Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 10, 1922)
THE OREGON SUNDAY 'JOURNAL, PORTLAND, SUNDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 10, 1922.
" - ' 't ' - ' ' ' ' ' , , ''-''
. 'it I ,:xi v SL2
( it ;
- - Iff" y ' "i J
- YrV,',' I fit v
1 IfiAKKAH v'
A BOVE, Miss Bertha Friedman, president of the Ben-Tillie club, a club recently formed
among the young Jewish girls for social service and recreation; below, left to right. Miss
Jessie McGregor, the newly appointed chairman of the board of trustees of the scholarship
loan fund, the major educational work of the Oregon Federation of Women's Clubs; Mrs.
Paul H. Wyman, president of the Sunnyside Parent-Teacher association.
Club Season of
City and State
By Tells TT Inner.
'THE womtn'i club eeaaon In both
X city and atate will have an aus
picious opening next Saturday at
noon, when the Oreg-on Federation of
Women' Clubs, of which Mrs. Ida B.
Callahan of Corvallia la president and
thw Portland Federation of Women's
Organizations, of which Mrs. Alexan
ded Thompson la president, will hold
a Joint luncheon in the ballroom of the
Rt. Rer. Thomas F. CaHor, r. T..
Bishop, of Tennessee, and presiding;
bishop f the council, will be an hon
ored siiest and speaker on this occa
sion. Dr. Ernest M. Stires, rector of St.
Thomas church, Fifth avenue. New
York, widely known as numbering
amona; Its communicants mora wealth
and aristocracy than any. other church
in .the country, will speak on "Work
Amona; the Foreign Born In New
York." Dr. Stires church maintains
larre Institutional church and mis
sion In the heart of the foreign born
district, and ho Is In chop and con
stant touch with thousands of people
representing all naUons of the world.
Mrs. John M. Glenn of New York
city, president of the National Coun
cil of Church Mission Help and chair
man of the American Association of
Organised Family Social Work, will
speak on "Pulllnr Together." The
program Is in general charge of the
American Citltenship department of
the state federation of which iiss
sua. Winner- Is chairman. A Kplen
dld musical proeram Is being ar
ranged by Mrs. W. H. Breeder, pres
ident of the Monday Musical club.
The general chairman for the lunch
oa will be Mrs. R. E. Bondurant.
Mrs. Charles E. Runyon heads the re
ception committee and' the decorations
wtu be ta charge of Miss Julia
Spoon er, assisted by members of the
Portland Grade Teachers' association.
Mrs. Ernest Crosby Is in charge of
reservations, Mrs. C. O. Tipton is In
charge cf uj placing committee. Each
chairman will name her assistants.
Plates for the luncheon will be TS
cents and reserve ttons should he made
st once by calling Mrs. Crosby, Tabor
. e "" '
- Attired ta a "Dody Vardea polon
aise worn over a white linen petticoat
of almost sdlid eyelet embroidery, with
hair done high ai.d a long side- curl,
Mrs. Cora Ponnay welcomed the mem
bers and friends of Central W. C. T.
U. to her home. No. 950 East Salmon
street, for an "old-time" party, Wednes
day afternoon. Mrs. Nellie Pollock,
wearing the skirt of her much beruf
fled blue silk wedding dress, sang a
group of old time songs; Mrs. E. B.
Git tings, wore a white linen dress made
from sheets hand woven from flax
grown on the old Gittings homestead
in Maryland, over 100 years ago ; with
this were worn black silk mits and a
big locket with samples of the family
hair under class. Paper flowers on a
marble topped ''center table" gave a
quaint touch to the "best room." Mrs.
M. !, t. Hidden and Mrs. Alice M. Mc
Naught spoke briefly of the things they
hoped to help bring about in the way
of home protection, good cltisenchip
and equitable distribution of the tax
burden, if elected to the legislature.
Both aresW. C. T. U. members. Old
songs. In which all Joined, and refresh
ments closed a delightful afternoon.
The president general of the Daugh
ters of the American Revolution. Mrs.
George Maynard Miner, has appointed
Mrs. John A. Keating national vice
chairman of patriotic education. Mrs,
Keating has long been prominent in D.
