The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, September 25, 1921, Page 8, Image 8

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

; r - 1 Phone 108
"The Country , of. the Big
Heart':' that is the ' description
of America given to her friends by
little Miss Alice Kim. Korean stu
dent who is visiting this country
for the first time. Asked for her
first Impression . of the United
States, gained upon her landing
In San Francisco , a ewmontha
a co. Miss Kim replied that she
; thought ot It as a country with
"plenty to eat." the, variety of
foods , offered forming a sharp
contrast to the inevitable boiled
rice and pickled cabbage of her
own country. ' Any rfav!r
through the Orient can understand
and sympathize with, Miss Kim
' point of, view, as oftentimes the
scenic wonders of the world are
. forgotten In favor of a detailed
, description of an unusual "find"
In the way of food.
A slender little , maiden with
lustrous dark hair and' deep ex.
press! ve brown eyes. Miss Kim,
her charming smile and exquisite
poise found her way quite readily
into the hearts of the kindly wo
men through .whose efforts the
Korean school for girls is main
tained. This school, a Methodist
mlsironary school-lor girls. i l
cated in Seoul. It accommodates
1C00 girls. Last year. 5000 appli
cations were received, many be
ing from girls who had walked
several hundred miles to apply in
, person for admission and. upon
being tamed away, were forced to
.retrace their steps.' -;,
t MIm Kim occupies a unique pqf
tltion in her own country, bein
. cne of but four, unmarried girts in
the entire country which covers
i , . ) ; w Engraved Cara
J: i Wedding Invitations and Visiting
r J Cards
; Prompt, satisfactory 8emce
' - 103 North Commercial I
Salem School of Expression
I ' 1 4 7 N. Commercial Street. "
Lulu Rosamond Walton. Director.
Thones 1484-J and 592
Fresh Stock
Pickling Spices :
Stone Jars- 3 '
135 N. liberty Phone 67
about as much territory as does
the state of Oregon and contains
17 millions of people. To under,
stand this situation, however, one
mutt remember that in many Ori
ental countries,-children are mar.
ried when very young, the wife
often not making the husband's
home her own for some years. In
this connection. Miss Kfm's com
ments were pertinent. She said,
"I cannot understand your , di
vorces. In my country a girl has
no choice as to whom she marries,
yet there is no divorce. In your
country, a girl may marry whom
she will and your divorces are ap
palling." . Miss Kim's age, reckoned by
our methods, Is 24 years. In Ko
rea she is counted as 26. The rea
son is thisr In many of the Far
Eastern countries, a child is reck
oned a year old on the day of its
birth. This is true in Koreabut
here , is a variation in the usual
custom. On New Years day every
one has a birthday. Thus, a child
born near that time has two birth
days verv close together the one
on the day of birth, the other on
New Year day which is thereafter
considered its real birthday.
The ypung Korean student will
continue her musical studies in
Portland for some time under the
direction of Professor David
Campbell of the Ellison-White
conservatory. Miss Kim's musical
education here Is a contribution
by the Ellison-White people to the
Korean mission work.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred G. Brock en
tertained on Thursdav evening at
"600 to honor their house jruests
Mr., and Mrs. O. E. Tonkin, of
Boise, Ida. Pink roses were used
in decoration. Mrs. C. A. Vihhrf
and O. E. Schuneman were win
ners or the high scores while the
consolation i fell ; to Mrs. O. E.
. The hostess was assisted in
serving by the host, her daughter,
Dorothy and Miss Ruth Moore.
The guest list follows: Mr. and
Mrs. O. E. Tonkin, Mr. and Mrs.
R. B. Goodln. Mr. and Xfr A w
Moore, Mr. and Mrs. O. E. Schune
man, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Simp.
sonMr-and Mrs V. E. Kuhn, Mr.
and Mrs. Paul Hauser, Mr. and
Mrs. C. A. Vibbert, Mr. and Mrs.
David Wright. Dr. and Mrs. John
R. Sites and Glen Niles.
The Mothers' club of the First
Methodist church met Thursday
afternoon a the home of Mrs. A.
A. Lee. 1515 .State street, the
bobtesses being Mrs.' M. B. Par
ounagian, Mrs. Johnson, Mrs, W
K. -Taft and Mrs H. Stolzhelse
The business meeting was followed
by a social hour, , during which
Mrs. 3.x B.: Littler; read a booklet
entitled, "Something More," a
sequel to "That Something." Re
freshments were served, by. the
hostesses. Asters were .used in
decoration, no special color scheme
being observed. U About 25 were
: present. i:
i t r v
1 W '
(a ' ? '
,. t , V ..
