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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY OREGONULS. JRORTLASIX JDCTOBER. 22, ,1905.
"With .only the echoes of -the Exposition
bustle and movement sounding- In our
are, and with the mellow sunshine and
wminous airs of October, quietly whisper
ing of work completed and labors per
formed, one Is Inclined to grow a bit po
etical, to speak of "the hush In the air"
and "the quiet that has como over all
things." While poetical feeling may not
bo becoming in the social chronicler, it
Is quite apropos for her to speak of the
"hush" that has come over Portland's
social world, and of the' general air of
quiet that Is so very apparent here. One
could scarcely imagine a quieter week
socially than the past one has been.
"Finis" having been, written of t&e Ex
position, It means, as well, "finis," for
a while, to the entertaining of house
guests and to the dally going out which
was a. part of the Exposition period. Ml
ladl can now tako a bit of a rest, get the
buttons sewed, on and plan for the "Win
ter's fun and the "Winter's activities. She .
can go over her store of dainty embroid
eries, Inspect her linen closet, count up
how many of her cut-glass pieces havo
been broken during the Summer and stop
to think whether she needs new rugs
or fresh curtains. And having done all
these things, she can begin plans for
Christmas -and the next birthdays. Mean
time, everyone Is rather grateful for hav
ing a period of freedom from social en
gagements. Mrs. Philip Schuyler and Mrs. Alvord
leave tomorrow- lor a trip to the East,
which will cover three or fourv months.
They go to New York for the opening
of the opera season and then to Boston,
where they are to be present about
Thanksgiving time to hear Miss Alice
Bobbins Cole's concert.
Mrs. Fielding Kelley has been giving
a series of teas which have been unusu
ally pleasant occasions. On Friday of
the week before last her invitees wero
the girls and young married women of
her set. On Thursday and Friday of. the
past week they were married women.
These are the first large affairs given by
Mrs. Kelley since her return with Mr.
Kelley from Manila. On Thursday Mrs.
Allen Ellsworth and Mrs. James "Watts
poured tea for her and Mrs. Sanderson
Reed served .ices. On Friday, Mrs. George
"Whltesldes and Miss Gllsan poured, and
Miss Grace "Warren and Mrs. Sanderson
Reed assisted in the dining-room. Mrs.
Kelley has been somewhat indisposed
all week, because of a severe cold, but
refused to disappoint her guests by re
calling her Invitations.
- 1 ,,4
Mr. Frank Vincent Du. Momd, who has
completed hjs work In Portland as chief
of the department of line arts, leaves for
New York tomorrow. Mrs. I?u Mond.
who has not been In the best of health
for pevral weeks, will remain here with
her mother, Mrs. Jones, until she Is bet
tor able to travel.
Captain and Mrs
have been- visiting
. R. M. SchofieId. who
Mrs. -Sohofleld's moth
Portland for a short
the end of this week
the cantaln coes to a
or and sisters in
tlmp. will leave by
for Manila, where
new post. Several
rntortain for Mrs.
so far declined all
hostesses wished to
Schofield. but she has
Mrs. Pre4 Hopkins Is numbered among
the absentees from town. She has gone
out to her Turin, and plans to remain there
for several weeks.
Mrs. L.. Allen lewls will spend a part of
the Winter In California. She will prob
ably not leave Rortland until December
The dinner glvtn by Mr. Bowers at the
Portland on Monduy veiling -us one of
the most attractive from an aesthetic
standpoint that has been given In Port
land for months. The color notes of
maple foliage when touched with the pig
ments of -October simply lllled the dinner
room with golden sunshine effects. The
room was In some mystle fashion cano
pied "with the shimmering leaves, not
massed together, but hanging as lightly
as If whirled by some soft breeze and
held suspended In a golden maze. Around
pillars and against the walls climbed and
gleamed these Autumn maples In all their
red-gold freshness. On the antle and
hanging in rich clusters from the chan
deliers were the soberer colors of purple
and wine-red grapes. A "few laurel or
boxwood trees at the sides of the room,
toned the gaudy coloring of the maples,
and a few sheaves of cut smllax were
pendant or festooned from the celling.
