Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY OREGOXTAN, PORTLAND, FEBRUARY 6, 1921
Grace and Youthfulness
Expressed in the
IMi fcl lit kWku - - li
IT" i 1 4 4 1 ;
lilillllii ' Z':)
- Sable and
Janet Edwards. Willmanla Ketten
bach, Mary Harris, Elizabeth Sroat,
Grace Gardner, DorothyScotton, Jean
Rugs, June Reid, Helen Pearson, Vir
ginia Keating", Helen Pittlekau, Betty
Kerr, Virginia Irwin, Hallie Keating',
Eloise Huergins, Elizabeth Hilton,
Doris Hicks, Frances Hare, Penelope
Gehr, Katherine Hogshire, Beatrice
Conway, Frances Dick. Jane Flecken
stein; Cadets James Coffey, Brodie
Ernenwein, Edward Holzworth, Clyde
Moore, Jack Young, Joseph Dodd,
Leland Weaver, Harland McDonald,
Delore Miller. Jack O'Gorman, Ralph
Fleming, Kenneth Sprague, Stuart
Martin. Wesley Myers, Frederick
Hartley, William Stabler, Dallas Cox.
Thomas Forrest, Darwin Van Gilder,
Eldon Mclntyre, Lewij Hill Per-
soneus, Gordon Dodge. Wallace Smith
Lee Strickland, Royal Conley, Stuart
Hopkins, Radcliffe Boyd, Connie
Dewey. Kenneth Moody. Allen Case,
Donald Smith. Willis Garvin. Earl
Farra, Martin Harrison. Edward
Hunt. Wilbur Simonds, Guy Halferty,
Loren Woodward. John Milbrad. Den
ton Dalrymple, Walter Schumacher,
Carroll Dean. Clark Huntley. Thomas
Rowan. Lewis Hamlin. Bert K. Hath
away. Stanley Calhoun, Lee Graves,
Paul Billington. Gilbert Rebe, Thomas
Wade, Haydn Huntley. James Fulton.
Fred Crownover. Dwelly Pryor, Les
ter Dempster, Glenn Huntley. Henry
Oppenheimer, Walton Hester. Law
rence Bertram. Koger .nca-nisier,
Mac Wood, Fred Morrill. Edwin
Heathman. Walter Thomas, William
Fritz. Charles Hunter, Joseph Crane,
Le Roy Livermore. William Cain,
George Pedicord. Bruce Galloway.
Harry Cain. William Forney. Lyle
Brown. Gerould Winters, Robert Far
rell. Greame Strickland. Harold Phil
lips. Ralph Hanna, George Boschke,
Ford Livermore. George' Miller,
George Austin. Lynn Ferguson, Fran
cis Rose. Thomas Nordby, Stuart
Hammond. Roderick Crosby, Jack
Rice. George Miller, Clarence Berlin,
Jerry George, Alan Edwards. Marion
Cunningham. Wilton Goodrich, Ralph
Huntley. Charles Phillips, Harold
Robinson. Robert Thompson, George
Wright, Homer Heyden, Kenneth
Fisher, Kenneth Moody. Raymond
Jenkins. Frederick Kooper, Donald
Mrs. Henry Wessinger entertained
on Monday for Mrs. John Posey and
Mrs. Brian McCormick. recent acqui
sitions to the local smart set.
Mrs. Folger Johnson was hostess
on Thursday at an attractive tea, hon
oring Miss Jessie Bass of Seattle. A
few intimate frienda were included in
the guest list.
Mrs. Don Jaxtheimer was honored
at several delightful social gather
ings the last few days in which she
is preparing to leave Portland and
make her home in Seattle. As she is
popular among a wide circle of
friends the hours have been filled
with charming festivities. On Mon
day Mrs. Adam Ruppe and Mrs. Ern
est Ruppe entertained at a smart tea
for Mrs. Jaxtheimer. Assisting the
hostesses were Mrs. A. R. Boscow,
Mrs. Charles Chamberlain, Mrs.
