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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 6, 1915)
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5 How To Get Rid of a
MIPS 6ARA M'CULLT entertained
a number of the younger set at
a delightful bridge-tea yester
day afternoon complimentary to Miss
Grace Peters, popular bride-elect.
Guests were asked for four tables of
the game and about a dozen addition
al called at the tea hour.
Presiding at the samovars were Mrs.
J. Wesley Ladd and Mrs. Joseph Na
than Teal. The youthful hostess was
further assisted about the rooms by
Misses Helen Ladd, Rhoda Rummelin,
Mary Stuart Smith and Ruth Teal.
The dining-room was especially at
tractive with a profusion of pink roses
and ferns and clusters of pink gladio
luses were arranged in the drawing
room. Miss Mary Ruth Klernan's wedding
to Dr. Thomas Martin Joyce was sol
emnized yesterday morning at 7:30
o'clock at St. Lawrence Church and
was characterized by Its charming sim
plicity. The church was artistically
decked with palms, pink roses, gladi
oluses and ferns. Father Buetgen, the
bride's uncle, came from Lents to of
ficiate at the ceremony and he was as
sisted by Father Thomas Corbett.
The guests were ushered by Robert
Marshall, Frederick Ames, Victor
Manning and Charles Mahafey.
Miss Ruth Dunne was maid of honor
and Dr. Andrew Hall attended the
The chruch was filled with smartly
gowned men and women, many of the
professional men and their wives be
ing among the guests. Miss Marie
Chapman played violin solos and Miss
la?mar Inez Kelly sang.
The bride was given in marriage by
her father, Frank Kiernan. She is a
tall, graceful blonde and was charming'
in her bridal robe of ivory satin, made
on simple, girlish lines. The short
bodice was of exquisite duchess lace
and the full court train, edged with
tulle and trimmed with orange blos
some, hung from the shoulders. Her
veil was arranged in a semi-coronet
and was fastened with a tiny wreath
of orange blossoms.
She carrried a huge bouquet of Eas
ter lilies and maidenhair fern.
Miss Dunne's gown was a silver
lace over coral pink chiffon and she
carried a shower bouquet of Richmond
Following the ceremony a wedding
breakfast was served at the home of
the bride's parents, on Hall street,
end was attended only by the bridal
party and the family of the bride.
Tlie rooms were prettily decked with
a profusion of Ki'larney roses and
ferns, autumnal foliage arranged in
tall standards also being used about
The oride's going-away costume was
a smart blue gabardine tailleur, worn
with small black velvet toque, trimmed
with tiny cerise and orange colored
flowers. She wore a corsage of or
chids. Dr. Joyce and his bride left in the
morning for the north and will go to
his old home, Missoula, Mont.. and
other K)ints en route to New York and
Boston, where they will also visit rel
atives and friends.
George W. Grabler and Martha E.
Tninbam were marrired October 2, at
2:30 P. M.. at the New Thought Tem
ple of Truth ofTices. by Perry Joseph
Mr. and Mrs. Grabler will make their
borne in Los Angeles.
Mr. and Mrs. James C. Gauld left
yesterday morning for Battle Creek,
Mich., for a visit of several weeks.
Later they plan to go south to pass
the Winter. Miss Isabella Gauld will
join them in a few weeks and they
will attend the fair.
During the Gaulds' " absence their
handsome home at the head of King
ptreet .vill be occupied by Mr. and
Mrs. Gordon Forbes (Frances Wilson),
who nave been summering in Upper
. White Salmon and are planning to re
turn to town the end of this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Sol Brown and three
children, of New Orleans, who are re
turning home from a trip, spent Mon
day sightseeing with Mr. and Mrs. Leo
Mrs. s. Rosenfeld, with her two
daughters, Mrs. I. N. Ltpman and Miss
itum Kosenfeld, and her son. Dr. Ar
inur Kosenieid. will leave today to
spena several weeks in San Francisco.
Miss Addle Harrison, of Centralia,
Wash., and Elmer Simonson, of Wald
port. Or., were married at the home
of Dr. E. J. Doty in, Winlock, on Sun
day. The bride was formerly a teacher in
Lincoln County and for the Past five
years has been cashier lor the Bell
Telephone Company at Centralia.
