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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 11, 1922)
THE OrtfrGON STATEStiAti. SALEM, OREGON
WEDNESDAY MQRNtK(jf. JANUARY li; 1922
By MARGUERITE GLEESON J
Friends In Salem hare Jttst r
celved .word of the; marriage of
MISS E&ther flsn rtt Tacnmb an A
- Archie 'Smith, formerly of Salem.
mey were married In Seattle
Christmas eve. Mr. Smith is one
of the secretaries of the Seattle
Y.'M. C. ,A.and Is prominent In
musical circles of Seattle and Sa
lem. They will make their homo
at 4752 Twelfth arenae. North
east, Seattle. Mr. Smith Is a son
of Mrs. O. G. Smith of Long
Mrs. W. P Lord and Miss Eliza
beth Lord are In Portland for a
' 'T'f ' ' '
' The Shrine dance will be given
January 2ft In the Shrine mosque.
-Cv-i; - : .
Friends of Miss Alicia Hunt of
Corvaltls . will be glad .to know
that she is recovering -from a se
vere Illness. She la a daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Warren Hunt of
Mr. and Mrs., James Nicholson
and little son, Jimmy, will leave
the last of the week for the "east.
Mr. Nicholson will go as far as
New York, while Mrs. Nicholson
and Jimmy will visit in Minneap
olis. Miss Gertrude Hartman and
Otto Hartman left yesterday for
an extended eastern trip.
Mrs. Fred C. Klopper of Mun
cle, Ind., Is in Salem for an indef
inite stay with her. foster parents,
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Brasher. Mrs.
Kloffer was formerly Miss Marie
Scott, of Salem. .
Mrs. Alfred P. Bates entertain
ed at dinner this week on the oc
casion of Mr. Bates' birthday,
guests Included Mr. and Mrs. Da
vid HasseL, Miss Lila Marcy and
Miss Mildred Marcy. It was also
Mrs. Hassell's birthday.
Mr., and Mrs. C. T. Riel of
Prince Rupert. B. C, are guests
of Rev. J. R. Buck.
Guests at the G. E. Schuneman
home over the week-end were Mr.
5!un Gear and fresh
Concentrated Tablets Easy and
Economical to Take Results
Evtfry man or woman who has heard of the
wondrous health and beauty-making power of
the vitamiucs in yeast, freah vegetables and
other raw foods, will be glad to know of the
atuaxiiig result being obtained from the highly
concentrated yeast MMtin's VITAMON tab
lets. Theae supply a proper doae of all three
vitamkes (A, B, and C) and are now used by
thousands who ajlprcciats their economy, con
venience and quick results. Martin's 1TA- .
MON; mixes with your food, helps it to digest
and provides the health-giving, strength-building
nourishment that your body must have to make .
ftrm tissue, strong nerves, rich blood and a
keen, active brain. They will not cause gas or
Upset the stomach, but, on the contrary, are a
great aid in overcoming indigestion or chronic
constipation. Pimples, boils and skin eruptions
seem to vanish, as if by msfde, leaving the
complexion elear and glowing with health. Be
sure ta r-irnember the name Mastin's VI-TA-MON.'
I not accept mutations or substitutes.
You taA get Mastin's VITAMON Tablets at all
--) it. ......
'wtwfllPIIju tA5T i -snEnergy .Wbm Taken, With ,
AMO VITAMIN . mm
ccNuiNt wujsS h'' iAtui icvewMeai o money paxac
and Mrs. ii H. Fish and Mr. and
Mrs. O. D. Austin. I
Mr and Mrs. D. H. Mosher left
yesterday for a few days in Portland.
CLUBS AND I
The wprk of the American,
church board of the Congrega
tional church wilt be illustrated
with slides at the meeting of the
missionary society of the local'
church Friday afternoon. The
program is in charge of Mrs. Wil
liam Fleming and1 Mrs. E. A. Mil
ler. Hostesses for the afternoon are
Mrs. William Steiger, Mrs. Jo
seph, Taylor, MrsJ E. S. Lamport
and. Mrs. J. S. Huntly.
"The Intelligence Test in Pub
lic Schools" will be the subject
of an address by W. C. Hopes, as
sistant superintendent of the city
schools, before the Mothers' club
of the Y. M. C. A. Thursday. The
meeting will be held in the Y. M.
