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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 1, 1914)
TTfV. nroT?VTVO CVRFOOXTAN. FRIDAY, MAY 1, 1914,
GLORIOUS sunshine, perfect Spring
weather, and an artistic setting
of fragrant white blossoms and
greenery marked the wedding of Miss
Francea "Wilson and Gordon Forbes,
which took place yesterday afternoon
at 4:30 o'clock at the Wilson residence.
The house is surrounded by lovely
gardens, magnificent trees and shrub
bery, and is an ideal place for a
wedding. Charm and simplicity char
acterized the affair, and the bride,
considered one of Portland's fairest
daughters, was never- fairer than In
her bridal robes. Right Rev. Charles
ficadding officiated, and Dr. George F.
"Wilson gave his daughter into the
keeping of the bridegroom.
The bride was unusually pretty in a
lovely, soft, shimmering ivory satin
gown, trimmed with exquisite Bohe
mian lace, and gold and silver beads.
Similar lace fashioned into a fasci
nating little Dutch cap confined her
veil, and she carried a shower bouquet
of while orchids, bride roses and lillies
of the valley. She was attended by
her sister, Mrs. Arthur Murray Sher
wood, and Howell Forbes acted as his
brother's best man.
Only the members of the Wilson
family and a few intimate friends
were present at tile ceremony, and at 5
o'clock an additional number of close
Xriends were bidden to the reception.
Receiving with the bridal party were
the bride's aunts. Misses Clementine
and Virginia Wilson, and her father,
tr. "Wilson. The rooms were adorned
prettily with a profusion of white iris,
bride roses, snap dragon, clusters of
lovely Mexican orange blossoms and
ferns developing the color scheme of
white and green. A buffet supper was
served, and the table was presided over
by Mrs. Walter John Burns, Mrs. R. S.
Greenleaf, Mrs. George Kirkham Smith
and Mrs. Thomas Robertson.
The Wilson family is one of the old
est in Portland. Mrs. Forbes is tre
mendously popular in Portland Bociety,
and very interesting and lovable. She
has traveled extensively both in the
United States and abroad.
Mr. Forbes was associated with
Arthur Murray Sherwood now his
brother-in-lav, in a large ranch in
Upper White Salmon, Wash., and is the
son of Mr. and Mrs. John Murray
Forbes, of Mfirristown, N. J. He Is a
Princeton man and also popular in
The engagement of Miss Wilson and
Mrs. Forbes was made last Fall at an
informal tea given by Mrs. George
Mrs. J. W. Lattimer was hostess for
a. matinee party Wednesday afternoon
at the HeiliS Theater, followed by tea
at Hotel Portland. Mrs. Lattimer's
guests were: Mrs. Benjamin Weaver,
Mrs. Cora Puffer and Mrs. Edmund B.
Mrs. Henry Ladd Corbett and Mrs.
Elliott Ruggles Corbett have Issued In
vitations for a large reception to be
given on Thursday afternoon at their
This evening the Bridge Club, which
Is composed of prominent members of
the smart set, will meet at the home
of Miss Clara Weidlor for dinner, and
later will attend the performance of
"Within the Law." at the Helllg Thea
ter. A supper at the home of Miss
Claire Houghton will round out the
-in eiaDorato programme of music
for the benefit of the Prisoner's has
been arranged by Mrs. Florence Craw-
lord, and will be given on May day. to
morrow evening, in the main parlor of
the Portland Hotel at 8:15 o'clock. A
song set to music by Mrs. Edith Haines
Kuester, will be sung, the words having
tieen written by Mrs. Florence Craw
ford. No admission will be charged,
but the guests are asked to contribute
to the prisoner's benefit fund. The
artists participating in this programme
are: Mrs. Elizabeth Bond, Mrs. B. O.
Carl, Mrs. Fred L. Olson and Joseph H.
Berry. Mrs. Jessie L. Lewis will give
a piano number.
Invitations have been received by
friends in this city for the wedding of
Miss Mary Evelyn O'Farrell and
Thomas Morris Dunne. The wedding
will be a brilliant event of May 12,
at St. Dominic's Church in San Fran
cisco. The bride-elect is a charming
petite brunette, and frequently has
visited here with the Dunne family.
She is the daughter of Mrs. John O'Far
rell, of a prominent and popular San
Francisco family. Mr. Dunne Is the
son or Mr. and Mrs. David Dunne, of
mis city, ana is a prominent business
Mrs. Frank Nau entertained yester
day afternoon at one of the prettiest
teas of the week at her residence on
Jlwenty-fifth street in honor of Miss
Etta Morris, who will leave the first
of the week to make her home in New
York City. About 60 prominent ma
trons and maids called during the aft
ernoon, to bid adieu to the honor guest.
