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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
4 ' . THE SUNDAY OREGOXIAX, PORTLAND, AUGUST 23, 1903.
Northwest Photographers Win Prizes and Close a Very Notable, Session
POR TLAND RAIL WA Y,
LIGHT & POWER CO.
BULLETIN NO. 11
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JA GRAND CRE.l
SCIKN'CE and art. In thplr com
bined relation to modern pho
tography, afforded a wide field
for Instructive and entertaining dis"
crrtatlon at the convention of the
Photographer's Asociation of the Pa
cific Northwest which closed at Van
couver. Wash., yesterday mornins.
, In the history of the organization
; there had never been a gathering
iatrontrer In point of attendance nor a ,
display of photographic worn more
Interesting for a happy selection of
subjects and convincing exnmplos of
! the high plane In his profession to
'which the man behind the camera has
On the walls of the meeting hall in
T a-cra ninttiroa flf PTnulsite
charm- many of them easily compar
able to the finished productions of
Lfamous Eastern and European plio-rtographers-
Competition for the prizes
'was unusually keen, and It was no easy
; task for the Judges to locate the finest
'in a collection where all was line.
They did It. however, after much dis
cussion, and firt made announcement
!f the Salon award. This Is the top-
notch honor in the association and
(entitles a winner to have his fortunate
photograph placed on the line In a
subsequent official exhibit.
Woman Wins Salon Honor.
At the Vancouver meeting this Salon
honor was conferred on Lula Tolman.
of Eugene. Or.; H. Ritter, of La Grande,
Or.; Skene Lowe, of Victoria, B. C; J.
I). Drake, of Sllverton, Or.; AV. S.
Ilnory, of Vancouver. Wash.; B. F. Col
'Jier and J. E. Anderson: Wayne Albee
, and A. L. Johnson, of Tacoma; and
Moon & Wills, of Seattle.
Second on the list of prizes was the
..Angelo trophy a plaque of solid silver
valued at $150. This was won by A.
L. Jackeon. of Taooma, for the most
artistic prints on a certain quality of
Vancouver in her role as a gracious
hostess, offered a silver loving cup. of
exquisite design to the competitor ex
hibiting the finest collection of photo
graphs. The Judges decided that Moon
& Wills, of Seattle, are entitled to this
There was considerable rivalry
among the photographers who entered
pictures In class 4. This division
was open to camera men who live In
towns of not more than 5000 inhabi
tants. It was an extremely close and
interesting conpetition, and was made
rather notablp by the fact that J. D.
Drake, of Silverton. Or., who captured
k salon honor, should also pick up a
prize in the other class. Difference
In subject, style of treatment and
technique usually confine a photo
grapher to one class or the other. The
double victory of Mr. Drake astonished
his fellow photographers. but they
readily conceded his title to both prizes.
Jn this class. F. W. Lesmelster. of
Medford. ecured a place on the list
Seattle Man President.
On the day before the close of the
session the election of officers was
held. The presidency was unanimously
conferred on J. E. Kalston, of Seattle,
and F. J. Ingalls. of Missoula, Mont.,
secured the position of Vice-president.
The other officers chosen are: TV. S.
Emory, of Vancouver, Wash., secretary;
reelected for a tuird term; Mrs. Lulu
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XMERY VAMCOUVR ' f I " "
SALON "HONOR- ftrji 7,cv - ' . " , , '':' 't i
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Tollman, of Eugene, State Vice-president,
of Oregon; B. J. Brlst, of Everett,
State Vice-president, of Washington1,
J. C. Lundqulst, State Vice-president,
of Montana. V. V. Vinson, of Van
couver, B. C, was also honored with a
One of the most Important bits of
business transacted during the session
mas the seleotlon of Seattle as the city
for the next convention. The exact
date on which it will be held will not
be determined for a few weeks, but
the Intention is to have It soon after
the opening of the Yukon-Northwest
During the Vancouver meeting the
delegates found ample time and op
portunity to enjoy themselves. There
were numerous trolley rides in the
evening to points along the river and
Thursday 200 delegates went aboard
the steamer Kellogg for a ride on the
PORTLAND SOCIAL NEWS
COOTEWDED rBOU THIRD PAGE
were united In marriage in the Sacred
Heart Church. Mllwaukle street, Rev.
Father Gregory officiating. . -
At the home of F. D. Ballln. Miss Helen
P. Baggers and Walter Charles Parrott
were married August 4 by Rev. Clarence
True Wilson. Mr. and Mrs. Parrott will
reside in Portland.
Louis N. Simpson and Ethel H. Rogers
were married at 496 East Grant street,
Juy 2S. Rev. O. Hagoes, of the Norwe
gian Lutheran Church, officiating.
