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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (March 22, 1922)
THE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON
WEDNESDAY MORNING. MARCH 22, 1922
By MARGUERITE GLEESON
ITH the entire north-west,
Salem folks will tonight
welcome tlie Chicago Grand
Opera company to Portland.
Monna Vanna. with both Mary
Garden and Muratore, singing the
leads, will open the Reason which
will last for five days, Special
'trains are being ruirtnto' Portland
rfrom eastern Oregon, Washington
-and Idaho as well as from Seattle,
,Tacoma and VancoUTer and Vie
toria, B. C. for the occasion,
Members of the Salem Women's
chorus with a few invited guests
,who were interested, were fortu
nate enotgh to have, the oppor
tunity of 'listening to the score of
Monna Vanna Monday evening.
Only two copies are available In
Portland and Paul Petri, director
of the chorus, obtained one ot
them for the evening. A number
of Salem persons who are going
down to Monna Vanna this eve
ning were among those present.
Additions to the number of 'Sa
lem 'folks going down to one or
more of the performances are be
ing made dally. Mrs. Horace
Sykes and Jeannette will be
among those , taking in Monna
Vanna this evening.
Governor and Mrs. Ben Olcott
will be among those welcoming
the entire troupe to Portland this
morning. Others who will attend
at least one night includes Miss
Fay Hendricks, Mrs. J. Newcomb,
Miss Jessie Harriet, Mr. and Mrs.
Lester Davis, A. C. Barber, Miss
Miss Mary Elizabeth Hunt,
class of 1923, Willamette is visit
ing at' her home in Spokane. She
will not return to Salem until the
close of the spring vacation, which
begins March 24 and lasts for 10
A bridge party was given Fri
day by Mrs. Walter-Spaulding at
her home on Court street. The
rooms were pretty with daffodils
and. hyacinths. Mrs. Roy Mills
and Mrs. C. Bates assisted the hos
tess in serving dainty refresh
ments following the bridge game
The guests were Mrs. Wilson H.
Darby, Mrs: Bliss Darby. Mrs
Paol V. Johnson, Mrs. Armon
Steiner, Mrs. L. S. Sheldon, Mrs
Paul Hauser, Mrs. Lee L. Gilbert,
Mrs. Charles E. Bates, Mrs. F. G
Bowersox, Mrs. D. J. MeKinnon.
Mrs. C. K. Spaulding, Mrs. Roy
CLUBS AND 1
I WOMEN'S ACTIVITIES
1 1 j Tlie Finest Yet for Spring jj
i' ?i pLENTY of novelty effects for ' ?a
XjI ne young men who want
"Something Different" Plenty
. jn , of plainer styles for the men who rsa
Jrx ;, prefer "something like these I've t'ijS
Tyfj- been wearing." !&
if " All of these good shoes that we t$it
'IfC can guarantee to give you fullest ' js
I Tri satisfaction, ' and your money's y&
xjc : worth every time. t&t
if) ' BUSTEft BROWN SHOE STORE 'f:
T 125 -North Commercial Street raS
The Catholic Daughters . of
America, formerly the Daughters
of Isabella, will meet again this
week with Mrs. E. A. Thompson
to sew for th Associated Chari
ties. Boys clothing is needed Just
now by the organization and
members are all urged to attend
so that a considerable amount
may be gotten ready.
A paper on Cradle Roll work
by Mrs. H. F. Shanks was read
at the Marion County Sunday
School convention last week. Mrs.
E. E. Upmeyer, read the paper be
cause or the Illness of Mrs.
Shanks. The paper was consider
ed especially well written and
touched on the work which she
has done in that line.
"l am glad to be home and to
meet so many of my friends again
after. my more than five years'
absence," said Miss Mary Schultz
yesterday. Miss Schultz, who re
turned to Salem Sunday, has just
finished an 18 weeks contract
with the Redpath lyceum bureau
which took her through several
states in the middle west. A
change in her plans made possible
a visit to her home in Salem. Miss
Schultz is considered an unusual
ly talented violinist and has stud
ied during her absence from Sa
lem In Chicago and New York.
Just at present Miss Schultz is
uncertain whether she will go out
with the Redpath bureau on a
summer trip or not. Otherwise
she "will remain here until fall.
returning then to her studies in
New York. She is at present on
leave of absence from the Brook
lyn Conservatory of music where
she has taught violin for more
than two years.
Following her graduation from
Salem high school. Miss Schultx
went to Chicago where she stud
ied, later going to New York city
where she joined her sister. Miss
Elizabeth Schultz. who is in busi
ness there. She studied in New
York under Alexander Block who
with Mrs. Block, has done consid
erable work as a sonota artist.
"If I remain in Salem for the
summer I will miss most of all the
summer colonies," said Miss
Schultz yesterday. "With their
pupils, the different music teach
ers go out to various places in the
country and enjoy a vacation and
study at the same time. Last year
five women and two men students
went out with Mr. and Mrs. block
into Vermont. The natives had
never seen so many "fiddlera" be
fore and they were Quite excited.