Georce Butterf ield. Mrs. Chester
Moores. Mrs. Maurice Barnes. Mrs.
Fred Gulick. Mrs. Kenneth Cooper.
Miss Louise Gray. Daffodils and vio
lets and other fragrant spring flow
ers adorned the table and were used
in decorating the rooms.
Mrs. Boscow recently gave an at
tractive tea for Mrs. Jaxtheimer and
Mrs. Fred Gulick entertained at an
other party for her. On Wednesday
Mrs. William Fitzpatrick was hostess
at a tea for the same charming young
matron. Miss Louise Gray gave a
luncheon at the Mailory and art Or
pheum party, and Mrs. Charles Cham
berlain contributed her quota to the
round of entertaining by giving an
Dr. and Mrs. Allen Noyes enter-
Hand and Machine
For Ladies' Garments.
Accordion, Side and Box Pleating.
Buttons, Hemstitching, Etc
221 Pittock Block. Bdwy. 1090.
"The Eventual Piano"
You will change your old
instrument some day for this in
comparable reproducing piano.
Hear it at
A - I I M :i rv I -
$73 SACK SUITS FOR $30
The workmanship and the care
fully selected materials in these
personally designed models make
the savings worth while. Don't
wait till the assortment is too
K. S. ERYIN & CO., Ltd.
General English Tailors,
aaa Clothes Beady for Use,
205 SeUias Bids,
Sixth and Alder Streets.
tained on Monday night at a dinner
compliment to Mr. and Mrs. A. fci.
Butterfield Jr whose marriage was
a recent event. Several intimate
friends were Invited to meet the
lovely young bride. Mrs. Noyes is
Mr. Butterfield's sister.
Miss Helen Bauer, bride-elect of
Leland Creighton, left on Tuesday for
Oakland. Cai., to visit with her sister,
Mrs. Edward Oesch. The wedding
will take place in the early spring.
Many social affairs have been given
for Miss Bauer since the announce
ment of her engagement, among them
being a shower at the home of Miss
Irene Bunnell in Rose City Park; a
luncheon given by Mrs. Kenneth
French and a dancing party at the
home of Miss Marjorie Taylor.
Sir Ernest and Lady Oppenheimer
were entertained at dinner on Thurs
day by Mr. and Mrs. George J. Matin-
heimer. Sir Ernest is a cousin of Mr.
Mannhelmer and they had not met for
Mrs. Helen Ladd Corbett was host
ess at dinner on Wednesday for Rush
Rhees, president -' of Rochester uni
versity. Later the party attended the
Motor parties to Seaside have been
quite popular this past week. Among
Portlanders who were at the Hotel
Seaside were Dr. and Mrs. Lawrence
Selling. Dr. and Mrs. A. A. Morrison,
Mrs. Herbert Holman. Dr. and Mrs.
James K. Locke and Mrs. A. B. Castle
man of California.
Major and Mrs. . James Francis
Drake entertained at their home Sat
urday evening at military five hun
dred, honoring the commanding offi
cers 01 tno several units stationed in
Those who enjoyed their hospitality
were: Colonel and Mrs. C. E. Dentler.
Colonel and Mrs. George A. White,
Major and .Mrs. Frederick H. Drake.
Major and Mrs. Joseph Shur, Major
and Mrs. William Reidt, Captain and
Mrs. E. J. Elvers, Captain and Mrs.
Eugene Libby, Captain and Mrs. R.
M. Conners, Captain and Mrs. Harry
Hensen. Captain and Mrs. George
Sandy, Captain and Mrs. Lawrence
Milner, Captain and Mrs. Waters,
Major W. G. Scott, Captain Fred West.
Captain Carruth. Captain D. D. Hail,
Lieutenant Virgil Stetson, Mrs. John
P. Jones, Mrs. M. S. Drake and the
Misses Denham, Barr, vRuth Woods
and Dorothea Drake.
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Butterfield Jr.
are at present at 815 Kearney street.
Mrs. Butterfield was Miss Vonzaa
Ware, daughter of Andrew Ware of
Mrs. H. B. Adams will be hostess
on Tuesday at a bridge tea at which
she will entertain a group of friends.
