The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, April 23, 1905, PART THREE, Page 30, Image 30

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    THE BVmAY OBSGbNIAN, PORTLAND, .ARl " 23, 1905.
THE Ideal -weather we are having -will
no doubt bring many people out to
the Easter Monday tea, which the
Old Ladies' Home Society will give "to
morrow. This annual tea has come to be
looked forward to in Portland as the im
portant event of Easter week, and the
Hobart-Cnrtis parlors are always crowd
ed with guests, because the tea is always
made enjoyable, and because the charity
is one that appeals to everyone.
Mrs. C. H. S. "Wood is in charge of the
tea table arrangement this year, Mrs.
Frederick H. Pago and Mrs. George "W.
McBride will have the punch table under
their supervision, Mrs. G. F. Russell will
have the candy tablo, and Miss Edith
Nicholson has been arranging the mu
sic The annual ball of the First Battery,
Field Artillery, Oregon National Guard,
will be a brilliant event at the Armory
tomorrow evening.
Mrs. TVarren E. Thomas was elected re
gent o Multnomah Chapter, Daughters
of the American Revolution, on Wednes
day afternoon, when the chapter met at
the home of Mrs. "W. C Noon, Jr., in
Holladay'a. Mrs. Thomas occupies her
new position in place of Mrs. Wallace
McCamant, who has resigned. Mrs. Ralph
W. Wilbur is vice-regent. The afternoon
was spent In the discussion of plans of
the celebration, of flag day, June 14, at the
Xiewis and Clark Fair. Multnomah Chap
ter hopes to make this a red-letter day,
and Jast week seat an invitation -by tele
"graph to the National society, whloh was
in session at Washington, D. C, to he
present. The neighboring chapters of
Washington, Montana and Idaho will also
be asked to co-operate In making the oc
casion a patriotic rally. A programme,
plans for which are not perfected, will be
given in Festival Hall, and a reception to
visiting daughters will be held later in
the Oregon building. One of the day's
features will probably be the "human flag
drill," in which Mr. Krohn drilled the
school children for President Roosevelt's
' visit. The President was greatly pleased
with this, and later when Mrs. Mont
gomery saw him In the East he told her
that be was more delighted with the drill
than with anything arranged in his honor
during the Western trip.
The management of the Patton Home
were greatly pleased with the success of
the April tea, given on Tuesday after
noon, many friends from the West Side
attending the affair, which the old ladles
enjoyed thoroughly also. The home was
decorated with white and purple lilacs,
the tea table being especially dainty. Mrs.
John Watscn and Mrs. A. Neppach re
ceived and Mrs. Herman R. Barke and
Miss Anna Rankin poured tea. Miss Ar
della Luce gave two excellent readings,
4,A Farmer at the Opera" and "An Irish
Woman's Description of Hamlet." Mrs.
J. W. Gillette sang "Because I Love
You" with charming expression. Miss
Dewart played a Chopin waltz in C minor
and "A Bunch of Violets," by Cole; Mrs.
Byron E. Miller sang "When Roses
Bloom" and "Shoogy Shoo," each well
suited to her rich contralto voice, and
Misa Anna Rankin sang a delightful old
English ballad, "The Heart That Is Beat
ing for You," and "Slumber Sea." Mrs.
Miller and Mrs. Gillette sang as a duet
"Hark to the Mandolin," and Miss Ca
xnllle Henry played several brilliant se
lections from Chopin and Chamlnade. Be
sides these numbers there were several
interesting readings and -several musical
selections by Mrs. M. L. Renner, Mrs.
Miner, Mrs. Ross and Miss Watklns, of
the home.
One of the most delightful of recent
card parties was given on Tuesday after
noon by Mrs. M. Cohn, Mrs. B. Schwartz
and Mrs. Max G. Cohen for thirty ladles.
Five hundred was played until late in
the afternoon after which a delicious
luncheon was served. The rooms were
elaborately decorated with miniature
colored electric lights Intertwined with
smllax and strung from the chandeliers
to each corner of the room. Portieres of
smllax were hung at each door and fes
tooned back with bunches of lilies, and
the tables were decorated with large
center pieces of lilies and ferns. Small
crystal rose bowls filled with sweet peas
and violets were favors and the prizes
were a handsome piece of cut glass, a
silver bon-bon dish and a hand-painted
plate. The consolation prizes were small
Indian baskets filled with candy. Music
by the orchestra of the Star Theater was
much enjoyed.
