Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 23, 1921)
THE OREGON STATESMAN. SALEM. OREGON
SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 23. 1921
. AriTZlm, TttZmwm q,,.,,yPLkfa....,,.iM iiww,,- ),,,. liM 'iyy
SOCIETY NEWS 1 WEE
TIE Women's Auxiliary of the
American Legion will bold its
national convention in Kan
Fas City at the same time the Le
gion is in session, according to
Mrs. Walter K. Spaulding. state
secretary of the Oregon state aux
iliary who will be one of the dele,
gates. Mrs. Spaulding will leave
on Wednesday accompanied by
Mrs. J. W, Mclntruff of Marsh
field. Mrs. W. A. Ivers. of Portland,
who is state president of the aux
iliary in Oregon will be another
delegate. Other women who will
attend as' delegates are Mrs. P.
A. Rankin of Eugene and Mrs.
Harold Herchner of Hood River.
A delegate from Bend will also be
in attendance, Mrs. Spaulding says
but baa not reportetd her nanre
to the secretary.
.The American Legion will be
hosts for the Women's Auxiliary
October 31, according' to the plans
outlined for the convention. It
will close Tuesday evening. Mrs.
Spaulding and Mrs. Mciiituru of
Marshfield will go to Chicago
from the convention returning to
Oregon in two weeks.
TIE large collection of Indian
pottery and Indian baskets
belonging to Mr. and Mrs.
Harwood Hall of the Chemawa
Indian school was studied by the
P. E. O. Sisterhood at their meet,
ing Thursday;. The group is takj
ing up the study of pottery this
year and found the collection to
gether with the Information and
history which Mrs. Hal gave In
structive and interesting.
Mr, and Mrs. Hall have been
'in the Indian service for many
years and their collection Is one
of the largest in the country, pie
; ces of pottery and baskets being
included from practically every
tribe known to the United States,
and some from Alaska.
i That the designs on the baskets
are not in any case imitations and
that many of them are sacred em
blems of the tribes in which they
were woven was brought out by
Mrs. Hall in discussing the pot
tery.7 f V" " ' '
' Every design used in the weav
ing of the baskets or the design
ing of the pottery Is original with
the tribe and has a meaning to
them often of religious signifi
cance, Mrs. Hall told the club wo
men. Tbls is the second collec
tion made by Mr. and Mrs. Hall,
the first having been disposed of
before tbey came to Oregon and
while they were still in California.
The baskets in the collection
range from large ones four feet in
diameter to tiny baskets which
will not tit on the end of a per
son's little finger yet with perfect
designs and fitted covers.
Mrs. Hall served luncheon to
the members of the club following
the study of the baskets and so
cial hour. She was assisted in
serving by her daughter.
Mra. C. B. McCullough on Court
street will be hostess for the P.
E. O.'s at their meeting November
3. v A business meeting , was held
at the W. H. Byrd home Thursday
previous to the trip to the Indian
school ' at Chemawa.
Americanization will be the
subject of a talk by Mrs. Lee
Davenport Monday afternoon at
the meeting of the Republican
Women's Study club. Mrs. R. J.
Hendricks will be hostess for the
Mrs. Davenport is a well known
lecturer on Americanization and
citizenship and talks often before
D. A. R. meetings. Members of
the D. A. R. are being invited to
The D. A. R. met yesterday af
ternoon with Mrs. C. C. Clark,
and the study of the Constitution
was begun. Mrs. Clark will lead
the women in this study which
will continue through November
and December. Miss Bowman of
Pittsburgh, Pa., was a guest of
the club during the afternoon.
Miss Bowman is an aunt of Mrs.
J. W. Harbison's.
The West Central Circle of the
First Methodist church met with
Mrs. E. E. Fisher, Wednesday af
ternoon. Following a brief Bible
study led by Mrs. Ronald Glover
from the Book of Acts by the
Grace Saxe system, the afternoon
was devoted to sewing on rugs for
room in the Deaconess's hospital
which was furnished by the
, Dainty refreshments were serv
ed on the spacious sun porth by
the hostess assisted by the Mrs.
