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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 22, 1905)
TUB SUNDAY OHEGOXIAX. PX)RTIAXI. OCTOBER 22, 1905,
cut-glass, silver and china. "Mr. and Mrs.
Osburn left on ne evening train for
Portland, en route to Southern Califor
nia, and will be absent a few weeks. On
their return they -will make- their home In
A tastefully appointed home wedding
took place on Monday evening, October 16,
at the residence of Mr. .and Mrs. Ernest
Npwcomb, 3S9 Third street, the contract
ing parties being Nels N. Horsfeldt, of
Portland, and Miss Ullio Brown, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Brown, of The
Dalles. A few close friends and relatives
of the bride and groom were present.
Rev. J, Kratt, of the First German Bap
tist Church, stood in the bow-window of
the ivy-wreathed parlor as the bridal pair
entered, accompanied, by Miss Georgia
Horsfeldt, the bridesmaid, and Jack
Lroruiox, the best man. After the cere
mony, the guests adjourned to the large
dining-room, where a dainty wedding sup
per had been prepared under Mrs. New
comb's direction. Trailing vines 'Of Ivy
festooned the chandelier, from which
steamers of white ribbon were stretched
to the table and corners. Pink - rosea
were used on the table. The bride car
ried a bouquet of white carnations. Mr.
and Mrs. Horsfeldt took a honeymoon trip
to The Dalles to visit at the home of the
bride's parents. They will return to live
A very attractive home wedding took
place Tuesday evening, October 17, at 1490
East Eight street North, when Miss
Maggie Fournier, daughter of Henry
Fournier, was married to Mr. George W.
Stitt. The marriage was solemnized by
Rev. Arden M. Rockwood, pastor of
Highland Congregational Church, the
ring service being used. Miss Florence
Fournier. sister of the bride acted as
bridesmaid, while her brother, Mr. Spen
cer Fournier, took the part of best man.
The bridal party stood In a bower of
flowering plants under a wedding bell of
smilax. The bride was attired In a gray
traveling suit and -wore a cross of gold,
the gift of the groom. The rooms were
tastefully decorated In red and green.
After the ceremony the bridal party re
paired to the dining-room where a boun
tiful and appetizing repast -was served.
There were many gifts, consisting mostly
of silver and cut glass. Only relatives
were present. Mr. and Mrs. Stitt left on
the night train for a trip to Victoria and
the Sound cities. No cards.
On "Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock, at
St. David's Church, East Twelfth and
Morrison streets, M. M. Sayro, of Hood
River, was united in marriage to Mrs.
Nellie "Waud, of this city. Rev. George B
Van "Waters officiating. The bride was
given In marriage by her son-in-law, Er
nest C. Coblelgh, and C. F. Stephens was
best man with Mrs. Kate Mulkey brides
maid, and Messrs. Arthur Waud and
Chris Lesto ushers. Immediately after
the ceremony the bridal party and a num
ber of Invited guests departed for the
home of Ernest C. Coblelgh, at Monta
villa, where an elaborate wedding supper
was served. The cozy rooms were beau
tifully decorated with carnations and
streamers of smilax. and a happy evening
was enjoyed by all present. Mr. Sayre
was formerly in the employ of the O. R.
& N. Co., and is at present with the Ore
gon Lumber Company at Hood River. Mr.
and Mrs. Sayre left for a wedding trip to
Puget Sound, after which they will he
at home to their friends November 15 at
Hood River. f
James Alfred Backus, of Boston, and
Mrs. Nellie Straight Staggo were mar
ried at the home of Col. and Mrs. J. N.
Straight in Washington, D. C, October
18, Rev. Mott, of the Churcfc of the
Advent, officiating. Mrs. Backus lived
in Portland many years and has scores
of warm friends here who "will bo
pleased to hear of her marriage. She
visited here during the Exposition,
and also at Eugene, her girlhood home.