A. R. activities, having served as re
gent both the state at Oregon and the
Multnomah chapter of Portland. Mrs.
Keating will have charge of the schools
and colleges sponsored by the daugh
ters. These schools are: Schaufftee
school. Cleveland, Ohio; International
College of Americanization, Springfield,
Mass. ; Tomassee school, Tomassee. S.
C ; Indian school, Wichita, Kan., and j
a school In the Philippine islands.
Ths members of all D. A. R. chapters
In the Northwest will be Interested to
learn that Mrs. William S. Walker of
Seattle, state regent of Washington,
has been hamed for recording secretary
general on the ticket headed by Mrs.
Anthony Wayne Cook for president
The Cements club win met at li
o'clock. Tuesday, at the home of Mrs.!
A. TX GUe, SI East COth street. The
foUewin eCOeers will be installed:
Mrs. C W. Kin, president; Mrs, J.
T. Kinder, vice president; Miss Bertha
Moores. secretary; Mrs. A. H.
The first general meeting of the
Portland Grade Teachers' association
for the season will be held Wednes
day at 4 if ta Library hall. Reports
from the N. B. A. will be given and
ether matters cf Interest and Import
anee will be brought before the meet
ing; Miss Julia Spooner win preside,
- ' i ' - '.
ALL matters pertaining to child
welfare In Oregon will be care
fully considered at the coming state
convention of the Parent-Teacher as
sociation of Oregon to be held in. Eu
gene, according to Mrs. J. F. Hill, state
president. Although definite dates have
not yet been decided upon, the last
week In October is under considera
tion pending the favorable report of
Mrs. O. L. Poindexter, member of the
state board of directors and Parent
Teacher leader of Eugene. Several Im
portant amendments to the constitu
tion will be included in the formal call
for the convention, which will be Is
sued shortly by Mrs. Hill and it is hef
desire that all delegates study these
carefully and come prepared to vote
upon them. A committee Is now work
ing on certain revisions of the consti
tution which will conform it to national
policies. The educational side of the
Parent-Teacher work will be stressed
particularly, Mrs. Hill declared, as it
is the belief of the association that
prevention is more potent than cure.
According to plans now under way, ths
convection will be one of ths largest
and most effective ever held as the
work has received new Impetus from
the great national convention held at
Tacoma in May.
A busy fall and winter Is planned by
the Woman's Progressive league. In
cluding activities that are expected to
largely Increase its membership. The
first meeting of the season is to be
held at the Green room of the Cham
ber of Commerce, September 27, when
a luncheon win bp gfven. An interest
ing program is being prepared for this,
meeting:. The committee of 10 of the
Chamber of Commerce has invited the
league members to be Its guests after
thetr program on an automobile tour
to some of the Industries of Portland,
The Woman's Home Missionary so
ciety of Pioneer Methodist church will
meet at the home of Mrs. B. A. Olson,
502 West Richmond street. Friday, at
1 ix' m. A contest of enigmas taken
from, the missionary paper win be con
ducted by the president. Mrs. & E.
Cook, with Mrs. JP. D. Headershott and
Mrs. J. Barren as captains. A silver
tea -will follow special musical pro
gram, t ...
rpHE Oregon chapters ef the Daugh
J ters of the American Revolution,
which now number 19. with I a total
membership of 900. with 49 members
at large, contemplate a busy ; and In
teresting season, the opening of which
will be the observance of Constitu
tion day. Sunday. September 17. at
which time an effort will be imade to
have sermons appropriate to Ike day.
delivered from as many pulfiits as pos
sible throughout the state.
Following ta the list of state offi
cers: Regent, Miss Anne M- Lang ;
vice regent (first), Mrs. Bruce L. Bo
gart; vice regent (second), Mrs. S. L.
Aibaugh ; recording secretary, Mrs.
Adam S. Skyles ; corresponding secre
tary, Mrs. E. C. Apperson ; treasurer.
Miss Anna L. Tayk ; historian, Mrs
H. B. Cartlidge; consulting registrar.
Mrs. H. C Eakin : librarian, Mrs, Rob
ert a. Farreil ; chaplain. Mrs. W. A.
