The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, October 01, 1905, PART THREE, Page 26, Image 26

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Wednesday was society's busy day last
week. Mra McBrlde's tea in the after
noon, Mrs. "Wheeler's card party, the Ex
position banquet to Governor and Mrs.
Meade, the opening of the Tacht Club
and the dance at the American Inn all
furnished separate points of attraction.
Private social affairs during the week
have been few. Portlanders are making
the most of tho few remaining days of the
Exposition, taking a last look at tills or
that exhibit of especial interest, and
finally deciding on the purchase of souve
nirs. The Buffalo arts and crafts shop is
doing a thriving business these days, and
several husbands and wives will see again
at Christmas time beautiful objects they
admired there. Desk sets and personal
ornaments from the crafts exhibit,
bronrea and pottery from the Japanese
booths and sculptures and terra cottas
from the Italian section seem to be the
favored articles chosen for souvenirs or
for holiday gifts. Portland's possession
of objects of beauty will be materially
nlarged through the Exposition.
One of the prettiest affaire of the week
was the tea given on Wednesday after
noon at the Hobart-Curtls by Mrs. Mc
Bride. Tho decorations were unique in
the extreme, consisting entirely of rose
hips, knotted Into streamers of bright
red ribbons or mingled with asparagus
fern. The center of the tea. table was a
brilliant mass of rose nips and fern,
while from tho chandelier overhead were
looped the festoons of ribbon with rose
knots here and there. , Mrs. DeLancey
Ellls poured tea and Mrs. Fenton poured
coffee. Several ladles of the Hobart-Curtls
assisted In serving. 'Mrs. McBride was
looking at lier best In a long gown of
flowered silk in pastel shades. About 0
ladies were present
Mrs.!!. W. Goode is entortalning her
brother and his wife from Chicago, Mr.
and Mrs. Fairclough. Mrs. Fairclough Is
a nlece--the favorite niece, it is said of
Frederick Remington, the artist and
sculptor, whose cowboy group is so fa
miliar to Exposition visitors. Mrs. Falr
clough has been one of the notably well
dressed women at Various social functions
during the past week. On Wednesday af
ternoon at Mrs. McBrJde's tea she was
Been In a very modish costume of deep
red crepe de chine, worn with a stunning
pink hat, done with pink plumes, the
combination being unique and 'effective.
On Thursday evening at the banquet in
honor of Governor and Mrs. Meade she
wore a .rich gown of white satin.. Mrs,
Falrclough is a bride, and from the rich
ness and elegance of this costume it was
surmised that it might have been her wed
ding dress. Mrs. Goode on this occasion
w6fe a white lace robe, decollete, and
extremely modish.
Miss DitchburnVr concert "on Monday
evening brought out a Iarge -number of
the younger set, in which she -has many
warm friends: '
The banquet glvtjn. on, Wednesday even
ing in honor 'of Governor and Mrs. Mead
was a brilliant affair. -If gave -Mr. Rock
well opportunity .to express his opinion of
the Portland, weather prophets. He de
scribes the man ho ayers that "Oregon
rain doesn't wet" as tho champion among
all boosters. Governor Mead escorted
Mrs. Goode to tho dinner table. Mrs.
Mead was taken in by the president of
the Exposition. The speakers were Gov
ernor Mead, Governor Chamberlain, Pres
ident Goode, L. D. Rockwell. W. D. Fen
ton and James A. Drain. Music was fur
nished by tho Administration Orchestra.
Among the people who were entertained
by May Irwin's "Mrs. Black" on "Wed
nesday evening were Peter Kerr and his
fiance, Miss Laurie King.
The officers of the German gunboat
Falke paid their adlcux to the ladles of
Portland on Monday afternoon at the tea
given by Mrs. Koehler at the New York
building. Five officers were present on
that occasion. On Tuesday they were en
tertained at a select musicale given by
j-esldent Germans, and on Wednesday
they took their departure.