Mr. and Mrs. Backus are now making
a tour of the larger Eastern cities, but
will be at home after , November 1 at
128 West Luray "Street, Germantown,
Philadelphia. .f f? '
One of the. prettiest home weddings of I
Lilt- VXS9U11 Uiak VVA41k.il uulkCU
Elizabeth Butzer to" ilr. Charles "Winters
at the home of the bride's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. J. Butzer. The service took
place In the parlors of the residence
which were very prettily decorated with
ferns and autumn leaves. It -was con
ducted by Dr. F. Burgette Short. Little
Frances Butzer, niece of the bride, was
rlngbearer, and Miss Rosa, anCther sis
ter, was bridesmaid. Mr. Ray Walls wag
best man. "Many handsome presents were
received. Mr. and Mrs. Winters will be
at home to their, friends after November
1 at 3TS Fourth street.
A very pretty marriage was solemnized
at St. Lawrence Church Wednesday
morning, October 18. when Frank J.
Courtney and Miss Inez M. Cook were
united In matrimony. Rev. J. C. Hughes
officiated and said nuptial mass. William
J Black and Miss Clara Wilkinson were
groomsman and bridesmaid. After the
ceremony- a wedding breakfast was served
at the Courtney residence, on Grant
street, where a reception was also ten
dered the newly married couple.
Nicholas Sullivan, of Walla Walla, and
Miss Florence Sherman Hpbklrk. of Port
land, were married at St. Lawrence
Church Monday, October 16, Rev. J. jC
Hughes officiating. Miss Lillian Hobklrk,
a sister of the bride, was bridesmaid,
and Thomas S. Scally was best man. Fol
lowing the church ceremony, a reception
was tendered the newly married couple
at the home of bride's parents, in South
William Van Schoick, of Portland,
Or., .and Kate O'Connor, of Dundas,
Canada, were married at Buffalo, N. T.,
September 30, 1905. Alter a brief so
journ among relatives and friends In
Canada and Now York, the happy
couple sailed for Liverpool, October 15.
1905. They will remain abroad a year,
visiting the principal cities and places
of interest In Europe.
A quiet but Impressive marriage took
place at an early hour, Wednesday morn
ing, at St Mary's Church, Alblna, when
John R, Tracy and Mayme B. Byrne were
united In marriage. Rev. Father Curley
officiating. After a xlalnty breakfast,
served at the home of the brldo's uncle,
Dames Dowd, 3S5 North Grand avenue, tho
happy couple departed for their home in
Fort Dodge. Ia.
In Seattle, Wash., at the Church of Our
Lady of Good Help, Rev. Father O'Brien
officiating. Miss Doda Owens, formerly of
Portland, was married to Mr. Frantz Wil
h'lm. Only Intimate friends were pres
ent. After the ceremony the wedding
party drove to the rathskcllar, where a
umptuous supper was served.
Elmer J. Galley and Riosle Heath were
married at 3S9 Market street on Wednes
day, October 38, at 8:30 P. M., Rev. Will
lam S. Gilbert officiating. There were 30
guests. Tho home was beautifully deco
rated and a wedding dinner was served.
Lena Boehmer was bridesmaid and J.
G. Waggoner best man.
At the Manse of Calvary Presbyterian
Church, on Saturday, .October 14, at noon,
Victor J. Green and Susie Vander Mey,
both of Seattle, were married. Rew Will
iam S. Gilbert officiating.
Henry Kahn and Miss Grace Forrest
Davis were united in marriage at Oregon
City. October 9. The ceremony was sol
emnized by Rev. Dr. E. S. Bollinger, of
the First Congregational Church, and
was witnessed by a large circle of friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Kahn will be at home at 21
East Third street. '
At Montavilla, at the home of tho
bride's parents. Robort W. Kent and
Bertha E. Elslon were married on Octo
ber 35 at 5 P. M., Rev. William S. Gil
bert being the officiating clergyman. Dale
Reesa was best man and Olive. C. ism
man was bridesmaid. Twenty guests were
At tho residence of the officiating
clergyman, 271 College street, Portland,
Mr. William H. Loew and Miss Fannie
Miller, from Marlon County, Indiana,
were united in marriage October 16, by
Rev, Henry A. Barden. Mr. and Mrs.
Loew will reside at Seattle.