Following the chairmen of standing
committees: Patriotic education, Mrs.
Seymour Jones, Salem ; magazine, Mrs.
V. C. Witzel ; international relations.
Pean Elizabeth Fox ; preservation of
historic spots and national aid trails
road, Mrs. Mary Barlow Wilkins ; cor
rect use of the flag, Mrs. A. A. Finch ;
historical and literary reciprocity, Mrs
John Pearson ; conservation and thrift,
Mrs. Sylvan G. Conn ; liquidation and
endowment, Mrs. Murray 2flanvllle ;
real daughters. Mrs. C. EL Wplverton ;
revolutionary relics, Mrs. William A.
Evans : genealogical reeearchj Mrs. H.
C Eakin ; historical research and pre
servation of records, Mrs. H.'B. Cart
lidge; memorial continental; hall li
brary, Mrs. Robert S. Farreil ; chapter
extension. Mrs. H. C. Eakin ; jurispru
dence, Mrs. C. C. Clark ; special com
mittee on genealogy, Mrs. Lulu D.
Crandall ; legislative. Mrs. Robert S.
Farreil ; children of the American
Revolution, Mrs. A. H. Workman ; pub
licity. Mrs. Joseph E. Kirby ; hospital
ity Mrs. William House : memorial
markers. Mrs. J. M. Knight ; child wel
fare. Mrs. James N. Davis ; battleship
Oregon, Mrs. F. M. Wilkins; Indian
welfare. Mrs. S. A. Lowell ; resolutions.
Mrs. G. H. Pettinger ; American his
tory text books, Mrs. I. L. Patterson ;
auditing, Mrs. A. B. Coates ;; printing,
Mrs. Robert C. Wright ; preservation
of natural scenery, Mrs. Charles Wood
Eberlein ; credential. Miss Anna L.
Taylor ; program, Mrs. John H. Hall ;
general arrangements, Mrs. U. G.
Smith; reception, Mrs. John.F. Beau
mont ; information. Mrs. E. F. Hitch
cv?k ; badge, Mrs. R F. Walters ; ways
and means, Mrs. R S. Stearns.
Following are the chapter regents of
the state : Mul tnomah. Mrs. George M.
Reed. Portland ; Willamette Mrs. H.
H. Ward, Portland ; Linn, Mrs. L. G.
Lewelllner, Albany. Oregon, Lewis and
Clarke. Mrs. J. E. Hudson Eugene ;
Chemeketa, Mrs. U. G. Shipley, Salem ;
Sarah Childress fom. Mrs. m. u. t5oya.
Dallas; Quenett, Mrs. E. M.: Williams,
The Dalles ; Coos Bay, Mrs. George K.
Murch, Marshfield ; Umatilla, Mrs.
George A. Hartman, Pendleton ; TTmp
qua, Mrs. George E. Houck, Roseburg ;
Susannah Lee Barlow, Mrs. E. L.
Pope, Oregon City ; Astoria, Mrs. Rich
ard E. Carruthers, Astoria ; Crater
Lake, Miss Sara H. VanMeter, Med
ford ; Deschutes, Mrs. C H. Irvine,
Redmond ; Yamhill, Mrs. : Mary E.
Bogss, McMinnville ; ML Ashland, Mrs.
J. P. Dodge, Ashland ; Winema, Mrs.
A. B. Cordley, Corvallts ; ; Matthew
gtarbuek, Mrs. John L. Souie, Baker ;
Eulalona, Mrs. R. E. Wattenburg,
Klamath Falls. !
The Ben-Tillie club for girls over 18
years of age will meet Monday evening
In room A of Central library at which
time Dr. S. C. Kohs will speak. The
club, which is organised for social,
educational and recreational! purposes,
already has 60 members. On Saturday
Mrs. J, Rosenberg entertained the club
at her home. A mock weddihg partici
pated in by several of the girls was a
feature. Club members and their moth
ers numbering SO recently spent a day
at Bonneville. Machines for the excur
sion were furnished by J. Shemanski,
J. Rosenberg, I. Holman, A. Strauss,
R. Reingold, J. Fulop, R. W. Curtis,
Isador Friedman, M. Miller and D.