What was the first prophetic word that rang
When down the starry sky the angels sang,
That night they came as envoys of the Birth
What word but peace, "peace and good will on earth?'
And w hat was the last word the Master said
That parting night when they broke brother-bread,
That night he knew men would not let him live
Oh, what, but "peace I leave" and "Peace I give?"
And yet behold : near twice a thousand years
And still the Dattle-wrath, the grief, the tears.
Let mercy speed the hour when svrords shall cease
And men cry back to God, "There shall be Peace!"
Edwin Markham.
. Calif.. Mrs P. A Young and to the old English custom, at 5 paflS Police -Want NeW
Miss Ann Dawson's Van Gnndia.
drove up from Albany. The affair
though impromptu, was charming
ia its appointments.
Jurfsre and Mrs. O H. Burnett
and Mr. and Mrs. Milton Meyers
are spending the weea-ud ia
Monday morn'ng Mrs. R. J.
Hendricks and Mrs. Mark Sk'if
will leave for Sacramento to at
tend the National convention ot
War Mothers in session there this
week. Mrs. Hendricks will repre
sent both ,the state and local or
ganizations whtle Mrs. Shift will
represent the Salem chapter. This
is the th rd coavent-on of the War
Mothers, said to be the first or
fcanizatfon of its Fort in existence,
its purpose beinc to aid in every
possible way ex-service men and
their families
The keynote cf the convent'on
at Sacramento will be .disarma
ter. Dorothy Marsters Ariel Lee
Gilbert, Dorothy I.ivesley, Maxine
Gilbert, DeLon? Williams, Flor
ence Powers. Josephine Jaskoskl,
Eleanor White, Claudine West,
Isabelle Klein. 'Mary Cupper and
Helen Aschliman.
Mrs. R. M. Hofer was hostess
for a charming luncheon on
Thursday, complimenting Miss
Aline Thompson in whose honor
so many delightful affairs have
been given preceding her wedding
vhich will take place on Wednes
day evening.
Michelmas daisies, roses and
asters were used in decoration.
Hemip:hingland: Braiding
Stamping and Hand Embroidery. When looking for
! that Birthday or Wedding Gift, let us help you with
' a suggestion. Also -
I D. M. C. Embroidery and Crochet Thread
Room 10, Over Miller's Store
Phone 117 r
Salem,' Ore.
to discard one's cor
set now-a-days. And
if you're built like a
..willoWj ,b r a n c h
which most of us
are decidedly not
it may b4 alright for
a while.
And Slim Nineteen
who bobs her hair and "slashes ker ;skirt3 and ex
ists solely on shocks and excitement can get away
:with iU.tShe could adopt anything from a Per
sian cai to a millionaire Godfather. But for the
majority of us well, it's corsets and no getting
out of it! Still, just because you wear them is no
sign that other people must know that you do.
A well designed corsef conceals itselfbut it gives
to your silhouette' a slim imcorsetediine. Com
'fort support but with a free play for graceful
"movement marks the newest and best corsets that
we are now selling and that we invite you to in
spect. r
"I 5
No Need to Quote Prices!
This is the Pay As You Go Store !
!- UrG; SHIPLEY & C0.:
Cornet soloist, who will appear at
the State Fair.
Nellie Hoone-Wetmore, cornet
soloist of the Albany Odd Fellows
Saxophone band, is an artist of
national reputation. She received
her musical education in Boston
and New York, and her home was
la Boston until her recent mov
ing to Oregon.
Her first study of the cornet
was in Boston at the New Eng
land conservatory. She after
ward studied with Herbert L.
Clarke, the world's greatest cor
net soloist, and with Hermann
Rellstedt, the famous band mas
ter and' composer. She then made
her debut in the concert circles
of Boston and in a short time
won distinction as the premier
woman cornet soloist of the coun
try. Since then she has appeared
as soloist with the leading musi
cal organizations of the country
and in the principal cities of the
Her greatest musical triumph
ccme when the phonograph com
panies fought her service?, for
making records and she finally
closed a contract with the Colum
bia Phonograph company and
made several solo records for
them in New York city. Among
these were "Carry Me Back to
Old Vlrginny" and "Old Folks at
Home." She is not only the only
woman cornetist who has been
called on to make records but is
the only, woman wind instrument
player who has made solo rec
ord, tor any .phonograph com
pany. This is tho highest paid
class of musical w.ork.
