The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, June 28, 1914, SECTION THREE, Page 3, Image 37

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    Wednesday evening in honor of Mr. and
..j i i i i l "
. -: .. ... .;. - - -'W'l
l-f.. : 4-1 f , ' 5
I ' v ' V - " S fast "
emy. 8he is a vivacious and attractive'
girl, and an excellent tennis player
and golfer. In fact. Is a devotee of all
outdoor sports.
Mr. Nbrrls is a graduate of Lafayette
College, a member of the University
Club and is connected with the Port
land Hallway. Light & Power Company.
A delightful compliment to Mrs. Car
ter Pitkin Pomeroy was the luncheon
presided over on Monday by Mrs. Helen
Ladd Corbett at her town residence.
After luncheon additional guests were
asked for bridge. Seated around the
prettily decked table were: Mrs. Thom
as Scott Brooke, Mrs. Theodore B. Wil
cox, Mrs. John G. Edwards, Mrs. Solo
mon Hlrsch. Mrs. George F. Young, of
Vancouver Barracks; Mrs. - Walter F.
Burrell. Mrs. Mary Phelps Montgomery,
Mrs. Joseph Nathan Teal, Mrs. Henry
C. Cabell, Mrs. Richard Koehler and
Mrs. Jay J. Morrow. Coming In later
for bridge were: Mrs. Martin Gay
Lombard, Mrs. James A. Dougherty,
Mrs. Thomas D. Honeyman, Mrs. Charles
H. Martin. Mrs. David Taylor Honey
man, Miss Ella Hlrsch, Mrs. James F.
Mclndoe, Mrs. Zera F. Snow, Mrs. Vic
tor A Johnson, Mrs. J. Andre Fouilhoux,
Mrs. C. E. Grelle and Mrs. Morris H.
Miss Mary Stuart Smith presided at
a charming luncheon yesterday in
honor of Mrs. Vernon Cartwright
(Miss Margaret Malarkey), whose wed
ding was a brilliant event of June IT,
also to compliment Miss Katharine
Nye, of Niagara Falls). N. Y.. house
guest of both Miss Smith and Miss Sara
McCully. Seated around the artistic
ally decked table were Mrs. Cart
wright Miss Nye. Miss Katherine Hart
Miss Hildreth Humason. Miss Mary
Brownlie. Miss Cardace Reef, of Ken
tucky, house guest of Mrs. B. Trenk
man; Miss Rhoda Rumelln, Miss Nancy
Zan. Miss Gladys Lang. Miss Helen
Ladd, Miss Esther Tucker, Miss Ruth
Teal. Miss Sara McCully, Miss Grace
Peters and the attractive young
Miss Shirley Eastham recently re
turned from a sojourn in Italy and
France, where she passed most of her
time studying languages. Upon her ar
rival in New York she was enter
tained by a number of her old school
friends at their homes in and around
New York. She is one of the most
vivacious and fascinating girls In the
smart set and has the distinction of be
ing considered the smartest-dressed
belle In Portland.
Once again Miss Ella Stephens is
oeing congratulated by her admiring
friends for her cleverness In floral
decoration, in which field she is a true
artist The large and elaborate tea
Mrs. John F. Dickson were hoste-fffsJ
on Thursday at the home of the for-1
mer was among me pmimsi
Biven In Portland. The flowers wera
beautiful and the arrangement called
forth constant admiration.
The entrance hall and staircase were
aglow with exquisite iris, the gift of a
friend of the hostesses from Hood
River. The Iris came from Manila, and
is beautiful and rare. It shaded from
dead white to deepest purple, and the
blooms were exceedingly large and
fine. A huge crystal bowl filled with
the Iris and dainty white flowering
ferns was suspended from the ceiling
in the hall, making a sort of canopy.
In the drawing-room, a wonderful ef
fect was obtained by the combination
of tall spikes of tritona, commonly
known as red-hot poker, combined
with deep red flowers, and long
branches of flowering fern. The blos
soms were banked on either side of
the rooms, reaching to the ceiling, and
the mantel also was banked with the
pretty color combination.
