Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, March 22, 1919, Page PAGE TWO, Image 2

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    PAGE TWO
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON. SATURDAY, MARCH 22, 1919.
: -3
By GEETETJDE EOEISON
PKOP06 of nothing whatever, IjTou. are beginning to feel for all the
io rruiarK mat gprinff is .i,. . ....
),. Tt,n .l,l 1 .1 1
eld Jupo Pluvius. And the weather p,ed Wr of Hamehn left behind, the
man. Coming from such sources there
ahould be no doubt in anyone's mind
-a to the veracity of the statement. If
son were poet it would be very
imple matter to run one's hands thru
one's hair, give one's irt a vicious
kitch, assume an "O Temporal O
tnores!" expression and launch into
ft wild spring cantiele. Ordinary mor
tals, however, are denied such a priv
ilege. Just as surely as one is all
keyed np to poetic pitch over the
untunes or nature, tne tiaoy .ans
erying or the kittle boils over. Did
organ laughs at you, right out loud in
front of all the audience, and tells you
not to lie foolish that the war is ov
er and those who are not already
home again are booked for an early
rofurn.
O it's
ALEM, in some manner known on-
ly to the powers that be, hag ae-
qmrea a reputation of bein? "ex
clusive." She admit, the possibility
of the existence of a few eitiea as
good as she is but emphatically de
nies that any -town, hamlet, city or
metropolis is any whit better. Some
outsiders go so far as to endow her
with the Oceronie 4rait of never doins
any iiuiig mat same one else tnmfcs 01
a wonder, that organ! You first. Be that as it mav the fact re-
liaten to the robins on the post office maill tn8t when any of Salem's own.
lawn, or to the wild canary that per- a name tor iiimsen m tne ao-
iu mining us neari out at your
wmuow every morning, and you com
pletely forget the stack ef dirty dish
es in the kitchen ink at home. o mat
fr" you neglected to put the eat out be-
inat 1 frt ,,, ,-.. m .
" jvi Mimp t tunu, lucre ausu-
you ever see it fail I Never oncet And
bo it s extremely convenient
hn.-a a.a . ..1. t . 1 I
id tun uuuvr Auri-vs in ino world 1 . t . ... . ..
that can express one's feeling for ,Sn 4 blt ?f
one else one's heart would some times
lie very near bursting with the sheer
joy of living.
Orchestral organs are one of the best
of those- forces. If you have attended
the Oregon theater since the installa
tion of the new Wurlitzcr unit, and
have heard Raymond Ballard talk to
you on it, you can understand more
fully what I am speaking about.
He goes aout it very ordinarily-at
first Jusrt sits there calmly and fools
around with the stop (is that what
you call ' them?) until you begin to
think that they have turned the spot
liaht on him just to show you how dark
lis hair is. Then he zebins. You know
at all, at all, as long as there is an
organ like that just a few iblocks from
your door.
"lie who lias not music in .lis
soul," says Raymond Ballurd to you,
through the medium of the Wurlitzer
unit, "is fit for long whiskerg and
rfilshovik plots! " ami (being clean-
snavcu nnnseitj he knows what he is
talking about.
Iml T(. lO'tffll. It 'fmiit iiiIaa .1
....wu m,t nun jiuuj nvuu.
ouiuui, Kim irue .ireaines-inere-a-man-
with-soul-so-dea4 spirit rallies to his
standard and lets the universe know
from -whence the demigod sprung.
uae or oaiem s own ig "coming
home" next week. True, she has had
no hundred thousand dollar advmkis
ing campaign in the Saturday Eve
ning Post to back her, but if the num
erous photoplay magazines and moving
picture classics have the extensive cir
culation which they claim for them
selves, her name is well known in her
Mrs. George Riches entertained a
I group of intimate friends informally
at her home on Winter street Friday
evening, following the Elk dance. Cov
ers were laid for Mr. and Mrs. Harry
j Wenderoth, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Wicd-
from the verv first ".hat it J.. v ! . J,r'.11' W
ean aee it all so plainly! Four abreast. !
down thy, streets they come, the colors! r, ,i ir
-v"ft "-" n Kiiitrmiii uaini pittyiug,
: ' lL "" their home in Toy,'Ncw
7. ' " , Bl York. Mr. Putnam is vice president of
tne gun naked pavement. And just as the Putnam Publishing company.
