The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, July 04, 1920, SECTION THREE, Page 8, Image 42

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sen. matron of honer. who was
gowned in pink Georgette crepe,.
The bride was dressed in a beauti
ful gown of bridal sat'n trimmed In
Irish lace and wore a bouquet of roses
and sweet peas.
After a luncheon, the couple left for
l..os Angeles, where they will spend
their honeymoon. The out-of-town
(ruests were Mrs. Mary E. Stephenson I
of North Yakima, mother of the bride, I
Mr. and Mrs. Will C. Prater and son
of Seattle. Mrs. E. Stier and Miss
Clara Stier of Spokane.
Miss Edena H. Venator and William
S. 'Holmes were married on June 26
in the bride's home. Rev. M. A.
Pabestra officiating:. Mr. and Mrs.
Holmes will reside in Grass Valley.
Charles Cecil Jones of Portlana
and Mace A. Hudelson of Stockton,
Cal.. were married a few days ago in
Oakland, Cal. News of their . wedding
has just been received in Portland.
Kffnf j-Moorf. ! '
EUGENE, Or., July 3. (Special.)
Of interest to their many friends was
the wedding of Miss Ada Josephine
Moore of this city and Arthur L.
Keeney of Portland, which took place
at the home of the bride's mother.
Mrs. Nellie S. Moore. 516 Madison I
street, Tuesday afternoon, June 22.
An impressive ring ceremony was
read by Rev. E. V Stivers of the
First Christian church, which, was
witnessed by relatives and- intimate
friends. The livingroor was artis
tically decorated with pink roses and
quantities of airy ocean spray. These
flowers formed a bower in the corner
of the room where the young couple
Miss Gwlady's Muriel Keeney of
Portland, a cousin of the bridegroom,
sang "At Dawning" before the cere
mony and also played the wedding
The bride looked very attractive in
a gown of chiffon organdie with
white tulle' veil caught with orange
blossoms. She carried a shower bou
quet of Cecil Brunner buds and
Ophelia roses.
Following the ceremony light re
freshments were served and later the
young couple left for Portland, where
they will make their home at 547
Everett street.
The bride was a student at the
university the past year, and was a
member of ,he Sigma Delta Phi so
rority. The bridegroom is connected with
the firm of McEnter & Eilers. Port
land. Workman-Harbison.
Miss Mcry Alice Harbison, daughter
of Mr. and "Mrs. R. E. Harbison of
Hillsboro, and Wilbur L. Workman of
Beaverton were married at the bride's
home on June 22.
Miss Thelma Boyd and Fred Weaver
were married Wednesday evening
June 30. at 8 o'clock, at the home of
the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. E.
F..Boyd, 285 Benton street. Rev. Mr.
Ghormley of Kern Park Christian
church officiated In the presence of
relatives and friends. The bride was
M -Vv
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BA1 l an an Kir It (or 0 TEARS
L'tted the Ekdee Hair Cerate
for Mx H'eeks.
Hair Started Over Entire Scalp.
$J.OO PER JAR. 2.JI Postpaid.
Get It at Your Druggist or
Hon I nion Ave N. 423 St. Jamn Flore
I'ortlnnd. Or. l.hjcaffo. 111.
attired In a gown of white crepe de
chine, with veil caught in place with
6range blossoms.
Misa Opal Bricknell was 4he
bride's only attendant. Mr. Carroll,
cousin of the bridegroom, was best
Mrs.- Margaret Haynie played the
wedding march and Mrs. Dale Pat
rick sang a selection. The rooms
were tastefully decorated in roses.
After a brief honeymoon to coast
points Mr. and Mrs. Weaver will re
turn to make Portland their home.
. LaierKaD-PlKKott,
Miss Gladys Piggott, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Piggott of Port
land, and Charles W. Lonergan, son of
Charles Lonergan of Portland, were
married June 18 at Vancouver, the
Rev. C. C. Curtis of the First Chris
tian church officiating. The bride
wore white crepe de chine trimmed
with pearls and carried a shower of
The bride and bridegroom were ac
companied by Mrs. Fred Piggott,
mother of the bride, and the Misses
Bernice Piggott and Agnes Dickson of
Brazil, Ind. A reception was held at
the Piggott home on Pettygrove street
In honor of the newlyweds, who re
ceived many beautiful gifts consist
ing of cut glass, silver, china and
The happy couple went to house
keeping In the Jeffersonian apart
ments, where they have the best
wishes of their many friends.