J. B. Littler. Fall blossoms were
used about the rooms and on the
small tea tables at which the
Salem Music Directory
: DOROTHY PEARCE
. .... JTeacher . of Piano
267 North Winter St.
Teacher of Piano and Organ
394 N! Church
MRS. WALTER A. DENTON
State accredited teacher. Modern methods in the study of
piano.; Training; of children a specialty
Studio 148 North 12th St.
? , ' Teacher of Piano
I , . State accredited teacher
; J; Studio 345 Marion St. Phone 1299
Derby Building, Wednesdays and "Thursdays. Thone 208
TEACHER OF SINGING
ACCEEDITED BY THE STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION
Announces Concert to be given by pupils at the First
- - Christian Church, Tuesday evening, November S
ELMA WELLER, Piano
The modern-weight relaxation, governing the laws of tone pro:
ducflon, promoting elasticity, plasticity and resiliency, for ad
vanced students. Accredited by State Board of Education.
Dunning System of Improved Music Study for Beginners, en
dorsed by the world renowned Masters in Music of both America
Student can register for winter work now
Phone 1361. I Residence Studio 696 No. Liberty St.
Miss Elizabeth Levy
Teacher of Violin
Recently returned from European study of the
best and most modern violin playing. Orchestra
training. Director of largest Ensemble in the
state, which appeared at Oregon State Fairs the
seasons of 1918 and 1919.
guests were seated. The members j
entertain in order of their birth-
day month, the next meeting will j
be with Mrs. J. H. Mills on Court
The Art Craft section cf the j
Salem Arts league will hold a
meeting Tuesday evening at the
studio of Miss Gunnell. This sec
tion will be devoted to all forms
of pictoral expression, such as
photography, drawing from life,
modeling, landscape sketching,
etc. Anybody interested in any
of these subjects is invited to at
tend this raeetine. The Gunnell
Robb studio is located on the
fourth floor of the Oregon Elec
Honoring Mrs. Lanna Jones
Newton of Portland, who has
come to Salem for the winter.
Mrs. A. E. Watson was at honie
Wednesday afternoon to G. A. R.
women. Chysanthemutns used
about the rooms formed a delight
ful setting for a social afternoon.
Recollections of war time days
formed conversational topics for
the afternoon and with musical
numbers filled the time.
The officers club of the Wo
men's Relief Corp met with Mrs.
Ruth Dennison, Monday after
noon. Sewing for the "L. M. B."
occupied the afternoon. A spe
cial meeting of the Officers club
will be held with Mrs. S. W. Cook
on Sotvth Cottage street, Monday
The Birthday Dinner for the
comrades of the G. A. R.. whose
birthdays come in August, Sep
tember, October and November
will be held October 2D. le will
be held in the hall at noon and
a program will be given by the
Mrs. L. H. Compton was hostess
at an afternoon party Wednesday
for 25 friends. Decorations and
refreshments carried out the hal
lowe'en them and a dlightful in
fordmal time was enjoyed by the
The Naomi Circle of the First
Methodist church met with Mrs.
E. B4 Millard Wednesday after
noon. Mrs. M. G. Findley was
chosen president to succeed Mrs.
E. R. Schramm, Mrs. G. H. Jewett
vtlll be hostess for the circle in
The Rapheterian Sewing clul
met with Mrs. G. C. Bellinger
Thursday afternoon. Fourteen
women were present and during
the afternoon the hostess served
refreshments assisted by Mrs. E.
A. Colony. The next meeting will
be with Mrs. Fred Thompson.
The Nancy Hanks Mothers' club
of the Lincoln and McKinley
schools will meet Monday after
noon in the McKinley school The
meeting will be called to order at
3:30. A president and secretary
will be elected due to the resig
nation of Mrs. James Elvm and
Mrs. S. E. Edwards, who have
moved out of town.
C. A. Kells of the Y. M. C. A.
will address the clug on the work
being1 done for the boys in Salem
by the association.
