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EDITED BY MISS VIDA W. HILLS University Girls Have Reunion. Talking over university days, reviving old time college jokes, spreads and games was the principal diversion at a party given Tuesday eveniug by Miss Jessie Lease at her home, 3401 Fourth avenue north, for her house guest, Miss Eleanor Little, of Butte. Miss Little and Miss Lease were class mates at Missoula two years ago and a number of former T'niversity of Montana girls wore invited in for the evening. Making out the life history of some girl present from a pile of magazines fur nished by the hostess was an interesting feature of the evening. Little booklets were completed and presented to the subject of the story. Later in the evening each guest was given a little menu card from which she ordered her special fa vorite sundae, paid for by a stunt. The guests were Miss Eleanor Little, Miss Elsie Kain of Stevensville. who is visiting Miss Frances Iligby, Miss Vera 1'ride. Miss Helen I.ease, Miss Ethel Carpenter, Miss Frances Higby, Miss Hazel Swenringen, Mrs. Paul Shafer, Mrs. Earl Lane, Mrs. Arthur Iteiquam und Mrs. X. T. Lease. Steinmetz- T rinastich. The Browning Review of July 25 tells in an interesting way of the marriage of a Great Falls girl, Miss Bernadine Trin astich. daughter of Mrs. Adeline Trinis t.ich, of 2112 Sixth avenue north. The account is as follows: "B. I. Stinmetz left Browning the other day with the intention «»f never returning, but Cupid, disguised as the federal railway administration, took a hand in the game about the time he ar rived in Conrad and saw to it that a certain Miss Bernadine Trinastich should miss her train. Mr. Steinmetz coming along about this time in his car, noticed the young lady's plight, and being a per fect gentleman, said. "Ilow do you do?" and a few other words that are conducive to matrimony, with the result ;har. she got in Iiis car and the two went and had the matrimonial knot *'«>d bar 1 and fast. He theu reversed the car and re turned to Browning with a blushing bride at his side qualifying his statement about leaving the town for good by saying that he did not expect 1" return a single man." Butte Girl Honor Guest at Tea. (>n Saturday afternoon Miss Ruth .larl entertained at a very informal tea for her friend. Miss Helen Little of Butte, who has been Miss Jarl's house guest for the past week. Gardon flowers in profusion made a happy setting for the pretty afternoon party. Visitors Guests at Luncheon. A progressive luncheon was given by Miss Ruth Affierbach yesterday at lier home, t !18 Fifth avenue north, compli menting her sister. Mrs. Arch Robison of Mussel Shoals, A!n., and Mrs. Richard Goldman of San Francisco, who is the house guest. <>f her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Nate Wertheim. A centerpiece of sweet peas made an attractive arrangement on ?ach of the tables. Mammoth Hot Springs Is Goal of Trip. Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Rabau and Mr. and Mrs. Shirley S. Ford left on Thursday for a motor trip to Mammoth Hot Springs. They will probably return this evening. Mrs. Kelly Breaks Camp at Neihart. Mrs. B. B. Kelly who has been spend ing the summer months at her summer home "Chipmunk Lodge" in the moun tains on the other side of Neihart broke camp Friday and returned to Great Fails yesterday. A number of pleasant week end parties and happy visits at this charming place in the Little Belt moun tains have occurred during the past few weeks. On Thursday a number of Mrs. Kelly's friends who were spending the last week of camp with lier returned to the city, lu the party were Mrs. O. F. Wadsworth, Jr.. Mrs. Willis T. Burns, Mrs. Herbert Strain, Mrs. F. J. Adams nnd Mrs. W. K. l'lowerree. H ughes-Brodock. Russell Hughes of Forsyth. Mont., nnd Miss Mattie Brodock of Millegan were united in marriage Wednesday eve ning at the J. E. Shinnick home, (îlô First avenue south. The color scheme of pink and white was prettily carried out during the ceremony and the dinner which followed. The bride wore white beaded geor gette crepe and carried a shower bou quet of pink and white roses and sweet peas. She was attended by her sister, Miss Edith Brodock. The ceremony was performed by Rev. Virgil B. Scott of the Presbyterian church. After a trip to Seattle, Spokane nnd Tacoma Mr. and Mrs. Hughes will be at home to their friends at Forsyth. