The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, June 19, 1910, SECTION THREE, Page 5, Image 39

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pink silk and carried arm bouquets of
pink carnations. Miss Adele. Golf, of Hood
River, as the maid of honor, was in a
gown of hand-embroidered pink chiffon,
over pink satin, with arm bouquet of white
carnations. The bride was in white crepe
do peau. cut en traine, with veil and
orange blossoms and carried a shower
bouquet of bride roses. The bride
groom's brother, John Graham of Ottawa,
Ontario, as best man. and Master Lee
Rapp, of Portland, as ring-bearer, accom
panied the groom. The ceremony was"
performed by Dr. Townsend, of Portland,
uncle of the bridegroom, assisted by Rev.
W. A. Smick and Rev. J. E. Burkhart.
The wedding march was played by Miss
Korma Hendricks, of Eugene.
Miss Fullerton Is the only daughter of
Judge J. C. and Mrs. Fullerton, of Rose
burg, and graduated with the class of 1909
at the University of Oregon. She was
prominent In college activities, a mem
ber of Kappa Alpha Theta sorority.
(Mr. Graham Is & graduate of Toronto
University and McCormick Theological
Seminary and took graduate work at
Glasgow. He Is general secretary of the
Y. M. C. A. of the University of Minne
sota. After a-trip of several months Mr. and
Mrs. Graham will make their home in
Minneapolis. An interesting feature of
the bridal party is the fact that the bride,
' mald-of-honor. bridesmaids and pianist
are sister members of the same sorority
and were classmates at the University of
One of the June weddings was that
which occurred at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. James Church, 1171 Minnesota ave
nue, last Tuesday evening, when their
daughter, Ethel Cora, was united in mar
Tiage to H. C. Scott Kent. The marriage
service, which was witnessed by a large
number of friends, was read by Rev. J.
Bowersox, who performed the marriage
service of the bride's parents 31 years
-ego. The reception was attended by 123
The bride was attired In white crepe de
chine, with trimmings of baby Irish lace.
She wore a long veil caught with orange
blossoms and carried white roses. Her
jeister. Miss Mildred Church, was brides
maid, and wore a white lingerie dress
and carried pink roses. " Little Gladys
Kattleman, niece of the bridegroom, was
'-flower girl, In e dainty white frock and
carrying a basket of lavender sweet peas.
The groom was attended by Roderick
M. McCalley.
Just befose the ceremony Miss Irene
Stokes sang "I Love You Truly." W. H.
Haw tin played the wedding march. Miss
Norah Duffy and Miss Rebecca Redman
served punch, while Mrs. A. J. Chllcote
presided In the dining-room, assisted by
Miss Nellie Shadduck and Miss Lucile
Chllcote. The house was decorated, the
parlors In white and pink roses, mock
orange blossoms, palms and ferns. The
dining-room was in a profusion of pink
' roses and pink tulle. In the gift room the
color scheme was yellow, carried out In
tulle and marguerites. During the even
ing the Peninsula Band appeared on the
lawn and played a selection In compli
ment to the bride, who has resided in
that district since early childhood. Mr.
and Mrs. Kent left for a trip to Vancou
ver, B. C after which they will make
their home at East Thirty-fifth and Tib
betts streets.
An attractive home wedding occurred
on the afternoon of Wednesday, June 15,
at 63S East Morrison street, the residence
of Mrs. Serena. C. Morton, when her
youngest daughter. Miss Emma Hyatt
Morton, was married to W. W. Zlmmer,
of Atlanta, Ga. Miss Morton also is a
Georgian, her family having moved only
recently from Atlanta to Portland. The
ceremony was performed by Rev. J. A.
P. McGaw, a retired Presbyterian mln-
later. The bridegroom was attended by
P. C. Morton, brother of the bride, and
she was given away by another brother,
S. C. Morton, of St. Helens, Or. W. V.
Zlmmer, Jr., was the bearer of the ring,
which he carried In an Easter lily. Mrs.
James Nelson Rice, of Clatskanie, Or.,
recently Miss Annette Morton, attended
her sister as matron of honor. Miss Faye
Rice played the wedding march.
The bride's gown was of pearl-colored
satin embroidered in silver, with pearl
trimmings, and her veil was caught with
a moonstone brooch which had been used
on the veils of her great-grandmother,
mother and sister. The matron of honor
wore Ivory mesnaline with silver trim
mings and oarried a bouquet of pink
sweet peas.
