THE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON" THURSDAY MORNING; DECEMBER 10,h925 S&leih Society .News AUDRED BUNCH, Phone 100 " - " f Air. and Mrs. Al krause enter tained as their house-gueats over the week-end Mr. and Mrg. Leon .ard Krause of Portland. . 1 The many friends of Mrs. E. C. Patton are glad to bear of .her jrecvery from a recent operation performed in Portland. ' , , Mrs. A. I. Eoff will be hostess today . for the members of the Carnation club. Mrs. Eof fa home Is at 1210 North Capitol street. ? Club Meets at Spa Mrs. II. 41. Chadwlck enter tained on Tuesday afternoon with n lovely bridge luncheon when she entertained for lier bridge club and a group of special guests In the Rose room at the Spa. The table was attractive with its cen terpriece of chrysanthemums and marigolds. Mrs! J. w. Orr, a guest,-and .Mrs. Vincent Diaz, a member, received thie prizes of the afternoon. Invited guests included: Mrs. Merle Rosecrans. Mrs. L. R. Chambers,- Mrs. J. W. Orr, and Mrs. George A. Vbite. The fol lowing members were in the group: Mrs. Will Moore, Mrs. E. E. Bragg, Mrs. Vincenjt N. Diaz, Mrs. George Codding, Mrs. W. E. Crews, Mrs. Fred Powell, Mrs. Will Mullen, and the hostess, Mrs. II. W. Chadwtek, Guest From Berkeley Mrs. R. O. gnelling is enter-, taining as her guest, her mother; Mrs. Mary Tipton of Berkeley, California, who will be in Salem through the holiday season. V. W. C. A. Board Members Chosen - The naming of seven new memT bers on the local Y, W. C. A. board is of .wide interest to the many friends of the association. The two-day election closed with the following result in making up the one-third personnel of the board: Mrs. W. E. Kirk, Mrs. Harry M. Hawkins,, Mrs. Stella Blackerby, Mrs. Eric Butler, Mrs. Lyra "Miles Dann, Mrs. Frank Eriokson, and. Miss Mary Findley. ' The election of new officers in the association will take place in January of next year. Mrs. Johh J. Roberts, president of the board, has named the following nominat ing committee: Mrs. W. L Staley, Mrs. Max O. Buren and Mrs. L. H. McMahan. Guests at Beach Dr. and Mrs, L. F. Griffith and Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Baumgartner are spending the "week" &C Neskd win. They are domiciled at the Griffith summer home. Art League Meets At Chemawa Forty members of the Salem Arts League met on Tuesday evening at the invitation of Mr. and Mrs. Harwood Hall for one of the most outstanding meetings In jnapy seasons. Probably the most instructive feature of the entire evening was the talk on Indian art by Captain Stacey. Cap tain Stacey brought out the high lights in Mr. Hall's own excellent Indian collection which is rated one of the best and most complete In the entire United States. He dwelt at some length on the in triquing study of pattern inter pretation, no design being with out Its meaning. The Indians never weave haphazardly. Cap tain Stacey explained how by' the difference in weave the devotee of the art may tell something of the Indian who completed a par ticular sDeclman 4 whether she was married, or whetfler. single. ; One of the most interesting points that Captain Stacey brought out is the fact that In dian art Is never ' perfect. In tentional errors are introduced be cause the Indians believed that an individual creating anything per fect dies. One of the most fas cinating articles shown was a basket woven by Romona. A -great many , of these objects may never be ieproduced, the Indians being one race leaving no legacy of art to Its descendents. A group of musical features made the program doubly inter esting. Numbers by the girls' octette and by the boys' quartette were followed by readings by Louis De Puis. Anna Petrovitch, an unusuajly beautiful Indian girl with an unusually beautiful voice, sang during the evening. Richard Haldene also gave ap preciated numbers. At the elose of the program the guests were invited into the do mestic science tea room . where a collation was served. Officers Elected The members of the West Side circle of the Jason Lee Aid so ciety met last Friday at the home of Mrs. C. G. Given. 