Mrs. Simon Harris was the recipient
of a delightful surprise party last Tues-
r?av evenlnp. itnritreft Vir Viv t'entr.(ivn
of her most Intimate friends. During
the. evening felicitous toasts were given
by Mr. D. Soils Cohen. D. Marcus Fried
and Dr. Kenneth A. J. Mackenzie. The
evening was spent in a charming musi
cal program, quintets, solos and reci
intlonK heme rendered nnrl -Jniiv af
fair ended with dancing and a delicious
supper.
The eightieth birthdav of T ' Koiilnf
was celebrated on Wednesday at the
family home, 434 Main street, many of
Mr. Selling's friends and relatives calling
to present congratulations and to drink
his health. His sister, Mrs. Mathlas
Meyer, who is his junior by several years,
came un from San Francisco a sur
prise, her arrival giving her brother
great aeugnx.
EVENTS OF THE WEEK.
A unique and enjoyable affair took
clace.- on .Friday .evening at ' the hall of
Fram Assembly, No. 12L United Artisans.
E. M. Cederberg, a charter member of
the assembly, has been recently appoint
ed vice-consul of Sweden and Norway for
the jurisdiction of Oregon, and the mem
bers of the assembly gave Mr. and Mrs.
Cederberg a reception in honor of this
appointment. Promptly at 8:30 o'clock
eight ladles, bearing the colors of the
assembly, entered the room, escorting Mr.
and Mrs. Cederberg to the rostrum,
where they were welcomed by Theodore
Rowland, master artisan. Judge Walde
mar Seton, first master Artisan of the
assembly, delivered the address of wel
come, which was responded to by Mr.
Cederberg. An entertaining programme
Included a reaedlng from Shakespeare by
Judge Seton; tenor solo, Mr. Olson; con
tralto solo, Mrs. Olga Bartch Lang; song,
Norwegian Singing Club.
The Tuesday Afternoon Club mot last
week at the home of Mrs. H. S. Hudsdn,
JG77 Fiske street. The subject of study
fof the afternoon was "The Renais
sance," and the programme announced
fey the hostess was as follows: "Causes
and Conditions at Time of the Renais
sance," Mrs. G. M. Gllnes; "Contemporary
Situation of Italy, Germany, Franco and
England," Mrs. A. Crofton, Mrs. Robert
Smith, Mrs. F. M. Miles and Mrs. Julia
Casto. The house was tastefully deco
rated with flowers and evergreen, and
dainty refreshments were served during
the social hour. The next meeting will
be with Mrs. Otto Hlrsch, 548 Sixth street,
near Lincoln, on Tuesday, April 25, at
half-past 12 o'clock.
The winning side of the Stephenson
Debating Club was entertained by the
losing- side last Friday evening in the
L O. O. F. Hall at University jrarK.
After a short programme, games were
nlaved and then a delicious supper
was served. Among those present were:
The Misses Gebott, Cochran, Arnold,
Standlsh, Johnson. Mcwamara, juuz
grove, Andrews, Gibbs. Kenny, Doyle,
and the Messrs. Melvln Smith, Sam
uels, Carpenter. Nathan Smith, kod
inson. White, Ross, Jamison, HolJer
man Stewart. Clark Moore. Standlsh,
Jack Moore, Mr. Stephens and "Bunny."
The young people were chaperoned oy
Mesdames Stephens and Hull.
On Friday evening the "Rose City Glee
Club" gave a very entertaining whist
party at the residence of Walter Kickert,
31 East Ninth, North, in honor of the
newly elected officers. Prizes were award
ed, after which dainty refreshments were
served. Those present were: Miss Eliza
beth Young, Miss Nellie Kickert, Miss
Edith Schmeer, Miss Grace Naylor, Miss
Ruby Kickert, Miss May Cammack, Miss
Georgia Altaian, Miss Lula Hoyle, Miss
Marion Bridgeford, Miss Lena Hoyt, Miss
Mlnon Thompson; Messrs. E. Haworth.
