The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, June 19, 1910, SECTION THREE, Page 11, Image 45

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President Favors Higher Education of Young Women and Tells Graduates That College Course Does Not Unfit
Them for Duties as Wives and Mothers.
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NEW YORK. Juno 18. Special.)
In the first of a series of com
mencement addresses President
Taft told the graduating class of young
women at Bryn Mawr College on June
2 that he favored the higher education
of women and said that he utterly dis
sented from the suggestion that higher
education rather unfits them for the
duties of a wife and mother. The Presi
dent wai enthusiastically greeted and
applauded by the sweet girl graduates.
the death of her father, which occurred
In New York a few days ago.
Miss Emeline Powell, who graduated
from St. Helens Hall last year will
leave soon to study music in New York.
Mrs Forrest S. Fisher has received
news, of the death of her father, Lewis
Barnhisel, on June 14, at his home in
"The Willows," San Jose, Cal.
Mrs. G. P. Murray has left for Rainier,
where she will spend the Summer with
her husband and son. Mr. Murray Is
building a large sawmill there.
Mr. and Mrs. Alex Chambers and two
children left last night for the Kast
to sail in a week for Europe. They
will be gone several months.
Mrs. William McMurray left for Cali
fornia Thursday to Join her husband
at Del Monte. He is attending the con
vention of railroad men in that city.
Mrs. J. T. Bowles, accompanied by
her granddaughter. Miss Ann Johnson,
of Forest Grove, went last week to
Seattle to visit her son, C. D. Bowles.
Mrs. Forrest Fischer is " receiving
sympathy on account of the death of
her father, Lewis Barnhisel. at his
home, the Willows, San Jose, Cal., on
Mrs. Joseph K. Clark, who formerly
lived at 414 Mill street in this city, but
now is a resident of Los Angeles, Is at
Alexandra Court for a stay of a month
end a half.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Harris and son,
Frederick Harris, Jr., of Los Angeles,
arrived In Eugene last week to visit with
Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Friendly, parents of
Mrs. Harris.
Miss Caroline Horton, youngest
daughter of the late Dexter Horton, of
Seattle, has been visiting in the city
the past two weeks as a guest of Miss
A. L. Dimick..
Captain and Mrs. King and their in
teresting family are missed at Van
couver since their departure for Wash
ington, where Captain King will enter
the war college. .
Miss Jessie Hurley, a graduate of
the University of Oregon, returned Wed
. nesday, from Baltimore, Md., where she
received a degree from the Woman's
College, June 9.
Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Hance, of Lo
Angeles, returned home yesterday after
a two weeks' visit with their son. For
est B. Hance. Mr. Hance is City- Treas
urer of Los Angeles. .
Charles Duggan, commander of
Lincoln-Garfield .Post. G. A. R., . will
leave Tuesday morning for Astoria to
attend the 29th annual encampment of
the Civil War veterans.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert' Krohn, with
their two sons and their guests, lie.
Krohn's brother and his wife, from
Los Angeles, have gone to Ellic Creek
for a. ten days' fishing trip..
Mrs. Lillian J. Goodspeed and her
daughter, Miss Hersalora Goodspeed, of
Minneapolis, Minn., are visiting Mr. and
Mrs. II. J. Pye, of this city. Mrs. Pye
is the daughter of Mrs. Goodspeed.
Miss Hannah Connell is home from
the East. She went some months ago
to attend the National conclave of her
voriety In Baltimore and has visited
'jj all the principal cities near there.
Mrs. Mary A. White,' of 1159 Rodney
avenue. Walnut Park, left on Thurs
day morning for a visit of a few weeks
with relatives and friends in Walla
Walla, where Mrs. White formerly re
sided. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Ellicott, Miss Jo
v cepblne Ellicott and Mies Priscilla Elli
cott, accompanied by their house guest.
Miss Amelia Putnam, leave this week for
Coos Bay. They expect to'be gone two
Mrs. Ned E. Ayer sailed from Cher
bourg, France, Wednesday of the past
week and is expected home shortly
after the - first of July. Mrs. Ayer
has been traveling abroad during the
Miss Genevieve Thompson will have as
her guests soon Miss ChXistine Pomeroy,
of San Francisco, and Miss Jeanette
Krouder, of Philadelphia. They will ar
rive Friday, June 24, and remain sev
eral weeks. They will be In the F. N.