C. A. building. .
The Citic Arts section of the
Salem Arts league will meet this
evening in the educational room
of the library. Plans for home
grounds landscaping will be
brought in and discussed by the
members. These then will be tak
en up, one at each meetinp. A
short talk: on the theory of land
scape gardening will be given dur
ing the evening. These discus
sions are jregular' features of .the
section meetings. All interested
are invited to attend.
The missionary meeting of the
Leslie M. E. church will be held
today at the home of Mrs. Hellyer
on South i High street. "Women
are urged to attend. Rev. Jj Penv
berton win give a short talk on
missions in India.
' I '
The Women's Foreign Mission
ary society of the First M.
church wfll be entertained . this
afternoon; at the (home of Mrs. J.
H. i Baker j On CoHrt street. The
program committee ia chanre is
composed j of Mrs. E. E. Gilbert,
Mrs. Ronald Glover and Mrs. Ben
That Ffrm' Flesh,
Mi Health COow
T Veath Take Mastin's
Yeast VITAMON Tablets.
FAY PRATT TO B$
Miss Fay Pratt, Willamette 21,
is now a homesteader and timber
man and j land owner under the
laws of the United States. She
is a logger and a tree saver and
a conservationist of the great out
Miss Pratt filed on an 80-acre
homestead down in Douglas coun
ty, last spring, but began her res
idence there only a few weeks
ago, having six ; months time to
establish her home on the land.
Her father. Rev. C. C. Pratt, a
Methodist EDiscotial minister. thU
year gave up hd clerical work for
iue . cenent oi nis Health, and
filed on 160 .acres near his daugh
ter's holdings. I
Ttrey are eight miles from
town, out in the forest primeval.
It is. socially important that
you learn to lay
v If you do not play the piano, you'posi
tively. can .learn your, favorite melodies,
popular music, ballads, and : jaz2 1 by
FORM (form playing is based on read-.
ing the notes) in 12 lessons, even if you
do not know one note from another,
now, f$6 : scales or exercises. 1 , Sheet
Muste is used. The Course enables you
.to play ANY piece of Popular Music you
Tnay buy, regardless its key. Why waste
five years with the old fashioned way,
hen n Specialist in this kind of music
offers you a short-cut? Remember, this
Method is for Beginner and Musician,
alike. ; it is for YOU. f Previous train
ing unnecessary. Make no mistake about
i this point. The Old-Instruction-Methods
are prohibitive for the adult. You
can learn the new way. Amuse your
self. Entertain your friends. To be
Popular, play Popular Music.
If you already play the piano, learn to
convert any piece into Jazztfme; culti
vating a syncopated touch that mil not
harm Classical Interpretation. Learn ,
the. Style used by Motion; Picture Hay-,
ers, Sheet Music demonstrators, Pro
fessional, Cabaret and Vaudeville Pian
ists. Learn to alter time, add notes,
introduce chimes, runs, etc Enlarge
your repertoire it should be 800 pieces.
Increase your sight reading 100. Im
prove your Technique, Learn to Trans
pose, Accompany, Harmonize, Memorize
Improvise, and the all-round good musi
cianship so necessary in Public and Pro
fessional work. A; training otherwise
requiring a long period of apprentice
ship, at a humiliating salary. ' This
Course answers alliyour problems from
a strictly-academic standpoint. It is
logical, progressive practical.
Just fill out coupon below and mail to F. B. Clark, Tallman Piano Store.
Free demonstration will fc'e given at y our home proving tKat you can learn.
Do it how, get your wishdon't put if off.
Please come to my home at i
and demonstrate to me without cost
that I can learn to play the piano in
r - - i T """""
m 4 . t
.WATERiWAN PIANO SCHOOL
... ' .;:'F.B.-Ctark,M:: .
Temporary Headquarters, Tallman Piano Store; 1Z1 South Ummwiaj M.
i n z Well Dressed Woman I
v Stwr ta
Paris has gone Quite mad on the
srbjct of whjfte. She Is indulging In
It for winter Wear. Come to consider
ft, is she so bad after all? Do not
the najorfty ot the animals In the
Par North change tbeir coats to a
lighter, very often a white ,coat that
helps' to conceal them from their en
emies against the spotlesa enow?
Cull, Paris can hardly bey said, to
have the same reason for her flair
for ermine and white cloth. vv
Of course, with oar smofcy cttl
ft is more nearly made for us. Sti!l
the accompanirg sketch shows ah
entirely sane version ot the mode.
