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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY OREGONIAN. PORTLAND. FEBRUARY 37, 1910.
McCamant, Mrs. A. c. Emmons and
Mrs. W. H. Chapin. At the tea table
were Mrs. John A. Keating: and Mrs.
W. D. Fenton. Mrs. A. E. Rockey pre
sided at the punch bowl. Assisting In
serving- were Miss Muriel Williams,
Miss Hazelton Williams. Miss Louise
Emmons and Mrs. Francis P. Hallinan,
added by Hunt Malarkey, John Malar
key. Paul Goodman and Tom McCa
mant. Mrs. Bailey received in an otto
man velvet of an old blue tone.
Miss Hannah Connell will leave soon
for the East on a trip that will con
sume two months. She will go first to
St. Louis where she will be the guest
of Miss Lucia Sloan, a former school
mate who has visited in Portland. Miss
Sloan came here while traveling
through the West as a national dele
gate of the Alpha Phi Sorority. Miss
Connell will also visit in Baltimore,
where she was formerly a student at
the Women's College. While there she
will visit with Mr.' and Mrs. Horace
Mrs. George Beach (Miss Alice Ben
son) entertained the alumnae of the
University of Oregon, on Saturday af
ternoon at her Hoyt street home. About
30 of the graduates were present. At
the tea table were Miss Carolyn Ben
son and Miss Gaeta Ivorda Wold, as
sisted by Miss Blanche Huston, Miss
Clara Wold and Miss Gladys Farrar.
Mrs. Francis II. Alliston entertained her
bridge club on Twelfth street Wednesday.
Mrs. John Claire Monteith entertained
a few friends last week at Sunday evening
tea, in honor of Miss Louisa Morrison, of
For Miss Eva Jones; the bride-elect, an
apron shower was given on Thursday af
ternoon by Miss Celeste Moore. Accept
ing Miss Moore's hospitality were Miss
Lesly Smith, Miw Milla Wessinger. the
Misses Marguerite and Meta Beuhner,
Miss- Mary Livingstone, Miss Marguerite
Hume, Miss Haseltone Williams end Miss
Mrs. W. F. Stine entertained infor
mally Friday afternoon at her Willam
ette Heights residence.
The Concordia Club celebrated Wash
ington's birthday with an informal bridge
and dance at the clubhouse on Morrison
street. The entertainment was under
the direction of Solomon Blumauer, Ju
lius Loulsson and Adolphe Jacobs. Many
strikingly handsome gowns were worn.
Mrs. J. H. Weist gave a luncheon of
12 covers on Thursday at her apart
ments. Mrs. N. B. Taylor and Mrs. Frank Ben
nett were Joint tiostess at a COO party
For Miss Vivian Marshall, who leaves
voon for Europe with her mother, Mrs.
R. A. Marshall, two BOO parties were
plven last week. On Tuesday, Miss Ma
bel Weed and Miss Blanche Sehott en
tertained, and on Wednesday Mrs. Gus
fcive Hoffman was a. hostess.
Mrs. Byron E. Miller and Mrs. Edwin
M. Baker entertained Friday afternoon,
a week ago, at cards at the Portland
Heights Club. The clubhouse was at
tractive with Oregon Grape, pussy willow
and carnations. The hostesses were as
sisted in serving by Miss Hazel Tichner,
Miss Beatrice Hidden, Miss Letta Mink
ler. Miss Lillian Gardner, Miss Grace
Jennings, Miss Harriet Jellison, Miss
Vivian Marshall, Miss June Sterling, Miss
Anna Laurltsen and Miss Gladys Dono
boe. Mr. and Mrs. William C. Barker have
recently visited In Honolulu, where they
attended a number of dinners and dances
given to the officers of tBe Pacific fleet.
They have decided to curtail their trip
to the Orient and had planned to sail for
home February 18.
MUSICAL AND SOCIAL.
Captain and Mrs. Andrew Hoben gave
a Washington's birthday party at their
home, 3-66 Larrabee street, last Tues
day night. A programme of vocal and
instrumental music and readings was
enjoyed. At the table, the decorations
were tiny Ameroican flags, and tiny
George Washington paper hatchets,
with each guest's name written thereon.
The guests were: Rev. Father Lamb,
Rev. Father Lewis, Dr. William T.