George Carres and Hazel Dell Glandon
were married August 7 at 350 Taylor
street, home of the bride's mother, by
Rev. Thomas L. Eliot.
Oa Saturday morning. August 22. Dr.
river a far as Bonneville. Streamers
and flags fluttered from the poles and
music was discoursed by a band of
seven pieces. The party had an en
joyable outing and returned to Van
couver at a late hour.
"I cannot recall that we ever had a
more harmonious and successful con
vention," said the retiring President,
O. W. Pautzke. "The exhibit was ex
cellent and clearly showed how surely
the art of photography is advancing.
Many of the exhibits would be entitled
to first prizes in any salon In the
country. The organization - Is con
stantly gaining In strength and mem
bers, and. is doing its very best work
with the artistic ideal uppermost.
Next year,' when we meet at Seattle,
I hope to see even a greater attendance
and an exhibit that will challenge
comparison with any that can be made
In this country or abroad.'"
Clarence True Wlteon united In marriage
William A. Gleason and Vera Tabyne at
the Centenary Methodist Episcopal par
sonage. East Oaic street.
Mrs. John G. Skinner, of Cheney,
Wash., announces the engagement of her
daughter, Elisabeth, to Chester C.
Hughes, son of Mrs. Edmond Hughes, of
Portland. The wedding will take place
Wednesday, August 26.
Mies Leone Galnsberg. formerly mana
ger and trimmer with Madame Marie U.
Zeitfuchs, is now with Miss Anna Wlp
rut at "The Chapea" 115 Seventfl street,
and will be pleased to meet her friends
Mr. and Mrs. W. Donaldson announce
the marriage of their daughter, Mae,
tn rivde L. Feebler, or ims cuy. xno
wedding occurred Wednesday evening,
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August 19, at their home, 310 Fremont
The wedding of Miss Ethel Merton
Hays, daughter of Mrs. Alice I Hays,
and Francis Willard Bond, of Pendle
ton, will take place at St. Mark's Epis
copal Church Wednesday evening.
Madame Bodee's private millinery par
lors m the Tilford building, 10th and Mor
rison streets, will opeR under the man
agement of Mrs. G. G. Bartlett on Sept. 1.
Mr. and Mrs. Broome R. Shaner an
nounce the engagement of their daugh
ter Edna Mae, to Elvln Ames, of Silver
Fred Butler, the basso who Is drawing
crowds to the White Temple this Sum
mer to hear his fine singing, will sing to
night at that place of worship a new
sacred solo, the music being composed by
Miss Elisabeth Patterson Sawyer and the
words taken from the 19th Psalm: "The
earth Is the Lord's." This is the first
time that this solo, which is dedicated by
Miss Sawyer to Mr. Butler, has ever been
sung In public, and the p.iano accompanl'
ment will be played by Miss Sawyer, who
is also known for her ability as a pianist.
One of the events of next week will
be a lawn social and entertainment
given by the children of Mary of St.
Francis Church on Mrs. Kennedy's
beautiful lawn at East Eighth and East
Ash streets, Thursday, August 27. These
young people are known as excellent
entertainers, and all who come are as
sured of a very enjoyable evening.
The Police Officers' Wives Social and
Aid Society will meet at the home of
Officer O. R. Hellyer, 41 San Rafael
street. Thursday, August 27, instead of
Mrs. J. C. Welch and daughter are
at Foley Springs for a month's stay.
Mrs. S. J. Carney, Master Richard and
Miss Helen Carney are visiting at Sea
side. Mrs. Caroline Fisher and daughter.
Miss Elsie Fisher, are entertaining Miss
Alice Justin, of Portland, at their cot
tage in Gearhart Park.
Rev. S. S. White, of the Hope Presby
terian Church, Montavilla, has returned
Incandescent Lamps Their Use and Abuse
"The value of electrical energy, as furnished to a consumer, is
not proportional alone to the amount of energy as measured by an
electric meter, but is dependent upon various other factors, includ
ing the efficiency with which the electrical energy can be trans
formed or translated into other, useful forms. The consumer uses
electrical energy for securing light, heat and mechanical power;
and for the transformation into these more directly useful forms
various translating devices are employed. The adequacy of the
' service is dependent in large measure upon the efficiency of these
"For the production of illumination, translating devices in
' elude various forms of lamps, such as the carbon filament incan
, descent lamps, the tantalum and tungsten incandescent lamps,
Nernst lamps, mercury vapor lamps, and the numerous types of
arc lamps. For the production . of mechanical power, motors of
various kinds are employed, and for electrical heating, the trans
lating devices comprise various forms of resistances.