After the ceremony an informal recep
tion was held. The parlor where the cere
mony was performed was decorated in
white roses, smllax and palms and the
ceremony was performed under a canopy
of smllex and white flowers. The dining
room was in pink and green and the back
parlor in red roses and ferns.
The bride and groom left amid a
shower of rose petals for the depot, being
accompanied by a number of friends.
They left at 6 o'clock on the Shasta Lim
ited for San Francisco. Later they will
visit Salt Lake, Denver, Kansas City and
other cities, en route to Atlanta.
Currier-Noon .
A pretty wedding took place Wednesday
evening, at the home of Mrs. W. C.
iNoon, when her eldest daughter, Viola
Ellen, was married to Roger Mllvern
Currier, of Chicago. The bride -was
gowned in ivory duchess satin en traine,
with a lace overdress, dotted with pearls.
She carried a shower of bride roses.
Miss Alma Noon, sister of the bride, was
mald-of-honor, and wore yellow silk, em
broidered in gold, and carried Shasta
daisies. Little Virginia Tuttle, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. John Howard Tuttle, was
flower girl and wore a white lace dress
with a miniature veil and carried a
shower basket of marguerites. William
A. Noon attended the bridegroom. Rev.
H. M. Ramsey of St. Stephen's performed
the ceremony.
lng-room an altar of white marguerites
and vine maple was formed before which
the ceremony was performed. The girls
attending the bride were: Misses Vida
Nlohote, Gretchen Klosterman, Ethel
Mackintosh, Louise Bradley, Laura
Aiken. Mrs. J. H. Tuttle, Alice Mulford,
Helen Jones, Mrs. E. M. Balrd.
After the ceremony luncheon was
served. The dining-room was decorated
in bride roses and maidenhair ferns.
Mrs. W. C- Noon Jr. served with Mrs.
Harry Dickson.
The mother 'of the bride was gowned In
Oriental silver crepe and wore garnets.
After June 25, Mr. and Mrs. Currier
will be at home at S41 Twelfth street.
At the home of the bride's parents,
821 Nineteenth street.' North, Wednes
day, June 8, William J. Byrne and
Miss Florence Hough were married.
The house was decorated with roses.
A large wedding bell of white roses
was suspended in the bay window.
Little Miss Marguerite Byrne acted as
ring bearer. The bride wore a gown
of silk embroidered batiste, with pearl
trimmings, a gift of an aunt in Eu
rope. She carried a shower bouquet
of white sweet peas. The attendant
was Miss Julia McCormack, who wore
cream crepe de chine and carried pink
sweet peas. xne bridegroom was at
tended by Ernest Riley. Miss Bessie
Keed, of Astoria, sang "I Know a Love
ly Garden," and Frank Sanders, of As
toria, played the wedding march. The
bride was given in marriage by her
A wedding which attracted considerable
attention during the past week was that
of Miss Elizabeth Harwas to Raymond
A. Sullivan. The ceremony was per
formed by Rev. j. J. Hughes at St.
Lawrence Church Wednesday morning.
The bride Is prominent in musical circles
and Mr. 9ulllvan Is Deputy City Attorney
and a rising young member of the Port
land bar. Promptly at 10 o clock the
bridal party entered the church to the
strains of Lohengrin's wedding march.
played by Mrs. Warren E. Thomas. The
bride was escorted to the altar by her
father. Miss Carmel Sullivan, sister of
the bridegroom acted as bridesmaid. Leo
Harwas, brother of the bride, attended
the bridegroom. The m aid s-of-honor were
Miss Nancy Beals and Miss Agnes
Harwas. Little Archie Jackson was ring
bearer. The church was filled with
friends and Victor Martin and F. A. Sul
livan acted as ushers. During the offer
tory Mrs. Frank Ruckert, sister of the
bride, sang Luizzi's "Ave Maria." Im
mediately after the ceremony the wed
ding parry adjourned to the new borne
of Mr. and Mrs. Sullivan., at 344 Halsey
street, where an elaborate wedding
breakfast was served.
They left Wednesday afternoon on- their
One of the prettiest weddings of .the
season ocourred Wednesday evening,
June 15, at the residence of Mrs. G. A.
