The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, April 08, 1921, Page 3, Image 3

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

-vHE week-end holds nothing of
1 " ,0 much interest as the meet-
InS of the Salem Woman'
club which ' to D4 n"1' ,n tn au"
ditorinm of the Commercial club
tomorrow afternoon, and which
will Wrk the twentieth anniver
sary of the dub- The business
meeting which begins at ha;r past
two o'cloclr will feature nomina
tion of officer for the coming
Salem School of Expression
Uln Boaamond Walton, Director
147 lr. commercial
; Phone 691 14I4J
gpectal Course la Pnolte Speaking
The Store For Dinner
Sets Glass Kitchenware
The. Stdfe of Housewares
133 N. Liberty St.
Opportunity Day
': At The
' Doors open at 8:30 Shop Early
Our Policy
A Square Deal To All With The
Lowest Prices Prevailing
Since ocr establishment in Salem we have oper
ated a successful business on this principle, and on
tlis alone. The result has been a vast increase in
the amount of trade. If you are hot already a reg
ular customer, call on us. We feel sure that our
fair way of dealing will compel you to call again.
152 North Commercial Street
Tomorrow's Papers for 0 ur Ads. P
year, and the general meeting
will begin at three o'clock.
It is cause for regret that Mrs.
T. T. Geer of Portland, the orig
inal president of the club, will be
unable to bo present. However,
her inability to attend will be
somewhat offset by the presence
of Mrs. Robert S. Bean, of the
same place, who bad the honor of
serving an temporary chairman
when the Salem Woman's club
hld its first meeting at the resi
dence of Mrs. C. I liishop. which
was then out at the corner of
Twelfth and State streets.
Other speakers tomorrow will
oe Mrs. n. u. I.ockhart of Jeffer
son, who served as the first per
manent secretary, and Mrs. Car
olyn Bristol Kelliher Seacrist of
Portland, who as a charter mem
ber, more than any other sinele
woman, boro the original burden
of establishing the Salem Public
library. Other charter members
who will give reminiscences will
be Mrs. W. C. Dibble. Mrs. C. P.
Bishop. Mrs. Alice H. Dodd. Mjfs
Maitie E. Ileatty. Thefr talks will
feature the history and achieve
ment of the club.
: Of the the 4 4 charter members. !
eight still remain active in the1
city. They are Mrs. C. P. Bishop, j
Mrs. Alice H. Dodd. Mrs. W. C. ;
DibWe, Mrs. A. X. Bush'. Mrs. E. j
Cooke Patton. Mrs. C. S. Hamilton, i
This Saturday, Watch the
Mr, u. J. Hendricks and Miss Mat
tie E. Beatty.
. The SuW-in Woman's club has a
li.-Unrtiv and worthwhile record
of achievement. its existence
j n l'ius justified by the Sa
lem Public library and the Young
Woman's Christian Association.
Memhrrs of the Piety Hill club
will ,, entertained this afternoon
at thi residence of Mrs. Charles
K. Spaulding. Mrs. Spaulding and
Mrs. E. C. Cross serving jointly as
The announcement of the mar
riage ol Miss Toro Mortenson and
I.tirtan Newcomer of Colton. Cal.,
is ol much infrerest. The wedding
too place in Albany last Satnr
day bfternoon. at the Presbyterian
parsonage. Rev. D. B. Poling, offl
nating. The couple came to Sa
lem Tuesday, where Mrs. New
coiner, who is an instructor In the
Englewood school, will finish the
term. In the meantime Mr. New
comer will make an extended
business visit to San Francisco.
The briue has always been very
popular In school and younger so
cial circle. She is a graduate of
the Ka:?n high school, of the class
of 111. rhe I also a former stu
dent at the I'nlversity of Oregon,
and is a member of tho Trl Delta
Mr. Newcomer Is a senior In the
department of mining Engineering
at Oregon Agricultural college
and he is a Kappa Sigma man.
comes of the birth of a
baby son to Mr. and Mrs. Irvln
Hayes of Portland, the new ajrival
being welcomed the first of the
week. Mrs. Hayes is remembered
as Miss Mary Barrick. a well
known former Salem girl.
