovely
l ner bridal robe of ivory toned satin
aver shell pink enhanced with rose
point lace, an heirloom in the family.
The train was fashioned to form calla
lilies lined with silver, and dainty sll-
vr flowers adorned the girdle. Her
veil of tulle was held in place with
cirange blossoms and silver petals and
waa, bordered with rose point She car
ried a shower of pink roses, lilies of
th valley and orchids.
Mrs. Burf ord - Payne of Berkeley,
Cal-, .sister of the bride, who was
ib aid of honor, was gowned in a love
. creation of sapphire blue lace over
cjhiffon. A silver wreath in her hair
completed her costume. She carried
- I The bridesmaids wore old fashioned
dresses made with long basques and
ftill skirts with gold wreaths in their
ooiffures. Miss Margaret Beggs was in
'Old gold taffeta, Miss Meriam Hol
oomb, Miss Marceile Carlock, Miss Ger
aldlne Pilklngton and Miss Anna May
Sronough were in changeable taffeta,
two. in blue and two in watermelon
ink with gold. They carried old
fisishloned nosegays. Little Mary Mc-
Sraken and Mary Elizabeth Hanchett,
le flower girls, wore white and car
ried "baskets . of rose petals. Master
Toddy McCracken was the ring bearer.
The ushers were Dr. John Richard
Montague. Walter Cofoid, Arthur Co
toffl, Arthur Michener, Howard Kelly
and Raymond Versteeg. Preceding the
oeremony vocal solos were given by
Id K -Otto Wedemeyer.
-1 Assisting with the reception which
followed were Mrs. Maylon Scott, Mrs.
" Charles Dundore, Mrs. Frazier Cam
iron,, Mrs. Roland Lockwood, . Mrs.
James Fowler, Miss Vere Flynn. Mrs.
Harry Holmes and Mrs. George Sar
gent, who presided in the dining room.
Assisting about the rooms were Miss
f)orothy Manville, Miss Dorothy Mc-
gulre.. Miss Imogene Letcher, Miss
onna Spencer, Miss Elizabeth Torrey,
Miss Florence Fowler. Miss Valere
Coffey and Miss Helen Houghton
Dancing "was enjoyed until a late hour.
J Mr. and Mrs. Beggs will reside in
trvington upon their return from a
Iedding trip of several weeks.
The reception at the Multnomah
otel Thursday afternoon when the
, Episcopal women of Oregon officially
received the visiting women delegates
. to the convention, was one of the larg
' est gatherings of its kind ever held in
. Portland. In the receiving line with
Mrs. Wilson Johnston were Bishop
: Tuttle. the presiding bishlp ; his sister.
Sir. Wright of St. Louis; Bishop and
Mrs. Thomas E. Gailor, Mrs. Walter
Taylor Sumner, Miss Llndley, secretary
it the . women's auxiliary Mrs. L. F.
Monteagle of. California and the mem
; bers of the executive committee. More
(nan 1000 women called din-rag. the re
ceiving hours and filled the rooms,
which were most attractive in their
decoration of gladiolus and autumn
foliage. Qn every hand enthusiastic
Expressions of appreciation for tho hos-
fitality of Portland were heard.
Recent guests at Log La Barre were
Mr. and Mrs. L. R. Wheeler, Dr. W. A.
Cumminga, Mr. and Mrs. Otto Ketten
baca and son Paul, C. W. Kruse. J.
IB. Culich, Mary Ellen Gantenbein.
Ruth Conn aught, Kred P. Frappe, Myr
tle Roberts, Frances Agnew, Jessie
Storie, Ruth Agnew, Dr. .and Mrs. Van
AJstyne, Mr. and Mrs. C M. Peoples,
f, H. Chapler and J. Will Is Ferguson.
MissJDorotky Bollam was hostess for
dancing party Friday , night at the
borne of her parents, Mr. and Mrs: W.
XV. Bollam, honoring her cousin, Mr.
ttussell Kelly; a young lawyer of Wash
ington, J. CL- Twenty-two guests en
Joyed the evening. Miss Bollam will
rnter college this falL
I Mrs. J. N. Teal entertained with
pridge tea this afternoon compliment
ing Mrs. Sidney Z. Mitchell and Mrs.
Charles M. Maxwell,
i Miss Mildred Lauderdale, bride-elect,
will be the honor guest at a bridge tea
Saturday afternoon when Mrs. F. Reed
MeBrlde. will entertain.