Mr. Simonson is a dairyman of Lin
coin County, and the young folk will
iriaKe their home on his farm, "Alsea.'
Members of the St. Gerard Society
win meei at me nome or Airs. v. s.
Ridgely, 1115 Concord street, on Fri
day. October S. All are requested to
Miss Nelle Preble was honored yes
terday with a pretty informal lunch
eon presided over by Mrs. Rodney
Miss Louise Ramsdell. popular bride-
elect, was complimented yesterday
afternoon by Misses Ada Otten and
Norma Redman, at the home of the
latter, with a delightful informal tea.
More than half a hundred maids and
young i atrons called to greet tue
hrn -to-be. The tea table, artistic
ally appointed, was presided over by
Mrs. Herbert Scott and Miss Katherlne
Assisting about the rooms were
Misses Martha m hiting, Verna Barker,
live Jacobsen, Genevieve Caughey, and
Tomorrow Mrs. J. Buckingham will
entertain with a theater party honor
ing the prospective bride, and the fol
lowing day Mrs. D. E. Bowman will
bo a luncheon hostess for her.
The reception given last night at
the First Methodist Episcopal Church
parlors honoring Dr. and Mrs. F. L.
Loveland, Miss Loveland, and Rev. and
Mrs. H. T. Green, was one of the most
notable events of the season. The par
lors were thronged with the members
of the congregation and their friends.
During the evening the quartet and
chorus of the choir furnished music,
and the rooms were decked prettily
with brilliant hued autumnal foliage.
The various organizations of the
church were represented by their
presidents in the receiving line.
Today's event of social import Is the
wedding of Miss Viola Barenstecher
and Matthew Slavln. Jr., whlc:-. will be
solemnized this evening at the home
of the bride's mother, Mrs. Charles
Barenstecher, in Laurelhurst. Miss
Lillian Morgan will be mild of honor,
and the bridegroom-elect will be at
tended by Nate Mear. a resident of
Pasadena, the future home of the
bride-elect, and an orchardist of the
White Salmon Valley.
A large reception will follow the
ceremony, which will be attended only
by relatives and a few friends. In
toad of orchestral -redding music,
Mrs. Thomas R. Conlon will play the
wedding march on the harp.
The Elks' Ladies' Card CluhJwiU
play five hundred on Wednesday aft
ernoon, October 6. Owing to the elec
tion of officers, which vill be held on
that day, it is requested that members
assemble at 1:30 o'clock. All Elks'
wives, mothers, sisters and daughters
Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Thompson, of
Trinity Place Apartments, left during
the week on the steamer train for an
extended visit to the exposition.
The Unitarian Women's Alliance will
hold its first literary meeting, after the
Summer vacation, this afternoon. A
programme of unusual interest and in
struction has been arranged for the
coming year, as follows: October 6,
"Teaching of Exceptional' Children,"
Miss Towslee; November 3, "The Music
Education School," Mrs. Calvin B. Cady;
December 1, annual tea; January 5.
Physical Education of Girls," Dr.
Bertha Stewart: February 2, "Our For
eign Children," Miss Porter; March 1
"A Talk oi Pottery," Miss Putnam;
April 5, "Poland," Miss Niemiec; May
3, "Vocational Opportunities for
Women." Miss Farnham; June, annual
picnic, date to be announced.
Officers of the Alliance: President,
Mrs. Julia B. Comstock; first vice-president,
Mrs. W. G. Eliot, Jr.; second vice
president, Mrs. Elliott Habersham; re
cording secretary, Mrs. L. T. Newton,;
corresponding secretary. Mrs. C. W.
Burrage; assistant corresponding secre
tary, Mrs. W. I L Graves; treasurer, Mrs.
Owen Summers; advisory members,
Mrs. T. L. Eliot, Mrs. R. S. Greenleaf.
A short business meeting, beginning
at 2 o'clock, will precede the social and
literary hour, which begins at 3 o'clock,
when Miss Manley, the guest of honor,
will speak upon "The Teaching of Ex
ceptional Children." An opportunity
will be given those present to meet
and talk with Miss Manley informally.