Teal home this Summer.
Mrs. G. W. Smith, of Everett; Mrs.
Charles Harris and Mrs. Carl M. Dies,
of Seattle, who have been guests of
their sister, Mrs. George Patges, for the
past week, left last Wednesday for
their homes.
Mrs. Tohn Cohn has given up her
home for the Summer to Clyde' Dunlway
and is passing a fortnight with Mrs.
G. L. Baker at Mount Tabor. Mr. Dun
lway is the president of the college at
Missoula, Mont.
Mrs. Alfred D. Short, of Seattle, who
was a guest here the week of the Rose
Festival, was joined by .Mr. Short last'
Sunday evening, on his way home from
Denver, and together they left for Se
attle that night.
Miss Margaret Falllnns has gone to
California for the Summer and is visit
ing friends in the South. Returning
later to San Francisco, she will be the
guest of her aunt, Mrs. W. C. Ripley,
during August.
Dr. and MrSn Horace Fenton are now
at Seaside to stay a month. Mr. and
Mrs. W. D. Fenton and son, William,,
are to return from the East soon with
Kenneth Fenton, who graauates from
Yale this week.
Miss A Ha Rush Is rusticating with
her father, Robert L. Rush, on their
extensive wheat farm in Eastern Wash
ington. Mr. and Miss Rush left on
Tuesday and Miss Rush will be away
at least a month.
Mm. Albert Andrews left for Los An
geles Monday night, having been sum
moned by the serious illness of her
mother, Mrs. Elizabeth Boyce, whose
condition, according to later advices, is
somewhat Improved.
Mrs. Katherlne Mayer, of Engadine,
Lake Washington, Seattle, with her
granddaughter. Miss Buxman, returned
home last week after several weeks'
stay with her daughter, Mrs. W. R.
Williams, of this city.
Miss Ellen Barry, a much-feted guest
here of Miss Lisa Wood at the C. E. S.
Wood home, is with her parents. Gen
eral and Mrs. Thomas Barry, of San
Francisco, in the Yosemite Valley. Miss.
Barry was in this city over a month.
" Mrs. Paul Wesslnger and Miss Milla
Wessinger were registered the first of
the week at "the Hotel Astor, In New
York. They are to attend Henry Wes
slnger's graduation from Cornell and
visit In the South before coming home.
Dr. and Mrs. Hartland Law. of San
Francisco, were at the Portland Hotel
last week for a few days. They were
on their way home from two weeks in
Seattle and a visit to their son at the
Western Steel Company's plant at Iron
dale. '
Japanese Consul Numano left here
the first of the week for Seattle and
sailed on Thursday for his former home
in Japan. Mrs. Numano. who has been
gone several months, is with her par
ents. They will return together In the
late Fall.
Mr. and Mrs. E. C Frost, formerly
of Portland, now of Seattle, visited here
during the Rose Festival. They were
entertained by Mr. and Mrs. George C.
Flanders at dinner at the Portland and
by automobile trips in the city , and
vicinity. N
Colonel - and Mrs. W. F. Tucker, who
have been at the PoVtland the past week,
will return tomorrow to Hood River,
whence, they will go out to the Mount
Hood district until Autumn. The Maeonie
meetings' have been of interest to Colo
nel Tucker.
Miss Meta and Miss Margaretta
Buehner, ' daughters of Mr. and Mrs.
Philip Buehner, have been home about
ten days, after their trip East. The
Misses Buehner left about three months
ago and visited in New York City,
Boston, New Jersey, Watertown, N. Y.
and Chicago.
J. C. Welch and son, John, left
Thursday night for an extended trip
East. After attending a meeting of
the American Dental Trade Associa
tion at the Thousand Islands, they will
go down the St. Lawrence to Montreal
and Quebec, thence to Boston, New
York and Washington, returning about
August 1.
Mrs. George Black, of 582 Schuyler
street, Irvington, leaves this evening,
accompanied by her three children,
Hervey, George and Agnes, for a visit
to her relatives in the north of Scot
land. The party sails from New York
on the Lusitania. Mr. Black expects to
go over later in the season to bring his
family home.