The table, with Its mirror surface, re
flected this wealth of color. Several low
vases, filled with pink rose buds, . were
placed about the table. It was declared
by the guests' that Mr. Bowers popped his
best brand of champagne for the occasion,
and that in some instances it had a
Commissioner and Mrs. Wilson H. Fair
bank were guests at luncheon on Friday
of Mrs. W. S. Imdd and Mrs. Corbett.
Mrs. John Kollock has been giving a
series of small card parties, entertaining
Colonel Henry Altman, of the New York
Commission, was host on Monday even
ing last to a dinner party of eight given
at the Portland Hotel. Mrs. Dolph was
chaperon for the occasion, and the guests
were: Miss Maud Hammell, Mrs. Calef,
who is spending the Winter with her
uncle and aunt. Major and Mrs. Barn
hardt; Miss Wold. Major Mel. Wood and
Mr. McClurg. After the dinner Miss
Hammell was persuaded to go Into one of
the parlors and read for the guests. Mrs.
Calef also sang several songs. Miss Ham
mell returned to Boise on Tuesday, after
having spent six weeks at the Exposition
as assistant hostess. Her quiet dignity
and simple cordiality havo been a delight
to all visitors at the Idaho buildings. She
has dramatic ability of a most unusual
order, and at the request of friends, has
recited at many private gatherings here,
freely exercising her delightful talent for
the entertainment of her friends or
Mrs. Carl Harbough will -remain for two
or three weeks longer with her father.
Judge Williams. ',On account of the
Judge's -Jllnesr shov Is .not being enter
tained. ' ' J
Mrs. John -Shepard gave on FrISay af t-
i A dww- tug-
ernoon what was probably the largest
card party of the week. It was In honor
of Mrs. E. H. Houghton, of San Fran
cisco, formerly Clarice Sheldon, and there
were 10 tables.
Mrs. William Jones, of Ta.com a, re
turned home last Sunday.
Ex-Governor Frank W. Rollins, of New
Hampshire and Mr. George A. Batchelder,
of San Francisco spent last Tuesday In
Portland as the guests of Mr. O. F." Pax
ton. They visited the Lewis and Clark
Fair grounds, and were shown' over tho
city In a special car of the Portland Rail
way Company. Mr. Paxton gave a lunch
eon In their honor at the Arlington Club,
his guests being Governor Rollins, Mr.
Batchelder, T. B. Wllcor, E. B. Piper,
William A. MacRac and J. C. AInsworth.
Governor Rollins Inaugurated Old Home
day In New Hampshire. Ho is president
of the New Hampshire Forestry Commis
sion, the author of several well-known
books of fiction, and a son of E. H. Rol
lins, who was for many years United
States Senator from New Hampshire, and
who was in 'the Senate when tho late
Henry W. Corbett was Senator from Ore
gon. Mr. Batchelder Is vice-presldont of
the banking-house of E. H. Rollins &
Sons, and has many friends in Portland.
Colonel Altman gave a dinner party
on Friday evening at the Portland
Hotel In honor of Commissioner and
Mrs. Wilson H. "Fairbanks of Massa
chusetts. Mrs. Corbett, wife of tho
late United States Senator TL W. Cor
bett; Mrs. Dolph, widow of the late
Senator Dolph, and Mr. Gilbert Mc
Clurg were the other quests. Colonel
Altman left on Saturday for HoJcna.
Mont., whence lie will .go. to Boston
and New York. He' .carries with him
the kindly remembrance' of many
Mrs.,' John,. Robinson; pf 253 King
street, .gave" a . 'card :parv of three
tables on Friday afternoon, which wab
a very enjoyable affair. ""Miss Von
Destlnon cjap'tu'rell first ' prjze. .
Mna. H. W. Goode Is leaving for the
East today ;t and will be-jolned later
by Mr. Goode. Mrs. I A'llen Lewis
jave a gqod.bye dln'n-jr on Friday
evening, at which the gucptsr were Mr.
and Mrs. Goode, Mrs. Q; E. ' S." Wood
and Mr, Theodore Hardee, who goes
soon to New York "to 'assume charge of
the headquarters of the Civic Federa
tion. Mrs. Houghton,' who was ' the guest
of Mrs. John Shepard during the past
weok, will be with Mm Jack AIns
worth during the coming week.
