The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, June 12, 1910, SECTION THREE, Page 2, Image 30

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TUB STJTAY OREGONIAX. PORTLAND, JUNE 12, 19lo.
Ross Valley, Cal.,' Mr. and Mrs. C F. '
Adams, W. D. Wheelwright and William
Brewster in to dine on Tuesday. Wed
nesday afternoon Mrs. Gilbert tele
phoned a dozen or so women to have
tea at her home that afternoon and
meet Mrs. Ring.
ESTABLISHED 1868
v
An interesting event of Monday
Have Your
Diamonds v
Remounted
Modernly
Oculists
Prescriptions
Accurately
Filled
night was the presentation of a play
in one act, "The First Game of the
Season." by the Portland Architectural
Club. The play1 was written by W.
P. Dawson and presented at 8:30
o'clock in the Young Men's Christian
Association Auditorium. It was given
In connection with the Portland Archi
tectural Club's and Portland Art Asso
ciation's exhibition In the galleries of
the Museum of Arts, which will be en-
Joyed until June 19. This is the sec
ond annual exhibition of the Architec
tural League of the Pacific Coast.
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dings that are always celebrated In
June, has been subservient this last
week to the Rose Festival. Between "the
greeting of out-of-town relatives and ac
quaintances lured here by our splendid
carnivals of the two years before this, and
attending- events Incident to last week's
festivities, one had little time to devote
to society.
Portland Heights women have been es
pecially busy and Interested in the late
Ropo Show at the Armory and the riding
set have been attending the performances
of the Society Circus. A few small din
ner parties were given. In most cases
rorly in the evening, so that a parade
might not be missed. No large theater
parties marked the six days past, but
the coming of Maude Adams In 'What
Kvery Woman Knows" will be the signal
for society to turn out en masse to this
most important, to many, theatrical at
traction of the year.
The largest attendance of the week
was given to the brilliant Hoffman
Hum wedding and reception on Thurs
day. The wedding was celebrated at 4
o"clock in Trinity Church. The large
edifice was filled was a smartly
gowned throng and decked with palms
and flowers. Before and during the
service, which was read by Rev. A. A.
Morrison, assisted by Bishop Charles
Scadding, a vested choir sang. The
bride, then Miss Caroline Couch Burns,
entered upon the arm of her father.
Walter John Burns. She was roberl in
shimmering white satin. Frills of real, '
ancestral lace were about the neck and
long, tightly-fitted sleeves and fringed
the overskirt. This pannier effect was
drawn rather tightly in the back and
caught in the folds of the veil with tiny '
rosettes of lillies-of-the-valley. The i
veil, of filmy white tulle, was held in '
place on her forehead by a circlet of
orange blos&oms. It fell in a billowy
mass from the crown of her head and
trailed beyond the long train of the
gown. The bridal bouquet was of lav
ender orchids and lllies-of-the-valley
ana cascaded from neck to hem, hiding
the front of the dress.
The maid-of-honor was Miss Anita
Burns, sister of the bride. She appeared
in a handsome creation of palest pink,
hand-painted chiffon, with bordure of
black made over pink. The brides
maids. Miss Lisa Wood, Miss Margery
Hoffman, sister of the groom; Miss
Margaret Walter and Miss Frances
Wilson, were all in dainty frocks of a
Spring-like shade of green chiffon over
silk in a slightly darker tone. All the
attendants wore large high-crowned
tulle hats trimmed with masses of the
same material. Their bouquets were
of long-stemmed Richmond rose hats.
The ushers were: Bruce Honeyman,
Maurice Dooly. Plowden Stott. Kurt
Koehler, Morris Whitehouse and Tom
Robertson.
At the conclusion of the service, the
party was whirled away to the ac
companiment of the Trinity Chimes. A
reception was held at 4:30 at the Burns
home on Nineteenth street North. Mr.
and Mrs. W. J. Burns, the latter in a
handsome gown of the new dahlia
shade with lace in the neck and sleeves-,
Mr. and Mrs. Hoffman and the maids
received the hundred guests who called
to felicitate the bride and bridegroom.
