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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY OREGOXIATT. PORTLAND, OCTOBER 31. 1915.
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v f'Pi " 1 . " " ' '" - - GSrr Knemor
Ilg' " , 4 4 'x ' (JrJci IMisa Elizameth Jacobs. The
S " , s x v - ' fix'j' wre attractive lwth Autumn
I - v i ' - ivtL and bowls of marigolds.
The engagement of Miss Dorothy
Walton and David K. Brace recently
was announced. The marriage, which
will be the result of another Reed Col
lege romance, will take place in De
cember. Miss Walton is a native Ore-
gonlan. and a daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Maurice Walton, 456 West Park street.
Mr. Brace is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
D. L. Brace, formerly of Lincoln, Neb.,
now residing at BS7 Flanders street.
Both young people .graduated from
Reed Collega last June. Mr. Brace for
some time has been interested in ath
letlcs, being one of the city playground
directors for the past two Summers.
He was also assistant in the physical
education department at Reed in his
senior year.. He is at present engaged
as physical instructor in the Salem
Junior High School.
One of the simple but pretty home
weddings of the week was that of Miss
Hazel A. Daly and Charles J. Arndt.
(Continued From Page 3.
!es.sase of Oberammergau," Is the fact
that for generations past members of
lier family have taken part in this far
famed "Passion Play." Her cousin, Josef
flayer, was the famous Christus, and
iher father associate statre director of
the "Passion Play" since 1890.
Frauleln Mayer tells how it was her
mother's ardent desire to play the part
of Mary Magdalene, but it was with
Kreat Joy she greeted the announce
ment of her daughter's having been
-hosen for the role. Marie Mayer and
her mother learned of the choice of the
Burgomeister and committee through
the town crier as he went about the i
streets calling the names of the leading
Frauleln Mayer's beauty and charm,
together with her wonderful ability,
have won for her many friendships.
Lady Milner. sister of Lord Milner,
became deeply attached to her. and
through the interest of Lady Milner,
Marie Mayer was introduced to Dr.
Oray, and for two years she studied at
the famous university center, Cam
bridge. Several events are being planned for
Fraulein Mayer during her stay in
In honor of Airs. Homer Blackburn
Jamison, a bride of the late Summer,
Mrs. O. P. M. Jamison entertained yes
terday afternoon with a larse and de
lightful tea at her home on Main street.
The hours were from 2 to 5 o'clock, and
the rooms were thronged with prettily
sowned women. Receiving with the
hostess were: Mrs. Homer Jamison,
Mrs. Harper N. Jamison and Miss Har
riet P. Cooper, of Chicago.
In the drawing-room, where the
guests were received, an attractive ar
rangement of dahlias, chrysanthemums.
Autumnal foliage in reds, yellows and
greens made an effective foil for the
smart toilettes of the women.
In a snug iittle corner, banked with
preenery and intertwined with tiny
electrio lights, punch was served by
Misses Norma Redman and Ethel Ris
ley. Assisting about the rooms were
'Mrs. H. M. Clinton, Mrs. W. B. Keeler.
Mrs. L. M. Keen and Dr. Gertrude Lord
A color scheme of red was developed
in the dining-room with huge dahlias.
candelabra and brilliant ivy.
Presiding at the tea table were Mrs.
F. E. Hilton, Mrs. J. Coulson Hare, Mrs.
V. C. Knapp and Mrs. T. C. Taylor.
They were assisted by Misses Julia
Boone and Olive Risley. Miriam Hol-
comb received the cards at the door.
Judge aad Mrs. W. N. Gatens, Judge
and Mrs. George N. Davis. Mr. and
Mrs. Walter H- Evans tend Mr. and Mrs.
John K. Kallock.
The following yonng women will as
sist the floor committee: Irene M.
Harmon, Lydia M. Villeneuve, Ruth A.
Routledge, Winifred P. Ralston. Ethel
Goodrich. Hazel Linville and Vir
ginia A. Ryan.
Prominent society women are taking
a keen interest in the concert to be
given by Madame Luci Valair on Sun
day, November 14, at the Heilig The
ater. Madame Valair's programme will
include sacred songs and opera arias.