Miss Oshorne, who has been the Sum
mer guest of Mrs. Insley, was the honor
guest at a good-bye party on Monday
and again on Tuesday. On Monday Mr.
and Mrs. J. Wesley Ladd entertained for
her Informally with a theater party and
supper. On Tuesday tho Misses Houghton
gave a very pretty luncheon in her honor,
the other guests being Margaret Morri
son, Lisa Wood, Leslie Knapp, Carolyn
Burns and Ella Fair. Tho candle shades
were pink, and exceptionally beautiful
pink asters ornamented tho center of tho
table. Miss Osborne left for her home
on .Wednesday.
Mrs. w. A. Mears went to Hood River
Saturday, September 23, and remained
over Sunday, the guest of Colonel and
Mrs. E. L. Smith. While Mrs. Mears
was there, Mrs. W. M. Stewart gave a
drive through the Hood River Valley
for a party of 10 persons. The" 'Rev.
and Mrs. Elliott and Mrs. Mears were
tho only Portland people in the com
pany. A tea was given on Tuesday after
noon at the Hobart-Curtls in honor of
Mrs. F. H. Lamb and her daughter,
Miss Florence Lamb, of Berkeley, CaL
Between 50 and 60 guests wero present.
On Friday evening Mrs. Charles
Chenery entertained with an informal
bridge' party. In honor of Miss Sprague,
tvho is the guest of Miss Susie Stott
Mrs. Leroy H. Parker gave a card
party for young people on Friday aft
ernoon, in compliment to Miss Rennle,
of San Francisco.
Dr. and Mrs. Henry Waldo Coe gavo
a luncheon on Monday, In honor of Mr.
and Mrs. Tappen, of Attleboro, Mass.,
who have been their guests. Others
present were Rev. Mr. House and Mrs.
House, Dr. White and Dr. Andrew C
Smith. On the Saturday before Mr.
and Mrs. Tappen gave a luncheon at
the Portland for Dr. and Mrs. Coe and
Mr. and Mrs. House.
Among Portland women who went
out to Mrs. Koehler's tea on Monday,
given In honor of Captain Behnke and
his officers, wer' Mrs. Lewis, Miss
Failing, Mrs. Montgomery, Mrs. Mc
Bride, Mrs. Lohan and Miss Laldlaw.
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Mears were
guests of -Gilbert McCIurg on Tuesday
at a theater party at the Belasco, and
a late supper at tho Portland. On
Thursday evening Mr. and Mrs. Mears
entertined Mr. McCIurg and Major T.
F. Clarkson at dinner.
Mrs. Watson Wyman is having her
furniture packed prior to shipment to
Seattle, In which city she will reside
permanently. Her daughter, Mrs. Wil
lard Lovell (Isabel Wyman), of Lovell,
Wyo., who was one of last Spring's
brides, will also spend the Winter in
Seattle, as will Mr. Lovell.
Miss Ella Clark, the fiancee, of Jor
dan Zan, who has been the guest of
Mrs. "W. D. Coman, returned to her
homo in Spokane on Saturday, Septem
ber 23.
Major and Mrs. Waterbury, who are
well known in Portland, will spend tho
winter In Seattle, where thoy have
taken apartments at tho Lincoln.
Did Cupid on the airship take a
quick turn off to the "Minnesota,"
when that good ship sailed on her
maiden voyage? The announcement
of Miss Lanyon's engagement, made in
yesterday's Oregonian, leads one to
think so. Thero is something in tho
story that reminds one of the quick
marriage of Miss Maud Gonne. Miss
Lanyon has many friends in Portland,
who would speed their hearty good
wishes to her.