R. E. Wilde, P. Walker. Walter Hoyle,
Walter Kickert, L. Wllllard, Hugo Hoyle.
Charles Hewitt, C. Evans, C. R. Cook,
B. E. Smith, Tom Thomas, A. Houston.
Among the delegates to the 17th an
nual meeting of the Woman's North
Pacific Presbyterian Board of Missions,
held last week in Tacoma, were: Mrs.
John Goss, Mrs. G. B. Cellars, Mrs. C.
R. Templeton, Miss Julia Hatch and
Miss Mabel Johnstone. Mrs. E. P.
Geary, Mrs. H. C. Campbell, Mr. E. P.
Mosman, Mrs. William S. Gilbert, Mrs.
J. S. Dunning and Mrs. James G. Wil
son. The party returned on. Friday
evening, having greatly enjoyed the
meeting, which' was full of interest,
and the 'delightful entertainment they
were given Tjy the ladies of Tacoma.
The Dux ChrlstUB Reading Circle of
MIzpah Presbyterian Church was enter
tained by Mrs. J. M. C. Miller, on last
Monday afternoon. The devotional exer
cises wore led by Mrs. Charles E. Hill,
and Mrs. Max Sblllock and Mrs. Miller
sang several suitable hymns. After the
usual time spent in study, dainty refresh
ments were served. Mrs. Shlllock has
been the efficient leader of the society
since its organization three years ago. At
the May meeting the circle will be enter
tained by Mrs. C. M. Thomas, East Six
teenth and Division streets.
Mrs. C. T. Miller entertained the mem
bers of the Missionary Society of the
First Cumberland Presbyterian Church on
Tuesday afternoon, and was assisted in
making the tea a pleasant occasion by
Mrs. George Pratt. A talk by Misa Tay
lor, a missionary from Mexico, wag a
feature of the afternoon.
Another event of the Cumberland
Church was the entertainment of the Sal
magundl Club, by Edward Mansfield, on
Tuesday evening.
The 'musical department of the Port
land Woman's .Club met Thursday after
noon last at the residence ,of Mrs. O. B.
Dennlson. The following officers for the
year were elected: President,. Mrs. F. M.
Branch; vice-president. Mrs. O. B. Thorn
ton; secretary, Mrs. E. C. Frost; treas
urer, Mrs. George C. Flanders. The next
meeting of the club will be held at the
home of Mrs. P. H. Flynn,'774 Northrup
street.
The Daisy Whist Club met at the home
of M. W. Mathiesen on Monday evening.
The first prize was won by Mrs. E. Nel
son, and the consolation fell to F. W.
Orth. The club will meet at the home
of F. W. Orth, -on Cole street, on April 24.
Mr. and Mrs. H..M. Xacey entertained
the Joker Card Club on Tuesday, a very
pleasant evening being passed In playln
"500." Refreshments were served
the games, and prizes were awarded to
Miss Gaer and Mr. McCorquodale, and
Dr. and Mrs. C. T. Smith. Mr. and Mrs.
H. N. Brown invited the club to spend
Tuesday evening, April 25, with them at
their home, 329& Mill street
San Grael Christian Endeavor So
ciety of .the First Presbyterian Church
held a. pleasant social Monday evening
in the parlors of the First Church. A
very Interesting programme was car
ried, out, and light refreshments were
served. The next social will take
place tho third Monday in May. Twenty-one
new -members were added.
a
. Eureka Council, No. 204. Knights and
Ladles of Security, gave the sixth of Its
series of prize whist contests last Mon
day evening, the affair being attended
by many guests. Mrs. C. Esser and Fred
C. King won first prize, and Mrs. L. D.
Feeney and Mr. E. H. Brakenkamp sec
ond prizes. The seventh and last of the
series of entertainments will be given on
May 15 at the Auditorium.
Mr. and Mrs. R. M; Tuttle recently en
tertained the Crystal Springs Whist Club
at their home, which was beautifully dec
orated. In the drawing-room and music
room were dogwoods, and in the dining
room red tulips, with red satin bows orr
namentlng tho table. The next meeting of
the club will be held at the home of Dr.
William House.
Miss Adella R. Luce gave a dr&matio
recital at Lents last Friday for the beno-
JUST RETURNED FROM VOCAL STUDIES AT NEW YORK
MISS M. EVELYN HURLEY, CONTRALTO.
