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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (May 13, 1923)
THE OREGON STATESMAN. SALEM, OREGON ?
By MARGUERITE GLEESON
rY MOTHER! manhood's am-
Ana sterner cares
4 . . , f r j long been! mliiei
Yet turn I to thee fondly
Asj when upon ' thy
j-VW; ihrine i ';; ,:;
jwy infant griefs werd
; f : hushM. to rest. '
And jhy low whisper'd priyers my
r slumber bless'd. ;-
:!:;' f- .George W.
rOTHER'3 DAY' has .been the
Inspiration for a.nimber of
: f. trvif Eucmi miairn aurillg
t he t last few days fand a! number
oi qciixnuui lamuy anairs , win
mart the Occasion today. A num
ber 6t Salem people were among
those going to the Unlviersity of
Oregon for. the special .Mother's
day program 'prepared bjf the stu
dents for the parents.' Tjhis is an
annual affair ' at L the university
t . is
; ! .it-' 1vi' ,
;."! i I'-'. , '. '-..
We hare a fine supply of
bedding planta . ready . and j.
C. F. BREITHAUPT j
' $aleaCs Telegraph Florist'
i-i fitsitfuUtfU3t at
that pa!ntL&c$ere&lh the
; wdghtofth&dly falls .
' Ufc 4he iop'xrf :.tfre foot
'.arch;fjT h '-fitever :
kKRd ;istjfibiites.;It: proir
ifeels ,89 rircft;&ter m"
CtilWt!Tnxiej which i
Cifc 86-8riulyjiiittler the .,
-arch and,er'tpjihten t
. Cort State and Liberty ? -
1 -Woolen:honses sell their best
because his customers demand the
a r m
t. . '' I A :
. i-r The best, makers work for custom tailors as It requires
skillful workmanship to produce hand tailored garments.
'We buy our stock of woolens In very large quantities1 with'
lae result that wef can offer most
, .... ;
; Eventually! yojj will buy
- . Goods Sold
Ccjrt St. 1.
D. H. MOSHER :
and one, looked forward to by
many parents whose sons and
daughters are among the student
body- t;. '""",1 :-v' :
" May Day festivities -at Willam
ette uniVersity hare been the oc
casion ok many prety social groups
during' the last j two days. The
crowning of the May -Queen Fri
day,: the luncheon given for the
high; school seniors and the May
day breakfast were occasions when
students I and r alumni forgathered
and renewed old friendships.
. A number of social affair3
among alumni of the university
were given with special consider
ation j for these j alumni coming
from a distance. ! The fartous
sororities and Iausanne hali- are
crowded this week-end with guests
who came specially for the May
day. : - 's , '
Delicate tinted iris blooms,
with bowls of tulips in pink and
yellow made a delightful setting
Thursday when Mrs. J. L. Stock
ton and Miss Zoe Stockton enter
tained with eight tables of bridge.
Dainty little bouquets of forget-me-nots
and small carnations cen
tered the , tables when tea wa3
served, j Mrs. George Waters won
high score for; the afternoon.
Guest3 bidden, for .the afternoon
were Mrs. Charles K. paulding.
Mrs.: W. 1. Staley, Mrs. S. P. Kim
ball. Mrs. Frank Boweraox, Mrs.
Louis Lachmund. Mrs. George
, Waters, Mrs. Ci P. Bishop, - Mrs.
Charles Robertson, Mrs. U. G.
Shipley, Mrs. H. G. Poisal, Mrs. R.
B. Fleming, Mrs. John Maurer,
Mrs. F. E. Shaffer, Mrs. WJnnie
Pettyjohn. Mrs. Walter Kirk, Mrs.
G. Arbuckle, Mrs. Walter Spatiud
ing, Mrs. Clifford Farmer, Mrs.
Eeland Geer, Mrs. James Nichol
son, Mrs. Bliss j Darby, Mrs. Carl
Webb, Mrs. Sam, Butler, Mrs. Karl
Kugel, Mrs. Henry Corhoyer. Mrs.
Bertha Mill3, Mrs. Frank Myers,
Mrs. Paul Johnson r Miss Florence
McKlnney and Miss Katbryn Gun
nell.i. . I i
The Salem Woman's club met
fo the annual meeting of the year
yesterday.; The election of offi
cers and delegates to the state
convention was ; followed by a
pleasant social hoar.