A new Girl Reserve corps was
organized Friday in Washington
Studio 5G3 Court St.
Lena Belle Tartar
Teacher of Singing
Director of Music Salem High schools. Soloist First Church
of Christ Scientist; English. French. Italian, Latin Diction.
Credits given in Oregon High Schools. Pupil of William
Frederic Gaskins, Corrallis; Gib Tyler Taglierl, Portland; Irving
M. Glen, Seattle; Karleton Hackett, Chicago. Graduate O. A. C.
School of Music; American Conservatory, Chicago; Post Graduate
University of Washington. .. ' H ' -v.
Studio, ICS Liberty St N.
"Feel the Fit"
Once you have worn
R. A. you will never tol
erate the creeping, gaping,
nagging unions which
' many women put up with.
Reasons for R. A. fit and
comfort durable and flex
ible fabric narrow back
land fuU bust long, wide
! curved gusset, giving
j plenty of room at hips and
j keeping seat closed.
No creeping up or binding.
No uncomfortable sagging.
; R. A- wears two or three
times as long as ordinary
i underwear when properly
j Unions and separate gar-
ments. medium and heavy,
i for women and children.
A$k Tour Dealer
J. C ROULETTE A SONS
H ACIJtSTOWN. MD.
! If aaufacturcrs of R. A. Undarwut
Oregon! Our State!
Word3 by Mrs. J. M. Clifford Music by
Mrs. Carrie B. Adams
l.We hold on high the banner that
jroclaims the (JoKlen West;
We sing of scenic beauty and of
riches yet unguessed ;
We hail our glorious Commonwealth
the love of (Jod has blessed;-
All hail our glorious state!
Hail our State proclaim her glory!
Praise her name in song and story!
Sing of righteousness in victory!
Hail Oregon Our State!
2. The past has left a heritage
that we must claim today;
The ges of justice stand ajar,
and we the urge obey;
Our hands the staff of courage hold,"
our hearts to mercy sway;
Be loyal to our state! Chorus.
.1. The sun has touched the gates with !
gold and we have flung them wide.
The path of progress lies beyond,
by service glorified;
Love all mankind as brothers;
tread the pathway side by side;
Do honor to our State! Chorus.
4. With Cod and love to guide us,
and the will to wisely do,
We can make both State and Nation
strong and safe for me and you;
We are building for the future
See the vision, hold it true,
God bless our home and State! Chorsu.
TBS SEEfJ BY
A mm III Hi
I The Famine Horrors Will
Haunt These People for
I Many Long Days
icity. The other day thre men
j -re killed on the exojeution
j gronids. most horribly thej were
j tied to posts then their noses and
i ears cut off, then their hearts and
livers taken out, then their! head?
'cut off and left hanging j with
their intestines out. They -were
t soldiers and had turned robbers.
! Two robbers were beheaded and
their heads hung up at north gate
for a day. then thrown down on
the ground. I saw a human head
eaten up by bugs and ft es on the
wav out to the boy's school. Oi
iday 17 were shot; another day Id.
1 Robbers are worse than ever so
Mrs E.sthcr Plurfier-Schreiber ; many turned robbers as tbrtjy were
had charge of the China Mission desperate with no food to fit. Our
of the Evangelical church, at i city oineais is one oi tne geeuesi
tfrn so we will nave that this
ve'ar! I w;il have a special meet
Ing for the Tal Tals this year,
also a mothers meeting.
"Some o' those days" says
Georgia philosopher,' "you'll sea
things so clearly that you'll wish
you were back where you're locat
ed now, and you won't have a fce-,
turn ticket." Atlanta Constitu
Junior high school among the sev
enth B girls who have juit enter
ed the school. Twenty-one giri3
are included in the list and Paul
ine Findley la president of the
group. Dorothy Livesley, was
chosen secretary and Virginia
Donnell treasurer. Miss Joseph
ine Bross of Willamette univer
sity is to be leader of the group.