Routledge, 8 East Davis Btreet, when
her daughter. Miss Bessie Gertrude Rout
ledge, was united in marriage to Jesse
Robert Loshbough, of this city, by Rev. J.
J. Staub, of the Sunnyside Congregational
Church. The bridal party entered the
parlors to the strains of the bridal hymn
from "Lohengrin," pjayed by Professor
Yoder. Master Waldon Routledge pre
ceded the party as ring-bearer. Miss Ruth
A. Routledge followed as maid of honor,
in a dress of blue silk crepe "and lace,
earring a bouquet of pink and white
Spencer sweet peas. The bridesmaid, Miss
Alma Todd, was in a dress of apricot
silk and lace, carrying a bouquet of pink
sweet peas. The bride, in a dress of
crepe de chine, her veil knotted with
lilies of the valley, carried a shower
bouquet of white sweet peas and lilies
of the valley. Clinton H. Routlege
acted as groomsman and William M.
Bloore as best man.
The decorations throughout the various
rooms were elaborate, "the color scheme
being pink and white, carried out to a
magnificent effect with Canterbury bells
In both colors.
An exceptionally pretty wedding was
solemnized at St. David's Episcopal
Church on last Tuesday evening, when
Miss Gertrude Graham became the bride
of Walter F. Backus, Rev. H. R. Tal
bot officiating. Preceding the cere
mony Miss Merle Allen sang "Because."
Headed by a diminutive flower-girl.
Miss Helen Borden, who scattered rose
petals, the bridal party entered, the
bride on ine arm of her father, O. P.
Graham. ,, Miss Marguerite Backus,
who was maid of honor, and Miss Eliza
beth Erlckson, bridesmaid, preceded
the bride. James C. Morris acted as
best man. Miss Graham looked very
beautiful In a gown of white messa
llne, with ,lace. and a veil caught with
orange blossoms. After the ceremony
relatives and a few intimate friends
repaired to the home of the bride's
parents, where a reception was held.
Mr. and Mrs. Backus will spend their
honeymoon at the beach.
A quiet wedding was solemnized on
Wednesday evening, June 15. when
Charles B. Johnson ' of Pendleton and
Miss Maymle H. Rippey of this city
were united in marriage by Rev. Lu
ther R. Dyott in the parlors of the
First Congregational church. After the
ceremony the bridal party was driven
to the home of the bride on East Fif
teenth and East Burnslde streets, where
dinner was served. Only a small com
pany of relatives and friends were pres
ent. The couple then left for Seattle
and northern points, where they will
spend a few days. The bride was re
cently from Umatilla County, where she
has been a teacher in the public schools
of Echo for the past three years. The
bridegroom has headquarters at Pendle
ton, where the couple will make their fu
ture home.
Markel-Clark, Wbrthington-Ens-mlnger.
The wedding of Miss Ora Gay Clark and
Frank Lee Market and Miss Bertha Ens-
minger and James Albert Worthington
took place Wednesday evening at the
Hawthorne Park Presbyterian Church.
The ring ceremony was performed by
Rev. S. . Nelson Allen. A profusion of
ferns and marguerites were used as
church decorations. The brides wore
white mull gowns and carried arm bou
quets of bride roses. Immediately fol
lowing the ceremony congratulations
were reoelved In the church parlors. Miss
Clark is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Perry Clark and Miss Ensminger is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Philip Ens
minger, all residents of the East Side.
Mr. Worthington lives ' at Amboy,
June 19, Miss Frankle M.
Duncan became the bride of Leonard
M. Cleek, Rev. J. T. Ghormley, pastor
of the Central Christian Church, offi
ciating. The wedding was solemnized
at the home of the bride's parents.
871 East Yamhill street, in this city.
L. M. Cleek is a graduate of Quincy.
111., Business College. The bride is
the daughter of J. M. Duncan, a retired
stockman of Northwest Missouri, who
came to Portland one year ago. She
is a graduate of Missouri State Nor
mal at Warrensbury, 1908. The cere
mony was witnessed only by the im
mediate family. The bride was at
tired In cream messaline, with gold
trimmings. .They will live at 871 East
Yamhill. "
A pretty wedding was solemnized at
St. Lawrence's Church Wednesday
morning at 9 o'clock when Augustine
Strasel and Miss Rose Frlva Westerman
were married by Rev.- J. C Hughes.
