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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (May 22, 1921)
THE OREGON STATESMAN. SALEM, OREGON
SUNDAY MORNING MAY 22, 1921
SOCIETY NEWS fi WEEK
" ' ' ' ft! ' ,
By DORRI9 SIKE3
0s to Meet
ithrc-e davs iiit week from
Tuesday until Thursday, repre
sentatives from all the chapters
of I', p. o. In ih in state will ga
ther af Woodburn tor tliir an-
' hual state convention. More than
100 women are expected to be in
7 attendance, all of the 22 chapters
to be Represented. Mrs. tl .
Logan of Tualatin, who is presi
dent of the state asAoc.utioii. wi;l
-Mrs. J. B. Littler arr4 Miss"
Laura tlrant will represent the
Salem group as official delenatei.
On Wednesday 24 women will ?
pver frtom Salem to put on a mod
i el meeting nnd initiation tor the
Among tha things, which will
te discussed this year ar, plans
lor ttiei entire body of 1. K. O. at
the 1925 exposition ami
probably taking part in the expo
Much educational work is
dojie by thl sisterhood and dis
cussion will be had on the en
largd I educational loan fun I,
which oVember 1. 1920. had
reached! $111,170.03. In addition
to this. the organization has an
endowment fund and has scholar
ships in several schools and col
Chapters "J" of Woodburn. and
"W or j Newberg, will be Joint
hostesses for tha convention.
P. V Bi O. Sisterhood has seven
chapters In Portland and une
each in the following places: For
est drove, Salem, Eugene. La
Orange' Woodburn, Vale, New
berg, Albany, Oregon City, The
Dalles. Enterprise. CorrailiM,
Clatskanle, Klamath Falls ami
, i . Tuesday, May 21
11a. in. Meeting- of executive
. .''X p. in. Formal opening, en
rollment of, delegates; appoint
ment of committees and guards;
';, 6 p. m. Dinner.
: 7:30 p. m. Convention asaem
bl'ea; open meeting; music. .New
berg orchestra; singing of "Amer
ica", by audience; Introduction of
guests of honor, state o'tlcrs
presidents of chapters "J" and
"i".; address of welcome to the
city, 'Mr.! Austin; address of wel
come in behalf or P. K. O. Mrs
Mabel Bettlemeler. "J" of Wood
Mrn. Mrs. ilattle H. Thurston.
"h", of Kwberg; response, Mrs
Ftift . Urownton, vice president,
."I" of La Grande: vocal solo,
"The 8 Wallowa" (Frederick H.
Oowen), Mrs. Richard Will' ami of
Newberg, ' address, "The Advan
tages at Smell Colleges," Presi
dent Clat'k of Pacific university:
violin solo. "Melodle da Couer"
(Ketelbyl, "Nachstuck" (Schu
mann , Olen 8, Taylor of New
berg: In '.Or mat reception ,nnl get
, Wednesday, May 25
's8:30 a. m. Committee meet-
li. m.- Convention assemblies.
Cerotlonals, conducted by Mrs.
Kdmund Parka, second t!co presi
dent; minutes; report of creden
tials committee; of ficr reports;
vocal soloi (a). "Hoats of Mtne",-
The sweet girl graduate has been thought
of. We are showing some very handsome
graduation dresses in white georgette,
crepe chine and organdie
Priced from $16.50 11 P $25
(Anne Stration Miller), (b). "To
a Hill Top." Ralph 'Cox i. Mrs.
Nella M. Freemsler. chapter "K";
pr H.'iitatiMi oT chapters. Mrs.
Odell, state organizer; response,
Ir. or I'ikIitwikhI, chapter "X"
and Mrs. Mary Martin Mush, chap
ter "W" ; pup-r. "Delta Cardans
of ljwer ('i)lutiia River." Mrs
i.itzie Tandy. Chapter ",T"; mus
ic; III nch.
l:Ilo p. jp. Formal openint:
local cliapter reports, by first d-l-esate;
exeniplil.cat ion r the rit
ual, officers of cltJpt'T "tl", Sa-
lem; vocal solo
Thee' I Wai e I .
talks y past
How I Do live
five in in it t '
Ella Merman. "
Mrs. Dorothy M.
Mrs. Veda M.
Seymour. "I ":
x p. m.
Mrs. Eleanor K.
