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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Feb. 18, 1917)
TOE SUNDAY OREGOXIAX, PORTLAND, FEBItTJAHY 18 1917.
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(Continued From Page 8.)
Pass a few-weeks. They will attend the
bis Mardi Gras festival at St. Francis
Hotel Tuesday night. They will visit
at the Houser residence In Pacific
Mrs. Whltehouse will remain for sev
eral weeks after the men return to
Why Worry With Art " is the al
luring title of the reading to be given
by the well-known English playwright
and producer, Granville Barker, who
will appear under the auspices of the
Drama League on Monday, March 12,
at the Eleventh-Street Playhouse. Mr.
Barker needs no introduction to devo
tees of the modern drama, as he has
accomplished so much for the modern
plays, and as a producer he is nofted
over the entire country. He is a devo
tee of Bernard Shaw, and the reading
will undoubtedly call forth a large and
brilliant audience. '
The double engagement which ' was
announced yesterday at the lovely re
ception for which Mrs. Alfred F. Biles
and her daughter. Miss Clarice Biles,
were hostesses, came as a genuine sur
prise. Miss Biles will become the bride
of Ralph Staehli, son of Mr. and Mrs.
John Staehli, -and Miss Gladys George's
betrothal to Alfred F. Biles, Jr., also
was announced. x
Miss Biles is a charming, pretty and
Interesting girl, and a social favorite.
She is the only daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Alfred F. Biles, and received her
earlier education at the Portland
Academy and St. Helen's Hall. Later
ehe went Bast and finished her educa
tion at Oakesmere School. She Is a
clever dancer, artistic and graceful,
and also is an ardent worker in phil
anthropic organizations. Mr. Staehli is
a graduate of the University of Cali
fornia, class of 1915, and. Is a popular
'6icma Phi Epsilon. 1
Mr. Staehli formerly" lived In Cali
fornia and for several years was con
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nected with the staff of The Oregonian
in the sports and automobile depart
ments. He is now automobile ed
itor of the Oregon Journal. The wed
ding will be ati event of the Spring or
Miss George Is an Eastern girl and
with her mother recently came to this
city te make their home. Her fiance,
Mr. Biles, has been serving with the
Oregon National Guard on the border
for several months and recently "was
given the appointment of Lieutenant
in the regular Army. He expects soon
to leave for Fort Leavenworth and it
Is probable that the wedding will take
place before he goes.
The rooms were charming with an
array of Spring flowers, pink tones pre
dominating. The tea table, which was
exquisitely appointed, was adorned
with a silver basket filled with daffo
dils and violets, while a wonderful ar
rangement of lavender baby primroses
and pink carnations was used in the
During the afternoon the matrons
presiding at the tea table alternated.
They were: Mrs. Louis Goldsmith, Mrs.
Whitney L. Boise, Mrs. Luis Abelli,
Mrs. F. Howard Hilton, Mrs. O. H. Mat
tern, Mrs. Edward A. Baldwin, Mrs.
Roscoe Howard, of Central Oregon,
and Mrs. George Herron. -
Mrs. Staehli, mother of the bride-groom-to-Jae,
received with the hos
tesses and Miss George. The girls
assisting about the rooms were Misses
Katherine Laidlaw, Gretchen Kloster
man, Doro'hy Worcester, Mary Kern,
Frances Gripper, Mary Blossom and
Mrs. J. C. Gripper. aunt of Miss Biles,
was stationed at the punchbowl and
a trio of attractive and adorable little
maids Mary -Goldsmith, Beatrice
Prudhomme and Helen Gripper. a cou
sin of Miss Biles, received the guests
at the door, presenting them with
Spring: blossoms, to which the an
nouncement cards were attached.
Miss Biles' gown was a charming
creation of pink satin, on which were
hand-painted pink and blue flowers in
dainty design, the bodice being of
beaded net. She carried an arm bou
quet of Ophelia roses and orchids. Miss
George was admired in a dainty grown
or wnite satin and tulle, adorned with
crystal trimming, and she carried a
bouquets of orchids and lilies of the
Both the charming younRr brides-elect
will be extensively entertained with
The annual birthday Valentine tea of
the Visiting Nurse Association held
Wednesday at the residence of Mrs,
Helen Ladd Corbett was a huge suc
cess, socially and financially. During
the afternoon Mr. and Mrs. Harold M.
