The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, May 08, 1921, Page 10, Image 10

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    The convent loa ot hom? mil
lionary workers of the Methodist
church which was an event of
Thursday and Friday at Silver
ton, called together many promi
nent church women of the vicin
ity. Those who attended from Sa
lem were Mrs. George Alden,
Mra.E. J. Swafford, Mrs. A. Gil
lette, Mrs. M. It. Parounagian.
Mrs. E. E. Upmeyer and Mrs. Er
tle Wright Duniap.
Ms. James England Fpent the
week-end in Portland as the guest
of friends.
Honoring Miss Elsie Taylor,
whose engagement to Karnes t
Harrison has been recently an
nounced, Miss Dora Rirhter In
vited coterie of friends of the
bride-elect to an Informal evening
t her horn on Thursday. Music
and games famished entertain
ment during the earlier hours and
a dainty luncheon culminated the
evening's enjoyment. Those bid
den to participate in this ev?nt
were the Misses Lois Tyler, Ida
Thornton, Amanda Wicklander.
Mary Foster, Gertie Struble. Opal
Gesner, 'Blanche Wright, Laura
McGee, Helen Ingrey. Ruth Tib
bits, Eunice Brown, Maybelle Eb
erly, Ruth Scott, Emma Him.
Anna Forest and Margaret Hodge.
Miss . Warren Hunt and her
daughter Miss Alicia Hnnt were
Salem guests for a portion of the
week. .
- f - ' &
On -the evening of May 20 a
comic'.' operetta, "Jack and the
naked Bean SUlk." ty Bullard.
is to be presented In the senior
high school auditorium by the
Washington Junior High School
Glee club, under the direction of
Mrs. Eula 8. Creech.
. The Glee club, organized this
winter by Mrs. Creech, is made
up ot about' 35 eighth and ninth
grade students, who are making
their .Initial appearance at this
The operetta. Is a very tnneful
composition -with catchy choruses,
come good solos, laughable situa
tions and also an attractive minu
et. Admission will be 25 and 35
cents. A, the proceeds go to the
student body of the Washington
' Junior high school, the cast hopes
for large' attendance.
';. '
Miss Tbelma. Carey was a. gra
cious; hostess for the Fortnight
; Music .club's' monthly business ses
sion on Tuesday evening. Scotch
broom was effectively used In the
deeoration. of the rooms. Piano
number, were given by Joy Hills,
T helm a Carey, . and a duet by
Mildred '8andberg and Miss Dot
son. Several records sung by
for every "type of figure. The
present day woman is looking
for comfort, As well as style, in
' ' a. corset
We have all this in the line of
Special attention given to fit
ting each individual
Van Raalte Silk Hosiery and
. Renska L Swart
Corset Specialist
15 Liberty St.
,! ; 1
;. Jj Our Latest Styles in Bl
t; Sy Spring Chokers nS
f jSj WEST FUR CO. p
jr PIone 1628 . 521 Court
Galli-Curcl and McCormack were
enjuytl by the quests. Afiep the
program u novH music puzzle
game was played and at a later
hour dainty refreshments were
served by the hostess, assisted by
Mis." Alma farmer.
Arrangements werf made for a
picnic to be given soon at the
home of Miss Joy Hills for the
pleasure of the club members.
An unusually interesting meet
ing of the "Six in Hope" Hub
was held during the midweek at
the home of Miss Florence Elgin
The regular business meeting wan
followed by an evening of music
and dancing. Those who made
merry upon this occasion were
the Misses Rita Claggett, Pearl
Pike. Hester Hllpot, Ardene HII
pot. Elsie Roylngton, Elsie Victor
and Florence Elgin.
A large gathering marked the
regular session of the Brush Col
lege grange on Wednesday eve
ning and 19 candidates were initi
ated as members of the order. A
6 o'clock dinner was a feature
of the early evening and covers
were placed for K.O gues-ts. The
following new members were re
ceived Into the rder: Mr. and
Mrs. Ed Pratt. Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Mapes. Mr. and Mrs. Mose Adams.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Crawford.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Grote. Mr. and
Mrs. Al Steiner. Mr. and Mrs.
James Imlah. Mrs. Mabel Smith
and Miss .Nellie Taylor.
