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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
TIIE SUNDAY OREGONIAX, TOKTLAXD, MAT?CTI 2 , 1920
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'Contlnnpd Prom Pane S )
W. J. Kelly Mi-s. Thatcher. Mrs. G. ir.
Eaves; Catholic Order of Foresters,
M. J. Malley. L. P. JTorrow. R. W.
Lane, A. C. Greenwood, J. P. Miller;
Ancient Order of Hibernians, M. J
Drisroll. John B. Coffey, J. E. Fcres
tel. F. Mallon, R. Magruigran, F. Rice;
Ladies' Auxiliary of the Hibernians,
Mrs. E. II. Deery, Miss Anna Kearns,
Mrs. Delia Lillis; St. Mary's Alumnae,
Miss Mazie Murphy, Miss Florence
Sullivan, Miss Margaret Casey. Miss
Goulda Goulet. Miss Hermina Albcrs,
Miss Catherine Meagher, Miss Loretta
' The Theta Delta Nu fraternity ol
Corvallis will give a dance in the
assembly room of tho Hotel Portland
Friday evening-. Melvin Hall is in
cnargre. as it is Easter vacation it is
expected that the affair will be large
ly attended by students,
- Thera will ba a benefit for Pistrah
colony on Wednesday evening-, March
2. at Murlack hall. Twenty-third or.d
Washington streets. Music will be
donated by tho Bungalow orchestra.
An extra hour of dancing; has been
granted by the city authorities. Mrs.
W. L. Prentiss Is the. chairman
charge of sale of tickets.
Scout Toung camp No. 2, United
Spanish War Veterans, assisted by
Scout Young auxiliary No. 3, will give
an entertainment on next Tuesday
evening at their hall, 575 courthouse.
A splendid programme has been ar
ranped and refreshments will be
served. All comrades and their fami
lies who are eligible are invited to be
' The Officers' and Guard club of
Portland Review Xo. 7 will hold an
other of its delightful "oOO" parties
Tuesday afternoon, March 23, at the
home of Mrs. Mae Wilson, 1598 Jordan
street. Take St. Johns car to Fiske
The dancing and card party to be
friven by the social club of Myrtle
chapter Tuesday, March 23, In Pythian
temple will be quite a social event, in
Masonic and Eastern Star circles,
Tables of "500" have been arranged
for those who do not care to dance
and suitable prizes will be awarded.
It is the aim of the members of Myrtle
chapter to furnish a room in the new
Masonic and Eastern Star home and
the proceeds of this and other social
functions given by the social club will
be used for this purpose.
The patronesses will include all the
(H-and officers and the matrons of the
city chapters. A cordial invitation
extended to all Masons and their
friends and an enjoyable evening is
Alpha Phi Alumnae association will
(rive its annual tea Saturday, March
27. at 274 North Twenty-fourth street
from 3 to 5 o'clock. Those who will
assist are Mrs. Edwin Sealy Parsons,
Mrs. Allen W. Smith, Mrs. William
Gray, Mrs. H. G. Colton, Mrs. Frances
Twining. Mrs. J. O. Elrod. Mrs. C. J.
Smith and Mrs. R. C McDaniel.
' Rosarlans and their wives will have
a formal dinner dance next Tuesday
evening at 6:30 in the ballroom at the
Multnomah hotel, when there will be
an open initiation. About 20 promi
nent Portland citizens will be- initi
f The younger set is looking forward
with a great deal of interest to the
collegiate dance at the Multnomah ho
tel Thursday evening, April 1. Presi
dents Anderson and Teutsch of Ore-
son and Oregon Agricultural college
student bodies anticipate a large in
formal dance which will tend to bring
the college folk of those institutions
in closer touch and promote a better
A member of each high school will
be chosen to assist the committee and
they, together with the representa
tives of Oregon and Oregon Agricul
tural college, Washington university
and Stanford, will be in active charge
of the dance and serve as a reception
President Kerr of Oregon Agricul
tural college and President Campbell
of Oregon and Mayor Gecrge L. Bakei
have been invited to act as patrons.
-" The Social club of Sunnyslde
chapter, O. E. S., will give another
card party next Wednesday at the
Sunnyside Masonic Temple, East
Thirty-ninth and Hawthorne avenue.
- Neighbors of Woodcraft campaign
committee are giving an entertain
ment for Juvenile Woodcraft and par
ents and all friends at Woodcraft hall.
Tenth and Taylor streets, Friday,
March 26. The children are especially
..-The members of the Women of Ro
tu.y will entertain their "husbands
with a basket supper tomorrow night
at 6:30 o'clock at the Laurelhurst
club. Each woman is requested to
bring a basket with supper fdr two,
For information call East 4880.