Mjs. W. A. Bobbins of Portland
came tip to spend the mid-week as
the guest of Mrs. Lowell Tweedale.
Mi's. A. M. Crawford a promi
nent former Salem matron is
spending the week in Salem as the
guest of her son James Crawford.
Mrs. C. A. Vibbert and Mrs. L.
A. Williamson were gracious hos
tesses Wednesday night, enter
taining on the occasion members
.l the Ia Area club, and the fol
lowing additionally: Mrs. Harry
Holt. Mrs. Paul Walker. Miss
Florence Blake and Miss Gussie
Five hundred filled the hours.
fix fables being arranged for the
players. The successful contes
tants for honors were Miss Flor
ence Blake and Miss Joy Turner.
The players were surrounded by
a simple decorative background of
Miss Stains Anderson will enter
tain club members when tb?y as
semble again in a fortnight.
Well, it Is to be revived; one
of the most popular institutions
of pre-war times!
Of course I refer to the rather
famous chicken-pie suppers that
the women of the First Congrega
tional church have given once each
year, beginning as far back as the
oldest church member can remem
ber, and which were discontinued
only because the conservation of
war times and the employment of
church women in war relief work
directed attention elsewhere. But
the war is now a thing of ihe past,
and the dintfers are to be renewed.
beginning with the one tomorrow
night, which will be served in the
church parlors at 6 o'clock. Time
was when one had to be on hand
early in order to be seated, and it
co xx vexi aenco
orxd economy
coxsxc from
tte daily xtso
ox enxs
Afternoon and
' M Jjl
!s rather likely that history will;
be lepeated on this occasion.
The parlors wilt b open all day,
however.' with the feminine por
tion of the church conducting the
yearly utility sale, where every-!
thing that one can use in the home
will be found. These sales which
have always accompanied the din-
ners, were the one church institu-i
tion that was not discontinued
during the war; for then the mon
ey was utilized for much needed
war relief 'work.
Mrs. C. E. Fursman Of Seattle. !
who has been making a viRit of
several, weeks at the home of her j
parents. Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Oliver,
has returned to her home.
Mr. and Mrs. Mark McCallister
and their children will motor to
Corvallis tomorrow. where they
will spend the week-end w,th Mrs.
McCallister's mother, Mrs. Hugh
Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Elgin and
Mr. and Mrs. Laughead returned
the first of the week from a motor
trip to Eugene, where they were
the guests of Judge Hewitt.
Miss Emily Anderson of Port
land will come up tomorrow to
remain over the week-end as the
aneft of her, sister. Mrs. O. J.
Miss Jean Ketchum. the house
guest of Mrs. B. F. PoHnd. left for
her home in Tacoma tne first of
the week. Miss Ketchum divided
her time while here between Sa
lem. Independence and Corvallis.
She is a graduate of O. A. C. in
the home economics department
and Is at present a teacher in the
lacoma Day school for the deaf.
Folio wine her graduation from
the ccllegp Miss Ketchum taucht
cooking at the state school for
the deaf in Salem, and she also
took a coarse to fit her for pri
mary work among dfaf children.
In speaking of her work Miss
Ketc-hum said:
"The old method of teaching hv
signs has been discarded. The chil
dren learn to talk by lip move
ment by vibration in the throat.
The voice pitch can be controlled.
The guitar is used to see the dif
ference in hish and low pitch
Gymnasium work and dancing is
learned through vibration through
the floor .from the piano."
The Three Links club will meet
n regular session this afternoon
at the residence of Mrs. L.W. Web
ber. Assistant hostesses wlll be
Mrs. O. Hoppes. Mrs. T. C. Mason,
Mrs. George WInchell and Mrs. S.
E. Oliver.
The appearance of Mme. Luisa
Tetrazzini at the public auditor,
ium. Portland. Monday night.
April 11. promises to attract a
large number of local music lov
ers, manv of whom have heard her
Mme. Frances' Alda who rame
to the Heilig last night was a big
drawing card. She too. has a large
number of local admirers, gained
through her appearance here a
number of years ago. when she
was presented on the Musical Ar
tists course, under the manage
ment of Miss Minnetta Magers.