Nellie Hoone-Wetmore is now
teacher of cornet and saxophone
at Oregon Agricultural college.
At their home 1553 State street.
Mr. and Mrs. Elijah Chaffer cele
brated their golden wedding anni
versary on Thursday. The rooms
were prettily decorated with j
French marigolds and trailing1
The family gathered at dinner
included the four children, Har
ley Chaffer of Nampa. Ida.. Mrs.
Linus J. M Her of Twin Falls,
Ida., Mrs. John R. Newton and
Miss Susan Chaffer, both of Sa
lem; four gTandsons, Robert
iewton. Chaffer Newton, Leslie
Ngwton and Ralph Miller of Twin
Falls, Ida,; a granddaughter, Isa
belle Newton - and a granddaugh-ter-ln-law.
airs. Leslie Newton,
with her children who are grand
children of Mr. end Mrs. Chaffer.
Ctara Maud Newton and Leslie
Charlotte Newton. John Rs New
ton was also present. Those ot
the family nnatle to attend were
a ! dauahter-in-law and seven
grandchildren at Nampa and a
son-in-law and two grandchildren
at Tw'n Falls. Calling dur:ng
the afternoon were Mrs. Mary E.
Newton. Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Cone.
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Brim and
Mrs. Thomas Acheson. Dainty
refreshments were served, carry
ing out the ctld and white color
Four tables -were arranged, that
A wedding of unusual interest of tne hride-elect being done in
pink, a large basket or roses lorm
ing the centerpiece.
Those present were Miss Aline
Ybiir Corset
Comes First.
Your Suit or
Gown Next.
Order Your Nu Bone
' '- Corset Now
Splendid assortment of
Silk Hosiery $1.23; $2.00
Heavy Cotton Hose,
brown and black 29c
Sr. V it -
.. On Balcony, Portland
Cloak and Suit Co.
Phone 733. Salem, Ore.
took nlace last evening at
o'clock at the First Methodist
church when Miss Lucile Jonea
and Breyman Boise were married.
Rev. Richard N. Av'.son of Port
land, former pastor of the Salem
Methodist church, read the ring
f-erv'xe, the prayers being offered
by the Rev. Ward Willis Long.
The altar was banked with fern
and palms, tall vaces of pink glad
ioli lending a softer note to the
decorative- scheme.
Before the ceremony, Miss Ma
rie Churchill sang, "Love. I Have
Found You." She was accompan
ied bv Mrs. Walter T. McCarty of
Corvall s Professor T. S. Rob
erts played the wedding march.
The bride, gowned in a charm
;nR creation of Chantilly lace
draped over satin, wore a full
length veil, a frill of lace to match
her wedding gown forming a cap
"ffect. She entered on the arm
of her father who. gave her in
"larrteire. Her attendants were
Miss Jeannette-Meredith, maid ot
honor and Miss Clara Bre ten
stein. Mi. Annabel Golden-. Miss
Letha Wilson and Doris Church
ill Weller. bridesmaids. Both
maid of honor and bridesmaids
carried lavender chrysanthemums,
Frank W. Durbin, Jr., acted as
best man. ushers were Milton
Sterner, Evan Jones, Archie Holt
and Eugene Gill.
Following the ceremony a. re
ception was held at the. hoipe of
me Dnae s parenvs, mrv-ana
Ralph R. Jones. 835 D street. ; Mrs.
R. L. Kirk of Dallas preside In
the dining room, bridesmaids awd
maid of honor assisting. Mrs. Fred
S. Stewart and Mrs! r, f. DiHea
ass'sted about the rooms.
Mrs. Boise is a popular mem'
her of the Salem1 younger set
having graduated from the Salem
high school. She entered college
at the Ohio state university.
snendng her sophomore year at
the Oreeon Agricultural college,
bhe Is a member of the Delta DeM
ta Delta
The bridegToom, the son of Mr
snd Mrs. Reuben P. Boise, is well;
known in Salem having lived here
all h'a life. His family are de
cendants of Oregon pioneers, m
ts a graduate of Salem high school
and has attended Oregon AgrieuV
tural college where he affiliated
with the Phi Delta Theta frater
Mr. Boise is an ex-service man,
having spent 18 months overseas.