The Alliance extends a cordial invi
tation to friends and strangers to at-
end. The meeting will be held in the
Unitarian Church parlors, corner of
Broadway and Yamhill .streets.
Mrs. F. J. Taylor, of . Astoria, and
daughters, the Misses Margaret and
Helen, have moved to Portland for the
Winter and are now domiciled in the
Joseph W. Gill house In Laurelhurst.
William H. Borgmann and Miss Flor
ence Benson were married, September
29, at the home of the brides mother.
Mrs. Hattie E. Miller, of Monmouth,
Or. Rev. T. L. Jones, of Brownsville,
Or., read the service. Rev. Mr. Jones has
performed wedding ceremonies for
three generations In the bride's family,
having officiated for her parents ami
The bride, who is a niece of supreme
Court Justice H. L. Benson, of Salem,
Is a successful teacher in the state. She
a member of the 1911 class of the
State Normal School. Bellingham,
Wash. The bridegroom, who is of
German parentage, had been employed
bv the British Columbia Electric tail
way Company, Vancouver, D. C, as
hydro-electric engineer, but since the
outbreak of the war has taKen up min
ine- in Southern Oregon.
After snendine a weeK attenaing tne
fair Mr. and Mrs. Borgmann will make
their home In Placer.
land Commercial Club are: President,
Mrs. Marshall N. Dana; vice-president,
Mrs. Leon La Forge; secretary, Mrs.
Harriet Maguire: treasurer. Mrs. Hat
tie Shattuck; directors. Mrs. G. E.
Lawrence, Dr. R, N. Palmer and H. A.
The women's dep;.tment of the
Rose City Park Club will take up
many branches of study this season.
Mrs. T. T. Geer will direct the class
in keramics. She has done much
clever and beautiful work and her
leadership will be a source of satis
faction to the class. Domestic science
and household economics will be
studied today. The drama, municipal
government and other topics will be
studied later. The social side will be
continued with parties, cards and
Members of the Portland Woman's
Club are anticipating the first pro
gramme and social meeting of the or
ganization, which will be held on Fri
day in Women of Woodcraft Hall. Kate
Upson Clark, of Brrklyn. N. Y., will
speak on "Can. Personality Be Ac
quired"? The meeting will be open to
the friends of the club, and it is ex
pected that the attendance will be
large. The new social committee will
be in charge for the first time.
BY BAE?BiG?A E OYD.
If tou have a bad couah nr fhe.t r1A
which refuses to yield to ordinary reme
dies, get from ny drugxrist 24 ounce
Of Finex (50 cents worth), pour into
pint bottle and till the bottle with plain
granulated sugar Byrup. Start taking;
a leaspoomui every Dour or two. in 24
tours your cough will be conquered or
ery nearly so. Jven whooping cough is
greatly relieved in this way.
'lhe above mixture makes a full pint
a family supply of the finest cough
syrup that money could buy at a cost
of only 64 cents. Easily prepared in 5
minutes, fuu directions with .finex.
This Finex and Susrar Nvnin nr.
ration takes right hold of a cough and
gives almost immediate relief, ft loos
ens the dry, hoarse or tight cough in a
way that is really remarkable. Also
quickly heals the inflamed membranes
which accompany a painful couch, and
stops the formation of phlegm in the
throat and bronchial tubes, thus ending
the persistent loose cough. Excellent for
bronchitis, spasmodic croup and winter
coughs. Keeps perfectly and tastes good
cniiaren iiKe it. .
Pinex is a nnecial anil hicrnta cnnM-n.
trated compound of genuine Norway pine
cA.t.iauL, rjcu in guaiacui, which is so
healing to the membranes. .
To avoid disappointment, ask your
druggist for '24 ounces of Finex," do
not accept anything else. A guarantee
of absolute satisfaction, or monev prompt
ly refunded goes with this preparation.
j.ne .rinex tyo., iu wayne. ma.
SEVERAL meetings of importance
will make today one of the busiest
of the season.