Mrs. Arthur Sherwood and son, Ar
thur Sherwood, Jr., of New York, were
at the Hotel Portland during the Rose
Festival. They have left for their
Eastern home, but the younger Mr.
Sherwood will return to Portland this
Winter Much , of Mrs. Sherwood's
time while here was passed with Mrs.
G. B. French.
The P. S. "500" Club met Wednesday
afternoon, at the home of Mrsu M,
Douglas, on Seventeenth and Yamhill
streets. The prize was won by Mrs. M.
Harold. Those present were: Mrs. George
Spencer, Mrs. A. Nolan, Mrs. W. C.
Wheeler, Mrs. C. C. Loucks, . Mrs. C.
KInsey, Mrs. M. Von Glan, Mra M.
Mr. and Sirs. F. J. ; Alex Mayer left
last Tuesday morning, for New York,
accompanied by their son, Harold, who
was Just graduated from the Portland
Academy. At New . York they will be
joined by their son, Lloyd, who is a
student at Yale. They will .leave for
Europe on the steamer Kalserln Augusts
Victoria to tour the Continent.
Mrs. Byron Nichols is home, after a
visit to her former home in the South.
Mrs. Nichols, who was Miss Voorhies,
visited in Lexington with her .mother
and in North Carolina with her sister,
Mrs. A. J. Draper. Mrs. Draper will
be remembered as a popular. guest here
of Mrs. Nicholas and the Gordon Voor-r
nies about, a year or so ago.
Brigadier-General John E. Butler and
daughterMrs. Morrow, arrived in the
city from Washington, D. C, during the
Kose Festival. Mrs. Morrow came to
Join her husband. Major Jay J. Mor
row, United States Engineer, now sta
tioned in Portland. They are residing
at Alexandra' Court until they can find
a satisfactory house for housekeeping.
Mrs. L. M. Coleman, of Charleston,
S. C, Is a guest for several weeks of
her nephew. Captain L. W. Jordan at
the Barracks. Mrs. Coleman is one of
the club women of the South, being
ex-president and founder of the State
Federation of South Carolina women's
Clubs. She is . a versatile writer and
has won a place in the literary world.
Captain J. , J. Griggs, of Wenatchee,
Wash., has been In the city for the past
week visiting his family, who are oc
cupying Major Ganby's home for the
Summer.-, Captain, Griggs brought his
new Pullman car from .Seattle here,
breaking the record to Kelso, where he
was stopped by a heavy rain. Mrs.
Griggs is a sister of Mrs. Harvey O.
Rev. S. O. Royal, now of Dayton, O.,
an Oregon pioneer of the immigration of
1853, will arrive in time to attend the
pioneer reunion on June 22. He is the
son of the venerable Rev. T. F, Royal, of
Portland, and for several years taught
in the old Portland Academy. He will
spend several weeks in this vicinity vis
iting with his old friends, and renewing
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Cook and their
daughter. Miss Culley Cook, have gone
to Adam's Springs in Northern Cali
fornia to be away about a month. A
Yellowstone Park Excursion
Saturday, July 9, 1910
(Leaving Portland at 10 P. M)
via the
Oregon Railroad & Navigation Co
Oregon Short Line
Special Round Trip $(0
Kate from Portland
tWhicli includes rail transportation to and from Yellowstone Park? stage,
transportation through the Park; all meals and lodgngs at Park hotels during
the five days.' tour.
Grandest Scenic Trip in the World
Embracing stops at the famous Park Hotels, seeing, the Geysers, Mountains,
'Lakes, Cataracts, Canyons, Buffalo, Elk, Bear and other animals in their
wild state.
Parties desiring to return via Salt Lake through California can do so for
$29.00 additional, or $108.75 from Portland.
will be provided for this event, and 'will -include Pullman Sleepers, Diner,
Parlor Observation Car, and all the latest conveniences that go to make the
trip pleasant and comfortable.