All women of the city Interest
ed In the subjects of immigration
and citizenship are cordially in
vited to attend a special meeting
of the Marion County Women's
Republican study club, to be held
at the residence of Mrs. C. P
Bishop, on North Liberty street
tomorrow afternoon, at half past
two o'clock. Judge Bingham and
U. O. Boyer have been secured to
address the assemblage on the
above subjects, that should prove
of especial interest at this time.
Among Salem folk motoring
down to Champoeg for the mem
orial meeting yesterday were Hon.
P. H. D'Aricy. Miss Teresa E.
D'Arey. Mrs. A. N. Gilbert. War
ren Gilbert. Mr. and Mrs. J. A.
Sellwood. Mr. and Mrs. A. N.
Mcores. Mrs. Robert Kinney of
Astoria, Miss Alice Dabney of
Portland. Mr. and Mrs. W. T
Friday evening Rev. and Mrs.
H. X. Aldrich entertained with a
delightful party for the girls and
boys of junior high school age. ot
their church, about 5u being in
attendance. Lilacs and honey
suckle formed attractive decora
tions for the rooms, where t'ie
young folk participated in inform
al diversions, until the refresh
ment hour, when Mrs. Aidricn
was assisted by Mrs. George Sat
terlee and Mrs. H. G. Gutchess.
An Interesting session of the
Salem War Mothers was. held on
Tuesday afternoon in the Com
mercial club auditorium. This or
ganisation voted to provide for
one orphan under the auspices
of the Near East relief assocla-
t.on. One very enjoyable feat
ure of the meeting was an ad
dress by E. 13. Lockhart, a well
known Salem man who has trav
eled extensively in Europe In tre
interests of the Y. M. C A.. Mr.
Lockhart is familiar with the
needs of the destitute countries
abroad and his talk was veiy
practical and convincing. Mis.
W. Carlton Smith and Miss Trista
Wenger contributed beautiful vo
cal numbers.
At the close of the propram tea
was served from a table centered
by a miniature May pole witb
pink and white ribbon streamers.
A bevy of yohng maids assisted
In serving the Mhtses Gladys
Page, Mamie Van Buren, llopt
Gilmer and Opal Louise Brown.
Beautiful gold star pins weie
presented to those wrose sons ot
tered the supreme sacrifice in the
world war. The following Salem
Mothers are entitled to wear the
pins: Mrs. F. A. Baker, Mrs. An
na Bier, Mrs. Eugene Eckerlin.
Mrs. Carrie O'Neill, Mrs. Jenn:-;
Martin and Mrs. W. C. Kantner.
Mrs. C. A. Mauldlng of Portland
is a guest at the home of her mo
ther, Mrs. Ida Babcock.
Mrs. William J. Entrees opened
her home on Thursday to the
Daughters of Veterans, the occas
ion being a silver tea sponsored
by that organization. The recep
tion rooms were attractively dec
orated with a profusion of lilacs
and dogwood. During the tea
hours from to 6, Mrs. F. A.
Waters sang a group of ph-asm
vot-al sol oh anil Misi. Lou isr Kind
ley presented beautiful piau
The color mot:f of puiple and
white was lurried out in the di
.iig room by means of purple irib
and white nanissi. Mrs. V . A.
Elliott presided at the tea urn.
Ansist'ng about the rooms were
Mrs. Florence Von Eschen. Mrf.
Jennie Pope ami Miss Mar.e
A large number of Salem wom
en called during the afternoon
Mrs. Cecil Wilhelm and daugh
ter. Greita Wilhelm of Harriv
burg. were guests for a portion
of the week end at the home ct
Mr. and Mrs. V. H. Hretz.
Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Inman on
tertained as their house guests,
during the week Miss Hazel Vert
and Billy Bachellor. Miss Vert
and Mr Bachellor were en route '
for San Francisco to resume work '.
upon the Hippodrome circuit. j
K- !
The annual meeting of the Sa- j
lem Woman's club will be next;
.Saturday afternoon in the audi
torium o' the Salem Commercial
club. Reports of standing com
mittees and officials of the clou
will tale up the greater part ot
the time the principal part ot
the progTam being the election ot
officers for the ensuing year.