Asionj thoaa students of music who have returned to Oregon from New York,
after further perfecting themselves in vocal art, not one has a more promising
career before her than Mils M. Evelyn Hurley, contralto, of this city. She began
her career as a vocal student with Mrs.-Walter Beed, and then ehe went to New
York, where ehe studied for three year . with one of the most eminent teachers In
that city, F. Arena: Miss Hurley returns to Portland well equipped as a singer,
and her voice .and vocal method are all that can bo desired.
fit of the public school library. Miss
Alameda Hand opened the programme
with a fine piano solo, and Miss Luse's
enjoyable recitations were ' alternated
with songs by a number of children from
the primary department of the school.
Banarjee Circle met yesterday at the
home of Mrs. Edward Alden Beals, 575
Everett street. Many members and
friends were present, to hear news from
Mrs. Sukpoda Banarjee, In whose work
for the girls of Calcutta, so much Interest
is being taken.
Mrs. B. Hansen entertained the mem
bers of the Ladles' Aid Society of Nor
wegian Lutheran Church, Wednesday af
ternoon, at her residence, 1731 Ports
mouth avenue, a very pleasing pro
gramme being rendered, followed by light
refreshments.
Mrs. Sarah Ross, of Astoria, who
came to Portland to attend the gradu
ating exercises of the medical college,
was entertained by several of her
Portland friends. Mrs. Ross' son,
Thomas, Is a member of the graduating:
class.
Members of the Ladles' Aid Society of
the Danish Lutheran Church were enter
tained on Wednesday afternoon by Mrs.
M. Mortensen, at her home in Weldler
street. An interesting programme was fol
lowed by refreshments.
The Tilllcum Club was entertained on
Monday by Mr. and Mrs. B. L. Lucas, who
gave their guests a very enjoyable even
ing. WEDDINGS.
Bross-Core.
Cards from Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Bross,
announcing the marriage of their daugh
ter Miss Bessie, were received by Port
land friends of the family last week, and
the Indianapolis Sentinel gives the follow
ing account of the wedding:
"The marriage of Mies Bessie . Core to
Mr. Philip, F. Bross, of Lincoln, Neb., took
place this morning at the home of the
bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest
Bross, on Illinois street. The decorations
were all In pink. For the ceremony-room
were many pink carnations, and the dining-room
was decorated with pink roses.
Only the immediate family was present
to witness the ceremony, which was per
formed by Rev. Harmon Bross, of Lincoln,
Neb., father of the bridegroom. The only
attendants were the bride's little Bister
and brother, Constance and Harmon
Bross, who wore dainty white and carried
the weddnlg ring.
The bride wore a beautiful gown of pearl
crepe de Paris, trimmed with duchesse
lace, and carried a bouquet of bride rosea
After the ceremony there was a wedding
breakfast, and later the bride and bride
groom left for a wedding Journey, and on
their return will be at home at 29CH Q
street, Lincoln, Neb. The bride's golng
away gown was a tailored suit of shep
herd's plaid. The only out-of-town guests
were the brldegrooni's parents, the Rev.
Mr. and Mrs. Harmon Bross.
Hoover-Craft.
Mies Nellie Hoover, only daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. William Hoover, was united in
marriage to Lloyd Le Roy Craft, of Port
land, on Wednesday at the home of the
bride's parents, at Brooks. The ceremony
began at noon, by Miss Winnie Craft, sis
ter of the groom, playing the bridal hymn
from Lohengrin as the wedding party
entered the parlor, which was beautifully
decorated with evergreen and lilacs. They
were met by Rev. T. "F. Royal, of the
Methodist Episcopal Church, who .per
formed the ceremony. A weddlnc break-
ferlde. who was beautifully gowned in soft
white silk trimmed with point lace,
was attended by Miss Edena Barrell, of
Portland, who wore white also, and
each carried a large bouquet of white
roses. The groom was attended by his
brother, Archie Craft, of Portland. The
bride Is well known and is one of Brooks
most charming young ladles. The guests
at the wedding Included Mr. and Mrs. H.
A. Craft, of Portland; Mr. and Mrs. R,
W. Newsome, Mr. and Mrsi C. A. Hoover,
Mr. and Mrs. T. F Royal, Mr and Mrs.