She will be assisted by Miss K&ther
ine Enaey. J. Hutchinson, pianist, will
be her accompanist and G. C Kirch
man, cellist, will also contribute to the
Madame Valair has only recently
come to thts country from France, and
Is well known in musical circles
throughout the United States as well
Fifty pupils from , the five high
schools will be guests of Madame Va
lair at her concert and shortly after
it she will hear the voices of the boys
ajid girls and select the best of each
and give them a year's scholarship.
Patronesses for the evening will be
elected from prominent society lead
ers of Portland.
Earl Cartwrlght of New Tork, was
entertained by Harry W. Hogue at the
Nortonla on Tuesday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Harrji W. Hogue gave
a dinner at the Nortonla on Thursday
complimentary to Mr. McCook, of
Mrs. Mary Butt Griffith and Miss
Mary Griffith, who were en route from
San Francisco, where they were attend
ing the Daughters of the Confederacy
convention as delegates from Atlanta,
Ga., passed a few days the latter part
of the week in Portland as the guests
of W. G. Carey. Mr. Carey entertained
his guests at the Ice Hippodrome, where
they enjoyed the novel experience of
seeing for the first time in their lives
an ice field, or anyone ice skating. They
will leave this morning for their home
in the faouth.
Honoring Mrs. F. H. Morgan, who
will leave soon for a visit to her old
home at Clarkeville, Tenn., Mrs. T. H.
Edwards was hostess for a charming
party Thursday afternoon. It was
sort of travelers' shower, the honor
guest receiving a basket filled with
beautiful gifts. Music was one oi tne
diversions of the afternoon, Mrs. C. H.
Wardner giving an instrumental selec
tion. Miss Lelia Coyle and Miss Made
line Grady, vocal solos. The guests
were members of Chapter A. P. E. O.
The rooms were attractive with an ar
rangement of salvia against a back
ground of brilliant Autumn leaves.
Yellow charysanthemums and white as
ters were used in the dining-room on
the pretty tea table.
Miss Virginia Edwards and ranees
Wardner gave an interpretation of the
Pavlowa gavotte in costume, which was
one of -the most delightful features of
the afternoon. About 2o guests en
joyed Mrs. Edwards' hospitality.
Complimenting her cousin, Miss
Dorothv Nudelman. who recently an
nounced . her engagement to Isadore
Garber, of Spokane, Wash., Miss Flor
ence Nudelman entertained at a Jap
anese tea at her home last week. The
decorations and costumes suggested
Mrs. Pearl Madison, Miss Ruth New
man and Miss Myrtle Nudelman pre
sided at the tea table, which was dec
orated with Japanese parasols and
chrysanthemums. Refreshments were
served to the guests seated on Jap
anese cushions around the 'fireplace.
A feature of the event was a china
shower. About 25 guests enjoyed this
novel event. The wedding will take
place November 28, and the bride-elect
ill be entertained extensively with
. . .
Mrs. M. M. Gearin and Mies Gearin,
of the Mallory, left yesterday for a
month's visit at San Francisco, to at
tend the Fair.
Mrs. John McCraken, after passing
several weeks in California, has re.
turned to her apartments at the Mai
The popular University Club is the
mecca for many delightful luncheons,
dinners and dances. Many reserva
tions already have been made for the
next dinner-dance, Friday evening. One
of the large affairs planned for the
week at the club is the dinner to be
given by the University of California
Club on Saturday. ' About 50 members
will attend. W. L. Finley is in charge
or tne aiiair.
Rogers MacVeasrh wa hnst veater.
day for a dinner party in the ladies' an
nex, covers being placed for six. A
small luncheon of five covers was pre
sided over by Mr. and Mrs. G. Husted
yesterday in the annex.. and fen Thurs
day a charming affair was the lunch
eon for which Mrs. J. R. Holman was
hostess, 12 covers beirfg- placed for the
Another affair eagerlv aTitifin.tori
the dinner to honor Dr. Thomas F. Hol-
gaie, which tne Northwest University
Association has planned for Thursday
November 11. The association has made
arrangements for 40 guests.