Miss Edith Hazard was a
charming dinner hostess on Tues
day, entertaining in honor of the
birthday anniversary of her fath
er. E. W. Hazard. A prettily ar
ranged centerpiece of multi-colored
spring blossoms formed an
attractive table decoration, and
place cards were arranged for Mr.
and Mrs. Frederick S. Lamport.
Mr. and Mrs. David Eyre, E. W.
Hazard and Miss Hazard.
Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Brock .were
delightful hosts on Friday even
ing when they invited a group of
young people for an evening of
five hundred, honoring their sons,
Fred Brock and Percy Brock.
Purple and white tulips were used
effectively about the rooms. Card
trophies were won by Miss Myr
tle Warsel. Miss Gussie Niles. J.
D. Griffin and Bud Welch. A de
licious supper was served at a
late hour, the hostess being
assisted in serving by Miss Dor
othy Brock and Miss Ruth Moore.
Following are those rho partici
pated in. the evening's enjoyment.
Mr. and Mrs. Ira Fitts. Mr. and
Mrs. James Saderup. Mr. and Mrs.
James Smith, Mr. and Mrs. W.
M. Fitts, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
Moore, Miss Helen Moore. Miss
L'sona Haid. Miss Dorothy Cham
bers. Miss Gussie Niles, Miss
Teresa Fowle. Miss Cora Talking
ton, Miss Elizabeth Levy. Miss
Prudence Brunk, Miss Mildred
Bfnnk Miss Inez Fitts. Miss
Myrtle .Warsel,-' Misa Gertrude
Hartman, Miss Genevieve Belle.
Glen Niles. Melvin Fiddler. Ad
olph Greenbaum. Bud Welch. J.
D. Griffin and Percy and Fred
Mrs. 'P. A. Franklin entertained
the Wednesday Bridge club on
Wednesday afternoon at her bom?
in the Marion apartments. Scotch
broom ,and marigolds formed a
pretyt Retting for the affair. The
card trophy was won by Mrs.
Ktnntb Hall. During the tea hour
Mr. Franklin served a dainty
repast to the guests.
A group of young men from
Jefferson high school of Portland
were Salem guests during the
Junior week-end at Willamette
university. Those making np the
rarty were Asahel Hoekett, Floyd
McKalson. Frank Emrael, War
ren Day. Carrol Bullen, Jack
Seabrook, Walter McQueen, Jas.
McKinley, Frank Day and Harry
Mrs? E. Dwyer and Miss Bertha
Hansen are spending the week
end in Portland as guests of Mr.
and Mrs. William Perry.
Mrs. J. C. Moore of Donald was
a guest yesterday at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. L. K. Page.
Another courtesy extended to
Miss Maude Eskew, popular bride
elect, was the handkerchief show
er given in her honor by Mrs. L,
S. Sheldon on Thursday evening.
A group of Miss Eskew's most in
timate, friends were Invited upon
this occasion and the evening was
spent in a delightfully informal
manner. Refreshments furnished
a final detail, the hostess being
assisted in serving by Miss Molly
Pearmlne. Those who partici
pated in this event were: Miss
Mabel Turner, Miss Amanda
Schuabbauer. Miss Molly Pear
mlne, Miss Leona Wilson. Miss
Vivian Bartges, Miss Prudence
Brunk. Mrs. W. A. Johfason. Mrs.
Vera Casebere. Mrs. William In
trlis. Miss Nora Berrlck. Mrs.
Marie Stranger. Mrs. Paul Hauser.
Miss Lena Brunger. Miss Mary
Follerlck. Miss Mabel Marcus.
Miss Maycle Hunter and Mrs. A.
F. Marcups.
Kenneth Smith and Leon Cift
bertson. who played In the tennis
tournament recently staged in
Portland, were entertained upon
their return to Salem at the home
of Mrs. Anna Culbertson.
The Rnikpoh Dramatic society
of the Salem high school has
oledeed the following students for
membership: Miss Frances Ward.
Miss Myrtle Martin. Miss Char
lotte Zieber. Miss Melva Daven
nort. Miss Macvle Hunter. Arthur
Montgomery. John Caughlll. Max
Davidson. Ellis White. Ralph
White. Frank Patterson. Frank
Relnhart. Dudley Porter and Ed
mund Armstrong.