The Interior Decorating section
of the Salem Art3 league will
meet Monday evening at the Gil
bert Stud o and Craft Shop. The
section is to be organized at this
time and anybody who would t3
interested in joining the section
for the work to be taken up dur
ing the next few moTrfrh-s is wel
come to join.
Emma! Wilk'nson of Chicago,
sentinel of the Macca
be a guest of the local
women n?t Saturday she win
aecoihnanied to Salein from
by Mrs. Pauline Moore
Rieley. state commander, whose
home is n Portland. ,
A banquet will be served in
McCormalck hall Saturday even
ing following a specia.1 afternoon
sess'on of the lodge. A regular
lodge meteting will follow the ban
quet Donald and Independence
women Will unite with Salem wo
men in honoring the visiting officials.
"The ceremony was performed
in the Y. W. C. A. living room
which was lovely with . '. ." will
become part of the town corre
spondent's report of lots of wed
dings, if; the start already mde
along this Una of service contin
ues, according to the national
Weddings of girls away from
home have taken place in the
Central Branch in New York
City, in the Y. W. C. A. of Valle
jo, Calif., Hollywood, Calif.,
Springfield, Mo., andsevtral oth
er middle western Y. W. C. A.
The wedd'ng in Vallejo wa3
due to Miss Jean C. Moore, execu
tive for the town and country
work who urged the loc8l asso
ciation to make it possible for
engaged girls without homes or
away from home to be married
Dignified open stairways, fire
places and low windows wh'ch
typify the modern Y. W. C. A.
buildings lend themselves to
stately decorations and impres
sive ceremonies in a way which
appeals to most young girls. For
the Y W. C. A. weddingn on rec
ord, the house secretaries and the
girls who live in the home have
made everv effort to make them
the "weddingest" of weddings.
Next to being the bride, the most
excitement has been to have a
part in giving the bride the kind
of wedding that giris dream
A group of foreign women
meet ng in the Vallejo '"Y" dur
Irig the preparations were so
thrilled that they at once took out
Y. W. CJ A. memberships and csk
ed if their 6tsters might he mar
ried In the same spot. And 'hen
they promptly tell to helping
with the aisle of greens and the
waxing of the floor.
A Missouri farmer's wife re
ctntly wrote to the Y. W C. A.
In Springfield that her niece was
coming to the city to meet her
fiance and be married. Would
the Y. M. C. A. look after her un
til after the marriage? And so
it came about that the wedding
took p'ace in the Y. W C. A.,
that the oth?r girls who l'vcd
there held a shower for the bride,
that the bride found herselt
marching to a festively decorat
ed altar to the strains of Lohen
grin when she had expected only
a pathetically lovely wedding in
.the minister's back parlor.
be able to come down for a later
Free lectures to be g.ven in
town during the winter will be
discussed at the meeting of the
Literary section of tho Women's
club Tuesday afternoon, October
25. They will meet with Mr. H.
M. Webb at her country home.
Mrs. H. L. Ci idler will act as
hostess should the weather prove
The V. C. T. TJ. met in the
home of Mrs. A. H. Morr'son
Tuesday. Mrs. H. Butz and Mts.
Pearl Miller, just returned from
the state convention, gave an ex
ceedingly interesting report of
the gathering which was held in
Oregon City. A petition was
drawn up to send to congress m
favor of the international limita
tion of armament and signed by
those present. The W C. T. V.
agiin meets on Tuesday, October
25, at 2 p. m. instead of 2:30, in
the home of Mrs. Z. M. Knight. A
special program is prepared for
The civic section of the Dallas
Women's club gave a silver tsa
at the home of Mrs. C. N. Bilyeu
on Clay street Tuesday. Hostess
es for the afternoon were:
Mrs. John Orr, Mrs. Conrad
Stafr:n. Mrs. E. V. Dalton. Mrs.
II. A. Woods and Mrs. M. L.
Lloyd. Civic matters tor the com
ing year were discussed, but no
definite plans were made. The
rooms were beautifully decorat
ed in gladioli and presented a
very pleasing appearance. Light
refreshments were served to 30
j Tungjen, district of Kweichow.