; Mrs. Emma Luce M
Mrs. J.-ssle Kirk. "H":
Open meeting; ' Amer
ica, the Beautiful. by auilietu .
piano solo Prelude ti. Minor
l-Rachmanin-o f , Mrs Welter.
Woodburn: address. "Fit to be a
Mothr." Dr. Dora I'nderwood;
group of sotiRH, a l "Sw ng Low,
Hwe',' Chariot" (II. T. liurleighi.
lb). (tuoil Morning Rroiher
Sunshine" t l.lza Lehmann. (c
"Vale" (Kennedy Russelli. Mrs
Daisy M. St. Clair or Portland, ac
companied by Paul Petri, Port
land; reading, Mrs. (J rtrude Kint
Gruwell. " N"": address. "Our D''t
to the Future,': Miss Lucy M.
Iewis. "S". librarian O. A. .;
vocal solo. "Dnnna" (McCMIi.
Miss Katherli.e Dam, '": read
ing, "Suppreised Desires." Miss
Orah Darkness. X": voal solo
(selected!. Miss Edith Love ?
WiKidburn; ; reception.
TlmrMlay lay CO.
S:30 a. m Coinuiittee m-''t-
! a. m f)pening oile: devo
tionals. Mrs larks: response to
roll call by fecond delegates. "A",
"Thought on Womn or th
llour "; chapiter reports, by first
delegates, two ininups, rh4
Points Over Our Star as Exempli
fled in the Lives of llistorlca'
Women." Mrs, Lolo Rodine. assist
ed by Mrs. Annette WealhTford
and Mrs. Pearl Livengood. 0";
report of local by-laws committee
1:30 p. m. Convention assem
blies; opening ode; devotionals;
Mrs Parks, committee reports,
music. .Miss Edith Luv: memorial
hour. Conducted by Miss Alice
Itonham: memorial address. Mrs.
M. D. Hrande; tributes from "H";
Mra. IL O. Bowen; M'ss Al'ce Ron
hsn for "C": election and instal
lation of officers; question t box.
conducted by Mrs. Ella Kaxe Her
man, past state president.
Family History Reviewed
When Edwin Markham left
Oregon at the age of five years,
little did he care about the family
traditions and the places and pio
neers of Oregon history but now
thst fc..i" a iad hf twr"ssri!'e4.
years of'Ufe he treasures each bit
of information and historical lore.
Thus It was that on his visit to
Salem last Tuesday Mr. Markham
had the very rare opportunity of
Prices Are Lower Than They Have Been For Some
Mr. N. C. Kafoury, who is still in New York buying
stocks for our new store, was right there when the slump in
prices came ami bought liberally at the New Iw Market
Trices enabling us to give you -the right merchandise and,
the right prices. You can now secure your dry goods and
ready-to-wear for much less than the amount you had been
figuring on paying for them.
WE" WANT YOU TO VISIT THE STORE DAILY
TO SEE THE NEWNESS AND BEAUTY OF OUR
MERCHANDISE THE SAME HIGH STANDARD
OF QUALITY PREVAILS, EVEN THOUGH
THE NEW LOW PRICES NOW PREVAIL
Women's and Misses' Sports Wear
This is the place to come if you want full value for every
dollar you spend; in summer clothes. Not only that but ev
ery garment sparkles with style, shows quality, is well made
and perltct in fit.
in a good line of colors.
Priced $6.50 P $10
Cool and Summery Blouses of both silken
and cotton fabrics. The styles are very
new and smarj, you will like them.
Cotton Blouses from $2.00 up
Silken Blouses from $1.93 up
meeting with a number of pioneers
Mho kiin a in lie ii about Mr. Mark
ham's family history and about
other things in which the Oregon
poet i interested. One of thee
men who had an unusually intT
estini; lot of information concern
in? the immediate family .of Mr
Markliam was Kichard I'.il htmi
a brother-in-law of a hall broth'
of Kdwin Markliam. whose naini
was Daniel II. Markham.
"I never met Kdwin Markhui;
before." said Mr. Patterson a tt
lie had leen aide to chat with Mr.
Markham "Columbia Markham. a
brother of Kdwin Markham. ami
I wore chums in boyhood days and
I knew the lather of the poet well.
I never met his mother.