Among the pleasing things connected
with tho opening of the Oregon Yacht
Club House on Wednesday evening was
the .sight of the club members in natty
yachting costumes. The affair was as
cordial as a "house-warmlnsr" hn lllri Via
and the members of the reception commit
tee snowed such admirable qualities as
hosts that futuro invitations to tho now
clubhouse will bo sure of ready accept
The entertainment to be gi-en Tuesday
evening next in tho Auditorium Annex by
the Idaho Commission is being looked for
ward to as ono of the forthcoming events
of especial interest. Miss Hammell, who
is to read from Mrs. Dye's book, "The
Conquest," has become a favorite with
Exposition people, and all are eagerly
awaiting tho opportunity to hear her in
her professional capacity as a dramatic
reader. Mr. Claire Monteith, who is to
sing during the evening, was heard on the
occasion of the reception given at the
Idaho building in honor of Governor and
Mrs. Gooding, and made a most favor
able impression here. Mr. Monteith is
from Lewlston, Idaho, but In the futuro
he will make his home in Portland.
Tho next "big day" at the Exposition
will bo "Music Day," which is one week
from tomorrow. Preparations are being
made to have an extensive programme of
entertainments. There will be concerts
at the different state buildings during the
day, and a band concert in the Auditorium
in the evening.
The recital given on Thursday afternoon
last ut the Massachusetts building by Mrs.
Frank F.berle was one of tho most enjoy
able heard, during the season in any state
building. Mrs. EWrle has been a very
popular singer at the Exposition. She
is from Missouri, and is the wife of Mr.
Eberle. who has charge of one of the de
partments of the Exposition Press Bu
The old-time country dance given in tho
pavilion on Friday evening by the Agricul
tural Committee was made enjoyable on
account of its informality, and was large
ly attended. The dances were Virginia
reels, old-time quadrilles and other fig
ures with which our grandmothers were
familiar. The refreshments also partook
ot the character of "ye oldca dayes," be-
Mr. Robertus Love, of the General Press
Bureau, who has been in California on
exploitation business for the Exposition,
is expected to return today.
Commissioner and Mrs. McJImsey plan
to return to their home in St. Joe soon
after October 1. Commissioner Garvcr
will represent the Missouri Commission
until the close of the Fair.
A certain Portlander who Is to build a
beach house next season is to be the for
tunate possessor of some interesting Ex
position souvenirs. He has bought the
entire furnishings of the Massachusetts
State "bujldlng at the Fair, and will use
them in his new house. Even the cuisine
appointments are included.
Commissioner and Mrs. Fairbanks ex
pect to tarry in Portland until the end
of October.
The next meeting of the Executive Com
missioners' Association is to resolve itself
Into a theater party, perhaps the largest
ever given In Portland. Commissioners,
their ladles and invited guests, to the
number of about 60, will enjoy a laugh at
tho expense of ''Merely Mary Ann." Mr.
Ellis, of the New York Commission, has
the arrangements In charge.
The house dance given at the American
Inn on Thursday, evening was a Jolly af,
falr. Several of the young people from
California were present.
"Sacramento day." which was celebrat
ed at tho California building last Tues
day, was the occasion for an enjoyable
reception at 3 o'clock in tho afternoon.
Tho hostesses, assisted by Miss Lloy Gal
pln and Miss Growth, of Sacramento,
received the visiting people from their
state capital. Good cheer In the shape
of refreshments was offered with the
generosity which has distinguished Cali
fornia all Summer.
Mrs. Georgia Board man, who has been
assisting hostess at the "Longfellow
Homo" for several weeks " past, left on
Friday morning for her homo In Seattle.
She will visit at Olympla en route.
Colonel Allen Miller, of Boise, Idaho's
Commissioner of Immigration, has been
gallantly and impartially attentive to the
Idaho hostesses during the past week. On
Wednesday evening he mvlted them to be
his guests at the Marquam to laugh over
the troubles of "Mrs. Black." The Colo
nel has also been doing 'some efficient
work during his visit here, in giving in
formation to would-bo settlers In his
Judge I. M. Sullivan, of the Idaho Su
preme Court, vWho has been on the bench
i!nce Idaho became a state In 1890, and
Is regarded as one of the fairest Judges in
his state, has been one of the noted guests
of the week at the Idaho State building.