Welnstein. Miss Bertha Friedman,
president of the club, announces that
permanent headquarters have been
opened in ths Alisky building, where
the girls may spend their noon hour
and prepare their lunch if they so de
sire. A woman's exchange is a con
templated activity In the new rooms.
Mrs. Charles H. Castner of Hood
River, former president of the state
federation of women's clubs, and now
worthy grand matron of the Eastern
Star, who la on a visit to the chapters
of the state, is also meeting with club
women, wherever 6he visits. In Co
qullle she was one of- the speakers at
the meeting of the Coos County Pioneer
association held In that city, the ar
rangements of whl-:h were in the hands
of the Coquille Woman's club, more
than 600 pioneers of the county were
guests, and the gathering was held in
the beautiful myrtle wood grove, which
the woman's club was instrumental in
securing for their city as a park. This
club has also erected a splendid rest
room in the heart of the little city for
the comfort of tourists, and Is actively
engaged In many civic and educational
movements, their club has in the last
few years grown from a small study
club to one of the leading civic clubs
of the state, and has a membership of
over 100. At Gold Beach Mrs. Castner
spoke before a group of the women of
the Commercial club, this dub though
a small one, has many plans for the
beautifying of that little city, which
through the building of the Roosevelt
highway, is fast coming Into promi
nence, as a coast resort.
The Women's Forum will hold Its
first meeting of the season Monday,
September 18 with Mrs. Ek C. Coch
rane, No. 800 East 26th street, Mrs.
Cochrane, Mrs. A. Bonn am and Mrs.
Emmet Drake hostess. The business
meeting will be held at 11 o'clock and
luncheon will be served at 12. Follow
ing is the program : Roll call ; "Things
Worth While" : paper. "Primary Needs
of the Home," Mrs. C. T. Allingham;
civic lesson, on the constitution of the
United States, Mrs. W. P. Brlggs. All
are urged to be present at the first
Th Altar and Rosary society of St.
Philip Nerls church will hold its first
monthly card party and social of the
winter season. Friday evening. :n the
parish hall. East 16th and Hickory
streets. Cards, refreshments and danc
ing will be In order. All ate cordially
The State Woman's Press club held
Its monthly meeting Wednesday at
Central library. Dr. Nina EValine
Wood spoke on "Our Sponsorship of
Peace Patriotism and the 1925 Fair."
Mrs. Carlin DeWitt Josslyn sang.
Board man The Ladies Aid society
entertained delegations from Pendle
ton and Umatilla on "Wednesday at a
dinner session for the discussion of
problems of church, community and
missions. Mrs.. Edith B. ; Crawford,
secretary, who is closing her work and
leaving for Corvallls, was presented
with a gift of silver. The treasurer
reported $2045 receipts from the De
Moss family concert on Tuesday eve
ning. ... j -
Anyone Interested in sending ex
hibits to the art department of the
State fair at Salem, may call Main
30S3 between 10 a. m. and 4 p. m.
' The regular meeting of ths Busi
ness Women's dob will be held at ths
Y. W. C A. social hall st IS :10 Thurs
day, September 14, with Vice President
Bertha McCarthy as presiding offi
cer. The Rt. Rev. George Mott Wil
liams of Paris, France, who recently
made an auto trip through France
and Germany, will speak on present
conditions as he found them In those
countries.- Bishop Williams delivered
bis vary interesting lecture in this
connection before the members far urn
meeting of the Chamber of Commerce
about two weeks age. Special musio
will be supplied by Mrs. Catherine
Covach Frederick, director of music
of St. Francis cathedral. Miss Marie
Sommers is hostess for the day.
The Woman's Home Missionary so
ciety of the First Methodist church is
planning for large attendance at
the "Home Coming Day" . meeting.
Wednesday, at 3 p. m. Miss Frances
Kallstedt, national worker from San
FrancUoo, will spaak on, "Our Work
Among the Negroes," and Dr. Parker
will be present and address the meet
ing. Mrs. Esther Wo'dfogel will lead
the devotions and Mrs. W. H. Chatten
will sing. Mrs. C A. Rice and Mrs. li.