Grady entertained the assemblage with
a group of interpretative and ballroom
dances, executed charmingly and
artistically. They are very graceful
and clever dancers and most generous
to philanthropic organizations. Mrs.
Robert G. Dieck, president of thte as
sociation, and other members of tNe
board received with Mrs. Corbett.
Candy, the home-made, deliciou
variety .packed in pretty boxes and
baskets, was sold by a group of charm
ing and fascinating girls. Mrs. A A.
Morrison was in charge of this feature
and was assisted by Mrs. Aaron Frank.
Presiding at the tea table were Mrs.
Lucius Allen Lewis. Miss Failing and
Mrs. Elliott R. Corbett. The rooms were
gaily decked with a riotous array of
Spring flowers and the following girls
assisted in serving and selling the
candy: Misses Nancy Zan, Jean Mor
rison. Rhoda Rumelin, Ruth Teal.
Marlon Citron, Ruth Shull. Clarice Biles,
Kemna Klosterman. V'Ona Guthrie.
Carolyn Simon. Marjorie Forbis. Louise
Small, Emily Ehrman, Dorothy Straw
bridge, Helen Ladd, Mary Stuart Smith,
Antoinette Mears, Helen Whitney,
Margaret Webber and Mrs. Clifton
The commttee who worked faithfully
and earnestly for the success of the
affair was headed by Mrs. James B.
Kerr, who was assisted by Mrs. James
D. Honeyman. Mrs. Helen Ladd Corbett
and Mrs: Donald Soencer.
Portland sodlety will be lnterested-to
learn of one of their former mem
bers, Mrs. Alvln Boody. who has been
making her home in New York
for several " "years. One of her
daughters. Miss Margery Boody, is one
of the most popular and attractive
debutantes of the season in Brooklyn,
and is very clever and talented in the
atricals. She has taken part in a num
ber of amateur affairs during the
Winter and she also is a social favorite.
Mrs. A. E. Butterfield and her daugh
ter, Mrs. Allen Pendleton Noyes, have
issued cards for a large reception to
compliment their attractive house
guest. Mrs. Henry B. Chase, a promi
nent matron of Pacific Grove, CaL, also
a former resident of this city. The
reception will take place on Thursday,
February 22, after which the visitor
will be extensively entertained. A
number of delightful dinners and teas
have made the early part of Mrs
Chase's visit here interesting.
A charming and popular visitor in
the city is Mrs. E. D. Cusick, of Albany,
who is the house guest of her sister.
Mrs. E. W. Langdon. A number of
charming informal parties are making
Mrs. Cusick's visit in Portland interest
ing, among the affairs of the last week
being the sewing-tea for which Mrs.
George Nevins was hostess on Monday,
and the small tea given by Mrs. Lang
don on Friday. Theater parties and
luncheons are also on the list of social
courtesies extended to the visitor.
Professor Jerome B. Landfield. for
merly of the University of California
faculty, whose wife is the Princess
Louba Lobanoff-Rostovsky. of Petro
grad. Russia, is visiting with Mr. and
Mrs. E. W. Lazell. 350 Thirty-second
street North. Professor Landfield is
giving a series of lectures at the Little
Theater on Russian writers and cur
rent events, at the invitation of Mrs.
Walter Burrell and Mrs. Clarence Jacob
son, who with others are interested in
the subjects ' with which Professor
Landfield is peculiarly qualified to deal.
Professor Landfield is a fellow In the
Royal Geographical Society, a member
of the Imperial Russian Geographical
Society and similar American organi
zations. He is also a Phi Beta Kappa
and Is widely known not only as a lec
turer and writer, but for his explora
tion work in Siberia and other parts of
Russia during the last. 20 years. For
five years he was instructor in history
at the University of California.
Tomorrow afternoon Professor Landr
field will speak at the Little Theater
at S o'clock on "Turgeniev and Tol
stoi" and on Wednesday afternoon at
3 o'clock on "Russian Writers." Begin
ning Friday night. February 22. Pro
fessor Landfield. will give- a series of
current events lectures dealing with
European and American questions.