Miss Mary Martin and Bert Cohen
were married on Friday at the cathe
dral residence. Father Campbell offi
ciating. The bride was given in mar
riage by her father, A. C. Martin.
The marriage of Miss Edith Melton
and Earle Castle, both of Baker. Or.,
took place June 28 in the First Pres
byterian church here. Rev. John H.
Boyd officiating. The bride was at
tended by Miss Margaret Sullivan of
Portland. Henry L. Melton of Round
up, jyionc., Drotner or tne Driae, was
best man. Mrs. Eugene Moore sang
"Oh Promise Me" and "Because." and
E. E. Coursen presided at the organ.
Among those present from out of
town were Mrs. Dora L." Melton and
Mrs. C. W. Castle of Baker.
Miss Matilda A. Matches and James
G. Wolls were married n ntly at 187
East Thirty-seventh street. Mrs.
James Shearer played the wedding
march and Evelyn Lawrence sang.
The bride was lovely in white satin
and a long filmy veil. The couple
will make their home at 1J47 East
Main street.
Marian H. Allhanda left Portland
June 28 for Denver, Col., where she
was married to Leslie H. Sharp on
June 30.
Mr S)in rn In IVia RAn of Dr. and
Mrs. Edward M. Sharp of Red Bluff,
Cal. Dr. Sharp was formerly pastor
of the Mount Tabor Presbyterian
church of Portland. The groom is a
graduate of Lake Forest university
and of Stanford university. Since his
return from France last November he
has been in the government service
work in the bureau of mines at the
University of Colorado.
The young ' couple .will pass their
honeymoon on a tour of inspection
amonc the mines of western Colorado
and upon their return will make their
home at Boulder, Col.
The marriage is the culmination of
a romance begun at Stanford univer
sity. Mrs. Orllla E. Myers of Danville,
111., an aunt of the bride, will stop at
Denver to attend the wedding after
which she will come to .Portland to
spend the summer.
Miss Audra Fay Spencer and Will
iam Grier were married on Friday at
the East Side Baptist church. Rev.
H. T. Cash officiating. The bride is
an attractive and accomplished girl of
Estacada, and the bridegroom comes
of an old and esteemed family, for
merly of Scotland. He Is connected
with the Portland Flouring mills. A
breakfast was served at the Benson
hotel after the ceremony. The bride
wore a gown of white satin and a veil
of tulle and real lace.
The marriage of Miss Grace Brewer
and Clynton H. Hiestand took place
at 8:30 o'clock on Saturday at the
Methodist' Episcopal church. Union
avenue and Multnomah streets. In the
presence of a large number of friends
and relatives. Rev. John W. Byrd
performed the ring ceremony.
The bridal party entered the church
to the strains of Mendelssohn's wed
ding march, played by Miss Glenna
Jones. Little Dorothy Mulholland, as
flower girl, and Marjorie Oetzen. as
ring bearer, were dainty little maids
in flurfy white dresses. Miss Brewer's
gown was of taffeta and lace and she
carried a bouquet of bride's roses and
delicate ferns.
Miss Valll Brewer, as maid of honor,
wore a blue chiffon gown with pink
picture hat and carried Ophelia rosea
Miss Helen King and Mrs. Howard
R. Woodburn (Doris Sawyer) were
bridesmaids. They wore pink .and
white chiffon gowns, with pink pic
ture hats, and carried spring flowers
in Dink shades.
Mr. Hiestand was attended by Jerry
Nowlan as best man. Romalne Brand
and Earl Tarmey were ushers. Pre
ceding the ceremony Miss Colder sang
"O Promise Me.
Immediately after the wedding cere
mony the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Vincent A. Brewer, gave a reception
at their home on Alberta street tor
the many friends of the bridal party.
