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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 5, 1913)
THE OREGON DAILY JOURNAL, PORTLAND, FRIDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 5,v 1913.
Social ai"i'Person&1 ESS
188 RUTH LILLIAN BUEHNER.
' daughter oC Mr. nd Mrs. Fnllli)
' Buehner, and entries Thornton
Ladd, aon of Mr. and Mrs. wji.
JUm Ladd, wr last evsnlna
. unltad In marrtaga la the prcssnc of
I- savrl t hundred of Portland's , mo
' prominent people, the seen of the nup
S'tlal celebration being Grace 'M. B. Meth
odist Episcopal church, and the offici
ating clergyman being Rev. Benjamin
Young, paator of the First M, E. church.
t : Mre. Leonora Fisher Whlpp presided
'' at the organ, and gave the following
program preceding the ceremony: "Ben
edtctlon " Nuptials" (Fryainger); "Salut
d' Amour Klgar); VRomanaa" . Jadas.
' sohn); "Nectnrnette,? Moonlight (d'Ev.
ry); "Springtime Sketch" (Brewer) j
"Serenade" (Barthelemy) ; "Die, Ant
wort" (WolsteuliolrnehAi, There rwaa a
moment of hushed expectancy as the
first notes of the majestle bridal chorus
from rLohengrln? (Wagner) were waft?
ed through the enure!), and then the
bridal (flinty proceeded down tli e aisle
, and- took Its place in front of the altar.
, First came the ushers. Henry Buelmer,
t Holt Cooking-ham, Hamilton Corbett,
. William Rowe, Berkeley Snow and Louis
. Mills; then came the bridesmaids, Miss
Helen lAdd. Miss Evelyn Carey, Mtss
'.' Mary Robertson and Miss Florence
" Jones of Evanston, 111.! following them
came the mald of honor,. Miss Ruth
; Bmall, and last in the party came the
" bride,' on the arm of her . father,,- who
f gave her in marriage. At the altar thi
, party was met by the officiating clergy
. man, the bridegroom and his beet man,
',. Henry Ladd. While Grieg's lovely. "Ich
T :) nirh" v nlnvnd verv aoftlv the
f. impressive service in which the ring is
: used was performed, and as the last
'C notes of the haunting melody died away,
the newly wedded pair knelt to receive
the final benediction. . Then, to the Joy
v ous strains of the wedding march from
. Mendelssohn's "Midsummer Nlgbt s
''Dream,' the party left the church.
The interior, of Grace church was
handsomely decorated in honor of the
' nuntfaJ Occasion. The eholr loft and
. pulpit platform were- entirely hidden be
, hind a troxslcal garden of graceful palms
and fern, shrubs and rare exotics. The
altar rail was twined with garlands of
trailing vines, and in the center tall
, vases were filled with great feathery
chrysanthemums ot pure white. The
- pews use by the families were marked
" with charming bouquets of pure white
' asters and asparagus ferns held in place
with whlU satin ribbons. tThe arrange
ment of the flowers and foliage, al
' though simple, was immensely effective,
and formed a1 perfect background for
the magnificent gowns of the wedding
party and guests.
The bride's gown was a regal crea
tion of silver x:loth with soft double
frilling Of delicate net and garnltur of
rare Burano lace. The long court train
was outlined with the net frills and was
caught up at either side with orange
blossoms. The girdle was also caught
with a spray of the starry petaled blos
soms. Ths short sleeves were finished
with frills of the creamy lace, and from
the slightly decollette bodice fell the
same lovely lace, - The long veil of
misty tulle was held in' place with a
wreath of orange blossoms. She carried
a shower" bouquet of orohlds and lilies,
of the valley.
The maid of honor wore a beautiful
' gown oV white chiffon over white ehar
meuse with touches of tiny pink roses
and a pink hair ornament. She carried
a sheaf of the copper tinted Lady HU
llngdon roses. The bridesmaids' gowns
were lovely creations or rose pinx emi-
fon over charmeuse of same unt.
The fchfTfoa overdresses wet gracefully
draped, and- were axtremely smart In
their hair the maids wore wreath of
pink rosebuds, and they carried quaint
old fashioned bouquet of tiny pink
roses and delicate blue flowers.
