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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 13, 1923)
THE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON
THURSDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 13
Tiy DETTI KESSI. Thone 106
After a short wedding trip to
the north. 'jlr. and Mrs. Burrell
Adams, (Veda Howd) have return
cd to Salem and have taken up
their residence in the Court apart
ments. Mr. and Mrs. Adams' mar
riage was an event of last Thurs
From' the University of Oregon
comes the announcement of tha
TO over 300,000 women the Vacuette has
broughta, new, wonderfully easy way of
vacuum cleaning the wire-less way. The Vacu
ette is ready to use always no bothersome cords
no plugs to stoop for. Light and easy to carry
so convenient it can be used daily, thus elimi
nating dusty surface sweeping. Remarkably inex
pensive. Convenient terms if desired. We will
gladly show this new cleaning method to you in
your own home. Why not phone for demon'
Tell Him You Want a Vacuette
It's a gift that will enlighten your work through
all the year. Makes, it easy to clean the rugs the
day after Christmas and every day!
143 Court St.
N phtgt to fun wick
f Only 9 Shop;
i : 1 CMfts
KM"- 1 ,
LSfitet?S I here and give there
Choose from an as
sortment of seventy
five dresses. Latest
Styles, Best Quality.
Materials are Canton
crepe, flat crepe, sat
ins, poiret twills, etc.
Former values to
pledging of Dorothy Phillips to
I Alpha Omicron Pi sorority. The
j pledge was announced during the
I t'irst of the week.
j An unusual hour was accorded
Florence Jones, the daughter of
Mrs. Blanche Jones, recently when
she was elected to Pot and Quill,
the honorary writer's organiza
tion to which only upper class
, Salem, Oregon.
non electric vacuum cleaner
Oh 1 How we do seem to love when
the Christmas season rolls around.
There is this one and that one that
we don't want to forget, it seems
as though we would like to give
"However, 'tis not the srift so much
as the loving thought behind it.
That same riendly loving spirit prevails in this great
store, everyone is ready and willing to assist yon in
selecting gifts for Mother, Wife, Sister, Sweetheart and
Friend Baby. j
Toys Dolls Dresses Coats , Furs Um
brellas Gloves Handkerchiefs Jewelry Bags
Linens Dress Silks Blankets.
466 State St.
Final and Last
GALE & COMPANY
! Commercial and Court Sts.
women are eligible. Miss Jones
is only a freshman in the univer
sity, but her work in short story
has been sufficient to merit her
election to membership In the
club. She enjoys the distinction
of being the firs underclass wo
man to have been elected by Pot
and Quill since its organization
over five years ago. Miss Jones
was graduated froin Salem high
school in Juno and has a host of
friends who will be glad to hear
of her triumph. She is a member
of Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority
oh the university campus.
The women of the Valley View
club have been meeting often
during these past few weeks pre
paring for the bazaar to be held
Saturday evening in the Popcorn
school house the proceeds of
which will go into the school
fund, used for necessary extras
which the budget does not allow.
Beside the numerous booths of
fancy work and home-made Christ
mas candies, three old-fashioned
hand-sewn quilts will be sold. One
of -the quilts will be raffled off
during the evening.
The Valley View club will meet
for the next social afternoon with
Mrs. Wiill Schwartz, on January 3.
In the presence or a number of
friends and relatives, Miss Ruth
E. Needham and James C. Spidell
were married in the pastor's study
at the First Baptist church, in
Portland by Dr. Thomas J. Vil
lers. The bride is the daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. V. S. Needham,
and is well known in Salem where
she has worked for a number of
years in the employment of the
The young couple were without
attendants during the ceremony.
The bride wore a dark travelling
gown with a small hat to match,
and carried on her arm a bouquet
of bride's roses and lilies of the
Mr. and Mrs. Spidell will make
their home in Portland where Mr.
Spidell is working in connection
with the Ford company.
Mrs. Carrie Fitzpatrick, who
underwent a major operation at
the Salem hospital Tuesday, is re-
Portland Silk Shop
383 Alder St.'
. ; ,
ported to, be recovering very sat
isfactorily. A tiny Christmas tree, glitter
ing in tinsel and mica snow, cen
tered the table over which Mrs.
R. M. llofer presided as a charm
ing hostess Tuesday afternoon for
the members of the Tuesday af
ternoon briclKe club, at a 1 o'clock
luncheon. In the warm glow of
the red candles the guests found
their places marked by clever lit
tle card favors carrying out the
spirit of the holiday season.
t Around the table were seated Mrs.
! Frederic Lamport and Mrs. Fritz
Slade as special guests, with the
.following members of the club:
Mrs. Keith Powell, Mrs. Arthur
Rahn. Mrs. Frank Spears, Mrs.