The tea table in the dining-room was
charming. A long, low basket was filled
with exquisite roses, a deep cream,
shading to a pinkish yellow and dou-
. s.i
A pretty wedding was solemnized Thursday at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Oscar Applegate, In Drain, Or, when their daughter. Miss lona Lfrena. be
came the bride of John Henry Wenandy. of Bend. Or, Rev. Chandler, of the
Methodist Episcopal Church, officiating. The brida is a charming young
lady active in church and social circles, and a favorite among the younger
set in Drain. She is a graduate of the former Central Oregon State Normal
School, in the class of "08, and has since been one of Oregon's most success-
tUl The bridegroom Is a prominent business man of Bend, and also has con
siderable interests In Montana. After a brief trip, Mr. and Mrs. Wenandy
will return to Bend, where a beautiful bungalow awaits tbelr arrival.
ble gypsophila. Baskets of purple and
white iris decked the buffet and the
veranda was screened and hidden com
pletely by vine maple in autumnal
tones and long trailing branches of
Dorothy Perkins roses. A bower was
made of the roses at one end, where
punch was served by Mrs. Elliott Rug
gles Corbett Mrs. John Nicholas Cogh
lan, Mrs. George Kirkham Smith and
Mrs. Stuart Strong.
A table was placed in the drawing
room for Ices, which were served by
Mrs. Walter V. Smith and Miss Van
Winkle, of San Francisco, house guest
Presiding in the dining-room were
Mrs. Jay J. Morrow, Mrs. Jjavia ooer
son, Mrs. Elizabeth Hamilton and Mrs.
c .TawaII a rnfin sr those as
sisting about the rooms were the
- - i . T.l I Un.t
Misses wan xtoDerioou,
Alice Carey,-Isabella Gauld, Margaret
Mackenzie and Miss Stephens. '
Mr. and Mrs. Elliott Ruggles Corbett
presided at a charming dinner party on
!S -
7 "
1 wm
Mrs. William eargent imo, oi new
York, who recently arrived in Portland
to pass the Summer. Seated around the
prettily decked table were Mi, and
Mrs. Ladd, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Thorn
ton Ladd, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Strong,
Mr. and Mrs. George Kirkham Smith,
and the former's niece. Miss Hilda
Smith, and Frederick Forster.
Mrs. James F. Mclndoe will leave
this week for Seattle for a visit with
her brother. Major J. B. Kavanaugh.
after which she with her children will
go to their ranch in the Yakima coun
try for the Summer. Mrs. Jay J. Mor
row will preside at a luncheon In honor
of Mrs. Mclndoe on Wednesday, and
the following day will give a bridge
Miss Virginia Burrell, seven-year-old
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Walter F.
Burrell, was one of a party which left
the Mount Hood lodge a few days ago
and climbed the 3000 feet between the
lodge and the Elliott Glacier.
This party, which was made up of
three women, Mrs. Frentain Willman,
Miss Edith Pontius and. little Virginia
Burrell, all of this city, went alone on
the trip, and was the first party this
season to explore Elliott Glacier. At
several points the party encountered
snow 15 to 20 feet deep.
Following immediately on the heels
of the announcement of her engage
ment came the news of the wedding of
Miss Josephine Richardson and Jay
Russell Coffey, which was solemnized
Wednesday morning at the home of
the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Tom
Richardson, on Portland Heights. Rev.
John H. Boyd officiated, and the young
couple were unattended. The bride's
father gave her into the keeping of
the bridegroom. She wore a traveling
suit of dark blue cloth, with vest , of
old blue brocader and a small black
hat She carried a bouquet of lilies
of the valley and orchids, which was
later caught by Miss Delberta Stuart
The rooms of the Richardson residence
were decked prettily with a profus
ion of Dorothy Perkins roses.
The engagement has been of some
standing, but the formal announce
ment was made on Tuesday at a lunch
eon given by the bride to about 14 of
her school friends. The news. of the
wedding date was kept a secret even
from the relatives of the families, and
was a genuine surprise to everyone.
The bride graduated from Portland
Academy last Friday and is a charm
ing girl.
Mr. Coffey is also a graduate of
Portland Academy, class of '12. since
which time he has attended Belmont
and Stanford University, and is the
son of Dr. and Mrs. Robert Calvin Cof
fey. He has large interests in Drain.
Or. After a visit with Dr. and Mrs.
Coffey he and his youthful bride will
pass the Fall and Winter in Madison.
Wis., where he will take a special
coilrse in agriculture, and they will
then make their home on their ranch
in Drain. Mr. and Mrs. Coffey left for
a wedding trip of 10 days.