After the ceremony a reception was
; held at the handsome Buehper horn at
the head of Hawthorne avenue. To this
only the more Intimate friends of the
two families had been bidden. In the
'.' receiving line were the bridt and bride
groom, Mr. end Mrs. Philip Buehner and
" Mr. and Mrs. William M, JAdo. They
- received in the living room, standing in
".. front of a screen of potted palms and
- graceful vines flanked on" either side by
tall brass vases filled with great yeuow
chrysanthemums. Mrs. Buehner's gown
was of black chiffon heavily tmbroi
dered in silver and in- French flowers
Touches of black velvet and rare lae
completed the costume. Mrs. Ladd wa
charming In her wedding gown, a mag
nlfjcent creation of white brocaded satin
- With garniture of rose point lace.
': The living room was graced with
' vases and "baskets - of golden chrysen
themurna "arranged' on the mantel and
book helVs. Jn ' the reception hall
. growing shrub were used. The dining
room was charmingly arranged with
'. yellow roaea and fluffy chrysanthe
mums, these being arranged In pictur
esque basket on the table and oil the
' buffet. Deep Ted roses veuea in aeii
1 cate ferns were utilised In the music
' room. Professor Wilder orchestra dls.
pensed delightful music during the
Mrs. Helen Ladd .Corbett, Mrs. W. B.
Ayer, Mrs. Charles Ladd and Mrs. XV. K.
Robertson presided over the table in the
dining room, and Mrs. Robert Noble and
Mrs. Carl Wernicke served punch In the
music room. Others assisting were:
Miss Ruth Teal and .Miss Barbara Mo-
Kentie. Mrs. Helen Ladd Corbett wore
Zi a superb gown of deep blue charmeuse
- veiled in chiffon and lace. Mrs. Ayer
" wore a gown of Ivory tinted charmeuse
" with elaborate garniture of gold lace.
1 Mrs. Charles Ladd wore an elaborate
.- white lace robe over charmeuse. A
Z very handsome black new gown with
garniture of cut steel bead and gray
chiffon was worn by Mrs. Roberteon.
Mrs. Noble' wor,a canary colored char.
- meuse with draperies of gold lace and
2 embroidery. Mrs. Wernicke wore a
' stunning gown of black lace and net
k' with heavy embroidery of cut steel
beads. Miss Ruth Teal was charming
In pink aattn with crystal embroidery.
i apd Mtss Barber McKenste wore a
7: lovely white lao gown. Many other
very handsome gowns, imported crea
I tiona and rare Jewels were noticed, the
. assemblage at both the church and the
house being exceptionally brilliant.
The bride's bouquet was caught . "by
Miss Ruth Small, the charming maid of
honor, who, according to the time hon
l ored omen, will be wedded within the
twelvemonth. -.- . r
Many very rare and handsome gift
were received by the bride.' Charming
1 little pearl bar pin were given by the
J"! bride to her maids, and the bridegroom
, gave ni dcbi man ing nsueia oanaiomi
scarf pins. Late In the evening . Mr.
and M re. Ladd left on a Wedding trip
. of indefinite-length, and. on their re-
turn they will be for a time with' the
'' bride's parents, until their home lcom
L ntetnd. The bride' going away gown
" was dull blue Bedford cord coat suit
- with touches of black, with which ah
it aonaotlW lallariJ !.-!T
'"' ' rri.a. ni,liia nt Vim Ttnhnr nrt
Mr. Lsdd unites two of Portland' old
4 est end most distinguished families. The
bride Is a young woman of notable
sweetnees of character and -much per-
sonaf charm. She is a graduate of Port
land academy, and later attended Lasel
seminary, Auburndale, Mass. Mr. Ladd
Is also a graduate of Portland academy,
and later attended Amherst He is con.
neoted with the Isdd Estate company.
Both young people are extremely popu
lar In the fashionable set, and they have
been entertained extensively at smartly
appointed '' functions ever ' sine their
engagement was announced, some time
Tea for Mr. New"Myer.
.Most . delightful - hospitality was ex
tended this afternoon by Mrs. J. S.
Bradley, whe'n she opened her home at
Twentieth and Clifton streets for the
reception of about 100 Portland Height
women, old .neighbors and friends, the
honor guest being her daughter, : Mr.