Ignace Strasel and Miss Frlda Aumlller
were groomsman and bridesmaid and
the Misses Agnes Keldon and Marie
Bulletset as flower-girls preceded the
bride to the altar. During the cere
mony and the nuptial mass Miss Marie
Barrett presided at the organ, render
ing the wedding march and several
selections. After their honeymoon trip
Mr. and Mrs. Strasel will reside in their
new home in South Portland.
A pretty wedding took place at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Rose Davies, June
15, when William Davidson Boyd and
Miss Kathryn Anne Jones were married
by Rev. R. M. Jones. The bride wore a
gown of silk poplin and carried a shower
bouquet of bride's roses. Miss Elizabeth
Davies, the bride's niece, who was the
mald-of-honor, wore a yellow gown and
carried yellow coreapsis. Little Miss
Jessie Boydu niece of both bride and
bridegroom, was the ring bearer. The
best man was Alexander Boyd, the
groom's brother. Miss Withyconrbe played
theSjvedding march.
A pretty wedding took plaoe at the
Oregon Hotel on Wednesday morning,
June 8, when Miss Eva A. Martin and
George A. Wilhelm were married by
Rev. J. M. O'FarreL Only immediate
friends and relatives were present. The
bride wore a gown of white Duchess.
satin, with real lace and pearl trim
mlngs. She carried an arm bouquet of
white carnations. After the ceremony
a wedding breakfast was served at the
Oregon Grill. After a short honey
moon, Mr. and Mrs. Wilhelm will re
turn to Junction City, Or., where Mr.
Wilhelm is in business.
J. W. Van Metre
Fifteenth and Alder.
After About July 15th, With
Packard-Service Building, Cornell
Road, Twenty-third and
Washington Sts.
A quiet marriage was solemnized
Tuesday evening, June 14. at the home
rtf Mrs. a. "R. TV fnrf I cqk XT t- i-
street, when Ruth L. Stanley and Edward
Blame iiayaen were married by Rev. C.
T. Wilson. Mrs. Hayden was formerly a
student of Holmes Business College, and
i (i a Kfn livine- Iti Tfikpntflol TV.T- Tr...-
den is a business man of that place. Mr.
See Additional Announcement on Last Page, Section One, This Issue Takei
Advantage of Pioneer Week and Anniversary and 54 Days Wonder Sales
and Mrs. Hayden left for a trip to the
Hawaiian Islands.
Miss Lorena Strauhal became the
bride of Gerald Goodsell at the home of
her sister, Mrs. Hiram Stipe, on Tues
day. It was a quiet wedding with Rev.
E. N. Allen as the officiating clergy
man. About the first of next week, Mr.
and Mrs. Goodsell will be at home at
Thirty-third and Clinton streets.
At the home of Mr. and Mrs. Lake
Sevan, 691 Lovejoy street, were married
by Rev. Dr. Abramson, Harry Kemp
and Miss Ester Lake. The wedding
was simple and attended by a very
few friends and relatives of the bride
and groom. The couple ga to Seattle
for their wedding trip.
Cnshinan-Smith. ,
J. C. Cushman and Mrs. Mamie Hart
Smith, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Pat
rick Hart, old pioneers of Portland,
were married June 15. The wedding
took place at 547 Johnson street,- the
home of the bride's parents. The bride's
dress was of imported satin.
A quiet wedding was solemnised June
14 by Rev. James Dlmond Corby, pastor
of the TJniversalist Church of Good
Tidings, at bis residence on Broadway,
when Paul C. E. Weerner and Miss
Ferna Sypneski were united in mar
riage. '
Zdenek Splnka and Miss Aga Hofbauer
were united in marriage at the residence
of Mr. and Mrs. J. B. DeMars, 726 Ivon
street. Saturday evening, June 11, by Rev.
J. J. Staub, of the Sunnyside Congrega
tional Church.
William Ernest Eastman and Mrs.
Harriet Helen Hicks were married in
Hillsboro, Or., at the Baptist parsonage
by the Rev. William R. Frerlchs on
June 1: They are both of Portland. -
Friday night Roy Meyers and Miss Em
ma Holstead were united in marriage by
Rev. H. S. Black, pastor of the Second
Baptist Church, at the parsonage. They
will make their home in Portland.