Eisen, Mrs. June McMlllen Ordway, Mr.
and Mrs. Francis Clarrio, Professor and
Mrs. Becker, W. G. Cox, Miss Cox, John
McKlnnon, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Mc
Queen, Miss Mary Hagerman and Misses
Elizabeth, Josephine, Katherine and
Mrs. Edward Alden Beals entertained
with a Colonial musicale on Monday
evening in compliment to the Monday
Musical Club. An interesting pro
gramme was arranged, the first part
being entirely devoted to Chopin, in
honor of that composer's centennial
year. All the participants appeared in
Colonial attire. An informal reception
followed, to enable the club members
to become better acquainted.
The Scandinavian Singing Societies will
give their annual concert tonight at
Arlon hall, under the direction of Dr.
Etnil Enna. The closing number will be
Grieg's "Laudkjenning," sung in Norwe
gian, and the solo parts will be sung by
John Claire Monteith. John Claire Mon
teith and Mr. Harry Van Dyck will ap
pear in recital at the Women's Musical
Club of Vancouver next Tuesday after
noon. At the vocal recital Tuesday evening giv
en by pupils of Mrs. Rose Reed Hans
oome, the soloists. Miss Virginia Hutch-lnson-Wire.
Mrs. Sanderson Reed and
Raymond Graham will give a varied pro
gramme of songs by Debussy, Hugo,
Wolf, Elgar, Grieg, Leoncavallo and La
Forge. A quartet composed of Mrs.
Helen Lytle-Ellis. Mrs. R. W. Schmeer,
N. A. Walters and Alfred R. Stone, will
give two numbers.
Mr. and Mrs. M. Barde entertained
on Wednesday evening in honor of their
daughter's eighteenth birthday." Miss
Barde is the talented pianist who was
presented at a recital Monday evening
and who surprised her many friends by
her expert Interpretation of classical
' Mrs. Dorothy Kimball Palmer enter
tained with a children's party Saturday
afternoon. The afternoon was spent in
music and games, after which Miss Wil
ton related a few incidents of the mu
sical prodigies in Berlin. Thirty little
folks were present.
the department of Oregon, who gave
an address on "Lincoln"; Professor
Pratt, of Sumner Post, who spoke on
"Washington"; Judge ' Hirshheimer,
who spoke on "Alexander Hamilton";
Comrade Drew, of General Compson
Post, who spoke for the "Flag." Music
was furnished by Misses Mildred Cling
and Pearl Brlston. Mrs. Rose Penfleld,
of Oswego, N. Y., gave a reading. At
luncheon, toasts were responded to.
A pretty valentine party was given
Monday evening, Febnuary 14, by the
Misses Anna, Lola and Fay Hender
shott at their home, 395 Larrabee street,
in honor of their brother. Dr. H. M.
Hendershott, who left the following
Wednesday for New York to pursue a
j special course in medicine. The house
was ittsieiuiiy uecoraiea witn Hearts,
carnations and Oregon greens. The
amusements of the evening consisted in
playing hearts and dancing. Musical
selections were rendered by Mrs. F. L.
Olson and Mrs. H. Euler. Those pres
ent were: Mr. and Airs. H. Euler, Mr.
and Mrs. E. E. Bosworth, Mr. and ilrs.
R. W. Hendershott, Mr. and Mrs. F. L.
Olson, Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Price, Mr. and
Mrs. Guy H. Jones, Misses Bera Good
nough, Helene Robinson, Evelyn Bell,
Birdine Merrill, Marta Polivka. Myrtle
Clarke, Eva Jenkins and Mabel Boyle,
Messrs. Harry Stephenson, Victor Jor
gensen, Ralph Robinson, Otto Mikkle
sen, T. P. MacKenzie, Robert McGill
and Dr. R. E. L. Holt.
Mrs. G. H. Thomas, of 675 East Mor
rison street, entertained the Daughters
of the Confederacy Thursday afternoon,
which was "Georgia day." Mrs. Ella
E. Michell, formerly of Atlanta, gave
a talk on the manual training schools
of that state, which are being largely
supported by the Daughters of the Con
federacy for the purpose of educating
and training the poor white children
of the mountain districts. Mrs. R. C.