The committee In charge of the
social hour was composed off Mrs.
Berthar Mills. Mrs. Walter J. Kirk
Mrs. Earl Anderson Mrs. Ralph
Mrs. H. Hartman Is returning
today from Los Angeles where she
went early in January to join
Mr. Hartman. While In southern
California they visited many
other points making their, head
quarters in Los i Angeles. Mr.
Hartman will not return to Sa
lem for some time yet.: Mrs.
Hartman. left j Salem Just after
moving into the Court apartments
where she will 1 now be at home.
.' Miss Julia Martindale, who has
been an assistant at the state' li
brary for several months, will go
to Cottage Grove today where she
will Join her mother. Miss Mar
tindale is a1 University of 'Michi
gan woman and a member of Al
pha: Chi Omega, I Jt
. ; t .. :.;;' -r,! : -v.
-. . i . . ...
' Among those going to Corvallls
for" the Junior Week end are Miss
Lucille Pierce, Miss Agnes Bayne.
Miss Marie Brlggs and Mrs. Ward.
Irvine. Thet will be guests at
the Delta Delta . Delta house.
",Mr, and Irs;-W, iWv '-f Rose
braugh are spending . the week
end In Eugene . as the guests of
their son, Arthur Rosebraugh, a
student at 'the University of Ore
gon.' Mr. and Mrs. Rosebraugh
will "attend the special Mothers'
day program which1 is an annual
feature at the university. . , 1 .V
Miss Dorothy. VOn Berg, a stu
dent at the University of Oregon
is a guest of her sister, Mrs. E. C.
Hickman,. for the week end. 3fiss
V.oa ,Berg came over for the May
fabrics to the merchant tailor"
merchant tailored clothes.
by the Yard
day festivities at Willamette uni
versity. : ; s ! '
Dr. and Mrs. E. M. Hill of
Vancouver are guests for ,rthe
May day week end of Dr. and1 Mrs
CJ E. Powell. I
:. ; " f .
Miss Adelaide Lake of Port
land, visi'.ed with relatives and
friends in Salem yesterday.
I ' '
Miss Florence Laird, a senior
at the Oregon Agricultural col
lege from North Bend. Is a week
end guest of Mrs. H. W Persons.
Mias Laird came over to attend
he May day festivities at Willa
mette and visit with her brother
who is a student at 'the univer
sity. ' ' :: . ' W i
.' i :; .... '.,!'
Miss Lita ; Waters is spending
the . week end at Corvallis and
if ill attend the Junior Week end
program. ' i '
2 " .; i
The Priscilla club was enter
tained Wednesday by Mrs. C. B.
Webb. This was the last meeting
of the season.
Miss Hasel Seeley, teacher in
the Salem high school, has accept
ed a position in the Girls Poly
technic high school in Portland
for next year.
i Mrs. E. C. Cross and Mrs.
Princa Byrd are expected to ' re
turn late .this week from an ex
tended trip into California. :
Mr. sand Mrs. John ' Brophy
have gene to Neskowin (for a few
The Aid Society of the Scandi
navian. iMethodist church, togeth
er with I their husbands and
friends, were - delightfully 'enter
tained last Wednesday evening at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. L. Ru
dle. After a short" business find
devotional session, a program of
musical numbers and readings
was given by some of the young
people presents Following this,
the hostess served delicious , re
freshments and the" evening pass
ed, pleasantly .with 'conversation
and music: , f j
Mrs. James West and Mrs. Ray
Smith were joint hostesses Thurs
day for the Raphaterian club.
Special guests for the afternoon
were Mrs. Floyd Privetto of Port
and Mrs. George Anderson and
Mrs. A. Clark of Milwaukie. f v
College girls; Miss Sadie Pratt
and Miss Mildred Streevy, sere
naded the club members daring
the afternoon. Tie group I in
cludes graduates ind' former stu
dents xrtf ; Willamette . university
and the meeting was : held this
week because of May : day guests
in town at this lime. . j
Members of the f Raphaterian
club are Mrs. Carle Abrams, Mrs.
Charles E. Bates, Mrs. Grover C.
Bellinger. Mrs. H. V. Compson,
Mrs. Elliott Solony. Mrs. J. C.