Will Madame Eames bring her hand
some and talented husband to Port
land with her? They make one of tho
finest-looking couples to be found.
Mrs. George Flanders', Miss Flanders
and MIkr Louise Flanders are leaving
by the end of November for the East,
and plan to sail on December 19 for
Italy, where lhey will spend thevWIn
Mrs. George I. Blair i (Lucie Clwm
berlaln) writes home enthusiastically
of the cordial reception she met .with
from her new relatives In Lansing.
Mloh. She and her husband are now
visiting' with ' Ensign Blair's paronta
in that city.
Mr. Gilbert McClurg left for Colo
rado Springs last evening, after Spend
ing iwrk .mnntlia 1 r 1r-f 1 o rw ' rr-
. -..fc ... ...w. ....... ... ...u...v.. --. - v
dinners and other social functions
since he came here by reason ;of his
delightful ability as a conversational
ist. He feels indebted to the pefeple of
the Exposition, and of Portland for
many, enjoyable social functions, as
well as to the Arlington and Commer
cial Clubs, at which he has been a wel
come guest. Mr. McClurg goes to Join
his talented wife.
Mrs. Philip Schuyler was the honor
guest at farewell luncheon given her
by. Mrs. Wllllnm Honeyman Wednes
day last The guests included Mes
dames Schuyler, Van Rensselaer, Cor
bett, Mason, Ladd, Wilcox, Montgom
ery, Wood, Jones, Stott, Warren,
Gauld and Clark.
Portlanders must continue 'to follow
with interest tho movements of tho
hospitable folk from other states
whose presenco here during the Expo
sition season has added so much to
the Summer's gaieties. One by one they
are "folding yielr tents" and quietly
leaving us.' Mrs. Adclla B. Scott, offi
cial hostess for Idaho, left on Monday
to take up the new duties to which
"he has been appointed during her ab
sence from home, namely, those of
School Director, and to resume her
duties as County Treasurer. Mrs.
Scott, by the way. is a rather remark
able woman. She has filled various
puDiic omces in her state, and is at
the present time under bonds to the
amount of $100,000 as "county officer.
The statement .of this slngld fact
shows the confidence with which she
Is regarded in her home community.
At one time she was Municipal Judge.
Mrs. Scott's position at the Exposition
was in some ways more difficult than
that of any other hostess. She had a
new set of assistants each month, and
by the time she had become acquaint
ed with one month's assistants a new
set came. Her work was without
friction, however, and in tho harmoni
ous household at the Idaho building
she was playfully and affectionately
Mrs. Wiggins and Mrs. Fllcher, Cal
ifornia's popular hostesses, are to re
main several weeks longer, waiting
until their husbands t have completed
their work In connection with the Cal
.Commissioner and Mrs. Wilson H.
Falrbank, of Massachusetts, will leave
about tho first of November for their
home in Massachusetts. They will
stop en route at Salt Lake and at Den
ver. Commissioner and Mrs. Ellis, of
New York, expect to leave for the East
some time during the coming week.
Commissioner and Mrs. James Will
iam Benham.-with Mr. Benham's moth
er, left for the East on Thursday. They
will spend the Winter In New York,
after taking a trip Into Colorado. They
are sure to be much missed by tho
residents of the Hobart-Curtls, among
whom they have been very popular.
Colonel and Mrs. Dosch were at
home last Sunday afternoon, following
their usual custom, and many Expo
sition guests took the .opportunity to
pay their respects. The Misses Dosch
have been among the most popular
young women in the official, circle all
Mrs. T. Jefferson Myers Is enjoying
a well-earned and much-needed rest
at her home on the-East Side.
. Commissioner awl Mrs. Jackson, of
Maine, who were at the Portland for
several days' after the closing of the Ex
position, left for Portland. Me.,by way
of Seattle, on Tuesday. They will spend
a few days with Mrs. Boardman, of Se
attle, who was assisting hostess of the
Longfellow building during ;a part of
EVENTS OP THE, WEEK.
Last Tuesday evening about a hundred
commissioners, Government officials and
other persons connected with the Exposi
tion gathered at Mr. Walter Shaw's resi
dence at Sevonth and Washington streets.
After a musical programme- was rendered.