J. Peterson ' will assittt the hostess,
Mrs. E. S. Collins, at he home. No.
S77 Westover road. Take J3d street
car to Johnson street, walk three
blocks west. All members and friends
of the church are cordially Invited.
The Oak Grove Milwaukie Social
Service club will hold the first regular
meeting for fall season at the home of
Mrs. Willis Green, Lakewood station,
Thursday. The work for the year will be
the study of colonization and develop
ment of United States and first papers
will be on early explorations of Nor tie.
men, Spanish, English, French, Dutch
and given by Mrs. Mattle Pierce and
Mrs, Anna Palmblad. The meeting will
be called at 12 o'clock when ths hostess
will serve a light luncheon to the club
White Salmon, Wash. John A. Mil
ler, state representative from Klicki
tat county and candidate for state sen
ator, opposing John Crawford, spoke
Thursday before the White Salmon
Woman's club on the 30-10 school act.
This was Jhe first meeting of the
Woman's club of White Salmon ef ths
fall and was held at the country home
of Mrs. C. S.' Card. The club has in
the neighborhood of 75 members.
The Democratic Woman's club will
resume its meetings Thursday at 2 p.
m. in The Journal auditorium, when
the members will take up a course of
study In civics outlined by the na
tional committee under the general
head of "Know Your State." Mrs. Al-
Who Is the Ideal Husband?
n it k k it n v n
Beauty Cites Preference
By M argsry Rex .
New York. Sept, "For every
woman who loses her husband because
she is at fault there are a thousand
who lose their husbands because the
men ere at fault, so declares Mrs.
Roberta Menges, three times married.
Getting married Is easy, she de
clares, but staying married Is a baf
"The trouble begins before mar
rage. she says. "Men pay so much
attention to s woman, they even keep
It up till a year after the wedding,
and suddenly they withdraw it. The
woman, however, has become aecus
tamed to this attention, gets to like
It, and finally is conscious of missing
it very much.
"The ideal husband? The business
man of 40," ' avers Mrs. Menges.
"Whether bachelor or widower, he
must be a man who has traveled about
and who is somewhat settled.
'H must like the theatre, must be
sn agreeable dinner companion, and,
above all. he must like hie work.
"He need net be ; on his knees all
the tune to woman, but should be
good, sensible all-around map,
Her marriages have ended because
she, end not the man involved, left,
Mrs. Menges says. She adds that she
states H merely as fact and 'not In
conceit. I-Vom that moment, it must
be assumed that shw knows how to
bold on if she considers it worth the
trouble and so we secured her ideas on
hew to Interest a husband one's own
husband, we hasten to add. She said:
"Smiles help to hold men; in gen
eral, amiable .qualities.
vKeve complain and don't try te
mafca him jealous. He will feet tired or
disgusted and think. tU t' her go.'
"If I had hush d with whom I
was in love and he was flirting about
with ether women " never, never
would give him up to any one of them.
X would pretend i didn't notice it.
"If he loved mt in the beginning; he
would come back home in the end.
"Women, can do a lot to hold a man,
even cry Just a 1UU now and then.
Be womanly, cling, and ask sweetly for
"Women never are too istelligent or
too worldly to fall deeply In' love. Let
no such women deceive themselves and
exander Thompson will sneak en "The
Oregon Legislature': Judge W.
Gatens will speak "The Court ef
Our Staje and Their Fewer Mrs, Alice
McNaught will speak on '"Idealistic
Education, and give a brief outline of
the history ef Oregon. Dr. E. T. Hed
lund will speak on "The Power and
Duties of the House of Representatives
and ths Senate." Miss Virginia Lee
Miller will sing,
The executive board of the Multno
mah County Woman's Christian Tem
perance union will meet, in room G,
Central library, at p. m. Mon
Woodstock W. C. T- U. will hold an
all day meeting Tuesday with Mrs. C
R. Body, .No. 6731 Woodstock avenue.
Officers will be elected In the after
The Women's Missionary convention,
which is to be held at the First Con
gregational church, September 2H-S7
and is. has two dramatic presentations
en lt program. Both of these minia
ture dramas were written, by a Port
land woman. Mrs. W. K- Royal Is the
authoress of a playlet' entitled "The
Mayor of Brousa, Surrenders His
Keys." A group of the women of the
First church will enact-the parts 'of
the playlet. Mrs. Carrie" B. Adams
U ths authoress of the second drama
skit- She calls it "A Real Jubilee."
