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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 5, 1922)
THE OREGON. STATESMAN. SALEM. OREGON
SUNDAY MORNING. FEBRUARY 5. 1922
By marguerite qleeson
Hat Making Is
r Classes Start
Millinery craxy" U the way
Mrs.'F. E. Barter, Salem Siaith
H ashes instructor In home eco
nomics, describes ;. the state of
mind of those applying tor class
work In the art of making. hat.
Although 20 women were accept
ed, for the class mee tlnj Friday af
ternoon In the TfWr C. A., many
who bad applied ; were turnea
away. Twelve Is the number us
ually' permitted in classes of this
... -The sewing class organized this
week on "Wednesday afternoon in
the Y. W.C A. was so popular
that it has been found necessary
to divide it into two sections, one
will meet on Wednesday and the
other on Thursday, according to
... A new millinery class will begin
this week in the high school. It
. wfll meet from 7 until $ o'clock
The class which has been meeting
wice 'a week In the evening will
meet: only once, on Wednesday
evening. A new class will be
made up of those turned away
' earlier in tho year when the other
class was organized. Mrs. Barker
says. The oIJ class voluntarily
offered, to meet only once a week
In order that Mrs. Barter might
have time to start another class.
: ! Mrs, Barker is instructor in mil
llnery at 'Willamette -university
and has m class of 20 seniors and
i juniors.. Alt Of; her classes take
the same work. She, has had con
siderable training for such work
having . -worked In the pattern
rctoms of .both Fisk and Gage.
. ' .Miss Bertha M. Davis, home eco
nomics supervisor in .:. Smith
Hughes work . in Oregon arid a
E. Elliott, director of the work In
the state, both 'nslted .the evening
class in. millinery Tuesday. Miss
Davis said that the class was get
ting just the same work as was
being; given at the Oregon Agrl
As present - classes ? complete
their work,- others will be organ
IxedMrs. Barker says but In ad
d It ion to her own work she Is now
itdtlTe eveninra In thA waaV and
cannot arrange for more. Mrs.
Barker went to Portland yesterday
to purcnase supplies for the mil
linery department at Willamette
, university. .. ' . rv-
'All women Interested in Chris
tian education are eligible for
memnersnip in the Lausanne
guua, according to members of
v . the organization. , The group
t. meets on the first Monday of
, . each month at Laoaaftne hall and
! i problems -relating to the college
Women are taken , up. Member
ship Is not llmtied. to members of
; the Methodist church.
r : The closer relation ' of Salem
i women to the university Women
; ahd the extension of the hospi-
i tallty rof "their Howies Ms"one of
j the matters which has been taken
i up at -preYlous meetings of the
guild, whleh will nreet next Mon
f day la regular , session.
Miss LidaJPake Of Willamette
, university "wttrbu the speaker -at
the Y. M. C. A. Mothers' club on
; Thursday afternoon.
:- . The Bible class of Mrs. C. A
" i Parks will not meet this week
v owmg to the 5 illness of Mrs
MRS. ALICE H. DODD
Art Instructor at Willamette
unibersity who is in charge of
the program for the Salem
Women's club next Saturday.
Aid Sought ,
by Young High
Just a slip Of a girl, 17 years
old and six months from gradua
tion at Salem high school. But
she is without -financial means to
go on for that' short' time even
This was the Ule told Miss Slattfe
Beatty, a a.-member of the schol
arship loan fund of tho Oregon
Federation of Women's' clubs..
"In all my work On the scholor-
shlp loan fund committee," said
Miss Beatty, "I havemever had a
case which interested afld touched
me so much as this 17-year-eld
girl with the common sense. Judg
ment and forethought of a 25 year
'She has worked her ! way
through high school with almost
no assistance and now is abso
lutely without any help. She read
of the scholarship loan fund in 9
Salem paper when we were plan
ning lor the silver tea and in a
last effort appealed to me. II am
hoping we may be able to help
her. We have two other Salem
girls to see ' through this! JotLt
which is also their: last."
The returns .from the Red Let
ter day for1 the loan fund are only
beginning, to come in now from
nvttr ttiA it Q Hjffaa R.Qtfv .a vc
but it is hoped that these will be
sufficient to take care of previous
promises to the young Women who
are xlepending on them as well as
take care of new cases which have
come up similar to the little high
school girl in Salem.
Vachel Lindsay! the poet who
was scheduled to be in Salem this
week, has cancelled all his en
gagements here, due to the ser
ious illness of his mother, accord
lag to word received from Port
land. He was in Seattle when he
received a message that his moth
er was at the point ef death and
he hurried at once to Illinois.
