The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, November 13, 1925, Page 7, Image 7

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    IflLOREGONi&A&ESMAH, SALEM. OREGON.
FRIDAY MORNING,. NOVEMBER 13. 1925;"
SfktoEM
1 . v
Social
News
By AUDREY BUNCH, Phone 106
With the Women of Today
Jolly Sixteen dub Meets'
A much enjoyed evening -was
spent when, the Jolly Sixteen club
met at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
. T. W. Davies. . MUs LaTell Keene
assisted in serving refreshments.
Visiting Quests were Mr. and Mrs.
P. F. Ackerman, Mr, and Mrs. It.
R. Winchcomb. Mr. and Mrs Claud
- Townend and Mfaa Iovell Keene:
High scores. were woa -by Mr.uinl
Mrs. Paul Hansen; ! low scores by
Mrs. M. P. Dennis and Mr. C. H.
Busey. , ....... . . . ' - : .
The club members are Mr. an4
Mrs. John Spong, Mr. and Mrs. Ed
4 Keene, Mr. and Mrs.L. Bechtel,
?r. and Mrs. A. P. Basey, Mr! and
jjTlfrs. M. F- Dennis Mr. and Mrs.
fz Paul Hansen, Mr. and Mrs,. T. W.
Sarner, Mr. and Mrs. C HTJttsey.
The club will meet with Mr. and
Mrs, Busey on their next regular
meeting night In two weeks.
Former Salem Girl
Is Hostess - i
' Mrs. Nellie Rowland Greene and
Miss Norma Wilson entertained
!.-. Tuesday night with a shower for
I MUs Freda Goodrich, bride-elect.
Guests "were sorority sisters ot
Miss Goodrich., who is a member
? of Alpha Chi Omega Oregonian.
Attend Organ Concert
Prof, and Mrs. ,T. ; S. Roberts
1 - had the pleasure of hearing Dr.
Alfred Hollins, England's noted
composer and master of the pipe
k organ, who will appear here to
.'y night at the First Methodist
church, last night in Portland. Dr.
Hollins completely, won the audi
ence that gathered to hear him In
the Portland auditorium. His Im
promptu, improvisations performed
before the audience proved, as al-
v ways, a feature meeting with tre-
mendous approval.
fJSlebekahs Eniou' Program
Jr,j The Bebekahs held an unusually
J. Guy Startlne and Gladys Jean-
nle Dearduff. both of Portland,
Mrs. Bachel Reeder and Mrs. Paul
Johns of Salem, Harry and Francis
Sturgls and the hosts, Mr. and
Mrs. Ralph Sturgls.
Dom idled in Salem
Mrs. Fred Perrin (nee Effie
Savage) and daughters .have re
turned to 257 South Winter street
for the school year, having spent
the summer at Pedee and the
coast.
Departments to Meet
The American citizenship de
partment of the Salem Woman's
club will hold a meeting from 2
to 2:30 o'clock Saturday afternoon
at the. same hour of the board
meeting, in the dining room of the
club house, according to an an
nouncement by the chairman of
the. department, Mrs. A. M. Chap
man. The augmented committee,
making up this group, is divided
Into two divisions that of Amer
icanization and citizenship train
ing and that of community service.
The following club women imake
up the personnel of this commit
tee as it now stands: Mrs. A. M.
Chapman, Miss Ethel Fletcher.
Mrs., Winifred Pettyjohn. Mirs. U.
G. Boyer. Mrs. Ronald Glover Mrs.
I. O. Clement and Miss ieora
Carver.
Following the business meeting
and program Mrs. F. A. Elliott's
department will also meet on Sat
urday. Five divisions are covered
by this department: 1. Child wel
fare; 2. Hospitals; 3. Education
al service , and public health; 4.
Indian welfare, and 5. anti-narcotics.
This department, which will
meet following the regular club
meeting on Saturday, has the fol
lowing members: Mrs. F. A. El
liott, general chanrman; Mrs. E.
E. Fisher, Mrs. W. H. Byrd, Mrs.
G. R. Bonell, Mrs. A. I. Wallace,
enjoyable social' meeting: on Mon-1 Mrs. F. H. Th&mpson. Mrs. J. A.
