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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (March 2, 1913)
past week. No largo formal events
have been planned, most of the events
being; Impromptu, as it were, and whol
ly Informal. Plana are already being
. made for a number of parties after
Lent. The delightful weather has in
duced many to go out for rides and
drives and promenades during the
rooming and afternoons.
General Ralph W. Hoyt. in command
or the Seventh Brigade of the Seventh
Division, with headquarters here, was
the guest of honor yesterday at a
luncheon given at the Arlington Club
in Portland by Colonel George 8.
Young, post commander. The other
guests were: Major Adrian 8. Fleming,
Brigade Adjutant: Joseph Toung, pres
ident of the North Bank Railroad Com
pany; Jjt. K. A- J. Mackenzie, Captain
Gordon Voorhees and Hugh Hume.
An informal hop In the post gym
nasium Friday evening was well at
tended. Captain and Mrs. A. B. Warfield en
tertained at an after-hop supper at
their quarters Friday evening, the
guest of honor being Miss Elizabeth
Grady, sister of Mrs. John B. Richard
son, of Philadelphia. Thirty were pres
ent Mrs. Herbert C. Gibner, next Wed
nesday, will give a tea in honor of Miss
Lieutenant John B. Richardson, who
has been acting as aide de camp at
department headquarters for the paBt
few weeks, is to be ordered back to
the Twenty-first Infantry for duty at
Mrs. James Ossewaarde. wife of
Chaplain Ossewaarde, entertained at
dinner Thursday evening Major and
Mrs. W Ilson Chase and Captain and
Mrs. A. Hegeman, of the Twenty-first
Rev. J. M. Canse. of the First Meth
odist Church, of Vancouver, will ad
dress the meeting in the assembly hall
at 5:30 o'clock this afternoon. Chaplain
Ossewaarde is to preach in the Meth
odist Church at 8 o'clock tonight, tak
ing Mr. Canse's place.
Mrs. Wilson Chase gave an" informal
bridge party Tuesday afternoon.
Mrs. R. S. Harts is to entertain on
Wednesday afternoon from 4:30 for
Mrs. Herbert C. Gibner Is to give a
bowling party next Wednesday evening
in the post gymnasium, with a supper
at her home afterward.
Mrs. Ossewaarde is to sing In the
First Methodist Church. In Vancouver,
this morning at 11 o'clock.
Miss Margery Page was hostess to a
bowling party given in honor of Mlsa
Kllzabeth Grady, Thursday evening.
The guests -were: Captain and Mrs.
A. B. Warfield. Lieutenant and Mrs.
John B. Richardson, Lieutenant and
Mrs. Walter Boswell. Captain John H.
Page, Jr.. Lieutenant and Mrs. George
Clarke Rockwell and Lieutenants
George C. Lawrason, F. V. Schneider
and Riley. Supper was served after
the party at the quarters of Captain
Mrs. John B. Richardson gave a
military euchre party Saturday evening
for her sister. Miss Klizabeth Grady.
Four tables were played. Those pres
ent were: Captain and Mrs. A. B.
Warfield, Captain and Mrs. Herbert C.
Gibner, Captain and Mrs. Clenard Mc
Laughlin, Lieutenant and Mrs. George
Clarke Rockwell, Lieutenant George
C. Lawrason, Miss Margery Page, Miss
Weissinger. Lieutenant Lester M.
Wheeler and Lieutenant James A.
Gillespie. Prizes were won by Captain
Warfield, Captain Gibner, Captain Mc
Laughlin and Lieutenant Lawrason.
General and Mrs. Ralph W. Hoyt,
who recently arrived, have taken the
commanding General's quarters.
Lieutenant Lawrason. aide de camp
to General Hoyt, was a guest of Lieu
tenant and Mrs. Richardson for several
days, after arrival from St. Paul.
Captain Charles R. Howland went to
Tacoma Sunday and returned Tuesday,
being called there as witness.
During the week the Infantry and
the Artillery were ordered out for
field inspection. The troops are all
ready to leave on a moment's notice
for Mexico. Colonel Young Inspected
the Twenty-first Infantry, and Lieutenant-Colonel
Edward F. McGlachlin,
tne Second Field Artillery.
The warm weather of the past week
has called out golf enthusiasts and a
number were seen on the parade
grounds chasing the little white balls
Mrs. Wilson has arrived from Kansas
City to visit her son. Lieutenant
Robert W. Wilson. She will be the
guest of Mrs. Walter Kenyon Lloyd
during the absence of Chaplain Lloyd,
who is in Hot Springs, Ark.