Willi Gross' New Myer of Marys vllle,
Cal- after having spent the .summer
Mrs. Bradley and Mr. New Myer 're
ceived together In the drawing room,
which was graced with bowls and bas-l
Keis ox pmK sweet peas ana loins, in,
hostess - was 'handsomely "gowned In
white .Charmeuse with amethysts knd
pearls. , The honor guest wore a lovely
gown of sea blue charmeuse with drap
erles of lace. Many handsome gown
were worn by those assisting and by
other gueBts. ;
Tea was poured by Mrs. Forest Fisher
and Mrs. Boudlnot Seely and ices . were
nerved by Mrs. Robert J.' Marsh and
Mrs. J. Claire Montieth. Those assist
ing in the dining room were: Mis
Louis Small, and Mia Louise Boyd.
Among those, assisting in the dining
room were: Mrs. H. H. Northup, Mrs.
Samuel C. Kerr, Mrs. Frank Klstner,
Mrs. James A. MoKlnnon, Miss Vlda
Nichols and Miss Mildred Nichols. The
library was. ornamented with quantities
of lavender flowering peas and ferns,
and In the dining room masses of rare
begonia blosuoms from thevBradley gar
dens, were ' utilized on , the tea table
and buffet. Taey were of a delicate yel
low streaked with .carmine and ours
white streaked w(tii - carmine and . ar.
rtmgei. with their own waxen foliage
made a most attractive decoration. Yel
low shaded candles shed a soft glow
over the table. ;
Picnics Bridge and Dinner. i
Mr. George W. P. Ballou of 407 East
Fifty-eighth street baa as her house
guest her sister, Mrs, C. Wgldron of Se
attle, and this afternoon she 'entertained
very happily with a picnic luncheon on
the lawn. ' Later the men will go in
and an elaborate dinner will be served
at 1:30, the table being tastefully dec
orated in velvety panties and sprays of
English ivy.; The living room Is adorned
with pink and white sweet peas. The
evening bridge will be played.
Those asked to meet Mrs. Waldron
were: Mr. and Mrs. Waldron, Mr. and
Mrs. H. Adams, Mr. and Mrs. H. Fred-erlck,-MvHHieV
Mrs. Walter Johnson, Mr,
and Mrs. B. Boyden, Mr. and Mrs. Irv
ing. Mrs. William Wolffe, and Mrs.
Bridge for Bride-Elect.
A delightful auction bridge party was
given this" afternoon by Miss Leona
Banaum - at the bom of her mother,
Mrs, M. B. Sansum, 230 East Fifty
first street, as a compliment to Miss
Aid a Brouguton, whose marriage to
Samuel O, Pierce will be solemnised
Four tables were used for the fascl-
natlng game and two prises were award
ed, one for the player holding the high
core and one to the honor guest. Later
the tables were cleared and a. dainty
collation was served.- The rooms were
charmingly decorated in pink and lav
ender aster and fresh green foliage
and presented very attractive appear
. Those sharing Miss Sansum's hospi
tality were: Mrs. George JSroughton,
Mr. Sansum, Mrs. Walter Durham. Mrs.
Martin, Mr. Wilbur Hayden, formerly
Miss Karl Reed, Mr. W. 8entermach
er, Mrs. McCurtln, formerly Mtss Hazel
Brown, Mrs. Harold Johnston of Se
attle, formerly Miss Corrlne Crook;
Misses Alda Broughton, Mildred Brough
ton. Elsie Barl, Isabel Beckwtth, Nit
Harding of Oregon, City; ; Bessl Cole
man, Ella Camp, Gertrude Pierce and
Young Girl' Tea.
Mis Helen Wortman was this after
noon hostess at a happy little tea given
at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
H, CJ, Wortman, Ford street In com
pliment to her cousin, Miss Mary Barker
of Eugene, who is her house guest, and
Mies Kdlth Olds, who is leaving soon
for Miss Mason's school at Ferrytown.
About 40 of the girls of the younger
set enjoyed the afternoon. Tea was
poured by Mis Elizabeth Jaeger and
Miss Clara Hlrsehberger cut loes. Those
assisting were Miss Louise Caswell and
Miss Dellberta Stuart The dining room
and reception rooms war adorned with
Ascension lilies, the great waxen blos
som nodding their fragrant head from
tall vase and high handled French
For Departing Pastor.
The home of Rev. and Mrs. W. F. L.