. Mr. Lindsay was scheduled to
speak in Salem at Waller hall
Thursday eveninfr and to give in
lerpretive" readings from his po
etry and prose. A banquet in h
honor had. been planned by the
Oregon Writer's league, a newly
formed organization-, which 'has
for one of it purposes the enter
tainment of distinguished visiting
writers in Portland.
The varsityj women's debate
team of the Oregon Agricultural
college win int representative
from the University of uaaiornia
sometime in April, according to
recent announcement. A debate
will also be held between the col
lege and the tjnivere't of Oregon
during tha third term, dates to be
The Wrjetfs teagas at the col
lege have alays sponsor?.! the
tebat work and tb. year have
contribut i algift of S100 to the
debaters toward par g ' ex
renses .f the jCaliforn.a r a The
University of Calitornra s'ftwcw
women's varsity team north last
year and this ear the college
team will se to Cercly for the
Mies Laura Gam lobst Is mara-
rer of the wo.neaV foreneics at
iite Oregon Ac-lcultural firllege
Mit OarciobMi is -i .iiifrVr of
Zeta Kappa psi women's foren
s'c t ority all was mmtr of
tho women's Var.r.t.v tle'jn team
ui et jg the Vv 'rsi'f .S Oregon
in May. 19204
Miss Mary fcHza'ð Bayno was
honored recently by eleetoit to
membership in Delta, Psi Kappa,
honorary physical education soror
ity at the Oregon Agricultural col
lege. Membership is based on
general scholarship records and
participation in physical educa
tion activities , Former members
of the Women's Orange club
formed the Charter membership
group which: was Installed two
years ago as J Iota chapter of the
Other members electei at this
time were Edith Weed of 15-3aver-ton,
Josephine Goldstaub of Port
land: Margaret Weed of MareoK,
and Margaret Sullivan of Port-
and. Dinner 'was served in the
college tea room for the new
members. ' "
The American Legion auxiliary
will meet Tuesday evening at the
armory. A musical and dramatic
program wll be given following
the business meeting. Refresh
ments will be served. Miss Rosa
mond Walton Is president of the
organization this year.
Swakna: of orange, here
other example of that wonderful new
shade that will flame against the
blue of a tropical sky ,mce' a cardinal
against a background of Southern
The Well Dressed woman
pines. It Is relieved with white
worn by a gorgeous brtntette to cesan
plete- (ho picture.
Georgette crepe, brocaded - wtth
white velvet Cowers, the kind thai
grow nowhere except in the miad of
the milliaer- and the modiste.
Cowers are arranged- la stripes ea
the skirt In regular pleat,' soft and
There are pipings of white on the
blouse, and on the halt sleeves. The
sleeves are folded over from the back
in piped point.
Many moons 4gowe started wear
lag the Oriental turban. Now the
turbans have pretty generally gone
out, but leaving a residue of infra
ence seen In many small details.
One is1 the relied and rather clumsy
Oriental girdle. This girdle of nar
row ribbon is roHed softly about the
Hps. One of the interesting features
Is the material of the white ribbon,
which Is woven in an alligator pat
tern and lined with brocaded orange
The straight, slim atlbouette seems
to be the prevail tag mode, and the
low girdle still holds its own, ay ex
emplified in this model.
With frock is worn a pair of the
new spring pumps, after the French
sandal, not cut this time, but made
of twe colors of kid in an unusual
Shoes of contrasting color seem to
be good this- season, though the best
bet is the conservative and strapless
black pump. .
For Work Are
"We have many calls from wo
men who want housework, and
even more from those who want
day work, :sald Miss "Miriam E.
Anderson, .general secretary of
tins i. w. sc. A. yesterday. In
commenting! on the association's
efforts in the fine of a free em
ployment clearing house service.
House work In the country
seems to b? what the girls and
women will 1 not tike, and in
many cases Jit is not their fault
since the wages offered are often
as low as $15 a month.
'I wonder sometimes it Salem
women realize that we take ap
plications of women who desire
day work since there are so few
calls for helpers of this kind
We have one woman who is. en
timely dependent ; upon day work
with several children to ' take
care of, and when she last called
at . the office she had only three
half days, in the week."
Limited facilities in the loci
association J prevents a thorough
investigation of applicants or po
sitions, according to Miss Ander
son. but every effort is made to
The Kercher Electric JCboker
gives you every af terfnon FREE ? v ' ' ,i : :
v Call or phone for demoiatraUdii ' ' ;
:5 . WELCH ELECTRIC CO. I
Stale Strut ' ' . thmt 93
t ' -
Photographic section . of
Arts league. Gunnel! & Robb
studio. " 1
Poetry section of . t Arts
league. . . ...