Arthur A. Fisher, the young
son of Dr. and Mrs. E. E. Fisher
will be a hogt tomorrow afternoon
ntertaining the members of the
Junior league of the First Metho
ilst church at a party at the home
sf-his parents on Market street.
The Improvement leafne and
Flower society will have its regu
lar meeting in the Commercial
club rooms at 8 o'clock Fridav
hlght. '
The Fortnightly Music club met
tt the home of Thelma Peed Tues
day evening. The following offi
cers were elected: Thelma Peed,
president; Evelyn Poulsen, vice
president; Florence Clutter, secre
tary. A short program was given;
three piano selections by Lucille
Anderson. Evelyn Poulsen tfnd
Florence Clutter. Impromptu
readings by Thelma Peed and Joy
Hills. Games were played, after
which dainty refreshments were
The next meeting will be In the
form of a line party.
An Interesting meeCng of the
Home Miseionary society of the
First Methodist church was held
Wednesday afternoon at the resi
dence of Mrs. Ray L. Farmer.. who
was assisted during the hours by
Mrs. H. H. Vandervort. Forming a
pretty flora! background for the
45 guests were tall branches of
cherry blossoms and spring flow
ers. Mrs. E. J. Swafford gave the
lesson, using as her topic the work
being accomplished by the Home
Missionary society, fnrlndfnir ac
tivities in the south, mountain and
negro districts. In Alaska -
ous other places. Mrs. Char!es0
Wilson led the devotional exer
The Thimble club of the Women
of Woodcraft will assemble for an
au-rtay meeting Saturday at
' Davies' Shack" on State street.
Another Half Million
Certified for Medford
The state irrigation securities
commission yesterday certified
$500,000 more in bonds for the
Medford irrigation district ot
Jackson rounty. Prior to this
$300,000 has been certified and
the entire bond issue is $1,200.-
000. J. A. Perry of Medford. one
of the directors of the district,
conferred with the commission.
The project embraces 10.000 ac
res and construction Is now well
under way.
Blue Book For 1921-22
Is Now Being Compiled
John W. Cochran, deputy sec
retary of state, is devoting a por
tion ot his time to compiling the
1921-1922 edition of the Oregon
Blue Book, which is published
every two years by the office of
the secretary of state. The new
Bine Rook will be off the prew
about Jnly 1. . .
Adele Garrison's New Phase Of
! Miss Holcombe, still with my
i dress over her arm. vteptt o till"
i door through which Mrs. Sioc
' bridge had iust "one and noise
lessly slipped the bolt. Then she
turned to me, her fine eyes alight.
"There!" she said, "now we
ean find out what is best to
done. FaiiKli' That woman i
like a moral mtesma. 1 feel liko
opening the windows."
She acted as she spoke, and the
clear, crisrv. let rushing air stol-1
in fluttering as it passed the atro
cious Jr-sHmakitK crention wtii h
Milly Stockbrldge had laid upon
the bed.
"Oh. you atrocity!" Miss Ho!-coinl)-
apostrophized the thin;:
with a mocking laugh. You'lL
not makf, votir down
stairs tonight unless Milly her
self repents and wears you. Conio.
let's go over this gown of yours.
Mrs. Graham. I have a theory
that the worst of this stuff can
be brushed orf end that then we
can perhaps rip this part of the
drapery, unhem it. and turn it in
side out. No" examining it crit
ically, "it isn't Jusr the same on
both sides, but I don't believo It
will be noticed to very much, and
anything will be better than
wearing that othor thing."
A Lnkv Surprise.
Her face expressed doubt, how.
er. of tho practicability of her
sctoeme. nnd well it might, for the
white crepe, of my gown was em-
' "o;dereo with sold threads, and
the appearance of the turned pan
el would he distinctly "wrong
sidy." Luckily, however, I had a
surprise in reserve.
"We won't have to do that." T
said confidently. "When I get
through with that dress. If you'll
help me. no one can possibly guess
It was ever hurt."
She looked at with twinkl
ing eyes.
"If you ;on't tell me what you
mean this instant!" she- said on
Inonsly. and I -obeyed her.