1565 N. Commercial street. The follow ing officers were elected: Presi dent, Mrs. C. S. Loveland; vice president. Mrs. J. A. - Kaighan; secretary, Mrs. Arthur Buell; and treasurer, Mrs. Richard Erickson. On Friday, December 11a special meeting of the circle will be held for the purpose of packing a Christmas box. IThe Ladies' Aid society of the First Presbyterian church will continue their bazaar at Nei meyer's Drug store on North Com mercial street on Saturday. " Splendid Meeting of W.H.M.S. An outstanding meeting of the Woman's Home Missionary socie ty of the First Methodist church was held at the home of Mrs. F. C. Taylor at the personage, 636 State street, on Wednesday, with more than seventy-five women of the congregation in attendance Mrs. G. W. Hickman presented the Christmas lesson in an inspiration al and effective manner. Mrs. W. E. Kirk had charge of the study book topic on Slavs in America." ,-At the tea hour the hostess was assisted by Mrs. O. E. Price, Mrs. Ronald Glover, Mrs. Ida Shade. and Mrs. Josephine Davis, with Mrs. 9. E. Price acting as chair man. ' " Leave for Los Angeles Dr. and Mrs. Charles J. Simon of Seattle, Washington who have been the guests of Miss Rose E. Simon and of Mr. Charles F. Simon during the past week are on their way to California. They, will be in Los Angeles for the winter. Six-Cover Dinner Miss Alice Palmer entertained with a delightful six-cover dinner party on Tuesday evening at her attractive apartment on North Cottage street. Yellow pom-pom chrysanthemums centered . the table with yellow lighted candles carrying out the chosen color cheme. Covers were placed for Mr. and Mrs. Paul Hand, Mr. and Mrs. Francis Clarke, Miss Laura Yantis, and the hostess, Miss Alice Palmer. Woman' 8 Baptist Society The Woman's society of the First Baptist church will hold their Christmas meeting at the home of Mrs. E. H, Shanks on Friday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. The following program has been planned for the meeting: Has Dates With 48 Governors I -. V ' 1 : , 1 , - - - ' " , 4"-"- , - 1. . -"111,1 WomanjPioneers in Twine Trade l f t -TV f v. 3 is Mtm Miss Ella Peterson, Omaha, Neb., Is only woman in the world, so far as known, in the binder twine brokerage business. She was secretary for a twjne broker and bought out his business. Devotions . . Mrs. D. R. Peterson Carol singiug ........ Audience How Christmas Came to Suda- Pu Mrs. H. S. Gile Juana's First Gift . . : Mrs. Clifton Mudd Vocal solo . . . Mrs. Harry Harms When Santa Comes to Pueblo. . Mrs. W. F. Foster The Master's Children . , Mrs. G. Ed Ross Vocal solo Mrs. E. H. Shanks Dramatization, "Won't You Come Into My Parlor?" .... Mrs. George King and Mrs. Earl Gregg. A social hour will follow the program, during which refresh ments will be served. Mrs. S. Vail, Mrs. H. C. Lempk, Mrs. C. W. Southworth, and Mrs. Martha Lottis will serve as assisting hos tesses. All ladies of the congre- gation are cordially invited to at tend, o Woman's Prayer League The W o m a n's Evangelistic Prayer league will meet at 9 o'clock this morning at the home of Mrs. George H. Alden, 760 N. Church street. Mrs. Alden will be the leader. Group Hears Artists Among a representative num ber of Salem folks who had the extreme privilege of hearing Maier and Patterson, the famous pianists in concert on Monday evening in Portland at the Muni cipal auditorium were Miss Lena Belle Tartar, Miss Gretchen Kreamer, Miss Beatrice Shelton, Miss Truth Huston, Robert Alex ander, and Martin Anderson. Miss Shelton was the guest of Miss Minnetta Magers during her stay in Portland, having gone down for the week-end. Willing Workers Class The Willing Workers' class of the First Christian church will meet on Friday afternoon at the church for an important annual business meting. The class is preparing for a bazaar which will be held soon. All ladies of the congregation will be most wel come. Mrs. D. V. Simpson is president of the class. I NEW BOOKS AT j PUBLIC'. 