The date of the inter-colleglate
dance to be given at the Multnomah
hotel previously announced for April
2 has been changed to Monday, March
29. The committee in charge is com
posed of Harold Tregilgas, Del Stan
nard, Raymond Staub, Jack Monta
gue and Bert Peacock.
The American Legion auxiliary
dance of the 2iith of March at the
Multnomah hotel will be the sixth and
last dance of the season. Much in
terest is being displayed as this will
be one of the prominent college
dances, large numbers of invitations
bavins been sent to the different col
leges. The patron and patroness are
Colonel and Mrs. R. C. Yenny, Colonel
and Mrs. George A. White, Captain
and Mrs. V. C. Birney, Mr. and Mrs.
Dow Walker, Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Beck
with and Dr. and Mrs. L. Selling.
The Portland Shakespeare study
club will meet next Wednesday at 2
P. M: with Mrs. Roy Peterson, 3 032
Oregon street, in Laurelhurst.
Miss Alice Walker, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. S. M. Walker of this city,
and Robert E. Hanson of Tacoma
were married at the apartment of the
bride's parents, Wellington court, Dr.
William A. Waldo, pastor of White
Temple, officiating. Only immediate
friends attended. Mr. and Mrs. Han
son will make their home in Portland.
Miss Marive V.- Griffin was mar
ried- to Laird V. Words Wednesday.
The wedding was at the home of the
bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. A.
Griffin, 610 Levens street, Dallas.
Rev. D. A. MacKenzie officiated. -
Miss Billie Garretson of Portland
sang In a pleasing manner Cad
mund's "At Dawning," which was
followed by Mendelssohn's wedding
march, played by little Miss Mildred
Griffin, sister of the bride. She was
attired In white organdie.
The bride was unattended and wore
a midnight blue tallieur with a black
and gold maline hat to match. She
wore a corsage bouquet of violets and
Mr. and Mrs. Woods left for Sa-
lem. They will return to Dallas and
will be at home to their friends at
413 Clay street.
Mrs. Woods formerly resided In
Portland and has many friends here.
Mr. Woods is an alumnus of the Uni
versity of Oregon and a popular mem
ber of the Kappa Sigma fraternity.
He served in the army overseas.
The parlors of the Church of Our
Father was the scene of the wedding
Wednesday of Mary Hamilton and
Allen V. Butts. Only a few friends
and relatives were present. The cere
mony was read by Rev. W. G. Eliot.
Miss Elsie Marie Huthinan became
the bride of Percy Trumbull Harri
son Tuesday evening, March 16, at the
residence of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Gustave Huthman. in the presence of
the family and a few Intimate friends.
The bride's gown was of white satin
trimmed with iridescent beads, veil
with wreath of orange blossoms and
shower bouquet of, bridal roses. The
home was beautifully decorated with
Easter lilies, daffodils, tulips, ge-
nestas with huckleberry greens. Only
relatives and a few friends were pres
ent. The wedding supper was served
at Ye Oregon grill. .
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Gcrvurtz an
nounce the birth of a daughter, born
Mr. and Mrs. George L. Maxwell
are1 in their new apartment at iuo
Mr. and Mrs. .Ira F. Powers have
again taken up their residence at tne
Dr. and Mrs. A. Tilzcr have returned
from Los Angeles, where they have
been for two months.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Curry are
back in their old home, on Prospect
drive on Portland heights.
Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Peters were
down from Hood River last week and
spent several days at the Hotel Port
land. Mrs. Folger Johnson and her son,
Folger Jr., have returned from Los
Angeles, and are at the Alexander
Mr.' and Mrs. Thomas Foster Met
calf of Danville, Kentucky, are the
guests of their parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Edwin Sealy Parsons, on Council
Dr. Amelia Ziegler has been moved
from the hospital to her residence
and Is slowly recovering from her
Mrs. F. C. Nems left Saturday even
ing for a few months' visit to rela
tives in San Francisco and points in
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Stingel of Sag
inaw, Mich., are in the city for a few
weeks visiting Mrs. Stingel's brother,
F. M. Pliter, and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Vador Darling (Anne
Hagner) announce the birth of a son
born March 2. The young lad has
been named Robert Hagner.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter J. Maguire and
little son Junior have.moved from th
Multnomah hotel, where they spent
the winter, to 990 Council Crest drive.
Mrs. Walker Whiteside, wife of the
well-known actor, and Miss Rosamon
Whiteside, who is a member of the
Gallo Opera company, were guests at
the Hotel Portland for several days
Mr. and Mrs. O. M. Clark are in
town again after several months
spent in motoring in California, where
they visited Del Monte, San Diego,
Los Angeles, Santa Barbara and San
Miss Rhoda Rumelin will return to
town in a couple of weeks after some
time spent in the east. Part of the
time was spent with Mrs. Carlton
Walter Betts in Buffalo, New York,
and Duluth, Minn.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles R. Leihy, who
have been in California for the win
ter, are in Portland and' will spend
several months at the home of their
son, Ervin G. Leihy, before returning
to their home in the east.