Curtiss Cross, Mrs. Harry Haw-
' kins. Airs. T. S. Roberts, Mrs. Con-
well Dyer, Mrs. Prince Byrd, Mrs.
Hugh McCannon and Mrs. R. M.
Horer. The other members of
the club, Mrs. Ercel Kay and Mrs.
Dan Fry, Jr.. were unable to en
joy the afternoon with the other
After the pleasant luncheon
hour the guests proceeded to the
living room where three tables
were made ready for the after
noon of cards. Mrs. Hawkins took
the high score, with Mrs. Lamport
following a close second. The
club will not meet again until the
Mr. and Mrs. E. Hartley will en
tertain the Cherry City club with
a dinner at their home Friday
The Salem War Mothers enjoy
ed an unusually interesting meet
ing yesterday afternoon when
they mot in the chamber of com
merce auditorium to hear the re
ports from the two mothers from
the chapter. Mrs. R. J. Hendricks
and Mrs. Mark Skiff. who:visited
the national convention in Kan
pas City during the first or Octo
ber. After the business and pro
pram was dispensed with, the mo
thers met informally for a social
cup of tea and chatting.
The business part of the meet
ing consisted mainly in making
plans for the memorial and also
in outlining the work to be done
for the ex-soldiers to give them a
bit of Christmas cheer. It was
decided to especially remember
the sick soldiers and shut ins, as
well as those who are in the state
Over fifty women of the WFMS
of the First Methodist church met
yesterday afternoon at the home
of Mrs. F. L. Utter for the mortii
ly missionary meeting and tea.
An unusually interesting lesson
was lead by Mrs. M. B. Parouna
gian in which 'vere presented and
discussed the militarism, reaction
and the creative forces in Japan.
Devotionals were lead by Mrs. W.
D. Smith, and Mrs. C. E. Powell,
the president of the society, pre
sented the work which the nation
al society has outlined for Japan
ese relief, and plans were made
for the part the local auxiliary
will take in the work. As a part
of their program, the WFMS has
called a mass prayer meeting for
women to be held at the Kimball
college Sunday afternoon at the
hour of three thirty, in the inter
est of the rebuilding of the
Methodist institutions in Japan.
Over, thirty dollars were given
in the Christmas offering, which
goes to help purchase the ambu
lance to be used by Dr. Ferris in
her work as a medical missionary
in India. Miss Gladys Mcintyre.
accompanied by Miss LaRaut at
the piano, sang very beautifully
"Oh, Loving Father."
After the missionary meeting a
tea hour was enjoyed by the wo
men. A color effect of lavendar
and pink was carried out on the
tea table -with a centerpiece of
violets and pink carnations in a
princess . basket, the handle of
which was tied with a large fluffy
maliue bow of lavendar. Mrs.
liay L. Farmer and Mrs. E. C.
Richards poured during the social
Assisting the hostess for the af
ternoon were: Mrs. H. R. White,
Mrs. Ray L. Smith, Mrs. H. R. Sis
son, Mrs. C. Hawlev.
The Sons of Veterans met at
the armory Tuesday evening for
the annual elect'on oF officers.
Glen L. Adams was" chosen for
commander for the year.' and H.
R. McWhortor as senior " guard,
with "Martin Nelson as ' Junior
guard;'ahd'Jonn Robins, secretary
treasurer. " ": ; V '""
Decidedly unfque was the
Christmas ' party of Tuesday even
ing vrhen Professor'antf Mrs. T. S.
Roberta, assisted by Mrs. Richard
Barton. Mrs. J." E. Pardy and Mrs.
Ronald ' Glover, were hosts' for
over sixty members of the Yom
arco Sunday school class of the
First Methodist church. 'In the
studio room -where the fire in the
large fireplace cast a cheerful
glow, the evening was passed 'mer
rily at a 'number of clever stunts
arranged by w the nests. As the
guests were ushered 'Into the room
they were given "red and ' green
cards tvherech was listed the
evening's program of six stunts.
During the course of the fun part
ners were changed for each num
ber which added to the livliness
and Interest of the party.
. For ' one of the numbers Mrs
Lola Cook Bellinger told a story
'The Great Walled Country,'
from the collection of Christmas
stories. "Why the Chimes Rang
by Aldon. The climax of the
evening came when .the lights
went off and from somewhere in
the distant part of the room came
the voices of a mixed quartet
v vooi sews soccsss? In I
- sM.i l
Out of the worldly
school of experience that
you have known in life
tht're has been crystalized
a practical business school
room that will give your
boy a chance to compete.
We have a thorough prac
tical training school where
he can get the education
sincing very softly the Christmas
sons. "Holy Night, Silent Niiiht."
