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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 21, 1928)
The New Oregon' Statesman; Salem, Oregon, Friday Mornmg. September tl, 1928
SalemV Social Activities Chronicled; What the Women are Doing
Of Daughters Is
HrRS. ALFRED J. BROSSEAU
Ifl of Washington, D. C. prce-
ident-reneral ft the Daugh
ters of the American Revolution.
was the- guest of Chemeketa chap
ter, local group of the D. A. R.
it the Oregon state conference of
Daughters held yesterday. Mrs
William Sherman Walker of Se
attle, Wn., vice-president general.
iras the second distinguished yis-
tor who was feted yesterday
At the opening session of the
sonferenee, which began this
morning at 11 o'clock in the
house of represent tires in the
itate house, the prominent visit
3T and members of the conference
. were welcomed by Mrs. Homer
Gouiey, regent of Chemeketa chap
ter, and T. A. Livesley, mayor of
Salem, following tbe formal entry
of the national and state officers
of the Daughters.
Mrs. E. C. Apperson of McMinn
Wille, state regent, presided at tbe
sessions held both yesterday morn
ing and yesterday afternoon. Tbe
I morning session opened with the
assembly bugle call by Milton Tay
lor, f invocation by Rer. ' Martin
Fsrrey. the recitation of the
American's (Treed and the flag!
salute led by Mrs. Seymour Jones.
the singing of America led by Mrs.
C. C. Clark, and the presentation
Is Bar Head
: i -J 2. H
Mate. Dyvraade Thevenin of
France has been named president
of i the oJnternat tonal Union of
of the conference banner by Mrs
L. E. Watts of Portland, regent of
Willamette chapter. Greetings and
responses were made by Mrs. Ap
person, state regent, by Mrs. J. B.
Montgomery, first organising re
gent and vice-president general,
and by Miss Ann Lang of The
Dalles, national rice-chairman of
national defense committee and
former rice-president general. A
beautiful blanket was presented to
Mrs, Brosseau on behalf of the
conference, by Mrs. F. S. Gannett,
first state rice-regent.
The high-light of tbe morning
session was Mrs. Brousseau's ad
dress. She urged the Daughters to
study legislative measures, to con
tinue their efforts in scholarship
loan work, to become Interested in
the foreign relations of the United
States, and briefly mentioned the
sensational boycott list, denying
that it had any official status with
the national organization of the
Miss Elisabeth Levy's violin
choir, and solos by Miss Lena Belle
The long banquet tables were
decked with baskets of marigolds,
zinnias, asters and bright autumn
leaves. At the main table, which
was centered with pretty baskets
of fall flowers and roses, covers
f nlced for5 Mrs. Brosseau.
Mrs. Walker, Mr. and Mrs. Apper
son Governor and Mrs. Patterson.
Brigadier-General and Mrs. White,
Mrs. Gouiey, Mrs. F. S. Gannette,
Miss Anne Lang, Mr. and Mrs.
Seymour Jones, Mrs. J. B. Mont
gomery. Mrs. Francis Cornell. Mrs.
Ward Wisecarver, Mrs. E. C. Rey
nolds. Mrs. W. S. Walker. Mrs. U.
G. Smith. Mrs. G. R. McLallip.
Mr. land Mrs. F. Delschneider. Mr.
and Mrs. Clyde Lewis. Mr. and
Mrsi C. P. Bishop. Dr. and Mrs.
R. W. Hans Seitz. Mr. and Mrs.
Ruthyn Turney, Miss Nancy Thlel
sen and Edward Fisher.
Thirty-six Daughters attended
the I board meeting held Wednee-
adyj evening, preceding the one
day conference. At that time it
was; decided that tbe annual state
conference of the Oregon Daugh
ters will be held in Medford in
March, with tbe Crater Lake chap
ter as hostess.
Chapter G Meets
At Churchill Home
Hal Hi b bard Auxiliary, U.
S. W. V., Mrs. B. W. Walcher,
1579 South Commercial.
Woman's Alliance, . Unitar-
ian church. Emerson room of
the church. ,
General Aid society. First
Methodist church. Church par-
lors. 2:3d o'clock.