Holt, 374 East Fifty-sixth street. South,
was on Wednesday evening the scene
of a delightful gathering of Presby
terian ministers and their wtve the
affair being In the nature of a -farewell
reception given In honor of Rev.
and Mrs.- Thomas S3. Walker, who are
leaving soon for Los Angeles, Rev.Mr.
I '. netirsr crmm om t ' 1
1 HKtmuun m
That all may have the benefit of these new "dis
coveries," .we are going; to gijie each month valuable
presents for the 9 best recipes sent to-us. Later we
will print them into an attractive recipe booklet.
For the best new recipe . made with Columbia
Brand Salad Oil, received Ifcach month, we
Will give you an order on your dealer for Co
lumbia Brand products
Worth $5. i ?-'. "
.For the' second best recipe,
.worth $3,' -;. ' ,
For ; tae.t fiext six best precipes,'-an order
prodactFworth ?! ' ' ' ,
Send '.as many recipes' as you wish to
, t - . ''Domestic Science Department t: ;v
21 UNION MEAT CO.
NORTH PORTLAND, OREGON
WHY BRIDES QUIT
t,.lli.,iiMi.i mia.i.ww aifWi, imp ml. piii'
When a woman-marries she presumably loves the. man. She Is willing to
overlook much , that would hardly b forgiven by one who did not see him
tnrougn a roseate base, Therefore, when a brld take the fatal step of leaving
her husband we may be pretty ur that in eotn manner ha ha forfeited her
affection nd even her tolerance. '' ' '
y It la only natural that the disillusioned and affronted woman should turn
to her-parenta for ympathy and shelter. Tbelr Jov ha , been tested and h
knows It can b trusted. , . i "'"
. Fortunate Indeed Is the unhappy bride whose parents' home and arm open
to her, and the very fact that they ar sued by the husbsnd . proves, In nine
case out of ten, that he Is the kind of man who deserved to lose his wife'
Walker having resigned from the past
orat of . the, - Calvary Presbyterian
church to accept a pastorate In Loa An
geles. -About 0 people were present
and the evening was pleasantly, spent In
social conversation. During the even
ing . the honor guests were presented
with a nanasome nvr serving oisnj
Rev. Mr. Marcotte making the presenta
tion epeech - and Kev. Mr. Walker re
sponding. . -.
Gamma Phi BeU Entertains.
The alumni of the Gamma Phi Beta
sorority entertained the active Gamma
Phi Beta girls this afternoon at a beau
tifully appointed tea given at the home
of Mrs. W. T. Masters, 67S East Mad
ison street. In the receiving line were:
Mrs. Masters, Miss - Bertha Masters,
Miss Edith Woodcock. Miss Flora Dun
ham and Miss Ruth Beach. The coffee
urn was presided over by Mrs. J. K.
Locke and ices were served by Mrs. 8.
FL Beach. Those assisting were Miss
Helen Woodcock and Miss Grace Lilly.
During the afternoon about 60 girls
called. Delightful orchestra rausle was
a feature of the tea. The dining room
was lovely In a graceful arrangement
pink sweet peaa and pink tulle and In
the living rooms mere were lavender
and white asters and potted palms and
Mr. Bell Entertains.
Mrs. John A. Bell of Vista avenue 1
this afternoon entertaining with a smell
but prettily appointed tea In compli
ment to Mis Adele Dyott and Mis
Genevieve Thompson. Tea was poured
by Mrs. Frank Belcher and ieee were
served by nrs. b. v. Ijockwooo. r ne tea
table was decorated with a low bowl of
pink, roses and ferns. There were about
25 members of the younger set present
Bachelor Buttons Dance,
Tomorrow evening the Bachelor But
tons club will give their opening 8atur
day evening dancing party for the sea.
son 111-14. Invitations have already
.been issued for what promise to be a
very enjoyable party.
Invitation ar out for the wedding of
Miss Hazel Baker and Eugene Lea
oule. The ceremony will take place at
the new home of the bride and groom
on September 17, with Rev. W. T. Kerr
officiating. The bride, who Is popular
among her many mends, is being wide
ly reted during her engagement days.
Dinner Party for Visitors.
Mr. and Mrs. K. A. Wychoff of 4S3
Thompson street entertained last even
ing with a small but very delightful
dinner party to meet their guests, Mrs
8. J. Moody and Mrs. F. M. Shallue of
Victoria, B. C, and Mr. and Mrs. F. M
Homberger and Mrs. Mitchell of Pasa
dena, Cel. Covers were laid for 11 at
a table graced with pink and yellcfw
rosebuds and ferns.