This is the third of a series at which
Mrs. Adams is dispensing hospitality.
Miss Alice Taylor entertained at
her home on Thursday evening with
a miscellaneous shower honoring I
Miss Helen Bauer, bride-elect of Le
land Creighton. The evening was
spent in games and music Covers
were laid for ten at prettily-appointed
table, the color scheme being carried
out in pink and white. Seated around
the table were the Misses Helen
Bauer, Lillian Ensor, Marjorie Taylor,
Grace Hammer, Doris Lenon; Mes-
dames Willis Gwaltney, Kenneth
French, James Taylor and the hostess.
Janet Munro Scott celebrated her
fifth birthday by giving a party at
her home in Irvington last Wednes
day afternoon. The long table with a
huge birthday cake at either end
and a center piece of pink rosebuds
presented a pretty picture. There
were favors and balloons to delight
the little guests. Mrs. C. A. Malarkey
and Mrs. A. J. Stewart assisted. The
guests, besides the hostess, were
Hannah Sue Watts, Lucile Latourette,
Mahala Ettinger, Anne Herrenkohl,
Jane, Peggy and Nancy Lou Cullers,
Harriette Hofmann, Virginia and
Marion Jayne, Betty Kenyon of Min
neapolis, Billy Shea, Fred and Roger
Cook, Joe Ettinger, Prestley Mc
Caskie and Billy Scott. The little
hostess is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. William Ronald Scott, 575 East
Twenty-third street North.
On Tuesday evening Mr. and Mrs.
Arthur Barendrick entertained with i
a dinner for -12, followed by a line
party at the Rotary benefit.
Mrs. S. Benson was hotess Tuesday
night at a dinner party given at the
Benson hotel in honor of Mrs. P. H.
Ribblet, formerly known as Mis9
ADover embroidery which
all but cd&ceals the fabric
: beneath is only one way '
the Spring; suits have of
Gayly fringed sashes
emphasize the youthful
ness of flared outlines
semi-fitted jackets are
and the more sedate
subjects of Suitdom
toward braid and
$59.50, $69.50 .
attaches much impor
tance to shoulder sweep
Not content with shoul
der brushing sashes,
touches of ostrich and .
ribbons, Dame Fashion
has ingeniously gathered
clusters of grapes, brilliant
cherries, vividly-tinted minia
ture fruits, and, yes even a
cluster of highly lacquered olives
and attached them to spring hat
brims in a most captivating manner I
The Millinery Section is a brilliant
rainbow in its Spring guise .
Prices, too, are interesting in their mod
erateness $7.50 to $32.50.
x ' IMmM few
Jr are like flowers la I
their delicate tints I
More Express Shipments Arrived in
Time to Augment Our Showing
of These Delightfully New
Silk or Wool
And Others at $3930, $45.00 and $5930
The response to our first showing of
spring dresses has been beyond our ex
pectations and these newly arrived
frocks embody quality and attractive
ness in every thread. Prices, too, you
will admit are within the reach of the
most modest pocketbook.
Catching the spirit of spring, these bright
new frocks of silk or wool have blossomed out
with gay sashes, rich embroideries, novel cut
work and demure little frills and ruffles.
We can only hint here at what you can see by
visiting our store.
are like flowers in
their delicate tints
and lustrous, ' shim
New models arriv
Florence Fisher, a Portland girl, who
has been a visitor here from Altoona,
Pa. The guests included Mr. and Mrs.
Ribblet, Miss Verna Backstrom. Mrs.
M. i Limiberg, Mrs. Charles Back
strom and Mrs. Benson.
The wedding of Miss Evangeline
Bard and Lester W. Humphreys was
an event of the week. The bride is
the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Will H.
Bard of this city.
Mr. and Mrs. John Dellar have
Issued invitations for the wedding re
ception of their daughter Elizabeth
and A. Victor Kolmitz on Thursday
evening, February 17, from 8 until 10
In the crystal room, Benson
The marriage of Miss Helent Foster
and Dr. John W. McCollom lis sol
emnized last night In the home of
Captain and Mrs. N. P. Foster, Rev.