Mr. Dudley Perkins, of the Massachusetts
building, as master of ceremonies, stated
that the purpose of the occasion was to
do honor to Mrs. Edyth Tozler Weather
red and Mrs. J. J. Morgan, two Portland
laditv who had done much for the en
tertainment and pleasure of Exposition
people during the Summer. Each of the
ladles was presented with n dozen solid
silver sKons; also an autograph album in
which were Inscribed the names of com
missioners and others prominently con
neeted with fb.e Ex-K.ition. Commission
er Fairbanks spoke in praise of the
unique weekly entertainments arranged
by tlieso two ladies, such as salmon bakes,
crawfish parties on the bank of the Wil
lamette, and trl'ts to the seashore and
mountains. Colonel Fllcher spoke of the
entertainments a tranced by Mrs. Weath
erred at other expositions, and said Call
fornlans were not surprised. here, for she
had assured them In 'advance -of a delight
ful stay in Oregon. Others expressed
their appreciation. Each week during
tho Summer something unique was
planned. The longest trip was that to
Yaqulna Bay. Their last meeting was
field at the California building, and to
gether the Exposition Outing Club, as It
was called, watched the turning out of the
The Tuesday Afternoon Club was enter
tained last week by Mrs. A. A. Bally at
her home at Mount Tabor. Members re
sponded to roll call with quotations from
'Henry VIII. The programme was the first
of the second year's study In English
literature and was in charge of the hos
tess. An excellent paper describing the
social and political conditions of Eng
land. In the time of Henry VIII was read
by Mrs. Stiles. Mrs. Smith told of the
value of Henry VTCI to England. Mrs.
Dunham' gave an Interesting account of
the "Humanists" In England. Mrs. Stal
llngs 'added to the afternoon's success by
giving a full and enjoyable rejxirt of the
State Federation of Woman's Clubs,
which mot early In tho month at Eugene.
Light refreshments wero served by the
hostess during the social hour. Mrs. G.
H. Eshejman will entertain the club next
week at her home. 317 Eugene avenue, be
ginning at 2 o'clock. t
'i ' '
After b: delightful Summer. . which af
forded the rare opportunities of studying
art In Its various forms at 'the.Lewis,and
Clark Exposition, the 'members of the
John Ivey Water-Color Club, met at the
home of the president, Mrs. A H. Wil
lett, during the past week. The meeting
was largely devoted to deciding upon
some, plan for the Winter's work. The
very high compliments given by the Jury
on awards for the work on exhibit (by
several of the members) at the Lewis and
Clark Exposition, has -given a new' Im
petus to do more and. better work. They
have, therefore, decided to engage an in
structor. The arrangements are now
completed and Mr. Clyde Cook engaged to
lead the classes. These will open on
Monday, October 23. at Logus Hall. East
Washington and Grand a"enue, when all
the members, as well as others Interested
in the wdrkare invited to be present.
The reception given by Gcorpo Wright
Relief Corps, Friday evening, in honor
of Miss Sarah Brown, a corps member
from California, was largely .attended by
both corps and post members, who wished
to meet Miss Brown. She is a daughter
of the famous John Brown, of Ossawat
omle. Flowers presented to her were
received with a few well-chosen remark.
At the close ico cream, cake and fruit
punch were served by the corps. Miss
Brown is visiting relatives In the city.
The corps sewing circle spent a delightful
afternoon at the suburban home of Mrs.
Jaques, on Tuesday, and were served
with a luncheon at 5 o'clock by the
hostess, assisted by her daughters. The
next sewing will meet at the hjome of
Mrs. Emkin. TOO Smith street. Montavilla.
Tuesday, October 21. President Pack
ard Is being visited by his sister, Mrs.
Fisher, of Boston.
The Thursday Night Club held one of Its
most successful meetings on October 19,
.at Unity Hall. An unusually large num
ber of members and guests was present
and the programme proved to be of ex
ceptional interest. The Portland orches
tra rendered several choice selections,
which were followed by a vocal solo by
B. W. Sprang. The president of the club,
"Mr. Herbert Booth King, then gave a
humorous address. codudIng with the
announcement of the special feature of
the evening, the performance of "-Tho
Outcast's Daughter' by the Suburban
Repertoire Company. The cast was as
follows: Jerry, N. H. Robinson; Black
burn. R. C. Clyde; Jack. E. R. Wilcox;
J Colonel -Lee, George Burton; Mrs, Lee,
Mrs. C. M. Mathlot; Sadie, 3Uss Fearl
Kennedy. The play won hearty applause
from all present.