LaQsanne Guild, 2:30 in .
Lausanne ball". V-1 ; v
American War Mothers. J
2:30 in! Commercial club;
: . Moden Writers section
Arts league, with Mrs. F. S.
Barton, 901 North Capitol.
Salem! Dist. Music Teach
ers' association at Mrs. Ber
tha Junk Dart studio.
American Leaion auxiliary
In armory, 8:30.
Business and Professional
Women 'i . club. TJnitarlan
church, j6 o'clock.
Y. M.I Mothers' club. '
1.' Thursday club with Mnt. G.
G. Bingham, Twelfth and Mis-
on , Mrs. M. M. Chaptnan
Joint hostess. r ,
- I Saturttay .'
Salem? Women's club, Com-
merplal club rooms. 1 .
Local Man to Assist in Cam
paign for Children's Home
' t'f-.-ff 'f f.j'f S.
Include? 20. Selcdicns ,
r"AiL THIS C0UP0II TODAY
Please advise me concerning your special terms of payJ
i mcnt on the above outfit.
, z, Name.-
... (;-. - -
assist the worker, and those in
need of help to come together.
Many women . unintentionally.
Miss Anderson thinks, stand in
their own way when trying to lo
cate good workers. For instance
they refuse many times to con
sider a girl who does not have a
phone and more times than other
wise these girls are to all ap
pearances the better workers.
Many calls are received for
middle aged women who desire
a home more than remuneration,
f6r women to take care of child
ren, but far the greater number
making applications are asking
for work,- nottfor helpers. Num
erous calls come from girls in
Marion and Polk counties who
desire work in Salem. Most of
the calls come from Workers who
ate in need of work, and many Sn
desperate need, according to Hiss
Lack of co-operation from eith
er the workers or tnose asking
for names of helpers, is voiced
by Miss. Anderson. A woman
Will file an application for work
and later in the day or in tha
weeksome Salem woman may
telephone in asking 'for some oae,
just answering her description.
The women will be referred to
$he 'girl who seems to fit her
needs but in too many cases no
report is ever made to the asso
ciation office as to the results of
(he Interview. This often results
in a number being referred to the
same person, and discourages the
one who has asked for help In
locating a helper.
, Others assisting in the office
at different times with the em
ployment service are Mrs. Susie
Nicholson, matron at the associa
tion rooms, and Miss Irene Boje,
student releif worker. The work
of the association in employment
Service is free to both workers
Officers for the coming year
will be chosen by the American
War Mothers at their regular
meeting Tuesday afternoon in the
Commercial club rooms. Mrs.
John .Carson is president of the
group at tfe present time.
i ne war Moraers are enaeavor-
Ing to do constructive work for
he1 ex-service men in Salem and
are: Just now engaged in accum
lating funds to endow an ex-service
men's ward in the new Salem
hospital. The ward Will be for
the use of all Marlon county ex
serylce men, according to the
plans of the War Mothers.
The War Mothers are planning
to begin the study of the Amerl
canf constitution as outlined by
the National Security league in
4 series of 12 lessons.
A special course in Institutional
management will be given this
summer at the Oregon Agricultur
al college, according to the an
nouncement of those in charge oi
the summer school program. Miss
Kola Treat of the University of
Minnesota and formerly at the
Kansas State Agricultural college
will conduct the course. Menu
making and purchasing of equip-
ment will be taken up. The course
continues from July 17 to 2$ and
It Is thought that many experienc
ed and beginning workers will be
Interested in the work.
The repudiation of the war
debt will be discussed pro and
con at the meeting of the Busi
ness and Professional Women's
club Wednesday ia the elubrooms
In the Unitarian church. Dinner
will be served at 6; 30 for mem
bers, and the program will follow
Child welfare wfll be another
of the principal topics which the
business women will consider. A
play given by members . will be
one or the" entertainment feat
ures". v-: ,
' h , - ; . . . " ; 4
5 .The report, thst the former tut
Ser Is to marry has been denied.
All the fracleiss ere" rot fooH-H.
W. M. Hamilton has accepted
the chairmanship for Salem in the
campaign now being carried on in
behalf of the children's farm home
to be established near Corvallis
to care for orphaned and depend
ent children. Mrs. Mary B. Pow
era ia chairman of the force of W.