Dates for the other evening lectures
are February 26 and February 27. On
the afternoon of February 28 he will
Mr. snd Mrs. Luis Abelli were hosts
at dinner at Hotel Portland Wednes
The engagement of Miss Bertha
Schacht to Adam Heinemann was made
known Friday evening by her parents.
Mr. and Mrs. Emil Schacht. A number
of Miss Schacht's friends were invited
to spend the evening at her home and
the announcement came as a genuine
surprise. The wedding will take place
February 28. Miss Schacht Is a charm
ing girl and has a .host of friends In
Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Van Schuyver
and ramuy are now domiciled at the
Mr. and Mrs. Colonel J. S. Parks, of
the Mallory, were hosts at a dinner
party to seven of their friends Friday
Mr. and Mrs. O. R. Menefee, of the
Mawory, were hosts at a dinner party
of 20 of their friends preceding the
juonaay nignt dancing party.
Another big celebration in honor of
the "Father of Our Country" planned
for Washington's birthday is the
fourth of the Knights Templar par
ties. This Is next to the last party
and has more than the ordinary amount
oi interest centered in It.
Special features, favors and decora
tions to commemorate the birthday of
Washington will be given considerable
attention. Card tables, as usual, will
be arranged for the non-dancers and
handsome prizes will be awarded the
winners. Syjjper will be served at the
conAaslon of the dance. Although
the effalr is to celebrate Washington's
Dirthday. costumes are not necessnrv.
The patronesses for the evening are
Mrs. William Fiebig, Mrs. John An-
nana, Mrs. Philip Neu, Mrs. Bert M
Denison, Mrs. Frank Lucas, Mrs. C. M,
Scott. Mrs. Leonard Lundgren. Mrs. J.
H. Mackenzie, Mrs. George B. Cellars
ana jurs. frank McCrlllis.
Two affairs scheduled for Washlnar.
ton's birthday that are claiming the
attention or society folk are the re
ception of the Daughters of the Amer
ican Revolution, to be held at Alex
andra Court In the afternoon, and the
Grade Teachers' ball In the evening at
Multnomah Hotel, both affairs planned
to nonor Washington.
The same evening at 6:3h o'clock the
State Parent-Teacher Association will
give a banquet to honor Mrs. Alexan
der Thompson, of The Dalles, a member
of the House of Representatives dur
ing the recent legislative session. The
banquet will be given in the Multno
mah Hotel. The Parent-Teachers will
De assisted by the State Federation and
the affair will, according to the latest
plans, be one of the largest and most
interesting or the year.
A wedding of interest to Portland
folk is that of Miss Jennette L. Otto,
younger daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L.
C. Otto, to Donald D. Henderson, which
was solemnized on the evening of
Thursday, February 8, at the home of
tne brides parent. Rev. S. Earl Du
sois officiated. The bride, who is
charming girl, was attired in a lovelv
gown of white Georgette crepe over
satin, made short and bouffant. She
carried a shower bouquet of bride
roses. Following the ceremony a recep
tion was held, only the immediate
families and closest friends being in at
Mr. Henderson is associated with the
Crown Willamette Paper Company, and
Is popular in business and social circles.
The bride is a graduate of Jefferson
High School and quite a favorite amonar
ner numerous friends. She is a sister
of Miss Amanda Otto.
Mr. and Mrs. Henderson are at home
at 442 Jarrett street,
Thursday night was a gala one at
the Mallory. it being the fourth annual
DAVGHTER OF OREGON SENATOR
WHO BECAME BRIDE OF VIR
News has reached this city of the
marriage of Miss Harriet Lane, second
daughter of Senator and Mrs. Harry
Lane, of Oregon, to Dr. S. D. Hicks, a
well-known physician of Norfolk, Va.
The marriage was solemnized Satur
day. February 10, In Baltimore, and
was a very simple ceremony. Dr. and
Mrs. Hicks are now on a wedding trip
and upon their return will take up
their residence in Norfolk.
The couple met at a social function
in Washington, D. C, last Winter, since
which time rumors of an engagement
had been current among their numer
ous friends, but no announcement ever
had been made. The wedding came as
a genuine surprise. Mrs. Hicks has
a host of friends in this city,- and dur
ing her residence here was popular
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ONE OF THE SEASON'S ATTRACTIVE BRIDES AND A BRIDE-ELXCT.