"The amount of illumination which can be secured from a given
amount of electrical energy consumed in the ordinary type of in
candescent lamp depends upon the design of the lamp and the
materials and processes used in its manufacture, upon the voltage
at which it is designed to operate, the voltage at which current
is supplied to it, ITS PERIOD OF SERVICE, the CLEANLINESS
OF THE OUTER SURFACE OF THE GLASS BULB, as well as
upon various other factors.
"The ultimate life of an incandescent lamp may be expressed
as the number of hours during which it will continue to give illumi
nation, this period being usually terminated by a burning away or
rupture of the filament. It is recognized as exceedingly bad practice
to allow lamps to remain on circuit until this point has been
reached, since the deterioration in efficiency will have become such
as to make it uneconomical of operation. It is better practice, and
one more commonly prevailing, to express the life of a lamp as the
number of hours at which it will operate at normal voltage before
its efficiency falls to a value below 80 per cent of the efficiency of
the lamp when new. This length of life, as commonly attained in
the better grades of carbon filament lamps now manufactured, is
' in the neighborhood of 600 hours, and to allow a lamp to burn
longer than that period usually results in what might be termed
inadequate or uneconomical service, due to excessive deterioration.
"One of the most common causes of poor service is due to the
operation of incandescent lamps after t'hey have depreciated below
80 per cent of their original efficiency.
"It is a fact not sufficiently recognized that the accumulation
of dust, oil and dirt on the outer surface of an incandescent lamp
will materially reduce its efficiency, and many instances exist where
the illumination may be increased from 5 to 10 per cent by clean
ing the globes.
"One of the most serious causes of inadequate service is insuf
ficient size of the wires installed in buildings, causing a reduction
of the voltage. This may result from poor design or false economy
in the original installation, but in many instances is due to the
growing demand for more current than the original installation of
wiring was intended to provide for. Poor electric service may result
from such inadequate wiring, even though the company may sup
ply a satisfactory voltage to the inlet of the building. It appears
to be universally true that the electric company is not directly re
sponsible for such inferior wiring. ' '
From Report of Railroad Commission of Wisconsin, July, 1908.
from a three weeks' vacaton In the vi
cinity of Mount Hood.
Mr. and Mrs. George F. Fuller and
daughter, Frances, accompanied by Mrs.
F. B. Thorn.- left Saturday for a two
weeks' tour In Yellowstone Park.
Mr. and Mrs. George F. Fuller, accom
panied by their daughter, Frances, and
Mrs. Frank B. Thorn, have left for a
two-weeks trip to .Yellowstone Park.
Mrs. Ralph R. Reld will take her Sum
mer outing with relatives In Eugene and
vicinity. Part of her time will be spent
in Disston. She left this city August 12.
Mrs. Charles Stern and eon, Ralph, and
Miss Helen Scobey, who have been visit
ing Mrs. Max Frledenthal at her cottage
at Seaside, will return to Portland tomor
row. Miss Duella Segur. Miss Bessie Ichel
berger and Miss Madge Tuttle left
Saturday for Long Beach where they
will be guests of Mrs. E. L. Shaffer at
Mrs. Robert A. Reld and children went
to Seattle last Wednesday to visit friends
and relatives for a few days; then they
will go to Belllngham and remain until
about September 1.
Mrs. Harold G. Rice and son started
on their annual outing last Wednesday!
going to Elma. Chehalls County. Wash
ington, where they will remain two weens
or more with relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. George Demple and
daughter Vivian, of Keokuk, 111., who
have been visiting Mr. and Mrs. D.
Lunkley, at Tacoma, are In the city en
route home via Salt Lake.
Thompson C. Elliott, a weii-itnown busi
ness man of Walla Walla, Wash., came
to the city last Friday morning, and in
the evening went down the river to the
coast and will spend a few days at Sea
view. Mr. and Mrs. M. Harry Lamond. the
latter formerly Miss Ella Carlisle, left
on Saturday for New York. They ex
pect to visit Mr. Lamond's parents at
Sydney, N. S., before returning to
J. W. McKinnon. of the transmission
department of the Portland Railway,
Light and Power Company, and Robert
McCIure, secretary to the general mana
ger, have gone on a two weeks' vaca
tion to Mount Hood.
Mrs. Lena W. Chambers and daugh
ter, Luclle, arrived in New York August
11 on their way home from Germany.
They will visit in Washington. D. C,
Buffalo. N. Y., and Seattle, and expect
to arrive in Portland about September 1.
Mr. and Mrs. Archibald Wright and
their twin babies leave this week for
Cltveland. O., to visit with Rev. and
Mrs. William E. Wright, parents of
Archibald Wright, who is organist at
St. Mark's Church here. They will be
gone two months.
Miss Vivian A. Marshall returned
last week from a six months' trip which
embraced not only all the large East
ern cities, buf those of the Middle West
and California as-well.' Her mother.