Mr. and Mrs. Oskar Huber and
daughters, the Misses Dorothy, Wini
fred and Elizabeth, accompanied by
Miss Jean Morrison, left early in the
week for the Huber Summer home at
Gearhart- Miss Morrison will return
to Portland soon but the Huber family
plans to remain at thebeach for the
Summer. '
Mrs. Wlnnifred Merrill, the noted
educator of Mamoroneck, N. Y, will
be the house guest of Mrs. Jay Smith
for several days this week.
Miss Helen Honeyman entertained a
group of the younger set last night at
the Honeyman farm, Kelvin Grove.
Her .father and mother, Mr. and Mrs.
James D. Honeyman, chaperoned the
party, which Included about 45 of the
girls and boys home from Eastern
Another of the charming affairs of
ii.. ir . II,. ton fnr which Miss
Martha Hoyt, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
George w. ioy was nomeao ju a
afternoon in honor of Miss Katherine
Whitton. of Berkeley, Cal, who is the
house guest of her aunt Mrs. W. S.
Dinwiddle. About 30 of the sub-debutante
set called during the afternoon
little visitor, and
their youth and attractiveness made the
affair a notame one. mo pi ..
ish frocks, with brightly-hued sashes,
had, for a floral setting, banks of Dor
othy Perkins roses, which were ar
ranged artistically in the dining-room,
while the drawing-room was adorned
with quantities of Japanese iris, canter
bury bells and old-fashioned garden
flowers. The hostess was assisted by
the Misses Helen Honeyman, Amy Rob
inson, Elsie Walker and Margaret Piatt
who helped both in the dining-room
and drawing-room. Miss Alice Dabney
and Miss Doris Smith presided at the
prettily-appointed tea table.
Another delightful affair given to
honor Miss Whitton was the dancing
party for which Misses Ruth Marvin
and Elizabeth Bruere were hostesses
for a number of the sub-debutante set
on Thursday evening at the home of
the latter-s parents. Dr. and Mrs. Gus
tav E. Bruere. Miss Elsie Walker was
hostess for another informal dance on
Friday evening at her home on Ravens
view Drive.
On Wednesday evening Mr. and Mrs.
Dlnwiddie entertained a large number
of the boys and girls at a Jolly dance
at the Portland Heights Club house in
honor of their house guest and niece.
Miss Whitton, also for their sons, Ster
rett and Carrlngton, who recently re
turned from school in the East Ne"'?
100 of the young people enjoyed this
affair, and the same set of girls and
boys will be entertained at similar af
fairs throughout the entire Summer.
Many already are preparing for visits
to the beaches, but the gaiety will con
tinue there.
Miss Elizabeth Creadick will give a
large tea on Thursday in honor of ber
house guest Miss Katherine Wolff, of
Philadelphia, who recently returned
from the East with Miss Creadick.
Miss Elizabeth, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs Frederick A. Jacobs, presided at
a charming luncheon on Tuesday in
honor of Miss Anna Barron, who is
passing the Summer In Portland with
her parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. A T Bar
ron. Covers were laid for 11 of the
younger set and the table was adorned
prettily with a basket of Cecile Brun
ner roses.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis G. Tarpley will
give a dance In honor of their son
Don tomorrow evening at the Waverly
Country Club. Young Mr. Tarpley has
just returned from the Boston Tech..
and will pass the Summer in Portland.
About 40 of the younger set will en
Joy this affair.
A charming affair was the bridge
tea for which Mrs. George L. Mac
Pherson was hostess on Tuesday aft
ernoon in honor of Mrs. Frederick
Sargent of San Francisco. Six tables
were arranged for the players, and
at the tea hour a number of additional
guests called. The rooms were decked
attractively with quantities of old
fashioned garden flowers. The reception-room
especially was admired.
Here lovely deep rose-colored foxglove
were arranged effectively. Variegated
blossoms were used about the other
rooms- Mrs. MacPherson was assisted
at the tea table by Mrs. Norris B.
Gregg and Mrs. George O'Bryon.
Complimenting Mrs. Frederick Whit
ton, a charming matron of Berkeley,
Cal., Mrs. David A. Patullo was hostess
to over 150 guests at a smart tea on
Thursday afternoon. Garden flowers
in a variety of coloring adorned the
rooms, the tea table at which Mra,
George Hoyt and Mrs. A. B. Slauson
presided betng decked ' with coreopsis
and ferns. Ices were served by Mra
H. K. Baxter and Mr. Robert Stuart
Mrs. Lafayette Davis.