After the greetings, they strolled about
the lawn, which had been screened and
covered with an awning. The wedding
cake was cut. Miss Frances Wilson be
ing the lucky girl who drew the ring
Inside. To Miss Margery Hoffman fell
the lovely brtdal bouquet.
The grounds were dotted with women
In handsome toilettes. Mrs. Lee Hoff
man, mother of Mr. Hoffman, was In a
creation of heliotrope taffeta witb. a
hat in the same soft shades.
Miss Kathleen Burns was attired in
dainty Dresden silk and a small, rose
bedecked hat.
Miss Clementine Wilson wore a silvery-flowered
frock and rose-trimmed
lieadgear.
Mrs. Theodore B. Wilcox wore1 . a
hand-painted tulle over a foundation of
white satin and a white hat.
Mrs. Zera Snow was in silk, ranging
in color from purple to lavender, and
a plumed hat.
Miss May Failing wore white with an
over-dress of black gauze and a black
toque.
Mrs. David Honeyman was in snowy
lingerie hat and dress.
Mrs. David Lewis appeared in slate
gray with coral pink in both gown and
headgear.
Mrs. H. D. Green was in Jetted black
and tiny jet-trimmed hat.
Mrs. Chauncey R. Wlnslow was also
In black, wearing droped crepe de
chine and hat with rosettes of tulle.
Mrs. J. Wesley Ladd was gowned in
lilac cloth and self-shaded lace. She
wore a picture hat with plumes.
Mrs. W. B. Ayer was in rose pink
anil white, both frock and hat.
Miss Alta Rush wore a French frock
of ashes of roses shade and a black
Gainsborough.
Miss Ellen Barry, of San Francisco,
wore a combination of lavender and
pale blue chiffon, and a blue hat with
pastel roses.
Mrs. L. Allen L; Is appeared gowned
in embroidered chiffon with black
bands and black hat.
Mrs. Henry Ladd Corbett was in
shadings of Delft blues, made with
Dutch neck. Che wore several strands
of pearls about her throat and a pic
ture hat.
Mrs. EJHott Corbett was in dark blue
crepe, veiled by a coat effect of Iri
descent beads and a large Mack hat
Miss Leila Shelby was in white lin
gerie with a lace hat ornamented with
.jlnk.
Mrs. Helen Ladd Corbett wore black
I
gauze over white satin with a tulle hat
in black and white.
Mrs. Henry Russell Talbott was in
a combination of black and pale pink
and a black hat.
Miss Gertrude Robbing, of Seattle,
was in tan voile and beplumed hat.
Miss Alice Robblns wore white over
lavender and a white hat with lavender
ribbons.
Mrs. C. K. S. Wood was in silver
grays gown and small hat.
Miss Isabella Gauld wore mauve
crepe and a self-shaded hat with a
white aigrette.
Miss Genevieve Thompson was in a
heavily-embroidered silk made over
yellow with a lace hat with golden
plumes.
Miss Evelyn Wilson was all in white
and carried a white parasol.
Miss Josephine Smith, of Astoria, was
in dark blue crepe de chine with a
small turban of blue.
Miss May Failing was in white,
draped with a thin black overdress, and
wore a hat of black with ostrich feath
ers. '
Mrs. J. Andre Fouilhoux wore a
foulard dotted with emerald green over
brown and a matching hat.
Mrs. Richard Koehler appeared In
gray silk and old rose point lace.
Miss Use Koehler was frocked in
blue lingerie and wore a frilled hat.
Miss Rebecca Biddle was in a white
lingerie, ornamented with lace, and a
garden hat.
Miss Hazleton Williams wore dark
blue foulard with bands dotted with
Miss Muriel Williams was In light
blue chiffon and small hat trimmed
with rose buds.
Mrs. James IC Armsby. of Ross, Cal..
Is the motif for several entertainments
during her stay as the guest of Mr. and
Mrs. E. C. Shevlln. Last night Mr. and
Mrs. Frank M. Warren. Sr.. had Mrs.
Armsbv as their honor guest at the din
ner dance at the Golf Club. Mr. and
Mrs. Warren will entertain for her on
Friday of this week. Mrs. J. Wesley
Ladd will have a luncheon party for her
on Wednesday, and Mrs. Shevlln will
ask a number in to play bridge and meet
her house guest on Tuesday. Mrs. Arms
by wiU be the Shevlins' guest about 10
days longer.