"Several years ago I tore a
filmy gown badly In a theater"
my thoughts went back for a
swift retrospective moment lo
that ni?ht of" the first play Dicky
and I saw together after our mar
riage, "and I would have given t
good deal for a piece of the goods
whenxi was mending it in the
dressing room of the theater. Ever
since then I Suppose it's fussy
but I never wear an easily torn
gown without having at hand
piece of the goods."
' "And you have It here?" her
voice wa gleeful. The next in
stant It shadowed. "If it was in
your dress case something's hap
pened to it," she affirmed sober
ly. "Milly'd never overlook a bet
like that."
"Rut it isn't In the dress case."
I returned. "Lack evidently was
with me this morning. I forgot
to put it in the case. At the last
minute I remembered it and
tucked a length of the goods in
my opera bag." I took my opera
bag as I spoke, opened it. and
drew out a long filmy piece of the
delicately embroidered stuff tf
which my gown was made.
Mis Holcombe Explains.
," colossol luck!" Alice
Holcombe breathed. "It will be
know well the art of bak
ing nutrition ancf deli
ciousness into every tas
ty loaf.
They don't trust to luck.
But day after day give
you Bread of uniform
goodness in
Their spick-and-span
white uniforms are just
another evidence of the
fresh, clean sweetness of
your Bread.
Ask your grocer for the
loaf that brings you Big
gest Food Value in
tempting form.
the simplest thing possible to
make another uanel lust tike this
and ut it in. Here's the t!uie ws
put one over on Utile Milly. Hv.t
f mustn't let her ret the slight
est inkling of what we're doim;.
and while she's perfectly tiatisfied
that you're doomed to wear h''f
gown, yet he wnti't be able to
resist the temptation to come ba k
toxical a bit. 1 have it. Slip off
your suit and get into this' atroc
ity. In the mean timej if you'll
show rne where. I'll rip that
stained panel from your gown and
hang the gown back in the closet.
It will lie easy to hide tho snif'.l
panels if she comes, and I'll alo
take a few slash" in her old'
dress, pretending to fix it lor
you. 1( will serve her right is
well as mislead h"r if Fhe -oracs
"What do you uppose he di 1
ihif. particular thing for?" I
rV? shortens pancaked
mfc. X Potion. .- i
k'Sr ZP Add water or-milk, . !
'iLm,x and c99 " 'I
jh J H Th OLYMPIC Urn tochdsi your fauorto j
Do you read the Saturday Evening Post? - If
you do then you have read the TopkisiMeh's Un
derwear ads.
Now the opportunity is yours,
see the underwear itself.
Purchase your season's supply today
It pays to trade at Bishop's. Why?
You take) no chance to lose if you purchase here
Every family
j asked, when I had invested Biy
self with the salmon-pink atrocity,
which made me present a decided
; ly unattractive appearance. I
' ga,ve a little shudder rt what
Hieky would hav- thought if lie
had seen me enter ,the iIimIm
room in that particular guise.
"Mill.v's no fool," she said.
"Ken wouldn't wear this
thing, which represents her g"ii-
ral taste in dres; , and I happen
to know that the whit" lace gown
she speaks of looks Hike a viiy
poor country rotnin beside t!(!
beauty. She has just sense en
ough to lealize how the two
gowns would look if contrasted,
also that that thJng you have pn
while it wouldn't be to bad w(h
her sallow rare and" dark hifr.
would be mighty iiivbecoming v'l'i
you. Now let m slU3h that ''; n
bit." i;
She was on h?r knees 'bestito
' ' i M - J&
is all you need to btxy that Top
kis Men's Athletic Unionsuit.
Fit? It sure does. Roomy, Easy,
not a hint of skirnpness any
where. J
C. B. Bishop, Prop.
in Marion and Polk Counties a
: Patron
: " 1
me when a peremptory 'knock
sounded on the door. ' '
(To be continued f " ;
The Statesman Is the classified
advertising TSedium of this com
or every Crop and Soli require
North Portland, Orv
For Easy Terms and Prices see or
1044 Marlon St.
Phone SS3
I i;
s ii
tome in and
I i"