John RIddlnger, Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Nu
some, Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Nusome and
family: Miss Winnie Craft, of Portland;
Miss Edena Barrell, of Portland; Mrs. G.
L. Lovell, of Pendleton; Mrs. Durkheimer,
Helen and Miriam Lovell and Karlton
Durkheimer.
Ker ron-ColUnson . -
Miss Edith Alice Collinson, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs-. Thomas Collinson, was
married to Herbert F. Kerron on Wednes
day evening. Rev. Henry Narcotte, of
Westminster Presbyterian Church, read
the marriage service. Miss Inga Hanson
was bridesmaid, and Mr. Kerron's brother,
Arthur Kerron, was best man. Apple
blossoms and dogwood made charming
decorations. The bridal gown was of
white net over taffeta, with bouquet of
bride roses. Miss Hanson wore pink and
carried pink rosebuds. After a short wed
ding trip Mr. and Mrs. Kerron will re
turn to Portland.
Nelson-Smith.
Miss Anne Conger, youngest daughter
of Hon. and Mrs. EL L. Smith, of Hood
River, was married Wednesday evening,
April 12, to Rev. O. J. Nelson, pastor of
the First Unitarian Church of Hood River,
Rev. W. F. Small and Rev. W. G. Eliot,
Jr., of Portland, officiating.
Laura Rand, niece of the bride, was
rlngbearer, and Miss Alice Clayton, of
Portland, maid of honor. Miss Marden, of
The Dalles, was bridesmaid and G. I. SIo
cum groomsman. The marrlago was per
formed under a beautiful arch of rare
blooms, with tiny electric lights gleaming
through it and the wedding bell. The
paneled hall was rich in palms and tall
Indian baskets filled with cherry blossoms
and white carnations.
The dining-room was a bower of pink
and white blossoms, and the tables were
trimmed with American Beauty roses,
while the bride's table had streamers of
pink and white tulle ribbon.
Congratulatory telegrams were received
from friends. Rev. and Mrs. Nelson will
be at home to their many friends after
May L
Ieiter-Sobey.
Miss Christabel Rose Sobey. daugh
ter of Dr. and Mrs. Arthur Lyne So
bey, was married on Monday, April 17,
to Rufus Albertus Letter, of Portland,
the ceremony, which was very simply
arranged, taking place at the home of
the bride's parents In San Francisco.
The bride's gown was .of white chif
fon crepe, trimmed with duchesse lace
and chiffon ruffles. After the wedding
supper, served to relatives, who were
the only guests at the wedding, a re
ception was held, and later in the
evening Mr. and Mrs. Letter left 'for
Southern California, where they are
spending their honeymoon. Both are
graduates of Stanford University, and
have many friends among the alumni
In Oregon and California. Mrs. Letter,
who is a close friend of Miss Eliza
beth Scars, has spent a great deal of
time here, and will be cordially wel
comed by her friends, to whom she
will be at home after Juna 1 at 730
Multnomah street.
Tidd-Iiady.
A very pretty wedding took place
Wednesday evening. April 19, when
Earl Tldd and Miss Calla Lady were
united In marriage at tho home of the
bride's brother, H. A. Lady. The bride
was dressed in cream silk mull, and
carried white carnations. Miss Lulu
Tldd sang "O Promise Me," and Miss
Mollie Tldd played a wedding march.
The room was decorated In white and
green. After the ceremony all went to
the dining-room, which was In purple
And green. Mr. and Mrs. Tldd left for
their home at North Yamhill. They
received many nice presents. A. Cane
officiated. Only relatives and imme
diate friends of the bride and groom
were present. Miss Mollie Tldd, sis
ter of the groom, caught the bride's
flowers.
3IcGo wan-Smith.
Harney County papers publish de
tails of the marriage of Mr. Archie
McGowan to Miss Junlta Smith, on
Wednesday, April 12, at high noon.
The ceremony was performed at the
home of the bride's parents, at Burns,
the Rev. Mr. Irwin officiating. Mr.
McGowan was for some time connected
with the Ames Mercantile Agency of
this city, and was a member of the
Multnomah Club. He is now engaged
in stock business, and Is permanently
located In Harney County. The bride,
who Is an accomplished young lady,
has lived in Eastern Oregon for sev
eral years, and is well known in
Burns and surrounding country. Tho
young couple will begin life on their
ranch, a few miles from Burns.