Woman's Auxiliary. St.
Paul' F!nioD&I church. Mrs.
A. C. F. Perry, 16 W. Wash-
ington street, hostess. 2:30
Thru Link Inh I fi O F.
hall. 2:30 p. m.
Past Matrons association,
Mrs. James Godfrey. 501 North
Winter street. S:00 o'clock.
Miss Mary Johnson, Miss Lelia
Johnson. Mrs. Alice Coolidge,
American assoication of Uni-
rerslty Women. Gray Belle,
Salem Womans club. Worn-
an's club house on North Cot-
tage street, 2 p. m.
Benefit Bridge. Junior Guild
of Saint Paul church. Parish
house. 8:00 o'clock.
Silverton Girl Is
THE beautiful ceremonials
marked the meeting of Chid.
wck Chapter. Order of the East-
em Star, Tuesday erenlng in thefWrlnt' Dr B,odett' ytr- Thomp-
on, auu act. LDwaocn. AIIUISi-
ed past matrons and patrons pres
ent last erenlng were Alice Cool
Fore. Mrs. Sarage, Mrs. Ida L
Babcock. Mrs. Meyers. Mrs. Lottie
Smith, Mrs. Dqrby, Mrs. Yass. Mrs.
Godfrey, Miss Moeller. Mrs. Shar
er, Mrs. Wright, Mrs. Estella
Smith. Mrs. Bishop, Mrs. Hasuer.
Mrs. Niles, Mrs. Brown, Mrs. Pet-
teys, Mrs. Rose Babcock, Miss
Johnson, Mrs. Mtnto. Mr. Meyers,
Mr. Savage. Rev. Kantner, Mr.
Hall. Mr. Smith. Mr. Kuhn. Mr.
At a stately and impressive cer
emony in the Emmanuel Luther
an church at Silverton Tuesday
at 3 o'clock. Miss Dagny Lindquist
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Lindquist of Silverton, became the
bride of Charles McDonald Cheeld.
son of Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Cheeld,
of Vancouver, Washington.
The single ring service was read
by the Rer. Sourik, pastor nf the
church, beneath a floral arch of
pastel-shaded asters, bright au
tumn leaves, and a beautiful wed
ding bell. The chancel of the
church was lovely with dosens of
baskets of autumn leaves, asters,
gladioli, vivid dahlias and Michael
Proceeding the services. Miss
Henrietta Tineeth sang "I Love
You Truly." Miss Holman played
the wedding march from Lohen
grin for the processional and Men
delssohn for recessional marches,
and "Mendelssohn's Spring Song"
during the ceremony.
The bride, who was given in
marriage by her father, was
charming in a wedding gown of
white georgette with cape effect
Following a 1 5 0-cover luncheon
for the Daughters, held at the Mar
ion hotel this noon, the afternoon
cession opened with the bugle call
by Milton Taylor, and the singing
of The Star Spangled Banner.
Mrs. William Sherman Walker,
rice-president general, gave the
principal speech of the afternoon. ,serYice.
Mrs. Frank Churchill was hos-
Tartar furnished the music for the! teas? Thursday afternoon to mem-J ll,." , u,PJL J
mnminir Hj I hurt nt ru.u, n t x r icollar. and the full-skirt trimmed
o i ? .. f. V. "I M . MLi. w. I ,.
Sisterhood. The principal event of , v ' ' "g " "er
the! afternoon was the reading of lonf tQ"e Veil waf 00111,(1 cor"
a x.nar Inl.rtnr Kl"" vi uluODl, ana Sne
Mrt. Harold HnrhM Th - iuMu-i ui paaiei
m,i th fire. nr , f k colored sweet peas and bride's ros
" C " V ...u "-O U7 TJ .
n to the chapter by Mrs. Hughes, r,"
rhk i nr.nari, .0,(0 i u,slte bracelet studded with dia-
he Oregon State Conege extension QU ppiuree. me gut or
v 1.1 & I wiu .
chapter rooms in the Masonic tem
ple. The program, which was nri
marily devoted to honoring theildge. Jessie Darby. Mary Johnson.
past matrons and past patrons of
the chapter, and the post matrons
and patrons affiliated with it. was
also enhanced by an unusually im
pressive floral degree conferred
upon Miss Gussie Niles. the pres
ent worthy matron of the chapter.