EVENTS OP THE WEEK.
One of the delightful social affairs of
the week was the George Washington
party given by Miss Wtlberta Bal
bridge at her home in Rose City Park.
An unique feature was the form of the
Invitations issued., as Miss Bobbldge,
impersonating Patience Lovejoy. in
colonial garb, informally entertained
her guests. The usual characteristic
decorations were American flags and
Oregon grape. Games were played suit
able for the occasion. A fitting climax
to the evening's pleasures was the fortune-telling
by Mrs. Minnie T. Carty.
dressed as a typical gypsy, whose den
was decorated with an Immense Amer
ican flag and colored lights. It was
strikingly new and afforded much mer
riment. Many guests came with pow
dered hair and satin suits, which con
trasted with the attractive costumes of
the young women. Punch was served
during tho evening by Mrs. Curtis Gil
breath, a cousin of the hostess, and
Miss Ann Frost. Among those pres
ent were Mrs. Minnie T. Carty, Mr. and
Mrs. Curtis Gilbreath. Herbert Stavely,
Ray Stavely, Miss Laura Simpson, Miss
Blodtvon Williams, the Misses Ann.
Mildred and Mtnda Frost, Misses Anna
and Agnes Dugan. Floyd L Privett.
Misses Florence and Myrtle Cann. W.
W. Dugan. Jr.. Miss Leanord. Edtth
Magurn, Miss Ruth Carty, Harry Pow
ell and Miss Margaret Pu Bois.
Chapter C. P. E. O. entertained Chap
ters A, E. and F. Thursday evening at
the Rose City Park Clubhouse, which
presented an unusually attractive ap
pearance. About 100 guests listened to
an especially Interesting and masterly
reading and interpretation of "King
Lear." given by Judge Corliss, who has
recently come to Portland from North
IVikota. Judge Corliss, a thorough
Shakespearean student, went deeply
Into the psychology of the play. The
muhlcil numbers adding to the pleas
ure of the evening were given by Mrs.
Carrie Flanders Beaumont and Miss
Katharine Davis. Mrs. Beaumont
played the "C Minor Prelude." by Cho
pin, and "If I Were a Bird." by Hen
selt. As an encore she played, by re
quest the beautiful "Tremulo." by Gott
schalk. Miss Davis sang "My Heart at
Thy Sweet Voice," from "Samson and
Perilah." and responded with an en
core. Mrs. E. H. Titus and Mrs. John
Slfton. assisted by the Misses Maude
and Nina Herman and Miss Nellie
Spunck presided at the punch table.
Out-of-town guests were Miss Blanche
Fridd and Miss Mabel West. P. E. O.'s,
of the Monmouth Normal School; Mrs.
Dorothy Seymour and Dr. and Mrs.
Cunningham, of Forest Grove.
A pleasant surprise party was given
in honor of Miss Marion Grebel, at
Grebel's Hall, Wednesday evening.
About 50 of her High School friends
attended in- a body, most of whom
wore unique costumes: Among those
present were: Bessie Singleton, Ava
Own. Cora Hosford. Myrta . Henley.
Mabel Owen. Helen Wheeler. Mabel
Sutherland. Ruth Tuttle. Sarah Fran
cis. Ora Davis. Mabel Olsen. Agnes
Ball. Genie Black, Elizabeth Smith.
Hattie McEvers. Avis Forte. Frances
Forte, Adelaide Newton, Mildred Rlggs,
Feme Rader, Lois Abercrombie. Ruth
Davis, Agnes Stearns. Mildred Sprague,
Bernadean Grebel. Marian Moore and
Alice Gohlke. Among the gents were
Chapel Wright. Emmett Rathbun,
Waldo Grenfell, Lloyd Graves, Paul
Brong, Leslie Ross, Cap Perkins, Alder
Nelson, Harold Wheeler, Fred Nor-
PORTLAXD MAX IS ENGAGED
TO DIXIE BELLE.
iW :..:..:,. :
-Va;...tV. .,, -to-mtlA-iMU
Mlas Plnle Mae Davla.
Mr. and Mrs. Davis, of Nash
ville, Tenn., have announced the
engagement of their daughter,
Pinie Mae Davis, to Fred E.
