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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 5, 1916)
, TILE SUXDAT . OREGQXIAX, . PORTXAXD, NOVEMBER 5, ,191C.
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3v A? V
p or-sisr, -e
Hugh Morton, who recently returned
Irora their wedding trip; Mr. and Mrs
Albert E. Browne, the former being
vice-consul in the British Consulate,
Mrs. Horace Sibley, also a newcomer to
Fortland; G. P. Corbett. and I. Gomyo,
acting- Consul for Japan.
Miss Laurene Armstrong, a charming
young woman who is visiting here from
Seattle,, with the H. H. O'Reillys for
several weeks, is being entertained de
lightfully. Many motor trips, horse
back riding parties, luncheons, dinners
end tea parties are making the visitor's
etay in this city delightful. Miss Arm
strong, who is a devotee of the saddle,
ame down to attend the horse show,
which was the big event of last week,
and was entertained in box parties by
the O'Reilly family.
Among the box parties at the Or
Jhenra Wednesday night was that for
which Clyde Collings was host, his
guests being Mr. and Mrs. Al Lundborg
.nd Miss Amzel Samuels. Mrs. S. 15.
Smith, Miss Laura Smith and Russel
Smith also were occupants of one of
the Orpheum boxes Wednesday night.
Mrs. H. A. Sargent's sister, Mrs.
George Bachelder, a. prominent and
charming matron of Santa Barbara, is
sharing in the social gaieties of the
season. Mrs. William (Jill, another
California matron, coming from San
Francisco, is also being entertained by
representative Portland folk.. Mrs.
William A. MacRae entertained Thurs
day with a delightful informal tea
honoring both visitors, and Friday Mrs.
A. M. Ellsworth asked a number of old
friends in to meet Mrs. Bachelder. who
Is the house guest of her sister and
Kappa Kappa Gamma fraternity will
entertain members of Pan Hellenic As
sociation Friday afternoon at 2:30
o'clock at the residence of Mrs. George
Gerlinger, 777 Flandens street. The
meeting has been changed to Friday
on account of the Oregon ball game be
ing on Saturday. All members of the
fraternity and association are requested
to bring thimbles and scissors to help
with the work for the Pan Hellenic
bazaar this month.
The University of Oregon chapter of
Gamma Phi Beta entertained Satur
day night with a charmingly appointed
formal dinner dance at Hotel Osburn
in Eugene. Brilliant-hued chrysanthe
mums, falling in showers from a can
opy of ivy, made the ballroom a-glow
with color. Dinner was served in the
attractive Japanese tearoom, where
the color scheme was pink.
A lovely waltz song was sung by
Miss Irene Strowbridge, as the feature
dance. The patrons and patronesses
were Dr. and Mrs. John Straub. Mrs.
Lucy Abrams. Professor and Mrs. O: F.
Stafford. Miss Eliabeth Fox. Mr. and
Mrs. Carl Norman Homer, Mrs. G. B.
Cellars, of Portland: Mrs. F. A. Elliott,
of Salem; Mrs. A. T. Hill, of La
7 " 4
71 & 9
Grande; Miss Anne McMicken and Dr.
The guest list Included the Misses
Bernadean Grebel and Jennie Parelius,
of Portland; Lillian Brock and Vernice
Robbins. of Hood River: Anne Gelser,
of Eugene, and Fred Packwood, Roland
Geary. Warren Edwards, Everett Pix
ley, Elmer Hall, Kent Wilson, Dorsey
Howard, James Sheehy, George Colton,
Kenneth Moores. Jack Benefiel. Ernest
Boylen, Dean Seabrook, Robert McNary,
Stanford Anderson, Harold White,
Dolph Phipps, Paul Downard, Koith
Kiggins. Lay Carlisle, Jack Dundore,
Robert Atkinson, Harold Brock. Joe
Sheahan, Nellis Hamlin, John Dolph
John McMurray and New Fowler.
The active chapter of Gamma Phi
Beta at the University of Oregon is
composed of Helen Johns. Alice Hill
Helen Currey. Ruby Stelwer, Harriet
rrm nt nn
I Sunday Oregonian, November 8.
; Trinity Church Festival.