All the members of the east are men
ef the First Church, as follows : Mr.
Lively, J. R. Martin ; Mr. Slow, O. B.
Riddle ; Mr. Restmore, W. Royal ;
Mr. Work, C, J. Walker; Mr. Caution,
F. W. Nelson ; Mr. Rush, W. B- Philips ;
Mr. Revision. H, Q. Cotton. ; Mr. Arbi
tor, A- G. Adams.
The Richmond Parent-Teacher asso
ciation met in the school assembly
Friday. The program included a round
table discussion, current events and
musical numbers by Mrs. Linbaugh
and Miss Helen McCullough. Refresh
ments were served.
The Woman's Missionary Society of
the First' Presbyterian church will
meet in the chapel on Tuesday of this
week at J :S0 p. m. Mrs. F. . Grigsby
has arranged a program on India, and
the women of her circle n-iU serve tea.
The first meeting for the fall of the
Evening Auxiliary will be held In the
evening at 7:45. Miss Lenora Ashton.
leader. Subject. "India." Mrs. T. C
Lewis. Miss Mary Penny and Miss Ella
Acheson will give talks, and Miss Ash
ton WU1 give a map talk. Miss Martha
Case will head the devotional service.
Mrs.''T. W. Zimmerman . will , sing.
Christmas gifts for the missionaries
should be brought to these meetings.
A social hour will follow the program.
Bushman Parent-Teacher circle, will
hold a house warming and celebration
Wednesday at 11 p. m., the date of the
first meeting for the year, fne school
board. Superintendent of City schools
and Mrs. IX U. Kelly; president ef the
Portland Parent-Teacher conpcil. have
been invited. A general KfvitaUon is
f extended to all parents and friends to
-be present on this occasion at the new
building. East Xfith j and East Pine
streets. " !
t : . .4
The officers and hoard of directors
of the, Portland Women's Research
cluh will meet at the Washington St.
Hazel wood on Monday, September 11
at 8 p. m. This is ths first meeting
after the summer vacation, and plans,
will be outlined for work during the
fall and winter. . it is especially re
quested (hat all officers and members
of the hoard be present.
The Highland Parent-Teacher asso
ciation will hold Its initial meeting for
the season Tuesday at 2 ;S0 p. nv. Of
ficers will be Installed and- there will
be a program. All mothers of the dis
trict, particularly those whose children
are entering this year for the first, are
urged to be present.!
The Lents Parent-Teacher assoc
iation will meet Friday at :4 p. m.
A reception for the teachers will be a
feature of the afternoon. ; Mr a Elisa
beth ,Barr is the president.
The Housewives council will elect
officers at its meeting to be held
Tuesday at 2 p. ro, in the story hour
room of ths Central library. A full
attendance Is desired.
The West Side I Lavender, club,
branch II, will hold Its Quarterly birth
day luncheon Tuesday . at Peninsula
park. This will be an all day meeting
and . all members j re requested to
"Art in Dress
J R J. ve-..
GREETINGS! If you fere as incensed as I toas at ths
superior air assumed by Paul Poiret, French costumet
designer, in recent American' interviews, the spirited answer,
of Harry Collins to Paul PoireCs charges will phase youl
Harry Collins 'reply, in part, is in my first column today,
; v-:-' POUXx EVANS
A Real Shampoo
Miss Ruth Wescher Is the god
dess of beauty at the Benson Im
provement . Shop. She gives one
wonderful personal service. As a
girl friend, of mine said, ."Miss
Wescher massages my head like I
was her youhgast'chtld and she de
sired that my hair be lovelier than
Matter of Individuality,
Commenting on the triangular
charge of M. Paul Poiret, the well
known French designer who Is now
in this country, that America Is
backward in style. In art and In
courage, Harry Collins makes the
following answer :
"There Is a widespread notion
that achievements must be classi
fied by countries. Thus we identify
the English with statecraft ; the
French with the art of living ; the
Russian with morbid fiction sjid
Americans with speed.