'LIBRARY j "Richard Carrel" Winston Churchill. "His Last Bow" -A. C, Doyle. "The aVlley of Fear" A. C. Doyle. "Romola" George Eliot. "The Constant Nymph" Mar garet .Kennedy. "Heart of the West" Sidney Porter. "Sixes and Sevens" Sidney Porter. "The Voice of the City" Sid ney Porter. . "Sight Unseen and the Con fession" M. R. Rinehart. - ."When a Man Marries" M. R. Rinehart . "Penrod" Booth Tarkington. i ; MPeprol . t and Tarkington.y ""Seventeen" Booth ton. i. Sam" Booth Tarking- ',The Little Church Around the Corner" George McAdams. Books for Children "Jo's Boys" L. M. Alcott. i "Little Men" L. M. Alcott, i "Little Miss Phoebe Gay" Brown, H. D. , - "The Pipes of Clovis" C. D. Boylan. "The Adventures of nanny Meadow Mouse" T. W. Burgess. "The Adventures of Old Man Coyote" T. W. Burgess. ' "The Adveantures Of Prickly Porky" T. W. Burgess. "Old Granny Fox" T. W-"Burgess. "Old Mother West Wind" T. W. Burgess. "Makeshift Farm'V-IIildegarde Hawthorne. ' , ' "Quinby ; and Son" William Heyliger. ' , ' "The Young Alaskans on the Trail" Emerson Hough. "The 'Ranch on the Oxhide" Henry Iuman. ' The Flamingo Feather" Kirk Munroe. "The Castaways of Pete's Patch" C. W. Rankin. ' "The Slipper Point Mystery" A. H. banian. , 'Siegfried and Beowulf" Z. A. Ragozin., "Sam or Our Cat-tales" C. L. Schaffner. "Stories of Strange Sights"- St. Nicholas. Oregon wheat-belt conference to be held at Moro, Feb. 11 to 13. Reelfoot Lake This Season Haven for Hunted Game NASHVILLE, Reel foot lake, winter uarters for millions of ihe wild "duck family this year offers p ro tec ted refuge to the migratory visitors from, the north and the far northwest., .;"-,'-' 1 ; - A sanctuary in the grassy, bend of the curiously-shaped lake and in the deep wild grasses is wired off from the reach it lhe hun tr'.s gun. - ' A hary fine Is provided for any person who enters tlje wire en closure or drags u boat about tho grasses within, which iwill be, per mitted to grow. up ihj the wildest confusion, untouched by human. Reelfoot lake was formed by the great : earthquake "of 1811-12. It Is ragged Mid jagged. Some parU of the marshy sections " are ini-" penetrable "and it fa very danger ous for hunters to attempt a trip, on its vast' expanse without the guidance of a "pusher." ' '' . , ; Reel foot's, northern tip extends just over the Kentjscky state line. -The lal:o proper contains 14,160 acres and with its marshes In cluded, 23, 050 aers. ' f f ' Thousands of sportsmen from" the United Stales and 'many from foreign countries ave visited the lake every year, jA conservative estimate of the 11 ijmber killed n the first day of tjie open season was 1006o. ; The 'j state la Considering the establishment of si biological sta tion there for scientific stddy ahd investigation. ; - Every governor la the union is. to be visitedby VidaWatson Kansas ."wheat Queen, on ine nauou wui uc uiuug iu tlse her state's most xamoua yrwuuvh. , ...... v - ; SOCIAIi CALENDAR I Today Ladies' Aid society of the Wom an Keuef Corps. Fairgrounds building. Woman's Evangelistic Prayer league. Mrs. George H. Alden, 760 N. Church street, hostess. Friday West Side circle of the Jason Lee Aid society. Special meeting. Musicale. Parrish junior high school. 7:45 o'clock. Willing Workers class of First Christian church. Church parlors. Business meeting. Saturday Salem Woman's clnb. Club house. 2:30 o'clock. Willamette University Inter- Sorority "Open House." Daughters of Veterans' Bazaar. 