Evans, Mrs. Ronald C. Glover,
Mrs. James i.G. . Heltzel.Mrs. Cecil
Hawley, Mrs. Roy; Fi Shields,
Mrs. A. A. SiewerU Mrs. Guy O-
Smtth. Mrs. Ray L. Smith, Mrs.
Fred H.' Thompsoii,: Mrs. ' Lee Uu-
ruh, Mrs. Floyd Utjter. Mrs. James
West, Mrs.V Elrnol White. Mrs.
Otto J. Wilson aad Mrs. Walter
WInslow. I i . '
Dr. and Mrs. Floyd . Utter were
hosts for the Tomarco Bible class
at their hew home ; Wednesdaf
evening; The group includes the
younger married couples of, the
First Methodist church f Sunday
school and social meetings are
held once a month at the homes
of the members. 5 i ; j'
" : ; -
The primary class a?, the Leslie
SundayT school" was entertained
Friday afternoon at the home of
Martha Louise Kriekenbaum, one
of the pupils. The youngsters en
joyed a: happy afternoon with
games and later s refreshments
were served. The class numbers
38 children under ffive years jof
age. . f i, t-
Xotert . Author
-' . - ':- .,-'. ,- "i
Joseph Conrad, master writer of
sea talgs. ex-skipper In sail and
steam and Briton by adoption, ar
rived in America, for a month's
r" snjm I
i si "- x .,. ' N-xT ' S I
Martha Van Rensselaer
: The X ational League of TTom
en Vpters selection of the "twelve
jireatest livingr American women.
While made upon the basis of
achievement in their several fields,
n ell might be taken as representa
tive of the Women of the entire
nation, for the reason that every
.section of he. country claims one,
or more oi mese wumen as us
daughter. New York state's na
tive women are Anna Botsford
Comstock, writer and student of
aatural history, born at i Otto;
Martha Van Rensselear, teacher
of hiome economics in Cornell and
other Institutions and a member
Spring blossoms decorated the
pretty tables of the Gold Star
Waf Mothers luncheon Wednes
day This is the first time the
War Mothers have held this
luncheon and ' it is planned to
make It an annual event
'The Gold Star Mothers present
were Mrs F A Baker, Mrs O'Neil,
Mrd Maggie Bair, Mrs, Cunning
ham. Mrs. Thompson, Mrs. War
ing) Mrs. M.' Hewitt, Mrs. Jennie
Martin, Mrs. Walling, and' Mrs.
Miss Lois Nye Is the week end.
guest of Miss Anna Belle Golden
at the Delta Delta Delta house in
Miss Ethel Livesly is a week
end guest of her sister, Miss Mar
garet nvesiy. at me university
4 New Books
'My'Life and Work," by Henry
FordJ The book isi ;more con
cerned with Mr. Ford's work than
with his life; it describes his be
ginnings In business, its develop
ment and the principles underly
ing his methods1 of running it.
f'First Million the Hardest," an
autobiography by Arthur Farqu
hajr, a great manufacturer of ag
ricultural machinery. It Is a true,
human recital of one man's road
toj wealth, full of common sense,
dcamatic incidents and shrewd
ccjmment on men and industry,
during a period when industrial
development has been varied and
"New Tasks for Old Churches,"
by Roger Babson. Mr. Babson
sees a need for churches to take
aj deeper Interest in economic con
ditions in their communities, in
every particular that makes for
the material, physical welfare, las
veil as the spiritual uplift.
, "O. ' Henry ; Memorial Award;
Frtze Storiej of 1922," chosen by
the Society of Arts and Sciences!
The frreup- of 16 stories chosen
by the committee of award has
ijrvln. i Cobb's "Snake Doctor" In
first plce. " Rose -Wilder Lane's
tnnbence, second: F. R. Buck
ley's "Gold Mounted Guns" third.
nd Charles Alexander's "As a
og Should." fourth. That Mr.
lexander should have a place is
f special interest, because he Is
n Oregon man.