This morning- the Coterie -will meet
in the Hotel Benson. In the afternoon
the Council of Jewish Women will hold
ita first feathering- of the season In
B'nal B'rith hall, and tonight at 7:45
o'clock the State Woman's Press Club
will assemble in the Library.
Members, of the Sunday School Work
ers Lmon will take the red cars at
Fourth and Yamhill streets at 1 o'clock
today for the home of Mrs. M. B.
Mcacham, .where the monthly luncheon
and business meeting will be held.
Tomorrow at 3 o clock the regular
weekly meeting of this society will be
held in the Library. Lessons for the
following Sunday -will be taught. The
special feature of the day's programme
will be the talk by Mrs. F. O. Parsons,
who will speak on "How to Use the
Blackboard in the Sunday School."
Central and East School Parent-
Teachers' Association will meet at 3
o'clock in the Central building. Mrs. R.
G. Brand will preside. Mrs. Alva Lee
Stephens will give an address. Music
and an informal reception will be enjoyed.
Mrs. Isaac Swett. president of the
Council of Jewish Women, will give
her address today at the meeting of
the council in. B'nal B'rith hall. Mrs.
Herbert Garr Reed will give a reading.
Committee chairmen will report. In
the social hour that will follow, Miss
Hirsch will be hostess and will be as
sisted by Miss Mae Hirsch, Miss Clem
entine Hirsch, Mrs. H. W. Metzger, Miss
Florence Wolfe, Mrs. Felix riedland
er, Mrs. H. Thanhauser, Miss Mariam
Jacobs. Mrs. Albert Schweitzer, Mrs.
Abe Meier and Miss Henrietta Lauer.
The Parent-Teacher Association of
Mount Tabor school is preparing for
an all-day exhibit of the children s
work in the school assembly hall on-
Thursday, October 14. There will be
an afternoon and evening meeting with
addresses, and a programme will be
given by the school children. The ex
hibit committee, consisting of Principal
W. M. Miller Mrs. E. A. McFherson
Mrs. William Chase, Mrs. Pierce. Mrs.
Wells, Mrs. C. C. Miller, Mrs. O. Jurva,
Mrs. A. R. Wright, Mrs. Emma Ott.
Misses Myrtle Davis, Minnie Elton,
Beatrice O'Brien, Emma Dobie, Mary
Peery, Josephine Fullerton. Mildred
Hurd, Eugenia Keating, Emma
Sturchler, Muir and Emeroi Stacy, met
yesterday afternoon to discuss plans
and to prepare for the day s exhibit.
The newly elected officers of the
Woman's Auxiliary to the North Port
Mnb Gives Some Cures for Love.
OW many times have you been
in love?" sternly asked Mab.
"But this is the real thins. sighed
"I have heard that before. Besides,
If it were, you would not be question-
is the wisdow of It." '
'That isn't so," flared Effie. "A girl
can love a man and yet realize the un
wisdom of it."
"Since you do realize the unwisdom
of it, we'll let it go at that. What you
evidently want is a cure.
"yes." sighed Effie, "It would never
do for me to marry him, but I love him
Mab's eyes twinkled. This wasn't the
first time Effie had come with her love
"Let's look through the rose-colored
glasses first. He's good looking and
"He just tears your heart out," sighed
Effie, "he has such a good figure and
the most soulful eyes.
"And he dances well."
"And tells awfully good jokes and Is
so jolly and such fun to be with and
dresses so stylishly."
"You ought to see him in full dress."
"That s about all. isn't it?"
"Ye-es," admitted Effie.
"I wonder if he would tell awfully
funny jokes while wrestling with the
heater fire or have such a fine figure
when he gets a little fatter, mused
Mab. He's rather fat, you know. Or
I wonder if he looks as well in a dress
ing gown and unshaved as in a dress
"Don't," shudiered Effie.
"If you were going to marry him
wouldn't," returned Mab. "I would say
keep on the rose-colored glasses
long as you can. But since you want
some support in your resolution not to
marry him, suppose we take them off.
1 ou say he drinks.
"Only a little now and then. Most
men do that."
"Yes, I'm not criticising. But picture
him coming home some night terribly
"Horrors! He never would!"