Burns, of Portland, Or. Miss
Davis is a High School graduate,
also a graduate of Belmont Col
lege. Nashville, and an accom
plished musician. The wedding,
which will be an event of one of
the latter Summer months, will
be the result of a chapter in a
High School romance, which
started in 109. and the betrothal,
which was agreed upon during
the same year, has been kept a
secret from their friends.
The bride-elect Is possessed of
Southern refinement and is a
prominent member of the Metho
dist Episcopal Church, South.
mandin. Fred Broetje, Frank Norman
din, Arthur Sheldon. Waldo Stearns,
Ward Holcomb. John Walker, Tom
Perry, Wilbur Ball. Geisy Feary, Clif
ford Harris, Dick Lyman. Ralph
Werschkul, Ernest Graham and Roy
A Washington birthday social was
given by Ben Butler, W. R. C, No. 51, at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. F. T. Horse
man, 825 East Salmon street, Mrs. Car
rie Myers and Mrs. H. I. Worden be
ing associated as hostesses. A brief
but very fine programme was given by
three young women representing the
National colors, giving a recitation
ending with the old song. "Red. White
and Blue." T. B. McDevitt. department
commander of the G. A. R, gave a
striking epitome of the life of George
Washington. Jennie C. Pritchard, de
partment president of the Women's Re
lief Corps, read a summary of the
many modern wonders and conveni
ences which George Washington never
used. The new "Veteran Quartet," of
Sumner Post, gave several numbers,
including solos. Mrs. William H. Fry
sang a solo and encore, which was
greatly appreciated. The programme
closed with singing "America." The
decorations were carried out in the
National colors and did great credit
to the hostess.
Mrs. C. A. Mowrey and Mrs. W. H.
Drenkel entertained at a tea Wednes
day afternoon at the home of the for
mer at 318 East Sixteenth street, this
being one of a series of similar affairs
given by members of the Aid Society of
St. James' Lutheran Church during the
season. About 75 guests were present
and partook of refreshments. The Ce
cil Ian quartet, composed of the Misses
Elizabeth Johnson and Jeannette Boyer
and Mesdames Margaret Redding Koohn
and J. B. Keefer. with Miss Ferrel, ac
companist, delighted the guests with
several selections, among which were
"A Rose in Bud" and "Cupid Made Love
to the Moon." Other musical numbers
were: Piano solo, by Mrs. Long and a
vocal solo by Miss Faullne Bohnson. In
the dining-room Mesdames Long and
Eastman and the Misses Alice Gram,
Harriet Leas. Pauline Bohnson ano
Mary Bews assisted In serving. The
Mesdames Gerth. Schoenberg and Hol
derman received with the hostesses.
Mrs. Sard Waist and Mrs. Gerald
Volk entertained Chapter F, of the P.
E. O. Sisterhood on Friday afternoon
at the home of Mrs. Weist. 562 Mul
berry street. Readings and music were
the chief features of the afternoon.
Miss Franctene Miller played several
piano solos: Miss Zellah Knox sang a
group of German contralto songs, ac
companied by Miss Theresa Knox and
Miss Naomi Weist sang a group of
English soprano songs. Readings were
given by Mrs. D. I Brace and Mrs. M.
O. Godding. Besides members of the
chapter, the following guests were
present: Mrs. A. D. Walker, Mrs. Sadie
C. Dunbar, Mrs. Fred Simmington and
the Misses Zellah and Theresa Knox.
Franciene Miller. Lois Williams And
Naomi Weist. Mrs. W. O. Haines, state
organizer, was also present. At the
close of the afternoon the hostess
served a delicious collation.
A pleasurable affair of Friday after-
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SKIUMORE DKtG CO, .
1S1 Tklrd St- Portias.
DESIGNER AND MAKER Or
13 THRTKENTH STREET, BETWEEN
MOrtlSO.V AND ALDER.
PIIOSI MAIN 9419.
noon was a surprise birthday party
given in honor of Mrs. J. T. Donovan
by her. friends at her home, S4 Crosby
street. A lovely cluster of white hya
cinths centered the luncheon table. Red
and white ribbons extending 'from the
chandelier caught with red carnations
marked the covers. Three tables were
arranged in the drawing room for
cards. Music and singing were also
features of the afternoon. Miss Mabel
Holmes, a talented pianist and vocal
ist, gave a number of selections. Sev
eral selections were given by Mrs.
Cuterom. Those present were: Mrs.
C A. Lohmire, Mrs. J. O. Gillen. Mrs.