Lorenzo D. Ewing and Elvira Lee were
married at the manse of Calvary Presby
terian Church on Wednesday, October 38,
at 8 P. M.. Rev. William S. Gilbert offi
ciating. Mr. 'and Mrs. Ewing will spend
six weeks in1 Eastern Washington. They
will live in Portland.
Charles C. Cain, of "San Francisco, and
Carolyn C Bruce, of this city, were mar
ried at the manse of Calvary Presbyterian
Church, on Thursday, October 33, Rev.
William S. Gilbert officiating. Mr. and
Mrs. Cain will live In San Francisco.
Married by .Dr. Clarence True Wil
son, of Grace M. E. Church, on Friday
afternoon, October 20, Henry A. Lytle
and Miss Caroline W. FreudenthaL both
of Washington County, this state,
where they will continue toj-eslde.
E. F. Pourade and Mrs. Annie L. Wass
were married at Los Angeles. Cal., Octo
ber 7, 1S05. Mr! and Mrs. Pourade will
spend tho Winter at, their home on tho
Plantation Hacienda Tres Hermanos, at
Mocrlto Splnaloa, Mexico.
William "W. HitUe and Miss Mabel E.
Dinwiddle, both of Portland, were mar
ried Ortober 18, In the pastor's reception
room, at the White Temple, Dr. J. Whit-,
comb Brougher performing the ceremony.
Invitations have been Issued by Mrs.
Rose Ackerman for the' marriage of her
daughter, Lorene, to Mr. Maurice Good
man. The wedding will take place No
Tho engagement is announced of Isa
B. Irvine to Robert A. Stewart. The
wedding to take place Wednesday, No
vember 1, at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Floyd Everts, 406 Second street. No
Mr.- and Mrs. C. W. James announce
the engagement of their daughter, Irene,
to Tpm R. Wllsdh, of Salom. The wed
ding will take place during the holidays.
The engagement is announced of Miss
Freda Rau to Mr. Sidney Ackerman, of
San Francisco. Miss Rau will be at
home this afternoon and Wednesday.
Invitations have been issued for the
marriage of Miss Elizabeth Loreta Fill
an Horace Hartxwell Fisher on No
vember 1, at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Hampton Fill. 229 Beach street. Mr.
and Mrs. Fisher xeti be at home after
A reception will be given at the Sear
men's Institution. 100 North Front street,
tomorrow (Monday) evening, at 8 o'clock,
to commemorate the fact that England
has been free from invasion for ICO years.
A large gathering of British seamen and
residents of the city is expected. Tho
reception-room will bo handsomely dec
orated with .flags, flowers and evergreens,
and over the platform, will float Admiral
Nelson's signal, "England expects every
man to do his duty."
The next meeting of the Portland
Women's Club will, bo held on Friday,
tho '27th Inst.. In the Marquam building.
A comedy farce, entitled. "Petticoat
Perfidy." will be given under the direc
tion of Miss Elizabeth Fill. Other num
bers on the programme will be a reading
from Tennyson by Mrs. Ella Steel, a
reading from Elizabeth Stuart Phelps
Ward, by Miss Fill; a piano so.lo by
Miss Hoben and a vocal number. Re
freshments will be served.
The 1905 Girls have issued invita
tions for tlje first of a series of par
ties. It is to be given on Thursday,
October 26. In Artisans' Hall, South
Portland. The glrl3 in the club are
Miss Anna B. Newby, Miss Myrtle I?.
Long, Miss Virginia D. Newby and
Miss Anna G. Long. Patronesses for
the evening are Mrs. A. Newby, Mrs.
E. Long and Mrs. D. Watklns.
Halloween will, be celebrated in old
fashioned style by the Baptist Young
People's Union, at the White Temple.
The significant features of the holiday
will be presented, and a most cnjoyablo
evening Is being planned for tho young
people and their many friends.
The Illinois Study Club will meet with
Mrs. C. Grltzmacher, 395 Taylor street.
Wednesday. October 25, at 2:30 P. M.
Women from Illinois are cordially In
vited to be present.
The Grazan, Junels have issued invita
tions for theiri initial party, Friday, Octo
ber 27, at Larowe hall. Twenty-third and
Kearney streets. Parsons' orchestra.