The "house-furnishing party1' at the
Irvlngton Club on Friday evening fast
proved to be a Jolly affair and was at-tended.-by
about -a hundred guests. This
was the first of a scries of parties that
will be given during the Winter, the next
one to occur on Halloween. Messrs. Wal
ter Goss. C. H. Leadbetter and William
Woodward constitute the house-furnishing
committee. Tho reception committee for
Friday evening consisted of Miss Mabel
Goss. Miss Lillle Fox and Mrs. Letter.
Each guest brought a cup and saucer.
"500' formed part of the evening's enter
tainment and the prizes were carried off
by Mrs. Charles F. Fisher and Dr. W. R.
Northrup. Dancing followed and then
1 refreshments were served and the newly
donated cups and saucers christened.
The Wide-Awake Boys' Club of the
White Temple was entertained by Master
Frederick Falling at his home, corner
Eleventh and Main stree'ts. on Friday'
evening, October 20. The time wasspent
playing games In which all boys between
the ages of 12 and 14 took part. "Refresh
ments were served In the dining-rooms.
j Short speeches were made by the dlffer
I ent boys. Among those present were:
George McDonald, Wilbur Runyon,
' Frank Clark Wilburn. Carlson Clinton
Howe. Rudolph Cabell, Melvln Green,
Teddy Stiles. Edward and Louie Fearey.
! Arden Hungerford, Moyer Cole, Albert
i Paget. Sam Hunt. Ernest Robert. Fred
1 Falling and Frank E. Gould.
Mrs. Clara Bewick Colby, editor of the
Woman's Tribune, gathered a pleasant
parti- to bid farewell to her friend, Mrs.
J W. D. Cox, last Thursday evening. Mrs.
-ox ana .Mrs. uoioy were mumaies in
their young married days In Nebraska,
and each came to Portland about the
same time last Autumn. Greatly to the
regret of the latter, Mrs. Cox leaves
shortly for San Francisco. Mrs. Colby's
home at 33S Nineteenth street has already
become a rallying center for literary and
"musical people and among those who
added to the pleasure of the evening wero
Roy Wheeler, one of Seattle's musicians,
and Claire Montelth, of Idaho, who has
delighted many gatherings at the Fair.
i Mrs. F. R. Stokes was hostess at a card
! party on Friday afternoon In honor of
i Miss Barron, of San Francisco. The
I game played was G00, the prizes falling
i to Mrs. Wlnslow Bradford and Miss Bar
; ron. Those In attendance were lira. W.
M. Cake. Mrs. Wlnslow Bradford. Mrs.
j A. Pattullo, Mrs. W. H. Hathaway. Mrs.
I A. L. McCulIy, Mrs. E. Mann. Mrs. G.
Mills. Miss Barron. Miss Yocum. Mrs.
I Thomas Brlllean Foster. Mrs. Phil Met
i schen. Mm. Frank Stokes. Refreshments
j were served In the dining-room, the ta
j ble presenting a beautiful appearance in
lis accorauoni oi iruus una uuwere. in
Autumn colors, with candles shaded in
the same tints.
MulCnomah .Chapter, D. A. R., held Its
.first meeting of the psason on Wednes
day afternoon" at tho home of Mrs. W. A.
iMcars. 23 ladles being present. Tho list
Included Mrs.. Montgomery. Mrs. warren
Thomas. Mrs. Wilbur. Mrs. W. H. Cha
pln. Mre. J. Thorburn Ross, Mrs. Kate
Bingham. Mrs. F. H. Stanley. Mrs. Reld.
of Boston: Mrs. Me teal f, of Detroit: the
Misses Breyman. Miss Glle, Mrs. Hall,
Mrs. Rockey. Mrs. E. R. Richardson,
Mrs. Parker, Mrs. R. B. Patterson. After
a dlscusrfon of various business matters
connected with, the chapter and of plans
for the coming, season, the hostess served
A reception was jjiven in honor of Mrs.
L. M. Davis last Tuesday afternoon at tho
home of her daughter. Mrs. J. H. Davis.