"After a bard winter's work In
New York we all enjoyed those
months in the country. We pic
nicked every week, took vlong
hikes and did lots of real -work.
One of the men had a place up In
a cupola where he practiced. Be
ing rather good looking he look
ed like some god as he worked
away with his music. We always
had at least one recital during the
four months we were there.
Miss Schultz ia visiting with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. C.
Schultz on Market street. She
says she may give a concert while
she Is In Salem. When this may
be given depends entirely on
whether she remains for the sum
mer or only for a few weeks.
The Salem American legion
men are planning on entertaining
Miss Schultz while she Is in Sa
lem in recgnition of her kindness
to Salem service men during the
"Miss Schultz with her sister.
Miss Elizabeth Schultz, treated
Salem service men royally while
they were located at camps near
New York city. She went out to
the camps, took them on trips
around the city anil did a wonder
ful lot of entertaining for them
while they were there." said Am
erican legion men last night.
In discussing her work Miss
Schultz is emphatic in her state
ments that she Is only yet a stu
dent of the violin. She says that
her work with the lyceum has
: I BUiD
Adda Garrtsoa'a New
REVELATIONS OF A WIFE
And I nast warn you that j player,, are staking a. ton o! tfe
Bf CATARRH? USE
1 Hi CREAM
If your nostrils are clogged,
your throat distressed, or your
head is stuffed by nasty catarrh
or a cold, apply a little pure, an
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into your nostrils. It penetrates
through every air passage, sooth
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and you get instant relief.
How good it feels. Your nos
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No more hawking, snuffling, dry
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a small bottle of Ely's Cream
Balm from any druggist. Colds
and catarrh yield like magic
Don't stay stuffed up. Relief is
We Have Some Very
For You To Wear To Tlie
Lovely New Dresses, Coats, Cape,
Exquisite Blouses, Gloves, Hose, Fancy
Hair Pins, Beads and many other fancy
WHY ROBERT SAVARIN SA1U
"I AM IN YOUR HANDS."
If Lillian could have seen Rob
ert SaYarla at the moment he
questioned me concerning her
possible change of aeSrt, her fem
ininity would have been amply re
venged for the few seconds at the
railroad station when his voice
and manner had made her blush
as would a shy schoolgirl. Un
versed in the little ways of wo
men, he had given her avoidance
of him the one meaning which he
dreaded most, and all the new
masterfulness with which he had
meant to combat her Quixotism
was stripped from him.
And it lay with me to give him
back that weapon or to put him
at a disadvantage in his wooing
of Lillian. I saw this instantly
and realized that either I must
tell him the truth or must be re
sponsible for his going back to
his mountain home a defeated,
disappointed man. Armed with
the assurance ot Lillian's un
changed love he was like a con
quering warrior. Without it he
could never hope to overcome her
I felt like a traitor to Lillian,
to all women, when I answered
him. The fat? of meddlers was
also before my eyes. But deep in
my heart was the conviction that
only by Robert Savarin's hand
could come the breaking of the
miserable tie which held her so
faithfully to the rascal who had
given her such shabby treatment,
who neither needed her, nor de
sired her. I steeled myself
against all other considerations.
"You know this is perilously
like betraying a confidence." I be
"I know." he replied, "but it
is life or death to me."
I looked Into his defpset eyes,
burning with the fire of anxiety,
and realized that he spoke only
"Then it is life for you," I said
too will have no easy task to
change Lillian's mind. vea
though you kave all the oppor-
tunitcs I Can give you, and I will
help. She is like adamant where
her conscience is concerned."
"I know." He nodded assent.
stood stienuy tninicing tor a mo
ment, then spoke abruptly. "Mas
she had news ot that man since
I saw her? Las he returned 'o
Thankfui indeed was 1 that he
had asked the two questions.
had promise! to nsor bim
frankly, bu I cou'.d no; tUscio?e
my know'edse o. Harrr I'r.der
wood's retnr-i to him v!un Lil
lian herse'f wai in igr.:r.?ntv ot
"I am v. to she has hea; notli
Hg from h is." I sail hastii;
"Dut I kno of hr tern." of h:s
r:turn tro- the fact that a fan
cied resemblance of a pifsInR mo
ttofist to Mr. Underwood threw
her' into a fearful state for a few
minutes. And now. Mr. Savnrln.
if I am ging to 1-elp yon to see
Lillian by yourself let me Rive
you just a bit of advice. Don't
aurry matters I happen to know
that she must :,ee me today about
a matter that is troubling both
of us no'aiirg concerning either
of us personally, but most im
portant i.evertheless. It would
be mon Inopportune f.- y-ju to
try to aee her for the next few
"I w'.U ait days if you thiuk
best, dear lauy," eald Ritrt Sav
arin. "I aui in your hand-- "
(To oe continurds
country. One migat ""p
would b necessary tor them- to
carry . & bookkeeper along to fig
ure oat whose turn lV is to wta
Over in Poland it costs 2000
rubles to get one's shoes shlned.
This Is another Polish problem.
