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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY OREGO NT AN, PORTLAND, rATlCIT 9. 1019.
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S 'r1 f T , if X s I
t , ' 1 1 . . 3
r " ' " " " - '' '1 r j I
- QU1N TET OF vir-
OF RECENT DATE.
' ' Continued from Page S.)
pianist, and her present journey will
' ; take her east and into Canada,
Mr. and Mrs. Coe A. McKenna. are
' being? showered with messages of con
gratulation upon the arrival of a son,
born Sunday. This is their second son.
the first one being named fo. his ma
ternal grandfather, James P. O'Brien,
A charming visitor in Portland the
past week is Mrs. J. D. Sutherland of
. Salem, who was the house guest of her
'. sister, Mrs. Phil Metschan. Mrs. Suth
; erland will to Los Angeles this week
to make her home with her son-in law
and daughter. Dr. and Mrs, F. G.
Schaefer, for some time.
Mrs. Wilbur E. Coman was the guest
. of honor for the pretty luncheon pre
' sided over by Mrs. Dora J. Zan on
. ; Monday at the University club. The
table was attractive with a bowl of
' " spring flowers and covers were ar
ranged for a number of close friends
-of the honor guest.
Mrs. John Francis Daly presided at
a. pretty luncheon Wednesday honoring
' Mrs. Coman. guests numbering lx old
.friends of the honor guest. Later the
party enjoyed a line party at the Or-
Mr. T. H. Edwards' entertained Tues
day with a luncheon for a few friends
who until recently have been very
active in war work. The rooms were
decorated with a profusion of epring
flowers. The invited guests were Mrs.
Charles Runyon, Mrs. H. M. Cake, Mrs.
; J. Ci. Kldwell, Mrs. Dan Kellaher, Mrs.
Irving Taf t, Mrs. J. P. Jaeger and Mrs.
" 6. H. Morgan.
Miss ETHse Feldman was a luncheon
' fcostees Thursday complimenting Miss
: Minette Shub, a popular bride-elect.
, Covers were arranged at a table decked
' prettily with spring blossoms In pink
tones for Misses Shub, Joan Rosendale,
- Dorothy and Ray Goldsmith, Irma Hart,
Helen Black, Edna Binswanger, Ruth
VBrunn, Helen Langerman, Thelma
Mayer. Mrs. Henry Feldman -and the
hostess. The rest of the afterno"on was
" devoted to sewing and knitting.
. Billy Scott, eon of Mr. and Mrs. Wil
tIiam R. Scott, entertained a group of
young friends at his first birthday
party Thursday afternoon. The little
ones spent the afternoon playing games
'and enjoying music and refreshments.
" The pruests were: Alice Wedemeyer,
h "X: :
' . " .'4
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick A. Kriba. West
over road. The services were read by
Rev. J. J. Staub. Only relatives and
close friends were present. The out-of-frlends
were present. Th out-of-town
guests were Dean John Straub
of the University of Oregon and Karl
G. Becke of Salem.
The bride wore a gown of rare lace,
made on simple lines. She carried an
i bouquet of bride roses, orchids
nd freesia. She was given In mar-
iage by her brother-in-law, Mr. Kribs.
Marjraret Pillsbury Kribs. a niece of
the bride, carried the ring In a lily.
Miss May Martin, maid of honor, wore
gown of silver cloth. Alfred B. Pea
cock, a fraternity brother of the bride
groom, was best man.
The bridal music was played by Mrs.
Percy Allen Lewis and Mrs. G. L.
Knight. Before the bridal couple en
tered Owen Lewis sang "O Promise
Me." An Informal wedding reception
followed the ceremony. Receiving with
he bridal couple were Mrs. Margaret
Brent, mother of the bride; Mr. and
Mrs. Kribs and Dr. and Mrs. C. C. New.
castle, parents of the bridegroom.
Bride roses and tulle were used In
ecoratlng the dining-room, where a
buffet supper was served. Mrs. C
Lewis Meade and Mrs. J. IL Cook pre
ifled at the coffee urns.
Mrs. Brent wore a gown, of black
charmeuse and jet.