Miss Brewer is a graduate of the
Oregon Agricultural college and
member of the Delta Delta Delta
sorority, and for the past two years
has been a member of the James John
hieh school faculty.
Mr. Hiestand is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. D. C. Hiestand of Tigard, Or.
and is also a graduate of Oregon Ag
ricultural college. He Is a member of
Kanoa Psl fraternity.
The young couple, after a week's
visit at Gearhart and other beaches,
expect to motor to Canada and north
ern Washington. They will reside In
tored to Seattle. From there they
will motor on to Yakima to spend the
summer, where Mr. Hirsch has busi
ness interests.
Corinthian Social club'. Eastern
Star, will have a social and card
party Saturday evening, July 10. at
Masonic temple. All members and
friends are hivited to attend.
Announcements have been received
by Portland friends of the marriage
of Myrtle Harriete Linville, dauiter
of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Linville of
Astoria, Or., and Waldo C. Grenfell of
At Ced'arville park. Linnemann sta
tion, a picnic will be given Monday
by the Swiss singing societies. Trains
leave from First and Alder streets.
All Estacada, Bull Run or Gresham
trains stop at the park.
Miss Genevieve Keller has returned
from New York, where she has been
spending the winter studying at Co
lumbia university. She will spend
the summer months with her parents.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Perrine Keller,
and then return to the east.
Following a brief honeymoon. Mr.
and Mrs. George Churchill Cook Jr.
will be at home to their many friends
at the Benson apartments after July
15. Mr. and Mrs. Cook were married
June 19 at the residence of the bride
groom's parents at Tacoma. Mr. Cook
is widely known here as factory rep
resentative of the Edison Phonograph
company and before her marriage
Mrs. Cook was Wllma Barr Foley,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Marquis
Barr of Oskaloosa, la.
Among the visitors during Shrine
week were Judge and Mrs. W. A.
Gilnvore of Seattle. They were the
guests of Dr. and Mrs. Harvev A.
Altnow of this city and Mr. and Mrs.
J. M. Ricketts of Vancouver, Wash.
Judge and Mre. Gilmore have Just
returned from the republican presi
dential convention in Chicago, where
Judge Gilmore was campaign man
ager lor General Wood, and Mrs.
Gilmore was a delegate from Washington.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Younarman of
Victoria, B. C, who have been visit
ing for the past two weeks with Mr.
and Mrs. W. C. Baker of 1233 Gar
field avenue, Piedmont, left for home
on Wednesday. Mr. Youngman holds
the rank of sergeant-major instructor
on the Canadian military staff and
has seen active service on a number
of fields for the British empire. Tho
Canadian guests were enthusiastic
over the scenic beauties of this city
and surroundi ngrs.
Presbyteriaii Preacher Wil Be Mar
ried to Miss Miller by
Catholic Priest.
DENVER, Colo. Announcement of
his retirement from the ministry
was made by the Rev. Dr. William
Leonard Spiegel, prominent pastor of
the First Presbyterian church of
Cincinnati, upon his arrival in Den
ver preparatory to his marriage to
Miss Marie J. Miller, daughter of the
late Mr. and Mrs. Charles M. Miller,
which will take place Thursday morn
ing in the sacristy of the Cathedral
of the Immaculate Conception, the
Rev. Father Edward J. Mannlx of
ficiating. "I am resigning from my. position
as pastor of the First Presbyterian
church of Cincinnati, where I have
been for the past 14 years." Dr. Spiegel
said. "I am also arranging my af
fairs as president of the Spiegel-Mc-Ilvaln
Steel and Tank foundries so
that I will be free from all business
cares as well." He added that un
less to fill a short vacancy once in
a while he did not expect to occupy
the pulpit again.
When questioned concerning the
attitude of his church and congre
gation in regard to his coming mar
riage by aaCatholic priest. Dr. Spiegel
said: "My parishioners know noth
ing of my marriage or my plans and
I do not believe they will say. much
about it or think it very strange.
I do not care what they think or
say. it is purely a personal matter.
Of course I would not recommend the
marriage of every one of opposite
faith, as a great deal of trouble often
results, bu. I believe that ours is an
unusual case.