After the reception the young
eounle left for a wedding journej
of several weeks. Upon their re
turn they will receive their friend
at their home 254 North Churca
As charming a collection oj
beaux and belles as ever graced
ballroom was in evidence on Sat
urday afternoon at a pretty affair
given at the Elite hall by Mri
Ralph White. Mrs. White's guesti
were demure little maidens of very
tender years and gentlemen who
despite their gallantry and sophis.
ticatlon, were extremely youthfti
as to countenance and stature.
To the lilt of a fox trot, the
strains of a waltz, through the en
tire list of ballroom dances, these
graceful little figures stepped ana
swayed. Frocks whose design an
colorinr would An credit to a Par.'
I laian costumer lent an ap of fes
I tivity to the occasion unsurpassed
bv many a more pretentious path?.
! ering. Attractive . decorations
! made a perfect setting for this pie.
, ture of childish gayety. f
This is the first of a series of
three parties which Mrs. Whita,
gives annually. The second is
masquerade and the third a May
dance. The only out of town guest
on this occasion was little Miai
Mabel Digerniss of Silverton.
's 1921 Harvest is
Near High Pre-War Mark
ROME, Sept 24. Italy's har
vest this year will reach its pre
war productiveness, according to
the government crop forecasts.
The total harvest anticipated will
reach 51.200,000 quintals (of
about 220 pounds each) compris
ing all kinds of grain.
The average pre-war crop was
calculated at 4 8,000,000 quin
tals. During the war production
decreased to 38,000,000 quintals.
The present year"s crop is also
distinguished by the fact that it
lacks but 6.000,000 in equaling
the record grain crop of Italy,
which was in 1913. when it reach
ed nearly 58,000.000 quintals.
o'clock sharp, a Bamptuously uni
formed lackey bearing a large sil
ver platter containing diminutice
cups and tea pots, could be seen
walking across the gardens of the
Qaat d'Orsay toward the fc-aile d
Towering above the small enps
in the patter, a tall glass filled
i i... vAiinwish liouid with the
cracked ice jingling merrily
agaiust the srystal. causea no vim
oi speculation among the specta
This lemonade Is for the am
bassador of a dry country," the
lackey said in response to a query
"Now euess who It is?" - - "
Lemonade and Tea Cause
Mirth at Paris Conclave
PARIS, Sept. 24. The British
Prime minister, Lloyd George, had
n an his own way, on the subject
ot afternoon tea, at least, during
the meeting of the supreme coun
cil held in Paris in August. True
Thompson, Mrs. S. W. Thompson,
Mrs. Thomas A. Livesley, Mrs.
John J. Roberts, Mrs. David Eyre.
Mrs. William Lytel, Mrs. William
Walton, Miss Catherine Carson,
Mrs. Hugh McCammon, Mrs. Fred
erick Thielsen, Mrs. James Linn,
Mrs. Amos Strong," Mrs. William
Burghardtv Jr., Mrs. Allan Bynon,
Mrs. Dan Fry, Mrs. Clifford
Brown, Mrs. R. M. Hofer.
Mr. and Mrs. L. S. Geer enter
tained on Thursday evening at
their home, 475 North Commer
cial street, the occasion being
their wedding anniversary. Five
Hundred formed the diversion of
Lthe evening, Mrs. Armin T. Stein-
er and Roy Burton winning the
h'gh scores. Flowers in autumn
shades were used in decoration,
sirs. W. J. Kirk assisted in serv
Those present were Mr. and
Mrs. T. H. Galloway, Mr. and
Mrs. Armin T. Steiner, Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Myers, Mr. and Mrs.
Roy Burton, Mr. and Mrs. W. J.
Kirk, Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Skelley,
Mr. and rMs. C. B. Webb, Mr. and
Mrs. L. S. Geer.
IMrs. Ben W. Olcott and sons.
Chester, Gordon and Richard,
have ' returned from an outing of
'several months at Cannon Beach.
Fred J. Smith of Seal Beach
Cal., arrived here Wednesday eve
ning to join his wife and daughter
who have been in Salem for sev
eral weeks visiting relatives and
mends. Mr. Smith will spend ten
days or two weeks here renewing
old acquaintances. He Is very-enthusiastic
concerning the pros
pects for oil at Seal Beach, a num
ber of companies now boring for
oil in the vicinity of his home.