.nnotner oengnttul affair of yester
day was the luncheon for which Mrs.
C. J. Reed was hostesH in tho attract
ive annex, covers belnsr lalri frr- w
About 125 women railed dUTing the I
afternoon to greet the bride. 1
An orchestra, screened behind a bank
of Autumn branches, played through
out the calling hours.
The gowns were charming, and the
latest models from the fashionable de
signers. Mrs. Jamison. Sr., was in a
creation of brown velvet, embellished
with gilt lace and fur. Mrs. Homer
Jamison wore a frock of pale green
chiffon, adorned with pink trimmings.
Mrs, Harper Jamison's gown was a
pink Georgette crepe, trimmed with
Miss Cooper wars attired in soft blue
poplin and chiffon.
Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Inman have is
sued cards for a bridge party for Mon
day night at their residence in Irving
Mrs. James McCraken is visiting in
San Francisco for a few days, attend
ing the Exposition.
Miss Grace Peters, bride-elect, was
the guest of honor for the bridge party
of four tables for which Miss V'Ona
Guthrie was hostess on Wednesday.
Card honors fell to Miss Ruth Teal and
The ceremony was read by Rev. W. C.
Kantner, at the home of the bride'
parents, Mr. and Mrs. William H. Daly,
at 6 o'clock Wednesday afternoon. The
bride was gowned In ivory satin, tulle
and lace, and her veil was wreathed
with orange blossoms, and her bouquet
was a shower of bride roses and lilies
of the valley. The wedding was at
tended only by relatives, about 20 be
ing seated for the wedding supper.
Mr. and Mrs. Arndt left for Wash
ington. D. C, on their wedding trip,
and they will return to Portland in th
The Blackstone Club has completed
elaborate preparations for its opening
dancing party to be given Friday even
ing at Cotillion HalL
The committee in charge, consisting
of bonus B. Collins. Ernest J. Magius,
Walter T. McGuirk, Alfred Shawcross,
John L. Bozorth, Thomas G. Ryan and
Chester S. Caplinger. have given special
attention to the musical feature for the
occasion. An augmented orchestra has
been engaged and A. E. Davidson will
render several selections during the
The patrons and patronesses are
Judge and Mrs. Calvin U. Gantenbein,
i r J I
' Endorse Liehes Furs
Beauty Quality Elegance
O an admitted superiority of
workmanship and recog
nized Quality, the new Liebes
Furs add a combination of
advanced style and clever
features which makes them
more than ever before the
choice of the discriminating".
Not alone does exclusiveness endear them, but the extreme
modesty of price is an ultra-attraction.
Operating our own trading stations, ships and workrooms
makes possible a saving in which you share always!
Two Grand Prizes
Furs at P.-P. I. E.
Red Fox Scarfs $10.00 and up
White Fox Scarfs $25.00 and up
Black and Taupe Wolf
Scarfs $10.00 and up
Blue Fox Scarfs (dyed) $37.50 and up
Cross Fox Scarfs $55.00 and up
Natural Blue Fox Sc'fs $75.00 and up
Black Fox Scarfs. . '. $32.50 and up
288 Morrison Street
J. P. Plagemann, Manager
subject, "Would Military Training in
the Public Schools Tend to Promote
Peace?" Hrs. Herbert C. Gibner, also
of the post, will read a paper; Miss
Grace De Graff, of Portland, will give
her famous lecture, "Peace." There
will be several musical numbers in
cluded in the programme for the even
ing. No attempt is being made on the
part of the Parent-Teacher Associa
tion to stir up the question of military
EIGHT-YEAR-OLD LAD CELE
Bern T. Crosby.
Master Ben T. Crosby will be
host for a merry Halloween party
today at the home of his parents.
Mr. and Mrs. I. A. Crosby, 49
East Fortieth street, on the oc
casion of his Sth birthday.
Portland Alumni r-hunta, t-,i
Tau Delta will entertain with a dinner
and a dance at Hotel Benson on Tues-
ovciuug, iovemoer 16.