The members of the Woman's Guild
and the King's Daughters of Trinity
Church are working hard in preparing
for the coming Trinity Church festival,
to be given at the Exposition building,
on the 20th and 21st inst. There are -o
be 13 booths, in charge of prominent
society women, assisted by the leading
belles of Portland. Twelve of the
booths are to be decorated in a manner
characteristic of the months of the
The executive committee in charge
of the affair is Mrs. W. B. Ayer, Mrs
R. R. Hoge, Mrs. A. G. Barker. Mrs.
O. H. Cole, chairman. Miss Trevett and
Miss Louise Wilson.
Mary Washington Memorial.
A number of the ladies who are in
terested in the Mary Washington Me
morial fund met Wednesday morning
at the residence of Mrs. Cyrus A. Dolph,
who is chairman of the Oregon com
mittee, to consider ways and means
and to hear a report from Mrs. Marga
ret Heizel, the general secretary of the
National Mary Washington Associa
tion. , Mr. McCraken's Dinner Party.
Mrs. John McCraken gave a very ele
gant dinner party on Thursday even
ing, in honor of Miss Alice Hastings,
of Benicia, Cal. The different apart
ments were very handsomely deco
rated in honor of the occasion and pre
sented a most attractive appearance.
The dining-room was. however the
chief object, of embellishment. The long
table was covered with a snow white
damask cloth, in the center of which
stood a tall silver urn filled with beau
tiful double moonlight chrysanthe
mums, intermingled with traceries of
dainty smilax. which fell gracefully to
the table beneath. Arranged about the
table in tasteful profusion were deep
red Autumnal-tinted maple leaves,
while here and there were unique can
delabra supporting tall wax tapers
with soft satin shades. The corsage
bouquets for the ladies were large clus
ters of white chrysanthemums tied
with long white satin ribbons, bearing ,
the name of the guest and the date, j
The boutonnieres for gentlemen were
tube roses and heliotrope. The menu
was most tempting and several hours
were spent in its discussion. After
dinner Mrs. Palmer sang a number of
songs in her usual charming manner.
Miss Hastings played several piano se
lections and Mr. Palmer sang a solo.
Those present were: Colonel and Mrs.
John McCraken, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest
H. Palmer, Mr. " and Mrs. James Mc
Craken. Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Wallace,
Miss Hastings and Alexander Wallace.
Mm. Maxwell's Tea. ' .
A most charming tea was given on
Saturday, October 31- by Mrs. A. L.
Maxwell, In honor of Miss Wallace, of
Tacoma. The menu was most delicate
and was elegantly served, whilst
strains of exquisite music floated
through the rooms. Among those pres
ent were: Mrs. H. D. Green, Mrs. J. C.
Reed, Mrs. C. H. Lewis, Miss Lewis,
Mrs. B. B. Tuttle, Mrs. Dunckley, Mrs.
S. G. Reed. Mrs. Theodore Wygant.
Miss Failing, Mrs. Walter B. Smith,
Mrs. Stewart Gordon, Mrs. C. A. Dolph,
Mrs. T. B. Wilcox. Mrs. W. S. Ladd.
Mrs. Boffue, Mrs. Mallory, Mrs. Hud
dleson, Mrs. Burrell, Mrs. James Mc
Craken, Mrs. Ernest Palmer, Mrs. R.
Hoyt, Miss Alice Hastings. Miss Elsie
MIm Snllie Lewis' II I Kb Tea. .
The principal social event of the past
week was the charming "high tea'
given on Friday evening by Miss Sallie
Lewis to Miss Eugenia Smith and T.
Harris Bartlett. The table presented
a most inviting appearance. The center
was dairttily embellished with purple
chrysanthemums most artistically ar
ranged, while a soft light was shed on
the scene .below by a number of silver
candelabra. The guest cards were
Japanese in design, handsomely paint
ed. The favors for the ladies were
large bunches of pure white chrysan
themums, while the boutonnieres of
the gentlemen were beautiful large
klinger chrysanthemums. The menu
was delicious. During the tea soft mu
stringed instruments. Later in the
evening the guests repaired to the mu
sic was rendered by ai orchestra of
sic-room, wnere dancing was indulged
in. lasting until midnight. Those nres-
ent were: Mr. and "Mrs. Abbot L. Mills,
Miss Eugenia S. Smith, Miss Lewis
Miss Sallie Lewis, Miss Beck. Miss
Louise Wilson. Miss Florence Glisan.