Another interesting guest at "Idaho" has
been Sol Hasbrouck, who was territorial
clork of the Supremo Court of Idaho as
far back as 1BCS, and has been clerk of
the Supreme Court ever since Idaho be
came a state. Mr. Hasbrouck is regarded
as ono of the "indispensable" men in the
Idaho courts.
Mrs. J. McGlInchey, of Payette, Idaho,
who has been one of the- Idaho assist
ing hostesses for September, is to remain
in that position during the remainder of
the Exposition term. She is prominent
in club and church life in her home, is
deeply interested in political matters, and
takes an active leadership In social af
fairs. Commissioner and Mrs. Hand, of Illi
nois, left last evening for their home,
where Mr. Hand will take up his law prac
tico again. Commissioner Thompson,
with Mrs. Thompson and Miss Thompson!
will remain at the Illinois headquarters
until the close of the Fair. Mr. and Mrs.
Hand, who have been here all Summer,
leave many friends both among the Ex
position officials and among Portland peo
ple whom they have met.
Fourteen girls from Southern Califor
nia, sent to the Exposition by the Balklns
Syndicate, will reach Portland on Monday
morning for a week's visit. They will
be met at the station by Mr. and Mrs. J.
P. Thornton. Mr. and Mrs. M. EL.Beattle,
Miss Daisy French and Mr. "W. B. Roth-ery,-
the Northwestern manager of the
syndicate. They will be escorted to their
hotel, and subsequently to tho Exposition.
The Vancouver hostesses, who have held
sway at the Washington State bulldlnjr
during the past week, have given Portland
people a season-of pleasant social events.'
Mrs. John Randolph Smith, hosiees-ln-
chlef. Is tho wife of Dr. Smith. Mrs. Su
san Dunbar, who has been Mrs. Smith's
assistant throughout the week. Is a for
mer Vancouver woman, now resident In
Portland. Those ladles and their assist
ants created the most cordial atmosphere
at tho Washington building, and have
made all .comers welcome. On Monday
the hostess entertained the employes of
the building, as i well as the general pub
lic. The ladlesasslstlng Mrs. Smith on
that day were: Mrs; E. G. Crawford.
Mrs. W. W. McCredlc. Mrs. A. B. East
ham. Miss F. Snod grass, Mrs. F. M. Mar
shall. Tuesday was a general" reception
day. Music was furnished by Professor
W. H. Bayer's orchestra, and the Admin
istration Band. Refreshments were
served In the. parlors, and about 1500
guests were in attendance. Souvenir
cards wero distributed. Mrs. Smith and
Mrs. Dunbar were assisted on Tuesday
by the following named ladles: Mrs. L.
W. Dubois. Mrs. W. Conoway, Mrs. C. W.
Shepard. Mrs. C. W. Cushlng, Mrs. W. D.
Smith and Mrs. Charles Knowles.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Beal, of Wallace.'
Idaho, gave a small dinner at the New
York building on Friday for Miss Maud
Hammell. Mr. Beal Is a leading lawyer
in his city.
"Wednesday was state day at the Wash
ington building, and t the ' hostesses re
ceived in honor of Governor Mead and his
staff. The assisting ladies were: Mrs.
J. P. Staplcton. Mrs. J. H. Jaggy, Mrs.
Milton Evans. Mrs. W. C Springer, Mrs.
John Wyatt and Mrs. J. D. Geoghegan.
On Thursday, Alaska day. Mayor Lane
and other gentlemen made speeches at
the Washington building, whero the exer
cises were held, and the Vancouver ladles
distributed souvenir cards and received
the guests of tho day. Mrs. Lewis
Shandling, Mrs. Frank EJchenlaub, Mrs.
J. H. Burgy, Mrs. John Elwell. Mrs. A.
McGoldrlck and Mrs. John Marsh assist
ed. On Friday, which was "Prune day,"
these ladles assisted: Mrs. A. L. Miller,
Mrs. C Blurock, Mrs. F. Hodgkln. Mrs.