Full details, with pamphlet descriptive of the trip, map of thePark, etc., can
be obtained by writing to our City Ticket Agent, Third and "Washington
Streets, Portland) Oregon, or to
Wm. McMURRAY, General Passenger Agent
cablegram from London, dated June 9.
was received lately by Mr. and Mrs.
Cook, . telling them of the arrival of
their other daughter. Miss Cornelia
Cook, in England. Miss Cook sailed
with a party on June 2 to spend the
Summer abroad.
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence R. Allen
(Miss Mary Webb), after about three
months' traveling in Central and East
ern Oregon, have built a bungalow on
Mjt. Allen's ranch, near Prlneville,
where they plan to live for a part of
the Summer. Mr. Allen has charge of
the water resources work for the
United States Geological Purvey in this
locality. Later In the Summer Mr. and
Mrs. Allen will return to Portland.
Madam Kathleen has removed hei
millinery parlors to 413 Taylor street,
near Eleventh.
And is it any wonder? Such low prices have never ieen quoted for new, high-class goods. One woman said
that -she just came to look, but the prices were so much lower than she had anticipated that she purchased a
nice bill and then sent her friends to share in her good fortune. They all go away delighted. See these prices :
In White Maple, Oak, Mahogany and
Circassian Walnut.
25 Mahogany Chiffonier SR1
$25 Golden Oak Polished 819
$40 Golden Oak Polished. ..... ,lO
40 Btrdseye Chiffonier 30
25 Birdseye Chiffonier." SIB
$15 Royal Oak Chiffonier. . $t .Krt
$9 Golden Fir Chiffonier ... 86. 50
Sale 'on Buffets
$28.00 Golden Oak Buffet. ... .$20.00
$28.00 Early English Buffet.. .820.OA
$45.00 Fumed Oak Buffet. 832. OO
$32.50 Golden Oak .Buffet S25.00
$75.00 Golden Oak Buffet. S55.00
$50.00 Early English' Buffet. . .83.. OO
Sale on Mattresses
Cotton top and excelsior Mattress. .$2.00
Cotton felted Mattress, in layers . . 86.50
Cotton Mattress, not felted.. Jfso.OO
Schmeer's Solid Comfort Mattress, felt and
silk floss; best mattress in the t7 Eft
city for the price. ...... P
Sewing or
Nurse Rocker
Exactly like illustration; has closely
woven cane seat, brace arms, golden
oak finish ; this is a very neat pattern
for the bedroom. Value $2.00, spe
cial sale price...... S51.X5
Room Rugs
$12.00 9x12 Pro-Brussels' Rug.. $8.50
$12.00 9x12 all-wool Rug-. ...... .$8.25
$18.00 Pxl2 Tapestry Rug. . . . .$12.50
$20.00 9x12 Tapestry Rug. . . . $14.00
$27.00 Wilton Velvet Rug. . . . .$20.00
$13 J0 Royal Oak Dresser. : .$10.50
$10.50 Golden Fir Dresser .$8.00
$15.00 solid Oak Dresser.'. .$12.00
$25 solid oak quart 'd Dresser . .$18.00
$40. solid oak quart 'd Dresser. .$30.00
$30 Circassian Walnut Dresser. $22.50
in Early English, Golden Wajf, Golden
Oak. Polished and Fumed Oak. -
$18 Oak, round pedestal, 6-ft: 812
$18 Early English Pedestal, 6 ft.... 812
$12 Golden Pedestal Table, 6 ft 88
$25 Golden Oak Pedestal, ft..... 818
$37.60 Fumed Oak Table, 8 ft 830
$46 Golden Oak Library Tables ,8.15.00
$50 Mahogany Library Table. . ..83T.50
$45 Mahogany Library Table.... 835. OO
$34 Early English Library Table. .825. OO
$27.50 Early English Library Table.. 820
The Peer of All Bottled Beers
Brewed with the most scrupulous care to insure
its absolute purity, quality and palatability
Made with sparkling Bull Run Water, selected
hops and perfected barley malt, it is
the despair of imitators
Stands pre-eminent on the Pacific Slope. Abso
lute cleanliness is another cardinal feature that
would delight the most exacting customer.
When you drink beer secure the best. It
is the cheapest from all standpoints.
A 1172 Thirteenth and Burnside Main 72