Towel Shower for Prospective Bride.
Miss Ethel Bolger, of 148 Rosa street,
entertained very pleasantly Tuesday aft.
ernoon in honor of Miss Ruth Maglnnis,
one of the popular brides of the month.
The rooms were decorated in gladioli
and greenery and the dining table 'was
made attractive by the use of pink
flowers and tiny hearts. The honor
guest was presented with a graceful
basket decked in flower and filled with
dainty, . hand embroidered and hem-
Housewives are every day finding new uses for
Half the Cost of Olive Oil
and Just as Good
an order for products
NOTIIER man Is suing his bride's parenta
for alienation of her affections. ' ' ;
, i .These suits are becoming common. '
:.Th wife of a day or a few days or per
haps a few months leaves her husband and
goes home to mother and father,- Immed
iately the deserted husband sets up a wall
that her - affections have been " alienated,
and he trie to make Pa and Ma pay, for it
Perhaps it is occasionally true that the
bride' parents ar Instrumental in separat
ing the couple, but In the great majority of
case it Is the fftrfa-faXTer and mother who
make every effort. to keep the two to
gether. ; Also, in ' the great majority of
cases, when a bride leave her husband
it 1 not necessary for her parent to step
in and alienate her. affections. That ha
already, been, don by the husband him
self.' ; '.- ".
stitched towels. ' ' Later refreshments.
The guests Included Misses Ruth Ma
glnnis, Margaret Maglnnis, Gertrude
Hogan, Carmel Sullivan, Agnes Albers,
Helen 4 Hughes, Mary Sharkey, Mary
King, Margaret Donnerberg, Hannah
Donnerberg, Antonio ' Mettach, Irene
Sweeny and Mr. Charles Duffy.
Mss Marguerite Rockwell and Mis
Florence Plabuoh 1 returned Tuesday
from Seattle.- While 1n Tacoma they
were the house guest of Mrs. J. Kd
' Rev. knd Mrs. 2 K. Richardson have
returned from their vacation spent in
Tacoma, Bay City and Bftrvlew. While
In Tacoma, Rev. Richardson reached the
semi-finals In the North Pactfla Inter
national Tennis Tourney. He will oc
cupy his pulpit In Kenllworth Presby.
terlan church both morning and evening
nest Bunday and at night will speak
on "Vacation Thoughts."
Mrs. Stanley C. E. Smith of West
moreland has as her guest her mother,
Mrs. A. B. B. Stearns of Kugene, who
lias come up to spend the winter in
Mr. and Mrs. William P. Slnnott left
today for Seattle to join Mr. and Mrs.
Orrton C. Denney on a 10 days' -cruise
around the sound in the Denneys beau
tiful yacht "Helora."
Ths Misses Jessie and Viola Hatton
went down to Long Beach, Wash.,
Tuesday and ar registered at the Ava-
Mr. and Mrs. M. t Higglns left Port
land last Thursday tor a visit witn ni
parents st Hoi ton, Ind. They will also
visit all the principal cities In the east,
returning to Portland about the first
At the home of Mis Bertha Master.
7B East Madison street, the Alumni
Chapter of the Gamma Phi Bat Soror
ity, was entertained at tea this after
noon. Forty of the active members and
their friends were present.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl V. Lachmund have
removed from Mount Tabor to 624 Hal
sey street, corner of Sixteenth street
north, Irvlngton. where they have taken
a home with specially designed muslo
perlore, and expert to entertain with a
series of muslcalcs during the coming
f M k
On Sale Today
Saturday, Largest Shipment
of the Latest Victrolas
. Cash or Easy
The Greatest Value Ever Presented in
High-Grade Talking Machine Manufacturing
To lose his hat and then to be mis
taken for a hat checker while hunting
for it was the little experience of Cap
tain J. Speler, harbor master, when a
speaker at a luncheon the other day.
That was not all that happened, how
ever, for when he went Into the dining
room and sat down two men -next to
him were engaged In conversation.
"They teU me this fellow Speler never
made a speech In his life," said one.