C. A. Marlett, Mrs. A. Donovan. Mrs.
W. G. Holmes, Mrs. N. N. Mayo. Mrs.
W. J. Stroud. Mrs. J. T. Donovan, Mrs.
J. Siegel, Mrs. William Mulrhead. Miss
Mabel Holmes, Mrs. Charles Arnholt,
Mrs. Cnteron. Miss Gladys Marlett and
Harold Marlett .
The annual reception of the Florence
Mead Mission Circle of the First Unl
versallst Church was held Thursday
afternoon at the home of Mrs. J. D.
Corby, 802 Broadway street, and was
largely attended. An entertaining pro
gramme was given with the assistance
of Mrs. Ursula Ellison Young. F. A.
Douglas and -Miss Marjorle Trotter,
who were heard in musical selections
and other numbers. The circle has
been doing an effective work and plans
for the year additional philanthropic
work, besides the regular literary
gatherings. For the year the following
are officers: President, Mrs. M. E.
Meade; vice-president, Mrs. M. C. Win
ters; secretary, Mrs. C. W. Ertz; treas
urer. Mrs. N. J. Lottrltz; members ex
ecutive board, Mrs. A. Hilton and Mrs.
J. D. Corby.
The members of the campaign com
mittee of the Degree of Honor were
entertained Tuesday afternoon at a tea
given by Mrs. Rekka Trites at her
home, 708 Minnesota avenue. About 20
members and friends were present. Mrs.
btephenson entertained with readings.
Last night the officers' association and
campaign committee gave a card, party
at the A. O. U. W. and D. of H. Hall,
129 Fourth street, which all mem
bers and their friends enjoyed. The
women are enthusiastic in this cam
paign and are using every endeavor to
entertain their friends. On the after
noon of March 27 they will have an "at
home" for members and their friends
and a special invitation is extended to
the members of the Degrfs of Honor
who hold their membership outside the
City of Portland.
A delightful affair of the week was
the birthday party given by Miss Eu
genia A. Eba, Thursday afternoon at
her home in Rose City Park. The rooms
were attractively decorated with Spring
blossoms and a color scheme of green
and white was carried out. Games
were the feature of the afternoon and
a prize was won by Miss Lenore Blae
sing. Additional guests were, Harriet
Johnson, Jean McDonald, Bernice Lald
law, Betty Payne, Margy Payne. Dor
othy Hunt, Coral Graham, Coral Jane
Berg. Helen Adams, Ruth Mears, Marion
Parker, Anna Moreland, . Gertrude
Hawk. Elizabeth Breyman, Rosemary
Mahoney. Harriet Murton, Dorothy Ly
ons, Penelope Gehr, Esther Bowman,
Nathalie Smith, Helen Goeffler.
The Portland Shakespeare Study Club
held the analytical review of the "Com
edy of Errors" Monday at the home of
Mrs. R. J. Peterson, 1142 East Morrison
street. Several very interesting papers
YOUNG BUSINESS MAN AND
BRIDE RETURN FROM
.Mm. Clyde Leoa Keller.
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Leon Kel
ler have returned from their
wedding trip and are now at their
home, 665 Everett street. Mrs.
Keller was formerly Miss Blanche
Ellen Snyder. Her marriage to
the young business man was an
event of February 12.
Our great display merits your
consideration, not only because
of the enormous selection, but
the quality and price as welL
The Solitaire or fancy Ring, the
moderately priced or more ex
pensive Brooch or the most elab
orately designed Necklace they
are all here for your considera
tion at less than elsewhere.
Without Extra Charge.
Marx & Bloch
Largest Diamond Dealers in
283 MORRISON 74 3D ST.
Now is the time to order
your Spring Suit. Do not
wait for the rush. Many
beautiful fabrics from
which to make your selec
tion. Silks and white'
serges a specialty. Some
at reduced prices.
J. K. STERN
447 Alder St.
were read during the afternoon. Mrs.
R. E. Jones gave a character sketch of
Antipholuses of Ephesus; Mrs. A. B.
Combs delineated the character of Bal
thazar; Mrs. E. P. Preble discussed
Antipholuses of wyracus: Mrs. E. Stru
plere gave the drama of Syracus. and
Mrs. Allen Todd gave the history of the
country in which the scenes of the play
are laid. An open discussion of the play
followed, after which ' the hostess
The Decern Girls gave a banquet at
Hotel Portland Thursday evening, fol
lowed by a theater party at the Hellig.
In honor of their patronesses, Mrs. A. L.