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masquerade ball given by the manage
ment for the patrons and their friends.
More than 150 were in costume. Prizes
for the most unique and artistic cos
tume were won by Mrs. Louis G. Clarke,
gowned in a Turkish costume; Misa
Margaret Welch in a most attractive
Russian costume; William Sylvester, of
Hood River, in a Hawaiian costume:
Russel Johnstone. aepresentlng a
Mr. and Mrs. William Sylvester, of
Hood River, are guests of Mrs. F. E.
Sylvester at the Mallory. Mr. and Mrs.
Sylvester's marriage was of recent date
and they came down from Hood River
to be present at the masquerade party.
Clarence Brazen was host for a party
of 10, preceding the masquerade. Nu
merous other small dinner parties were
given prior to the dance.
Mrs. Mary B. Knolls left last week
for Seaside for an indefinite stay at
Miss Flawnnlce Kllllngsworth and
Ardell O'Hanlon were married Wednes
day night at the home of the bride's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Killings
worth. The ceremony was followed
by a large reception. Miss Charlotte
Ward was maid of honor and the
bridesmaids were Miss Grace Macken
zie, Miss Ruth Jarvis, Miss Helen Mc
Carnack and little Jane Cole was
flower girl. About 250 guests attended
An engagement of interest that was
announced St. Valentine's evening by
Mrs. Edward Williams Crelghton and
Miss Edith Brock was that of Miss
Mary Virginia Johnson, sister of Mrs.
Crelghton, to Conrad Julius Seiberts.
of this city. Miss Johnson is the daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Julius Luclan John
son, of Hood River, and Mr. Seiberts
has been with a typewriter firm in
Portland for many years. Both are
members of the Mazama Club. The
party was a pretty affair, although
small and informal, only a dozen
friends being present. The rooms were
decorated with hearts, red carnations,
pussy willows and ferns. Refreshments
were served. The wedding, which will
be a simple affair, will take place some
time In March.
Hiss Grace Hock, of Pendleton, for
merly of Portland, has been visiting
relatives in this city. Friday night
Miss Hoch was the honor guest at a
card party given by Maxine Frieden
thal and Chlorlnda Wells.
Zeta Chapter of Phi Chi fraternity
held an informal dance at the Port
land Hotel last night. Many of the
younger set were present,
Honoring Mrs. Walter Korell (Alice
Gadsby). Misses Laura and Mabel Ko
rell entertained with a pretty card
party on Wednesday. Seven tables were
arranged for hearts, honors falling to
Mrs. Arthur Senders and Miss Vera
Redman. Valentine decorations in
abundance prevailed, the flowers and
favors being in the red tones. At tea
time a few additional guests called. ,
Mr. and Mrs. Loring K. Adams were
dinner hosts at the University Club on
Saturday evening for the former's
cousin. Rev. Herbert S. Johnson, of
Boston. Mass. Dr. Johnson is a son of
the late J. W. Johnson.
A regular business meeting of the
Phi Pi Si sorority, was held Saturday
afternoon at the home of Miss Hortense
Ballin. The members were delightfully
surprised when, late in the afternoon,
at a daintily appointed tea. Miss Ballin
announced her engagement to Virgil L.
Hamlin. The table was artistically
decorated with red carnations and
hearts and the place cards carried out
the same effect. The hostess was as
sisted by Mrs. J. J. Hoogstraat.
Miss Ballin Is the charming daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Ballin, and many
delightful affairs are being planned in
her honor. Mr. Hamlin is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Hamlin, of Roseburg,
Or., and is a prominent member of the
Portland Rowing and Multnomah Ami
teur Athletic clubs.
The wedding will take place June 1.
An affair that is being anticipated
with a great deal of pleasure is the
pre-Lenten tea to be given by the
Catholic women of the city at the resi
dence of Mrs. John F. Shea, on Johnson
street, on the afternoon of Tuesday.
February 20. The tea will be from 3
to 7, permitting the men to attend, and
the last hour, after the men arrive,
will be given over to dancing.
m The following women, eelected from
various parishes of the city, will serve
during the afternoon at the tea tables
and punchbowls: Mrs. Frank Kiernan,
Mrs. J. S. Dunbar. Mrs. John F. Clark
son. Mrs. P. J. O'Donnell. Mrs. M. J.