T. G. Clark, assistant librarian
at Berkeley who has been spend
ing his ten weeks' vacation in the
northwe"t, has returned home aft
er a visit of ten days at the home
of Gideon Stolz, 575 Court street.
Miss Margaret Rodcers expects
to leave tomorrow for New York
City where she wil study art
Charles Becke, Mrs. Joseph
fcrbsland, Mrs. Aurelia Powers
and Robert Powers were guests
of Salem friends during the week.
A social evening will be held
for the benefit of the W.C.O.F.
Sewing club at the home of Mrs.
Theodore M. Barr, 185 North
Fourteenth street, on Wednesday.
Earl Shafer left yesterday for
Eugene where he will enter the
University of Oregon as a sopho
more, his first vear college work
having been taken at Willamette.
Mrs. W. H. Burghardt enter
tained at tea on Thursday after
noon in honor of Mrs. Percy
Young of Albany, who, with her
mother, Mrs. Gibson, her daugh
ter. Mrs. Bogard Ropers of Ven-
Earl Shafer was host at a dis
nnr partv Riven on Thursday ev4.
nlng to honor Ralph E. lson, k
former school mate who left Sat
nrday for Annapolis where he wi
resume his work at the naval ac
ademyThose bidden were friends
of long standing, the young mea
having attended high school UL
gether,Mr. Wilson gave an inter.
estiag talk on lite in the academy.
The guests were Ralph K. W&!
son, Ralph Hamilton, Kenneth
rs foher Notson. Dona!$
Ryan, Robert Littler. Mrs. F.
hiiaier, assisted by Miss Minnl
Moeller, served. &
Little Miss Helen Aschlimsia
waa hostess on Friday at an after
, noon party given In honor of het
; .birthday? by her, annt, Mrs. George
i T.. Wa ters. 'The afternoon pasaeg
hapiiy in games ana sports, n
dainty birthday " luncheor wt$
rerved, with a birthday cake boar.
In?? Its 12 randies. Thos attend
lag were Mable Cnpper, BettyHt.
: mm?
The Most Graceful Fig
ures Are Natural
The more natural an ac
tress performs the greater
her fame becomes.
The more natural the
figure appears the greater
itsbeautyis. FROLASET
CORSETS are designed to
make figures appear with
true natural grace.
RenskaL Swart
$1.00 Plate
Cream of Tomato or
' Oyster Soup
Potato, Crab or Fruit Salad
Roast Chicken with Oyster
Dressing or Fried Chick
en with Country
Baked Sweet ; Potatoes or
Creameq Peas
Mashed Potatoes
Tea, Coffee or Milk
Choice of
Home Made Pie, Cake or
Ice Cream
The Revival
. Tailored
of the
For Autumn
is certain to be a popular movement with the
man who dresses on a limited income.
by Us "Pay As Yon Go' Plan r
has brought to Salem jUst such lovely and dis
tinctive looking suits as the one pictured here. . In
fine serges, tricotines, velours, etc., these suits -are ,
priced at figures that have not been duplicated
during the last six years. Come in! today and see
themlet . them convince! you.
n n 1 c .
iviaKe uur otore
Your Headpuarters
$19.75, $25 up to $135
$28.50, $35 up to $125
$13.75, $14.95, $25 up to
$5.50, $5.75, $0.95 up to
$1, $1.50 t4 $1.75 pair
I -
35c, 50c,
75c pair
$1.50 up to $9
$1.50 up to $15
Stylish Stout Suits and Dresses for Stout
Women Thai Really Are Stylish , y:
- : . U I,
' -
Commencing Saturday, October 1st we will open our store at 9
a. m. and close at 6 p. m. daily, including Saturday
Mail Orders
We pay the
Postage or
Express on
Mail Orders
466 Slate Street
f Phone S77.
Guaranteed !
cr your
Style of Service Garb
- TARiS. Sept. 24. The Tart.
ro!ioe known as "asenU" ars
poiag to rhange their" clothes. ,
Their- uniforms are quite digni
fied but they bare found that t
high-collared. Jong-tailed double
breasted uniform doesn't add to
their speed in a 40-ard sprint
after an offender.
They object, too. that crimin
als are fquick on the draw."
Several designs ofcostume and
material fcre beinR tried ont on
some of the men so as to develop
new models. - - .
- a