The Nau residence was charmingly
decked with garlands of pink snap
dragons and purple Iris. The hostess
was assisted in the drawing-room bv
Mrs. John Danielson Howard and Miss
Margaret Malarkey. Presiding at the
tea table, which was unusually artistic
in decorations and appointments, were
Mrs. James D. Honeyman, Mrs. Russell
bewail, Mrs. A. J. Geisy and Mrs.
.reorge JJ. scnalk. They were assisted
by Miss Tica von Bolton and Mrs. Paul
Complimenting Mrs. James Porter
Helm, of Berkeley, Miss Elizabeth
Willis was hostess for a delightful
oriage - uunsant yesterday afternoon
About 20 guests enjoyed this charming
atrair, and card honors fell to Mrs. E.
j. Aiauiz. juiss battle r.oyes and a spe
cial guest prize was given Mrs. Helm.
Mrs. A. D. Monteith received the guests
with her sister, and the tea table was
presided over by Mrs. J. F. Worcester,
assisted by her daughter, Miss Dor
othy Vt orcester, and Mrs. Haig Boya
John. After a few rubbers of bridge.
the guests enjoyed dancing until din
ner time. Mrs Helm is a charming,
vivacious woman and during her short
visit became exceedingly popular. Mr
Robert W. Wilson entertained with a
Informal motor trip, followed by tea
on Tuesday, and on Wednesday after
noon Mrs. a. F. Kendall gave an in
TAFFETA FROCK WITH DASHING BOWS AND RUFFLES IS NEW
l T THE regular meeting of the
i Portland Graded Union of Snn
day School Mothers this afternoon.
at 2:45 o'clock, in the Congrega
tional Church. Mrs. D. H. Trimble will
give a talk on "Handwork in the Sun
day School." This is somewhat of a
new feature In Sunday School work
and Mrs. Trimble Is an authority along
this line. All teachers and others in
terested In this new method of Bible
instruction are invited.
The Self-Culture Club will meet to
sight with Mrs. R R. Ruhr, 60S East
and dressed and made up for the
night's performance. It was Thursday.
The smitten man would be In the au
dience. In the second row. Already she
could feel his gaze boring her through.
She felt weak, sick, devoid of all In
terest In iher Bhare cf the impending
"What's the matter, Winthrop?" de
manded the ingenue, who had dashed
into the room and begun to fly into
her make-up. "Bad news?" I saw your
eyes glued to a letter back in the hall."
"Bad news, yes," answered Marian.
"Honest? I'm awfully sorry," was
the sympathetic response.
"News from some fresh man that
he wanted mo to smile at him over
the footlights tonight," pursued Marian
with a sneer.'
"Pshaw, is that all?" laughed the
other. "That's easy. Chuck your eyes
in his direction, and if he looks good
to you, slip him a smile. Otherwise,
the frozen glare for his. But it's gen
erally the old fogies who write mash
notes. The live ones are up and com
ing. They manage to find a way to
take you out to supper without writing
any fool letters. They're too wise to
put anything on paper."
Dame Fashion's latest edict comes in the form of a chic taffeta frock for
street -wear. The sash, draped low in f ront is tied in jaunty bustle effect at
the back of the waist line. A ruffle borders the dashing jacket. Chartreuse
tones are the coloring for this modish frock. The hat is of the same color
with black velvet bow.
Main street. All members are requested
Brooklyn Women's Christian Tem
perance Union met Tuesday afternoon
at the home of Mrs. Hogan, 494 East
Twentieth street. A boys' silver medal
contest will be given Sunday at 7 P. M.
at the Calvery Baptist Church, Bast
Eighth and Grant streets. The next
meeting' will be at the home of Mrs.
Cotty, East Twentieth and Clinton
streets. May 19, at which time final ar
rangements will be made for their
open-air meeting June 9.
The biology department of the Port
land "Woman's Club will meet at 2
o'clock this afternoon in Women of
Woodcraft Hall. Dr. Harry Beale Tor-
rey will give the last of his series of
lectures. His subject will be "Death."
Copyright The Adams Newspaper Service.
EGOTISTICAL youths with flexible
affections have from time Imme
morial made It their avocation to bora
bard young women of the stage with
mash notes. Every actress gets them.
Feminine charms seem to cast a spell
across the footlights that plays curious
havoc with many a masculine heart
down in the audience.
"Letter, Miss Winthrop." - said the
stage-door keeper to Marian on the
fourth day of the week's run of "The
Marian opened the letter with, sur
urise, after a futile effort to find, any
thing familiar in the handwriting in
which it was addressed. Surprise gave
way to sheer amazement, as she let her
eye run down the written page. Thus
ran the letter:
"My dear Miss Winthrop; I've seen
you in two performances this week and
will be In the theater again on Thurs
day night. You've got me going forty
different ways. I'm crazy about you.
t can t sleep lor thinking about you.