The members- of Camella Chapter of
Eastern Star presented her with a hand
some piece of cut glass and a loving cup.
i which, they - hoped would hold their love
until she returned, -when It would be
filled again. Refreshment were served
at 4 P.M. Toasts were given and ail
wished her a happy Journey, and safe
return. Mrs. -L. M. Davis will visit all
places of Interest In California and Old
Mexico thi3 -Whiter.
The first tea of the season at the Patton
Home took place on Tuesday afternoon
last, and was a pronounced success, finan
cially as well .as socially. The programme
of entertainment was In charge of Mrs.
Edward Beals and Miss. May Belle
Names. Mrs. Theodore Nicola! and Mrs.
Charles W. King acted as hostesses for
the affair, and Mrs. C. C. Rose and Mrs.
W .R. Ladd poured. The tabic was gay
with' red geraniums. The ladies connect
ed with the management of the hqme
plan to give a big party soon In Masonic
Prominent among fraternal events of
the week was the Autumn ball given by
Astra Circle. Women of Woodcraft, at
Woodman Hall lost Thursday evening.
The decorations, which were Autumn
leaves with the colors of the order, and
miniature campfires blended Into a beau
tiful color scheme that added much to
the gaiety of the occasion.. Astra's guests
numbered 140 couples, and the affair was
such an unqualified success that an effort
will be made toward arranging for an
other party in December.
The ladles of the Second Baptist Church
met at the home of Mrs. McArthur, on
the Hth Inst. In annual session. Reports
of past year were encouraging. The fol
lowing officers were elected to serve for
the coming yenr: Mrs. RIcbhoff. presi
dent; Mrs. Prink, vice-president: Mrs.
Bruce, treasurer, and Mrs. Happcrsett.
secretary. After the business session a
pocial hour was enjoyed by the large
number present. The hostess served re
freshments and entertained in her usually
Eureka Council. 204 K. and L. of S.,
chartered a car Tuesday evening, which
carried about 43 of Its members, including
Installing officers, who assisted In Installation-
f officers of Oregon City Coun
cil at Oregon City. Much credit is due
the Installing officers ror the efficient
manner In which they did their work and
the fine appearance they made. An elab-.
orate supper was served and dancing In
dulged in until car time.
The Thursday afternoon Whist Club was
entertained by Mrs. George Zcller last
Thursday. The first and second prizes
were won by Mrs. N. A. Msthlot and Mrs.
D. J. Gregory. The consolation was
awarded to Mrs. Schad. Dainty refresh
ments were served at the card tables!
The next meeting will be on Thunday,
October 26, at the residence of Mrs. P.
Planch, 230 Madison street.
Th thirtieth anniversary of the mar
riage of Judge and Mrs. William Gallo
waywas delightfully observed at their
Parkplace'home October 15. Besides the
family there were present Mrs. Wiley and
daughters, Mr. and Mrs. William Hay
hurst of Portland. Mrs. Calbreath of
Salem and William Johnson. Mr. and
Mrs. Galloway received many beautiful
presents of pearl.
Company B gave a dance last Friday at
Armory HalL The hall was decorated In
Japanese fashion, many unbrellas and
lanterns being used. Music was fur
nished by O. N. G. Band.
Miss Mamie Helen Flynn ontertalned
Informally on Wednesday evening In
FALL IDEAS IN HOSIERY
We are showing all the latest style ideas in Hosiery for the
Tall season in hoth plain and fancy effects of lisle or cas3imerc.
By buying continually in small shipments we manage to always
have the very newest ideas. Prices are the lowest and range from
2od to 50 the Pair.
Warmer Underwear for These Cool Mornings
We have exactly what is needed just now, rightly priced, too.
Pine knit undergarments of the softest wool, beautifully knit
and fashioned so as to fit the form perfectly we have both the
short and long-sleeve styles; also a full line of Union Suits
Prices range from $1.50 to $4.00
BELTS, BAGS, NECKWEAR, ETC.
Have you aoticed our display of Ladies' Furnishings in our
Fourth-street window? These small things mean much toward a
lady's appearance, ai they are the finishing touches and should
always be up to data and of the finest quality wc keep no others
and our prices are no higher than those who do. .