Miss Virginia Lewis. Miss Nellie Will
lams, Messrs. T. Harris Bartlett. Allen
Lewis. Sanderson Reed. Paul Deady, C
F. Adams, R. S. Howard. Jr.. Lfeut'en
ant Fred W. Sladen and Frank B.
iWrn. Watson' Tea.
Mrs. James F. Watson gave a large
reception yesterday afternoon between
the hours of 4 and 6 o'clock at her new
residence on St. Clair street, near Park
avenue. The house was gailv deco
rated with an elaborate display of
enrysantnemums. wnne about the dif
ferent apartments were palm trees and
ponea plants. Mrs. Watson was as
sisted In receiving by her daughter
Miss Winifred Watson, while the tea
and refreshment tables were presided
over Dy Mrs. waiter V. Smith. Mrs.
james l-aiaiaw, jm rs. George H. Dur
ham. Miss Trevett, Miss Mildred Tre
vett. Miss Andrews. Miss Mamie Dor
ham and Miss Mamie Morgan.
Mm. T. I.. Pilot's Tea.
One of the most dainty lltfle affairs
or the week was a. delightful informal
tea given Dy Mrs. T. L. Eliot on Tues
oay last to airs. Henry yillardt The
guests were received by the hostess
and her graceful daughter, assisted by
Miss Helen Burrell. Among those pres
ent were: Mrs. .Henry Vlllard. Mrs. W.
S. Ladd. Mrs. R. D. Wilson. Mrs. C. H.
Lewis, Mrs. C. A. Dolph. Mrs. M. P.
Deady, Mrs. Dr. Strong. Mss. R. F. Bur
rell, Mrs.' Richard Koehler, Mrs. Sears,
Mrs. F. K. Arnold, Mrs. Atwood. Miss
At wood. Miss Failing, Miss Burrell.
Polhemus. Marguerite Gross, Helen Mc
Cornack. Sara Barker; Dorothy Dunbar,
Emma Wooton, Mary Johns. Florence
Sherman, Dorothy Collier, Joy Gross,
Mary Cellars, Nlta Hunter. Genevieve
Dickey, Lillian Boylen, Esther Hill. Ma
rian Grebel, Irene Strowbridge, Naomi
Marcellus, Viola Crawford, Grace Ham
marstrom, Muriel Peringer, Margery
Kay and Helen Guttery.
On Friday, prior to the opening sof
the Alcazar Players at the Baker
Theater, Mr. and Mrs. Claude D. Starr
entertained the two leading members
of the company. Miss Ruth Gates and
Albert McGovern, at the Starr home in
Mrs. Charles M. Bair and daughters.
Misses Alberta and Margaret Bair, re
turned Wednesday from a two months'
tour of Montana, their former home.
They motored throughout the state, and
were entertained extensively.
Little Miss Mayanna Sargent, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry A. Sargent,
celebrated her birthday recently by en
tertaining several little friends with
a merry party. Halloween novelties
and games made the afternoon festive.
Mrs. Walter M. Cook, who returned
recently from a delightful and Inter
esting visit in Seattle with Mrs. Leroy
D. Lewis, was frequently ' made the
motif of gay social functions while In
the northern city. One of the last af
fairs honoring her was given the day
she left for Portland, the affair being
a charming informal tea. with Mrs.
MarkOdell as hostess.
The Irvington Club's social commit
tee for November has been elected as
follows: Mrs. Theodore Nicolal, chair
man: Mrs. W. J. Creath. Mrs. F. S.
Fields, Mrs. Arthur Fish, Mrs. Robert
Haney. Mrs. William McCoy. Mrs. E. R.
Root, Mrs. F. A. Rosencrans and Mrs.
Eric V. Hauser, one of the pro
prietors of Hotel Multnomah, and his
charming daughter. Miss Norma Hauser,
left early last week for a brief visit to
their home in St. Paul. They plan to
return, accompanied by Mrs. Hauser,
within a few weeks, and will remain
in Portland for the rest of the Win
ter. Miss Hauser already, is popular
with the younger set.
For Mrs. Allen Pendleton Noyes
(Greata Butterfleld), a recent bride.