' I bHieve that Edwin Markham
got most of bin poetical penius
from his mother, hut his father
was a very smart man. All of the
Markhams were intelligent people,
not .o well educated. perhaps
but of a fine understanding and d
desire for knowled.se."
In relating about the donation
land claim of the Markhams. Mr
Patterson told the following in
terest in1 informal on. The Mark
hams took up a donation land
claim aho'it 20 miles from Salem
or aliit seven miles east of Sil
verton on the Abicjua. It Is now
called the Dunnigan place for Dan
Markham sold it to the Dunnigan
Columbia Markham was a fiil
brother to the poet but Cyrils
Henry. Samuel and Daniel, thF
latter two were twins, were halt
Others who recalled bits of In
formation were Mr. and Mr
Wh tlock ot Lebanon, pioneers of
Old Clothes Wanted
ir you have any old clothes
that you are not wearing any
more, or any clothing that you
can do without, elth-"" for chil
dren or provvr.ups. von are askod
to roll up that clothing in a tun
die and t.ut it on vour front por-h
Wednesday monnlne, unless voi
can lake it to Kafourv's st r
fhot day or very soon after.
This clothing is going to tho
Armenian starvation i nd famine
ictims Thousands of children
1.1:1 older f'dks in Armenia arc
not onlv Karvinn r want o'
fd. but they ar vradnally los
irr vitali'. aiid life leaiise the
:'ave not suf Helen clithii:; t
Salem and Marion county are
making the Dlea ror these people
this week. Mrs. W. C. Kant.v-r
county chairman, has appoiritci'
a large number of efficient wo
men to handle the work for her
in the county district Appeals
have been asked from al' of the'
raistors In the county it the Sun
day services and organization
and ledges are asked to urg the
movement In whatever way pos
sible. Gathering of the bundles !n
Salem has been undertaken bv
the city cc ir.c.l tinder the di
rection of Dr. F. L. Utter and
Harold Cook. Scout executive
Some very handsome plaids
Priced $75fJ up to $15
HELPED HOMELESS BABES
9 1. ,
MRS. JOHN J. ROBERTS under whose efficient
management the Salem district successfully raised about
one thousand dollars for the Albertina Kerr Nursery
home in Portland- Mrs. Roberts has worked untiringly
loth in preparing for the drive and during the campign.
Win-never bundles are seen on
.'rout porchi-8 on Wednesday they
will be picked up. For those who
can deliver the packages tliein
lelvea the proprietors of the Ka
foury store has offered to take
-.are of them for the committee-
too. arn a very Kr-at
need in Armenia to relieve the
mental suffering of the children,
whose minds are breaking under
the horrible strain of the last few
Recital is Unique
Very unlquo and interesting
was the recital Riven by 30 chii
iren of the Albany college school
if music last week which was pre
tented in the form of a playlet en
itled '"Spring" Attteninn" un
ler the direction of Miss Lnclle
Emmons of Salem.
Mother Earth appeared and
:ummoned the fairies who were
tommisfdoned to awaken the birds,
lowers, butterflies and other bar
'jiiiKers of sprinjj including the
rims, rabbits and grasshoppers,
who pleasingly demonstrated the
part each would perforrrt Iff bring
ng spring melodies and harmony
;o the waiting world. Each compo
dtion was characteristic of the
oart of the performer and selec
'.ioiis included fairy- dances and
nutations of songs of birds, some
if which . were very realistic nd
llsplayed interpretive ability on
he part of the small performers
vho ranged in age from tdx to 12
Each child was in costtTBie
Ahih added to the artistic effect
specially in thi final tableau
when all returned to the platform
tnd informed Mother Earth they
lad finished their task and re
quest ed that she listen and she
would hear the melodies thy had
created. All stood iiuietly while
"rom the rear came (Irieg's beau
tiful "To Spring." played softly on
fiolln and organ.
The plav was written and cos
umes were designed by Miss Em
mons, who has been assistant in
'he piano department of Albany
college the past year and has
'wen very successful in giving her
mpils an artistic conception of the
'om posil ions thv interpret. Ms
Amnions is a pradunie of the Wil
'aniette nniversity school of music
md also of Chicago musical col
lege. She has been re-elected for
iet year in A'banv college,
Has Mementn nf Poet
Mementoes of celenritlen are
reiisii't-rt hv every nerson. and
Iiss K.iihrvn (lunne'l. although
he li;s manv treasures from im -
'orta'it people, has one of which
he is uniisu:illv rroiid because
I is p.irtlv throiiigh her art that
he was able to sent re the re
''embrnnre. When Edwin Mark
am. Oregon's poet laureate, was
i Sal.-Mi the first of the jaft
veek Miss fiimnelJ who has made
n extensive" Kltidv nf fares, facial
xnresion acd the lines of faces
ske.l Mr. Mark-ham' privileee
n-ke fv,.r-l i,orir-;ts of him.
