The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, February 03, 1924, Page 10, Image 10

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A BRILLIANT social affair of
; the past week was the tea of
yesterday afternoon when Mrs.
George A. White invited over 85
matrons to fall at her home be
tween the hours of 3 to 5 o'clock
to meet Mrs. Vincent DIai.,
Potted plants and cut flowers
tnade cheerful the living room
where the guests were received
toy. the hostess who introduced the
guests to the matron of honor. As
sisting In the rooms were Mrs.
James Dusen berry, Mrs. John
Rand, and , Mrs. Homer Goulet.
Little Dorothy White received the
cards at the door.
Cut flowers in the pink colors
were used in profusion in the din
ing room where the tea table was
daintily appointed in pink and
crystal. A large basket of pink
carnations centered the table
whereon burned the pink candles
In crystal holders. Mrs. T. B.
' Kay and Mrs. Henry Meyers
' poured during the afternoon, and
a group of the younger mids,
Charlotte Zeiber, Helen .Marcus,
6arah Lansing, Violet Dusenberry
and' Henrietta White assisted .in
the dining room. - ,'
Captain and Mrs. Diaz moved
to Salem late' in the fall months
where the captain is stationed as
national guard instructor of the
lnfntry.' They come from Porto
RIo originally,' and have been In
the states only three years. Mrs.
Diaz fa a beautlf ut young matron
with mu chsocial charm and grace
and Salem society is, greeting her
. "With genuine pleasure. 1
Invitations were issued to Mrs.
C. P. Bishop, Mrs. Kenneth Brown,
Mrs; Catherine; Brown, Mrs. Mat
tie Beatty, Mrs, Joseph Baumgart-
ner,' Mrs. R. F, Boise, Mrs. Max
O. Buren, Mrs. P. G. Bowersox,
Mrs; Henry J. Bean, Mrs. George
Bingham, ' Mrs. Russell Catlin,
Mrs. J. A. Cbucchill. Mrs. H. A.
Corsoyer, Mrs.; H. B. Chambers,
Miss Margaret Cosper, Mrs. George
Art Studio
1 IesAons and Orders
: ' ROOM 12 .'.
(Over People Cash Store)
Codding, Mrs. S. C. Dyer, Mrs. W.
Connell Dyer. Mrs. Alice H. Dodd,
Mrs. George M. Brown, Mrs. Cur
tis Cross, Mrs. F. S. Craig, Mrs.
P. A. Elliott, Mrs. Homer Goulet,
Oretchen Brown, Mrs., Harwood
Hall, Mrs. Holllg Huntington. Mrs.
Lawrence T. Harris. Mrs.. Bolton
Hamble. Mrs. N. C. Kafoury, Mrs.
ErcelTCay, Mrs. T. B. Kay, Mrs.
T. A. Llvesley. Mrs. William H.
Lytle, Mrs. J. Ed Law, Mrs. O. C.
Locke, Mrs. Louis Lachmund, Sara
Lansing. Mrs. Ward Willis Long,
Mrs. Henry W. Meyers, Mrs. F.
C. Meyers, Mrs. A. F. Marcus, Mrs.
Robert McNary, Mrs. John Mc
Court, Mrs. E. M. Page. Mrs. Leo
Page. Mrs. Walter Page. Mrs.
Walter M. Pierce, Mrs. Mary Put
nam. Miss Elizabeth Putnam, Mrs.
C. H. Robetrson, Mrs. John L.
Rand, Mrs. J. J. Roberts. Helen
Roberts, Mrs. W. Carlton Smith,
Mrs. Walter Spauldlng. Mrs. C.
K. Spauldlng. Mrs. Frank 8prarsJ
Mrs. Amos Strong, Mrs. U. G.
Shipley, Mrs. J. Shelley Saurman.
Mrs. Fritz Slade, Mrs. W. I. Staley.
Mrs. L. S. Sheldon, Mrs. Arthur
Vassall, Josephine Baumgartner,
Mrs. H. B. Thielson, Mrs. H. W.
Thlelsen, Mrs. Carr Waller, Mrs.
Paul Wallace, Mrs. William Wal
ton, Mrs. Rex Sanford, Mrs. Clif
ton Irwin.