Ail past matrons and patrons
present last evening were receiv
ed and escorted to special seats,
where Miss Niles presented each
with a boutonniere made ,by Mrs.1
Frank Crawford. Daring the pres
entation of the flowers, Mrs. Har
ry Harms sang a song especially
arranred for the occasion, with
Belle Brown at the piano. All ma
trons who served Chadwick chap
ter before 1922 were presented
with past matrons jewels by the
chapter, Judge O. P. Ohoshow
making the presentation speech.
Past matrons and patrons who
are still active in work of the
chapter, and the year of their of
fice, are as follows: E. B. Phil
brook (1895).- Bertha Forstenr
and Lot L. Pearce (1896), Josie
La Fore (1897), Macy Rizer and
William Warner (1898). Milton
Meyers (1899). Lena Cherrington
and Lot L. Pearce (1901), Carrie
Savage' (1902). Cook M. Jones
(correct) and Wm. Savage of
Corvallis (1903). Ida M. Babcock
(1904). Alice Meyers and W. C.
Kantner (1905). Wm. Hall of
Portland (1907), Lottie Smith
and Wm. Hall (1908), Geo.
Brown. (1909), Marion Derby
(1912). Josephine Vass and Wal
ter M. Smith (1913). Ida B. God
frey and Walter M. Smith (1914).
Hngh Rodgers (1915). Minnie
Moeller (1916). Elizabeth Shafer
and Ernest R. Ringo (1917). Faye
Wright (1913). Estella Smith
(1919). Hazel Bishop and V. E.
Kuhn (1920), Monnie Hauser and
Mr. Kuhn (1921), Ida L. Niles
and Mr. Kuhn (1922). Emma
Murphy Brown and David Wright
(1923). Addle May Petteys and;
Dr. C. L. Blodgett (1924). Rose
Babcock and Ralph 'Thompson
(1925), Lelia Johnson and Rev.
H. D. Chambers (1926). Mabel
MInto and Wm. A. Marshall
Past matrons and patrons pres
ent last evening were Mrs. La
Mrs. Chas. McNary
Marie F. McCall. Rose Pratt, Flor
ence, Rossie . Linfoot. Elizabeth
Laws and Wm. F.f MeCall.
The beautiful floral degree
conferred upon Miss Niles by the
past matrons came as a complete
surprise to ner. me spare sur
rounding the altar was transform
ed into . a flower garden with
hundreds of exquisite gladioli en
closed within a fence and white
gate. Each of the attendants were
gowned in colorful smocks appro
priate to the. position or flower
they represented. Mrs. Elizabeth
Shafer was chief gardener of tbe
plot. Miss Liela Johnson was the
instructor. Mrs. Mary Johnson was
keeper of the magic key and Mrs.
Monnie Hauser was the garden
guide. Exemplifying the signifi
cance of different flowers were
Mrs. Rose Babcock as the rose,
Mrs. Rossie Linfoot as the fern,
Mrs. Elizabeth Laws as the lily,
Mrs. Faye Wright as the jesamine,
and Mrs. Mabel Minto -as the
violet. During the ceremony, Mrs.
Lottie Smith gave two delightful
solos, with Miss Ruth Bedford at
the piano, and Mrs. Joy Turner
Moses playing the violin obligatlo.
Mrs. Marie -Flint McCall. as pian
ist, and Mrs. Moses, as violinist,
offered the music for the cere
mony. Following the regular session of
the chapter, refreshments were
served In the Masonic dining
room by Miss Mary B. Sayles and
her committee, which included
Eva Ferree. Mr. and Mrs. Gordon
Tower,. Grace Thompson. Rutb
Sternman, Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Wayne. Mr. and Mrs. Stanis
Rocke. Ethel reuckle, Cora Boy-
er. Mildred Brooks. Cora Behrens.