"He might, you know. Other men
who only drink now and then have
done so. However, just keep that pic
ture in your mind. It's part of the
cure. lou care for really good music.
He doesn't like anything but ragtime
and the most ordinary musical come
dies. Think of that as your musica
diet, tils -only reading is the sensa
tional popular novels. He spends
most of his evenings playing cards,
You detes card playing. He is selfish
lou admit that. And you say he ha,
a furious temper."
"You are a horrid vlvisectlonlst,1
"No, I am not. I am giving you i
dose of medicine. And it is this
Whenever you think of him picture
him as a Iat, rather lazy man, selfish,
ill-tempered, whose idea of amusemen
is -playing cards and going to doubtful
shows, whose mental diet is trashy not
els, who is liable to come home intoxi
cated now and then. Keep this picture
always before you. Resolutely shu
out of it any good qualities he may
have. Not that I believe in this gen
erally, for I do not. But this is a case
of taking a necessary but unpleasan
dose of medicine. For after all. this
is not love, but a passing infatuation,
caused by certain physical attractions
that appeal to you. but which after
year or po will lose all interest. And
THICK. WAVY, FREE
Draw a Moist Cloth Through
Hair and Double Its
Beauty at Once.
Dave i our nam uandrurr Uis
appears and Hair Stops
CALENDAR FOR TODAY.
this evening at oride-elect'a
party this afternoon by
Mrs. J. H. Cudlipp for Miss Nell
Tea this afternoon honoring
Miss Louise Ramsdell by Mrs.
First Congregational Ladies'
Aid Society, harvest luncheon,
Council of Jewish Women.
B'nai B'rith Hall. 2 o'clock.
Coterie, Hotel Benson. 11
o'clock. Luncheon, 12:30 o'clock.
Kennedy Parent-Teacher Asso
ciation, 2:30 o'clock.
Portland Heights Delphian
Club, with Mrs. W. J. Patterson,
562 Elm street.
Sunday School "Workers' Union,
Library, S o'clock.
State Woman's Press Club, Li
brary. 7:30 o'clock tonight.
Women's Society of the White
Temple, 2:30 o'clock.
Women's New Thought Club,
wits Mrs. W. B. Sisler. 1075 Kerby
Immediate? Yes; Certain? that'
the Joy of it. Tour hair becomes light.
wavy, nuffy, abundant and appears as
soft, lustrous and beautiful as a young
gin s alter an application of Danderine.
Also try this moisten a cloth with a
little Ianderine and carefully draw it
through your hair, taking one small
strand at a time. This will cleanse the
hair of dust, dirt or excessive oil, and
in just a few moments you have dou
bled the beauty of your nair. A de
lightful surprise awaits those whose
hair has been neglected or is scraggy,
faded, dry, brittle or thin. Besides
beautifying the hair, Danderine dis
solves every particle of dandruff
cleanses, purifies and Invigorates th
scalp, forever stopping itching and
falling hair, but what will please you
most will be after a few weeks' use,
when. ' you see new hair fine an
downy at first yes but really new
hair growing all over the scalp.
Danderine is to the hair what fresh
showers of rain an4 sunshine are to
vegetation, it goes right to tne roots.
invigorates and strengthens them. Its
exhilarating, stimulating and life-pro
ducing properties cause the hair to
grow long, strong and beautiful.
Tou can surely have pretty, charm
ing. lustrous hair, and lots of it.
you will Just get a 25-cent bottle of
Knowlton's Ianderine from any dru
store or toilet counter and try it as
1 directed. Adv,
A Bone-Made Itemed? that Will
Do It tmlckly. Cheap mad.
then you would have nothing left.
There is no real congeniality, no basis
of mutual tastes. And marriage with
out these will be fiat, stale and fright
fully commonplace within, a year or
Now, my dear," concluded Mab. the
unmerciful, "if you will take off your
rose-colored glasses, if you will divest
him of the halo of romance with which
you have crowned him. if you will
think of these practical everyday things
in connection with him. which, after
all, are true, I think this incubus of
love will soon cease to weigh you down.