What could be more pleasiag or
more practical than white fo. even
ing? This frock i white crepe, also
after the Trench mode.
The neck is high, and thero arte
no sleeves, a paradox, wc Ta. t!ita
season, while considerable to!lh3n
start on either side clo3e to fh
shoulder and gives the now familiar
blousiness under the arms.
A wide girdle slisbUy draped, is
worn rather low, just about the hij-s,
but not extreme.
There are Jpekoed side panels n
the skirt, orfer each hip, that hang
In four points and give the effect of
an uneven hem line. i
But the particolar feature of the :
frock, after its unbroken whiteness, !
Is the huge single roses ot white j
Velvet that fasten . the girdle : w j
weight the hem of the skirt i
i-That, too, ( is decreed by Dame
Fashion, who; says the major part of
a frock's trimming shall be on tl.e
sHrt and sleeves, the latter obviously
Impossible here. All together, an eu-
Srely well Conducted and convn
onal little dance and dianur drest.
' mm' i 4
The deer frisk around the farm, j tried to pretend that he had not
nippine the heads of the venture- heard her, and addressed himself
RnmA prnns that are not carefully to me in hurried, confused ac-
fenced; the squirrels and the cents.
cougars and; the dreaarui Dears i "There s no use my telling yon
may be found close at hand, wait- anything before other people." he
ing to devour any kind of a nut said. "But you'll be sorry if yon
that strays their way.
"But It's a be-yu-tif ul country, '
says Miss Pratt, ' ana we re ae
llghted with fit."
Miss Pratt came up to Salem
a few days ago for a holiday visit
with friends. ! She returned to her
home near' (Jlendale yesterday.
PLAN YEARS WORK
The year'$ program was out
lined by the Tri L club at its
meeting last night in the Y. W. C.
A. rooms. iAmong the special
subjects to !be taken up by the
girls are thrift, health, and vari
ous forms ot social service -work.
A thrift talk by a local bank
er is among the features which
the member? hope to arrange ior.
Outside speakers on other sub-
iwta will also be artanred for.
Gladys Sarsent, the president, is I tie fish.'
don't hear what I've got to say
soon. I'll see you again."
He turned and fairly bolted to
his own car, swung It around, and
passed us as it he were driven in
stead of the driver. Mrs. Ticer,
who bad her mouth open while
he was talking, evidently waiting
her chance to turn another ti
rade loose upon hint, waved her
hand derisively as he passed, but
he 'did not see her, for his neaa
was bent over thelteering wheel
As he disappeared around a curve
she threw back her head and
laughed the hearty, booming
laugh which one would expect
from her ample proportions.
An Interesting Past.
'Well!" the monosyllable
lis she uttered it was a book
"That didn't take long. . I expect
ed he'd show more fight than
that, Bat ho never did have hair
as much gumption as a lively bot-
eiriag myself that my hands and
knee had ceased "wobbling."
"He had his memory refreshed
by your, girlhood : name. I ven
tured, aa I threw my engine. Into
MSB- .; 5 .
"Ye-ee. his memory came back
to him mighty sudden. Mrs. Ti
cer drawled. I tinder thought
It would. Hea 4 slick one, is
Jake. I hope he ain't raakin o
trouble for you.i child." Her
voice was suddenly full of beau
"Not tor me" l meant to
give her as clear! an explanation
as I could without betraying a
confidence. It was. due her. "But
-a friend of ur family is in
trouDie, ana tni man thinks I
know something. fabOut It which
would hurt our friend, and he's
trying: to get me to tell it,"
Mrs-,. Ticer made clacking
noise with her tongue.
"That's jnst like hlra. He al
ways was me orneriest sneak.
she raid Indignantly. "The last
time I seen him the time i
meant when I told him about it
my father caught him stealin'
tools out ot the :tool house. He
had the reputation of bein' light
fin re red. but Par he'd always
stood up for hlmi Bnt when Paw
caught him red-handed he was so
mad he took Jake by the coat col
lar and booted him all the way to
the gate. J
How She Knew. ;
"t remember k stood on the
front porch and laughed while he
done it. I had a couple of rea
sons for deeplsin' Jake that I'd
never told my i folks anythin
about. He was the freshest thing
in all this section, and the kickin'
Paw give him was certainly com
In' to him.- 'i
I marvelled no longer at the
sudden departure of Mr. "Bridge
ham". A memory picture such as
Mrs. Ticer had called up was en
ough to abash the boldest of
bluffers. But her next words
showed still another reason for
his abrupt departure.