Out of town guests for the tea
were Mrs. Joseph Adams Hill, Mrs.
M. H. Lamond, Mrs. Frederick
Drake, Mrs. R. R. Giltner, Mrs.
F. C. Norris, Mrs. George Baker.
Mrs. H, M. White, Mrs. Oscar
Srtayner, Mrs. Hubert Pearson,
Mrs. Edward Metschan, all of Port
land; Mrs. Arthur McChesney of
Albany,' Mrs. Claud Ingalls, Mrs.
George W. Moses, Colly Moses of
Corvallis, Mrs. E. C. Anperson of
McMinnville, and from Vancouver,
Wash.. Mrs. H. V. Welch, Mrs. C.
E. Dentler. Miss Den tier, Mrs.
Piegram Whltworth.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Wenderoth
will leave Salem Tuesday after
noon for North Bend where they
will make their new home. Mr.
and Mrs. Wenderoth are leaving
many friends in Salem who regret
to see them moye away. Prior to
their departure many affairs of
an informal nature have been
given in their honor, for the most
part small afternoons with sewing
and chatting among friends, and
evening parties of bridge and fivo
hnndred. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Weidmer
entertained last evening with three
tables of five-hundred, inviting for
the games Mr. and Mrs. Wende
roth, Mr. and Mrs. Claire Vibbert
Mr. and Mrs. George Riches. Mr.
and Mrs. Linn Smith, Dr. and Mrs.
Fred Ellis. Mr. and Mrs. V. E.
Kahn and Mr. and Mrs. Ed Ros
teln. With two tables of bridge
Mrs. Weidmer entertained for Mrs.
Wenderoth Thursday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. V. E. Kuhn were
hosts for a five-hundred party on
Friday evening at their home on
North Winter street, compliment
ing Mr. and Mrs. Wenderoth. Five
tables were in play during the
evening with Mrs. Fred Ellis win
ning the ladies' prize, Ralph Glov
er the gentlemen's prize, and Mrs.
Ed Rostein the consolation. Guests
for the evening were Dr. and Mrs.
Fred Ellis, Mr. and Mrs. Claire
Vibbert, Mr, and Mrs. Leo Page.
Mr. and Mrs. Linn Smith. Mr. and
Mrs. Ralph. Glover, Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Weidmer, Mr. and Mrs. Ed
Rostein, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert
hauser. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Burton,
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Wenderoth,
and the hosts.
Members of Chapter AB, PEO
Sisterhood tare giving a farewell
party for Mrs. Wenderoth on the
eve of her departure.
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Bishop of
Portland motored to Salem to
spend the week-end at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Bishop. Mr.
C. P. Bishop returned just last
night from a three week's busi
ness trip to San Francisco and
Eureka, Cal.
The Tuesday Bible class will
hold the first meet in e of the year
at the Old People's home Tuesday
afternoon at the hour of 2:30 with
Mrs. Charles A. Park as leader.
The Tuesday Bible class needs no
introduction to Salem, as it is the
oldest organization of its kind in
the city, having been organized by
Mrs. Park as far back as 1901.
The Interesting and instructive
. . J" . I ".-'it ' ' !
See Them in Our Show Windows
j The Newest
Washable Fabrics
For Every Need
i ; When your; glance takes in the attrac-
:i, tive newness of these trim designs of Ra-
I tines Tissue Ginghams Rateponge
I Crepes Swisses and Dress Ginghams of
1 all. kinds You wilF just want a dress,
! length almost from every piece there's
j no limit to the ideas one will gain just by
; seeing this display.
EVERFAST CREPES AND SUITINGS, guaranteed aboslutely fast to soap
and boiling, to sun and weather, to perspiration and uric acid. Fast to
everything it encounters as a dress, blouse or suit fabric. If for any rea
son they should fade we will refund you the money for material and the
cost of making the garment as well Beautiful shades to choose from.
Ratines I
Swisses I
Crepes I
Gtng. ft
hams In
j j - New Ratines
Qualities as Good as One Could
i i . Wish For.
I i The i dictates of fashion largely
; favor ratine this coming spring
anch summer.1 You are offered
very attractive colors which are
pleasing and much wanted. Ask
to see the new heather ratine.