The doors of the piano room were
thrown .open revealing a lisrhted
Christmas tre with a jolly old
Santa Clans. On the tree were
presents for -;ic-h of the j-'ii.ts.
in the form of comical toys. v. Im.'-U
were responsible for much n:-n i
racnt while Siinta C'laus presented
them. After the erifts were used
they were all put into the Christ
mas basket which the class makes
up each year where they will go
to. help brighten the lives of some
children at Christmas, time.
In tlie cheer of the' tree the
quests gathered round to sing
many ol th? old laminar Christ
Refreshments were served in
buffet style, and the motif of the
season was further carried out in
the cake which was served like
small gifts wrapped in holly pa
pers. After visiting the coffee
urn, presided over by Mrs. Rich
ard Barton, the jniests passer! by
the Christmas treepwhere Santa
nerved each one to a candle from
the tree which proved to be a dis
guised att?r dinner -candy.
At a late hour the party ad
jourr.ed. with each participant de
"..i;n',' it the very best and very
joili'-! ol the class parties held
tlr.rii'j; the past vear.
Hal Hibbard auxiliary of the
Spanish War Veterans will meet
Friday afternoon. Dec. 14, "with
Mrs. Le Roy Hewlett, 147 N. Com
mercial St. This is the regular
monthly meeting and as the elec
tion of officers takes place at this
meeting a full attendance is de
sired. The missionary society of the
South Salem Friend3 church will
meet tomorrow afternoon at 2
o'clock at the home of Mrs. Alice
Furs! Furs! Furs!
That meet every consideration.
West Fur Co.. 521 Court. dl3
COLD IN 24 HOURS
LA CRIPPE IN 3 DAYS
Ail Dntcxlsts 10 cent
We Pay Highest Cash
and Second Hand Goods.
HOUSE & JUNK CO.
Front and Center Sts., at
If you want the highest
price In cash for your
FURNITURE and JUNK
Come to Us.
Salem Bargain House
320 X. Com'l. Phone 492
WE PAY CAS If FOR
& Furniture Co.
Best Prices Paid
283 N. Com'l St. Phone 047
Where Dollars Earn Largest lieturTis!
Buying in large quantiUe for our hundred of Stores,
plain why we sell for less. Save money, here I
Our Every Day Prices "Out
Women's Fall Oxfords
Two Styles at Our Low Prices
We arc proud to he- ;ible to offer you such worth while
values as these two styles in women's oxfords. Only by
purchasing them from the manufacturers in large
quantities for the hundreds of J. C Penney Company
Stores, can we sell them to you at this remarkably low
price. . . . .
Sizes 2 to 8
One of Our
Real Values at
Women's brown kid lace oxfords with welt sole and per
forated imitation tip. Military -heel with rubber top lilt. A
neat looking shoe for general wear.
For General Wear
Women's. Oxfords of
gun metal calf, stitched in
orange. One-inch heel
with rubber top lift. Com
fortable Shoes for walk
ing. Sizes Vi to 8. Real
with Every Pair
XT 9. O
v v omen s oueae rumps
Stylish Footwear So Low Priced!
Women's Suede One-Strap Pumps with plain toe and
leather military heel. Sizes 3 J. to 8.
In black suede
rl CC OH trimmed with
11 VJkJ du
In otter brown
Priced Very Low
Pumps of black satin,
with plain toe. Satin
covered military heels.
A very good looking
475 DEPARTMENT STORES buperiou
Liberty St., Salem, Oregon
and Day Out Tto del At
Sizes 2Vz to 8
Service is giving, not
receiving'. When one
person helps another,
it's service. , That iielp
may be personal or ma
terial or both.
That service which'
has made this Company
a factor in the great
field of providing the
public with its personal
needs is twofold
It serves with help
fulness and "with cour-'
tesy, hut chiefly, it
serves so Ith'at ou can
Each of our 475
Stores is -.a service
For Boys and Youths
Durable - lined Work
Shoes. Black, chrome
quarter Blucher, Hooks
and eyelets. Two :J full
soles. : Chrome eutsole.
Sizes 12 to 2 i . . $2.98
Sizes Vt to 5Va . ;3.4
we buy for less hence, it
Sle " Sales
For Little Children
Dainty 'for the little
ones. Red chinchilla,
Padded sole, spring j
heel. A pretty bootee
for misses, children
Sixes Sizes Sb
S 8 11 liyi2
89c 98c 98c
Pom Pom Mocs
Padded sole, spring
heel, ribbon trimmed.
Handsome mocs at
Stencilled Vamp -
" Paddedole, spring
heel. Khaki Everett.
Full of Comfort
Padded sole, sprixrg
heel. Good value at'
Men's Unlined Workl
Shoes. Blucher style,
Chocolate. Reran. Moc-
casin ' stitched a ra p .1
Single sole welu Oar