Miss Mabel Korell entertained on Fri
day afternoon with a charming bridge
tea, guests being asked for four tables
of the game, and a few additional
guests calling at tea time.
The rooms were decked gaily with
big, fluffy chrysanthemums in the yel
low and red tones, combined with fern
ery and Autumnal foliage. Seated at
the card tables were Mrs. Noyes, Mrs.
Otto Mattern. Mrs. Thomas Lane
Emory, Mrs. Walter Korell, Mrs. Paul
Druere, Miss Sadie Noyes. Miss Doris
Clark. Miss Frances Fuller Miss Marie
Haller, Miss Helen Piatt, Miss Grace
Kern. Miss Edith Olds. Miss Bertha
Baldwin. Miss Helen Whitney, Miss
Thielson and Miss Ellse Cramer. .
Mr. and Mrs. Arch J. Tourtellotte
(Dagmar Korell) have -returned from
their edding trip, and are at home in
the Belle Court apartments.
Mrs. Arthur Alexander, who has been
in California for several months, has
been sojourning at the Norton for a
week, and is now en route to New
York to Join her husband. Mrs. Alex
ander was in Portland to be with her
sister. Miss Ada Barker, who recently'
underwent an operation lor appen
dicitis A charming Halloween party was
given by Miss Helen Barnes to an
nounce the engagement of her sister.
Miss Ruth'Irene Barnes, to J. Wilbur
Hendrickson, of Seattle. The guests
were asked for a dinner and a dance,
and the news came as a surprise to
the assemblage. About 40 guests were
present at the handsome Barnes resi
dence on Beaumont Hill.
The bride-to-be is a daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Frank C. Barnes, and is
a very charming young girl. The wed
ding will be an event of early Spring.
Mr. Hendrickson is a son of the
Hendricksons of Trenton, N. J., having
been in this section of the country but
a few years. He met his fiancee while
she was visiting Captain and Mrs. J. J.
Reynolds, her brother-in-law and sister.
in Seattle. The Reynolds came on for
the announcement party.
Covers were placed at an exquisitely
appointed table for Mr. and Mrs. F. C.
Barnes, Captain and Mrs. J. J. Reynolds.
Seattle; Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Starr, Mr.
and Mrs. L. M. Starr. Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Colllnson. Mr. and Mrs. F. S.
Barnes. Captain and Mrs. Shaver. Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Fields. Al McHolland.
William Healey, Miss Ruth Plummer,
Miss Kendall. Mr. Kendall. Mr. Mc-
IougaIl. Miss Verna Barker. Homer
Shaver. Miss Dorothy Bliss. Barnes
Collinson, Miss Gloria Collinson, Roy
Nicolal, Miss Jeanette West. A. Mc
Lauchlan. Miss Mary Veersteg. A. E..
Allen. Miss Helen Barnes. J. W. Hen
drickson, Miss Irene Barnes, Malcolm
M. Reed, Miss Beth Ludlam, Mr. Logan
and Miss Ward.
Dancing in the big ballroom occu
pied the latter part of the evening.
Miss Gladys Sigel, who will become
the bride of Howard Hilton Wednesday
night, is being showered with social
courtesies. One of the recent affairs
honoring the young folk was the In
formal dance for which Miss Clarice
Biles was hostess Thursday night at
her home. At least 50 young men and
women attended this delightful affair,
the drawing-room, ballroom and dining-rooms
being decked with Fall
flowers and foliage.
Favor dances contributed additional
gaiety to the affair.
Mrs. W. B. Channing, of New Tork,
who is spending the season at Hotel
Portland, entertained a company of
children with a jolly Halloween supper
party Monday evening in the grill.
Grinning lanterns, black cats, owls and
other suggestions of Halloween pre
dominated In the decorations.
An event of considerable interest to
Portland women is the annual exhibi
tion of the Needlework. Guild, which
will be held November 8 in the parlors
of the Unitarian Chapel. A tea will
be served during the afternoon, at
which many prominent women have
been asked to assist. Mrs. James Laid
law is in charge of the refreshment
Presiding at the tea table from 3
to 4 o'clock will be: Mrs. H. W. Cor
bett. honorary president; Mrs. Solomon
Hirsch, Mrs. It. L. Sabin and Mrs. Louis
From 4 to 5 o'clock Mrs. J. Wes
ley Ladd, Mrs. A. L. Maxwell. Mrs. M.