C. T. U. workers. The farm home
will be under the direct care of
the W. C. T. U., but Is a separate
corporation and is receiving wide
support from citizens all over the
The farm which has been cnos-
en by the board of directors of
the home, is located inree- mues
east of Corvallis, r between that
city and Albany. It consists of
245 acres, about one-half upland
and the rest the best of bottom
land. The upland is tild and
the farm fenced. All the build
ines that will be required for
some time, except those to house
the children, are on the site at
The plans of the ooaru or me
W. C." T. TJ. children's farm home
do not contemplate adding to tte
already.. large burdens resting on
the charities of the people of ure
gon," says Turs.. Ada wanace vn
ruh. camnaicm director. "On the
contrary, according to the careful
ly worked Out plans made Py sue
cessful business men and women
of the board, the dependent chil
dren. can be cared for more eco
nomically than at present. In ad
dltion the home will provide for
many who now have no care. This
economy is made possible by the
fact that the home is being spon
sored by a large organization, aid
ed by a number of successful bus
Iness men, whose voluntary ser
vice will greatly decrease the over
head for maintenance.
Oregon Agricultural college
has promised all help In making
the farm productive and in pro
viding for vocational training for
The home wfll be conducted on
the cottage plan with snch units
R Will maUA H TMMMlhla In rlvA
MrS. FlllkerSOn Comments real home training and love to
, . r i: line Doys ana gins. ine cnnareu
on i enaency 10 vonsuu-
date School Territory
will attend the public school near
the farm and will receive the pre
paration and training for life,
which is the right of all children.
To those interested in the coun
ty school and the one-room school-
house. Mary U Fulkerson, county
superintendent of schools, recom
mends the reading of an article
on school district consolidation,
published in the Country Gentle
man. under date of January 22.
: The article tells of the onderful
growth in the country' of the idea
of consolidating school districts
where possible, thereby bringing
pupils into large schools with ad
ded facilities for teaching and of
course better trained teachers.
"There are a number of loca
tions in Marion county wnere con
solidation Is not practicable
Mrs. Fulkerson said. "This is es
peclally true where the physical
features of the cOttnlry would
prevent pupils from attending a
union school any distance from
home. In - many districts the
mountains and hills and streams
would make ft inconvenient for
pupils to attend any school ex
cept the one In their , own district."
- As to whether thene is danger
In transporting pupils several
miles to a union school, Mrs. Ful
kerson believes there Is no greater
danger in traveling with a safe
drivar than the average child In
curs In walking along the high
way to school or along the rail
In general, Mrs. Fulkerson be
lieves in the consolidated district
as a better means of securing
proper education, but that there
must be considered In all cases
the question as to whether trans
portation is practicable.
To districts in Marlon county
are transporting their children
hand have found it very satisfac
tory. Pulls, living In the Parish
Gap district are transported tu
the Jefferson school. Those living
in the Oak Grove district are
transorted to the Stayton school.
There are being transported to
the Hubbard district, pupils llv
g in five other districts. An
auto does the collecting. The tui
tion at Hubbard is J60 a pupil.
At Stayton, there are 13 pupil?
Drougnt Iron Oak Grove district
into the school and the annual
cost of the transportation
J863.65. The average tuition at
Stayton per school year is $66.45.
There are 154 pupils attending
the Woodburn school who are
brought in! from other districts
The cost per route for the school
term is $783.78. Five autos are
used In bringing the pupils to the
In general, the central and
eastern states are more progres
sive than those in the west on the
matter of condemning the one
room schoolhouse. t In Oregon, the
mountains and hills have prevent
ed consolidation in the western
part of the state. whHe In the cen
tral and eastern part of the state,
the distance between school dis
tricts have prevented the move
ment from spreading.
However, it is understood two
or three counties in eastern Ore
gon are taking up the matter of
providing better education for ru
raj school children by the consoli
dating of districts, and the build'
ing of union schools. .
this Is The
Cats Fuel Costs
j Every Lang Range xnan
I ufactured it built around
the famous Hot Blast
principle and contains
the Lang Hot Air Draft
Let us show you a
271 No. Commercial St.
The Extra Pair Means
of Years j
Suit With Extra Pants
$25 to $49
No sir, yQU haven't Been; euch r
values in years. Weve taken
3vairtaje of every drop in
price of materials and labor:
to bring to you the best val
ues shown for a veryrfon
time. You can buy now with
perfect confidence "that you :
are getting the rock bottom
price on dependable clothing; -
Extra Pants Free
Scotch Woolen M01
426 State Street,
8TTKDAT HEALTH TALK HO. SK
IT 0. L, SCOTT, D.O.
When colds settle upon the lungs it ,1s -
indication of rung weakness whlcn-.
needs Immediate attention. A lung cold.