Lucille Beiwer. Florence Cradel
bangh. Christina Harold.-Mrs. J.
E. Harrison, Ethel Hendrick, Min
nie B. Jirak and Lettie Loose. In
dividual place cards, made by
Miss Sayles and Miss Ferree.
markeo. covers ior eacn oi me
chapter members and visiting
guests present. The tables were
most attractive with autumn flow
ers of white and yellow and green
fern and 'tall red tapers in crystal
RS. T. A. LIVESLEY was
hostess in her home on Lin
coln hill yesterday after
noon at a delightfully informal tea
complimenting Mrs. Charles Mc
Nary, who is leaving, probably
Monday, for Washington D. C.
Other guests of honor were Mrs.
F. S. Sargent of San Francisco,
who Is leaving for her home to
day, and Mrs. I. Feld of Cincin
nati, Ohio. Mrs. Sargent has been
a house-guest at the Livesley home
for a week, and Mrs. Feld is a
guest at the Portland home of
Mr. F. E. Smith. (
Thirty matrons, many from out
of-town, were Invited by Mrs. Liv
Lesley to bid farewell to Mrs. Mc
Nary and Mrs. Livesley. Included
among the out-of-town guests
were Mrs. Feld, Mrs. F. E. Smith
and Mrs. Charles Stewart of Port
land, and Mrs. Ygung of Albany.
Great bowls of lavendar and
purple asters were attractively ar-
langed about the livingrooms of
the Livesley home. The tea table
was charming with a low bowl of
pink asters and white snow-ber
ries and tall pink tapers in silver
holders. Mrs. William Boot pour
ed, and Miss Dorothy Livesley and
Miss Rovena Eyre assisted her in
Three Link Club to
Meet This Afternoon
Screen Life in Hollywood
By Waste Werner
HOLLYWOOD. Cal. It appears once tbe popular appeal of the ne.
the American negro is about tofro t him musical momenta.
sing ana aance nis way into
place of Importance in the movies.
Heretofore producers have
fought shy of
The Three Link club will re
sume their regular meetings after
the summer recess with a social
afternoon today in the I. O. O. F.
club rooms. Sewing and tea will
be the diversions. Mrs. Cora Van
belt is chairman of tbe hostess
committee. Her assistants are Mr3.
Dora Hill. Mrs. Morehead. Mrs.
Margaret Hammock, and Mrs. Car
Mrs. Belle Crowther and her
daughter, Miss Hope Crowther, are
leaving early next week for Se
attle, where Miss Crowther will
register at the University of Wash
ington for the second quarter of
ring to go to
the polar re
gions and film
the life of the
make an ele
phant picture in
Si am when they
But the advent
of tbe talking
screen has caused them to recon
sider; for where Is there a tribe
of human beings so beautifully
adapted to sound-picture treat
ment as the American negro, with
his banjo, his "blues," his spirit
uals and his dialect?
King Vidor. who for three years
has been trying to inoculate pro
ducers with his enthusiasm for an
all-negro picture, has ":nally won
his point because those who were
unable to see anything interesting
in tbe flickering of silent negroes
on the screen could understand at
So the man who made "The
Big Parade" will go south soon In
search of typical southern negroei
and typical southern locations for
country, prefer- nw P. wnicn ne says win
nor a picture about wealthy and
educated negroes, nor anything at
all about white people. He will
and likeable qualities of the negro
Just as he would go about filming
peasant life in France, or the life
of villagers in Sweden. And be
cause music means so much in the
life of the negro the picture will
be full of song and rhythm.
Vidor was brought up in Texas,
"raised by a negro mammy," ha
says, "who was like a member of
cur family until she died." So he
insists on having true southern
types in his picture, and does not
expect to find them in Hollywood.
Miss Baker Returns
To Eugene Wednesday
Miss Dorothy Baker, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Baker of
this city, left for Eugene Wed
nesday to start her penior year at
the University of Oregon. Mr. and
Mrs. Baker motored to Eugene
with their daughter, returning to
Salem last evening.