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. David Brodock of Millegan. After graduating from the local high school she taught for a time in Cascade county, Jfasfjtons anb €>tfjer Cfjtngs Maybe tucked away in the attic or in the bottom of some trunk in a store room is a box in which you have treas ured some ostrich feathers. You prob ably did so with the mental attitude that the only reason you were doing so was because you couldn't endure to throw away anything that had cost so much to begin with. It probably didn't seem at all likely that you could ever use those ostrich feathers again. Yet as tilings have come about there is use for every "little bit of ostrich that you have on hand. For we not only wear ostrich on our hats, and fashion fans from it, but we trim our frocks with it, wear it for shoe buckles, adorn our parasols with it, and there even was a bridal set in which the rightgown and the chemise were fes tooned with rosettes of it. To be sure the old ostrich plumes and fancies that you have on hand won't do at all. But there are to be found clever workers in ostrich feathers who will transform your old feathers into trimmings such as you can find use for in a dozen or so ways. Ostrich fringe is quite in demand and from almost any plume, providing it is In good condition, you can have fringe made that will answer the purpose nicely. The fact that there has been what is known as a 'slump" in the ostrich trade for several years and the consequent fact that many of the ostriches in the African ostrich farms and elsewhere had been killed off, has led to a scarcity of feathers, with the consequent increase in their price. 1 ***Just why the present revival in in CHARMING YOUNG COLLEGE GIRL WHO IS SPENDING SUMMER HERE j ! i ; j j I j j 1 j ; -, Mis» iiole.i liilL Miss Hill, who is taking the home economics course at the , Montana State college at Bozeman, is spending the summer in Great Falls with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. N. Hill, 213 Seventh street north. Her college activities are legion and she returns for ' her junior year in the fall to take her place in the Dramatic club, : Girls' Glee club and in the cabinet of the Y.W.C.A. At college she is society editor of the school paper, "The Exponent," and is a member of both the "Phi Gamma" and "Alpha Epsilon Theta" sororities. She will also be calendar editor of the college annual, "The Montanan." then taught near Billings, The groom returned recently from two years of army service. He was in France and fought in the battle of the Argonne for est and at St. Mihiei. The guests at the wedding and the di nner were the bride's parents. Mr. and Mrs. David Brodock, Miss Edith Bro dork nnd Walter Brodock. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Ellis of Millegan, Mrs. \V. J. Mason. Fort Benton. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Drake of Monarch, Mr and Mrs. O. 1*. Robertson, Mr. and Mrs. James Me Govern, Miss Lizzie Shinnick, Miss Julia Muchler, Miss Mary Walsh and Miss Jane Keener, all of Great Falls, and Miss Rose Keeney and Mrs. W A. Shindler of Rensselaer, Ind. Mrs. Kaufman Gives Complimentary Tea. Using for her color scheme pink, white j and yellow, Mrs. Abe Kaufman gave an j interesting tea yesterday afternoon from 13:30 to C o'clock in courtesy to her! (niece, Mrs. Richard S. Goldman, and! ! Miss Mnrion Timer. In the receiving! j line with the honor guests and the host less were Mrs. Nate Wertlieim and Mrs.; j Harry Yaeger. Assisting about the rooms were Mrs. S. S. Singer. Mrs. Fred A. Fligman, Mrs. Warren K. Toole, Mrs. George Ball and Miss Mary Kingsbury, Those presiding in the dining room were Mrs. Edwin A. Pierce and Mrs. Joe Kaufman. Mrs. Frank Brown Hostess at Dancing Party. Fifty or sixty guests spent a happy evening at the dancing party given at the Frank B. Brown home, 0(M> Fifth ave nue north, Thursday evening. Gladiolas, I terest occurred in hard to say. Some authorities account for it by saying that to many—in fact most—English women of the middle class, ostrich feathers and diamonds signify the georgeous iu dress. Much, no doubt, as sealskin coats signify the luxurious in raiment to most Amer ican farmers' wives. With the war the class of women who had this reverence for ostrich feathers —many of them—suddenly found them selves enriched by war profits or muni tion workers' high wages. They actually had more ready money to spend on clothes thun did most duchesses. They immediately plunged into an orgy of ostrich feathers. Some of them even bought diamonds. Hence the short age of these commodities and the rise in price. It generally follows that when a dress commodity becomes suddenly