Taylor read a very interesting paper
of historical nature on Georgia. She
is also interested in the educational
welfare of the mountaineer children
of Georgia. The society pledged itself
to support one gifl through school
next term, and several dollars were
given to the treasurer for that pur
pose. Mrs. Florence Clark recited a
poem, "the Old Virginia Reel." Miss
Winnie Lewis gave several pleasing
The ladies of the Matinee Five Hun
dred Club entertained their husbands with
a George Washington party at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Francis P. Waring,
642 Wiedler street, Irvlngton, on the
evening of February 22. Delicious re
freshments were served. Those pres
ent were Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Haller,
Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Chaloupka, Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Rullraan, Mr. and Mrs.
L. W. Foster, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. See,
Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Read, Mr. and Mrs.
C. F. Jones, Mr. and Mrs. T. B. Mont
gomery, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Supple,
Mr. and Mrs. F. P. Waring, Mr. and
Mrs. R. L. Aldrich, Mr. and Mrs. H. J.
Boyd, Mr. and Mrs. J. F. O'Donnell, Mr.
and Mrs. C. L. Boss, Mrs, M. M. Upte
grove, Mrs. ' B. F. Weaver, Mrs. An
thony.' Five hundred was the feature
of the evening, the prizes being secured
by Mr. Waring and Mrs. Jones.
The Tuesday Afternoon Club met at the
residence of Mrs. Merwln Pubh, 936 East
Everett street. The study for the day
was the Mfo and writings of Elizabeth
Barrett Browning. Mrs. E. L. Sanborn
read a comprehensive paper treating of
the life of Mrs. Browning. The hostess
gave a synopsis of Aurora Leigh, the
first two books of this poem being read
by the members of the club. Rollcall
was responded to by quotations from
Aurora Leigh. At the close of the pro
gramme refreshments were served. The
following were the guests of the club:
Mrs. J. G. Hammer, Master Harry Ham
mer, Mrs. Charles H. Ring and Mrs. Cath
erine West. The next meeting of the
club will be held March 1, at the residence
of Mrs. B. L. Sanborn, 375 Union avenue
The P. S. Five Hundred Club met at
the home of Mrs. George Spencer, on
Vancouver avenue, Tuesday afternoon.
The members came in Colonial cos
tumes. Music, games and cards were
enjoyed. Those present were: Mrs.
M. Harold, Mrs. C. James, Mrs. M. Lil
lard, Mrs. F. Miller, Mrs. A. Baker, Mrs.
J. J. Murphy, Mrs. W. C. Wheeler, Mrs.
L. D. Keyser, Mrs. C. C. Louck, Mrs.
C. Kinsey, Mrs. K. Erdner, and Mrs.
Heintz, Miss Pauline Heintz and Miss
Josephine Spencer. The next party
given by the club will take place on
March 2 at the home of Mrs. J. J.
Miss Bessie Land entertained with a
Colonial party on Monday evening,- at
her home in Woodlawn. Present were:
The Misses Korna and Miriam Holland,
Mildred Kramer, Leah Eastman, Ruth
Woodcock, Ada and Ida Stipe, Naomi
Woodcock, .Marie Yeo, Bernice Van
Scoy, Helen Woodcock, Francis Faber,
Julia Hoare, May Hanna and Bessie
Land, and Winston Mack, William
Gavin, Clyde Phillips, Duncan N'eice,
Walter Phillips, Chester Smith, Alfred
Smith, Curtis Hoare, Nosma Pullen,
Clayton Pullen and Harry Land.
The Golly- Wog Club met last Thursday
evening at Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Blazier's
home on Wasco street. The table deco
rations were carried out in the patriotic
colors. Prizewinners were Mrs. Blaney,
Mrs. Kiel and Mr. Fred Dunham. Those
prosent: Mr. and Mrs. M. Brown. Mr.
and Mrs. Ed Blazier, Mr. and Mrs. C.
Wallauer, Mr. and Mrs. Dr. Woodruff,
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Word, Mr. and Mrs. V.
Kiel, Mr. and Mrs. D. Roblin. Mr. and
Mrs. Fred Dunham. Mr. and Mrs. War
ren Blaney, Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Bla
zier. On Tuesday evening, February 22,
Mount Hood Circle, No. 151, Women of
Woodcraft, celeorated in honor of
George Washington's birthday with a
military whist social. The committee
in charge was Mesdames Rosa K.