Rev. Mr. Abrahamson . has returned'
The Misses Stella and Clara Gross, of
Seattle, are visiting friends in the city.
Miss Matthews, of SL Helen's Hall, has
her mother with her for the Winter.
Mr. and Mrs. A; B. Holderman have
been visiting their friends at Dayton.
Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Goldenbcrg and fam
ily, of San Francisco, are in the city
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Moffett have re
turned to Moffett Springs. Th'ev were
guests at the Perkins Hotefc for two
Miss Florence Williams has returned to
her home in The Dalles, after spondlng
the- Summer as- the guest of Miss Hclcno
Dr. and Mrs. L. M. Davis, Mrs. N. J.
Baker and Wllbert L, Davis left lust
Wednesday for California and Mexico for
Mrs." Philip Wasserman. with Miss
Getta Wasserman, go to New York next
week, and from there sail for Europe, to
be gone a year.
Mrs. Samuel Maddock has returned
from Seaside and Astoria to spend the
Winter with her mother, Mrs. John D.
Biles, of this city.
Mrs. William James (Rita Bell), who
has been -visiting with her parents. Major
and Mrs. Bell, left yesterday for her
home in Santa Rose, Cal.
Mrs. D. Healy and son, who have been
guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. P.
O'Brien, of this city, left Wednesdaj
for their home in Pctaluma, Cal.
Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Stubllng, of The
Dalles, have been in the city for the
past ten days, being entertained by Mrs.
E. Gellnsky. 574 East Taylor street.
Miss Blanche Sorensen left Thursday
evening for her home in Omaha. Neb.,
after a pleasant visit of several weeks
with her many" friends In Portland.
After being absent from this city for
the past five months, Mr. and Mrs.
Nathan Harris, daughter and son, re
turned to their home at 729 GILsan street.
Mrs. L. P. Chemln, of Morrison street,
and her daughter, are leaving tomorrow
for California, where they will probably
spend the entire Winter. They go first to
Mr. and Mrs. C. Hill, of Knoxville.
Tenn., who have been guests of Dr. and
Mrs. I. T. Mason, of 753 Kcrby street,
started on their return trip on Friday
momlng. For ten" days they also visited
Mr. Hill's brother at Dallas.
The very Intending announcement is
made that a well-known Portland woman
of pioneer family has completed a play
to which she has given the name "Ore
gon." The play is a comedy dealing with
pioneer life, and from what one hears of
it there seems reason to believe that It
may prove as popular here as "The Old
Homestead" and "The Country .Circus"
havo In tho East! There Is a thread of
delightful romance running through It,
dealing with the loveof Alice, the hero
ine, and Lee Linton. Many of the names
given the characters will have a familiar
sound in tho ears o'f Portlanders. Two
catchy songs in it are "When This Old
Town Was New" and ''Love Is a Cruel
King." Announcement of the author's
Identity' is awaited with much Interest.
At tho Women's Union.
Miss Mae Acton, from Troutdafe, is one
of the new arrivals.
Miss De Etta Yerkes. of Salem, came
on Monday for an Indefinite stay.
Miss Roxey Stayton, of Stayton, Is hero
for a short time.
. Miss Iillle Stayton left on Tuesday for
her home at Stayton.
Mrs. Nina Larowe is ready to begin
another adult class. Inquire at once.
Miss Mae Belle Names, graduate and
post-graduate of tho Emerson College
of Oratory, Boston. Mass., wishes to
announce her removal from 290 Twen
tieth to. 32.7 West Park street, wnere
classes are being organized in oratory,
physical culture, literature and dra
matic art. Also private instruction
given. The Emerson philosophy of ex
pression which he teaches, aims to de
velop m the student a knowledge of his
own powers of expression, whether
as a creative thinker or as an inter
preter. Telephone Main 2543.
Mrs. M. Bbrchers, who for many
years was with Olds. Wortman & King,
is now with H. B. Litt, where she can
be found by her many friends and customers.