enhanced iu price it becomes immensely fashionable. Witness jade. The gen uine Chinese article went soaring in price before the vogue for it began, with the consequent production of all sorts of imitations. Likewise witness Angora collars on sweaters. It was not until it cost several dollars for enough angora to finish one sweater that we cared two-pence for it This may be the why and the" whore fore of the ostrich situation. At all events, it lias come into vogue and its appeal is now for those who art* not middle class and not English. It is in the top loft of fashion. Not a trousseau is turned out that does not show much of it in trimmings of many sorts. Not a wardrobe is ordered in Paris that is ostrichless. It goes without saying when j-Qii buy clothes that you want some of them to be trimmed with ostrich. banked about the fireplace and other parts of (he house, gorgeously decorated tile rooms. The spacious porcii r.nd the lawn were comfortable with chairs, rugs, pillows and benches. The hostess was assisted by her daughter Miss Margaret and son Henry Brown, and by Miss Irmgard Af fierbach, and Miss Rosalinda Affier bach. Mrs. Ford Gives Informal Tea. Mrs. Richard S. Goldman was the honor guest at a tea given Friday after noon by Mrs. Lee M. Ford. The party was very informal, a few of the friends of Mrs. Goldman being invited in for a cup of tea. Mrs. Ford entertained her guests with a group of pretty songs. Mrs. Thomas Couch Hostess at Tea. Mrs. Thomas Couch gave a charming tea Tuesday afternoon in courtesy to Mrs. Richard Goldman, the much-feted visitor from San Francisco, whose short time spent in the city has been the sig nal for many delightful affairs planned by her old friends. The Maids and Ma trons club and a few other guests were invited in for the afternoon. Pleasant Day at Arrow Peak Farm. Mr. and Mrs. Richard S. Goldman ^of San Francisco were the guests /if Mr. and Mrs. Shirley S. Ford last. Sunday at the Arrow Peak farm at Highwood. Mr. and Mrs. Couch Go to Valleyvlew. Mr. and Mrs, Thomas Couch and baby left yesterday for Sun River where they will spend the remainder of the summer at Valley view ranch. Old Friends Meet at Informal Tea. Mrs. 1Î. P. Jackson invited in a num ber of her intimate friends Friday to spend the afternoon with Mrs. Arch Robison, formerly of Great Falls. The hours were spent happily chatting and at r> o'clock Mrs. Jackson served a pret ty three-course lunch at a table bright with a centerpiece of nasturtiums. The guests were Mrs. Robison, Miss Kather ine Harris, Mrs. Charles Lowery, Mrs. ! Busse! Strain, Miss Helen Baker and Miss Ruth Afflerbach. Salt Lake City Girl Returns Home. Alisa Lu eile Jenkins has returned to j her home in Salt Lake City after spend-J ing the past month visiting relatives and j friends in Great. Falls. Wisconsin Woman Visits in State. Mrs. T. Withee, formerly of ( 'onrad and who now lives in La ("'rosse. Wis., has been visiting friends in several Mon tana cities on lier way west, this sum mer. Maids and Matrons With Mrs. Frazer. Mrs. Kenneth Frazer will entertain the Maids and Matrons club at her home on Smelter Hill next Wednesday. The club met with Mrs. George H. Stanton last Wednesday. Mrs. Strain Is Hostess at Luncheon. Mrs. Rüssel Strain gave a delightful luncheon« Thursday noon for her cousin, Miss Katherine Harris, aud for Mrs. Richard S. Goldman. Garden flowers of many colors anil varieties made ttic-la bles lovely. Following the luncheon cards were in order. Tho favors at bridge were awarded Mrs. Goldman, who ; received a pretty Maderia doily, and Miss Maud Holt, who received a cut glass vase, and Mrs. Edwin Pierce, who was awarded the consolation favor, a box of handkerchiefs. The hostess was assisted by several young girls who served at luncheon. They were Miss Gertrude Strain, Miss Helen Warden, Miss Josephine Dunn and Miss Julia Roqua, who also played several piano numbers during the afternoon. Tennessee Girl Guest of Honor. Miss Mary Harris Cockrill of Nash ville, Tenn., who is the house guest of her uncle and aunt. Mr. and Mrs. Mark S. Cockrill, 1000 Third avenue north, was complimented by a verv informal afternoon party Monday at the Cockrill residence. Girls Spend Week at Monarch. Several local girls went to Monarch Monday to spend the week at the Rector cottage. In the party are Miss Anne Rector, Miss Dorotha Rector. Miss Irene Levitt, Miss Mary Comer, Miss Edith Jones. Flve-Year-0ld Has Party. Grace Elizabeth Kerwin. little daugh ter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kerwin, h 