Young Jake Schaeffer and
young ContI, the French billiard
The liquid form of Maxola, the fact
that it is 100 per cent pure, highest
grade vegetable oil is one reason why
it is preferred by housewives every
where. Mazola contains no moist
tire that's why you use H to i
less than of lard, butter or other fats.
. i '
NT7DT717 BwettfaHr j
. ctf4 pas. Writ Cor IV
Used and recomroenid by PabSc School Demectk Science Teadwn
, . -.-- , . i . .. . . . ' -
T,.r r "r"?u ed a man more truly or suffered
of a much different character I
more because of the barrier be
than that she had done previously tween them than
in iew iora.
and suffers because of you.
I A Vow Made.
Barbara Fritchie tent.
Daughters'' of Veterans.
Civic Art section. Arts
league, public library.
Catholic Missionary society
with Mrs. C. D. Thomas, of
14S6 North Winter street.
W. R. C. Aid society, in
Elite Embroidery club,
with Mrs. Richard Erlckson,
1550 North Liberty.
Mothers' class of First M.
E. church with Mrs. C. G.
Doney, 1216 State street, at
D. I. sewing, with Mrs. E.
A. Thompson, 1545 North
Women's Auxiliary, St.
Paul's church, with Mrs. V.
Jason Lee Foreign Mission
ary society, with Mrs. A. J.
Vick. 1495 North Liberty.
D. A. R., with Mrs. U. G.
Playground Equipment to
Be Purchased With Funds
He threw up his head almost
convulsively, as if he had just re
ceived into his body a reviving
electric current straightening
himself to his full height.
'Then by the Eternal this farce
shall end," he said after a mo
ment. "Why does she think it
necessary to avoid me."
'Perhaps she is afraid of you
and her own heart," I replied de
murely, reflecting that I might as
well be executed for a prize-win
ning mutton as for a tiny lamblin
and half-hyslerlcallv wondering
what Lillian would say if she
could hear me.
Ah!" His fine eyes lighted
with relieved Joy. "Then I shall
give her no rest until she does lis
ten to me. Will will von heln
me that is it you believe honest
ly that what I wish is for her best
"I know It is,"I said Impulsive
ly. "She needs your love now
more than ever before, and 1
know that she dreads unspeaka
bly the return of her "
"Don't call that despicable fel-
lew by the sbcred name of hus
band!" he interposed violently,
and I saw that the old hatred of
Harry Underwood was still flam
ing within him. "It Is sacrilege
to speak of him in that way."
" YOUR MAIL ORDERS
'receive prompt and careful attention. We pay
the express or postage within a radius of a hun
' 466 State SL .'-,
Portland SiUc Shop ; j, ;
More than 100 persons attend
ed the meeting of the Brush col
lege Parent'Teachers association
last Friday. This district is con
sldered one of the best in Polk
county. Mr. end Mrs. D. A. Ho'ag
are the Instructors in the school
Thirty dollars Was raised by
subscription for a playground
equipment. Mr. and Mrs. Hoag
with Mr. and Mrs. Uriah Leigh-
man and Mrs. A. H. Steiner will
attend the county session of the
Parent-Teacher association which
meets in Independence March 25.
The county institute will be held
In Independence at the same time
. W. M. Smith, deputy state su
perintendent of public instruction
was present the meeting Friday
and gave a brief talk.
The program which was given
was as follows:
Song Irene Olsen, Verna
Recitation Elizabeth Singer.
Solo BilHe Utley.
Piano solo Verna Mapes.
Vocal duet Mesdames Utley
Reading Turfield Schindler.
Piano solo Russell Lehman.
Reading Mrs. Dwight Hoag.
Address W. M. Smith.
Piano duet Margaret Steiner
and Mrs. Blodgett.
Light refreshments were
following the program. The so-
What Madge Promised.
I agree wilh your feHinK." I
said a bit dryly, for bin vehem
ence disturbed me I have never
cared for melodrama "but the
fact remains that he still is legal
ly entitled to call himself by that
What is rheumatism! Pain
only. St. Jacobs Oil will stop any
pain so quit drugging-
Not one case In fifty reqntres
internal treatment. Rub soothing
penetrating St. Jacobs Oil directly
upon the tender spot and relief
comes instantly. St. Jacobs Oil is
harmless rheumatism and
sciatica liniment, which never dis
appoints and can not burn the
Limber up! Quit complaining!
Get a small trial bottle from your
druggist, and in just a moment
you'll be free from rheumatic and
sciatic pain, soreness, stiffness
served I nd swelling. Don't suffer! Re
nei awaits you. uia. nonew au
Jacobs Oil has cured millions of
lal rnmmlHPii (a rnmnAcod nf
Mrs. L. A. Grote. Mrs. Frank .m TO"erf" " i ine V
xf. m t - ni 1 half century, and i just as good
i"'i'v" " r. , i i
backache, sprains asd' swellings.
Read ; thc.CIassifiei
dmZ M mm wM&'3
IBP IIP ; -;
6w To R
eaiui v m
Oh Cost of Painting
FIRST, find out what good paint is, for that
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Don't Figure Paint Economy as "Cost per
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buy more gallons, It U Karcjer t: spread,
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