Lucas, Mrs. M. E. Beattle, Mrs. H. W.
Bartholomew, Mrs. C. H. Begg and Mrs.
C. W. Clifford. Miss Rita E. Rymear
son, who is going to make her future
home in Los Angeles, Cal., was also a
guest of honor. Covers were laid for
16 and the table was adorned with a
cluster of pink carnations and Oregon
grape. The next party of the Decern
Girls will be held Thursday, March 27,
at Murlark Hall. A special feature will
be selections of the ntuslc of "The
A pleasant evening was passed on
Tuesday at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
John V. Noyer, the occasion being their
wedding anniversary. Tables were ar
ranged for 500 and were decorated with
carnations and evergreen. .Prizes were
won by Mr. Rlngler, Mrs. Walker, Mr.
Walker and Miss Fay. Those present
were Mr. and Mrs. John Ditchburn, Mr.
and Mrs. Charles McNutt and Master
Leroy. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Fay, Mr. and
Mrs. William Walker, Mr. and Mrs. De
Pee, .Montrose Rlngler, Miss Minnie
Fay. Miss Conklln, Miss Edith Dawson,
Kenneth Dawson, Mr. and Mrs. John
Noyer. and Masters Alvine, Harry and
One of the novelty parties of the
week was a "bachelor girls' stag" given
at the home of Miss Stella and Lillie
Taylor Friday evening. Those present
were the Misses Billy Flora Mayer,
Margaret Feldshaw, Ethel Landfare,
Grace Failing. Esther Dahlstrom, Irene
Paitner, Olive Jameson, Lillie Taylor
and Stella Taylor.
Miss Agnes McBride entertained a
number of the younger set in honor of
her house guest. Miss Margaret Wal
lace, of Vancouver, B. C, Wednesday
evening at a dance at her attractive
UNI II I
Spring's Fairest Styles
bid you welcome at Portland's Emporium tomorrow! With Easter just three weeks from
today, it's time that every woman should plan her new garments.
i And choosing now means a selection from hundreds of distinctive Spring Suits, Coats and
Dresses. It 11 be something new if there's a garment store hereabouts which can touch us in
Welcome tomorrow. You'll receive the same courteous attention, whether to look or to buy.
Easter Suits Are Arriving Daily!
- . Beautiful novelties only one of a kind! Lovely light
tans and grays in Bedford cords, homespuns, tweeds, pin
and pencil striped serges. Handsome trimmings of new
Bulgarian embroideries here and there a bright touch of
color. Fancy Suits, $27.50 TO $65.00.
Plain Tailored Suits, including the favored blue serges.
Prices, $14.75 to $35.00, with an immense selection at
$19.50 and $24.75.
The Smartest Coats
What could be prettier than the three-quarter length
Cutaway Coats that Fashion has decreed for Spring and
Summer t They come in striking black-and-white combin
ations, diagonals, shepherd checks, etc.
Prices $14.75 to $40.00.
- Stunning White Coats, in newest novel
ty weaves. Trimmings of Bulgarian em- .
broidery and many with bright colored
linings. $17.50 to $37.50.
Unusually attractive Spring Frocks,
of serges, Bedford cords, eponges, shep
herd checks, stripes, etc. Prices range in
easy price steps from $6.95 to $30.
We are exclusive Portland agents for
new Wayn e-Made ' ' Lingerie
Waists, each in a separate
box. Prettiest styles imagin
' able, with high or low neck,
new long sleeves. $1.25 to
Our Formal Millinery
home. The spacious rooms were adorned
with daffodils and carnations. Those
present were: Misses Mary and Eliza
beth' Wassel, Florence and Melba Wes
tengard, Orice Joslyn, Pauline and Lil
lian Bohnson. Ethel Brown. Thomas
Reison, Douglas Getty. Jay Coffey
Walter Korell, William Richards, Rich
ard Carney, Oliver Wassell and George
Mrs. Frank if. Miles. -337 Eugene
street, entertained the Tuesday After
noon Club last week. - Roll call was re.
sponded to with current events, and
the following papers were read: "In
terstate Commerce Commission," by
Mrs. Henry Berger, Jr.; "Insurance,"
Mrs. George L. Boynton; "Bounties and
Subsidies.' Mrs. W. J. Vincent. The
hostess was assisted in serving by Mr-.
H. C. Strictland and Miss Genevieve
Strlctland, guests of the club. The next
meeting, will be held at the residence of
Mrs. Henry Berger, Jr., 850 Wasco
street, Tuesday at 2 o'clock.