Honoring the birtbdav anniver
sary of Mrs. J. L. Stockton, Mrs.
Anna Culbertson presided at a
Prettily appointed dinner party on
Frldav ereninr vepw -T-r,
formed an artistic color motif 1
the decorative scheme. An- r-
WE Men of Earth have here the stuff
Of Paradise we have enough !
We need no other stones to build
The Temple of the Unfulfilled
No other ivory for the doors
No other marble for the floors
No other cedar for the beam
And dome of man's immortal dream
Here on the paths of everyday
Here on the common human way
Is all the stuff the gods would take
To build a heaven, to mold and make
New Edens Ours the stuff sublime
To build Eternity in time!
San Francisco, June 1, 1915
tistic bouquet of marigolds and
maidenhair fern centered the ta
ble and Scotch broom was used
effectively about the room. Sev
eral out of town guests were
present upon this occasion.
Governor and Mrs. Ben W. Ol
cott. Dr. and Mrs. William Lytle
and Mrs. Robert X. Stansfield of
Portland formed a motoring party
to Eugene yesterday, going down
for the ceremonies attending the
dedication of the Susan Campbell
building upon the University of
Oregon campus.
Mrs. John Hoi man left Thurs
day for Seattle where she will en
Joy several weeks' sojourn as the
guest of friends.
Mrs. Ida Umbach or Lakeview,
Or., worthy grand matron of the
Order of the Eastern Star, Is a
very delightful guest at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. L K. Page. Mrs.
Umbach is well known .in Salem
and was a much feted guest when
she visited in Salem some two
months ago.
This visit marks the annual
tour of inspection which the
worthy grand matron makes to
the lodges In the vicinity of Sa
lem. On Friday evening Mrs.
Umbach motored to Gervals for
the lodge session and last eve
ning she was a guest of the Tur
ner chapter.
Monday afternoon Mrs. Umbach
will be entertained at Dallas and
Monday evening she will be the
guest of honor at the regular
lodge session of the Dallas chap
ter. In celebration of the birthday
anniversary of Mrs. J. L. Stock
ton. Miss Zoe Stockton Invited a
coterie of friends to her home on
Friday evening, the affair being
piannea as a complete surprise
ror tne nonored guest. White and
lavendar lilacs and yellow tulins
were used effectively about the
rooms. Five hundred furnished
entertainment for the evenlnr
Mrs. A. N. Moore? and T. B. Kay
winning the card trophies. A
dainty luncheon was a feature of
the late evening. Mrs. W. I. Staley
assisting in serving. Those bidden
to honor Mrs. Stockton were Cal-
onei ana. Mrs. E. Hofer. Mr. and
Mrs. T. B. Kay, Mr. and Mrs S
T. Kimball, Mr. and Mrs. A. n!
Moores, Mr. and Mrs. John Maur
ir. ana Mrs. W. I. Staley. Mrs.
-osepn Kogers or Independence,
Mrs. Lawrence McKInney, Mrs.
Anna Culbertson and Capt. R
Muir Allen.
Mrs. W. P. Lord and her daugh-
cnziKin L-ord. re-
mrnea rnaay evening after a
inree months' tonr of the eastern
cities and various places of In
terest. i;otn Mrs. Lord and Miss
iora were extensively entertains
In New York, Boston and Balti
more, l ney returned bv way ot
mC virauu van yon and California,
stopping over in Lob Angeles to
renew old time friends. While in
San Francisco Mrs. Lord and Miss
Lord were entertained by Mr. ano
Mrs. Guy O. Sargent.
Mrs. E. C. Patton and Mrs. K.
S. Tillinghast were Joint hostesses
on Thursday, the affair marking
the last meeting of the Piety Hill
club. Lilacs and tulips were used
aboundantly In the decoration ot
the rooms. The afternoon hours
were while away in the enjoym-nt
of informal games. A dainty re
past was served at the tea hour.
Besides club members the follow
ing guests were invited to partici
pate in the afternoon's pleasures
Mrs. Homer Gouley. Mrs. Fran
spears. Mrs. urtiss Cross. Mra.