Woodworth, Hettie Bruckman, Lou
Ellen Cornell, Rosa D. Clark, Emma
Fuller, Sophia Knapp and Anna Gut
zeit. Refreshments were servea in the
banquet hall by Mesdames Jennie Per
rill, Elizabeth Routledge, Lou deForde
and C. Nonken. There was dancing.
Mrs. Francis Drake Arrington gave
a party to 12 friends at the Oregon
Hotel Saturday evening, February 19,
in honor of her birthday. Five hun
dred was followed by a luncheon served
in the grill.. The guests were: Mrs.
Fred Block, Mrs. C. S. Loveland, Mrs.
James W. Cahon, Mrs. C. H. Finn. Mrs.
W. V. Ward,. Mrs. J. W. Grussl, Miss
Hatti Grussi, Mrs. Jennie Blumenthal,
Mrs. M. J. Higley, Mrs. C. H. Monroe,
Miss Minnie Bruger.
The Women's Auxiliary to the Railway
Mail Association gave a valentine party
February 14 at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
C. H. Miller, at Woodstock. Those pres
ent were: Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Miller,
Mr. and Mrs. Johnson, Mr. and Mrs.
Myers, Mr. and Mrs. Litzer, Mr. and Mrs.
Pettit, Mr. and Mrs. Leedy, Mr. and
Mrs. Butterworth, Mr. and ' Mrs. Osier,
Mr. and Mrs. Haygarth. Mr. and Mrs.
Miller, Mr. and- Mrs. Linebaugh, Mrs.
Case, Mr. Zehrung and the Misses Ham
mond. A most enjoyable and successful
dancing party was given Thursday
evening at Larowe Hall on Twenty
third and Kearney streets by the Misses
Adelaide . McCune and Mary Catlin.
Fifty couples were present and from
8:30 o'clock to midnight the time was
occupied in dancing, interspersed with
dainty refreshments and an occasional
game of five hundred. The patronesses
were Mrs. A. Catlin, Mrs. F. W. McCune.
Mrs. T. T. Geer and Mrs. O. M. Shaver.
A card party was given Tuesday, In
honor of Mrs. James Peterson, of Sea
side, who Is visiting her parents at 732
Bush street. Miss Gladys Couture act
ed as hostess. Present were: Mr. and
Mrs. L. Show, Mr. and Mrs. Frolich,
Mr. and Mrs. F. Gordon, Mr. and Mrs.
A. Couture, Mrs. L."J. Boyce, Dr. H. C.
Henderson, B Jenkin, Mrs. R. F. Moz
netts, Miss Lydia Moznetts, J. Peterson,
Misses Gladys, Ina and Inez Couture,
and Lester Couture.
On Tuesday evening of last week,
Portland Hive, No. 7, Ladles of the
Maccabees, gave an at home to mem
bers with a valentine social and sup
per. Small tables were so arranged as
to form a "heart" In the center of the
hall, and covers were laid for 38. The
committee having the affair In charge
consisted of Mrs. Richard S. Streeter
and Miss Mary E. Judd. The next so
cial event will be an at home on March
The Hawthorne Literary Club met at
the home of Mrs. F. Joplin, 675 Clack
amas street, Tuesday. The musical
programme was followed by a lunch
eon. The guests of the club were Mrs.
P. W. Thompson, Mrs. Antoine Giebisch,
Mrs. Frank Lawler, of Salt Lake and
Miss Gilbert. The next meeting will be
held with Mrs. W. H. Vose, 101 East
Nineteenth street, Wednesday, March 2.
The Billiken Club was entertained
on Monday evening by Mr. and Mrs. S.
B. Cobb at their home, 101 East Seven
teenth street. Present were: Mr. and
Mrs. P. F. Buehke, Mr. and Mrs. H. L.
Camp, Mr. and Mrs. G. P. Clerin, Mr.
and Mrs. H. B. Cobb, Mr. and Mrs.
A. L. DuPuy, Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Kin
cade, Mr. and Mrs. T. M. Hurlburt and
Dr. and Mrs. R. B. Northrup.