36 and 34 inches wide.
Sheer Dotted Swisses
Very Reliable Quality
Pleasing Colorings
These lovely sheer Swisses are
in great demand, a high quality
cotton Swiss in fine pin dots. You
can count on this cloth making up
into a distinctive summery looking
40 inches wide.
Priced ,
59C and98c
a yard
a Yard
Tissue Ginghams are more popular than ever. You must
J have at least one tissue gingham dress
32 inches wide priced 49c and 59c a yard
their favor always so clean, good
lookingi striking, color combina
tion. i
25c, 30c, 35c, 39c, 45c, 49c, 59c
and designs
Priced ,
lovely colors
shades. 31 inches wide, AQ
i We Invite You To Come In And See Many Others That
Are Not Mentioned In This Advertisement
' Receive careful attention
We prepay the postage or
express within a radius of a
hundred miles.
Satisfaction Guaranteed
On every purchase or tour
money cheerfully refunded.
Salem Store,
466 State St.
Portland Silk Shop,
383 Alder St.
The Queen
As seen in the Stuart
Walker play "Six Who Pass
While the Lentils Boil,"
coming to the Grand Thea
tre Friday afternoon, Feb
ruary 8.
work that Mrs. Park introduces
into the study hour has made it
one of strong appeal to the Bible
student, tfnd during the past year
the class has had as many as (150
members at one time.
All who are interested in the
study of the Bible are invited to
attend these classes as they meet
from time to time as announced.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. McEachran
of Chicago and their daughter,
Mrs. James V. Morrell and baby,
are In Salem visiting at the home
of another daughter, Mrs. W. A.
Mullen, 374 North Summer street.
Mr. McEachran is editor of The
Valve World.
Mr. and Mrs. Will H. Moore left
yesterday for California for a trip
that will be a combination of pleas
ure and business for the state de
partment of insurance. Mr. Moore
is state insurance commissioner.
The War Mothers will meet for
the regular monthly session Tues
day afternoon in the Chamber of
Commerce at 2:30. It is desir
able that all members of the Sa
lem chapter be present at this
time, particularly those who have
been working in the chapter since
its organization. The matter of
choosing the monument to be
erected to the memory of the sons
and daughters of the county who
gave their lives in service during
the World war will be the main
issue of the meeting. Represen
tatives of several monumental
works will be present with their
samples, sketches and prices, and
it will be the only opportunity for
the mothers to make their selec
tion. Mrs. Ben F. West is expected to
arrive in Salem today after a two
year absence in the east, visiting
in Pittsburgh, Chicago, Milwaukee,
Detroit and other places with rel
atives and " friends. During her
absence Mrs. West has been in
very poor health, and on her way
home last November was detained
in Denver at the home of her
daughter, Mrs. C. K. Sslow, by a
severe illness, not being able to
continue her journey home until
this time. Mrs Eslow is returning
to Salem with her mother and will
remain here for a short visit. Mr.
West will meet Mrs. West in Port
land this morning and the three
will motor here together.
Mrs. Fred Bozell entertained
the matrons of the Bon Amis club
Friday afternoon at her home on
North Twenty-first street. Needle
work and chatting pleasantly pass
ed the hours until later in the
afternoon, when the hostess serv
ed dainty refreshments. The
members of the club who thus
enjoyed the afternoon were: Mrs.
George Skeels, Mrs. Edgar Lunn,
Mrs. E. P. Cutler, Mrs. Fred Col
lins, Mrs. D. A. Schoemaker, Mrs.
Alfred Erlckson, Mrs. Nile Hil
born, Mrs. Hilda Stanfield, Mrs.
Charles Ferrell and the hostess.
In two weeks Mrs. Collins has
asked the members of the club
to be guests at her home.
The Y. W. C .A. board will
meet Tuesday morning at 10:30
at the "Y" for the regular month
ly meeting and business session.
At this time, the new budget will
be passed upon, and Mrs. W. I.
Staley will announce the depart
mental committees for the year.
The date for the annual finan
cial campaign has been set from
February 13 to 16, with Mrs.