Henry Bean. Mrs Henry Cornoyer
Mrs. Russell Catlin, Mrs. Lou:
Lachmund. Mrs. Lawrence T. Har
ris. Mrs. Charles 11. Powell and
Mrs. Hoeflin of Newport. '
Mrs Richard Cartwrlght and
Miss Constance Cartwrlght are
spending the week-end with Miss
Florence Cartwrlght. a popular
student at the University or
The gay dancing party In Moos,?
hall Wednesday night culminated
the activities o' the Wednesday
Night club for this season. A
charming decorative motif made
the big interior particularly at
tractive for the occasion. A
massed canopy of Scotch broom
covered the ceiling, from wntcn
fluttered on invisible threads in
uneven length, hundreds of vari
colored butterflies. Art baskets
topped with fluffy tulle bowj,
rilled with lilacs and sprays of ap
ple bloom outlined the room: tha
runch table presided over by
Pauline Marnarch and Dorothy
White, being niaeed uner a can
opy, representing a May pole.
Colored, shades ecreened the lights
and additional distinctive features
were two large rose buds on eith
er side of the platform, whicn
opened during the evening two
small maids being' revealed, who
moved out onto the floor giving
solo dances. They were Jeanette
Sykes and Cynthia Delano.
During the numbers Mrs. James
Teed of Portland delighted with
vocal solos.
About 65 couples participated
In the merry making, the follow
ing being bidden as guest of the
Wednesday Night club: Mr. and
Mrs. Elmer Daue, Dr. and Mrs. o.
A. Olson. Mr. and ,Mrs. P. E. Ful
lerton. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Davit".
Mr. and Mrs. V. Scott Page, Mr.
and Mrs. August Huckestein, Mr.
and Mrs. L. W. Gleason, Mr. and
Mrs. V. E. Kuhn. Mr. and Mrs.
Frank W. Durbln. Mr. and Mrs
Lee Canfield. Mr. and Mrs. WM-
I'am Cravatt. Mr. and Mrs. Cal
Patton. and the following front
Silverton: Mr. and Mrs. George
Steelhammer. Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Reynolds, Mr. and Mrs.
Relstagen, Mr. and Mrs. Fran
Slater, Mrs. Gertrude Cameron.
Jack Hyatt and Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Russell Catlin
opened their home on Tuesday
evening to members of the Merry
Go-Round club, inviting as addi
tional guests Mr. and Mrs. C. H.
Powell. Mr. and Mrs. F. VV. Dr
bin and Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Vas
sal. The evening hours were
whiled away in the enjoyment or
five hundred, card honors falling
to Mrs, H. B. Thielsen and R. B.
The next meeting o' this club
will be at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. U. G. Shipley.
Frank Hea::i. celeorated west
ern artist, whose death occurred
in California last month numbere.r
a large coterie of admirers of his
work in Salem, but there are not
so many who know, however, ot
his early life in Oregon. It Is not
generally known for Instance, that
his father, Lucten Heath was the
IrBt secretary of state In Oregon.
A native of Michigan, the lattet
came to Oregon in the 50's, set
tling first In Polk county, where
he took an active interest In pub
lic affairs, and was elected coun
ty clerk at the general election of
officers for the new state in 185s.
Mr. Heath was the successful can
didate of the Democratic party
for secretary of state.
After serving one term he en
gaged in the mercantile business
in Salem. It is interesting to
know that during the time he was
secretary of state he was also
mayor of Salem. Later he re
moved to California and engaged
in business at Santa Cruz.
Frank Heath, as a young boy,
developed talent as an artist, lat
er studying under the best in
structors in San Francisco and
New York. He became an asso
ciate and close friend of Keith
Yelland and the California artists
of that day.
Art to Mr. Heath was closely
allied with nature, and this lovi
for the beautiful took him on
sketching trips that led to the
coast of Maine, the eastern lakes
and mountains, the Canadian
Rockies and the mountains of the
Northwest. The Yosemite, the
high Sierras and the entire coast
line were home to him. lie was
a landscape painter, but in his
marines he excelled and in mary
of the finest homes throughout
the land bis pictures hang. Hi
loved his own Monterey coast, ami
on both rides secured many of bis
views. The redwoods, and espec
ially the Big Basin were favorite
sktchlng spots. He bad summer
cottages on both Mount Hermon
and Ben Lomond.