Miss Baker is president of Ore
gon Alpha chapter, Theta Sigmai
Phi. women's national Journalism
fraternity, and Is a member of
Mortar Board, national honor sor
ority, and Alpha Xi Delta, nation
al social sorority. This coming
year. Miss Baker will be social ed
itor of the Daily Emerald, student
publication, in addition to being
associate editor of the Oregona,
university year book, and college
year section editor of the Oregona.
Last year Miss Baker was day ed
itor of the Emerald and also a
section editor of the Oregona.
Herren Clan to Meet
At Champoeg Sunday
Descendants of William, John.
Levi and Noah Herren. four broth
ers who crossed the plains from
Indiana to Oregon and settled on
the Salem prairie in 1845. will
gather at Champoeg park Sunday
for an all-day reunion. The first
Sunday in August was previously
set as the reunion day, but It was.
later postponed to September 23.
The reunion will be the first held
in several years, as the group did
not meet last year.
At least 50 to. 60 members of
the Herrea class from all sections
3f Oregon are expected to attend
the gathering. Mrs. George Bailey,
of Tlgard, is secretary of the clan.
Mr. and Mrs. E. T. Bark us hare
returned from Taeoma. Wn.,
where they were guests of Mrs.
Barkus parents, Mr. and Mrs.
John Destler, and other relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. E. 8uxomerfield ac
eompanied M?. and Mrs. Barkus
on their return and will spend a
week in Salem as their. hous
guests. Mrs. Barkus and Mrs.
Summerfield are sisters.
stressing t'ue motives of the
Daughters and encouraging them
in their patriotic efforts. Two
minute periods were given to rep
resentatives of each of the chap
ter in the state for queries. Mrs.
I. L. Patterson, state chairman of
the Champoeg Memorial commit
tee; Mrs. A. E. Austin, who is se
curing pioneer relics for Cham
poeg park, and Mrs. B. L. Steeve
who is securing revolutionary and
pioneer period relics for the state
capitol, reported briefly on their
respective work. Mrs. Apperson
told of the ambitions of Oregon
Daughters for the year's work up
on which they are now engaged.
One of the most Interesting
events of tbe afternoon session
was placing aside jtarks for D. A.
k. markers, one marker to be
placed at the junction of the Des
chutes river and . the Columbia
river highway, ac s place called
Pioneer Springs; and the other
mariier to De placed at Appeigate
Point. Mrs. J. C. Compton was
appointed custodian of the mark
era. Mrs. I. L. Patterson was ap
pointed oeaa or a committee to
select a building site at historic
cnampoeg park, when the Daugh
ters win erect a cabin to bouse
the many relics of pioneer times
wuich have been secured by them
An interesting tea was given at
the C. P. Bishop home late in the
afternoon for the pleasure of the
visiting national officers and the
delegates to the conference. In
the receiving line were Mrs. Ho
mer Gouiey, Mrs. Alfred Bros
seau. Mrs. E. C. Apperson and
Mrs. William Sherman Wallssr.
Assisting about the livingrooms
and greeting the guests at the
door were Mrs. U. G. Shipley. Mrs.
C. C. Clark, Miss Lillian Appei
gate, and Mrs. Ross Bidwell. The
livingrooms of the Bishop home
were attractively decked with
dozens of baskets of roses. Au
tumn flowers were used in the
library and dining room. Tea was
served in the sunroom. Mrs. Sey
mour Jones, former state
And VTiao Ann T - 4 rriv. - r.ii
..i.oo nuu vi x utj UMllVS,
former state regent and former
vice-president general, poured
The tea table was centered with
golden mairgolds! and deep orchid
asters in a beautiful silver basket.
A group of the younger girls. In
cluding the Misses Ruthita Hoff-
nell. Roberta Mills, Grace Hol
man, Julia Bell Austin of Wood
burn, Margaret Heltzel and Dor
othy Rulifson. assisted In the
serving. Mrs. S. L. Minard, Mrs.