A pretty wedding was that of
Mine Allhea Hembree daughter
of Mrs. and Mra W. H. Hembree,
and Lafayette Davis, which was
solemnised Wednesday evening,
June 17, at the bride's home, 1317
Corbett street Rev. C. L. Hamil
ton officiating. The bride was
given in marriage by her father.
She wore a gown of ivory-toned
charmeuse draped with lace, and
her mother's wedding veil with
orange blossom a She carried a
shower bouquet of bride rosea
and white sweet peas. The
bridesmaid. Miss Eleanor Mene
fee, wore a gown of brocaded
charmeuse, and carried a shower
of lavender sweet peas. A U.
Davis, of Hillsboro, was best
man. The house was decorated
prettily with festoons of Ivy and
rosea The bridal party stood
under a huge bell suspended
from a canopy of ivy and Can
terbury bells. Mra Dora Danforth
played the wedding march from
Mendelssohn, and Miss Helen
Pierce sang a group of songs
during the reception following
the ceremony. The bride has been
teaching In the Hillsboro schools
the past three years. Mr. and
Mra Davis will reside In Portland.
from a prettily-decked table placed on
the upper balcony. The hsstess was
assisted about the rooms by Miss Kath
erine Whitton. Miss Martha Hoyt, Miss
Margaret Brehaut and Miss Ruth Slau
son. charming sub-debutantes: Mra
Frank L. Ball, Mra John Balkie and
Mrs. Walter Preston. Mra Whitton and
daughters are house guests of Mr. and
Mra William S. Dinwiddle and she Is
being entertained by prominent ma
trons of this city.
A charming affair on Monday was
the large reception given by Mrs.
Bruce Stewart at her attractive home
in Laurelhurst In honor of her mother's
house guest Mrs. Clinton Butterfield,
of Detroit Mich., also to honor Miss
Sallle Sterrett fiance of Dale Slusher,
of Pendleton, Or.
The rooms were charmingly decked
with baskets of Dorothy Perkins roses,
arranged In the drawing-room, as well
as In the dlningrroom. The teatable
was artistic in appointment and was
presided over by Mrs. Joseph McGlnnts
and Miss MarJorie Lewis. They were
assisted by the Misses Edna Mlnslnger,
May Coon and Helen Halt The hostess
was assisted in the drawing-room by
Mrs. Carroll Hurlburt Mrs. Lee Tler
ney, and Miss Agnes Mcintosh. . Mra
H. R. Albee, mother of the hostess, re
ceived with her and her honor guests.
Mrs. Butterfield and Miss MarJorie
Lewis left yesterday for Gearhart for
a fortnight a visit
To met Colonel and Mrs. Cornelius
Gardener, of the Army, Mra R. M.
Tuttle entertained a few friends with
an informal tea, early In the week, at
her Mt Tabor residence. She was as
sisted in receiving by Mr. Tuttle and
Mrs. Behrends, of Riverdale. Mies Ada
Alice Tuttle gave a programme of mus
ical readinga -
The library was pretty, with masses
of bright old-fashioned garden flow
ers. The drawing-room was done In
green and white, masses of ferns and
Oregon grape being combined with
white carnations, roses, pansiea and
lilies. Pink moss rosebuds and crim
son ramblers decked the other rooms.
iff ;- i
uv v - . , fir i'v
Fine Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry,
Silverware, Etc.
Complete stock, nngnrpaased for Quality, and fnaranteed. Is being
disposed of at prices very neaT wholesale. Keen bnyeri in
grasping this opportunity. Look over these prices; entire stock
marked down proportionately.
A 563 Pair of first - quality
Diamonds mounted In 14 -K
Earrings. Regular price $37.60
pair. Now offered at $27.50
A 656 A perfect Bine Dia
mond, 28-100 karat, mounted
in platinum top, 14-EL Tiffany
Ring. Regular price $62.50.
Now offered for.... 942.50
A 612 Diamond and Sapphire
Pendant; one Diamond and S
oblong Sapphires of first qual
ity. Mounting and chain of
platinum. Regular price $76.
Now offered for 50
A 582 A perfect Bine Dia
mond, 65-100 karaV mounted
in platinum top, 14-K Tiffany
Ri-ug. Regular price $160. Now
offered for 8115
A 698 A perfect Bine Dia
mond, 7-8 ,1-32 karat, mounted
in platinum top, 14-K Tiffany
Ring. Regular price $270.