Vday evening In their hall which
wag decorated for : the occasion
with autumn flowers. A pot-luck
sapper followed a delightful '.pro-
f. , gram of music and. readings. .The
program was -opened with a piano
solo by Lugene Brietzke, after
which the Messrs. Burnside, Allen,
and Marsters sang a tro. Mrs,
Taylor and Mrs. I. G- Curtis both
gave readings and Nellie Dolby
and ; Mr. Meyers, vocal solos. Es
, ther Dieffenhach gave a vocal solo
with accompaniment by Miss
Ritchie and violin obbligato by
Mr. Dieffenbach. The program
closed : with i a reading by Jean
McReynolds and a vftcal solo by
Elsie Slmeral.
- On hundred and - fifty guests
were entertained during the eve
ning. The social committee in
charge includes Mesdamea fehaw.
McNeil, Dolbey and Eberhard.
Carson, Mrs. P. D. Quisenberry,
Mrs. Walter J. Pace. Mrs. Walter
U Spaulding, Mrs. W. J. Buslck,
Mrs. Lester F. Barr. Mrs. William
McGilchrist, Jr., Mrs. Ralph H
Cooley, Mrs. H. M. Chadwick, Mrs,
P, A. Eiker, Mrs. Earlo M. Dane.
Mrs. E. Hartley, Mrs. Harry Haw
kins, Mrs. Otto J. Wilson and Mrs
Alton D. Hurley.
The immediate efforts 1 of this
department will be devoted to
ward the success "of the Christmas
seal sale. A total of $1500 worth
of stamps are to be handled this
season
At the club business meeting on
Saturday Mrs. C. P. Bishop will
tell of the work and of the needs
of the Children's f farm home at
Corvallls. Mrs. E. E. Bragg will
present an interesting outline of
the work covered by the state ac
cident commission. At the pro
gram hour Dr. Carl Gregg Doney
will be the speaker.
Guests at Sturgis Home
Recent "enests at the home. of
air. and Mrs. Ralph Sturgis were I Miss Garfield Out of Town
Mrs. Rachel Reeder and Mfs. Paul
Johns, both of Salem. On Tnars-
4ay,a birthday dinner was given
a Mrs. neeuer s nonor. vuicra
?re laid for eight, including Dr.
SOCIAX. CAXETTDAIt I
. " . Today -
Miss Edna Garfield is spending
some time in McMinnville in a
business way while court is in ses
sion.
Levy's Visit in Portland
Mrs. 3. Levy and Miss Elizabeth
Levy were guests In Portland dur
ing the early part of the week
On Monday evening they were In
the audience for the Portland
Symphony orchestra concert
Alfred Hollins. Organ concert.
First Methddlst church. 8 o'clock.
Harvest Home banquet, honor
ing old people of the ity. Jason
JLee Epworth League in charge. Yr7'i
T..v.n.in - latic - initmi I varniiai
A puonc social ana Denevoieni
Public Invited to
Presbyterian
praise "service, church parlors, at
2:30 o'clock.
Royal Neighbors' sewing club.
Mrs. C. L. Parmenter, 809 North
Commercial street, hostess
Piety Hill club. Mri. E.sW,
kav. Mrs T. B. Kay. and Mrs.
C. H. -Robertson, hostesses, Mrs
E. W .Kay's home, 1525 Fair
mount . ; -
Capital Auxiliary: club public
carnival. Old W. O. W. hall,
240 N. Liberty street.
Three Link club. I,
hall. ,
Saturday
Salem - Woman's club,
house. 2:30 o'clock. , .
Little Light Bearers of First
Methodist church. SThanksgiv
Ing party at church. .
O. O. F.
Club
Thanksgiving carnival will be the
opening get-together "festivity 6f
Salem's newest organization. The
Capital Auxiliary club is the name
of the new society. It cordially
invites the public to attend its
carnival Saturday evening, Nov
14.. in the old WOW hall at 240
North Liberty. There will be no
admission charge, and the festivi
ties start at S o'clock, closing at
midnight.
Offocers for the coming year
Will be elected in about two weeks
when the membership will be com
plete. Those who are at present
directing the work and plans of
the new club are Mrs. Lucille Ba
ker, chairman; Mrs. Mary Gosser
and Mrs. T. C. Bates, assistant
chairmen. Although but two
weeks old. the club already car
ries the names of almost 50 prom
inent local citizens on its mem
bership. They are Messrs. R. E.
Cartwright. , E. C. Crura, William
.. Dalzeil. John J. Lane. M. J.