Delahunt, Mrs. Natt McDougalU Mrs.
John D. Twohy. Mrs. W. T. Sinnott.
Mrs. Robert McBride, Mrs. Joseph R.
Wiley. Mrs. Francis Buckell. Mrs. P.
E. Sullivan and Mrs. J. P. O'Brien.
The Portland Art Museum was the
scene of the annual students frolic
last Friday evening. The affair was a
masquerade and many artistic cos
tumes added to the gaiety. A spe
cial feature was an old English dance
by the students. A clever pantomime.
"Kalola. Jane Eyre in the South Sea
Islands," written by Miss Dorothy Gil
bert, was presented by a number of
the members of the school.
Among the notable affairs of the
Valentine season was the series of dinner-dances,
and evening dancing par
ties given by Mr. and Mrs. Frederick
Charles Todt at their attractive bunga
low in Rose City Park.
The two late events were given
Saturday evening and Wednesday last.
The house was artistically decorated
with myriads of hearts, cupids and
spikes of pussy-willow.
The guests matched numbered
hearts for their supper partners, ex
changing valentines given by the
hostess at midnight, when supper was
Mrs. Todt received in a smart and
becoming gown of mist-blue chiffon
taffeta combined with flesh-colored
Georgette crepe and Grecian bead
banding. Many beautiful gowns were
worn by the guests.
The invited guests for Saturday
evening were: George Kumber. Charles
Wheeler. George A. Boring. A. ELeen
Woody, William nynes, Len G. Ket
chum. Herman J. Blaesing. Fenton
Grigsby. Albert R. Ritter. William Al
len. George Clem. Donald Catton. Len
Kenedy. E. Canady, Herbert Olson,
Austin Lw Ry George Bowen. H. J.
Rogers, Virgil's rum, Frank Creasey,
Paul Overend, J. L. Wright. Marlon
Je tiers. Misses Alta and La Velle Arch
ambeau. Miss Lane. Willetha Ritter,
Mrs. Meyers. Mrs. Weber, John Ryan,
J. Ji. ilallan. Dr. and Mrs. A, Laid-
low. Dr. and Mrs. Pitt aud Dick Cham-
On Wednesday the ruests were
Messrs. and Meadames A. R. Ritter. Ira
Lane, Robert Pickard. George Webster.
E. U anight, C.- W. Sage. Frank
C-easy, Carl "Zaulfleld, William Pow
ers. Dr. B. Brown. E. H. Bartholo
mew. Ray Ro-inson. Dr. J. Aylwin. L.
B Hickman. Jim Craib. Donald Catton.
Miss La Vlle -treharabeau. Miss
Georgia Morse, Miss Mamie Ryan. Mis
Josepaine Heusel. Irs. Dolpb, Miss
Willetha Ritter. Miss Mahone. Misa
Mamie Barry, Miss B. O'Brien. Miss
Virginia Knight. Clarence Meyers, Shad
L. Graves, Mr. K.night, Mr. Goodwin.
Franx canning. Halls, J. Ryan.
Mr. Merkle and Mr. Regan.
The social season of Oregon Com-
mandery No. 1 was brought to a close
with many regrets, with a St, Valen
tine's party in the Masonic Temple last
Wednesday evening and was consid
ered by those attending the most (suc
cessful yet given. The decorations
were in Keeping with fct. Valentin
day and each person was presented
with a portion of a valentine and was
expected to find his or her partner for
the third dance by fitting on the miss
ing portion. This afforded many amus
ing instances and gave the assembly
that domestic, friendly air so long de
sired by Oregon Commandery.
Card honors in "500" were won by
Mrs. Hamaker and Dr. H. E. Henton,
The following were In attendance:
Mr. and Mrs. W. R. McDonald, Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Skeene. Mr. and Mrs.
F. H. Lewis. Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Run
yon. Mr. and Mrs. Alex M. Oliver. Dr.
and Mrs. N. Cox. Mr. and Mrs. W. H.
Monroe. Mr. and Mrs. T. M. Ramsdell.
Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Henton. Mr. and
Mrs. L. G. Clarke. Mr. and Mrs. G. H.
Hlnneneamp. Mr. and Mrs. S. F. Clark.
Mr. and Mrs. Norman Schmidt. Mr. and
Mrs. F. A. Van Kirk. Mr. and Mrs. A.
E. Erickson. Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Oswald,
Mr. and Mrs. M. D. Alger. Mr. and Mrs.
W. M. Davie. Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Pat
terson. Mr. and Mrs. A- H. Trego. Mr.
and Mrs. George L. Baker. Mr. and Mrs.
A. M. Brown. Mr. and Mrs. E. J. David
son. Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Boyd. Mr. and
Mrs. R, H. Muhme. Mr. and Mrs. W. J.
Hofmann, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Ettinger.
Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Garrow. Mr. and
Mrs. H. L. Stevens. Mr. and Mrs. Leon
ard Lundgren. Mr. and Mrs. F. W.
Aris. Dr. and ' Mrs. J. M. Yates. Mr.
and Mrs. Bailey. Mr. and Mrs.' Earla
Clarke. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Upshur.
Mr. and Mrs. 6, H. Thatcher. Mr. and
Mrs. Hamaker. Mr. and Mrs. J. D.
Paquet. Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Wheat. Mr.
and Mrs. E. W. Barlow. Mr. and Mrs.
F. O. Jennlng. "Mr. and Mrs. Ben F.
Greene. Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Heanev.
Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Kumler. Mrs. C. E.
Canada. J. M. Bilbrey. Miss Bllbrey. L.
G. Carpenter, Miss Lillian Carpenter.
G. E. Conner. Miss S. Conner. L. R. El
der. C. E. Spencer. Miss Woods. Colonel
Anitrin. C. H. SlreHn. Miss Msrguerite
Use Your Credit
in Buying Your
If you have satisfactory references,
you will have no difficulty whatever
in opening an account at Cherry's
Clothing store. This shop extends
Credit to hundreds of men and women
Of course it is customary, when buy
ing anything on Credit, to make a de
posit Until recentlv this waa alwavs
the practice at CHERRY'S, but within
the last few weeks the system has been
made even more liberal, for the bene
fit of dependable persons who need
new Clothes and find it difficult to pay
any money down.
Any man can provide himself with a
handsome new Suit at CHERRY'S eaailv
and quickly, because the stock la so
large and so varied that every man's
taste Is satisfied. Prices are reason
able. If YOU are in need of new Clothes
and wish to avail yourself of the most
liberal Credit Proposition in the city,
go to Cherry's. 389-391 Washington
street (Pittock block.) Adv.
TODAY'S AID TO BEAUTY
Hair is by far the most conspicu
ous thing about us and is probably
ths most easily damaged by bad or
careless treatment. If we are very
careful in hair washing, we will have
virtually no hair troubles. An especially
fine shampoo for this weather, one
that brings out all the natural beauty
of the hair, that dissolves and entirely
removes all dandruff, excess oil and
dirt, can easily be used at trifling ex
pense by simply dissolving a teaspoon
ful of canthrox (which you can get at
any druggist's) in a cup of hot water.
This makes a full cup of shampoo
liquid, enough so it is easy to apply
it to all the hair Instead of just the
top of the head. This chemically dis
solves all impurities and creates a
soothing, cooltng lather. Rinsing leaves
the scalp spotlessly clean, soft and
pliant, while the hair takes on the)
glossy richness of natural color, also
a fluffiness which makes It seem much,
heavier than it is. After a canthrox
shampoo, arranging the hair is a pleas
Tae Quality of Omr Wseleas) la
the Best aad the Variety
K. S. Ervin & Co.
CUSTOM CLOTHING AND
IMPORTED ACCESSORIES FOR
MEN AND WOMEN.
Second Floor Selling Bulldlag,
Sixth and Alder Streets.
Engraved Wedding Invitations atkt" An
nouncement. Social and Business Cards.
Steel Die Embossed Personal. Lodge. Profes
sional and Buatneas Stationery. Stats kind
flf sample desired.
7 . rresn everr day.
fCJ Morriaoa at. bet.
Irk miA Rk T'-l
jStur tr(rvrn inaierr, 7
fZWYERS. k" A 180$