Miss Genevieve Thompson gave a
luncheon party on Wednesday at the Ho
tel Portland in honor of Miss Mateel
Howe, a bride to be. About the board,
decked with Rose Festival colors, were
Miss Louise Carey. Miss Isabella Gauld,
Miss Muriel Williams. Miss Marguerite
Boschke, Miss Maid a Hart. Miss Lucille
Parker. Miss Elizabeth Sears, of the Bar
racks, and Miss Eliza Parker. The place
cards were tiny bridesmaids robed In
palest pink.
Miss Leila Shelby arrived Thursday
from San Francisco, where she had been
visiting for three weeks. Miss Shelby's
fiance. Frank Owen, was there the last
fortnight and they were complimented
at many affairs. Miss Shelby is with
her grandmother. Mrs. Mary V. Shelby,
at the Laurette Apartments on Eleventh
Mrs' Wallace McCamant has issued
Invitations enough to All her home on
Thursday afternoon to hear Miss Edith
Coburn Noyes read a dramatization oi
Dickens' "Bleak House." Miss Noyes
is a Bostonian who will entertain Mrs.
McCamant's guests from 3 to 5. The
practice of securing a talented reader
to entertain one's guests is steadily
growing in favor here, although It is
as yet a decided novelty.
Mrs. George Beach (Miss Benson)
asked Miss Clara Howell, the Misses
Nina and Leila Guthrie. - Miss Bess
Allen, Miss Carolyn Benson and Mrs.
Jack Gravely, of Carlton, in to lunch
this week to meet Miss Lorena Strau
haL a June bride-to-be.
Mrs. J. F. Robinson will give a tea
next Tuesday afternoon from 3 to 5
for her daughter. Miss Helene. In the
receiving line in the rooms which will
be filled with marguerites will be Mrs.
Robinson and another of her daugh
ters, Mrs. C. B. Littner, of Albany.
About 30 women have been asked. Mrs.
Ralph Fenton will pour, and Mrs. C. W.
Lowe serve ices In the dining-room,
decked with Caroline Testouts. They
will be assisted by Miss Sadie Noyes,
Miss Laura Hendershott, Miss Hazel
Brown and Miss Ella Dobie.
-
Miss Sadie Knapp gave a luncheon
Friday at her home to a dozen guests
in honor of Miss Connoiy. The table
appointments were unique. In the cen
ter of the board was a miniature lake
of real water, banked with mosses and
ferns, among which were tiny electric
lights. About the water floated pond
lilies, and the same flower adorned the
place cards. Above was suspended a
white wedding bell. The affair was a
white shower, and during the afternoon
cards ' were enjoyed, Mrs. Lovelace
being the prizewinner. ,
The annual tea given by the women
of St. Stephen's Pro-Cathedral Guild
will be held next Wednesday from 3 to
5 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Herbert
Holman, 787 Overton street.
Mrs. John Manning will be hostess on
Friday afternoon at several tables of
bridge.
Mrs. Horace Cushing asked 16 women
to have luncheon with her on Monday
at the Norton la. The table was cen
tered with a mass of La France roses.
. The members of Multnomah Chapter,
D. A. R., are anticipating a pleasant aft
ernoon on Tuesday, June 14, when Mrs.
A. E. Rockey will entertain them with
a special programme appropriate to the
day. A talk on "The Flag," patriotic
readings by Mrs. George Pittenger: "The
Song of the Flag," by Stuart McGuire,
and the "Star-Spangled Banner," by
Mrs. Rose Bloch-Bauer, will form the
programme.
-
One of the largest events of the sea
son was the housewarmihg given on
June 4 by Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Chapin to
400 invited guests at their new home,
East Sixteenth and Wasco streets. The
house was resplendent for the occa
sion. LaFrance roses, banked with
street, where she will remain until her
wedding to Mr: Owen. This date -has
been set for Wednesday, June 29. It will
be a very quiet ceremony as Miss Shel
by's mother, Mrs. Fannie Shelby, is still
very ill In San Francisco, but is recov
ering rapidly. Mr. Owen leaves for the
East this week and upon bis return will
be accompanied by a large number of his
relatives to be present at the wedding.