Botkln-MacGowan.
On Wednesday evening. April 19. the
maxriixe ol James O. Botkin and Edyth
THE WOMAN'S
STORE
Monday and Tuesday Only
We are offering a number of special values throughout our store which
will prove of surpassing interest since the warm weather is so nearly upon us.
$3.50 Waists $2.15
For this two-days' sale we have taken our very best
sellers for the Spring season, the most fashionable
and finely finished waists obtainable, made in the
yoke effect with tucks and embroidery down
front, leg-omutton sleeves with cuffs finished
with tucks and having fancy embroidered stock
collar. Many different styles; regular CtO -fl
$3.00 and $3.50 waiste 4
The Finest Spring
The prices throughout our immense line of millinery are so low that to offer special prices becomes
almost an impossibility. Our stock includes every late style to be found anywhere grand assortments of
the "Marine Elliots," "Charlotte Gordays," Turbans, Hand Embroidered Linen. Hats with real lace facings
and beautiful tailored models from "Gage Bros.," "Burgesser," "Keith" and "Phipp3 & Atchinson." The
very lowest prices prevail throughout the entire line. '
HAVE YOU FUR GARMENTS ?
If so, and they need to be remodeled and repaire d for the coming season, we can do the work now at a
smaller cost to you than at any other time, and in a more satisfactory manner, as our experienced work
men can now pay more attention to this work, as during the regular fur season the greater part of their time
is given to the regular manufacturing. Bring the garments in now and we will give you the lowest estimate
on the work required.
Also for the preservation of Fine Fur Garments during the Summer months we have the finest cold
storage plant in the West and all garments repaired by us now will be stored free of charge during the warm
season, this being the only absolutely certain preventative against moths and decay. All garments stored
with us are thoroughly cleaned before being returned and as the even temperature 36 degrees Fahrenheit i
really adds strength to the fur the garments will be found in a better condition than when we receive themw
t? MnpRnwan was solemnized at tho
home of the bride's parents at North
Mount Tabor. The rooms were pret
tily decorated in dogwood and Ivy. Mrs.
Charles Goodler Royle-sangr "O Prom
ise Me." after which the ceremony was
performeJ by Rev Wlllam E. RandalL
The bride was winsome In white organ-
Aln rrrifh n HnnniiAt nf hrldft's roses. OnlV
relatives and Immediate friends were
present. The bride's bouquet was caught
by Miss Edna MacGowan. Mr. and Mrs.
Bqtkln will live on Gllham avenue, Mount
Tabor.
Miner-Black.
Only relatives were present at the mar
riage of MIsa Grace Black, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Black, of Portland
Heights, to Charles Miner. Tho ceremony
was performed by Rev. Mr. Dewart, pas
tor of the Methodist Episcopal Church of
"Woodlawn, at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Ralph Chrysler. Mr. Miner Is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Miner, of St. Johns,
and, like his charming bride1, has many
friends in Portland. The bride's gown was
of white moussellne de sole, with bride
roses. Mr. and Mrs. Miner went to San
Francisco by steamer for their wedding
trip.
Heltsman-Bowers.
XAst Monday evening. April 17, at S:20
o'clock, a pretty wedding was celebrated
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. William
Heltsman, 433 East Harrison street, when
MIsa Emma Bowers ani Arthur E. Helts
man were married. Rev. Mr. Pratt, of the
United Evangelical Church, performed the
ceremony. Miss Etta Ryan attended the
bride as maid of honor, and the groom's
best man was D. Nickerson. The rooms
were decorated with Oregon holly and
white lilacs. Mendelssohn's wedding
march was beautifully rendered by Miss
Eva Ryan.
Stoddard-Schafer.
Mies Susie R. Schafor. of McCoy, Or.,
and P. B. Stoddard, of Portland, were
married recently at The Dalles.
Mr. Stoddard Is a son of S. B. Stoddard,
mining man and broker of Denver, Colo.,
and Is also a mining engineer. In 1S01 he
went to Alaska, and Is now owner of a
number of fine claims in Cook's Inlet and
also In the Tanana district. Mrs. Stoddard
is the youngest daughter of Frank Scha
fer, of McCoy, and a graduate of the
Bethel School. Mr. and Mrs. Stoddard will
make their future home in Portland.