Fleischner and Mrs. Coe A. McKenna
A number of young women will as
sist, among them Mrs. C. N. McArthur,
Misses Isabella Macleary, Irene Daly
and Ethel Malpas.
Of interest to Portland folk is the
wedding of Miss Ieona Kerr, daughter
Coats, $29.50-Full of Style
Store opens Tues
day at 9 ;30 to al
low our helpers
of voting early.
COAT WEATHER is surely here.
A good-looking, warm coat is
almost indispensable. Velours,
Suede cloths and new dull-finish materials.
Large collars and deep cuffs, trimmed in
rich plushes, Hudson seal, mole, coney, etc.
Every wanted shade. Big, wonderful
Coats Monday at
A Captivating New
Pleated Frock $23.50
Full accordion pleated from collar to hem
with three rows of beaver plush on the
skirt, and caught at waist with sash. One
of the many new Fall dresses we are con
stantly receiving $23.50.
Ten Smart Styles in
Suits at $24.75
If you've had in mind paying S25 or
even more for your suit, be sure to see
these. Ten handsome models to choose from. New materials
of splendid quality browns, burgundy, cinnamon, etc. Mon
day $24.75. Emporium Second Floor.
You will surely say it is
a little beauty! Just as
sketched above, of Georg
ette with deep knife
pleated collar and new
frill front. Colors are
white and flesh. You will
always find the last word
in style in our bi, airy
main-floor blou.se 'shop.
This one is typical at
You'd Never Think It Was November!
to see the completeness the constant intro
ducing of new ideas, in our Millinery Section.
Among the new things which women are most in
terested in now are
White Panne Velvet Hats, large and small, at
.55 to $10.
Large Black Velvet Hats genuine Lyons French
velvet at $7.50 to .$10.
Large and Small Hatters Dush Sailors at $5.
Emporium. lain Floor
PORT NT DVS
124M2S vSixtbSUust ctf Xshingicn
of J. W. Kerr, president of Oregon
Agricultural College at Corvallls, to
Robert Shtnn. The ceremony was sol
emnized Wednesday night at the Pres
byterian Church at 9 o'clock, Hev. J. K.
N. Bell officiating. It was a very bril
liant and large affair, about 900 friends
of the couple being in attendance at
the church, which was adorned with a
profusion of chrysanthemums, pink and
white, and palms. A musical programme
was given by the college orchestra
from 8 o'clock until S:30, which was
followed by a programme arranged by
i C'oiilli.ueti on Puka 4.1
The Smartest Tailored
of the season introduced here to
morrow in one of the most fash
Having a calf vamp and soft
suede top. The top is high and
laces up with small eyelets; this
clever model also embodies the
new wing tip.
For High-class, Stylish and Classy
Tailored Ladies' Suits and Coats see
The Ladies Tailor, 128'2 Tenth St.
The short way of making and fitting
your own garments is taught at the
LADIES TAILORING SCHOOL,
406 Mohawk Bldg over Roberts Bros.
Ho liday Greeting Cards
ENGRAVED TO ORDER. NEW
AND EXCLUSIVE DESIGNS
THE IRWIN-HODSON CO.
387 Washington St.
There is an individuality
and charm about a
Liebes fur not to be
measured by its cost.
Noteworthy now are the
stunning Novelty Fox
Animal Scarfs in unlimit
ed variety and price range.
See them tomorrow!
Far and fur-lined Coats for evening wear and motor
ing: are popular now. Our assortment is complete
and the price range meets the limitations of every
2S8 Morrison St.
J. P. Plagemann, Mgr.
A Sale of Unusual Im
portance at the NEW
146 Fifth Street
A delayed shipment of
high - class coats, which
were intended for our
opening, will be put on sale
this week, also high-grade
suits and a special sale of all
our cloth dresses, which will
crowd our store this week.
Cloth Coats, made (Jjqa
to sell up to $60, at POU
These coats are th finest mad
Velvet Suits, fine qualit y,
well worth C?07 CA
$45, at only. .p .OU
Cloth Dresses, $17.50
We can positively save you 10 to
$23 on your PLUSH COAT.
146 Fifth Street, Bet Morrison and Alder