Lindbal, Ross Xfoores, J. E. Shave
land and W. G. Wilson. Also the
Mr. and Mrs. Bert Crum, George
IL Stoddard. T. C. Bates, H. M.
Baker. H. G. Neikirk. M. E. Nev-
hart. J. Vogetlin and Dr. and Mrs.
E. E. Jackson. - Other members
are the Mrs. O. L. Darlinr. Elsie
B. Slmeral, M. G. Eld. Mary Gos
ser, L. M. Hale, . Peter Hansen,
Edna Hollingshead, E. E. Knox,
Lucille M. Lane, Louise Loveland,
P. McTiramons. E. L. Meyers. W.
G. Prunk. I na Savage, L. D. Sim
mons. William SDencer. Caroline
Vest and Hattle Williams. Also
Miss Pearl Savage.
The Capital Auxiliary club has
been organized for purely benevo
lent, charitable and social pur
poses. Piety Uill Club
Th- Piety Hill club will meet
this afternoon at the home of
Mrs. E. W. Kay, 1525 Falrmount.
Tor the opening meeting of the
season. Assisting hostesses will
1'8 Mrs. C. H. Robertson and Mrs.
T. B. Kay.
Three Link Club
The Three Link club will meet
Friday afternoon in the club room
In lOOF hall. Hostesses: Mrs.
Ida Mc Adams, Myra Dotson. Han
nah Beard. Belle Carlson and Sal-
he Curtis.
Little Light Bearers
rne Little Light Bearers of the
First Methodist church will hold
an enjoyable Thanksgivihjr narty
at 2:30 o'clock Saturday afternoon
at the church. A Thanksgiving
program will be given with the
following participating: . Jack Ost-
Imd, Junior Grant. Junior GriDO.
Beverly McMillan, Kenneth Utter,
Uiow Larsen, Elizabeth Grant.
Mary Jo Geiser. Ruth Grant and
Jimmy White, in an exercise, and
with recitations by Betty Abrams,
petty Utter, Josephine Evans, Bea
trice Evans and Helen White.
The children arc asked to brine
their dues and Christmas offering
at this time. .
The committee in charge in
cludes Mrs. "A. A. le, Mrs. C. A.
Clark, Mrs. Lausch and Miss Irene
Blackerby.
Poets to Be Guests
- Members of the Northwest Poe
try society have been invited to
be guests at Mrs. Claudius Thay
er's home, Willamette lodge, on
Saturday evening, November 21.
The visitors will give the program
numbers of the evening.
Leslie Can Do's Meet
The Leslie Can Do's, the young
er married people's club of the
Leslie Methodist church, met on
Wednesday evening at the homej
of Mr. and Mrs. Wayne E. Green-;
wood, 1285 S. Liberty street. Af
ter an enjoyable social time dainty
refreshments were served. This
club meets regularly the second
Wednesday of each month.
Birthday Celebrated
Mrs. C. W. Brant, whose birth
day occurs on Armistice day, was
delightfully surprised by a group
of friends on the eve of the holi
day when they gathered at the
Brant home for an enjoyable eve
ning of cards. Delicious refresh
ments followed the playing.
In the group were Mr. and Mrs.
H. E. Crawford, Mr. and Mrs. C. A.
Johnson, Mrs. Percy Pugh, Mr.
and Mrs. W. M. Martin, Mr. and
A : pioneer In business is Miss
Ella Peterson of Omaha, Neb.
She is a binder twine broker, and
bo far as known, she is the only
woman In. her line. Ten years
ago Miss Peterson was' graduated
from Nebraska university and
faced the world with the query of
how to earn a "living.
"I was convinced i, didn't want
to be a school teacher," she says.
"And I have no especial bent for
the kitchen, although I can and
do cook for our home when it is
necessary. But with the whole
wide world before me I decided
on a business career. 1 went to a
business college, graduated, got a
Job, and for nine years I've made ,
a study of binder twine.
"My first Job was secretary to
Frank Meyer of. the Farmers'
Union. He had . installed a binder
twine department in the company
and 1 elected myself to run it for
him. Business was good and he
decided to go into the exclusive
brokerage of hinder twine. I
went along with him as his secre
tary, and last May I bought my
employer out."
Miss Peterson employs four
salesmen and her business nets
$750,000 a year, which means
that she has moved 5 Off carloads
of binder twine. Binder twine has
only a market to the farmer.
"When I went to work for Mr.
Meyers," she says, "I did not
know just what binder twine was.