SOCIETY AT THE NATIONAL CAPITAL
Bankers, Rechabites, Masons, Doctors Flock to Washington and Mingle in Social Whirl
BEST VALUES HERE ALWAYS
, " MONDAY AND TUESDAY
The economical woman cannont afford, to miss great showing of Tailored Suits and Coats
latest novelties in all-wool plaids and suitings Monday we place on sale a special lot of Craven
ettes, guaranteed rainproof. Glance over the list below and be here Monday or Tuesday:
52-in. Cravenette, in light and--dark
colors, a good value at
$1.75 yard, now, f
55-in. Cravenette, in leading
shades, strictly rainproof
and worth $2.00 fc-t 17c
yard, now, yard. . p 1 D
55-in. Cravenette in light and
dark colors, rainproof and
worth $2.25 yd..;
special, yard. . . .
55-in. Cravenette in phoids and
plain colors, rainproof and
worth $2.75 yd., frxy j
now, yard P
Men's extra heavy fleeced Un
derwear, in all colors, ac
tually worth 75c gar- a
ment, now, garment. . c3C
'Men's all-wool Sox, in assort
ed colors, a good value at 25e
pair; buy them now,
3 pairs for OUC
10 doz. Boys' Shirts in pretty
colors and patterns; made to
sell at 50c each;
now, each OC
"Men's extra fine wool TJnder-
v wear, a regular $1.75 qual
ity, all sizes;
Headquarters for Black Dress Goods
1 31 mW H1
J Streets 1 t lpfcdLIMMM J Streets
WASHINGTON. Oct. 1C tSpedal
Correspondence.) Wltiiln the
week a noble army of American
bankers representing: many states and
territories, descended upon the Capital
City. Their numbers were reinforced
by members of .the Independent Order
of Rechabites, -who came to tho city
by hundreds to attend the annual ses
sions of their high tent; tty Masons of
nigh degree, representing the South
ern jurisdiction of the United States,
who came by thousands to meet in bi
ennial session at the House of the Tem
ple A. A. S. R,; and by local and for
eign medicos, who arrived at tho New
Willard Hotel on Monday, as delegates
to the Second International Sanitary
Congress and concluded their confer
ence by electing- Surgeon-General Wal
ter U. Wyman, U. S. Marine Corps, pres
ident of their organization for another
The men of science, whose purpose,
it Is to save human lives In the three
Americas, were welcomed on this, their
first visit to Washington, by Secre
tary of State Root, and W. C. Fox, di
rector of the International Bureau of
American Republics, while Mrs. Fox,
in the absence of Mrs. EHhu Root, did
tho social honors for the wives of the
South American members.
Secretary of the Treasury and Mrs.
Shaw, Inaugurated the social gaieties
for tho bankers with an evening re
ception at tho Arlington Hotel, their
home during the remainder of their of
ficial career. Mr. and Mrs. Shaw were
assisted in receiving by their daughters,
who returned from their Western trip
early In the week.
Fully 75 per cent of Ihe delegates to the
several convenUons are accompanied by
their families, a fact that has made the
social part of their visit here a marked
success. Beginning with two receptions
at the White House, and ending with the
Shaw reception and a private view of Uie
pictures and statuary at the Corcoran Gal
lery of Art, Wednesday was the banner
day for a general good time.
In issuing the invitations to tho gallery,
tho trustees remembered bankers, med
icos and Masons alike, so that the gather
ing there was the most cosmopolitan.
The gowns and beauty of the women were
equal to the occasion, and seldom has
there been a more brilliant recepUon
within those marble walls.
The great event of Thursday was "Field
day." celebrated by the Knight Templars
at Friendship, the suburban home of Mr.
and Mrs. John R. McLean. The place
Is an Ideal one for such an assembly, and
as it is one of the most attractive es
tates around Washington, it was especial
ly' enjoyed by the visitors. Although near'
the city, tho grounds are generous In pro
portion, and except those Immediately ad
joining the house, are always open to the
public a much-appreciated privilege when
Pennsylvania avenue sizzles and other
parts of Washington are 90-odd in the
Among the frequent visitors at "Friend
ship," when Mr. and Mrs. McLean are
there for the Spring and Autumn season,
are the host's brother-in-law and sister.