10 Third street north, celebrated the fifth anniversary of her birth last Monday by giving a party for several of her little playmates. The afternoon was a happy playtime of games, ending with the one big attraction of all children's parties, ice cream and a pretty birthday cake. Mrs. Ferguson Returns From the South. Mrs. Go wan Ferguson returned last Wednesday from West Point. Miss., where she was summoned several weeks ago by the illness and death of her father, It. L. Maupin. Mrs. Ferguson's sister. Mrs. J. Bruce Miller, who preceded her south, did not return, but with her moth er has gone to Ashville, N. C. Miss Shafer Back From East. Miss Helen Shafer. instructor in En glish in the Central high school returned the first of the week from several east ern points, where she spent the first part of her summer vacation. Motorists Go to Blackfoot Country. A party of Great Falls people left yes terday on a motor trip to the Blackfoot country near Lincoln. They will visit the Skinner camp near T.ineoln and plan to return Monday or Tuesday. In the : I I i I j J I ! ■ ! ATTRACTIVE SMELTER HILL GIRL SPENDING VACATION IN MOUNTAINS ■•y m V*' a§ *5® ' Miss Marie Steck Miss Steck, who resides with her parents Mr. and Mrs. Herman Steck at No. 9 Smelter Hill, is spending a week camping in the mountains at Monarch. .She is an attractive Smelter Hill girl and a teacher in the local schools. Foot comfort awaits you At your disposal is all the most advanced scientific foot knowledge. We have arranged this for the benefit of our patrons by having constantly in attendance a foot ex pert to examine your feet and give you free advice Unless your feet are absolutely comfortable at all times, you need this expert's advice. Let him examine your feet and tell you what, if any, defects they have, and how these may be corrected and comfort restored. Dr. Scholl's Bunion Reducer A shield of soft rubber which pro tects the bunion and relieves pain. Causes absorption and disappearance. Worn in any shoe. 50c each Dr. Scholl's Tri-Spring Arch Support Fortupporbng vreak or fallen arch rs, preventing of correct in* flat-foot. Sprinry, light and comfortabjf. One of many stylet of Ör. FLAHERTY t 12 Third Str Scholl * support» nd for PAT. 5PR IRA POPULAR LITTLE MISS HAS HOST OF FRIENDS m S m %■ P ixuiù by Heyn. HETTY MALCOLM. This pleasant faced little girl la the nine-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Omar Malcolm, 409 Third street north. party are Miss Anna McKenzie of Ana- 1 couda, who is the house guest of Miss j Frances Longeway, Mrs. L. Baker, Miss ; Emma Galer. Miss Frances Longeway. j Miss Gertrude Skinner,, Mrs. A. F. j Longeway, Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. i Crowley," William Flowerrce, I. W. j Church and A. F. Strohern. Guests Spend Sunday at Stephenson Cottage. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Stephenson enter- ; tained Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Crowley | and Mr. and Mrs. Dan Kelly nt their j summer homo at Highwood lust Sunday, j Major Olson and Wife in the City. Major W. Olson, recently returned from France, together with his wife is ; spending a few days in the city at the , W. W. Haight home. Mrs. Duncan Entertains for Her Daughter. Mrs. Houghton A. Duncan of Smelter Hill entertained a number of former University of Montana girls at supper Friday evening for her daughter, Mrs. Arthur Reiquam of Conrad. The guests were Miss Vera Pride, Miss Hazel Swearingen, Miss Jessie Lease and her guest, ,Miss Eleanor Little of Hamilton and Miss Helen Lease. Miss Smith Homo From the Coast. Miss Orrell Smith returned laat week from the coast, where she spent a six weeks' vacation. While away she visited Portland, Seattle, Vancou/cr uni Vic toria. Mr. and Mrs. Ladd Guests at Highwood. Mr. and Mrs. C. T>. Ladd returned the first of last week after a pleasant week end visit at the Joseph A. Baker rauch at Highwood. Mrs. Cauffman Is in Boston. Mrs. W. C. Cauffman left early in the week for Boston for a visit of a month or six weeks with her parents. Miss Fernald Home From Vacation. Miss Louise Fernald, city librarian, .is back from a delightful month of rest spent on the banks of Lake McDonald in Glacier National park. Mrs. Reid and Daughter Are Home Mrs. James II. Reid and daughter. Jean, returned early in the week from Portland, where they went six weeks ago when receiving word that Mrs. Reid's mother, Mrs. H. Burrell was very ill. Mrs. Burrell's Great Falls friends will he glad to know that she is now far on the road