W. T. McElveen officiating. . .
Rev. and Mrs. R. H. McKlnnis of
Tacoma are being congratulated on
the arrival of a baby daughter, born
Tuesday. The baby will be christened
Margaret in honor of Mrs. R. J. Slater
Oregon Wellesley Alumnae will
meet February 12 In the home of
Miss Elizabeth Peacock. The meet
ing will be important. Anyone in
any part of Oregon who has attended
Wellesley will be welcomed. The
Peacock residence is at 874 Lovejoy
Flowers and other appropriate gifts
found their way to Mrs. WInlfreiC
Lane Mosher of 314 Sherman street,
on Monday, January 31, it being thu."
occasion of her 81st birthday.
As she is convalescing from t re-C
cent illness, no invitations wre Is- .
sued for the occasion, but a few close
(Cnntlnil'M nn Ph 4 y
Baby's Hope Chest
THAT'S THE name of our exclusive layette
room, where hundreds of mothers have
found so much joy in planning their own
baby's hope chest.
Seated here, in quiet privacy and with a sales
woman who loves babies and knows their
every need, your baby's complete layette may
' be planned perfectly and completely in a sur
prisingly short time. e
Layette prices range from $27.50 to as high
as you care to go.
OUR SPECIAL LAYETTE for the
spring and summer baby is priced at $33.45.
388 Morrison,' Below Tenth Street
The Clothes a
kOU have seen women, striking in their appear
ance, who seemed to embody to a startling de
gree that distinctive air of individuality for
which every woman strives. In most cases the thing
you noticed was unquestionably created by a skill
fully fitted, carefully tailored and finished costume,
designed especially for the woman who wore it ; cut
and conceived by a master tailor.
Every Woman Has Her
A style which can be determined only by a careful,
expert study of her requirements in clothing design,
by perfect fit, and by the strict personal attention
to details of workmanship and finish which can only
be obtained when garments are made to order by
Any of the Following Leading Port
1 land Tailors Will Welcome a Visit
A. DeBIanche, Globe Bldg.
C. Gawer, Globe Bldg.
E. R. Lipshutz, Central Bldg.
Norman Bros., N. W. Bank Bldg.
F. W. Patt & Co., Broadway Bldg.
M. Patt, Bush & Lane Bldg.
I. Reubin, Bush & Lane Bldg.
Schweitzer & Eagin, Columbia Bldg.
J. K. Stern, 447 Alder St.
Tltsss Schweitzer & Eagin, Columbia Bldg. sgVk
A Play in Three Acts
By the author of "Valentine's Valentine"
Time: About 5:30 P. M. JT
Place: A busy downtown street.
The curtain rises and reveals a dreary, rainy downtown
street scene. It is growing late and people are hurrying
home from their work. Marian comes slowly along on her
way home from a busy afternoon of shopping, wondering how
she can entertain her guest who will arrive tomorrow.
"Claire will expect something out of the ordinary," she muses,
"and I am at loss to know what that something will be."
Trudging wearily onward, with ever growing doubts, she is
lost in the stream of humanity pushing its way up the street,
as the curtain falls.
The opening of this act finds Marian considerably farther
up the street. Her attention i3 suddenly attracted by the
bellowings of a particularly ragged little newsboy announcing
his late afternoon edition. Moved by pity for the little
fellow, Marian buys a paper and while the newsy is "fishing"
for her change, the curtain falls. .
Curtain! Marian is about to start on her way with her
paper when she is moved by a strange impulse. Desperation
often causes odd actions, "What would you do," she asks
the newsboy, "if you had a guest coming to town and could
think of no entertainment for her?" "Dat's easy," replies
the boy, "why doncha throw a valentine's party?" and he
pointed to a beautiful window display of valentines and
decorations nearby. "The very thing," joyfully answers
Marian, "111 give her a valentine party and I'll get the
decorations right here at
The J. K. Gill Co.
Third and Alder Streets