Mrs. Heath was before her mar
rlage Miss Lillian Drake, an art
ist of some note hereelf.
Mr. Heath was 63 at the time
of his death, which occurred fi
his home on Beach Hill, near
Santa Cruz.
Mrs. W. T. Kirk and Mrs C
B. McCullougb were joint host
esses at the home of the former
on Thursday entertaining the P.
E. O. Sisterhood. , The regular
business meeting was followed by
an interesting program. Mrs. K
J. Huffman read a very good ap
preciation of Lonalne's famout
painting "The landing of Cleo
patra at Tarsus." Mrs. K K.
Fisher discussed the vital pointa
of parliamentary law handling her
subject with clearness and tlun
cy. Refreshments were served as
a final detail.
Another delightful supper par
ty following the Cherrlan dance
on Tuesday evening was that lor
which Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Davis
and Mr. and Mrs. E. Kurtz wete
Joint hosts at the home of the lat
ter. A color motif of pink and
whiu was successfully. ... carried
i out in the table appointments
and covers were arranged for
! Mr. and Mrr.. R. P. Jacobs, Mr.
', and Mrs. Guy Harris, .Mr. anl
j Mrs P. E. Fullerton, Mr. and
Mrs. L. U. Davis und Mr. and
! Mrs. E. Kurtz.
Mrs. W. . Welch (Mary Ecker
lin! of Seattle is a guest at the
j home of Mr. and Mrs. E. Eckerlin.
Last Monday marked the final
I meeting of the Monday Evening
j Card club, the analr being beld
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. L.
W. (ileason. Grand prizes for the
season were awarded to L.
Gleason and Mrs. David Drager.
A dainty luncheon served by the
hostess brought the evening to a
pleasant close. Thoee present up
on this occasion were Mr. and
Mrs. P. O. Henderson, Mr. ann
Mrs. John Sigmund, Mr. andlr.
C. E. Harbour, Mr. and Mrs. Dav
'd Drager. Mr. and Mrs. A. J.
Barey and Mr. and Mrs. Gleason.
Carl Gabrielson is spending a
few days at Olympia, Washington
Miss Thelma Durbin and Ho
bart Durbin of Corvallis are week
end guests at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. F. W. Durbin.
The regular meeting of the
Miller Mercantile club last Tues
day was the occasion of one of
the most enjoyable gatherings
since its organization. In honor
of the engagement of Miss Maude
Askew and Napoleon Rocque, a
mock wedding- was staged. Misa
Lavine Edgar and Miss Leoua
Wilson, Impersonating the bride
and groom were attended by Mrs.
Vera Casebere and Miss Lena
Brunger. flower rlrls. iand C, J.
Kurth, ring bearer. Walter Den-,
ton was very impressive m nis
role of minister. At the conclus
ion of the "ceremony", a wedding
banquet was served. The surprise
of the evening proved to be a kit
chen shower for Miss Eskew, th
real bride-elect About 30 club
members were present.
Following the Cherrlan danca
on Tuesday Mr. and Mrs. L. W.
Gleason were hosts at a prettily
appointed supper party. A grace
ful bouquet of lilacs centered the.
table and covers were placed for
Dr. and Mrs. O. A. Olson, Mr. and
Mrs. Claire Vibbert, Mr. and
Mrs. Elmer Daue and Mr. and
Mrs. Gleason.
A combination fo lilacs and
Scotch broom formed a pretty
setting for the dinner party last
Saturday night over whicn Misa
Josephine Bross presided, inviting
as her guests members and
friends of the K. C. girls' athletic
club of the high school. Follow
ing the dinner a delightfully In
formal evening of music and danc
ing was enjoyed by the partici
pants. The invitational list in
cluded the following: Misses Hol
lis Vick, Myrtle Jensen, Venda
Busch, Velma Busch, Doris Love
land, Doris Neptune, Margaret
Livesley. Mabel Van Patton, Wll-
ma Spence, Bertha Vick, Mildred
Case, Orla Welch. Esther Can
field, Marlow Miller, Hellen Tol-
lock. Mary McKinnon. Olive Bar
nard. Louise Findley, Margaret
Stoltz, Evangeline Powell, Helen
Frey, Edith Qualley, Mary Bown,
Cornelia ToJjns and Helen Artke.