The regular social meeting of the
Business Girls' Club of Portland was
held on Monday, -and was attended by
125 girls. An Interesting lecture on
"The Old Missions of California" was
given by Rev. M, P. Smith.' Stereoptl
con illustrations added to the interest.
Miss Matilda Matheson sang two solos.
It is the purpose of the club to help
girls and provide them with suitable
entertainment. . All the states are rep
resented in the club membership, and
programmes by the various sections
will be given during the year.
A delightful birthday party was
given to Marie Adeline Brick, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Brick, at
their home, 1026 East Fifteenth street
North, in honor of her 7th birthday.
The little guests present were Miss
Claire Hush, Miss Sadie Pratt, Miss
Virginia and Eleanor Banes, Miss
Katherine Graef, Miss Edna Gunhus,
Miss Olga Berg, Miss Zoereene Spice,
Master Christian Kisky, Master Harry
Gross, Master Melvin Sharf and Miss
Mrs.' F. W. Orth and Mrs. Louis W.
McCaw were hostesses to the Ladies'
Missionary and Aid Society of the Mlz
pah Presbyterian Church at the home of
Mrs. Orth, 5?8 East Kelly street. Wed-
Our Cold Dry Air Storage Plant
Has Been Enlarged
OUR SERVICE for proper care is even more perfected than heretofore.
ALL FURS are cleansed by the most modern compressed Air and
Vacuum System, which removes all particles of dust and foreign matter accu
mulated during the season's wear, also restores your Fur to its natural con
dition. OUR 50 TEARS' experience in the manufacturing and caring of Furs,
places us in a position unattainable by many.
Many thousands of dollars' worth of furs are ruined every year, not always
by lack "of care, but lack of knowledge which is only gained by proper study
and the understanding of FURS.
Our Care of Furs is not an experiment IT 'S A COLD FACT!
REPAIRING AND REMODELING We are particularly well equipped for repairing and
remodeling of Furs at Special Reduced Rates during the SUMMER MONTHS.
J. P. Plagemann, Mgr.
and Raw Fur Buyers
288 MORRISON STREET, CORBETT BUILDING
H. Liebes &-Ca.
nesday evening. A programme was
given by the following: Miss Emma
Mathlesen, piano solo; Carl Wettland,
violin solo; Miss Marlon Lester, soprano
solo: Harry Scougall, baritone. Mrs.
F. Fall and Miss Augusta Jann recited.
Refreshments were served.
Mrs. Frederick Jennlng, 5S1 East
Hoyt street, was hostess at a George'
Washington party. About 25 guests
were entertained at "600," after which
a supper was served. The table decora
tions were red, white and blue, and'
small silken flags were' used as favors.
Prises were won by Mrs. H. Ludwig
(Continued on Page 4.)
MORRISON, TENTH. WEST PARK AND ALDER STREETS
Can Obtain a $6.75
Dictionary for $4.75
In Our New Book Department
TOMORROW morning we will place on
sale 25 copies of "Webster's Imperial
Dictionary," the regular price of which is $6.75, for
This is a reliable Dictionary for the home or office, and
is NEW from A to Z reset from new type and new plates !
Over 2000 pages. Thousands of new words. Contains
Gazetteer of the World. Dictionary of Authors, with titles
of their principal works. Foreign words aud phrases.
Pronouncing Dictionary of Biography as well as of Scrip
ture. Proper names. Greek and Latin.
In short, a thoroughly desirable Dictionary for all who
want an authoritative and complete reference work.
Be one of the 25 to secure this big bargain !
VISIT the Olds, Wortman & King Book
Department, Main Floor, often espe
cially during the coming month, as it is our intention to
spring some big bargain surprises! A sale of Books in
Sets will be particularly interesting to all Booklovers.
Don't wait until you see the specials advertised in the
papers, but visit this department frequently you'll cer
tainly be well repaid.
Come tomorrow, the next day, the nest, etc. !
NOW ONE STORE ONLY
PORTLAND'S BIG PROGRESSIVE HAT SHOP
JUST OUT OF HIGH -RENT
Correctly tailored small to me
dium Street and Business Hats
the different type for the
woman who knows and cares.
$6.00 to $18.00
Smart little close-fitting Hand
Made Hats of fine braids, Ma
lines, fancy crepes, flowers, etc.
for girls and younger women.
$4.00 to $10.00