Elvin B. Anderason and Miss Alice
Shorey were married Thursday evening,
June 18. at the home of F. B. Carte. 845
Yale street. University Park, by Rev.
John Bentzien.
Les E. Crow, of King County, Wash.,
.and Miss Violet M. Tate, of Portland,
were married Thursday afternoon, June
16, at the. White Temple by Rev. Jehn
Tuesday night, at the parsonage of the
Seoond Baptist Church, by the pastor.
Rev. H. S. Black. Samuel EL Francis and
Miss Emma Steuer were united, in mar
Elvin B. Anderson and Miss Alice
and Mrs. Lillian Nelson were married
Monday afternoon, June 13, at the White
Temple, by Rev, W. B. Hlnson.
. Lan-owe-Magriniiis.
Miss Helen Maglnnis was married to
A. Larrowe last week. A reception fol
lowed at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
C. P. Maglnnis at 8 oclock.
The wedding of Miss Ella Lucile May
to E. Benjamin Rosenfeld will take place
June 23 at the home of her father, Sam
uel May.
Mrs. F. A. Fischer announces the en
eaeement of her daughter. Elsie, to
Charles T3. Michel.
The Northwest general conference of
the Young Women's Christian Associ
ation will be held at the Breakers,
Long Beach, Wash., June 24 to July
4. The programme has many attract
ive features for those interested In
association work, Bible study and mis
sion study classes. Rev. William J.
Hutchins, of Oberlln Theological Semi
nary, Oberlin, O., will be among the
lecturers. He will also give a Bible
study course entitled, "Studies in the
Earlier Prophets." "The King and His
Kingdom" will be another course, given
by Professor Norman F. Coleman, of
Walla Walla, Wash. Normal olasses
in home and foreign mission study
will be conducted by Miss Carrie Barge
and Miss Helen Rlhelduffer. Discus
sions of city and student association
work will be led by workers of ex
perience. The afternoons will be re
served for recreation.
A reception will be given Wednes
day, June 22, from 2 to 5, at the home
of Mrs. Weister, for the art and psy
chology departments of the Woman's
Club to meet Miss Boss, of Kansas
City, sister-in-law of Mrs. Charles T.
Boss, of Portland, and Miss Eaton, of
St. Helen's Hall. Informal talks on the
value of these departments and the
way they are conducted in other clubs
will be given by Miss Boss, Miss Eaton
and Mrs. Weister.
The Cathedral Ladies' Aid Society is
planning a lawn party to be given on
the grounds of the Old Folks' Home,
Sunnyside, Wednesday evening, June 22.
This is ah annual treat to the old people
and is anticipated for months. A large
attendance is expected.
- At the Woman's Club next Friday the
annual business meeting and installa
tion of officers will take place. Mrs.
Walter C. Carroll of Oakland. Cal., will
give selected readings and an informal
reception will be given for the new
The Daughters of the Confederacy
will hold their final meeting for this
year with Mrs. C. M. Kiggins at 350
Tine Greater Meier
Fraikk Store
Authorized Agents for Portland for the Famous
Tlctst -Proof V
ti&llfjatt jJIillJIJlf
I 1 II if i I
r I I if w 1
i a i iv i '.i l l i i nr. iii i .
We desire to call the atten
our complete stock of Warn
standard models, of most mo
meet the requirements of our
are absolutely authoritative in
weight and very durable, be
ers not to rust, break or tear
of an early call to inspect the
Style 247 Exceptionally durable quality,
made of German coutil, very long nip ' and
medium bust, giving long, graceful t0 ff
lines to the figure: On sale at only pOJvr
Style 273 For the tall, well-developed figure. 'An original model that gives extreme length through d O ff
hip and back, but not too extreme in front. In white coutil and batiste. On sale for this low figure PAJ"
tion of our customers to
er Corsets, including all the
dern cut, selected by us to
clientele These garments
point of style, are light in
ing guaranteed by the mak
We suggest the advisability
se models.
Style 244 Handsome brocade, extreme
long hip, medium bust, especially designed
for full figures. In all sizes. On C E?D
sale in the Corset Department at PJOU
Sole Port!
Id's. KMt
Mothers who seek the best goods obtainable to clothe the tender little bodies, and who insist upon having
goods that are made under absolutely sanitary conditions, will invariably demand the ARNOLD MAKE.