Mrs. Charles Weller is the week
end guest of her sister, Mrs.
James Elton of Portland.
Mrs. W. D. Clarke has returned
to Salem after a brief sojourn in
Portland as the guest of friends.
Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Shields of
Gervais, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Cal
vert and Mrs. Mary Palmer of
Hubbard were in Salem Tuesday
to attend the funeral of Mrs. M.
A. Calvert.
Members of the Tillicum club
are happily anticipating the in
formal dancing party to be held
on Tuesday evening at the Illahee
Country club house. Each mem
ber is privileged to Invite one
couple, and the affair promises to
be a gala event upon the week's
social calendar.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Davey have
as their house guests Mrs. Earl
Peracy and son Gordon Atllee
Pearcy of Forest Grove.
Mrs. J. B. Littler opened her
home to members of the Women's
Home Missionary society on Wed
nesday afternoon. Mrs. E. E.
Upmeyer led the devotions and
Mrs. E. J. Swafford gave an in
teresting address upon tithing.
Mrs. v. C. Kantner spoke upon
the subject of home missionaries
and Mrs. B. L. Steeves spoke
about the work accomplished by
the Alaska missions. In the
course of the afternoon resolu
tions were heartily endorsed in
favor of the county health nure
and the work of the anti-saloon
On Thursday evening Mrs. S.
S. East entertained at dinner,
honoring Miss Carolyn East. A
large art basket filled with a
profusion of the season's hlos
soms graced the table and candles
with pastel shades gave a pretty
light to the appointments. Tiny
individual May baskets were at
tractive favors for the guests.
Place cards were raranged for
the Misses Carolyn East. Ruth
Moore. Dorothy Brock. Genevieve
Endicott. Dot !s Neptune. Venua
Butch. JoReobine Bross and Vel-
n a Busch.
Miss Nell Sullivan, supervisor
of music In the Eugene publl:
schools has returned to her home
after a brief visit with Salen
Swimming weetc will be ob
served by all interested in this
movement and the women's clas
ses have reserved Wednesday for
their special day at the V.M.C.A.
Mrs. James Elvln has made the
following announcements in re
gard to the day's progiam:
The period tor the regular
morning class will be extended
rom 10..nuJUUli Jttlroid
for three classes of half hour
periods. Each members at, this
class may Invite two guestfe Thos
who were not preaeni lant Wed
nesday are requested to caUi-Mrs.
Elvln to arrange for hour.
The afternoon will be devoted
to younger women and : igtris.
From 6 p.m. to :30 the; state
house employes will ha y$e cf
the tank; from 7:30 to 9: young
women in business are Invited;
the last half hour of this period
being reserved for the ne Trl-I-'
club. ; f
Last evening Miss Henrietta
White entertained the members
of the Girls Friendly eoclt.y ot
St. Paul's church. The evening
was spent informally in the en
joment of games and dancing
and refreshments were served as
a final detail. About 20 young
people, were present upon thin oi;
cahion.' j j
Adjutant General and 'Mrs.
George A. White are planning to
leave Tuesday for a week's visit
In Seattle.
The Misses Bertha and Georgia
Broyles left last week lor lllver
side, California, where they win
visit with relatives and trjendb
for a few weeks. Later thejh plan
to make a visit in the southern
section of the state, going its far
as San Diego before returning to
Oregon. They plan to retdrn to
Salem in June. .
' ' .' ! i
Frank La Forge, distinguished
pianist, accompanist, teacher and
composer, who was In Salem re
cently with Mme. Matzenauer; has
given an Interview concerning
tvnes of programs, which 1 pub
lished tn the latest number of
Musical America. If concert
goers would hear more mu& to
their taste',' says Mr. La forge,
let "them manifest their pleasure
in the same enthusiastic way that
lovers of a lower-type of rnttslc
do. and they will find themselves
getting whole programs instead of
one or two groups. of the beat and
most serious music.