A number of dinner parties are being
planned for' the fortnightly dinner
dance which) will be held at Waverley
jCountry club Sa
try club Saturday evening. This
jntii-aanrii iititm-i jitm i4.i mm t wwwrtt 11 h i hhh h uh mitHm mmii m m n wiu
v 1 We take pleasure in announcing to the
mothers of Portland and the surrounding
territory that we are now
Exclusive Portland Agents for the Falhous
; i;- '''''in'i'hMiuiiiiiiijiifjjHtfiifHfiiiHnin'iigiiijiiiiin;;
AT the Hippodrome this
week as an added at
traction, is little Miss Mary
Jean Porter, harpist. - This
young Miss is considered
one of the best in her line
for her age in the; West.
She received her training at
the Sacred Heart academy,
and declares she would not
change her harp for any
thing in die world.
4 rr? U
promises to be qute as successful as
the many affairs of this nature which
have 'been given the past months.
On account of illness, the tea tu be
given by Miss Georgiana Gerlinger
honoring a number of the younger girls
who are leaving shortly for college is
Mrs. Donald Bates will entertain
with an informal bridge tea, Saturday,
in compliment to Mrs. Henry Trow
bridge (Katherine Corbin).
Alpha Xi Delta will entertain with
a tea Saturday' at the home of Mrs.
The Coat Completed Dress
In Jenny's collection, the coat as a
complement to the frock has taken the
place of the cape. This gray duventlne
coat has a collar . which is really a
gray velvet bourrelet, and hows of
velvet buttons trim the sleeves and
the side. The-straight frock under
neath is of mouse gray velvet, with
the godets placed at the left side
iff ;' ' '
. By Telia "Wlaaer. .
THE teaching of habits of health
and hygiene by means of the health
chores as outlined in the Modern
Health Crusad"e, one of the educational
phases of,the Oregon Tuberculosis As
sociation, has become so popular with
the school teachers and principals of
Oregon, that Miss Elizabeth Hepper,
the director of the Crusade is in great
demand as a speaker at county teach
er's Institutes. Already Miss Hepper
is scheduled to speak at the following
county institutes : Harney, October 4.
5 and C ; Tillamook, October 4, 5 and ;
Curry. October 9, 10 and 11; Malheur
9, 10 and 11 ; Gilliam., October 16, 17
and 18 and Wheeler, October 18, 19
Considerable space has been granted
for the exhibit of the Oregon Tubercu-,
losis Association at the forthcoming
state fair at Salem. One corner will be
fitted up like a room in the A. L. Mills
Open Air School,- to illustrate the fine
work done there: there will also be
specimens of work done at the State
Hospital and in the rest room in which
all comers will be welcome, there will
be a Modern Health Crusade fish pond.
The weighing and measuring of ba
bies will be an interesting feature of a
number of county fairs, this work be
ing in charge of the public health
nurses. The booths where the tests
will be made, will be hung with educa
tional posters on the care of infants
and children and the value of right liv
Centralis Wash. Mrs. O. D. Hall,
president of the Women's Civic club,
has appointed a legislative committee
to study bills and report to the club
on all legislative measures that will
come up at the next session of the
state legislature. The committee is
composed of Mrs. W. E. Brown, chair
man. Mrs. F. T. Camp, Mrs. Kina
Bowers and Mrs. George Reynolds.
Mrs. Gustav Brigger, who is chair
man of the hospitality committee for
the Women's Board of Missions of the
Pacific convention that is to convene
in the First and the Sunnyside Congre
gational churches on September 26-27
and 28, requests that Congregational
women throughout the city who desire
to entertain delegates to that conven
tion communicate with her. Her ad
dress is 622 Kearney street and her
telephone is Broadway 602. Mrs.
George Rossman, who is vice-chairman
of the automobile committee, desires
to kjow automobiles that can be
used in transporting the delegates to
the convention from the trains to their
places of entertainment. Her address
is No. 447 Montgomery street and her
telephone number is Main 0733. Mrs.
E. N". Howe, who has charge of the
picnic and drive up the highway, also
wishes to know of automobiles that
can be used for that picnic drive. Her
address is No. 93 East 61st street, and
her telephone number is Tabor 4666.
Kelso. Wash. The report of the ac
tivities of County Nurse Bess Lawler
of Cowlitz county and of the Cowlitz
County Anti-Tuburculosis : league for
the past year has Just been published,
and shows a year of remarkable ac
tivity. During the year 54 schools of
the county were routined and 2060 stu
dents were examined. Many of these
were found to have defects and 361 of
the defects have, been corrected. Nu
trition work has been carried on in
several of the schools with much im
provement in the" general health.
