Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, October 06, 1914, Page 10, Image 10

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THE 3IORXIXG OREGOXIAX, TUESDAT, OCTOIJEU 6, 1914.
ijp-
ilAKill.NU and simple was tne
wedding of Miss Anna Marie Bar
ron and. Thomas Martin Fitzpat
rick. which was solemnized yesterday
morning at 11 o'cock at a nuptial mass
at St." Mary's Pro-Cathedral. Right
Rev. Archbishop Christie officiated.
Rev. Father George Thompson, of Ahe
Church of the Madeleine, was cele
brant of the mass, and was assisted
by Rev. Fathers O'Hara and Cronin.
The sanctuary was banked with Pasa
'tiena ferns, palms and mauve chrysan
themums. Huge bows of pink tulle
held clusters of asparagus ferns and
chrysanthemums, marking the seats
lor the families of the bridal couple,
and broad white satin ribbons formed
an aisle for the entire bridal pro
cession at the conclusion of the cere
mony. ' The bride was attired In a handsome
'TObe of white satin, with tulle bodice
and sleeves. The court train was edged
with point lace, and her veil was
fashioned in a coronet, wreathed with
orange blossoms. She carried an
artistic shower bouquet of gardenias,
spray orchids and lilies of the valley.
Miss Anna Munly, cousin of the bride,
was maid of honor; her gown was a
eimple white chiffon crepe satin and
flesh-colored tulle. She also wore a
white tulle hat, trimmed with pale
pink buds. and carried a Colonial
bouquet of Cecil Bruner roses.
Misses Margaret Mears and Char
lotte Laidlaw. were bridesmaids, and
their gowns' were attractive pink satin,
enveloped with white tulle. Their
hats were similar to that worn by the
jnaid of honor but of the pink tulle.
They carried bouquets of pink Kill
arney roses.
William Fitzpatrick. of Boston, acted
as his brother's best man, and the
quests " were - ushered by Maurice
Iooly, Robert Barron, Robert Munly
and Raymond Munly.
An elaborate musical programme by
the entire choir was a feature of the
ceremony, which is one of the most
impressive of all marriage services.
After the ceremony a wedding
breakfast was served at the home of
the bride's parents, and a small re
ception was held. Receiving with the
bridal party were: Mr. and Mrs. Bar
ron and Mr. and Mrs. Thomas B. Fitz
patrick, parents of the bridegroom,
who came from Boston to attend the
ceremony.
More elaborate decoration was used
at the house; quantities of beautiful
shaggy chrysanthemums varying from
pale yellow to deepest brown tones
were effectively used throughout the
house. The bridal table was decked
with Dresden baskets filled with Cecil
Bruner roses, lilies of the valley and
bouvardia and other tables held
similar baskets containing baby chrys
anthemums shading from pink to
deep raspberry, tied with airy bows
of tulle.
wedding trip to Del Monte, and will
So east via Yosemiie Valley and the
Grand Canyon.
The bride is a great favorite so
cially, and will be greatly missed from
the social ranks. Their engagement
was announced only recently at a
smart tea lor which Miss Margaret
Mears was hostess, almost following
Immediately the bride's debut, which
"was an event of last June, when she
was formally presented to society at a
dinner dance presided over by her
uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Charles
T. Whitney.
Mr. Fitzpatrick comes from a fine
old New Kngland family, and the mar
riage unites two well-known families
who have been lifelong friends.
! An affair of more than ordinary im
port is the tea for which Mrs. W. F.
Woodward and Mrs. C. Lewis Meade
will be patronesses at the Irvington
Club on Thursday afternoon from 3 to
6 o'clock. The affair will be under
the auspices of the Needlework Guild
of America, and It is hoped that all the
people in the Irvington section will be
come interested " in the work of this
organization. Each year the Guild has
an exhibition of garments which are
donated by their members for the poor
of the city, the only duty of the mem
bers being to give a pair of new ar-'
tides of clothing suitable for any age.
The Illahee Riding Club has issued
Invitations for a' "barn dance" to be
Blven Thursday evening at the Port
land Riding Academy at 8 o'clock. It
will be a real old-fashioned barn dance.
it is expected that it will eclipse in
gayety and attendance the one given
by the club last Winter. A class drill
will precede the affair, and other spe
cial features will make the evening
notable in the history of the club.