M. Eddings, Mrs. N. J. Taylor and Mrs.
A. C Chumascro.
Yesterday Washington extended cordial
hospitality to visiting Portlanders. The
Washington parlors were decorated for
the occasion with palms, sword ferns and
flowers. Refreshments were served to
all visitors, and hundreds of souvenirs
were distributed. The assisting hostesses
were: Mrs'C. W. Shumway, Mrs. Ada
Brewster, Mrs. R. G. Ebert. Mrs. A. Cook
and Mrs. El F. Hlxon. Throughout the
week the Vancouver ladies have had their
efforts ably seconded by threo Vancouver
buds, whose presence lent grace and
beauty to tho various receptions. These
have been: Miss Laura Brown, Mlsa Evan
geline Hill and Miss Mamie Dubois.
The reception given at tho Oregon State
building on Friday evening by the officers
af tho Sacajawea Association, was a 'very
pleasant affair, despite tho fact that tho
guests in whose honor the reception was
given wore unable to be present
Miss Alice Cooper started from Chicago
on her way out here, but on reaching
Denver found a telegram which rendered
it necessary for her to return home. Mrs.
Paxton. wife, of the Montana artist, wrote
that her husband was away pn a hunting
trip, and had been gone three days longer
than ho had planned, much to her uneasi
ness. It is assumed that his delay In get
ting home was the reason of his not be
ing present at the reception. To Mme.
Norelll. who was present, fell the even
ing's honors. She received with the la
dles, and the guests who had expected to
meet Miss Cooper and Mrs. Paxton wero
delighted to have the pleasure of wel
coming Portland's, greatest songbird. Tho
receiving line was as follows: Mrs. Lane,
In black silk and "lace; Mme. Norelll, In
a Parisian robe of white and spangled
lace; Mrs. Henry Waldo Coe, In whlto"
lace; Mrs. Sara Evans, in black satin and
lace; Mrs. Dalton. In black- silk, and Mrs.
Breyman. in lavender grenadine over lav
ender silk. Mrs. Dye, the president' of
the association, was detained at -home
by the illness of Mr: Dye.
Mrs. Arthur C Jackson, hostess at the
Maine State building, with Mrs. Georgia
Boardman, assistant hostess, and Mrs.
Addle "Foose Homrlghous, Commissioner
from Oklahoma, went down the river to
Astoria Monday and .Visited -Ilwaco and
Long Beach, returning to Portland
Wednesday evening.
A most unusual event occurred at the
Maine State building on Thursday, when
two brothers met thero who had not seen
each other fer 45 years. They were Mr.
M. J. WInslow, of Grizsley Bluff. Cal
ami Mrs. P. R. WInslow, of Salem. Or.,
who were both born In Damrlscotta Mills,
Maine.' On the same day Daniel Bowerman,
of Salem. Or., who was born at Burnham.
Maine. September 2S, 1S33, celebrated his
70th birthday at the Maine building.
On Friday among the many natives of
Maine who registered at the state building,
was judge irank A. Moore, Associate
Justice of the Supreme Court of Oregon
since 1&J2, who was born at Ellsworth,
Maine, in 1S44.
A very pretty reception was given
by Mr. and Mrs. George C Peery Tues-
Atronlnc nt thai. n..V. V.
"Edgemont." in Mount Tabor, the oc-
store y Kr IjLLU 3 morrison
, i .