We have the sole authorized agency in this city for these goods and have a thoroughly complete stock, a
full. range of sizes and prices in all the various garments and articles. Bead the folowing list of them:
Arnold Knit Diaper Drawers, made of fine fabric.
This garment has a buttoned-in, light waterproof
fabric, which is washable and odorless; buy Cfl
all you want of them at this low price, ea. OvC
Arnold Traveling Pouch, an indispensable article
for carrying babies' garments, either 20 ff
clean or soiled; different colors; at, each PtmfJ
Arnold Wash Cloths, made of soft texture fab- 7-
ric They are sold at low price of only, each
Arnold Knit Bath Aprons, absorbent materials, with
heavy fleeced cotton face; each, $1.00 and $1.25
Arnold Knit Bath Towels, made of very fine cot
ton fabric, absorbent and positively anti
septic; on sale at this very low price, each'"'
Arnold Knit Pinning Bands, soft and elastic, 30
Arnold's Gertrude Flannel Shirts are made of a very
good quality flannel, finished with fine stitching.
Open at shoulder to. admit iressing baby without
twisting its arms. It is sold at $1.75 and $2.00
Arnold's Infants' Knit Nightgowns, in. both Summer
and Winter weight. Prices are from 60c to JjSl.OO
Arnold's Knit Lap Pads and Carriage Pads, made
of absorbent material, amply thick and fleece-lined.
They are neatly bound with silk. Th POO.
pads are 50 and the carriage pads are '"C
Arnold's Infants' Knit Vests are made of knit elas
tic fabrics of the finest ( texture. They come in
either cotton, cotton and wool, silk and wool, all wool
or all silk. The prices in the first sizes A Hf
of these Vests range from 25 up to piOV
Arnold's Knit Abdominal Bands, made of knit elas
tic fabric. , Comes with open shoulder straps and
diaper tabs. Materials are merino, silk and worsted,
cotton and worsted, and all silk. The ff
prices in the first sizes axe from 25 to P "
Arnold's Knit Bibs are absorbent and are cleansed
more thoroughly and easily than any woven fabric.
We offer them at prices ranging from 20o to 35
Arnold's Wrappers, made of good quality outing
flannel. Come in white, white and pink and blue.
They are offered at the extremely low price of 50
Arnold's Knit Diapers are made so as to fit the
body, thereby making the infant comfortable. They
come in the following sizes and at these low prices:
JL8-in., at, dozen, $2.25 22-in., at, dozen, $3.25
20-in., at, dozen, $2.75 24-in., at, dizen, $3.75
We also carry the Arnold Knit Antiseptic Diaper
ing, which eomes in 5-yard pieces. Take advantage.
Linings Best Made
While you're at the beach you'll
want to spend your spare time mak
ing pretty and useful things for the
home, and you'll want pillows, sash
curtains and many things around the
Summer cottage that Hydegrade
fabrics can be made into. We have
the largest' stock of these materials
on the Pacific Coast, and you'll find
a wonderfully comprehensive range
of shades and colorings in each of
the different weaves. The prices:
Lncenta, a soft-finished mercerized
sateen; will wash and iron; used for
all sorts of linings, also lining cur
tains, fine underwear, etc. ; black and
all the staple shades; 36 ins. OC
wide, at the low price of, yd. JJC
Sakana, same finish as Lucenta, and
comes iu same colors; can be used
for same purposes, but lower-priced
quality; 36 inches wide, now OC
selling at low price of, yard
Hyperion is an exceptionally fine
grade made to meet the conservative
aristocratic demand which nothing
but percaline of the best C-,
quality will fill; at, the yard OiJC
Paisley is light in weight, with the
pronounced moire effect. It will
outwear the dress. Sold
the low price of, the yard,
Rusiline is a lining brilliantly hand
some in effect, light in weight, firm
in texture and without a peer in lin
ings of its class. Use Ilydegrade
Rusiline wherever a high luster is
essential. It is sold at the Onr
very low price of, the yard
New Optical Department
A graduate of 16 years' experience, possessing diplomas from two
colleges, and passed by the Oregon State Board of Optometry, is in
charge of this important section. We are, therefore, in a position to
guarantee absolute satisfaction to patrons, with the added advantage
of Meier & Frank Company's lowest prices. Consultation free. We
state frankly whether you do or do not require glasses; do our own
grinding and can execute emergency work while you wait. We dupli
cate broken lenses, fill oculists ' prescriptions and repair broken frames
and eyeglasses in fact we do everything in the optical line. Prices:
Lenses fitted in your frames for this extremely low price. .$1.00
Gold-fitted frames, fitted with lenses, at this very low price. .$2. 50
Aluminum Frames, fitted with lenses, at the low price of. .$1.50
Rimless gold-filled Mountings we furnish them at this price . . $3.50
Rimless gold-filled Eyeglasses, furnished at this low price.. $3. OO
Kryptok, the invisible bi-focal lenses, in your frames, pair. .$9.00
If your frames get bent or out of order, let us adjust them free.