"Every great' artist would al
ways give the very best muslft he
knows." says Mr. La Forged "If
only he could feel that thaj : mu
sic would be as weir received as
less artistic music. One pari of
a typical American concert; audi
ence loves good music but is too
selfish in Its consideration p Its
own petty dignity to manifest
that appreciation audibly Uhe
other part endures the good mu
sic for the sake of the 'effect'
pieces, which it stormily Tertle-
mands. If an artist does not ea
ter enough to this second element
to win noticeable applausej ithe
manager of his concert concludes
that he has not been well ehovtgh
received to warrant a re-engagement.
But thls ls hof the. -worst
of the situation, for a really seri
ous musician is often willing; to
run such commercial risks as thii
In order to maintain his highest
artistic standards. Tne real ar
gument for applause is that it
stimulates the artist to do ttls
best. An apathetic audience or
one which appears so is some
thing for an artist to remember
with shuddering. Suppose the
case of a singer giving the 'Bratit
lieder' of Schumann In cities bf
Take Care of Your Eyes and
They Will Take Care oi You
If you suffer front headaches; if your
eyes tire quickly. ior blur or burn, you
need the advice of our skilled optomet
rist. You do not obligate yourself by
consulting us. I p
t I.
Safeguard Your Eyes
i if
This can be accomplished by our meth
od of thoroughness and skill in exam
ining your eyes, jlf you need glasses
you want them if -ou don't need glass
es we will tell yotx so.
Deal where yoq arefassured of the best;
depend on our judgment and you will
have supreme eyeglass service.
Hartman Bros.
Jewelers and Opticians Salem, Oregon
the second rank. He is certain of
only the most casual applause for
this tnoat beautiful music. How
often will he be tempted to fling
it In the face or the public?
"Recently a di.stinuuished art
i?t gave a program of such tint
gems of the Kong literature U
that. Rarely can an artist of nil
standing have been so coldly re
ceived as he was in thJ. program'
He will never again willingly giTl
audi a list. I reel sure. Thee.
perience of goins out,- for group
after group, belore an assembly of -people
who would probably hav
shown some more positive emo--tlon
If they had been attending a
funeral, was too depressing to be -
hannaA neoln Vfil aft., t . .
- - uc nig
passed through the ordeal of the
progiam. person after pertot
came to the singer ffi the green
room to i-hake him by the band
and say sweet words of apprecJa
tlon. Appreciation offered at tot
wrong time might; as well
might better never be offered at
all. ' .
"Concretely. I should like to
suggest that the clubs thronghoat
the country, which are responsible
for so large a percentage of the
serious concerts, should dlscui'
Lthis matter among their membra.
ship and declare themselves ii
favor of applause. It would bt
easy, for them to prick the babble
of false dignity and culture wklck
distorts so many persons' view si
tae matter. The really cultured
amateur should feel It his duty
to applaud more, not less, . tbaa
other concert-goers. The main
tenance of high musical standards
thus really lies with the discrim
inating amateur element fa the
public. Tempt the artist to In
clude 'effect' music In his pr "
grams and yeu tempt him to in
jure by just so much his ability'
to deliver the best music In thi
best way.
"During the war, the ellmini-
tlon of German music brought
about a marked deterioration la
the average character of pra
grams. Now that the ceseatloa
of hostilities has permitted tk
resumption of the classic Germat
repertoire, we should soon recov
er from the ill effects of this cot-,
dition and should even find tt
possible to transmute them Into :
good; coming to German masie
with fresh ears, w? should haVs
recovered from the old slaviin
prejudice in its sole favor. Con
posers of other nationalities hats
written beautiful music, too! ;.
"As for American music, my
own immediate interest is in tha
song; and perhaps in consequence
of that I feel that the most prof
itable line of development, . for
composer and performer alike,
opens out from the point of at
tention to text. The art of song
in America binges on the develop
ment of diction as an art aad
science. I am in favor of traaj
lations good translations,;; Ot
course, -which hy the way are Jtot
utter impossibilities. ' I am In fa
vor also of fine original song
texts In English. The singing ar
tist can help promote the came
of both by perfecting : his Eng.
lish diction." -;
Both a poll parrot and' a para
graph ought to have a cracker
:(; IT