Our Entire StocR
of Hats
Pattern Hats Only Excepted
At One-Fourth Off
Those ladies who have put off the buy
ing of the new Fall Hat are indeed for
tunate, as we now offer our entire stocK
of hats, a stocK universally admired and
proclaimed by the ladies of Portland
(most competent to judge) the grandest
assortment of fine Millinery ever shown
in this city Every new shape shown in
all the most desirable colorings New
effects designed by the leading milliners
in our Eastern fashion centers, and our
own clever artists, ever busy in beautiful conceptions to adorn the heads or
Portland's style leaders. We offer you your choice of all but our pattern hats,
on Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday at ONE-FOURTH OFF REGULAR PRICES
Our Regular $8 BrooKMinK Ties Special $5.95
A host of our stylish and serviceable BrooK MinKTies, made
of fine full sKins. Ties are among the most popular garments
of the year. These garments are perfectly made, sold regu
larly at $8.00 Special for Monday and Tuesday
caslon being: the fiftieth anniversary
of their wedding. The hours were
from S to 11. and about 40 friends and
neighbors called to extend their con
gratulations. The rooms were decor
ated in -white and gold chrysanthe
mums, dahlias and carnations being
profuse. During the evening refresh
ments -were served in the dining-room,
where the color scheme -was success
fully carried out In the cakes, ices and
wafers. The favors -were white ani
gold hearts, and contained an original
J poem by the bride of 50 years. The one
grandson present. Master Leslie Trus
ten Peery, very gracefully received the
guests .at the door.
George C Peery and Miss Ruth J.
Kirk were married September 26, 1853.
In Livingston County, Missouri, in
which state they spent the greater
portion of their married life and reared
their family. In 1886 they removed to
Portland, and have since continuously
resided in this city and Mount Tabor.
There have been no deaths In their
family, and their four children were
present to help celebrate the happy
event. They are: E. H. Peery. con
nected with tho Government Reclama
tion Servlde, Washington. D. C; L. T.
Peery. and Miss Georgia Peery, of
Portland, and Mrs. Trusten P- Peery,
of Yuba City. California. Mr. and Mrs.
Peery are Virginians by birth, but
both In early life removed to Missouri,
when the state In which they located
was sparsely settled. They enjoy ex
cellent health for their years, and It
is the wish of their many friends that
the future has only the choicest of
blessings for this estimable couple.
Neighbors and friends of Mr. and
Mrs. J. E- Scobee, of 972 Rodney ave
nue, gave them a surprise party Sat
urday evening. September 24. in honor
of their crystal wedding. A very en
joyable evening was speht, during
which Dr. Charles BUUngton In a very
neat speech presented the bride and
groom with an elegant cutglass sugar
bowl and pitcher, a gift from the High
land Ladles' Aid Society. One feature
of the. evening's entertainment was a
smelling contest. In which E. T. Carle
ton won first prize, a dainty water
color, and W. C Clark the consolation,
a sunflower. Refreshments were
served. Those present were: Mr. and
Mrs. M. G. Allen, Mr. and Mrs. W. S.
Cutler, Mrs. Murry, Rev. A. M. Rock
wood. Mr. ana Mrs. W. A. Gwynn, Mrs.
Hannah Kane. Mrs. Jennie Bushnell.
Mrs. F. H. Hawley, Mr. and Mrs. E. T.
Carleton, Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Johnson,
Dr. and Mrs Charles BUUngton, Mr.
and Mrs. L. H. Morgan. Mr. and Mrs.
J. K. Whipple. Mrs. L. R. Scobee. Miss
Edith Wright. Mr. and Mrs. William
Swett. Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Wright. Mr.
and Mrs. W. C Clark, Mr. and Mrs.
Dill. Mr. and Mrs. R. F. Smith. Mrs.
Hoyt, Iss Clementine Cutler, Misses
Lillian Gwynn. Marie. Irene and Mil
dred Scobee, Master Russell Wright.
The regular meeting of the Thursday
night Club was held September 2S. at tho
residence of Mr. and Mrs. Ebellng. and
was largely devoted to the Initiation of
new members. Officers and members ot
the club were attired In full regalia and
candidates had a strenuous time In ful
filling the requirements of the Initiation.
Following the Initiation, a lecture to the
new members was delivered by Past Pres
ident R. C. Clyde. Hoeber's Orchestra
furnished the music for the ceremony and
also for the subsequent festivities. Tho
programme consisted of literary and mu
sical selections: Vocal solos by Mr. Hoe
ber and F. Granlch; piano solos by Myrtle
Vandemarr and Mrs. Hoeber: recitations
by Messrs. "Wirt. King. Robinson. Gran
lch and Clyde: violin solo by Miss Green
berg. Among those present were Mes
dames Ebellng. Hoeber and Nelson: the
Misses BufTum. VonBusee. Greenberg.