All you've got to do is to say the word.
and you can have anything I've got.
I'm not one of the city's gilded million
aires, but what I've got is yours for
"I never had a girl affect me the
way you do. It was love at first sight
and I don't care who knows it. You're
the girl I've dreamed about for years,
although I never saw you until Monday
night. Everything about you simply
knocked me silly. Your voice, your
eyes, your lace everything.
"I'll be at Thursday night's perform
ance. I'll be in the second row, in the
aisle seat on the right-hand side. You
can't miss me. For good luck, I'll wear
a red carnation. If you'll look at me
and smile, I'll be the happiest man on
earth. If you want me to meet you at
the stage door alter the show, look
me and smile, and I'll be there. Don't
forget the arrangement. Til be wait
"Yours to a cinder. Wheels.
"The nerve!" sniffed Marian, tearing
up the letter. W hat on earth do peo
pie take a woman for. anyway, just
because she happens to be making her
living on the stage," she mused, rebell
ing inwardly against the liberty the
writer of the letter had taken with
She hurried to the dressing-room,
tU'KWOMKN TO GIVE ENTER.
TAIXMENT FOR BKXJiilT
. - . ; L.;.-g'fS'--'ril s v ' ,,
kA - s4 1 t V . -1
Mrs. Bert O. Carl.
The following programme has been
arranged for the entertainment and
musical to be given tonight at 8:15
o'clock in the main parlor ot the
Welcome, Mrs. Frederick Eggert;
arrival ot Slay Queen "Laura" and
attendants; Maypole dance, young
ladiee Jefferson High School, direct
ed by Miss Georgia Way ; solo, "A
Garden Is a Lovesorae Thing." Joseph
H. Berry; reading, A Discontented
Flower." Marjorie Leet ; cornet solo,
-Lullaby." (by Brahms), Francis E.
McMillan ; dance, ''Spring Fairy
Helen Dietrich ; piano solo, waltz.
"A flat" (by Chopin), Mtsa Jessie L.
Lewis; reading, from "Fields
A-bloom," original verse. Florence
CrawJord; group of flower songs,
words by Florence Crawford, music
by Edith Haines Kuester; "The
Lilies," "Sweet Mignonette." Mrs.
Elizabeth Bond; "Gay Daffodil."
"The Buttercup," Mrs. B. O. Carl;
The Violet," Joseph H. Berry"; "To
a Crocus, "The Queen Anne's
Lace," Mrs. Fred Olson; ballet by
De Llbes, Miss Edythe Mcllhlnny;
address, "Treating the Prisoner as
An Individual," George A. Thacher.
Accompanists, Miss Jessie L. Lewis,
Mrs. John P. Varnum, Miss Eda
The patronesses for the affair are
Mrs. H. R- Albee, Mrs. Frederick
Egbert. Mrs. O. K, Denny and Mrs.
C. B. Simmons.
No charge will be made for admis
sion, but all are Invited to contribute
to a fund to be used for the purpose
of promoting individual, creative
work among prisoners.
Questions pertinent to hygiene, sanita
tion, and prevention of disease. If mat
ters of general Interest, will be answered
In this column. Where space will not
permit or the subject Is not suitable,
letters will be personally answered, sub
ject to proper limitations and where a
stamped, addressed envelope is Inclosed.
Dr. Rossi ter will not make diagnoses of
Individual diseases. Requests for suca
service cannot be answered.
Pnfflne,, Under Eyelids.
RS. H. W. F. writes: "Have been
reading your Hints on Health in
Tire Oregonian with much Interest."
I am troubled with pufflness un
der the eyes and the skin is discol
ored, neaitn- is generally good, ex
cept for anoccaslonal bilious head
ache. Have no kidney trouble. Am 40
years old and weigh 135."
Puffiness under the eyes and dark
rings under the eyes are conditions
aue to weariness, fatigue and poor cir
culation. By poor circulation I do not
mean that there is necessarily any
heart trouble, but the blood is slug
gish in its movement in the vital or
gans. There is a tendency for too much
blood to collect in the large veins as
in the portal system.
The best remedy for this condition
is the outdoor life. Walking, working
In the garden something that will
keep you active out of doors several
hours a day. Drink two to three
quarts of water daily. If you exercise
tieeiy the water drinking will bp easy.
Paralysis, Water Drinking.
An Oregonian writes: "Having read
your article on Food Values in The
Oregonian yesterday, would like to
know if you would write a series of
articles on how to combine foods. You
would be doing a great deal of good
if you would write on that subject.