Irs. George Riches.
Goorgo Palmer Put-
former residents of Snlem are
particular sphere as a certain local
non-intoxicant beverage is in its own.
Her name as Corinnc Riely Barker.
She was born in Salem some twenty
odd years ago, was raised here and
attended tile local high school. She is
related to such well known residents
as Mrs. George Pierce, Mrs. R. R. Mc
Adams, Mrs. Prince Byrns, Mrs. Har
ry Hutton, Mrs. Peter Graber, Bob
Savago, Mark Savage, Jessup Strong
and lr. J. Evans. The fact that she is
a noted actresg in a corporation as
famed ag Goldwyn, and is presented in
support of no less a star than Mae
Marsh, is all the proof ncce-ssury that
her ability is not limited. Those who
I have seen her in the past in high
school and town plavs remember the
talent she possessed even before her
advent into the motion picture world.
Oorinne Riely Barker will appear
with Miss Mae Marsh in Goldwyn
remarkable production "Money Matt"
at Ye Liberty theater next Thursday.
Friday and Saturday and Salem, true
to its traditions ig already preparing
line parties for-the event.
-
A party composed of Mr. and Mr.
William S. Walton Mr. and Mrs. Oli
ver Locke and Mr. and Mrs. Homer
H. Smith, a group of the Capital eity'
most prominent society folk, arrived
in Salem yesterday after a two weeks
trip in San Francisco and San Jose.
While in the former city the party
met Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Liveslev. Mr.
and Mrs. T. C. Smith. Jr.. and Dr. and
Mrs R E. Lee Steiner. all of whom are
sojourning in the south. Mr. Smith
sends word that he does not expect to
be home very eoon as he and Mrs.
Smith are planning an extensive tour
of southern Vahfornia. While in San
Francisco Mr. Walton visited his sis
ter, Miss Beatrice Walton, who is at
.tonding Mills college, one Califor
nia's most exclusive seats of learning.
m SHIPLEY ' K
Ready-to-Wear Garments
Ready-to-Use Articles
Mew Spring ' and 111 ,
f umk F1 . a ' rin- ''Sin'
.aster
Apparel
Daring Novelties
in our
New Models
and yet NOT EXTREMES
Our buyers have selected with judgment of xp.r
ience and capability the new COATS, SUT.TS,
DRESSES, CAPES, DOLMANS and WAISTS.
These garments, presented for your selection,
emphasize the supremacy of this store as the
authenticated
House of Fashion
The beautiful and charming garments are fashion
ed from fabrics of exquisite beauty and distincti ve
individuality.
You can always do better at
tvto;
A shadowy pall of grief has fallen
over the younger social set of the
Capital city at the news of the death
from pneumonia of Miss Gertrude
Meyer, last Sunday at her home in
Baltimore. Miss Meyer will be re
membered in Salem society as the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs, Arthur Mov
ers of Baltimore, and the cousin o
Henry Meyers of this city. Durincr a
visit here with Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Meyers sfjmo years ago she was ex
tensively entertained by practically ev
ery member of the higher circles of the
city and endeared herself to every one
witn wnom a. became lacauainted.
Endowed, with rare physical attrac
tions and possessed of a winsome and
beautiful character, Miss Meyer left
behind her when she returned to her
nome, a host of loyal and loving
inends.
Thursday afternoon Mrs John R,
Siteg entertained at a delightfully in
formal luncheon at which Mrs Jane
Burns Albert, soloist at the Salem
Symphony orchestra concert was guest
of honor. The same evening after the
concert, Mrs. Sites was hostess at
beautifully appointed dinner compli
menting the singer. Dninty .and artis
tic bouquets of jonquils adorned the
room and the charmingly arranged ta
ble wag centered with a magnificent
art ibasKet of jonquils, gayly bordered
with rare spring beauties. Covers were
laid for Mrs. Jano Burns Albert, Mrs.