Taylor- Clop ton .
At the residence of Rev. T. L. Eliot, D.
D 223 West Park street, this city, on
Monday, April 17, Miss Jessie Dolores
Clopton was united In marriage to Thomas
W. Taylor.
The bride is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. I. W. Clopton, of 557 Madison street,
this city, and the groom one of the effi
cient patrolmen of Portland'3 police, hav
ing recently been appomtea 10 ine posi
tion of sergeant.
Arntson-Xjandswlck.
At the home of the bride's parents, 'Mr.
and Mrs. S. O. Landswlck, 375 Vancouver
avenue, S. Arntson and Miss Hilda Lands
wlck were united In marriage on Wednes
day evening. Rev. Mr. Scarvle, of Seattle,
performed tho ceremony. The newly mar
ried couple, both of whom have lived In
Portland for years, will continue to make
this city their home.
Lane-Shuck;
Gilbert. A. Lane, of Prosser, Wash., and
Mrs. Ella Schuck, of North Yakima, were
quietly married on Sunday. April 1 at
the home of her mother, Mrs. T. J. Nelson,
at 292 Caruthers street, Portland, Or., Rev.
Dr. Breck officiating. They will make
their home in Prosser.
ENGAGEMENTS.
The engagement of Miss Esther Asher.
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. Asher of
Sacramento, to Charles Goldsmith, for
merly of Oregon City, has been an
nounced. Truman Mclntyre announces tho en
gagement of his daughter, Jennie, to
Frederick J. Cheal of Tacoma.
Mr. and Mrs. R. Uhlman announce the
engagement of their youngest daughter,
Estelle, to Carl C. Crow. The wedding
vlll tako place in June.
'
Mr. and Mrs. R. V. Smith, of 429 Seventh
street, announce the engagement of their
daughter. Sadie R., to Harry G. Allen,
the wedding to take place April 26, at St.
Stephen's Chapel, Thirteenth and Clay
streets.
COMING EVENTS.
An entertainment will be given by Corin
thian Chapter, No. 54, O. E. S., at their
hall. Masonic Temple, corner Third and
Alder, on Wednesday evening, April 25.
All members of the order are cordlallj
lnvlted. Tho following programme will
be rendered:
"Wedding of the Winds" (Hall), orches
tra; tenor solo, "Tho Bells of St. Mary"
(Paul Rodney), Mr. Ralph Gowanlock, ac
companist. Miss Alice Sweeny; reading,
"The 1a Rue Stakes" (Robert J. Bur
dette). Miss Maa Belle Names, post-graduate
of Emerson College of Oratory; -violin
solo, "Sweet Spirit, Hear My Prayer"
(W. J. Hone), Miss Anna English; duot
from opera 'TMasanderi" (Verdi), Mme.
and SIgnor G. Ferrari, accompanist. Miss
Alice 8weeny; reading, farce, "Sleeplng-
lCar Scene" (W. D. How ells); violin solo,
SILVERFIELDS
Anna English; trio, from opera "Donizet
ti," 'Mme. Ferrari, R. Gowanlock and SIg
nor Ferrari; music, "Popples," Kiel
Maret.
Light refreshments will be served after
the close.
The junior class of Columbia University
Is arranging to give a play very soon
their friends anticipating the affair with
great Interest.
The students of Columbia University
have organized a tenni3 club, and are
looking forward to a Jolly series of games
this Summer. Father Hennessy is direct
or; C. .C. Roe, president, and Warron
Bgerer, secretary and treasurer.
The last of a series of "at homes" given
by the membership of the Scottish Rite
Masons during the Winter will b hold at
their cathedral, Morrison and Lownsdale
streets, on Thursday evening, April 27.
These entertainments are open to all
Scottish Rite members, their sons and
women friends, and while wholly Infor
mal, have been the means of bringing
about a closer acquaintance among the
membership, until all look forward in
eager anticipation of an enjoyable eve
ning. The committee in charge estimates
there will be an attendance exceeding
that of any preceding, and have already
arranged for Parsons' orchestra of 16
pieces to furnish tho latest and best mu
sic from 9 P. M. until 1 A. M. Special
arrangement"'- have also been made with
the Htreet railways to enable those so
desiring to reach home In that manner.