to recovery. Week-End Gussts at Monarch Camp. A party of Great Fails people who spent a delightful week-end at the Auer bach camp at Monarch returned to the ■ city Monday. They were: Mr. and Mrs. \ Waiter Jensen, Miss Edna McDermond, j Miss Grace Sowter. Miss Anne Roetor, i Miss Frances Donoher and Lee Walton. ! Mrs. Kiltz Has Texas Guests. Mrs. It. S. Kiltz of the Woodworth j apartments, has for her guests this week Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Kiltz and daughter, i Hazel, of Dallas, Texas. local Folks Spend Week at Butte. Returning Thursday from a motor trip ; to Butte, a party of Great Falls people j report a week delightfully spent. A j dance at the Ross camp near Butte and j a number of informal affairs during the | visit helped make the week a pleasant ; one for the local people. Those who ! took the trip were: Mr. and Mrs. Rich- : nrd Gaines, Mrs. Gerald Macrae and her Mrs. Fd Jordan of Chicago, and! IJIlWaii'MMrtMUrilHrilllHlini.WHIlHfHIIHKWWWUHmiHIlKHt» MM • !!»U}!i!8l •iUn'BHnM'üMiU'!-,;,! l(| SPECIAL VALUE ) Diamond Solitaires | $25, $50, $75 I $100 I The unalterable high standard of our | diamonds is winning for us an enviable | reputation for diamonds and diamond | values. From the S25 rings to the most | expensive, these gems are full cut, bril- | liant and lustrous blue white. % Blue white diamond in octagon top hand pierced plati num setting. Dia monds in ring shank— $250.00 Rlue white diamond in hand carved green and white gold setting— $225.00 Compared with today's market price for diamonds, these special solitaires at $25 to $100 are very special values. For a limited time we can still offer dia j monds at practically what they cost to i day. SEND rs YOUR MAIL ORDERS VAN CLEAVE & REISZ JEWELERS -iL' 4 Central Avenue Phone 0639 g iMMwitiüiimninimiüJiMiMjl Study Our Photographs Note the "Naturalness" of pose — of expression. You find it in all our photographs. It's just this added touch that makes our pictures leaders in photographic art. .* .* .* Jjepn'sï CItte Mifoio PORTRAITS OF QUALITY 10 Fifth Street North Miss Flora Jordan and Frank Jordan of Smelter Hill. Former Montana Girl Visits Parents. Mr. and Mrs. George B. Calvert. 91 ft Second avenue north, have with them a» their guest their daughter, Mrs. Georg« Herbert Bell, of Dallas, Texas, who ar rived last Wednesday for a visit with her parents until September 1. Mrs. Bell, formerly Alice Calvert, is a musi cian of ability and is now soloist in on« of the leading churches of Dallas. Be fore her marriage she was a prominent member of the Tuesday Musical club here and was active in local music cir cles. TRIMMING NOTES FÔÏTTHE DARK SILK. There are precious few women who! can get along successfully without a dark silk frock for ,hot weather wear in town. But the big problem is, how trim this more or loss tailored silk, so that it will look finished and yet not be conspic uously decorated. And a very appropriate and charming solution is the novel use of open-work embroidery shown on many an exclusive dark silk. A navy taffeta, for instance, is a decidedly more fetching thing for a hit. of eyelet decoration done in a match ing color or in another neutral tone. And now that trimming is moving down to tha bottom of skirts, what a charmins chanco to move some rather bold eyelet work down there. When it comes to treating the bodice the same scheme ought to work up beautifully about a round neck, now that so many smart necklines arn ribbon run. Then you can do really striking things. with serge cutouts on the dark silk ground. Instead of the more usual braid ing business there is the serge scroll idea mg business tnere is tne serge scrou iuea which is the very making of the severely simple satin or taffeta or tricolette dress. P"*oIlow the rather bolder designs suggest ed for braid work, and cut out in velour or serge. t:ien double machine-stitch t<> the surfac that you are ornamenting. Tho purple and navy, and black and navy combinations give excellent results by this method. DROUGHT BROKEN, Two Scots wore on a journey on a hot sumer day. "Hae ye got any food wi' ye, McNab?" asked one. "Ou, ay. a bottle o' beer. What hau you. McAllister?" "Dried tongue." "Guid! Then we'll gne halves wi' ooi« proveesions." The beer was duly divided and drunk. McNab wiped his whiskers: "Noo for yer dry tongue, McAllister. "Mon." said McAllister, "it's no dry noo!"—London Punch. TOUCHING THEM. Pastor—Don't you think I touched them rather deeply this moruingV Deacon—I don't know, sir. I haven't counted up yet.