If it were the real thing, my dear, I
wouldn't touch it. But it isn't. It Is
merly an infatuation which, if yielded
to, will bring you trouble. Therefore.
resolutely take your dose of medicine
and cure It."
"I would detest him If he were such
horrid, commonplace person as that.'
said Effie. jabbing in her hatpins. "But
you are frightfully cold-blooded."
a small dose of common sense he-
forchand often prevents a large crop of
22 Exclusive Models
(Only One of a Kind)
New Arrivals Fall Suits
Specially Priced for Few Days Only
22 stunning new Fall suits, in fact, the most strik
ing we have shown this season, are offered at
special prices. Suits ranging $25 to $45 priced at
from $5.00 to, $10.00 less than in regular stock. .
One especially stunning model is a combination
of a new wool black and white check skirt and
fur-trimmed black velvet coat. Another is an
African brown broadcloth, trimmed in beaver.
Each model is strikingly different and will appeal
to those who appreciate individuality in wearing
Credit Your Privilege
UP TO $6.50 WITH THIS AD. O E
SPECIAL MONDAY ONLY - J
Taffetas, Messalines, Jerseys and combinations. Newest Fall
models, with vari-styled fluted and flaring flounces.
403 Washington St. at Tenth
vain regrets afterwards," mused Mab
as Effie departed.
A secret code used by opium smuugleri
Is said to have been discovered by agents
of the Vnited 'states Government. Ameri
cans, Mexicans and Chinese operating along
the Mexican border are reported to have
significant emblems tatooed on their arms,
showing the relation of the individuals to
the business of smuRltllnir
Bid farewell to the Grouch and the Gloom
Live the balance of this short life where
there is sunshine caused by the pure joy of
living where there is light, and life and
Live here in a big hotel at a cost no
greater perhaps less than it costs you
to keep house.
You, Mr. and Mrs. Apartment Life, and
you, Mr. Cramped Quarters, and you, Mr.
and Mrs. Lonely Detached House you
have all this within your reach, now at
Hotel Multnomah, on account of the ex
traordinary special proposition we are now
making to prospective resident guests on
the European or American plan, just as you
Ask me about it.
Axil H ixIVs -,;;.
Yes ! We Carry, Sell and Recommend
Waterman Fountain Pens
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Expert Pen Man Waits on You
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Woodard, Clarke & Co.
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Ingenious Self-Filling Principle
Adapted to the Standard Pen.
Ask Your Dealer
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L. E . Witonn Conpaa,, 173 Rroed war, PI ew Yovii
can supply you with this pen. A complete line of
L. E. Waterman, Conklin, Swan, Moore, etc.,
pens carried in stock.
K. GILL COMPANY
Third and Alder Streets
The patrons of our first class hotels and restaurants are exact
ing they demand the best Women go where the pastry and cakes
are noted for their excellence. Men are attracted by hot bread and
biscuits when fresh and moist and light
The pastry cook with a reputation uses K C Baking Powdet
because he knows that results are certain; every time everything
is as good as his best
Then, too, with K C Baking Powder he can mix the various
kinds of batter before the rush of the meal begins and bake as
needed so that every order goes to the table fresh and hot yet the
fj'-.v'- last ne bakes are just as good as the first
'ijuAiJiJA Thanticnnc kokind li -,,-- ,V t,-,- XT n 1c
reallva blend of two hnkin novr1prtOn rnmmpncM
V&ri to give on leavening gas as soon as moistened, ine
fJ other requires both moisture and heat to make it
active, uougn or Darter wiu remain in a paruauy
leavened condition for hours, and when put in the oven,
will come up as light as if mixed a moment before.
For cookies, pancakes, doughnuts and the like,
which cannot all be baked at once, K C is indispensa
ble. For all baking the double raise makes doubly certain.
Follow th example of the professional
cook ana your baking will be equal to his.
Wise Women Use Shinola
because it so clean
lifts the cover.
I f mumimw ')nl,"w;Mm".n,' MB. iiiwh".ii) m m mmnuii. Mmiiiwjuir I
tn' Si'tiT mil it TinTi ; Mini riivif iy iv in t i'-ir vff---"-.r '-.i ii J
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on garments in
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Its use teaches thrift
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