Congratulations are being showered
upon Mr. and Mrs. Egmont KHage
dorn on the arrival of a daughter, born
Sunday, October 4.
Miss Ethel Craven has returned to
the! city after visiting a week with her
sister, Mrs. C. A. McCargar, of Mosier,
Oregon.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Giamboni, of San
Francisco, were visitors in Portland
yesterday. They have been to Victoria,
B. C, and Seattle, where they were ex
tensively entertained. Mrs. Giamboni
was Miss Gladys Adams. She is a clever
writer and was formerly a member of
the Chronicle's staff.
On Friday evening, October 2, Ray
mond S. Blevins, of Sumpter, Baker
County, Oregon, and Miss Lavina J. Jef
freys were united in marriage. Rev. J.
Bowersox officiating. The ceremony
was witnessed by a few friends at 1170
Omaha avenue, this city.
A delightful surprise party was giv
en Mrs. B. E. Davis, 6S0 East Everett
street, October 2. in honor of her birth
day. The evening was passed playing
cards and dancing. Prizes were won
by Mrs. W. Darling, Harold Jones and
Mrs. M. Jepp. The guests were Mr.
and Mrs. Harold Jones, , Mr. and Mrs.
L. Tidball, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Harrison,
Mr. and Mrs. H. Piatt, Mr. and Mrs. W.
Foote, Mr. and Mrs. F. G. Walch, Mrs.
M. Jepp, Mrs. W. Darling, N. Troost and
K. Schmidt.
The Ladies' Elks' 500 Club met re
cently with Mrs. H. J. Meyer as hostess.
The prizes were won by Mrs. W. R. Mc
Donald, Mrs. W. E. Jackson, Mrs. C.
Conrad and Mrs. s. McXamara. The
next meeting will be held October 14,
and there will be an election of offi
cers. , All old and especially new mem
bers cordially are invited.
Invitations are out for the second of
the series of dances to be given by the
C. O. R. D. S. Club, which will be held
at the Irvington clubhouse on Thursday
evening. The committee in. charge of
the event includes Miss Clara Callwell,
Miss Hazel Doyle. Miss Gordon Spencer
Willis Doyle and Raymond Olson.
The patronesses are Mrs. William
Doyle, Mrs. Otto F. Olson and Mrs.
Christina Spencer.
An event of importance this after
noon is the tea for the Patton Home,
; which will be given at the Home from
; 2 to 4 o'clock. An elaborate musical
programme will be a feature of the af
fair, and the dining-room will be ii
charge of Mrs. Dan Kelleher, Mrs. Owen
-J lCKnor, Airs. Theodore Kicolai. Mrs. F
A. Daly, Mrs. Alfred C. Gile, Mrs. M. C.
POPULAR COLD WEATHEE SUGGESTION.
- a Wfif - s 7
' r iitiii?Piif
Banfield, Mrs. John H. Burgard, Mrs.
D. H. Rand, Mrs. D. M. McLoughlin.
Mrs. Edgar Webster, of Seattle, is
the house guest of Mrs. Mary Edwards
Merges. Mrs. Webster is a well-known
matron, of the Cound city, and also Is
popular here.
Mrs. George A. Hastings, who has
been, visiting the family of Colonel John
McCraken here, and her sister, Mrs.
James McCraken. at the Hunters' Hill
Orchards at White Salmon, for the last
two months, has returned to her home
in San Francisco.
MONMOUTH, Or., Oct. 3. (Special.)
A pretty wedding was solemnized at
me residence of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Craven, at high noon Thursday, October
1, when Miss Lora Aleen Craven be
came the bride 6f Maurice Jay Butler,
of Independence, Or. The bridal party
entered to the strains of Lohengrin's
wedding march, played by Master Max
well Bowersox upon the 'cello, with
Mrs. F. R. Bowersox at the piano.
ine bridal party proceeded to an
arch of wild clematis with tulle bows.
where Dr. J. R. N. Bell, of Corvallis.
officiated. An artistic effect was pro
duced in the drawing-room with green
ery, white carnations and pink candles.
while the dining-room was decked in
pink and green.
An elaborate breakfast was served,
with Mrs. Riley Craven, of Dallas; Mrs.
Willard Craven, of Independence, and
Mrs. Alva Craven.of Monmouth, presid
ing. There were 2o immediate rela
tives and friends present.