Harry Hawkins, the treasurer of
the board, and Mrs. J. J. Roberts,
chairman of the finance commit
tee. Joint chairmen for the cam
paign. The teams with their cap
tains will be announced the first
of the week.
In order that' the' budget may
be passed upon, thereby allowing
the financial committee to plan
more definitely for: the campaign,
the board meeting has been set
one week in advance.
Mrs. E, C. Pattbn, with Mrs. S.
P. Kimball as joint hostess, will
entertain the members of the Piety
Hill club at her home on Court
street Thursday afternoon.
Wednesday afternoon the gen
eral aid societies of the Jason Lee
church, which meets quarterly at
the church, was well represented
by ladies, of the West Side and the
Central circles, and a full session
of business was held. The circles
decided to set Wednesday for the
circle meeting days instead of the
usual day, Friday. A piedge to the
Centennary was made, and very
good yearly reports from both
circles were given. Committees
were appointed and officers were
elected for the general aid for the
year. Mrs. F. L. Frazier was
chosen for president; Mrs. Bert
Waller, vice president; Mrs. Fred
Prince, secretary, and Mrs. Rich
ard Erickson, treasurer. After the
business session the ladies of Cen
tral circle served refreshments.
For the next quarterly meeting
the ladies of the West Side circle
will be hostesses.
The Salem Woman's club opened-'
their rummage sale yesterday
in the empty store building at the
corner of Chemeketa and Commer
cial streets .with many bargains
ready for the thrifty person and
bargain hunter.' Among the
stocks are many real bargains, in
cluding many new articles of
clothing and small useful things
which have never been used. The
sale will continue until the sup
ply of articles is exhausted, and
will be most acceptable to the
A cooked food sale will be held
in conjunction with the rummage
on Wednesday, Thursday and Fri
day of this week.
Paul Althouse
f ' " I -
s if
-" Tu ,
' J$ . - i vs
x s 7 I V-e
""Well Knwon Tenor Who
Appears with the Apollo
Club Soon.
That the singer holds a fore
most place in the hearts of the
people is being shown in the in
terest displayed here in thfe next
Apollo club concert of February
15, In which Paul Althouse, lead
ing tenor of the Metropolitan opera
company, is to be the soloist.
People of this city have demon
strated that they are musically
discriminating, and it is a matter
of civic pride that more and more
is there being shown by others
than the strictly musical a desire
to hear the best instrumentalists
and singers.
One thing has been convincingly
shown: a distinguished artist may
always be relied upon to present
on his or her program selections
which will be enjoyed by the gen
eral public. Fn this respect Alt
house Is said to be always consid
erate. His compositions are of a
high quality, yet he always seems
to find songs which are essentially
melodious and which touch the
hearts of his hearers.
Albert Gllle, secretary of the
Apollo club, states that a letter
Just received from Mr. Althouse
reports that he is in splendid voice
and that he is looking forward to
his appearance here with genuine
Dr. and Mrs. C. H. Robertson
Will entertain the members of the
Merry Go Round club Tuesday
evening. , !
The WCTIT will meet Tuesday
afternoon in the club rooms at
the corner of Commercial and
Ferry streets for the regular
monthly business cession
The baby clinic of Thursday in
the Chamber of Commerce, while
not as large as expected, was sue
cessful in every way, and each
clinic shows more and more the
need of a county nurse, is the
opinion of those who are in direct
touch with the children who are
brought in from the districts sur
rounding Salem. Mal-nutrition
seems to be the cause of much suf
fering among these children, and
that leads to the susceptibility of
other diseases. Two cases of lung
trouble were found among the lit
tle ones Thursday and one was so
severe that an X-ray was needed.
As the third visiting artist to
appear before the members of the
Civic Music club is Mme. Renee
Chemet, the French musician, who
is acclaimed to be one of the
greatest violinists, of the world,
will play in recital at the First
Christian church February 15.
"Second only to Krelsler is Che
met," is the manner in which
Henry R. FInck, the veteran mu
sic critic of the New York . Eve
ning Post, described her. Mme.