'Mr. Markham has such a
'rank, 'ovelv face.'" snvs Miss Gun
'I "l is r woml'-i f it fae to
ake because it is strong- and the
!,,e art. all bea n t if n ' . They
4ou ood llvinp nnd lovely
liou?hf T''e ci;iractor linei
how d-oth of b.antv nnd a Roul
f evmiiip I.otiit, f,, wonder."
Seven or o eht s rini'i of the
1 "-id" v t'-o voting srt-
' Pt of photography who has since
r(i,. i .v.,. -jni.-....i rortraits
o Mr. Markbam. He has proni
k,il a" aiitooranhed co-.y for Mis-
Bunnell and one for ihn writer's
iction of the Salem Xrtg league.
- -tiose auspices he appeared
All of the mem Iters of the Arts
'"tie who i.j,ve ttu'r names
S p MoP-e f'.ithnrt wui
also receive from Mr. Markham -i
free copy of a recent grouping of
is poems which will be off of
he pre.ss Foon. Mr. Markham
riuito liy f I ii imetl k llolili.
made this generous offer at th"
reception following hix lecture
last Tuesday night.
The first large church wedding
ol late spring was the one on
Thursday when Miss Helen Lovell
became the bride of Karl Becke i
at an elaborate wedding at the
United Evangelical cliurch, 12
o'clock being chosen by the bride
for the hour of the service. One
hundred and fifty in vitatiotis were
Preceding the ceremony Edna
Ackerman sang "O Promise Me"
accompanied . by Miss Gretchen
Brown who played tho Mendels
sohn wedding march as tho bridal
tiarty entered the church. The
4ride entered on the arm of her
lather. Rev. G. L. Lovell, with the
wedding party preceding them.
Miriam Lovell was bridesmaid for
her sister and Paul Hendricks was
the best man. Little Margaret
Eleanor, three-year-old sister ot
the bride, was flower girl.
The bride wore a charming
frock of French Swiss organdv
over messaline and a long court
train of. tulle. With this she car
ried , Cecil Brunner roses and
white sweet peas fashioned in a
Shower. The bridesmaid wore
ping organdy with hat to match
and a corsage of the roses and
sweet peas. The little flower girl
also wore pink.
The ring ceremony was per
formed by Rev. J. S. Mumey. pas
tor of the United Evangelical
church in Salem. Green and white
was used entirely in the decora
tions In the church, palms, ferns
and Syrinua being used in large
Misses Margaret Goodin. Pau
line Remington and Grace Town
send were tho ushers.
Following the ceremony a short
mmtzttrm just what yo
j. M A"immwi Sri umm
reception was held at the church
alter which about 3U of the im
mediate relatives and friends and
members of the bridal parly were
entertained al a luttchn at the
home of the bride's parents at 643
North Liberty street. The resi
lience decorations were in pink
i.nd white, pink roses and white
snowball being used In large bouquet.--
throughout the house.
Immediately after the luncheon
the youiiir couple left for Portland
from where they will go on to Sea
side to spend a few days. Upon
then- letnrn they will visit with
relatives for about a month until
lh-ii new bungalow on North Cap
ito' street is completed. ,
The bride is a daughter of Rev.
and Mrs. O. F. Lovell of this city
and has spent a greater part of
her life here, the family having
lived lure for about 13 years. She
is a graduate of Salem high school
and attended Willamette univer
sity the first part or this year. She
is extremely popular among the
younger set in Salem. Rev. Mr.
Lovell is presiding elder of the
Oregon conference of the United
Mr. rtecke is a member of the
realty firm of Becke and Hen
dricks. Four yeqrs ago he gradu
ated Trotn the University 'of Ore
gon where he was a member of
Sigma Chi fraternity and was
brominent in student activities.
Last year he completed the work
in the law school of Willamette
university. lie Is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Becke of Au
rora. Among out of town guests' were
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Becke, Mrs.