William Butler Yeates, the cele
brated Irish writer and lecturer, who
lectured befora the Drama league
Friday evening, was a guest at the
Hotel Portland during his stay in the
city. He was accompanied by Mrs
FAMILY REUNION HELD
SLR. AXD 5ERS. NELSON GARB
XER MARRIED 60 TEARS.
3 1 lX2ZtZ -J-?"!'
Relatives and friends gathered at the home of Mrs. Walter J. Holman,
540 East Seventeenth street North, Monday to celebrate the golden wed
ding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. N. H. Bird. The couple are Portland
pioneers and were married March 15, 1S70, at the home of the bride's par
ents, which at that time was known as the John Beal Talbot land claim,
Council Crest. Their son, two daughters and seven grandchildren were all
The home of Mr. and Mrs. Holman was beautifully decorated with
spring flowers and during the afternoon and evening hosts of people
called to congratulate the couple. They were the recipients of many
Members of the Woodmen lodge, Wcbfoot camp No. 65, presented the(
couple with a couch and the drill team of the same lodge gave Mr. Bird
an umbrella and Mrs. Bird a brooch. Members of the Crescendo and
Treble Clef clubs, accompanied by Mrs. F. W. Young and directed by Mrs.
Rose Coursen Reed, entertained with several chorus numbers. Miss Nina
Dressel and Mrs. J. B. Ettinger were soloists.
Neighbors and Friends Assemble
for Occasion and Do Honor to
Aged Couple of Forest Grove.
FOREST GROVE, Or., March 20.
(Special.) Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Gard
ner of Forest Grove on Monday ceie
brated- the 60th anniversary of their
wedding. They have both passed the
80th milestone and are still in good
They came to Oregon with an immi
grant wagon train in 1862. It took
them six months to make the journey
from Iowa. They have eight children
living Mrs. O. F. Taylor. Salem; Mrs.
G. H. Howe, Seattle, Wash,; Mrs. T. C.
Morrison, Sheridan; Mrs. J. L. Howard,
Aberdeen, Wash.; Mrs. T. J. Butler,
Eugene; Mrs. C. P. Myers, Prescott,
Ariz., and the two sons, F. D. and
A. E. Gardner of Forest Grove. There
are 34 grandchildren and eight great
grandchildren. Two of the daughters
could not attend the anniversary, Mrs
Butler of Eugene and Mrs. Meyers of
Prescott. Ariz. Twelve of the grand
children and six great-grandchildren
were present. The family reunion
was held at the home of Mr. and Mrs
Gardner on Sunday.
About 200 neighbors and friends
gathered in the parlors of the First
M. E. church Monday evening to greet
the couple. Miss Aileen Hoffman
played the wedding march, while Mr.
nd Mrs. Gardner were escorted to
places under a canopy. Rev. Hiram
Gould, who ten years before officiated
at the celebration of their golden
wedding anniversary, witnessed the
renewal of their marriage vows. A
programme of music and elocution
followed. Rev. C. R. Carlos, the pres
ent pastor of the church, presented
the couple with an electric reading
lamp as a token from their friends.
Mr. Gardner replied briefly on behalf
of himself and his wife. Refreshments
were served by the ladies of the congregation.
HUDSON'S BAY COMPANY AR
RANGES PAGEANT SERIES.
Celebration in Vancouver, B. C, to
Be Held at 250th Anniversary
of Founding of Company.
The Hudson's Bay company is plan
ning to hold a series of pageants on
May 20 in Vancouver, B. C. and in
several cities of western Canada to
celebrate the 250th anniversary of the
founding of the company and word
received from the publicity depart
ment officially extends an invitation
to Portland to be represented in the
The history of western Canada has
been more or less intimately bound up
with the development of the Hudson's
Bay company, and as the company
had its first posts at Vancouver,
Wash., under Dr. McLoughlin, the de
velopment of the company was also
closely connected with the settlement
of Oregon and, in fact, the location of
For this reason the pageants to be
held In Vancouver, which are to be
historical in character, depicting dra-
i 1U 4 Fordress
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res ff M r?d&r
Spring Exhibit Monday, March 22
Hats, Furs and Umbrellas
Women, Misses and Children
Fashion's Fairway is at The New Wonder Millinery
store, which has been remodeled and without a doubt is
the most beautiful millinery store in the west.
We cordially invite you to our Spring Exhibit, which is
of interest to women who wear distinctive and exclusive
models. Fashion's creative genius never before con
ceived such altogether lovely hats as those distinguish
ing the glorious Spring Millinery Exhibit at the Wonder
Never before, we think, has a season introduced so
much newness so much variety so much that is be
witching and irresistible in design, material and color.
occasions street wear and sport wear,
Hats that cause a sighing in the
feminine heart because of their
beauty which is inexpressible and
must be seen to be thoroughly understood.