Mrs. Kribs was gowned In Ivory
Mrs. C. C. Newcastle's gown was of
trolden yellow satin elaborated with
Mrs. C Lewis Meade wore a, sown
of black and gold chiffon.
Mrs. J. H. Look was In a cloth of
The bride la one of Portland's well-
known younger singers. She was a
student of Pacific university. She h
lived In Portland with her mother, Mrs.
Margaret Brent, for a number of years
and is popular among the younger col
The bridegroom Is a son of Dr. and
Mrs. C. C Newcastle of Irvington. Is
member of one of Portland's pioneer
families and a grandson of the late
Judge P. A Marquam. He is a Stan
ford man and a graduate of the Uni
verslty of Oregon. He is attending
the medical school of the University of
Oregon. He Is a member of the Sigma
Chi and Masonlo fraternities. After
brief wedding trip the young couple
will make their home in Portland.
Irvington club members are to have
an Informal party at the clubhouse
Friday evening. St. Patrlck's-day deco
rations will be used and the members
are requested to wear something greea.
Mrs. li. G. Leihy, chairman, will be
assisted by Mrs. R. M. Irvine, Mrs. Otto
Becker and Mrs. F. M. KJrsch.
On Monday evening Dr. and Mrs.
Courtland L. oBoth entertained at din
ner at their home for members of the
Methodist Deaconess home. Those pres
ent, were: Mrs. Esther Waldfogel,
Misses Nellie M. Curtias, Bernlce Adams,
Edith Bird, Nelle Johnson, Harriet Kts
sell, Emma Sundheimer. Delia MUllgan.
Margaret Davits, also Mrs. F. J. Stein
met, recently returned from Callfor
nia; C. W. DeGraff. president of the
board of trustees of the home, and
The evening was spent pleasantly
with music and games and an old-fash
toned maple "sugaring-off."
Mrs. W. H. Daughtrey will lei
this evening for Florida for an indef
lntte visit with her parents and he
brother. Captain F. A. Forbes, who la
stationed at Fort Lauderdale. Fla,
Dr. and Mrs. Ralph Fisher and two
children, who have been In Californi
for the past year, have returned t
Portland, and they are now makln
their home In Eastmoreland.
The Rose City Park community
Club House Bowling league anticipates
a busy night Friday, March 14, whe
they will act as hobts at a hard time
party for members of the club. Thi
league is composed of some 40-odd
men. and they are planning nove
Mahals Ettinger, Peggy and Nancy
Cullens, Marueen Mullin. Jule Vaughn,
Harriette Hofmann, Lee Tevls, Janet
Scott, Billy Shea, Joe Ettinger, Tom
Mullin. Rodger and Fred Cook, and
James and Richard Twohy.
One of the moet charming children's
parties of the season was given by
Dorothy Kiel at the residence of her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Willard Kiel, on
Kearney street, in honor of Jane Tilzer,
who left for California Monday night
to join her parents. Dr. and Mrs. Tilrer.
The children spent the happy hours
in dancing, singing and playing games.
The prize-winning contest was won by
Virginia Ryan. Geraldine Dye and
Helen Clare Blazler helped to serve
punch. Mrs. George Wilson, Mrs. Ed
ward Blazier, Miss Mayme Ryan, Mrs.
Edward Ryan and Mrs. Jack Duffy
assisted about the rooms.
The dining room was decorated in
yellow and white, the table aglow with
yellow daffodils and yellow balloons.
In the center of the table was a trea
sure basket. Those present were: Jane
Tilzer, Geddellne Dye, Helen Langer
quist, Virginia Ryan, Helen Claire
Blazier, Laura AnnaHughes, Marjorle
Williams, Margret Eamen, Lllen Lnna,
Anita Blazier. Emily Eamen, Bernlce
Duffy, Geraldine Corder, Eugene Shell,
Jean Langerquist. Villard Kiel, Sher
On last Sunday afternoon at the resi
dence of Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Tuttle
about 30 were present at an Informal
tea, one of a series Mrs. Tuttle recently
has been giving. Mrs. George Millard
Reed of Upper Drive gave a most ln-
la reflected In the surpassing charm of tha
new Wonder Millinery spring hats. All
the chic of Paris, all the verve of America
have been caught In these beautiful crea
tions of master designs.