Admiral and Mrs. George Dewoy, and the
President's daughter. Miss Alice Roose
The latter's friend. Miss Helen Bell,
whose country home adjoins the Mc
Lean estate, will soon relinquish her
belledom in the neighborhood, as she
Is to be married November 1 -to Mr.
Julian Ashton Bell, of New York. Tho
"young couple are . now being much
feasted and feted. One of the .attrac
tive events given In their honor was
the dinner on Saturday evening at the
Chevy Chase Club.
Another wedding, in which society
is taking a keen interest, is that for
which cards were issued this week by
Mr. and Mrs. H. Clay Evan's. The con
tracting parties are their daughter,
Miss Anita Evans, and Lieutenant Da
vid Foote Sellers, U. S.' N.
Mis Evans was a debutante during
the last season of the McKinley Ad
ministration and a great favorite with
the President, while her fiance .was one
of his aldeB de camp. When Mr.xRoo"se
velt became Chief Executive her father
was transferred from the Pension Of
fice to that of Consul-General to Lon
don and Lieutenant Sellers was as
signed to sea duty. Shje accompanied
hep parents to their foreign post and
was soon after presented at court, but
that she did not forgot her girlhood
friend was proved by the announce
ment of their engagement upon her re
turn to the land of her birth. The mar
riage will take place in St. Thomas
Episcopal Church and be one of the in
teresUng Fall events. The "attendants
will wear the uniform of tho. Navy and
tho decorations will also suggest the
The wedding of Miss Henrietta Holmes,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Marshall
Holmes, of Chicago, to Lieutenant Sam
uel F. Robertson, Fifteenth United States
Cavalry, will be military In Its appoint
ments. Tho groom will be attended by
fellow officers in the cavalry, and like
them, ho vlll be in full uniform. Over
10W (nvltatlons have been Issued for the
ceremony, which will take place In St.
Bartholomew's Episcopal Church, Chi
cago, and be followed by a brilliant re
ception at the family residence. The
bridesmaids will include Miss Martha
Jennings, of Fort Worth; Miss Delia
Richards, of Salt Lake, and Miss Mary
Lindsay, of Virginla-wlth Miss Frances
Benedict as maid of honor.
Among the ushers will bo Lieutenant
Philip Sheridan, son of General Philip
Sheridan, who will go from the Windy
City to Ohio, where, on November 2. In
the little town of Somerset, there wiir be
unvt'Jled the first statue ever erected In
honor of his father.
The great cavalry officer of tho Civil
War was notably fond of a-mettlesome
horse, and the statue represents him on
a fiery steed like that In the statue to
General Andrew Jackson in this city.
"Corporal" Tanner, the newly elected
Commander-in-Chief of the G. A. TL. will
make the principal address at the unveil
ing. General Adna R. Chaffee, chief of
staff. United States Army, will also go
from Washington for the event, though
he has but recently returned from
abroad. General Chaffee will act as es
cort to General Sheridan's widow and
daughter, and his wife will probably at
tend them as a friend.
The Sherida'ns have made this city their
homo since the completion of their resi
dence on Sheridan Circle. The house was
one of the first built in that neighbor
hood, though Massachusetts avenue ex
tended has become quite the fashion, now
that both the French and German govern
ments have purchased sites there for
their new embassies.
Washington has learned with satisfac
tion that Senator Cullom's re-election
starts again In the ascendency In the
political firmament of Illinois. It would
be a strange Senate without "Uncle Shel
by" Cullom. It would nlso be a strange
official season without his genial wife as
a Senatorial hostess.
The Cullom homo on Massachusetts ave
nue has been distinguished for Its conser
vative hospitality. Perhaps the best evi
dence of this was noted when two years
ago Mrs. Cullom Introduced her young
granddaughter. Miss C. Cullom Ridgeley,
to the cremedelacreme of official society.
The debutante of that occasion has since
become as much of a social favorite as her
mother and her grandmother were before
her, and worn very modestly the laurels
she has won as the mistress of her fath
er's home, and as leader in the younger
Miss Ethel Ridgeley. the second daugh
ter of this third generation of the house
of Cullom to be In official life, will make
her bow to society within a few weeks, at
a tea to be given by her father, the Con
troller of. the Treasury, and her sister.