The Merry Twelve Five Hundred
Club met at the home of Mrs. C. Mc
Bride, 351 Wasco street, Thursday,
February 17. Present were: Mrs. J. C.
Pritchard, Mrs. C. C. Hood, Mrs. C. E.
Stimpson, Mrs. F. W. Bay, Mrs. F. A.
Sthur, Mrs. M. Morse, Mrs. O. M. Bar-
ARION SOCIETY TO HOLD
CONCERT ON TUESDAY
Miss Maud Dammasch and Arthur Von Jessen Will Be Soloists at Impor
tant Musical Event Chorus Will Sing.
EVENTS OF THE WPZEK.
A George Washington party was given
Monday evening by Miss Alma I. Jack
son at her home, 5-8 Stephens street,
for Raymond E. Jackson, her brother,
who is spending a few days at home,
five hundred was played. Thoe pres
ent were: Misses Alma Miles, Barbara
Phillips. Lena Craddock, Edith Smith,
Irene Stevens. Eula Harbaugh, Lenora
Sinks, Alma Jackson and Mesrs. H. Ray
Hesser, Walter R. Sether. Edgar Damen,
Frank Whitehead.' Will Hussey. Emrich
Harbaugh, Raymond Jackson and Leon
Peter A. Porter Circle, No. 25, La
dies of the G. A. R.. at Willamette, ob
served Washington's birthday, Febru
ary 22. General Compson Post and
the Relief Corps of St. John were
entertained. Among those who spoke
were Captain Shaw, commander for
s - f ft I: -
A . r --ViM v . ' I'
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1 Hi....- a , 1 1 I J
lir mwtw zJ
THE first concert this season by
the Arion singing Society will
take place Tuesday night, March
at Arion Hall, northeast corner Sec
ond and Oak streets, the two soloists
being Miss Maud Dammasch, soprano,
and Arthur von Jessen, pianist. The
Arion Soicety will sing four selections,
under the direction of Louis Dam
masch. Miss Maud Dammasch, the vocal
solc--t. recently returned here from her
stu 4t: at Dresden, Germany, and her
many friends, including her former
schoolmates, are anxious to observe
the musical progress she has made in
the interval. Arthur von Jessen, the
piano soloist, is a native of Copenha-
gen, Denmark, where he studied under
Lanzky and Neupert. He later entered
Liszt's class in Weimar, contemporane
ously with Rosenthal, Aus der Ohe, Ha -vaez
Ilonka and other noted artists.
For a number of years Mr. von Jessen
was a resident of Mexico, until the
condition of his health ten years ago
made a change of . climate imperative,
and since then he has resided in the
United States, establishing his home in
this city one year ago.
Part I "De Lledes Heinmath." (C.
Kuenhold), Arion; "Erlkoenig" (Schubert
Liszt), Herr von Jessen: "Die Junge Nonne"
(Pranz Schubert), Miss Maud Dammasch:
"Die Treue" (Jul. Wenfcert). Arion. Part
II "Dasalte Muetterchen" (Max Splckert),
Arlon; "Im Herbert" (Robt. Franz), Miss
Maud Dammasch: (a) "Etude. Op. 25. No.
7." (b) "Nocturne. Op. 62, No. 2" and (c)
"Scherzo, Op. 31" (Chopin), Herr Arthur
von Jessen: "Das Deutsche Lied (P. Fraa
Thf Daily Arrival of Xew
Spring (roodM Should Interent'
You. Quality Conwlilered. the
Pricei Are Extrrmeljr L, o w.
F. P. YOUNG
2!H Morrison Street,
BrtTvern 4th and 3th,
The Corbet t Bids.
25c, 35c 50c up to $5.00 pair.
We specially recommend our
50c silk lisle and cotton hose.
4 pairs Guaranteed Hose $1.00.
Guaranteed to wear 4 months
' without darning.-
All o,f our new Umbrellas
J1.50 grade 98c
J2.50 grade 1.48
3.50 grade $2.4S
$7.50 grade $5.00
All of our New Embroideries
will be placed on sale for this
week, finest assortment we
have ever owned, every one a
gem. Your inspection is invited
SPECIAL UNDERWEAR SALE
85c Vests and Pants, sp'l 48c.
$1.50 Vests, special 98c.