Hairdressing, Manicuring
and Facial Massage Section
These new sections, recently opened in direct response to
many requests from Meier & Frank patrons, are skillfully man
aged by expert people in the various branches, as follows :
Our stocks of Hair Goods are the most complete west of Chi
cago. "We carry an immense assortment of Switches, Curls,
Puffs, Transformations and a wide range of Cut Hair for spe
cial orders. Combings from own hair made into Switches,
Curls, etc. The usual Meier & Frank Company Lowest Prices
prevail and satisfaction is guaranteed. Visit this department.
ee the New Arrivals m Desirable
urniture, 4th Floor
Fourteenth street. Thursday afternoon.
All members are requested to be pres
ent, as there will be election of officers.
Mr. and Mrs. G. B. French have crone
to Gearhart Park.
Mr. and Mrs. E. NelbHng: and Miss
Rhoda Nelbling. of Ban Francisco, are
at the Nortonla,
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ringrler ' and
Miss Virginia Rlngler . have gone to
Chattanooga, Tenn.
Miss Helen Goode is home from New
York on her vacation and Is with her
mother at the Nortonla.
Mrs. H. M- Corey has returned from
an extended visit In New York, Chi
cago and San Francisco.
Mr. and Mrs. F. Wleden and family
leave today to spend the Summer at
Nedrah Farm, Hood River.
Dr. A. T. Stochwell left Tuesday night
for his home In London. Ontario.
Mrs. R. B. Davis is entertaining her
Bister, Mrs. Maxwell, of Naw York City.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Konemann, of
Cologne, have gone to Hood River, where
they will spend the Rummer.
Mrs. Ia W. Jordan and Mrs. Coleman
will spend the week end at Seaside, re
turning to the Barracks on Monday. .
Mrs. Sol Hart and daughter have
given up their apartments at the Nor
tonla and gone to Seaview for the
Mrs. George H. Stultz. of Wmterset, la..
is spending the Bummer at the home of
her mother, Mrs. Henry James, 263 East
Fourteenth street.
Miss Alice Forbes .has returned from
a week's visit In Carlton, where she
was the guest of Mies Alice Howe.
Mr. and Mrs. Aleck Shaw, of Hart
ford, Mich., spent Festival week with
Mrs. Shaw's cousin, A. B. Manley.
Mrs. M. B. Undsley and Mrs. O. Fraser,
of Seattle, were guests of Mrs. W. C
Wheeler during the Rose Festival.
Thomas Scott Brooke returned the
last of the week from one of his fre
quent visits to relatives In the East.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Holman and
their four small sons wiU leave for
Seaside next Saturday to open their
Summer cottage for the season.
Mrs. E- A. Dlckerson, who has been
visiting her daughter, Mrs. George
Patgea. for the past year, left last
Wednesday for her borne in Seattle.
Mrs. Webb Ballard, who has been in
San Francisco for a month, has returned.
She was accompanied home by her sis
ter, Miss Helen Jones.
Miss Gertrude Bommer, of Seattle, la
visiting with her uncle and aunt, Mr. and
Mrs. W. L. Block, of 666 Hoyt street.
Miss Maud Payne, of Port Stanley,
Ontario, who has been visiting her
aunt. Mrs. John Balrd, of Mount Tabor,
returned East yewterday.
Mrs. A. S. Whiting visited Corvallis
Tuesday, having gone there to hear
the ' Jubilee oration delivered by her
cousin, William F. Herrin.
Dr. Mae Cardwell. after visiting the
East and attending sessions of tha
American Medical Congress at St. Lou.3,
returned home last week.
The friends of Mrs. Ruttencutter, of
the Post, are eympthlzing with her in
(Concluded on Paga 11.