Now offered for .$210
A 345 Diamond Bar Pin, con
taining 15 first - quality Dia
monds 2 karats. Full plat
inum mounting. Regular price
. $300. Now offered for $225
Eyea Tested by
Dr. C. L. Bender. Graduate Optician
Examination Free
310 Washington
Between Fifth
and Sixth
The Invitation list Included: Colonel
and Mrs. Gardener. Mr. and Mra W.
A. Laidlaw. Dr. and Mra C. J. Smith,
and Miss 6mlth, Mra F. Behrenda Mrs.
Sibbald, Miss Holbrook. Miss James,
Miss Stevens, Mra Julia Marquam. Mrs.
Mitchell, Mr. and Mra J. W. Matthea,
Mr. and Mrs."M. B. Wells, Dr. and Mra
A. C Smith, Mr. and Mrs. R. C. French.
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Durham, Mr. and
Mra J. H. Haak. Mr. and Mra F. N.
Gilbert Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Heckbert
Mr. and Mra Blaine R. Smith. Mr. and
Mra Edward Arthur Miller, Mr. and
Mra Harry Beal Tarrey. Edwin Haak,
Frits Behrends, Herbert Laidlaw, Oscar
McPherson, Donald McPherson and
Robert Lovell Wilson.
A simple, pretty wedding was that
of Mlae Edith Sheehy and John Massy
Hlckson, which was solemnised Thurs
day morning at 11 o'clock at the Church
of the Madeleine, In Irvlngton. Rev.
George L. Thompson officiating. The
young couple were unattended, but at
the chancel rail Mra Hugh Dalton and
W. J. Sheehy. brother and sister of the
bride, assisted them. Banks of white
canterbury bells and palms adorned the
church, and the wedding march was
played by Mr. Goodrich. As a proces
sional. Miss Dawson sang Gounod'a
"Ava Marie," and during tna ceremony
she aanr the "Gloria."
The bride was admired In a simple
gown of ivory toned satin, trimmed
with Carrlckmacrosa lace. Her veil
waa fashioned in a mob cap of princess
lace, and was wreathed with orange
blossoms. She carried a shower bou
quet of bride roses and gypsophila,
later caught by Miss Elsie Fitzmaurice.
After the ceremony a reception was
held at the home of the bride a mother.
Mra William Sheehy, about 60 guests
attending. A buffet wedding breakfast
ws served.
The Sheehy residence was a bower of
beautiful blossoms, pink roues and vine
mania being effectively arranged in the
drawing-room. Coreopsis and other
yellow flowers were used In the dining
room. Mra. Sheeny and Mrs. Hlckson re-
(Continued on Pbk 4
A 602 A pair of perfect Bine
Diamonds, 1 25-100 karats,
mounted in platinum top, 14 K
Earrings. Regular price $300
pair. Now offered, pair, $2 IO
A 4 A Bine Diamond. Si's
karats, mounted in platinum
top, 14-K Tiffany Ring. Reg
ular price $1200. Now offered
for $S50
Sterling Wrist Watch, with
leather strap. Very fine Swiss
moTeme nt. Regular prira
12.60. Now offered for..$0
OoldTilled Wrist Watch, with
leather bracelet. Regular pric
116. Now offered for.... $11
Onnmetal Wrist Watch. Very
fine movement. Regular price
120. Now offered for $13.50
Gold -Tilled Bracelet Watch.
Very flnt Swiss movement.
Regular price $22. Now of
fered for $10
Sterling Wrist Watch, with
square emerald. Very latest
design. Regular price $20.00.
Now offered for $15
The Newest
in Neckwear
Organdie Lily
Collars now the rrare in I lie Fast,
35 to $1.50 apieoe.
Windsor Ties
in all the latest liari.
25 to $l.OO j
Silk Gloves !
double finpr tri, 4-but ton
length, 50 ( $1.25.
. Irt-bntton length! 75, $1, !
$1.25, $1.50. All aura, j
343 Morrison St., Brosdwsy Big.
Trimmed Hats
For thrrt! days you run bnj
any Trimmed Hat in our
shop for
Bruce Hat Shop
389V Alder Street
M9 HiC;FnTV.
401.4U J SrlllBa llalidlaa.
Will Put ea Sale Monday Morning
a Line of
LoycIj Frencli Rats and Trirmlngt
at A r.RFAT nEnrrTiox
While Thry Lest.