Mrs. R- A. Marshall, went to Oakland,
Cal., to meet her.
Congratulations have been received by
William Harder of this city over the ar
rival August 8 of a granddaughter, born
to Mr. and Mrs. George A. Hazzard, of
Conna, Cal. Mrs. Hazzard was formerly
Miss Louise Harder. The baby has been
named Louise Frances.
Mr. and Mrs. John H. James and
daughter. Marlon Louise, left last Satur
day for New York. They will visit with
relatives and friends in the East, spend
ing a month in Cincinnati. They will
return by way of Los Angeles and San
Francisco, reaching home about Novem
J. N. Matschek lef Friday morning
for San Francisco to meet and return
with his family, who are sojourning In
California, visiting relatives and friends.
It Is their Intention, prior to returning
home, to make an extended trip through
Southern California, visiting the princi
Miss Lillian Edna Amos, who has been
visiting friends in Oakland and attending
the Summer-school at Berkeley, will re
main there this year to attend the uni
versity. They will meet Oregon friends
at the wedding of Lieutenant Alvln Bar
ton Barber. 17. S. A., formerly of Port
land, and Miss Lucy Lombard!, of Berke
ley. Cal. . . . . -- .
Professor James R. Robertson, who for
a number of years had charge of the
history department of Pacific University,
and who has been taking a post-graduate
course in the University of California for
two years past, returned to Oregon a few
days ago with his family to visit relatives
and friends at Snlem and Forest Grove
for a short time, prior no going to Berea
College, Kentucky, to which he has been
called to occupy the chair of history.
Miss Ellse Cramer, who is traveling
in Europe with her mother, Mrs. E.
Cramer, her sisters, Misses Johanna
and Madge, and her brother, Gus,
writes very Interesting accounts of
their tour of Switzerland and Germany.
They are now In Bremen and will sail
for New York September 19 on the
Prlnz Fredsrlch Wilhelm. After visit
ing Washington, D. C, and Philadel
phia, they will return to their home
In this city.
Messrs. Robert A. Reld, Ralph Reid
and George H. Hlmes took an outing of
five days In the heart of the Coast Range
Mountains last week at McNamer's Camp,
on Wilson River. This is a delightful
region. In the midst of a great body of
fine timber, and the surroundings are
most enchanting, giving those who wish
to get away from the exacting duties of
city life an excellent opportunity to come
Into close communion with Nature In hei
most attractive mood.
Miss Harriet Heppell, of Dunkirk, N.
Y.. a nelce of Peter Taylor, after spend
ing a goodly portion of the Summer In
this city, started on her return trip last
Friday evening. While here she was
given every opportunity to see the coun
try tributary to Portland, and she en
Joyed the privilege greatly, and was
favorably impressed with all she saw.
Miss Heppell's relatives went with her
to the coast, and last week they visited
Victoria, B. C, and the principal cities
of Puget Sound. She has had many
years' experience in teaching In public
schools In the state of New York, and al
ways with gratifying success. For the
last few years she has been principal of
one of the high schools of Dunkirk, and
has under her management 350 pupils.
Marie U. Zeitfuchs, 386 Washington St.,
wishes to announce that her millinery de
partment has opened for the season with
an advance showing of new Fall hats.
She is pleased to state that she has se
cured the services of Miss Volres, re-
mer, whose excellent taste and experience
in buiiio at trie uesi aiiups ui i-.tr w x ui
anA Plitfoi,. afat iiei in ffKin hdr
patrons entire satisfaction. Her aim is to
Clifford's Orchestra, of Portland, will
close' a very successful season of ten
weeks at Newport on September 1. Mr.
Clifford will lesume teaching on Septem
ber 8. 375 Alder street.
Madame McCIure wll resume business
September 1 in the Tilford building. Mor
rison street, corner tenth.
A Skin Gf Beauty is a Joy Forever
pvR. T. FELIX GGCRAUD'S ORIENTAL
CREAM OR MAGICAL BEAUTIFIEB
Removes Tan. Pimples.
Frrckle. Mnth Ptticbei,
RmJj, and Skin Dlteaiei,
ani every oienmo
on beauty, aud de
fies detection. It
has stood the test
of 60 years, aud
Is so harmless we
taete It to be sure it
Is properly mado.
Accept no counter
telt or !ruUar
name. Dr. L. A.
Savro said to a
lady of the baut
ton ta patient) :
14 At you ladles
wiil use them,
fwmnm' the leant harmful of all the
skin preparations." "or aaie by all drueits d Fancy
Goods XJeaiera In the United Slate, Canada and Europe.
FEHU. HOPKINS, Prep., 37 Great Jones Street, KswTorK