Mrs. Butler's going-away costume-
was a smart blue cloth traveling suit,
with a chic black velvet and gold
trimmed hat.
Mr. and Mrs. Butler left for Portland
where they will reside.
MU LT N OMAH County Woman's
Christian Temperance Union has
just closed its 23d year's work. The
annual meeting was held recently in
the Centenary Church, on East Pine
street. The keynote of the meeting
was set the first morning by State
Evangelist Alice Hanson, in the open
ing devotionals with its stirring mes
sage of "Courage."
Officers were elected as follows:
President, Mrs. Mattie Sleeth; corre
sponding secretary, Mrs. Inez Richard
son; recording secretary. Airs. Lillian
Downing.
The Mount Scott Woman's Christian
Temperance Union recently held their
annual election.
The officers for the ensuing year are
as follows: President, Mrs. Nettie Dun
bar;, corresponding secretary, Mrs.
Lucia Additon; .recording secretary.
Mrs. Julia Scott: treasurer, Mrs. Inez
Richardson; vice - president at-large,
Mrs. Kristine Sommerfeldt. The ap
pointment of superintendents of depart
ments and standing committees was
left to the executive committee. Mrs.
George gave a brief talk on the forma
tion and development of the Young
Campaigners' work. Mrs. Sommerfeldt,
chairman of the social committee,
served -refreshments.
Members of the Transylvania Circle
of the First Christian Church are man
ifesting great interest in the work
mapped out for the coming year.
The next meeting will be held at the
home of Mrs. H. R. Winchell, 364 Mar
guerite avenue, Wednesday, October 7,
at which the following programme will
be rendered: Piano selection. Miss
Winchell; reading, Mrs. Meserve; paper,
"Civic Awakening Among Women,"
Mrs. Benson: quotations from favorite
authors, Mesdames Green, Tracy and
Jacobsen.
The next regular meeting of the Ala
meda Park Club will be at the home of
Mrs- Smith, Glenn avenue and Shaver
street, today. The women of the club
met in a business session, on Thurs
day. A number of important questions
were discussed. The committee on civic
improvement reported the offer by Gay
Lombard of the use of a tract of land
for playground purposes, the club to
provide apparatus. The matter was
taken under advisement and a resolu
tion adopted thanking Mr. Lombard for
his generosity.
.
The members of the Tuesday after
noon Club will assemble at the home
of Mrs. A. A. Bailey. 1516 Hawthorne
avenue, for luncheon today. A pro
gramme will be given in the afternoon.
This meeting is for members only.
The Portland Shakespeare Study Club
will hold a business meeting today at
2 o'clock in room F. Library. Yester
day the club gave an enjoyable after
noon "at home" in the home of the
president, Mrs. Edward P. Preble. The
rooms were beautifully decorated in
foliage and ferns, forming an Autumnal
bower of attractive coloring. Delight
ful musical numbers were given by
Mrs. D. B. Mackie and Miss Claire
Oakes. Mrs. Elder gave the history of
the club and artistic solos were con
tributed by Miss Nina Joy and Miss
Aileen Brong. Dainty refreshments
were served at the close of the pro
gramme. Mrs. J. D. Spencer, chairman of the
literature department of the Portland
Woman's Club, has made the following
announcement:
"Realiizng that this is the most mo
mentous year for a whole century; stir
ring events occurring daily which will
change the face of the civilized world
geographically and historically and its
people's physical, mental and spiritual
well-being, we feel that the year can
be spent to great advantage in contem
plation of these gigantic changes, and
that the literature department can do
no better work than by having con
temporaneoi-.s history placed before us
by suitable speakers. From this view
point it is obvious that no complete
programme of year's work can be com
piled . at this time, "but notice of the
same will be duly announced at all
regular club meetings and through the
daily press.'
A large number of women interested
in National suffrage are planning to
attend the meeting to be held this aft
ernoon at 3 o'clock in the Library, room
A. Mrs. Jessie Hardy Stubbs, Mrs. M.
L. T. Hidden and ex-Governor T. T.
Geer will be the speakers.
Another meeting of this afternoon in
the Library will be that of the Worn
en's Political Science Club.