A Treasury of Plays for Wo ra
ti." edited by Frank Shay. These
lays . are selected for amateur
performance by women, all parts
being suitable for female charac
ters. j- "Where the Blue Begins." by
Christopher Morley. Thts ' l a
! vsi'i :x v HsSa .:, .:. ., 1 , . Kltl
j : r " y a V f
-; ( : ' 'X-v7'
! JyllNNIEADDERNRsKg. """ '" ed'tm WHARTON f CAWlSHAPMAN CatT
j f .. .Ui 'fin' .JHIIl lim..."'U' n-s .. ..... run . '" 1 ntJ:f' ;i I I Ill ... '
!M.CareyVThoma5 : 1m- LouiscHomerJ
Greatest Women Are Listed
of the food administration execu
tive staff during the war, born in
Randolph, and Edith Wharton, the
novelist. Pennsylvania's two are
Cecelia Beau-x, painter, whose pic
tures are represented in the prin
cipal galleries of the world, who
was born In - Phiiadelphia, ad
Louise Homers contralto,: beloved
in this country and' Europe alike,
a daughter of Pittsburgh. : Illinois
lays claim to Jane1 Addams, phil
anthropist. whose best; known
work perhaps' is In, connection
witk the Hull House settlement in
Chicago,, who wa?s bora In Cedar
ville, and Julia La'throp, author
ity on child welfare, born In Rock-
fable in which all of the charac
ters are dogs; or 'men disguised
as dogs; through (hem man's 're
lation to business, to home and to
God, i is shown as shrewdly as but
vasUy vmore! Imaginatively than in
"Babbitt." ! '
"Once on a Time," a novel by
A. A. Milne'
'A More Honorable Man,' by
Arthur SomersRoche. j The auth
or intends In i his two main char-j
acters to depict the successful
business man as symbolc of Am
erica today,1 and the self-sacrificing
man who should represent the
spirit of America tomorrow.,
State Grange Master to
Address Community Clubs
C E. Spence,
inaster s of the
uregon scale urangi
e. Is to be one
of the speakers at ! the May meet
ing of the Marion County; Federa
tion of Community Clubs, that
meets at Stayton, May 23. v
Mr. Spence is also the new
state market agent, and he conies
withthe authority off the state,
asweli as the information gain
ed by a lifetime of marketing
study, to talk over a j lot of the
things that the farmers' ot the
county want to knoW. He will
talk on th .-subject, "Marketing
Conditions." ' - .. - i 4
The meeting is to be held In
Models for AIL Types
io th Una f rSEOLASET COES
ETS and 'RZULSTXO OIBr.Ua. '
Bpeciat Attetttion to Fitting
- REUSE L SWART
: Corptt SpvcUllst
: - 111 UDmty St. "
" ' i
Anna Jump Cannon
ford, i Delaware's daughter , Is
Anna Jump Cannon, astronomer,
born In Dover,. Dover, Wis.. Is
the birthplace of Carry Chapman
Catt, organizer and leader In the
long fight for women suffrage.
From New Orleans comes Mary
Madden Fiske, actress. Florence
Rena Sabin. professor of anatomy
in Johns Hopkins and other in-
was , born in Central
Baltimore claims M.
Carey Thomas, , president f Brya
Mawr and celebrated for her edu
cational work inr other"' schools'.
The three not pictured here 'are
Cecilia Beaux, Florence Rena Sa
bin and Anna B Comstock.
the Stayton high school, that is
run as a notable public: utility
for every kind of community s'er
vice. The usual luncheon is ex
pected, and every effort is to be
made to make this another banner
meeting, following the great
meeting at Mt. Angel two weeks
While not. as good as a dollar,
a nickel does its best. It goes to
church more often. I
Vbmen's.Summer Undemear and Hose
At a Very
Silk Lisle Hose
Regular 75c IZQ
Values Very Special DC a pair
' Semi fashioned, seamless foot, silk
lisle hose, fine for summer wear, some
have ribbed tops, colors are black, brown
and white in sizes , 8, 9, 9V$, 10 and
lOi We are going to discontinue this
particular number therefore, the special
$1.95 for e
Very good qaulity cotton body with glove
silk top,1 very comfortable and good wearing,
color is pink envelope and tight knees, bodice
or band top. These are discontinued lines,
therefore the special prices.'
YOUR MAIL ORDERS
receive careful attention ;
we pay the postage or ex
press within a radius of
Mrs. Grews Brings
Invitation to Club
Women ot Salem
Mrs. W. E. Crews, until Feb
ruary a resident of Medford and
a member of the Great Medrord
club brought an Invitation from,
her club to the Salem : Woman's
club! at the session yesterday.