Along comes M. Paul Poiret, after
a long vigil in the mausoleums of
ancient art and in the recesses of
his theatrical designing retreat,
blinks at the skyscrapers of Man
hattan and repeats the patronizing
formula of criticism that was so
successful for French dressmakers
before the Great War.
"We wish to reassure M. Poiret,
French originality in dress is in no
danger ; the historical position of
the French in fashions is conceded
by the whole world. But Is it good
taste, in the first place, to impress
your host with your geographical
superiority, and in the second place,
are fashion ideas restricted to any
.one geographical spot?
"In answer, not only to M. Poiret
but to all critics of American
achievements, let us reassert that
America Is dress conscious. The
great war which threw us upon our
,own resources has given us a con
fidence in ourselves which nothing
can shake. American
women have learned that an earnest
group of dressmakers in this coun
try had a definite contribution to
, make to the art of dress. No
amount of commercial psychology
cn the part of M. Poiret and other
propagandists can deprive this four
year experience of its permanent
"M. Poiret says that we are years
behind In fashion, thus emphasizing1
the time element in style we would
prefer to emphasize the art elements
in dress. , M. Poiret would revise
inspiration by a worship of dead
forma we wish to incorporate that
which is vital in the past with that
which is vital tn the present.
"America esteems the genuine
dress talents of the French as it
esteems the craftsmanship in Flem
ish tapestries, the color vision of
the rreat Italians, and the lines of
Greek art. But it prefers to make
its own syntheses, undiluted by Pa
risian extremes. .
"America is cominy of age. It is
working out a true American idiom
in clothes. It is ready for an en
tente cordials in exchanging crea
tive ideas it is no longer a TrUby,
managed by SvengalL" j
Don't you like to lust stop and
look at things that look "good to
eat," and to decide which "looks'
the best? W eurely do buy by
sight! You'll noy seeing the big
Hazelwood windows of their home
made special candies. The effects
are good to look at as well as the
kinds of candy.
and you may buy 'most all f the
kinds you see In one box, already
arranged and neatly packed!
There are maple pecan squares,
maple pecan ere ma roll, walnut log
roll, stuffed dates, French nougat,
honey nougat, creamed Brazil nuts,
chocolate dipped strawberries, Mex
ican chews and a half dozen other
goodies. 1 and 2 lb. boxes, assort
ed, or any particular kinds by ths
Enter the square silhouette into
the realm of nighties. -The neckline
Is straight and the armhole Is long.
!wS3WOG 'OK TU0-T3-&W
Gauntlet and slip-on
far the most popular
Siher and Gold
Notice the unmistakable crlsp
ness in the air the last few even
ings, and early mornings t and the
leaves turning to flaming red and
Fall has arrived! New hat time
Is here. Summer hats are eyed
askance, even though they are
sports mode la
Proctor's, th big, beautiful hat
shop on Washington, Just below
Broadway, presents formally, the
new hats for Fall.
Black with silver,
Black with gold.
Black with king's bine.
If you've seen any of this sea
son's adaptations of these color
schemes, you know they're very,
At Proctor's you're sure to find
your particular t-pe of hat. because
they've so very, very many for you
to select from and, say what you
will, every woman loves to "shop"
for s hat. Nor is she to be blamed
one little bit.
They're showing many handsome
velours, and pattern hats, too!
Mary Garden Patents
They're at -the Mode-Art Shoe
Shop, Morrison, above Broadway.
They've the new heel and are very
popular and good looking.
La Blanche, Sth floor Fleidner
building, has a beautiful showing; of
new fabrics for falL Choosing your
new suit or wrap will prove a' real
satisfaction, knowing; that the model
you select will be tailored with" the
precision and nicety distinctive of
this splendid tailor.