"I've heard the same thing," replied
the other, "so 1 guess the talk will not
amount to much." m ' '
Captain Speler moved to another seat
after the last remark. When h f lnlly
delivered hi addrees he looked for the
two who had first sat near him, but
they had disappeared. After leaving
the room Captain Speler hurried to
where he had left his hat
The hat cheoker eould not find the
captain' "Ud," o Captain Speler let
himself behind th counter to hunt for
it While so engaged other guest be
gan to pour out of the dining room
toward the cloak room. Captain Speler
had the surprise of hi Hf when these
guests began to poke hat check at him,
demanding their thing. Th captain
took it a a good Joke at first, but soon
hi arms tired reaching for the hats,
so -he clambered out from behind the
counter and left for his post on the
Portland's delegation to th slon
of the American Institute of Banking
at Richmond, Va., ha started on Its
way with cans of salmon as souvenirs
and great loads of literature supplied
by the Portland chamber of commerce
arid tho Commercial club. The delega
tion will do some energetlo boosting for
Oregon in Richmond, as well as at
every city on the lln where a etop Is
mode. The chamber of commerce sent
a Muantlty of booklet and pictures to
Sin Francisco in car of the local letter
carriers who are attending the conven
tion and had plenty of representation at
the real estate convention at Winnipeg,
"New York people have gone base
ball craxy and apparently they are
more interested In the fate of Harry
Thaw and the 1 o'clock restaurant clos
ing hour than the Sulzer-Tammany
fight." declared Everett Johnson, deputy
United States district attorney, who re
turned last night from Americas larg
e8t oity after a week's "rusUcatlng
therein. . .
Air. Johnson was one of a party or
federal officials whb took nine unde
slrablo aliens to New Tork for de,
portatlon. He left August 8.
"The city is divided over the enforce
ment of the l o'clock restaurant closing
law," said Mr. Johnson. "When the po
lice, acting on Mayor Gaynor orders,
raided Healy's and rounded up a nutm.lr
of late diners, district Attorney Whit
man was among those thrown out. Nat
unlly, h was deeply concerned, and
promises to make it warm for the police.
Gaynor, on the other hand, demands that
Uie law closing saloons at 1 o'clock ap
plies also to restaurants selling liquor,
and he Intends to enforce It The case
will be tested in the courts.
"While the people as a whole nave
little ue for Tammany, sentiment for
Sulser wa on th wan when I left.
At first everyone thought it wa a
frameup to get BuUer, but now they
apparently believe that Tammany has
more on Sulser than has been given out,
and are sitting light awaiting develop
ments." En route to Portland Mr,
Jonhson stopped In Chicago and visited
friends In Iowa,
Fred S. McFarland, depot ticket agent
of the Oregon-Washlngton Railroad s
Nauiratinn Co.. has been named city
ticket agent, and th appointment will
nrfiriaiiv announced as soon as a
succeesor Is named for the depot office).
Since February, when C. W. Stinger re
signed as city ticket agent to take a
similar position with the Southern Pa
cific, ft. V. Walker, chief elerk, has
been acting. Mr. McFarland has been
connected with th company for a num
ber of years, and bis appointment to
th city pot wa coneldered almost a
foregone conclusion when the vacancy
occurred. It Is understood that several
candidates are In line for th depot
office, and the general passenger de
partment Is considering the situation
with some care,
A. H. Bullion, a manufacturer's
agent from San Francisco, who is in
Pnrtiand today. Is a believer In the
theory that people Invariably belle (
their own names, as his host of friends ;
well know. Standing In the lobby of
the Multnomah he was attempting to 1
All the Various Makes and All the
Impress hi theory upon aa acquaint
ance. ,. is.
"I never saw a man named'tong who
was not , short, nor a man with the
cognomen of Short who wss not long,"
said Bullion earnestly. "Why, taking
my own name," he added, touched by
the wings of inspiration. "Bullion
means gold and silver.. Have I any of
It? I have not It conclusively proves
my point." . (
"True Indeed," replied the friend.
"But th whole thing depends on how
we view a name, friend Bullion. Now,
for example, divide your nam by
knocking out the letter T and see what
H. I Dickinson of Seattle and Miss
Carrie Dickinson of Belllngham. Waslu
are visiting Portland as the guests ot
their brother, M. C. Dickinson, manag
ing director, of th Oregon. They will
remain a coupl of weeks.
Georg H, Gregory, a business man
Of Molalla, is registered at th Per
kins. Mr. Gregory declares the Mo
lalla district 1 already showing signs
of forging to the front, now that the
rsilroad is building into it.