; She is the daughter of Itev. G. W.
Plumer, 355 South Fourteenth
j street, Salem. While she is ab
sent on sick leave being now in
I Portland. Clara Schuermau is in
i ciiarge of the Tungjeu station
j Mrs. Scbreiber hopes to go back
to China, to her work there, when
she recovers her health.
Clara Schuerman, in charge of
the work, as stated, wrote Mrs.
' Schreiber under date of August
18, and the following excerpts
j Horn that letter will be interest
I ing to the people of this country:
j "You should bo here now to
! help leed the starving. It is es
timated that 2000 have died and
scores more each day, We are
feeding about 400 here and a tew
hundred at South Gate.
"Of all the sights these faces
haunt me: it is so terrible. You
have no idea what it means to
hear the cries for food and to see
these human skeletons walking
the streets. Some die in our alley
r-very day, and the back street u
the school I haven't used for
weeks and weeks, as there are so
mtny along there. Going to the
south gate we see three or four
dead people "and many are too
weak to walk. They are eating
a stone, sort of clay, grind it to
powder and eat it to fill up. So
many are dying that they throw
the bodies out by the city wall.
The odor is unbearable near there.
These sights will haunt us for
months to come. I pity the peo
ple up north whose conditions
were even worse. Many mothers
have sold their children and lots
of little boys have i been turned
loose on the streets to shift for
"This ds a dark, dark, heathen
dye. He orders proclamations
every so often that no meat is to
be eaten for three days while they
pray for rain hard on u4 who
like pork so well. Another time
they put dope in the river to kill
all the fish .thereby to appease
the dragon; and tbey even dressed
up a dog and paraded throUgh the
i "I found that child welfare ex-
llivib in Gil: i lai tinu etui fc1"
ready for this fall had it trans
lated and written in large! charts
and will have samples of (Slothes,
and Renny will give a real demon
stration in bathing a live baby.
1 think DrN B. will brng the lan-
See Our Stationery
You'll be surprised at the large
variety of designs we are show
ing. There's a style for every
163 N. Com'l. Phone 04
Sergeant York la lecturing to
pay the mortgage of $12,500 on
his Tennessee farm. It is none of
our business, but what intrigues
us is how did he manage to bor
row so much coin on a farm?
Now is the time to buy your
A Northwest Product
Eleven Exclusive Features
Makes her work easier
Guaranteed to cut your
A range for every use
A range for every purse
271 N. Commercial Street
Mrs. F. E. Mull
Stamping Braiding Hand Embroidery Buttons
Room 10, Over Miller's Store j
Phone 117 Salem, Oregon I
One wonders how
it is possible to im
prove on the al
ready a 1 1 r active
tuxedo cdltt, tail
ored suit or simple
frock. But once
you have added
touch of an exqui
site and dainty bit
of lace, organdy or
mull fashioned in
to the most fasci
nating of vestee, straight or round collars, you
will realize how they bring out the perfection of
the garment they adorn. ' - J
You cannot have too many of these bits of femi
ninity, and a multitude of them is made possible
by the splendid prices which range from
$4.80 to $5.95 ; :
U. G. Shipley Co.
It profits you to "Pay As You Go."
Mrs. John Keating, state re
gent of the D. A- R., who was to
have been present at the meeting
of the ldcat chapter this ve-k wag
unable to attend because of ill
ness. It Is hoped that shewlU
You may save a trifle at the time
of purchase through buying cheap
shoes for your boy but paying a
liitlq more insures a great deal long
We consider service first price
afterwards, pricing our shoes at a
very narrow margin, that you may
have utmost value.
Many styles, many leathers and
moderately priced, from $3.45 up.
Buster Brown Shoe Store
125 North Commercial St.
j i t S . i.i
JJ 2 j 1 1 I
! lw!II!ilis!ltiiilii!;ri N I T, si
1 UWAill l iil i AWA
' f 4 ,