184 N. Liberty street. Ladies' Aid of First Presbyter ian church Bazaar. Neimeyer's Drug store. 1 1 w I Events Extraordinary f Xmas : T-. shoes 1 s,Gift iifFn ofAn Shppers S J) 7rA( j-, P )) )) Kind.ata at a Saving j V-" I xN "" J NJl 75c pr. Great : 1 1 WSST IE nMi nfA n n nriu ju jn Tango May Be Last Gasp in Rhythm But Visitors Shun It PARIS. Dancing masters, and especially dancing mistresses, have decreed that the tango must be danced; that it is thelast gasp in rhythm and, the poesy of motion. But the decrees are lost On most of the visitors to" Paris. Even Frenchmen decline It, . Spaniards and South Americans make a majority ot the dancers in fashionable clubs and cafes when the tango comes on. This is es pecially true at afternoon dances, when most of the participants are not in formal Jress. Street clothes and the -tango do not so well to gether, and it cannot b done at all la Oxford togs. One American girl who refused the tango at a tea party laughing ly apologized: M have given It up; I have iecided jthat itxoald only be danced with some man one Is desperately in love with and should be done - on a secladed verandah in the moonlight. It is too hard to atage it properly' ; ' HARRISBURG. JContraets let for 4146 feet sewer line, at 14&40. ON ONE HALF OF STORE ROOM, "THE LIBERTY STREET SIDE," AND MUST GIVE IT UP BY JUNE 1st, 1926 F. W. Woolworth Co. acquires lease on the Liberty street side portion of our store room and we are compelled to vacate this space by June 1st, 1926. HENCE THIS FORCED SACRIFICE SALE. Although our vacating time does not commence till the summer, we are desirous of disposing of all our winter Footwear bought for this season, thereby giving you these timely benefits in saving money by buying your immediate winter and future SHOES AT SACRIFICE PRICES DURING THIS SALE. Below are a few Items and Quotations on Seasonable Shoes MEX'S STREET WEAR SHOES AXI) OXFOKIS CUT TO $3.85 PAIK LADIES' OXFORDS AND SHIPPERS IX PATENT KID AXD CALF LKATHFR Cl'T TO $5.85 PAIR ; i MKN'S WAf.K-OVKU M.VKK DUl'-SS SIIOKS AXD OX FORDS, Cl'T TO " $5.85 PAIR KnDIKS' HIGH HOOTS MADK WITH FIKXIRLJ3 Hl'XTIXGTOX UlItliKK SOLKS, SIZK 8?i TO 11, CUT TO $2.95 PAIR ,SAME IX SIZES llU TO 2, CUT TO $3.35 PAIR LADIES' AXD ROW-IXC; IRLS PLAIX OR MOCCA SIN TOE 1.VIXCH HOOTS, CUT TO $6.95 PAIR AVE OIL THEM FREE OF C II A ROE. LADIES' SUPPERS IN PATENT, SATIX AXD KID LEATHERS CUT TO $6.85 , P.UR MEN'S .lO-IXCH TOP MOC CASIN TOE" ROOTS, CUT TO $8.85 PAIR LOW H EEL PATENT liKATHKK SLIPPERS, CUT TO $4.85 PAIR MEX'S 10-LXCII WORKING ROOTS, 1K)URLE SOLES and winc;ei CAV, CUT TO $5.85 PAIR ' Every pair of shoes is reduced. Shoes eg for the whole fam- jf ai i WAT IC. M f y. ALL WALK OVER MAKE are included. Some dis- . i . i - 4 er numbers at re duced prices. Ladies' Walk-Over Prin cess Pat. and Relief Ox fords, Slippers ?md Shoes atlO0FF STARTS TOMORROW MORNING AT 9 A. M., FRIDAY, DECEMBER 11 LADIES ' RliA f) K O R RROWX KID DRESS SHOES, CUT TO $4.95 PAIR fiROAVIXO GIRLS BL.CK OR RROWX CALF SKIX SHOES, MEDrUM AXD LOW HEELS, Cl'T TO $2.95 PAIR YOU X Cm- LADIES' IXAV HEELS, BLACK SATIX SUPPERS, CUT TO $4.85 pair ; 1a)v jieeij4 southern' tie calfskin oxfords, BLACK AXD BROWN COL OR. GOODYEAR WELT, CUT TO $335 - PAIR misses' shoes; AND OX. FORDS, ALL KIXDS AXD MATERIAL AXD STYU'.S AS LOW-AS $2.95 - PAIR MEN'S PRESS SHOES AND OXFORDS, CUT TO . $4.85 PAIR! LADIES' ri'MP$ N PAT KXT, SATIXS,i VEIATST AND KID LEATHER CUT to "Hj liKK . . P.UR INDIES' M.EDIUM 1 HEELS SATIX SLIPPER,' CUT TO $5.85 t:miLREX'S SHOl AXD OXFORDS, SIZE !l TO 5 AT AS 0V AS i " ' ' $1.45 " j '" -' PAIR . SIZES 5i TO 8 AT $1.95 SIZES HV2 TO it AT $2.45: . Values Extraordinary Await You During This Forced Sale a n n U - v u J u 0 U U Lb The Home of Walkover and Cantilever Fobtviear V 415 STATE ST. ,114 NORTH LIBERTY IMMMM "... . .v.i -t - ' ; .1 m 1 , ,i j !