"Paw didn't hate Jake arrest
ed, he took it out in kickin him."
she went on. "But a few weeks
after that Jake left town between
sunset and sunrise with the sher
iff just two jumps behind him.
Thero'd been a hbuse broken into,
and If he'd evef been caught 1t
would have meant state's prison.
But he was cute enongh to get
away. A few months after that
hra folks moved but west, and no
body's heard hide nor hair of a
wnsey in twenty years till Jako
shows up here callin himself
Bridgeham' and'tryin to get Tic
er to do his dirty work for him."
Her voice wasi so full of honest
wrath and contempt that I re-
f tec ted it whs e, good thing, her
old acquaintance was out of her
reach. She looked fully capable
of repeating her father's ier
formaeje of twenty years ago.
How did yoft know he meant
to meet us today?" I asked, un
able to contain my curiosity on?
"Why, he told Ticer!" she saidj
and then hurried to defend hen
absent decidedly lesser half
"You see, Ticer, he comes trottf
out Amagansetti way, an he never;
seen Jake, an hie orob'ly wouldn't
knowed him if he had." Her tone
displayed an unconscious under-
I standing of the: mental calibre of
glimpses of that gentleman decid
edly contirmedy. "And Jake told
Ticer a cock and ball story about
baring to watch you because you
Was mixed up In v murder ease,
aid he was a detective. But Ticer
cpme to me with It. aa' I fixed It
so he'd listen to what Jake said
5 nd pretend to help him. and
jiea tell me everythin' that was
p (To be continued)
"Tell me of your tour to the
pomes vi lamuui CDiisn poeu.
The home of Shelley TT
"t"They;etuniT ua ! cents a gal
Ion loi rasolJae y'U 1 1
"At the iiomeot ByroB? i -"There,
we had a bad puncture."
RHICHESTEn S FILLO
w v r rut iamw SAia a
- ii'ii i
injkMm aAK iilUi t
t tamiiliil liM.il nnfcx
i in charge of the program.
The new members of the groun
have invited' the older girls to a
party to betgivea in the Y. W. C.
A. parlors January 24. The club
plans to give' a banquet in the I
SDrine just before the close of
the winter' work.
Five ne members were taken
in last night. They are Miriam
E. Anderson, Hannah Slatery,
I Marian Zlnser. Inez Tyler and
The Tri X. club Is an organiza- ,
tion of young business girls and
is undeT the direction of the Y.
W. C. A.
1 bent to my wheel, first as- the absent Ticer, which my few
Daily Store Hours:
9 a. m to 6 p. m. '
THE : '
a . L".. f- k - ' -' i
Judge foryourself the.ex w
ceptiohally .Urge Ravth
that can be yoiirs i! yoti wili
only take advantage
Balein Store, 466
V State St.: k
TortlAiul Store SS -;
Alder St -
Bus. and Prof. Women's
club, club rooms; supper at
Civic jArts section of Arts
league, library at 7:30.
Missidnary society of Icb
lie M. E. church, with Mrs.
Hellyer,! 1655 South High
W. M. F. society of First
M. E. church, with Mrs. J. H.
Baker, 545 Court street,
Thursday club with Mrs.
J. H. Alberts, 1089 Court
street. Mrs. C. A. Park, joint
O. A. C. . club, with Mr. and
Mrs. Albert T. Andersoa,
1400 North Summer street.
Y. Mi C. A. Mothers' club,
2:30 in Y. M. building.
Missionary society of First
Congregational church, in
Women's Missionary socie
ty ot i the First Baptist
church, i quarterly meeting.
Salem Women's club, Com
mercial! elub rooms.
Dodge Brothers willhnnounce on February 1st,
1922, a substantial reduction in the prices oi
their carsj effective horn Jatiuatir 1, 1922.
Adele Gaurlsou'a New Phase of
REVELATIONS OF A WIFE
WHAT I MRS. TICER
Whatever was hidden in Mrs.
TieerV 'seemingly Innocent
question to the man calling him
self "Bridgeham," but whom, she
V.J A. ixriii..
I, ot course, had no idea. Bat
that the covert' reference had
dynamite' withi it was speedily
oONESTEELE WIOTOR CO.
Commercial ajid Ferry StreeVf
P.?9ISB It ik8 JgjsfiVl$hjWlwtH(a