Belts 25to$10.00 Neckwear ...25to 6.00
Bags 0 to $12,50 Fancy Combs 25 to $10.00
r No electrically heated device is more universally useful
and 'popular than the 3SLECTRIC FLATIRON. In the home
in the sewing-room, and in the kitchen it is becoming rec
ognized as-a strength and time-saver. -
The flimsy embroidered shirtwaists, real lace collars and
cuffs of every happy woman are not handed over to the tender
mercies of the laundry. Thfs sort of washing is done in her own
room, and smoothed into its original freshifess and beauty with
the ELECTRIC IRON, without danger of scotching or soiling
with rust or soot from a .flame.
In sewing-room, kitcjien or laundry the ELEC'llRIC Iron
saves time, temper and. money.
Send postal for illustrated booklet today.
PORTLAND GENERAL ELECTRIC CO,
SEND FOR CATALOGUE.
Mink, Otter and Beaver Coats Near-Seal, and Astrachan Coats
Leading and Reliable Furriers
honor of Miss Mary Adell Case, who
leaves next week for her Southern trip.
The nuptials of Austin Osburn and Miss
Marie Helen Hahles were solemnized at
St. Mary's Church, at high noon. October
16. at Astoria. Or. The church was beau
tifully decorated fdr the occasion, the
dominant features being ferns, . Autumn
leaves and long garlands of English lau
rel, the latter being festooned over the
center- alslJ, creating1 a most pleasing
effect. The ceremony whs performed by
Rev. Iathar John Waters, the pastor, ac
cording to the solemn ritual of the Roman
Catholic church. The bride, who Is the
daughter of Mrs. Albert Rahles, of Portland.-
and niece, of Mrs. Elese RahleV
Devlln, of Astoria, entered on the arm of
her brother, Albert W. Rahles; escorted
by Mrs. J. Adrian Epplng as matron of
honor, and the Misses Katherine Cahalln
and Maude Rahles as raald.s of honor.
She was handsomely gowned In white
liberty satin, with garniture of Irish point
lace, and wore a large picture hat. Mrs.
J. Adrian Epplng. matron of honor, was
attired. In a gown of ecru net, elaborately
trimmed with narrow Valenciennes lace,
over corn-colored silk, and carried pale
yellow chrysanthemums. Miss Cahalln
looked charming ln pale pink point
d'esprit over pink silk, and carried pink
carnations. Miss Rahles looked dainty
and sweet In white silk organdie, carry
ing a shower of pink carnations. The
groom was attended by "William F.
Gratke as best man. Harry D. Gray and
Robert W. McLean acting as, ushers. The
bridal party entered the church to the
strains of Mendelssohn's wedding march,
Mrs. Minnie Brooks presiding at .the
organ. During the marriage ritual the
.rich baritone voice of J. Adrian Epplng
The Woman's Store
THE NEW FURS
We have the largest and most representative display of correct
fashiqns in Furs from small neck pieces to genuine Sealskin Jackets.
BUY FURS OF THE MAKER
Then there need never he any question as to the workmanship
you may examine our garments in the various stages of construction
you will he all the more proud of the fur you have purchased
the price will please you, too.
Send for our illustrated catalogue always an authority on fur
fashions descrihes and gives prices of everything in furs. Costs us
25c yours for the asking.
Mrs. James C. Anderson, Minneapolis, Minn., is the lucky winner
of the Genuine Beaver Stole given away at our hooth at the Bxpoj
sitiotf. Her number is 5348.
G. P. RUMMEL1N & SONS
126 Second St.
Bet. Washington and Alder 3ts.
Novelty Fur Neckwear
In Chinchilla. Ermine. Sable. Mink. Uiack
Alaska White Fox Boas
Alaska Bear Boas
Sable Fox Boas
Alaska Sealskin Coats
Persian Lamb Coats
was heard In the solo. "O Promise Me."
After the ceremony an elaborate luncheon
was served at the home of Mrs. Elese
Rahles-Devlin to the bridal party and a
few intimate friends, after which a re
ception was held by the newly married
couple. The wedding gifts were very
numerous and beautiful, consisting of
and Calling Cards
W. G. SMITH & CO.
POUIITU AN1 AVASHIXGTOX.
Fourth and Morrison