If neglected, may easily become lung con-
gestlon and from that to pneumonia Is but
a step. Fatalities from pneumonia run.
very high, except where a chiropractor la
called at the first inception of the case."
The chiropractor finds an area of nerve
tenderness in cases where the lungs' are
involved around the third dorsal verte
bra, which is between the shoulders. Quite
often the nerve tracing shows this nerve
tenderness over 'one, or both "sides of the
lungs. Usually the chlrppracic spinal
adjustments are given not only . at the
third dorsal, but at stomach, liver and
kidney place also, as when, these organs
are of normal activity; they help 4 to dis
pose of the wastes with, which the body
isi charged, and -which would, otherwise
add to the burden of the diseased lungs.
. .SATSif "
9 TT7, dof fexn-
MU tfcta 4rvr.
Tbert i bo . nt.
Mitiii for prf
J"JCfW ;j V"
PRCSSUJTE OH SPINAL
NERVES IN D!SEASE$0f
' THE FOLlOrYlRfl 0X6A1C
I uV SPLEEN
vl ' Aoorimrr
'X. w r uvsrFw
The lower nerve
UNDER THE MAGNIFY
WO CLASS IS PINCHED
BY A MISALIGN f.0 JOINT.
PINCHED NERVES CANNOT
Tinitfttnia sr. . '
MOVES THE PRESSURE.
THfc VPPEJB WERVRJI ;
TREE AS NATUBE INTENDS.
No Return of
After Three Years
"l doctored with "medical
doctors for - six years -audi 'all
said I Wai fubriilr. t)ini,
years ago when I flnay d'ecld'
ed to try chiropractic I was so
weak I had to be heloAd Inta
the citopractbr';bt(e.J'.. 1,1 !
gas to improve 4ttit vthe ' first's
adjustment .addKkfter 'sbin
months was ! entirely , welL :
When I started with ebropac-'
tie the medical doctors said-1
would'not live six months. IiT
three years I have-had-m-r-
4L. ' it! st rvJV
Martin Miller, Chiropractic Kt-
search fiureau . StatemesA Ne
TOUR ; HEALTH pEGIXS
fhe yon telepTjone 8f for aa
Miss BaTcn and MrsCeorgV
assist women pationti -
Dr. O. L. Scott
414-19 U. S. Bank Bids.
STATESMAN CLASSIFIED ADS. BRING RESULTS
PIANO CLUB IS A SUCCESS
There are too i many peaked
hats. ; Such a hat doesnot, suit
A rounds mascaline face. Bn thr
hat makers wfll go right a pa"k-
ing thm in spite 'of; our sumy
Of t29 -E:tt!3t!-n. '
ti 4 . t '- -
Seventeen Memberships Are Already Taken
Of the Fifty instruments Reserved for C rot Members, Sixteen Pianos and Seven?
tn Plavr P;ttt Vmmil- ITM.AM TUm kUnniA (In ThW Wlc ! ' ' '
-ww - a V m 1IVIWUU VIMVlUa lUUt wuvu w .w . ww. .. -v-. ; . . t
There is no time to lose if you
would take advantage of this op
portunity to save from 180 to
over $200 on a piano or player
, Of, the fifty instruments f re
served for club members, seven
teen are already gone, and ' the
remainder will go quickly now
that people understand this great
"club" plan of piano selling.
No more . straight-from-the-shoulder
proposition has . ever
been offered, the people of Salem
and vicinity.,."' ' :J', ' ' .
, . It's, simply .the wholesale prin
cipal applied to-retail -burins.5--"-
fifty pianos during a certain pe
riod of time much cheaper than
we can sell a few during tho same
period, provided,: of course, that
we do not increase our overhead.
oor-selling expense. s
Every new plane - and player
piano is of standard make, and
iaclnde such celebrated and time
honored makes . as ; Hobart M.
Cable, , Lester. .Kohler ,:. 4b Chase.
Kohler te Campbell, The Soloelle,
the; tone coloring player piano,
and many others. i ? rt- t .i
la - used instruments are in
cluded. I'- S- ,Vick.i;teinwa-
from 155, ' 163, $205, 275,
Ksoa. ale. i j,
TERMS ARE EASY t
.Select the lastrument yeu want,
pay. a small deposit and It is de
livered Co your homo Immedi
ately. ; .. ( . , . - , , ..
; i. Monthly, payments, to clab mem
bers are as low as S .j 3
Tbere arc bo extras, no dues, no
red .tape.".. . ... .-. , , . .....
iQuIck Artloa Xecessaiy nr
tVe advise you to come H n-" t
awar'if ou Trant tt? f ! S
ia different wortJ to '