Mrs. Crews is nor living in. Sa
lem since Mr. Crews became cor
A post Beasoh meeting of the
Salem ? Woman's club will be held
either late in May. or June, ac
cording to. the action of ; the club
yesterday, j . The purpose of the
meeting w.ll be to bear reports of
the county and stale federation
while the reports are still inter
esting. ;-; . '
Delegates to the state conven
tion were chosen yesterday :, as
well as those who will represent
the club at the county (federation
next week.- : " ; ':' J '
Delegates ' to the state conven
tion are Mrs.'- Seymour ; Jones,
newly elected president - who. will
represent the retiring ' pesldent,
Mrs. C. C. Clark, and present her
year's report: Mrs. Gover C. Bel
linger, Mrs. W. E. Anderson. Mrs.
C P. Bishop,' Mrs. N. C. Kafoury.
Mrs. C. K. Spaulding.
Delegates to the county federation-meeting
are Mrs. Seymour
Jones. Mrs. W Kuser, Mrs.
F. E. South worth, ; Mrs. C. P.
Bishop; and Mrs. J. A. Churchill.
Alternates in hoth cases will be
chosen by the executive board.
Mrs. Seymour Jones was chosen
president for the coming year and
Mrs. C. K, Spaulding was elected
vice president.. -Other ofjflcers
chosen were Mrs. C. E, Bates,' re
cording secretary; Mrs. Frank
Bowersox. financial secretary;
Mrs. Lowell ; Tweedale, treasurer
Mrs, C P. Briathaupf. direct
or; and Mrs. W. B. Anderson
was chosen, third member on the
board of trustees. Mrs. Ander
son has IJust closed a term of
threei years as trustee of which
she served as chairman, during
the last yean ? v I ! V
Miss Floral -Case, Salem libra
rian, presented a list of summer
books for reading and r lists of
the . books were given to each, of
the club women. '
.The Lausanne Guild j was at
home at Lausanne hall yesterday
between the hours of three and
five for visiting parents. " Salem
women nA ntw. ,ntratrt in
the university. The Guild which
has been organized for several
Ivonr. h. tn it.
tion between the women of f Sa-
lem and the, university women.
Membership in the Guild is open
to all women who desire to help
the university and the young wo
menstudents especially those who
come to Salem from out of town.
Irts in varying, shades were
used, about the rooms of the hall.
Mrs. Elmo White and Miss Nina
McNary were in charge of the de
corations. Mrs. Paul Hendricks
was in charge of the dainty re
freshments and Mrs. George Al
den was in charge off the musical
program; which was -a delightful
feature of the afternoon. Miss
Kathleen . LaRaut sang a group
of songs and piano numbers were
given by Franklin B. Launer.
One otf ,the features of the musi
cale program were the numbers
by the Willamette string trio
466 State St.
T .... II " 1
The1 farmers are rejoicing at
the change lnj the weather and
the rainfall has allowed them to
plow again, j j
c The Missionary society met
with Mrs. Sutter Wednesday af
ternoon. It was decided to dis
June and July
cial the latter
and to hold a so
part of. 'August.
- Rev. F. L. Launer the'Salea
minister who has an appointment
at Auburn, filled the pulpit. Sun
day. He takes the plaee of Rev.
C. C. Poling, j
The pie social given by the Au
burn Community club In . the
schoolhouse j Friday ' evening was
success socially as well as fin
ancially.; The sum of $29.35 was
taken in. F. iS. W'oodry oif Sa-
lemT was the auctioneer. Those
assisting on ithe .program from
Salem were Mrs. Woodry aad
two small sons' Joe Nee. a soloist
of Willamette,' and the Rougish
Umps, a mosleal organization of
The Auourn .sunaay scnooi win
observe Mothers day with a pro
gram following , Sunday schooL
Several students rom Willamette
will assist with the program.
Those outdoor days, full c2
are no longer future hopes.
They're here nowv Yours
avw pav vmjw j f ww j
The 1923 Harley-Davldsoa
motorcycles and sidecars
with thei 10 big improve
ments, at the new, sharply
reduced prices, represent
today's biggest investmer
value in this great outdocr
port of Motorcycling.
; A rid U your for ih siuix
HARRY T. ECOTT
The Cyde Man"
. ' 147 So. Com! St ,
Several good buys in used
and rebuilt j motorcycles '
$30.00 and up
Terms "if von wish. '
Value79c Value 98 c
Knit t from! jcotton also
silk lisle yams, splendid
garments. . ; Colors j are
Portland Silk Shop
- .383 Alder St.