Chehalls. Wash. The report of the
county tuberculosis nurse. Miss Mabel
Hanify. was submitted at the monthly
meeting held September 6 at the home
of Mr. Dan W. Bush. Evidence that the
public favors that work was Indicated
at the Southwest Washington fair
last week, where several thousand peo
ple gave their attention at the attract
ive booth, also vsitlng the model sleep
ing room outside. Today and Saturday
of this week, at Miss Hanify's office
In the courthouse a free cSest clinic
will be held, at wnich free examina
tion will be given to all who present
themselves. There Is already a list of
possible attendants to keep the physi
cian in chafge well occupied during
this time. Plans for financing the 1923
activities will be taken up later in
the year. Those present at the meet
ing September 5 were Miss Mabel Han
ify, county nurse; Miss Z. May
Meijrhen. county school aupenntenaent
Mrs. G. W. Kennlcott. Mrs. W. W.
Emery of Napavlne and Mrs. Bush.
BONNET NOOK MILLINERY
Its opening with a Special Sale
Saturday. Beautiful Pattern Hats
at a low price.
430 ALDER STREET
Betweea 11th aad lzth
hh m i mm mi i nmHitftH HnHftTnnn
Start your children
in proper footwear.
Come in and let ns
anow yon these at
tractlre shoes that
keep children's feet
Little Mr. Smart y Geps
By Thornton W.
lis foolish ever to
Anotlier for bia lack
LITTLE Mr. Smarty, the young Fox
who liked to show off, stood in the
path in front of bis) home and faced
the half-grown little Skunk who- was
hurrying to catch up with his family.
Little Mr. Smarty's brother and two
aisttra sat off at one side looking on.
Their eyes sparkled with excitement
Little Mr. Smarty tried to look very
fierce. He drew back his lips and
showed all his sharp little teeth. "What
are you doing up here T' he demanded
of the little Skunk.
The little ' Skunk made no reply. In
fact, he acted just as if he didn't see
or hear that young Fox. He kept right
on shuffling along down the little path. :
He was a handsome little fellow. He
was all black excepting the tip of his
tail, which was white. His brothers
and sisters who had passed with their
mother a few moments before had
worn black coats with white -stripes.
"I'm going to kill you and eat you !"
snarled little Mr. Smarty, and made a
short spring forward. s
The little Skunk looked up as if he
had just seen the young Fox. "Get out
of my way ! I'm in a hurry !" said he .
Little Mr. Smarty made a little rush
as if about to .-pounce on the young
Skunk. Th.e young Skunk stopped and
raised his tail ever so little. "If you
bother me you'll get into trouble, said
he. "I'm minding my own business,
and you just go on and tend to yours."
"Gr-r-r-r I" growled little Mr. Smarty.
"Gr-r-r-r! Who's afraid of you?"
"You better be," retorted the little
Skunk, and once more started on.
Little Mr. Smarty heard his brother
and sisters chuckling, and this made
him angry through and through. That '
Skunk was such a little fellow that it
didn't seem possible he could harmi
anybody. Little Mr. Smarty knew-that
if now he should back down and let
that young Skunk pass he never would-J
hear the end of it. He hesitated just
a second or two longer and then
started straignt ior tnat mue oaunK.
Bight then something happened. Yes,
sir, right then something happened.
Mrs. Tiernan Gets i
Offer From Movies j
To Portray Shame1
By Unirereal Seric) f
South" Bend. Ind.. Sept. 8. The
movies beckoned to Mrs. Augusta Tier
nan today. The offer from an Eastern
producing company to portray th
story of her shame, she said, will re
celve no heed from her, until, at least;
the case la heard in the courts. The
wife of the law professor at the Unit
verslty of Notre Dame was reticent as
to the sixe of the salary offered.
Another offer that came to the Tier.
nan. home today will be accepted. It
came from Judge J. Harry Tiarnan
county judge of Kicnmona countyv
Staten, Island. N. Y. He wjred his
brother that he would aid him in the
prosecution of Harry PoullnJ whom
the professor charges with the patert
nity of the lO-monthold Tiernan babyt.
Judge Tiernan Js one of the leading
jurists of Greater New York and ber
fore his election to the bench was con
sldered one of . the best criminal law
yers in the East.
Senator Isaac K. Staples has been
elected to fill the vacancy on the board
of directors of the United Artisans,
caused by the death of F. S. Akin. Sen
ator Staples has been actively con
nected with the United Artisans for
years and at one time was the directing
head of the organization. '
Senior . Guardian Margaret Wert-
YOU will want to embrace dear old
dad just as his children ttid when
they realized they had neglected a
heart of gold for empty pleasures.
the one great American author who
A motion picture you
you liked "The Old NaSt?