A u 'el la Powers and son Robert.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Erbsland,
Mr. and Mrs. John Sadler, Aurora;
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Pierce, Aums
ville; Miss Lois Nebbergall, Al
bany; Miss Margaret Goodin, Eu
gene; Mrs. Percy Willis, Mrs. Eu
gene Willis and Mr. and Mrs. W.
11. Masters. Portland; Mr. and
Mrs. Russel Fields, Corvallls.
In order that all those who at
tended the Edwin Markham lec
ture on Tuesday night might
meet Mr. Markham personally
and in a more informal .manner,
Mr. and Mrs. R. Monroe Gilbert
invited' the entire audience to
their studio In the Bush Hreyman
building following the lecture.
About 2 00 persons took ad van -
Uge of th? ,nvitallon and cal,ed
at the studio where the poet
gieeted each one with a smile, a
shake of the hand and some
Although Mr. Markham had
lead many of his poems earlier
in the evening at his lecture, he
responded to urgent requests for
more at the reception and read
several, among them being "Vlr
gllia," one of his longest. This
poem was heard with pleasure
anil became instantly popular
with the hearers.
As Mr. Markham greeted the
guests he stopped often and long
when introduced to some person
who had knowledge of the early
days ln Oregon and particularly
information regarding the family
of the Oregon poet. Mr. Mark
ham left Oregon when but five
years of age and knew little of
his family, Tiavlng never returned
Mr., and Mrs. Gilbert served
light refreshments to 'he guests
as they called, assisted In serving
by Misses Beatrice Walton, Viv
ian Hargrove. Carol Dibble. Kath
rvn Gunnel), Adeline Craven,
Grace Fawk and Dorrif, Sikes.
Wives of members of the fac
ulty and of the board of trustees
of Willamette university were
honored on Thursday with an af
ternoon at the C. P. Bishop home
on North Liberty street when
Mrs. Bishop and Mrs. George H.
Alden entertained with a delight
lul affair. The charming decor
ations, carried out mostly In yel
low, added to the attractive and
Know the "Pay As You Go"
stately rooms of the Bishop resi
dence. In the dining room, where
Mrs. Carl Gregg Honey poured,
yellow roses and yellow candles
graced the tea table. About the
room were long, graceful sprays
of yellow blooms, together with
greenery. In the hallway pink
roses and greenery were used.
The afternoon was spent in play
ing a most enjoyable game of
authors. At the close of the af
ternoon an unusually attractive
lunch was served. Individual
strawberry shortcakes being giv
en to each guest Mrs. E. C. Rich
ards and Miss Frances Richards
assisted In serving and in enter
taining the guests.
Invitations were issued to Mrs.
R. L. Sleeves, Mrs. C. B. Moores.
Mrs. A. N. Bush, Mrs. E. T.
Barnes. Mrs. M. C. Flndley, Mrs.
n. J. Hendricks, Mrs. Thomas B.
Kay. Mrs. A. A. Lee, Mrs. C. P.
Bishop, Mrs. J. O. Coitra, Mrs
II. L. Benson, Mrs. Carl Gregg
Doney, Mrs. Alice H. Dodd, Mrs.
Gustav Ebsen, Miss Helen I.
Hanna. Mrs. F. G. Franklin, Miss
Llda Fake. Mrs. Frank M. Erick
son. Miss Minna L. Harding, Mrs.
William H. Hertzog, Mrs. Her
schell E. Hewitt. Mrs. Emery W.
Hobson. Miss Mary Alice Holman,
Mrs. William E. Kirk, Mrs. James
T. Matthews, Mrs. R. L. Mathews.
Mrs. Morton E. Peck, Miss Helen
Pierce, Mrs. Joseph L. Rentfro.
Mrs. Ernest C. Richards, MIbs
Frances M. Richards, Mrs. T. 8.
Roberts, Miss Lucile Ross. Mrs.
Charles L. Shermarl, Mrs Florlan
Von Eschen, Mrs. E. C. Hickman.
Mrs. E. S. Hammond. Mrs. C. M.
Keefer and Mrs Blaine Klrkpat
rick. Mrs. Ktrkpatrlck, mother
of Rev. Blaine E. Kirkpatrick of
the First Methodist church and
Mrs. Deane. a guest of Mra. Hick
man, were special guests.