Mrs. S. M. Blumauer, chairman of the
educational department of the Portland
Woman's Club, will be assisted this
K
eep warm save vitality
The coming of bitter cold makes it
necessary to again warn bid. people
and children especially of the impor
tance of preserving the body's vitality
by keeping in the heat of the blood
Disease germs flourish when the body
is chilled. Exposing yourself unnec
essarily to cold puts an extra load
upon the heart. Keep the home all
over af uniform temperature, partic
ularly avoiding cold, drafty floors
which chill the big blood vessels at
ankles." That is why health author
ities so strongly endorse
IDEAL Boilers and AMERICAN Radiators keep
every part of the home in uniform warmth
floors, halls, vestibules, bays, and corners all
genially alike in comfort and health-protecting
temperature. With heating by IDEAL Boilers
and AMERICAN Radiators there are no cold
' floors, drafts and chill spots and the air is not
robbed of its purity and vitality by escaping ash-dust and coal-gases.
A
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rheumatism, pneumonia, coughs and consumption are those districts where practically all the best
homes are warmed and ventilated by IDEAL Boilers and AMERICAN Radiators. The Indian
huddled over his campfire is one of the worst victims of pneumonia,
rheumatism, consumption and other winter maladies. So, too, the
farmers ( according to Government Statistics ), with their old-fashioned
heating, show a far bigger death rate than do city people
from the ravages of these winter diseases.
IDEAL Boilers and AMERICAN Radiators are used to warm and ventilate
the leading hotels, sanitariums and baths at Aix-les-Bains, Nice, the Riviera,
Carlsbad, Marienbad, Cairo, Simla, Japan, Florida, Southern California, etc.
These facts should point the right heating way to you!
to neuralgia,
A No. 1-22-W IIKAL Boiler nd 400 ft-of 38-
in. AMERICAN Radiators costing the owner
$190,. were used tot heat this cottage. At
this price the goods can be bought of any
reputable, competent Fitter This did not
include costs of labor, pipe, valves, freight,
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other conditions.
I Hp
IDEAL" J3oilers and AMERICAN Radiators are now put in old or new cottages, mansions;
stores, schools, churches, etc., without disturbing occupants or tearing up floors or partitions.
Their big savings in fuel and absence of repairs soon repay their cost. Will outwear the building.
Write, phone or call today for free book, "Ideal Heating."
The fire In an IDBAI
Boiler need not be re
kindled in an entire
beating season. One
charging of coal easily
lasts through the long,
est: zero night. There
con, be no fuel waste
An unfailing, stationary Vacuum Cleaner in sizes now at $150 up!
You should know about our ARCO WAND Vacuum Cleaner, for dustless, complete cleaning of rooms, furnishings,
etc. Sits in basement and cleans through iron suction pipe running to each floor. Easily put in OLD buildings.
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Write Department N-12
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z-ubuc Duowroonu ax uucaao. ntw Yott, Boston, Providence. Philadelphia, Waihmcton. Baltimore, Buffalo. Rochester. Pittsburgh, Cleveland, Cincinnati, Detroit, Atlanta. Birmingham.
" --- M,uubtuiia, jw Hui, uvula. Li. , ucum, muillU, OWBUC, iMD r raUCIVSO.
Los Angeles. Toronto, Brantford (Ont.), London, Paris, Brussels, Cologne, Milan, Vienna.
year by Mrs. Russell R. Dorr, Mrs.
Julia B. Marquam, Mrs. D. M. Watson,
Mrs". J. C. Welch, Mrs. P. H. Whitfield
and Mrs. A. Kins; WHson. Mrs. Blu
mauer has traveled extensively and
studied educational matters thoroughly
and is eminently fitted to hold the
chairmanship to which she has been
appointed.
.
The regular monthly meeting of the
Visiting Nurse Association will be held
this morning- at 10 o'clock in the assembly-room
of the Medical building.
The meeting that was called for
Wednesday night, when the women who
are candidates for office were to appear
at the Library, will be postponed until
a later date. The State Woman's Press
Club will meet tomorrow nigrht, as an
nounced. Mrs. Colista M. Dowlingr will
preside. Mrs. L. Bronson Salmon and
Mrs. Elizabeth Godding will give ad
dresses. -
The regular monthly meeting of the
board of the Portland Woman's Union
was held yesterday In the home, 510
Flanders street. The November meet
ing will be for the membership and
will be an important gathering of the
organization.
TapentTeaehen
Associations
-cfi
HAWTHORNE Parent-Teacher Circle
will meet today at the schoolhouse
at 2:30 o'clock. All the'old memhern are
urged to attend this opening meeting
of the year. Delegates will be elected
for the State Convention of the Con
gress of Mothers. All patrons of the
school cordially are invited. Plans for
the work will be made.