Our New Trimming Laces are
especially attractive. Point
Venise Allovers with bands
and edges to mate h. New
Cluny Bands. New Black All
overs with bands and edges to
match. Prices 25c to $7.50 yard.
NEW VEILS AND VEILING
Dotted and Fancy Mesh, very
handsome assortment. Prices
25c to $2.00 per yard. We have
the kind that will suit you.
Auto Veils $1.50 to $4.50
Silk Spun Auto Veils with dou
ble fringed edge, $4.50.
65c RIBBONS 25c
5t)c and 65c, 5 and 6-inch Satin
or Taffeta Ribbons in splendid
quality, special tomorrow 25c.
AND FLORAL DESIGNS
CLARKE BROS., FLORISTS
287 Morrison St.
ber, Mrs. Wejidlock. Mrs. Orchard, Mrs.
C. Courter, Mies Hazel McBride, Mrs.
C. McBride, Mrs. Delia. Davis,
At an enthusiastic and well-attended
meeting on Friday, the -Tolos, of- Lincoln
High School, elected the - following offi
cers for the ensuing half, term: . Willard
Houston, president; Ernest Attix, vice-'
president: Carlyle Geisler, secretary;
Charles Shearer, assistant secretary; Da
vid Minsinger, treasurer; Lawrence Din
neen, editor, and Ralph Withycombe,' ser-geant-at-arms.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Swanton gave, a
select dinner party at their residence,
889 East Yamhill street, on Friday
evening.' Having lived for" some-years
in Alaska, Mrs. Swanton has a" large
collection of Indian baskets and other
curios which' were of -much Interest-to
her guests. .....
Crescent Lodge, No. .10, A.. O. U. W.,
gave a pleasant social at Voelkers hall,
Thursday evening, February 17, -about
100 being present. Messrs. Campbell and
McConnell won first prizes, .and Mr. Mas
son and Miss Welby consolations at
whist. Dancing was enjoyed until mid
Eureka Council, No. '204, Knights
and Ladles of Security, gave -a whist
and 500 party Monday evening at the
East Side W. O. W. Hall.. ...
The second of a series. of entertain
ments for the employes of the Port
land Railway. Light & Power Company
Have Your Furs
Remodeled Now, at
Reduced Prices, in
Our Exclusive and
Cor. Fourth and Morrison Sts.
Fresh shipments of Spring Merchandise are unpacked daily charming new
styles that typify the latest models in Suits, Dresses and Waists.
1 . ... A
New Spring Suits
Suits and three-piece Costumes,
in fancy serges and mannish
worsteds from which they are
fashioned, the beautiful effect is
increased by the wide range of
colors. The cut of the short coat,
the kilted skirt, panel or pleat ef
fects give a decidedly new ap
pearance. They are priced from
$16.50 to $95.00
New Spring Dresses
The reign of the Dress continues
and much ingenuity is shown in
the prettily pleated Skirts and
"Waists which are similarly de
signed. A wide variety of colors,
also Shepherd checks and French
Dresses with double skirt effect
are shown. The prices range from
$10.00 to $50.00
5e a. r, -
. i ;:r
ft- ! V I
Hf: If t ft
v 7t A.
The New Waists
We are shoTring the most BEAUTIFUL LINGERIE WAISTS, of expert workmanship, of designs created
by the best foreign and American artists. The waists are so exquisite that a description of them is impos
sible. The prices are exceptionally, low for such a high-class article. CH f-x CTri
The prices range from : ipL.Ov lO pl.uU
Mention must, be given our tailored, hand-embroidered linen and madras ff Q Cfl
Waists. They are priced from J.JU lO pOUU
First of the New Millinery .
A fine collection of early beauties in Trimmed Hats is ready now. How charming they are ! Each individ
ual hat a picture in itself! And, while too much cannot be said of their rare loveliness, the very moderate
prices for their like call for particular emphasis. It will be well worth a trip to the Millinery Section
tomorrow just to see these hats, even if you have no idea of buying.
New Belts and Beltings
We have just received our new and complete line
of Belts and Beltings, in all the latest styles and
shades for the Spring season. Elastic, Persian,
gilt, leather, etc., with buckles of elegant design.