The largest social affair of the
week and one of the most attrac
tive of the entire season was the
one on Tuesday afternoon, honor
ing Mrs. G. G. Forbes of Portland,
who was the house guest of Mrs,
Fred H. Thompson and Mrs. A. J.
Gillette, . her sisters, for which
these two ladies were the hos
tesses. The attractive home of the
Thompsons at 31S North Summer
street, was beautiful In a scheme
of yellow and lavender done fn
flowers and shaded candles. Dur-
ing the afternoon the north porch
Hemstitching and Dressmaking
We now have our new pleater arirj are prepared to han
die your knife plaiting on shorf inotice. Width from. :
Vi inch to 15 inch. fl
MULL & HENDERSON
Over Miller's Stor-
Dainty FemininS, Apparel
will always be found aj: our store
Corsets in white and flesh tirs $1.50 to $3.00
Hosiery in outside sizes 85c to $1.35
Mercerized Silk Hosiery $1.00
A. E. Lyons
Nu Bone Corset Parlors
JUST WHAT YOB WANT!
VVIth every woman demanding thai the intimate ar
ticles of her wardrobe be exquisitely dainty and yet
necessarily durable and practical, e are combining
Just these very qualities in the uitderihlngH that we
have bought for the spring and sjinuner selling.
They may be of crepe de chine wih elaborate lacy
yokes; they may be of crepe or wish satin In
square necked and semi-tailored IdeslKn: or they
may be of sheer lalnnook or fine nuslln but what
ever their ma.erial, if they are purchased at Ship
leys they are ibe ,eHt in quality and the lowest in
They are ho well made and so carefully cut that there
1 no question as to their comfort aitd the styles that
we are showing are as attractive as ijitce. rlbbxtns and
the bent of materials can make tbenj. Prices art at
the usual low Shipley standard.
Bloomers and Wests
We are featuring two new Ideas these arllcles.
I ongee bloomers are becoming theliyogue and you
will find these here. We are a -
deign in Vanity Fair bloomers andlvesls in shades
yenow and orchid.
Which was attractively decorated
In yellow, was the arena of
enjoyable program of muaicalU
In the receiving line with Mr
Thompson were Mrs. Forbes. Mrs
V. a. nowies ana .Mrs. A. Gillette
Assisting i ne Hostesses were Mrs.
iltoy Shields. Mrs. Kay Petit bertoa
jilrs. F. X. Parent and Mrs. Fred
KVard, who cut the Ices. Mrs P u
Robertson, Mrs. R. J. Hendrlcba
Mrs Blaine Kirkpatrick apd Mrs.
William Marshall, who poured'
Mrs. Grover Bellinger, Mrs. Joha
i?cotf. Mrs. F. G Bowersox, Mrs.'-'
Raymond Walsh, Miss Helea
Pierce. Mrs. Louise Benson Rob-
jrtson, Mrs. F. L. Utter. Mr.
Ilester Harding and Miss Nell
Thlelsen assisted in the dining -Hooms.
and Mrs. C. G. Brown, Mra. '!
K- t'DOieyer. Mrs. Elliot Col-
tiny. Mrs Ronald Glover and Mrs. '
Krank Meyers helped to entertain '
the guests. . . ,
l Little Maxlne Meyers opened
the door for the guests and Alta
ghea and Leona Geer received
jj Out of town guests Included
Mrs. G. G. Forbes. Mix Frank
Parent. Mrs. C. D. Bowles
Ward Bowles and! Zn
Thompson Portland. Mra. Fred
II ; :
jjRed popplet mada by the vld
ofs and orphans-' of France will v
bj sold this .week from various
plicea In town for Memorial daw
aaje of the flowers being nndcr
auspices of f tie American Wir
Mothers. The flowers will fcV
placed In Important business plae
eija the town for distribution and '
they will be 10 cents apiece. Mrs,
Hendricks was In charge ul
ordering the flowers and lodges
societies or churches should. get, s
in:touch with her to secure lartt
numbers of the flowers.
(Continued on page J)
1367 VOSTH TWELFTH
Teacher of Piano
Traascrlptloa, Hftmour sad Con
rimtii 8wn4, Third u4 rarth .,
rirta.tsd With trades, pr Iumi. 1.M
429 Court 8L
Thesft are unusually