The only Children's Garter made with
the patented Rubber cushion clasp,
which holds stockings firmly betweea
rubber and rubber. Saves wear and tear
on ifforkmgs and .means less darning
Your dealer knows the other reasons.
depending upon style and size,
' - t ' - - - ' r'
Complete satisfaction astmreJ , .
or your money tack.
t Something struck little Mr. Smarty full
in the face. Some of ft got la his
eyes, and my, my, my how It did make
them smart! Something- choked him
and seemed to take his breath away.
Little Mr. Smarty yelled. Yes. sir, he
did 'just that. Over and over on the
ground he rolled, rubbing at his eyes
with both little black paws. He could
not see anything. But if he couldn't
see he could feel. He thought his eyes
were put out. If ever, there was a
J. i ir
- - n iAb
What are you doing here?" he de
manded of the little Skunk.
frightened little Fox that one was lit
tle Mr. Smarty.
The little Skunk hardly glanced at
little Mr, Smarty rolling about on the
ground and crying. He simply started
on down that little path just as if noth
ing had happened. The three other lit
tle Foxes watched him disappear and
then they looked at their foolish, boast
ful brother who had tried to show off.
But they didn't go near him. You see
right where he was the air was filled
with something that fairly chocked
them - when they tried to breathe It,
and, which made them feel most un
comfortable In their stomachs. It was
the strong scent from that little
Skunk's scent gun.
(Copyright, 1922. by T. W. Burr?)
The next story
"Miserable &ttle Mr.
heimer who has charge of the junior
Woodcraft of Portland promises an
interesting jneeting for all who attend
the first session of the year Saturday.
Arleta 'assembly No. 338. United Ar
tisans, will give a aance, September 16,
at the W. O. W. hall. Arleta. All Ar
tisans and friends are invited.
A Kansan is the inventor of a meth
od for making rivers protect their own
banks by depositing slit behind frame
work and brush during spring floods.
WHITEN SKIN AND
Squeeze the juice of two lemons
Into a bottle containing three ounces
of Orchard White, which any drag
store will supply for a few cents,
Bhake well, and you have a Quarter
pint of harmless and delightful
lemon bleach. Massage this sweetly
fragrant lotion ino the face, neck,
arms and hands each day, then
shortly note the beauty and white
ness of your skin.
Famous stage beauties use this
lemon lotion to bleach and bring
that soft, clear, rosy-white com
plexion, also as a freckle, sunburn,
and tan bleach because it doesn't
tells his! own story on the screen
has written and directed a perfect
will remember forever
you'll love Rmar&rance"
wiiy mothers Buy
and ub :
PaXKS AN BPSOUTS
wrxBEMTTTH Wfflaauit Tint, tranches
or Brooklya farm. Swlmainc. duaefac daily.
CDLCMBIA BEACH Colombia rlr. Yb
min can. Caaeesrdona. swimming, picnic,
, daadsc daily.
TAUD1EVILLE . ; '
PAXTAGES Brodwy at Alder. Hick claw
nadvrill and photoplay feature. After
Boon and -aveoina, fnttta chaoses Mon
day afternoon. T-"
BIPPOIrttOME Direction Aekernaa A Bar
rix. Bmadway at Yamhill. VandcTttla and
Eran Burhajea Fontaine la the pcotoplay
"Women Ur Lot." 1 p. b. to U ;
m. UelUktf 5 Ueht comedy.
. JSHOTOPIATS '
HETXJG Broadway at Taylor. Jules Venw'a
"Toe Ue a Zorda." 11 a. m. to il 9. m.
Fine story, excellently played.
EIVOLI Wahi nton at Park. Gay Bates
Post In "Tbe Masquersder." 11 a. m. to
11 p. m. Good ftoxy. Great actlnc.
BLUE MOUSE ilth and Washington. Jack
Gilbert In "Monte Crista. astonishingly
true to novel. Fine acting.
COLUMBIA Sixth near Washington. Wallace
Keld and JSena Daniels In "Nice People.'
11a. m. to 1 1. P. m- OoinJoa later.
MAJESTIC Wasbinctoa at Park. "While
Satan bleep, 11 a. m. to 11 p.