Mrs. Peter Kerr was a luncheon host
ess on Monday of last week, the mid
day meal having for its honor guest Mrs.
Lee Hoffman, then Miss Caroline Burns.
Three of the bridesmaids at the Hoffman-Burns
wedding. Miss Wood. Miss
Anita Burns and Miss Frajices Wilson,
were asked, as were Mrs. Elliott Cor
bett. Mrs. Hunt Lewis, Miss Dorothy
Morrison, Miss Ellen Bjmtv, Miss Eve
lyn Wilson and Miss Use Koehler. In
stead of the usual game of bridge, ten
nis occupied the afternoon.
A few informal affairs were given
last week for Mr. and Mrs. Harold Koene
mann (Miss Margaret Wallace). They
were mostly dinner parties at which
Mrs. Koenemann's relatives in this city
were present and were given by her
aunts.
4 . .
Miss Use Koehler asked Mrs. J. A.
Fouilhoux, Miss Dorothy Morrison, Miss
Genevieve Thompson, Miss Maida Hart,
Miss Louise Carey, Miss Isabella Gauld,
Miss Kathleen Burns, Miss Ellen Barry,
Miss Leslie Smith. Miss Mary Living
stone, Miss Susan Clarke. Miss Angela
Kinney and Miss Claire Houghton to
lunch with her at the Golf Club on
Tuesday.
- .
The girls of the junior auxiliary of
the "Visiting Nurse Association were
busy the last of -the week decorating
the windows of a Morrison-street store.
-
Mrs. A. L. McCully asked a Vfew wo
men In to lunch with her last week .to
meet Mrs. Karl Knudsen, of Los An
geles, the guest of Mrs. C. W. Hodson.
Besides Mrs. Knudsen and Mrs. Hodson.
they were Mrs. O. A. Lyman, Mrs. W. C.
Knighton, Mrs. Rudolph Prael, Mrs. J.
S. O'Gorman, Mrs. E. L. Thompson. Mrs!
Herbert Holman. Mrs. G. E. Bruere.
Mrs. F. H. Allison and Mrs. Powell, Mrs!
O'Gorman's sister, who is here from the
Bast.
One of the San Francisco papers of
last Sunday has the following to say
about the Montgomerys:
"Mrs. Walter Burrell. of Portland, is
spending several weeks at the Palace
and Is being entertained during her
stay. Mrs. Burrell is the sister of Miss
Margaret Montgomery, who made many
friends when she was the guest of
Mrs. Eleanor Martin last year. She is
at present with her cousin. Lady Alan
Johnstone, in London, and will be one
of the guests at the wedding of Miss
Margareta Drexel to Viscount Maid
stone. For Mrs. Thomas M. Ring, of Seattle,
sister of Mrs. Wells Gilbert, a bit of
informal entertaining has been done
this past week. Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert
asked Mr. and Mrs. Allen Lewis. Mrs.
Lewis' sister, Mrs. George Boyd, of
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Diamond Importers
Jewelers Silversmiths
ferns, were the principal decoration,
creating? a strinking effect in con
nection with the mahogany and white
finish of the hall, the white and old
rose of the drawing-room, the natural
oak and golden brown tapestries of
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351 Washington Street
We Beg to Cal Yonar
Atttleimltlom to Our
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and Delft-blue tapestries of the octa
gon dining-room. Mr. and Mrs. Chapin
and son, Stanley, greeted their guests
in the drawing-room. Those assisting
were Mrs. E. Nelson Allen, Dr. and
Mrs. W. A. Moore, Mr. and Mrs. San
son, Mr. and Mrs. S. P. Ptoufer. Mrs.
Li. Weist, Mrs. G. C. Root. Mrs. F. D.
Stephinson, Mrs. F. P. Waring. Mrs. R.
L. Aldrich, Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Jones
Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Haller, Mr. and
Mrs. F. Swanton, Dr. and Mrs. C. C.
Newcastle, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Heffer
lin, Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Cellars. Mr. and
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