Why not each week publish a bill of
fare for the week?
. "What causes a cerebral hemorrhage
and what causes paralysis? Does it
come from age, overwork, etc.?
"Is it necessary to drink eight glasses
of water a day to keep the system
"When is the best time for drink
ing? Does it tend to thin the blood?"
1. The series is on now. Others are
2. Cerebral hemorrhage not due to
accident is usually due to increased
blood-pressure with a degenerative con
dition of the small blood vessels in the
brain. Paralysis follows a hemorrhage
in the brain, or it may be due tr pres
sure on the brain or zp:nal cord, or
It may be due to growths in the brain
and to diseased changes in tne brain
tissue or the same in the spinal cord.
Paralysis due to cerebial hemorr
hage is not common under 40. It is
more common after 50. Overwork might
be a cause. Overexertion is more like,
ly to precipitate a crisis.
3. No, I cannot say that it is neces
sary for each one to drink eight glasses
of water a day. but most people would
be greatly benefited by so doing.
4. The best time to drink Is before
and at the close of a meal and freely
between meals, on rising and at bed
time. No, any amount of water drinking
does not thin the blood. It .helps to
purify the blood by enabling the kid
neys to eliminate more of the waste
substances continually forming in all
parts of the body. The only way to
give the liver a bath Is by free water
drinking, for all the water one drinks
must pass through the liver.
"rr w c. a.
NT13RBSTING notes gleaned from the
reports of the travelers' aid depart
ment of the Young Women's Christian
Association, presented at the regular
meeting this week, tell of splendid work
done by that branch of the organiza
tion in Portland.
During the past month 1683 persons
were given assistance. Young and old,
men, women and children, the lonely,
the crippled, the feeble-minded, the
straying girls and the lost children,
drunken men and women, all came un
der the care and guidance of the ma
trons at the different depots.
An unusual number of sick persons
when water was
pure and strong
It foams because
Were You Cheated
into believing that because a baking
aer ioamea up over tne cop or a
added, that it was a
it contains ALBUMEN (some
times called the white of egg.)
ALBUMEN in baking powder is no help in the
It does not make a stronger or better baking
It deceives the consumer when she sees it
foam in the glass.
State after state has ruled that baking powder
mixed with ALBUMEN is illegal and has stopped
the sale of the stuff.
United States Government authorities have de
dared that the water glass test is a fraud, and that albumen
does not help the baking.
Food commissioners North, South, East and West
have denounced the albumen fraud.
DO NOT LET FAKIRS FOOL YOU.
The manufacturers of K C BAKING Powder have
never found it necessary to resort to such fraudulent
K C BASING P
Contains No Albumen
it is a pure food baking powder, sold at an honest
price and no better can be bought at any ' price.
25 Ounces for 25 Cents ASK YOUR GROCER
were helped and sent to the hospitals.
One of the matrons remarked that it
must have been invalids month.
Women taken suddenly ill. women
seeking advice on every imaginable
subject, girls with every sign Indicat
ing that they were inclined to be way
ward, girls with the appearance of
having run away from home, received
the advice and gentle, but firm, direct
ing of the women who devote their
time to the travelers aid work. Women
who have been deserted by their hus
bands have been cared for until rel
atives and friends could be located.
a home for the Sum
mer months, the most
important points to
be considered are
comfort of accommo
surrounding these ac
rates that appeal
from an economical
standpoint. This hos
telry meets all these
In All Leathers and
. "THE SHOP THAT SAVES YOU MONEY'
Our Shoes have a good reputation. Do yon
know -why? Because we cell new, up-to-date
styles, worth $3.50 to $5.00, for only
Custom Grades $2.9 O
MEN AND WOMEN
Every One of
i ' t ' i J5-,'
PAXT stores buy up great
quantities of hats to sell
at "special Bales." This is
not our policy. "We carry only
the highest - class hats for
women who want quality and
style. A reduction here means
genuine saving- on the season's
newest, smartest goods. Do not fail to see these unus
ually "chic" hats at big reductions!
Special for Today
To $7 Hats $4-95
$9 Hats $6.98
$12 Hats $8.40
$15 Hats $10.75
All Hats Over $18 Less 40
This means positively every hat In our large, new stock.
Not a single exception!
Morrison. Between Park- ami Broadway
t29-4th St.bert.yf Wa:sti;rr3ton&. Aider
NOT GOOD AFTER MAY 6, 1914
ROSE FESTIVAL ASSOCIATION TOUR DE
LUXE VOTING COUPON
THIS COUPON WILL COUNT FOB FIVE VOTES
Good for ffrve vote whpo properly filled out and Bent to the Tour
Manager (by mall or otkerwtae). Room Uorgu Uulldlnii. oa or
before tke above date.