Mrs. O. P. Dannaln nf ilk,., j
iting her sister. Mrs Mo.i cVi
of 465 East Forty-ninth street North!
. Z w"i Vlslt her n James and
Mrs. Robert A. Miller, her sister-in-law;
and son-in-law. Charles Kirk. j
NEWS FROM THE ARMY POST
Several changes in nff i-., .i. .
post have been ordered by the War
Department. Colonel George S. Young
left Wednesday for Snr.
whence he will sail November 6 on
the Government tranitmri mti,
family for Manila, where he will ba
in command of the Rirhth t-..
Lieutenant Clarence M. Dodson. of the
cij-urat iniantry, Has been or
dered to leave January 4 for Manila,
and is transferred to the Eighth In
fantry, eo he will yet be under Colonel
xuuns. ueuienani Robert L. Weeks
has been transferred to the Eighteenth
Infantry. He is now on leave of ab
sence with his wife, who is ill at her
old home in Oklahoma. First Lieu
tenant Fitzhugh L. Minnigerode .has
been transferred to the Twenty-first
Infantry, but he is now on leave and
win not arrive probably for a couple
Friday was ladies' night a th of.
ficers' club and an informal hop was
much enjoyed. The club was dec
orated appropriately for the event and
refreshments were served.
Lieutenant and Mrs. Torrey B. Ma
gnee Friday evening entertained at
dinner. Covers were laid for 12. It
was a Halloween party and the rooms
were decorated accordingly. The
guests enjoying their hospitality were
captain and Mrs. Robert S. Knox, Cap
tain and Mrs. John H. Page, Jr.." Cap
tain Carroll F. Armistead, Lieutenant
and Mrs. R. R. Glass. Mrs. Jens Bugge,
Lieutenant McNarney and Lieutenant
Davidson. Following dinner all at
tended the hop at the officers' club.
Lieutenant Colonel David J. Baker,
Jr., acting post commander, will speak
at a meeting of the West Side Parent
Teacher Association at the high school
in Vancouver on Wednesday evening
at 8:15 o'clock, He will speak on the
training in schools, but desire their
members to hear more of the subject.
Mrs. William Brooke has Issued in
vitations for a bridge luncheon to be
held at her home on Tuesday at 1:30
Mrs. Margaret DuBois Waring en
tertained the members of the Post
Bridge Club at her home in Vancouver
Tuesday. Three tables were played
and the prizes were won by Mrs. David
J. Baker, Jr., Mrs. Hiram Cooper and
Mrs. R. R. Glass. Mrs. Brooke served
and she was assisted by Mrs. H. L.
Lieutenant McNarney entertained a
few friends at a pleasant dinner party
at the officers' mess Thursday even
ing. As his guests he had Mr. and Mrs.
H. L. Harries, of Vancouver; Lieuten
ant Kimball, Miss Teal and Mrs. Mar
garet DuBois Waring.
The children of the post had a happy
evening last night at the post hall
where a Halloween party was given
for them by the mothers of the post
After a chase through the post in
ghost costumes, the children gathered
at the post hall, where apples, candies
and other Halloween refreshments
At the home of Mrs. David J. Baker,
Jr., Monday afternoon, Mrs. E. C.
Taneyhill, of Portland, gave the first of
a series of lectures on current events
to a number of ladies of the post. She
spoke chiefly on the war, what effect
it is having on the countries engaged,
and what effect it may have on our
country. These lectures will be con
tinued every two weeks at Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Hendrickson, of
Spokane, old-time friends of Captain
Hegeman, were home guests at his
home from Monday until Friday.
Miss Doris Jenkins, of Portland,
passed the week-end with Miss Irene
Hegeman, daughter of Captain and
Captain and Mrs. Harry A. Hegeman
entertained at a Halloween dinner
party last night. The home was dec
orated for the event and the scheme
of yellow was carried out consistently
through the ' dinner courses. Those
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(Keep. This Advertisement.)
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Don't Experiment With So-Called Su
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Imitations of DeMiracIe are as worth
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bio Question Open About the Need
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We are now showing the new Fall assortments
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Established In 1870.
Send for Illustrated Catalogue.