"Our marriage will be church uni
ty worked out in a practical plan
and there is nothing in either de
nomination to prevent such an ar
rangement. As to the ceremony be
ing performed by a Catholic priest,
has not the bride always the choice
of who shall marry her?"
Dr. Spiegel declares that he is
evidently unique in two things, his
marriage and the fact that he is a
"Boilermaker-prize fighters are not
unusual, but I have never Jieard of
a boiWermaker-preacher before and I
have no doubt that many would be in
terested in that fact..
"There is bound to be some criti
cism of my matrimonial plans, no
doubt," he continued, "but It will be
from those who have not figured out
the proposition in a practical man
ner. Religion is a matter of personal
choice and we each respect the other's
faith and In that way keep the
things that are dearest to us both."
Following their wedding Dr. Spiegel
and Miss Miller will tour the east and
will stop in Cincinnati for a short
stay. A part of their Journey will
be by motor and their return to Den
ver will be indefinite.
Dr. Spiegel upon his return to
Cincinnati will officially resign his
pastorate, having at the present time
a few weeks leave of absence.
CINCINNATI, O. Only members of
his Immediate family in Cincinnati
knew of the approaching marriage in
Denver by a Catholic priest, of the
Rev. Dr. William L. Spiegel, pastor
of the First Presbyterian church of
Cincinnati, when he left Cincinnati
fof Denver to meet Miss Marie J.
Miller 6f that city, his bride-to-be.
While church friends of the pastor
in Cincinnati were greatly surprised
over the unusualness of the marriage
arrangements, they knew of nothing
in the ritual of the Presbyterian
church which would forbid the mar
riage of a pastor of that faith by a
priest of the Catholic faith.
"I talked with him but Mr. Spiegel
said nothing to me about the mar
riage", said the Rev. David McKinney,
associate pastor of the First Presby
terian church.
"In fact I asked one of the of
ficial board members where Mr.
Spiegel was and was Informed he had
gone west again. Mr. Spiegel went
to Denver about the first of March
to assist Miss Miller, who is his
cousin by marriage, in settling up
the estate of her father, who had
Just died. We expected him home
shortly, but he remained there two
months or more before returning
"The bride-to-be was a cousin of
Mr. Spiegel's, first wife, who died two
years ago," said Miss Striker, one of
the three sisters of the late Mrs.
Spiegel. "We knew of the marriage,
but -Just presumed It was to be per
formed by a Presbyterian minister.
"However, the other information is
not surprising. Miss Miller is our
cousin and is an exceptionally flna
woman. Her father was of ths
Catholic raith."
Dr. William McKibbi-n,- president of
the Lane, Theological seminary, and
Dr. F. C. Monfort. editor of the Her
ald and Presbyter, both declared that
there is nothing in the Presbyterian
church law which would cause any
necessary change in Dr. Spiegel's of
ficial relations with the Presby terian
church as the result of his marriage
by the Catholic clergyman.
Dr. Spiegel is identified with a Cin
cinnati boiler-making company, in
addition to beinsr pastor of his church.
The Misses tUriker have been keeping
house for him since the death of hia
first wife.
Many IIul)uiuls "AriUt iv" Deceiv
er.-, Court Tells Wife.
LOS ANGELES. Mrs. Elizabeth
Lottie Marquot. who sought annul
ment of her marriage to Dale Mar
quot. told Judge Taft she met him at
a dance, that he told her he was an
army captain, and fired her fancy by
a thrilling tale of his bravery at the
battle of the Marne. After a court
ship of three weeks, they were mar
ried and started on a honeymoon trip.
The bride was dressed as a boy so
that she could ride freight trains. The
couple landed in a Salt Lake City jail.
Mrs. Marquot sought an annulment
on the ground that her husband was
mentally incompetent when she mar
ried him.
Said the court in taking the casa
under submission:
"You cannot release the martial
ties because the man tells his bride
fairy tales before he is married. It
is a silly girl who walks into afool
Ish marriage. Many a husband is an
artistic liar. The girl must reap
what she sows."
Baths Added to II. C. L.