Myrtle, Nellie and Grace Vandemarr. and
Messrs. Ebellng. Meyers. Athey. . Brede
meier, Hoeber, Granlch. Robinson, Pratt,
Golllng. Klinker, Rykus, Wirt. Clyde ar.l
(5n Monday evening last a most enjoy
able party was given by Mrs. I. M. Whlt
comb at the home of her parents. In hon
or of the Misses Edna and Inez Fenn. oC
Seattle, who have been her guests for t?n
days past. The house was attractively
decorated with Fall asters and roses of
Portland's choicest growth. Flower recep
tacles of tbe Japanese kino, now so much
in vogue, were used. Delicious refresh
ments were served, by the hostess. Tho
guests were entertained by piuno solis
played by Mrs. Nixon, who has recently
come from Chicago to Portland, and by
Miss Kate Hazelgrove. of Seattle. Later,
there were some merry dAnces. Thos
present besides the hostess and the guests
of honor were: Miss Hazlegrove. Miss
Mamie Johns. Mr. and Mrs. R. K. Mr
Alplne. Mrs. E. Nixon. Dr. Miles U. Lel
ser. of Vancouver: Dr. J. W. Morrow.
Mark Howard, J. Anderson and. W. Al
bert. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Sprague and Mr.
and Mrs. J. E. Scobie celebrated the irth
anniversary of their wedding day at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Scobie. 372 Rodney
avenue, on Wednesday. September 21.
! RIatlvtes, numbering 33 gathered to off, r
and Mrs. Scobie with beautiful gifts of
crystal and cut glass. A dainty suppor
was served, after which music, whist and
games rounded out a very pleasant even
ing. Each one present received a ban l
palnted card, mounted on glass, as a sou
venir of the occasion.
Mount Hood Circle. Women of Wood
craft, gave an evening of military whist,
which was largely attended, last Tuesday
In the East Side Woodman Hall. The
committee in charge of arrangements in
cluded Mrs. J. M. Woodworth. Mrs. L. O.
Henrys and Mrs. Harry Richmond. After
the game, dancing was indulged in. ard
refreshments served In the barniuet-hal!
Mrs. Frazlcr, Mrs. Traub. Mrs. Hobson
and Mrs. Elliott had charge of the su?
per, and the tables were nicely decorated
with Autumn leaves and berries.
Mrs. Sol Baum and Mrs. E. H. Lauer
gave a novel tea party at the Japanese
Tea Garden at The Oaks on Saturd.iy
afternoon last. It was In the nature of a
progressive whist party. In honor ot Mrs.
Charles Melville Kahn. of Boise Otj,
Idaho. The party consisted of about 30
ladles, and the prize was won by Mrs
Barman. The geisha girls served tea,
rlcecakes. Ice cram and lemonade during
the card game.
The auxiliary of the Illinois Society
met at the residence of Mrs. C. Baren
stecker on Wednesday. September 2?.
at 2 P.-M. A paper on "The Prairie
State" wai read by Mrs. J. A. CreswelL
Dr. L. J. Johnson entortained the ladles
with two vocal solos. Dainty refresh
ments were served by the hostess.
Captain and Mrs. Egbert, of SCO Mac
adam street, entertained last Sunday at
dinner their old friend. Judge William
Hunt. Others present were Mrs. Whir
comb and the Misses Edna ami Inea
Fenn, of Seattle.
Mrs. W. F. Koehler entertained a num
ber of friends Thursday evening, m honor
of Mrs. George Chilton, of Minneapolis,
who will return home next Wednesday,
after a month's visit In this city.
On Friday evening, at 7:30 o'clock. Rev.
and Calling Cards
"WasblaKtoB Ilulldlac