Miss Catharine Rrdgeley.
Miss .Marian Oliver, daughter of the
First Assistant Secretary of War, and
Mrs. Oliver have been the observed of all
observers among the lovers of golf this
week, as she represented the Chevy Chase
Club of Washington at the trl-clty golf
match at Morrlstown. N. J. The occasion
was the tenth annual women's champion
ship tournament of the United States Golf
Association. There were 70 players en
tered, and 6S took part In the prelimi
While Miss Oliver was working for pres
tige on the links in the North, Dr. Lee
L. Harban was contesUng forthe handi
cap prizes In the fourth annual tourna
ment of the District of Columbia and
Maryland Gplf Association. This asso
ciation Is unique because of the large
number of men, prominent In the affairs
of the Nation, enrolled as members. Con
spicuous among these are Justice Brown
and Justice McKenna. of the United
States Supreme Court; Judge Louis A.
Pradt, Assistant Attorney-General of tho
United States: General Nelson A. Miles,
U. S. A., and Admiral Dewey, of the
Consuelo. Duchess of Marlboro, as
slight, pretty and dainty as In. the days
when she was Miss Vanderbllt, and Mrs.
T. P. O'Connor, wife of the famous Irkm
editor and members of Parliament, are
once more an their native heath, receiv
ing much social attention from their coun
trywomen. The Duchess, who Is on pleas
ure bent. Is dividing her time as the house
guest of her father and stepmother, and
her mother and stepfather, while Mrs.
O'Connor Is combining business with
pleasure by Interviewing publishers for
her new plays, between her dinner and
Both women were well known in Wash
ington during their girlhood days, the
younger as Miss Vanderbllt and the elder
as Miss Bessie Paschal, daughter of Judge
Paschal, of Texas.
GRACE PORTER HOPKINS.
Ex-Scretary of the Navy John D. Lon?
prefers to make a speech rather than to
listen to one. He declares that both are
TALK NO. 1-SEASON ISOS-'OS
If you desire to secure a liberal education in music, dramatic art
and other branches why not go to the best equipped aud most liberally
patronized school west of Chicago? It is:
estern Academy of Music, Eloc
Oratory and Dramatic Art
4. ADRIAN ErriXO
(fLocated'At tlie northeast
corner of Second and Mor
rison streets, and Las
these departments: Yocal,
Piano, -.Violin, Mandolin
and Guitar, Elocution !and
Dramatic Art, Language,
Law, Painting and a
School of Social and Fancy
Pupils last season, 363. New 'pupils
enrolled since September 4, 1503, Hi.
Lessons day and evening.
School now open.
Write, call or telephone. Rates satis
factory. Our best recommendation
our pupils now occupying church, con
cert and professional positions.
TO M. RASXTS
ClocutloB. Dramatic Art.
at the Fair
A TOUCH OF FROST
IS IN THE AIR
There's a presage of Wintry cold in the frosty
days we're having now. Better be prepared for
cold weather come now while choosing is good.
The styles are the prettiest we've ever shown, the
furs the richest and prices are way down. As
for qualjty and workmanship, we got seven gold
medals for that
GENUINE ALASKA SEALSKINS OUR SPECIALTY
SEJID FOR OUR NEW CATALOGUE
288 Morrison St
JOHN P. PLAGE MANN MGR.
"DIRECT SPECIAL ATTENTION TO A MOST COM
; PREHENSIVE SHOWING OF THE LATEST
-Autumn and Winter Models
TAILORED GOWNS '
COATS and WRAPS
TAILORED AND SEMI-TAILOREp SUITS for ladies,
and misses, of attractive designs hi Broadcloths, Pan
Cheviots, Imported Chiffon and Paon Velvets, and other
fashionable fabrics, in long and short coat effects, in all
the newest shadings.
COATS for dress occasions of finest .Broadcloths and
Laces, Street and Traveling Coats of new Scotch Tweeds,
Coverts, Whipcords and Kersevs.
RAINCOATS in new Cravenetted Fabrics and Satin