The materials are worthy of the styles.
Truly exquisite in their softness and lovely
draping qualities and the color range is
unusually wide, including every variation
favored by fashion.
The Wonder Millinery hats are known,
admired and worn by fashionable women.
Though moderately priced, they have,
the character and distinction of cxclusive-ness.
Every piece is absolutely new, the styles
show distinct novelty and originality and
the pelts are those favored by fashion.
The quality of both skins and workman
ship conforms to our usual high standard.
ram ww' mzs2.
stunts. Informality Is the order of the
evening. Several valuable prlsea will
be offered for the best exemplifica
tion of a hard winter and, according
to the committee, these may be won
by guests who did not Intend to com
teresttng talk on the experiences of her
son. Lieutenant Kenneth Reed, membe
of the 91st division In France. He wa
in the Argonne fight and was one of
the first Americans who later entered
Belgium. Mrs. Tuttle also spoke of
Miss Ada Alice Tuttle's experiences as an
entertainer for the troops In Paris and
ts environs. In Brittany and southern
France. After a programme of an hour
and a half, tea was served, Mrs. H. C.
Wortman and Mrs. J. Claire Montejth
pouring, assisted by Mrs. John Pearson
and Mesdames C A. Scott and William
Harry M. Kerron has scheduled two
closed paper chases tor the Juniors of
the Portland Hunt club during March,
one to be run next Saturday afternoon,
the other on Saturday afternoon March
The juniors enjoy these chases so
thoroughly that they always turn out.
and their events are among the most
interesting to the spectators as the
riders are fearless, full of enthusiasm
and the keen spirit of competition.
Their last closed chase resulted In
flnst place going to Jack McDougall.
second to Miss Clementine Lewis and
third to Miss Hortenee Bleaker. Tha
trail was laid by Mr. Kerron. After
ward the juniors had their usual fun
and frolic at the clubhouse, where they
were the guests of Mrs. F. H. Green.
Frances Morgan celebrated her birth
day Wednesday with a party for a few
little friends. Her guests Included: Han-
na Lewis, Bettie Lively, Priscilla Pen
nington, Kathryn Wastell. Harriet
Adams, Virginia Hull and Virginia Ed
wards. Miss Dorothy Brent and Charles C
Newcastle Jr. were married Thursday
evening. February 27. at the home of
the bride's brother-in-law and sister.
Copright rhoto by D. Perry Evana.
THE SPHAGNUM MOSS GIRL
WATCn THESE COLUrNS
FOR ANNOUNCEMENT LATER
IN TITE MEANTIME
MEMORIZE THIS WORD
Are the products of the best
artisans in the trade.
Let us show them to you.
108 10th SU Pittock Block
I EXPERT 1
1 Information 1
At Your Service
MEN'S AND LADIES'
SUITS TO ORDER
FIrst-Class Work. Reasonable Prices.
CLEANING, PRESSING. REMODELING
IBS- PARK STREET.
BET. MORRISON AND YAMHILL.
B. WEINSTLIN. Tpl. Main 3527.
PHONE EAST 7300
II. ENKE, Owner
D. LEVINE, Mgr.
Your Immediate Attention Is Directed To
The New Spring Fashions
. Which Are Now Practically All Here
Come See the Handsome
Spring Suits We Are Showing
. At $22.50 to $79.50
A showing that will give you delightful selections from among
the many new models. Particularly attractive are those with
belted and box coat. Included are all popular materials and
the most fashionable colors. All are of the finest workman
ship and most moderately priced quality considered. We are
also showing many new models in Spring Coats and Dresses
that we would be pleased to have ypu call and inspect. Take
this as a personal invitation to do so.
343 Morrison St.
Cloak and Suit
headers for Spring
and Summer 1919
Bronze Gray Brown
III! tfV) (MfSf?
129 4th St.bet. If
C. E. LACT, MANAGER:
CHRIST EN SEN'S
Halls and Dancing Schools
ELEVENTO AND YAMHILL
NEW CLASS for Adult Beginners
Tuesday Evening, March 11, 7:30
$6 for 8 Leaeons