PRAGUE. Czecho Slovakia. Tha
tariffs for the famous baths or Carls
bad, Marlenbad and Franzenbad are
to be greatly increased, according to
a plan now under consideration. The
tax for the cure will range from 20 to
500 Czech crowns. Nationals of coun
tries on a crown basis may pay in
crowns, but foreigners such as Brit
ish. French and others on a higher
currency basis will pay in proportion.
Mrs. D. C. Burns has as her house
guests Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Greer of
Vancouver, B. C.
A baby girl arrived Sunday, June
20, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. C.
Fertig, 307 Grant street.
Mr. and Mrs. G. J. Montgomery of
Portland are registered at the Hotel
Alexandria in Los Angeles.
Games, music and dancing will be
features. A six-piece orchestra will
play afternoon and evening.
Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Worth (Gertrude
Steinbach) were among the passen
gers sailing' for Europe on the White
Star liner Baltic June 26.
Mrs. S. Welnsteln, who has been In
New York for the past three months
visiting her daughter Sylvia, who is
studying music, has returned to Port
land. '
After spending two enjoyable
weeks in Portland Mr. and Mrs. S. G.
Hirsch left Sunday morning and mo-
Rough, Red Hands Made
Smooth and White
By cleansing with a neutral soap and
the frequent application of
Rose Leaf Jelly
followed by sportsing- the surface with
Phantom Powder. Full explanation
and booklet free.
209-10 Central Building,
Cor. loth and Alder
Olive Oil
riaa lor years been the world's
recognized standard table oil
4ts3i In line with our policy to srive o?
our policy to give
the very best Player Roll Serv
ice in this city, we carry all the
We cordially invite you to come in and
hear any Player Rolls without any obli
gation to purchase!
Sherman, lay & Go,
Sixth and Morrison Streets
- Portland
(Opposite Postoffice)
Seattle Tacoma Spokane.
'.i-'.V.. ' . ?
-'V. ': Sri
Why does your player piano pedal easier with a
Q'R'S Roll? The square cut perforations are
responsible. Make the comparison yourself.
July Word Rolls
.'v.., .",.., VI
1133 Beautiful Annabelle Lee. Waltz. $1.25
Played by Arden and Ohm an.
1134 Good Old Favorites. Medley of 1.25
Good Old Favorite.. Played by Phil
1135 Hawaiian Breeze. Waltz. Played 1.2
by Scott and Wattera.
1 136 I'll Be With You in Apple Blossom
1142 Stop It. One -Step. Played by $1.25
J. Russel Robinson.
1143 That Old Irish Mother of Mine. 1-25
Ballad. Played by Ted Baxter.
1144 Your Eyes Have Said Remember US
(Tho' Your Lips Hare Said Forget).
Ballad. Played by Lee S. Roberts.
Time. Waltz. Played by Baxter and 1.25 ri ci tu r . u ,
Kortlander. pT 5 i! anCe' '"J"? H.enr7 VIII. 1.25
Played by raure and Mmetti.
1 1 37 Louisiana I Can Hear Your Message
to Me. Waltz. Played by Arden and 1.25
1 1 3 8 NepoIL Fox-Trot. Played by "Zez" 1 25
1139 Rose Time in Hawaii. Waltz. Played 1-25 1130 Jean. Fox-Trot. Played by Arden 1.25
ana fwortlander.
D-64 The Whispering- Winds. Mazurka
Caprice. Played by Edmund Gillet.
that arm big Utm
by Osborne and Howe.
1140 Repasz Band. March.
1131 AH the Boys Lore Mary. One-Step. 1 .25
Played by Arden and Ohman.
1141 Railroad Blues. Fox-Trot. Played r.25
by Pete Wendling.
1 132 Whose Baby Are You? One-Step.
Played by Victor Arden.
iVVr ''r-. -,
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... Ask your music dealer for the Q'R'S
. . TSv Bulletin of july Numbers J--
' '-'LiL.-.-L ..... ."'":.:t'y. - " . ' . . -. .
l . - ' ' ..")' " t .- !" i.' . 4 - ,--;V-'3'-. " r- .'.-.1
a hundred Well selected
Q'R'S Rolls will make
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The Q-R-S Music Company
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