Oscar Hayter. and Mrs. a B. Sund-
berg. all of Dallas,' were the serv
The banquet at the Marlon ho
tel in the evening was attended by
more than 150 Daughters and spe
cial guests. Mrs. Brosseaa. Mrs.
Walker, j Mrs, Govlet, Governor
Patterson and Brigadier General
numbers vers given by Miss Nan
cy Thielsen, soprano; dward Fish
er, bar! tons; and an instrumental
trio of 'cello, Tiolin and piano,
by Dr. R. w. Hans galls and Mr.
Following tho paper Miss Lena! Mias Charlotte Lindquist, as her
Belje Tartar sang "Rockin' In De's,8ters md of honor, was gown-
Deep" (W. H. Neidlinger) and J1 in apricot taffeta, with tight
Bartlett's "A Dream." Mrs. Chur-!fcodlce and bouffant skirt. She
chil played her accompaniments.
Arrangement for the rummage
sale which the chapter will spon
sor J October 5 and 6 were discuss
ed by the group, and committees
will be appointed at the next
meeting of the chapter, to be held
October 4, in the home of Mrs. A.
L. j Godfrey. Mrs. Hughes' paper
on that day will be on wood fin
ishes and wall coverings.
jdrs. Churchill served refresh
ments in tbe lovely arbor in her
attractive gardens during the so
da! hour. Several members of
AB, Including Miss Lena Belle
Taftar, Miss May Rauch, Mrs.
Mary Rauch and Mrs. Dihnon
Smith, were special guests for the
afternoon. Chapter G members
present yesterday were Mrs. P. J.
Kuntx, Mrs. Harold Hughes, Mrs.
William Hughes, Mrs. F. W. Lang,
Mr. A. T. Woolpert, Mrs. E. J.
Huffman, Mrs. B. J. Miles, Mrs
O. W. Laflar. Mrs. H. H. Olin
ger. Mrs. Gardner Knapp. Mrs. W. j
M. Smith. Mrs. A. E. Robins. Mrs.
Wj T. Hickey. Mrs. C. K. Logan,
Mrs. Fisher and the hostess, Mrs.
Charming Tea Is
One of the most charming social
events of the early autumn season
wais the pretty tea with which Mrs.
Josephine Stewart entertained two
score Salem maids and matrons
yesterday afternoon at the Gray
Belle. Dozens of baskets of vivid
fall flowers were used about the
Chinese room at the Gray Belle,
where the tea was served.
: Receiving with Mrs. Stewart
were Mrs. Edward A. Stevens and
Mrs. Mildred Elbright. Mrs. Rich-
rd D. Slater, Mrs. William Rough-
ton and Mrs. Breyman Boise as
sisted in the serving.
Mrs. John Lauterman and Mrs.
Louis Bean presided at the tea
urns. The tea table was lovely with
a great basket of bright flowers
comMned with tall green tapers
in ; silver holders.
Mrs. Stewart Is leaving Sunday
for Eugene, where she will spend
the winter and spring as honse
chaperone at the Gamma Phi Beta1
sorority on the University of Ore
Past Matrons Hold
The members of the Past Ma
trons association will hold their
first meeting since the summer re
cess this evening In the home of
Mrs.: James Godfrey. tOl North
Winter street, .The session will
begin at t o'clock.
Mrs. Mary Johnson, Miss Leila
Johnson, nd Mrs. Alice Coolidge
will be hostess for the social part
of the evening. During the busi
ness session, plans for the winter
-Jl v .
dragons. Butterfly roses and
icabiosa. Miss Olive Cheeld of
Vancouver, Wn.. sister of the
?room. gowned in beaded green
georgette, and Miss Etta Camp
bell of Portland, in old-rose geor
gette trimmed with lace, were the
two bridesmaids. They both car
ried arm bouquets of pastel-shaded
flowers. Little Lucille Hall of
Silverton, In a dainty ruffled gown
of apricot flat crepe, was flower
Alan Cheeld, brother of the
groom, served as best man.