Known throughout this part of
the country for his excellent work
with choruses, as well as a vocalist
and pianist, is president-director
of the Modern Conservatory of
Music, and has Surrounded himself
with a splendid corps of instructors
in violin, orchestral and band In
struments, dramatic art, piano and
music kindergarten and dancing.
Dotted and Jacquard brocaded
ratine is forecasted as popular fab
ric for 1923.
For Small Women!
1 know of no shop, beside the
Betty Shop, on Aider between Went
Park and -10th that particularly
strives to please the small woman.
Everybody, including the Betty
Shop, sella retrular sises and tnt,
but If you are short and slender,
as many, manv women are, you'll
find all the clothes you want there
and they'll fit and look as 'though
they were made for vou.
." : t
You've seen children's portraits
done by Fink. They're . exquisite
things that will be joys forever.
Those adorabie portraits of kid
dies. You think "Fink", the mo
ment you see them. The natural
ness. The artistry. ......
There's s very Important reason
for it. He has made a thorough
study of photographing kiddies, and
knows just how to keep them hap
py and smiling And natural. It is
an art. and one that many photog
Tour kiddy's portrait don by
Leonard Fink wfll be a thing of
beauty and a joy in years to come.
His studio is on ths Cth floor of
the Fleidner building. Go up. . See
the beautiful photographs he has
made You'll be convinced of his
Atlantic City has seen many box
coated suits with bright peasant
designed embroiderings ths last
Many, manv folks are now niacins
their order for engraved Christmas
cards and it is a very excellent plan.
I believe, truly, that no place In
all the country will yon find more,
er more beautiful cards than are
row ready for you at Woodard
Clarke's. West Park and Alder. It
will prove a joy just to drop in and
look at them. They're beyond description-
and there are hundreds
of them at all prices 1
are mors popular
French -umbrellas have lacquered
. woodj handles. Some of them carry
unique figures and big silk tassels.
You Can Do It!
Seal brown ts tn greatest demand
in hosiery. Fawn, too, is a, favorite.
A Good Show
If there weren't any plot t all. I
should be content to Just watch Al
ice Terry and Barbara LaMarr
move about on the screen.
They're both lovely, and they're
entirely different types. Maybe
you'll remember, Barbara La Marr
was "Milady" In "The Three Mus
keteers." If you're one of the many
thousands who have read "The
Prisoner of Zend," you'll think
Alice Terry Inimitable as Princess
Flavia. By the way, In private life
Alice Terry Is Mrs. Rex -Ingram,
producer of "The Prisoner of 2n
da." Anyway, see it! It's at the
Rtvoli, of course.
A coat dress noted recently -utilized
a fur" to excellent advantage,
One end of a narrow fur piece came
In to the neckline, going around the
neck and following the left side
fianel down -the front to ths waist
continues to do work in the evening-
any sort of -beautifying you.
Portland Hotel Court, you know,
and gives special prices on service :
books. . ,
Learn to play the piano well tn
12 lessons ! Thousands are already
doing it and everyone who has taken
the course says it is truly remark
able. Go up - to th Waterman Piano
school, 113 Columbia building, and
they'll be happy to explain the en
tire eystem to you. Just think ! Re
gardless of whether you can even
read notes now. in three months
you may nonchalantly sit down to
the piano and play any kind of
.musio on may put before yon,
148 Thirteenth street is the ad
dress of this big, successful school
of musio and dramatic art.
New semi-tailored overblousee are
It you see tt at the Famous. It ts
an advance Fall model I They show,
always, such handsome, good look
ing gowns, wrapm millinery and
furs, that most : everything Is sold
before it has been la the house 19
Their collection of gowns ts love
ly beyond words. Fascinating ef- t
feet are achieved by circular skirt
that have irregular picoted bot
toms ; hip girdles unlike any you
have heretofore glimpaed : . Russian
embroiderings and full flowing or
severely cut sleeves.
If you prefer full skirts, they're
at th Famous. If you prefer nar
row skirts, they, too. are at th Fa
mous. You'll like this shop. Visit
It. Park and Alder!