W. D. Moreland, a lumberman of Ta
coma, is registered at the Imperial.
H. C. Beebman and W. E. Stewart,
furniture manufacturers from Chicago,
are guests at th Imperial.
T. P, William, formerly manager of
the Sower hotel, is stopping at th
Multnomah. Mr. Williams is now man
aging a hotel near Neah-Kah-Nle
mountain, not far from Tillamook.
J. M. Ayers, who has extensive lum
bering Interests In the lower Columbia
district, 1 registered at the Imperial
from Kelso, Wash.
J. Perlgo of Hood River is a guest at
the Perkins. Ho Is in the fruit grow
W. E. Dorman of San Francisco Is
putting up at the Perkins.
W. J. Kerr, president of the O. A. a
at Corvallls, Is stopping at the Im
perial. Harry E. Llppman, an inaurance man
of Seattle, is registered at the Oregon.
W. A. Shannon, a physician of Seattle,
is at the Portland.
W. P. MoKeen, a prominent merchant
of WaHa Walla, and Dr. S. A. Fulton
Fall Wg iti
Advance display of tlie seasons modes
Exceeding all previous seasons In point of variety and
exdusiveness of styles displayed, Fraley's Fall Millinery
showing is doubly worthy of an early inspection.
Fraley's own designers have augmented the creations
of Fisk, Castellan, Gold Medal and others, with conceits
tof exceptional beauty and originality,
i' Increased efficiency In service methods will prevail,
and, withal, the established custom of "low rent" prices
will be uniformly maintained.
Tho High-Class Shop out of the high-rent district
One Store Only Third Street, Corner Salmon
on Sale All the Time at EUerc
Music House, Broadway at Alder
I i a'F'IMIk' 'IT. imii i . I! ...-" A: . I 'W I iJ 1 1 1 a- U .1 i . C 111
k . -. 4'H mm mp
at v FTr
At Talking t ,'l V JjJ fC !er
.Machine KOCJr,) -f'
. ; Headquarters, ' KSJ A!'r 8t
: of Course, '.' X , DroaJ.v .
of the seme etty are t Portland to
day, en rout to southern OrtK"n for
a big gam hunt , They are stoj-plns
at the pregon.
Alfred Atkinson and wife of Bni.
man, Mont are stopping at the N'or-
William Dexter Curti. president of
the Curtis-Newhall company, , business
counsellor of Loa Angeles, la a guest '
at,, th PorOand.vv(.v-i'V';.;-'.;-'r- V;,:''
J. D. Zurcheri of Roseburg Is at the
Cornelius. Mr. Izurcher la tn th ab
stract .business.;- h."v. V-;.-;;v:
W. R Burke, a well known rancher ef
Sherbrooke,-1 at .the Corneliu.
f, I Curt), a lumberman of ' Clin
ton, Iowa, is a guest at the Portland.
Wilson R Gay. Judge of the superior
court of Washington, is at the Portland.
Judge Gay make hi horn in Seattle.
H. B. Wilson and wife of Washington,
D. C, ar registered at th Portland.
O. W. Burroughs, a prominent busi
ness man of Ridgefield, Wash, Is at
the Cornelius. , v t , .
A. W. Belden, from San Diego, Is a
guest at the Cornelius. - '
Miss Therese Friendly of Eugen Is
a guest at th Portland. Mis Friendly
1 a daughter of ex-Mayor Friendly of
O. C Flnlinson, tlmberman of Ho-v
qulam, Wash., I at the Portland.
C. P. McFarland, vice president of the
J. E. Cook Mercantile company- of Lee
Angeles, Is at th Portland.
T. F. Ryan of Seattle 1 staying at
th Portland. .
DELTA GAMMA GIVES ; -LAMBDA
University of Oregon, Eugene, Ou
Sept 6.- Th seventh national women'
fraternity at the university has been
announced in. the. granting of a charter
by Delta Gamma to the local Lambda
Rho. The charter was granted early in
th summer, but tbe announcement was
not made until yesterday. Th -35
member of Lambda Rho have been
working hard for this goal for four '
The six other national women fra
ternltle now at the Unlvemity of Ore
gon are Delta Delta Delta, Gamma Phi
Beta, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Cht Omega,
Kappa Alpha Theta and Mu Phi EpsUon,
Journal Want Ad bring result,