Following the wedding service,
an informal reception for the rel
atives snd intimate friends of tbe
bridal couple was held in the
home of the bride's parents near
Silverton. Great baskets of white,
pink and orchid asters were attrac
tively arranged about tbe living
rooms of the Lindquist home. A
wedding supper was served, with
the bride's table centered with an
elaborately decorated weddior
cake. Miss Mable Lindquist, Mis
Thea Sampson and Miss Clan
BJontegard assisted in the serv
Mr. and Mrs. Cbeelds left Tues
day evening for San Francisc
where they will make their home
The bride's going-away costum
was a ahaded tan ensemble suit,
with small tan felt hat to match.
Both Mr. and Mrs. Cheelds are
graduates of Oregon State College
at Corvallis, where Mrs. Cheelde
was a member of Kappa Delta na
tional sorority. Mrs. Cheelds luu
taught for several years in the
high school at Wheeler. Her par
ents are old-time residents of the
Silverton district. Mr. Cheelds It
connected with the Pacific Tele
phone company at San Francisco.
Out-of-town guests for the wed
ding and reception included Mr.
and Mrs. Levi Fiiflet of Dallas!
Miss Lenore Buro and Miss Etta
Campbell of Portland. Mr. anc
Mrs. Arthur Kunke, of Turner
Mrs. J. Fiiflet and Mi.s Palm a Fit
flit, and Miss Thea Sampson, all
or saiem; and Mr. and Mrs. C. M
Cheeld, Miss Olive Cheeld, Misi
Jessie Cheeld and Alan Cheeld, al!
of Vancouver, Wn.
Be sure and see them.
and Silk Mixed
pair SI. 00
Ladies' Rayon Ladies'
Bloomers Unions uits
Extra Good Quality Wool & Silk Mixed
New Fall Raincoats
Are your Children prepared in Shoes, HaU, Caps, Underwear, Sweaters,
Suits, Dresses, Coats, Hosiery, Blouses, Rubbers, Tennis Shoes, Boots,
Raincoats, Mackinaw Blazers, Wool and Dress Shirts, to enter their school
room fully equipped these cool mornings? We are prepared to fit out your
children at the least cost to you, and in first quality merchandise.
.Nodi's Golden Me Store
is not a Chain Store. You meet here, personal interest, combined with ser
vice, politeness and individual care. We are building up a reputation of
selling the best merchandise in Salem, at the lowest price. We are proud
of hating people quote this store for its LOW PRICES.
Boys' Moccasin Boots, Retan
9-in. top, 12 to 2 size
Boys' Moccasin Boots, Retan
10-in. top, 2Yz to 5 size ....
Boys' Moccasin Boots, Golden tfQ AO
side, 9-in. top, 9 to liy2 size $O.UQ
Boys' Moccasin Boots, Golden
side, 10 in. top, 11 to 2 size
Reliable Merchandise. Heavy fleeced
back material. Lowest Prices
$8.00 $6.75 $5.95 r$4.00
Children V Raincoats, ffato to Match
Boys' Moccasin Boots, Golden OA
side, 12-in. top, 214 to 5Vi size W.O"
Boys' Lono; Pants Suits
,4 to 18, wool mixed
Boys' Lono; Pants Suits
6 to 18, 2 pants
Boys' and Girls' Sweaters, Pullovers,
Coat Sweaters, Shaker & Jumbo Stitch
Girls' Wool Dresses. Sizes 6 to 18 -
$1.48 TO $3.98
Boys' .and Girls'
49c to $1.33
Girls' Hats, Felts. All shapes & Shades
98c to $1.48
Sizes 6 to 16
trirls Wash Dresses ja ai q
Boys' and Girls' Underwear in fall and
irinter styles. Cotton Q a
ribbed, heavy wt. 0Cto31 W
Boys and Girls' Unionsuits,
Boys' and Girls'
IT PAYS TO TRADE AT
220 N; Liberty
Across the sirtet hta
and Mrs. RoUrjra Turney of. Che-
246 N. Commercial St.
activities, of the association will
be formulated. .