Chemet is French by birth, and
comes from a little village where
she used to walk eight miles back
and forth to her music lessons as
a child. Since then she has tour
ed Europe etxensively and made
her first American tour last tea
son. Mme. Chexneet has recently
Deen greauy avuureu uj iub r
tinnoi nMn nf Prance. Thl or
ganization . has built a vault : In
Paris into which have been depos
ited the recorded works ot the
greatest of present day musicians.
This "caveau" will remain closed
for an entire century, at the end
of which the records will be taken
forth and played to the people at
that time. The ceremony of in
terning some works of Salnt-Saens
and records of Caruso has been ob.J
served, and the directors honored.
Mme. Chemet by including some
of her violin records in the now
hermetically sailed urn.
' yy
The Women's Foreign Mission
ary societies of the Methodist
churches of Independence, Dallas, '
Pratum and-the Leslie Jason Lee '
Memorial and the First Methodist '.
.1... ... tl 1 .kl.M. A
annual branch day of prayer in
the forum of the First Methodist
church Thursday afternoon, Feb
ruary 7, from the hours of 2:30
to 4 o'clock. A program has been --
. . . . , .
arranged lur ine occasion, in wuicn
women of the different churches
wm take part. Mrs. u. is. roweeu, ;
recently returned from service In
the mission fields of India, will
preside at the meeting.
The young ladies' Bible class
will meet with Mrs. Charles Park
at the City library Monday eve
ning at the usual hour. This is
only the second meeting of the
year, as the class was postponed
during the recent .Illness of the
leader, Mrs. Park. AH young la
dies interested In the class are cor
dially invited to attend.
Teacher of Violin
500 N. Liberty St.
Evalina Shopping Goes
us once more. And they
are lovelier than ever with their
flowered patterns either in de
mure little nosegays or scattered
buds. You should see them at
MILLER'S with the other lovely
new spring silks. The black
crepes with foulard pattern, the
printed crepe de chines and can
tons, and the soft, pebble surface
crepons In the intriguing plain
colors of spring. The soft flan
nels in the demanded checks -and
plaids in browns, grays and blues
are awfully popular, too.
The latest hair ornament is a
a wide, straight comb of amber
carved to represent flowers and
leaves distinctly Japanese. It is
worn straight across the top of
the head.
The pearls and crystals with
which many frocks are being trim
med gather themselves neatly into
little oblongs or squares so that
the frock is! checkered with them.
All indications are that the soft
blues and greens of spring will
be translated Into, the season's
clothes. These tones will be varied
by the paler shades of yellow.
Alligator skin wrist bags in
pouch form; are lighter in shade
now than heretofore.
Debutantes are fastening their
handkerchiefs to small rings which
they wear upon the little finger.
Lapis is in again as a fashion
able stone.
rj-vHE BOB is still in vogue, with
LA I the shingle bob leading jthe
race by several paces. It is
adorably boyish, and so practical,
too. 'Think of the freedom it
means no curls, no hairpins, no
has been busy these days shin
gling heads and the girls all
acclaim her as a perfect wonder
at it. The Marinello Beauty Shop
gives expert service in alllines of
beauty culture.
One style which slender women
are sponsoring today is that of a
thick girdle. This band of fur, very
wide, is placed at the. hip-line on
filmy gowns of chiffon.
Exquisite shades af pale brown,
nometlmes with a gray titge but
more often with a hint of roses,
are seen in the new hosiery. The
fanciful names indicate the shades.
Wood-thrush, sheepskin, hazel,
airedale and the ruddy blush.
Many of the new shoes shown
at present have toes decidedly
flat and square. With the odd
colors, combined wltn gold and sil
ver brocade, the shoes are mediae
val in appearance.
One of the fascinating new tur
bans is nothing more nor less than
a length of gay Scotch tartan in
silk gathered, into a big knot over
the right ear.
White bids fair for much prom
inence this spring. The simple
white frock or crepe de chine is
expected to form the basis of many
a country club costume.
Thistle blue has become widely
popular. It is a soft shade verg
ing on heliotrope, and becoming to
most people.
Three strands of beads are
worn about the neck at present,
the longest strand being of only
medium length.
A huge tassel, frequently a yard
and a-half long, is the chief adorn
ment for evening wraps now.
The swanky little tailorejd hat
will be a favorite this spring.
,4 1