Also a very large and beautiful assortment of
white embroidered or plain wash Belts. They
25c to $2.00
New Spring Neckwear
Our stock of neckwear is so large and varied as
to leave nothing to be desired. A great assort
ment of Bows, Stocks and Jabots, in lace, net and
lawn combination. Also tailored and lace Bows
and Collars. Special values
25c to 60c
by the manager; K. I. Fuller, and under
the direction of Professor William M.
Rasmus, was given at the T. M. C. A.
auditorium-Tuesday evening, February
A quiet wedding occurred in the chapel
of Trinity Episcopal Church, at 5 o'clock
on Thursday afternoon, February 24, at
which time Harold Todner Gilbert and
Miss Frances Marguerite Baxter were
married, the ceremony being, performed
by the rector of the church, Rev. A. A.
Only relatives and a few intimate
friends of the bride were present.
The bride, who was given away by her
father. Is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Thomas William Baxter, of 2S2 Monroe
street. The. bride looked charming in a
suit of light blue chiffon broadcloth with
a picture hat of white beaver and light
blue' p)uraes, and carried a shower
bouquet of bride's roses.
She is a graduate of the Portland High
School and has been an assistant in the
The bridegroom is a son of Judge W. B.
Gilbert, of the United ' States Circuit
Court, of this city.
Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert left immediately
after the ceremony on the Shasta Limited
to spend a fortnight in Southern Califor
nia. They will be at home after April 1,
at 701 East Everett street, Portland.
A very pretty wedding took place
Sunday, February 20, at the residence
of Mr. and Mrs. John W. Chamberlain,
644 East Twenty-fifth street, when their
daughter, Mabel Grace, was married to
Darwin Hyde. Rev. Monroe officiated.
The bride was" gowned In white silk
and carried white carnations. Miss
Christina Hahn, who was the brides
mald. wore pink silk and carried pink
carnationsa Harry Harrison was best
man. Miss Hilda Granstrom played the
wedding march and Mr. J. Fordney
sang "Sweetest Story Ever Told."
The home was decorated with Ore
gon grape and the ceremony was per
formed under a white bell, suspended
from a canopy of green. There were
about 40 relatives and friends present.
Mr. Hyde is an employe of the Wells
Fargo Express Company. Mr. and Mrs.
Hyde will reside at 1122 East Grant
Mr. John Shannon, of Prince Rupert, B.
C, and Miss Alice M. Gurttridge, of Port
land, Or., were married Tuesday morn
ing, February 22. at the White Temple by
Rev. John Bentzien.
Mr. William Fuhrman, of Polk County,
and Miss Martha Doyle, of Portland,
(Concluded on Pa?e K. )
' .v;,vr s
i A W - I
Sherman Jplay & Co.
SIXTH AND MORRISOK
X1 V i
-" ' - --"-i ntrf nift-mufiT in
"The Greatest Woman Musician That America Has Produced"
Will Appear at the Bungalow Theater
Monday Eve., March 7, '10
Miss Powell Prefers the Steinway Piano
NEW YORK, January 21, 1906.
MR. CHAS. STEINWAY,
Steinway Hall, New Tork City.
Dear Mr. Steinway: After reading
your booklet "Portraits of Musical
Celebrities," containing the remarkable
encomiums given your pianos by the
master musicians of the world, it seems
difficult to pay further tribute to the
Steinway. However. I want to endorse
everything said In its' praise, while as
a violin player I might add, that, con-
siderlng that an artist ought never to
apear before .the public except under
the most perfect conditions, one of
those conditions, in lieu of a good or
chestra, should be a Steinway grand
(for accompaniments) which by reason
of Its beautiful tone quality. Its full
ness of vibration and the perfect bal
ance of registers, more nearly ap
proaches orchestral support than any
other piano made. Its superb blending
qualities, so necessary In association
with bowed instruments, makes it In
dispensable for the perfect presentation
of chamber music I prefer the Stein
way piano above all others and I have
used it during my entire musical career.
I have had both uprights and grands
(some of the latter having been close
upon twenty years old), and my ex
perience In the fundamental qualities
of your pianos has been the same in
all cases. With compliments, believo
me. Tours very truly,
Sherman, Clay & Co. are Sole Agents for Steinway Pianos on the Pacific Coast.
We have a Free Copy of "Portraits of Musical Celebrities" for you.