Aside frpm the dancing in the spacious
ballroom, there will be cards In the card
rooms, during the evening, and punch
and refreshments will be served. The
membership has spared no expense in
making these "at homes" a success,
and now have extended Invitations to
members from near-by towns to join
with them in a good time in the final
entertainment. Several outside members
have already signified their intention of
being present, and It is expected many
others will be heard from before Thurs
day. Next Friday evening, April 2S. the
Mothers and Teachers' Club of the
Brooklyn School will give an enter
tainment in the assembly hall of the
schoolhouse, with the following pro
gramme: Instrumental music. Miss
Laura Fox; Japanese song;, first and
second grades; recitation, "In the
Spring." Reba Meckland; vocal solo,
Miss Jessie McConnell; violin solo.
Philip Kamm; mixed drill, seventh and
ninth grades; vocal solo, "Little Black
Me," Emma Mathleson; recitation,
"When Pa Was a Boy," Arthur Win
stock; vocal solo. Miss Anna Rankin;
Instrumental music. Carl Williams.
Arthur Cotton Newlll, of the Newill
Riverside Academy, will lecture- on
"Shakespeare and His Contemporaries"
at the next meeting of the Woman's Club.
Tho programme Is under the direction of
the English literature department, of
which Mrs. Grace Watt Ross Is leader.
The concert soon to be given by tho Cham
lnade Club, under Mrs. Edgar E. Cour
sen's direction, will be the largest affair
of the kind ever given in Portland. The
fact of Its being given for the benefit of
the Travelers' Aid Association a most
worthy charity has awakened the inter
est of the local singers to a great degree,
and so far every ono who has been asked
to help along the good cause has respond
ed cordially, and It Is expected that the
FIVE
inger
AND
PORTLAND
354 Morrison sL
540 "Williams avc
4027a3ningtonrt.
Look for the Singer Sign
when in need of a Sewing Machine or Supplies
Needles for all m&Hes of Sewing Machines
Sewing Machines Rented or Exchanged
FOURTH AND
MORRISON
suns
$2.00, 2.50 VALUES 1.35.
For two days only the grandest values in fine TJnder
muslins will be- offered on the third floor, tha
freshest, daintiest styles in drawers, skirts, gowns,
chemise and corset covers, all sises, handsomely
finished with donble ruffles, tucks, laces and em
broideries; regular $2.00 and $2.60 Q
garments
Mi
finest array of local women singers evr
brought together In the city will be hefi
on this occasion.
The SunnysWe Literary Society will h
terfain members and friends at the Sti
nyside School assembly hall with a jt
erary and musical programme, on Frikv
evening, April 2S. The Dramatic Club -ill
present a number of monologues. Evep. -
Doay is welcome. Admission rree.
An event of interest-to pfchieers andtl!
loyal Oregonlans will be the cejebrapn
at old Champoog of the 62d anniversary
the first provisional government. wje
was established on May 1343. A mau
ment was erected at historic Cbamp?s
five years ago.
Numerous entertainments are
re belig
of Zs.
in Ji
planned to be given in honor
Ernest Bross, who is to arrive
and who has been very greatly niuai
by her friends since her departure-fir
Indianapolis.
The regular monthly meeting of ;he
Ohio Society will be held in the Knijits
of Pythias Hall, on next Friday GvemsT
A musical and literary programme rill
be given, and refreshments served. j
-
The students at Portland Academy .re
looking forward with Interest to the n-lor-
promenade which will take placeon
Friday evening. May 12, in the gysla-,
slum. I
'
"Self-Control in the Home" is Mri A
D. Soper's topic In a paper to be fad
next Thursday afternoon, at the nat
ing of the Home-Training Association
(
Rev. J. M. Anderson, a missionary fbn
China en route to tho etneral cpnforoa.
BEST ENGRAVED
WEDDING
and Calling Cards
AT
W. G. SMITH & CO.
Washington Balldlnsr.
FOURTH AND WASHINGTON.
stores
A?'
VICINITY
ASTORIA
121 Tenths!. -
THE DALLES
203 E. Second si.
llinery
X