But I put myself to it to learn.
Now, every summer I visit some
farm where my twine is used to
bind up the corn and grain har
vested. Of course I don't sell dl
rect to the farmers, but to the
jobbers. But I have to visit the
farms to see just what the crick
ets are doing to my twine, which
is guaranteed to be cricket proof.
Asked about her attiture to
ward marriage Miss Peterson
said: "I believe marriage means
the same to all women compan
ionship. someone to share your
life, someone to care for. But
perhaps the success of women in
business will make them more dis
cerning. They will demand more
of men, which will raise the
standard of accomplishment of
men."
While Mrs. Agnes Murray, of
East Bridgewater, Mass., was dig
ging 4nher garden she unearthed
a gold wedding ring lost more
than 30 years ago by Mrs. Michael
Ahearn, who lived near Mrs. Mur
ray at the time. The ring was in
good condition and was returned
to is owner.
Now that women have the vote
it is logical to suppose that girls
like boys, will aspire to be presi
dent when they grow up. But
why should they wish to assume
that position of Infinite cares and
responsibilties when the salary
that goes wth it Is not as large as
that paid to a moving picture ex
ecutive? Marion Fairfax Mrs.
Tully . Marshall In private life is
said to draw a larger salary as
motion picture scenarst and edi
tor than President Coxjlidge.
Now Miss Fairfax declares that
she la going to resign this salary
said to. be the largest paid to a
woman executive anywhere and
produce motion pictures "on her
own." Not from a woman's view
point, however. Miss Fairfax de
clares she doesn't believe there is
snch a thing. 'That Is the only
subject on which all men think
differently from all women," she
avers. "All men believe there is
a feminine point of view and no
woman does."
Miss Fairfax was first an act
ress, then a playwright and third
ly an executive. She worked
first with Lasky 'of Famous
Players, and later with First Na
tional, and has had a hand is
more pictures than she can re
member. And it is recorded of her
that every one of them has paii
its producer.
Sex plays will be taboo in her
productions, she says. "I want to
differentiate between sex and ro
mance. I am not nterested in
producing sex drama, if it is only
that. I am interested in prttduc
Ing romance. Adventure, comedy
and romance are what I hope to
give to the people. And the great
est of these is romance. I think
it has been too much set aside for
mere sex plays."
And Miss Fairfax's pictures
will have happy endings, for, she
says, while "I like realistic drama
at times, and when it is really
great, I would never be willing to
spoil it by changing a tragic end
ing into a happy one. So I would
not use" such stories. I would not
care to produce a picture with a
tragic ending. The pictures are
forjthe great masses of people and
Mrs. H. A. Reeves, Mr. and Mrs.
Leroy Hewlett, and Mr. and Mrs.
C. W. Brant.
Mid-Week Bridge Club
Members of the Midweek bridge
club were dejightfully entertained
Tuesday afternoon with a bridge
luncheon at which Mrs. Charles
Cone was the hostess at her home
on Court street. Mrs. Park was a
special guest for the afternoon
The luncheon table was attractive
with a centerpiece of roses.
Mrs. J. B. Hosford won the
prize of the afternoon. At the
next meeting of the club, after
! Thanksgiving, Mrs. C. E. Cashatt
will be the hostess.
Guests Over Armistice Day
Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Bishop en
tertained as their house guests
over Armistice Day Mr. and Mrs.
Roy Bishop and children, Eliza-
... . ' , ,,- t,, A mey need . some relief from the
Miss Louise Houk, all of Portland. 1rtfl!I ,
The group motored down.
Brocks in Olympia
The many Salem friends of Mr.
and Mrs. Frederick Brock Jr., will
be sorry to learn that they have
gone to Olympia to make their
home, Mr. Brock having accepted
a position in a furniture store
there. The Brocks remained inj
Salem only-a week after their re
turn from a trip east.
daily grind? of life, some hopeful
not Ho life their spirits.. I don't
mnd 'tragedy In the middle of a
picture, but t should lift a little at
the last." '
Motion picture audiences are
becoming more appreciative of
good picture. Miss Fairfax thinks
She and Mr. Marshall) (Tully
Marshall Phillips is his real
name) have been married for 22
years. He will have an interest
ing part in her pictures.
2 v
5 GftWDlAN PACIFIC
EMPRESS LIKEBS
4 r .