R. Pulton Risellng, who spoke against
the dentistry bill at the recent Portland
Parent-Teacher's meeting, will address
several of the circles In the city this
week on the same topic. His address
was heartily applauded and the assem
bled mothers indorsed the stand against
the bill.
Vernon Parent-Teacher Association
will meet this afternoon at 3 o'clock
In the schoolhouse. This will be the
first meeting of the season and a large
attendance is anticipated.
The Glencoe Parent-Teacher Asso
ciation will meet this afternoon-at 2:30
o'clock. Miss Edith Darling's class
will have charge of the social hour.
All mothers of the district are invited
to attend.
The Ho I man Parent-Teacher Asso
ciation will hold its first Kali meet
ing this afternoon at 3 o'clock in the
school building. ,
A tea will be held tomorrow after
noon at the home of Mrs. H. W. Bush
nell, 1193 East Thirty-second street
Korth. The proceeds will be for the
working fund of the organization. All
mothers who are interested in the
school are Invited to attend. .
m
A meeting of the Parent-Teacher As
sociations of Kerns, FernWood, Sunny
Side, Glencoe, Richmond and Buckman
schools will be held this evening in
the Kern School building to discuss
plans for a recreation building.
This meeting is preliminary to the
one which is to be held in the" Sun
nyslde building October 9.
A V "J MRU'
poisoar oaki rvrt
De Samtlseptlc Lotion. Instant relief.
Druggist refund money if it falla. euc.
Adv.
RUMFORD
Portland, Oregon, March 25, 1914
"We have made a complete analysis of
the contents of a can of Rumford Baking
Powder purchased of a Portland grocer,
and found it to be worthy of the highest
commendation as a healthful, efficient
and economical leavening agent,"
Gilbert-Hall Co., Chemists
THE VHOLESOME
BAKING POWDER
?r3
r
(I
tsses
Your Oculist's Prescription
must be accurately filled.
doing so is more or less the application of
certain scientific formula and mechanical prin-.
ciples.
in this we excel, but lens grinding is but the
beginning of Columbia Service.
fitting lenses to the right mounting, and
adjusting the whole so as to be harmonious in
appearance, the while serving the function of
visual correction is an ART, THE PRINCI
PLES OF WHICH COLUMBIA SPECIALISTS
ARE ABSOLUTE MASTERS.
Home of Kryptok, two-vision lenses.
Columbian Optical Co.
Floyd Bower. Manager
145 Sixth St., Bet. Alder and Morrison
Every
Woman
who bakes is fast coming to
recognize the many advantages
of a properly blended flour for
general baking purposes
Fisher's Blend Flour
is superior to an ALL-HARD
- WHEAT FLOUR, or an ALL
SOFT WHEAT FLOUR for
bread, cake and pastry
Fisher's Blend Flour
is a better flour than an ALL
EASTERN HARD WHEAT
FLOUR ; it makes a, better loaf
of bread with better flavor, bet
ter texture and of better color
than an all-hard wheat Sour
Fisher's Blend Flour
is a better flour than an ALL
SOFT WHEAT FLOUR; it
produces more and larger loaves
of better bread with
better crust, be tter color
and of better texture
than an all-soft wheat
flour.
For sale by all grocers
Acute Articular
Rheumatism
Relieved by Anti-Kamnia Tablets
The exact cense of rheumatism Is un
known, tboueh lb Is generally believed to
be due to an excess ot uric acid In the blood.
It may be also said with equal truth that no
remedy has been found which Is a epeclno
In all cases. In fact the literature of rheu
matism shows that there are but few drugs
which have not been elven a trlaL In the
hands of one observer we find that a certain
drue has been used with the utmost satis
factlon;othershavefound the same remedy
to be a treat disappointment. All phvsl
clans however agree that every method of
treatment Is aided by the administration of
some remedy to relieve the pain and quiet
the nervous system and Dr. W. 8. Bcbultze
expresses the opinion of thousands of prac
titioners when he says that Antl-Karunla
Tablets should be elven preference over all
other remedies for the relief of the pain In
all forms of rheumatism. These tablets can
be purchased In any Quantity. They are
also unsurpassed In headaches, neuralgias
and all sain. ..A&k lor Tablet. . -