't Overlook Seeing Our Beau
and A rtistic W indow Display
T 1 V
if T i
1 1 kV
matic incidents of interest to the peo
ple throughout the west, should-prove
of unusual interest to the people of
Portland, as an opportunity to bind
more closely the ties existing between
the two cities. 1
Motion pictures will be taken of the
celebration. A representative body of
business men, a float depicting the
old-time fort established in 1825, or
decorative automobiles have been sug
gested as appropriate features.
STUDENTS PLAN TO VOTE
Proposed Millage Tax for State
Schools Chief Concern of Voters.
EUGENE, Or., March 20. (Special.)
Many students of the University of
Oregon are registered at the office of
the Lane county clerk, according to
Clerk R. S. Bryson, so that they may
vote on the proposed millage tax for
the university and the Oregon Agri
cultural college without going to their
home precincts May 21.
These non-resident students may
vote on such issues and no state candi
dates here, but will not be allowed
to vote on local measures or local
candidates. Those registered else
where may procure absentee ballots
from their home towns, according to
the new law, mark them and cast
them here and the county clerk sends
them to the clerks of the counties
where the students reside.
Special precautious will be taken at
the polls in K'leene. says Clerk Bry
son, to prevent any of these non-resident
voters from voting on any local
measures or candidates.
SURGEONS RIDICULE PLAN
Operation for Reduction of I-'ut
PHILADELPHIA. P h 1 1 a d e 1 phla
surgeons scoff at the suggestion of
operations on fat men to reduce their
weight. "Operations for the removal
of fat." a prominent physician said,
"are not practical. Wherever f.it Is
removed scar-tissue forms. When
this occurs the kkin refues to func
tion. "Persons excessively fat have tin
fatly tissue all over their bodies. To
do any appreciable good in reducing
weight, it would Le necessary to
operate extensively. Thus a wide
area of scar-tissue would form."
Physicians said fat was aomHimeH
removed from small areas In the
course of other operations, or here
beneficial. This has never been done
for the purpose of reducing wriRht,
tho formation of scar-tlHsuo a
MEN'S GLEE CLUB OF UNIVERSITY TO APPEAR AT EASTERN OREGON TOWNS IN VACATION.
f 'i . vfc" Ct.1 ri rvi
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Top row, left to right Georre Stearns, Prinevllle, manacer) Merle Moore, Portlands Manrlee Ebea. Josephf G. R. Morgan, HillshorOf Cartiss Peterson,
Kagenr) Creeene FariM, Kutrenet Rlcbard i,yana, Kogn, iniaaie row. teit to rmnt uwimt fnipps, meaiorai cnaries IIOKRlno, Hood tuver; lllflora
Jope, Colfax, Waah.f Ralph Ponton, La Grandrf Herald White, Cottage Grove Wilbur Hosteller, The Dalles Carroll Akern, Wascol Wayne Akera,
Waaco. Bottom row Warren Edwards, Cottage Grove) Wllbnr Phillips, Mc.Mlnnville) Joe Ingrain, Portland; Albert Lukken, director) George Hopkins,
Claremont. Cal.) Glen Morrow, Eugene,
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON. Eugene, March 20. (Special.) The men's glee club of the University of Oregon will tour central and eastern Oregon dur
ing the spring vacation with a programme the aim of which Is to have something to snit all varieties of taste.
The club, composed of is members, is perrecune its iorm unaer tne uirecuon ol Aioen jl.uk Ken, proiessor oi voice, wno has Drougnt tne organization
ud to what campus musical critics believe is a high state of development.
The club gave a preliminary concert ai noseourg lomgnu as Boon as examinations are over me lour win oegin wun a concert in AiDany next iriaay
night. Salem will be the next stop, after which eastern Oregon will be visited. The other clues on the tour are The Dalies, Bend, Prineville, Pendleton,
La Ornhde and Hood F.'v-r. The final concert Is set for Hood River April 3. i '
The music will range from ftrauu weia to jazz, of which there will not b too much, and the usual college stunts in a new and rev.seu edition will
lighten up the programme. . , , .
BIG SAVINGS ON BEST SUITS IF YOU BUY UPSTAIRS, AT
THE UPSTAIRS STORE
That's the day of days in the fem
inine world of garments and hats
Peterson's is offering savings on
suits, dresses and coats of from $10
Many Tricotine suits in tailored,
novelty, bolero and Eton effects
$49.50, $59.50, $69.50
Camel's hair, polo, Bolivia and Ve
lour coats Special at
$19.50 to $74.50
. Smart dresses of taffeta, tricolette,
wool jersey, serge and tricotine spe
cial at $24.50 to $59.50
"When you come up,
Price Goes Down"