V-.-cr-WfeaV'
f 1 i
- i
J
O FEIIX Wrica
Ccaacba PteiS tb
pniamtf awthod of
trtvtl to tha OriraL
i Every tv wak a
jaagaiScaBtginPT
luMr MO from '
couw foe tnaP
leiBcportfc. - ,
Wrirta3iyomr
toed 4&t or torn
; pltt MaraufMH,
AttrsctiTMeowl
: cabia latManaW
vaOsUtK..
$3:10
to. Eugene.;
and RETURN'
Thursday, Friday, and Saturday Return Limit
November. 17, 1923
. " - " ' " ' "
Special Train 4 v .
with Diiuner Car Service
- f , Saturday, Nov. 14
Leave Salem 10:22 a. m.
Arrive Eugene 12:20 p.m.
Re4,torntafc
Leave Eugene .5:30 p. nC
Arrive Salem . 7 :20 p.m. . ; , . '
fose'tlie train-aToid traffic annoyances : ,
O. PARUXG
' Ticket Agent
Y
A. A. MJCKEL, D. P. & P. A,
184 N. Liberty
Soutltern Pacific Liiies
ROSTEIN &GREENBAUM
100 Ladies' New Satin Hats
Right up to the minute in style
Beautiful goods rich quality
Prices $2.50, $3, $3.75 and $5
New Line of Slippers
All Leather Colored Uppers Pretty Colors
Children's, Ladies' and Men's SHppers-
Get youfs while there is a big assortment
45x45 All Linen
Table Covers
Colored Borders
$1.65
72 Inch All Linen
Table Linen .
A real bargain
yard $2.25
48x48 All Linen
Table Covers and Napkins
Colored Borders
set $3.85
50x50 All Linen
Table Covers and Napkins
Colored Borders
set $3.85
72 Inch Linen Finish Table Cloth
Stands all linen tests washable the linen
finish will not come off
yard $1.15'
TOWELS REAL GOOD VALUES
Hack Towels
Large size
Good quality
each 15c
Fancy Turk Towels
Double texture
Pretty colors
75c 59c 50c
Huck Towels
18x36
Yellow, blue and pink
Good qdality
ech 38c
Heavy. Linen
Toweling.
Yard 25c
All Linen Hntfk
Guest Towels
jColored borders
8Sfc and 59c
,Ftn"e ,Linn
Guest Towels
S each 89c
Turk Towels
18x36
Double texture
each 25c
Turk Towels
22x44
Double texture
each 50c
All Linen
Glass Toweling
Best quality
Blue striped
yard 35c ,
Heavy Linen 18 Inch
Toweling
yard 29c
' Linen Huck.
Towels:
Heavy Scotch. Linen 1 8x3 2
48c ;
Fancy Turk
, , Towels
Beautiful goods
$1.00l
240 .and 246 North "Cbercial Street V
i ' . ti --
BXST BT TXST
Proves die quality and economy
or Ualumet troves its greater
leavening strength. Bakings are
more tempting and fully raised
THE WOIHJd'S GREATEST.
SALES 2V, TBS3 TCOS3 C7 AWT OTHEIl CSlAltD
it
Wr i i
121 SOUTH COMMERCIAL
SPECIALS FOR
SATURDAY
ALL 15c BREAD
12c
ALL 10c BREAD
2 Loaves for
15 c
Rye, Raisin, Whole Wheat and the
Milk and Honey Bread
MINCE AND PUMPKIN
PIES
25c each
GENUINE WHIP CREAM
PUFFS
3 for 25c
ENGLISH PLUM
PUDDING
25c
A full line of other Delicious Pastries
to choose from. A trial will convince."
' Leave your order for your
Fruit Cake early
Watch Your Money Grow
There is every reason why you should, consider favorably
our 7.20 Cumulative First Preferred Stock as a desir
able investment for your savings and surplus funds.
This Company Is-
One of the strongest institutions fn
the state.
Why You Should
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1 Our Business is
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permanent.
2 Your savings will
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be regular and de
pendable. 4 Dividends paid by
check first of each
month or quarterly
as you prefer.
5 Exempt from State
Personal Property
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6 Dividends exempt
from Normal Fed
eral Income Tax.
7 Price $100, to yield
7.20 per cent.
One of the most rapidly-growing
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One of the most progressive public
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INVESTMENT DEPARTMENT
237 North Liberty Street
Salem '
Portland Electric Power Co.
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Salem
3