LIBEBTT Broadway at Stark. "Blood and
band." lla.rn.toll p. m. Stagey but
CIRCLE Fourth near Washington. Corinne
Griffith ia "bland WiTes? ft a. m. to
4 o clock to (ouowinc morning.
na vi u 1 11 v
1 nil a v J
Paris. Sept. 8. Sleeves with a long
ruffle, from elbow to wrist, like a fish
fin have appeared on the latest autumn
creations. Sometimes the ruffle is the
merest film of mousselin de sole in
black or white. But often it is a double
ruffle of crepe de chine or of whatever
material the gown is made and matches
the gown. These sleeve Ruffles ap
peared first on a very few of the-later
summer frocks, but they were greeted
with such enthusiasm that today they
form a prevailing mode-
Paris, Sept. 8. Hosiery which pleases
the Parisienne today is of extremely
fine silk, of such cobwebby texture that
if it were not for the embroidery, it
would be necessary to look twice to
make sure that a stocking is being
Llt 'a -
Qhe rrsxt timG uoul B
order CxmeeisK. 1 1
fOT GOIsDEITmST i
Uafter tliat ijou'11 B
Jicj JDEMANDlt, qJX
w " " " " V
Vt rpHEREi a certain riKJ "''" iA
X charm that is V
founded upon phy- W
Vi aical poise. It DC- " k
longs not only to V2p f n -
AX the slender woman NjV iJbz-ft&rirr I
but most particularly v je:.J 1
o the woman of full tig-, tw IV . '-f, -I I
ore. It is Quality easily 1 !v ' I
ainca uaru a ivcogu jlh a -BYw S fjj I
Reducing Coreet, the aid . f 1
' to tbe beautiful propose ' Cp1 ITTZji I I
fjoiaa. It is Che charm of a5r : 1t I I
disTinrrioa. . f tJ. 1
Price $2.50 and upwarSLy " A
ROBERTS BROTHERS iJU'
c1 . ' 6
'I- . -.sV.
worn. But fortunately these cobwebs
are elaborately embroidered, the fa
vorite device being a floating ring vine,
the bottom of which reaches the Knee.
The smart colors are champagne,
castor and smoke gray.
New York, i Sept. s. There svra no
prettier negliglees than the two-color
robes. It is really made up of two
separate negliglees. one over the other.
The nndr one may be. for Instance, a
deep turquoise silk aad the upper a
golden chiffon. ; ,
New York. Sept. 8. Some years ago
no little girls outfit of playthings was
complete without avbare wooden -spool
surmounted by fourpina and accom
panied by a quantity of gaily colored
wool, It was the little lady's "ma
chine" for tatting. Nowadays tatting
is being done in earnest. It is tbe
fashionable trimming for gowns and
even for a blouse or two.
1 11 mm-mmm-!!
'The Spirit of Youth
in your FeeC
3 V- 0
As tempting as Golden West i
in aroma and flavor there is also
. that clearness and depth of color
that quickens ttxc appetite and
foretells of its mellow strength
1 w& .
J uriior Shoe Shop
on the Balcony -
BOYS' ARMYLAST SHOE
For School Wear
Sizes 11 to 13V. .. i $4.50
Sizes ! to 2 . . . . . . , .$4.75
Sizes 2Wto 6 $5.00
GIRLS' BROWN CALF
High Shoe, Nature Toe
Sizes 8V to ll .... $4.25
Sizes 11 V2 to 2 . . . . . $5.00
Sizes 2V2 to 7 . . . $6.50
With Each Pair
Containing Pen, Pencil
342 MORRISON STREET,
Near Broadway . "
BROADWAY at TATI-OR
FbOBs - .-:- . Jtlaia 10e -
I NOW SHOWING', . -
Coatissoes n a. M. to 11 P. M.
' BOKA'TIC SUCCESS
ISLE of ZORDA
UT THE COMEDT
The Stone Age"
(Includinf War Tax)
AFTERNOONS TO 6- - 25c
EVENINGS AFTER "6 35c
CHIX.nBEJI'i t5BS IS . . 10
r rnntfnnnnH 11a 11 o w
LAST TIMES TODAY
W0ME3T MEW ron" -
aiacleal lUailoas .
" '.'r-'- . " In . .
"The rishUsr Streak"
BALLOONS SATURDAY MAT.
1 i ' " ' ''"'
" Children Always lOo
AduJts-rMats., 20c; Kvenlngs, 89c
Famous VoUee FHeture Star
' Monroe Salisbury
- Appear! In P si sua. ...
Oreen Oufipsr amrtstasl Maries
FOUR BONIS TT IS
ETEBT WIGHT " AT
..jVtHliUMM (Sid! I
SfcT MUStO IN lOwH tWfcHa.?
WELCOME SUMMER PRICES
The CIRCLE THEATRE
roiw AT W ASBISGTOJT
" Open from S o'clock in the mornln;
until 4 o'clock the foUowhiit morning.