F. L. Pnvett, Mr. and Mrs. Will Ben
nett, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Schramm,
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Roberts and
Professor and Mrs. John R. Sites.
ft- -
Dr. and Mrs. B. L. Stecves and Miss
Munol, will leave Tuesday evening,
Aprif 1st, for a tour of the states. They
will go from Salem to New Orleans by
rail, where a .new" Studebaker Six ha
been shipped, and from there will con
tinuo the trip br auto, touring tho
southern states and Florida, possibly
including Cuba in the journey, follow
ing tho eastern coast they will visit
all tho principal cities and points of
interest, their destination being Prince
Edward' Island, off the coast of New
Brunswick, Canada. The return trip
will Ib-o made via the Canadian provin
ces and the middle eastern states where
they will visit fnends in Ohio, Indi
ana, Missouri and Nebraska, the final
stages of the journey lying through
Colorado, Wyoming and Idaho. "
The trip will eover a period of ap
proximately four months and will take
in nearly ell of the historical and
scenic places in the United States.
Miss Aline Thompson, . a popular
member of the social set of Salem, re
turned Thursday evening from a ycarB
visit in the east. (Before her depart-
uro from the national capital she was
guost of honor at a luncheon given by
Captain Thomas MtfNary, U. 8. N., at
the olioreham hotel. Although the
greater part of Miss Thompson's time
has been passed in Washington. D. C,
she hag visited friends in New York
and Chicago during her absence. While
in Washington she was very often
the guest of Major and Mrs. Harry
Clay, well known farmer residents of
Salem. Major Clay is at presont sta
tioned in Washington with the 63d in
fantry but he and has- wife are ex
pecting to return in a short time to
San Francisco.
-
The Oregon W. C. T. TJ. held it mid
year executive meeting in Oregon City
last week. At that meeting plans were
laid for Oregon's participation in the
iubilee drive started toy the national
W. O. T. U. for 1.000,000 members and
$1,000,000 in money. Oregon is asking
for $15,000 and 1000 members. Each
county has 'been given it quota, to
raise. This organization aid an, im
mense amount) of war work, but had no
part in any of tho drives for money ex
cept, to boost tho other organizations
and help them gain their quotas.
This i the first general appeal for
monev the society hag evear made The
Oregon W. C. T. 0. has been very faith
ful in carina for fhe fooys in tne Van
couver hospital and hi is one of the
t hint's for winch .the-y tare needing
funds. Child welfare, women m indus
try. Americaniaation and world prohi
bition are some of the thine each of
which will receivo a per cent of the
money raised.
Mrs. Mary Collins ig Oregon's key
financial woman for the drive
Mrs. A. E. Oibbard was charming
hostess at a gay little birthday party
this afternoon at the Gibbard resi
dence. 235 Union street, given in hon
or of her small daughter, Esther. The
lovely pink and white fcirtbday caRe
with its bright array of six tiny can
dles was only one of the many feature
that so readily lent themselves to tne
perfection of tho pretty pink and
whrte eolor scheme. Saucy haster to-
bits and soft littl Easter chicks added
much to the children's enjoyment of
the affair, and the outer room were
cheerfully deeorated 'with golden daf
fodils. The littl euesttg. accompanied
oy their mothers included, Mrs. Paul
Johnson and small Julia, Mr Ouers-
ray and tittle Claudme, Mrs. Mark .Mc
Allister and daughter I)oria, Mrs. J. C.
McLeod and .Master Bruce, and tUiss-
Cora Talkington and little Esther I
Gibbard.
Faninine Wear and Feminine Articles Exclusively
swiftf -idSCOpe 0f styJe turne with such
rA i4 $ e so luickly that-you must be sure of tho
mode to be m pace with the fashion of the hour-
Every woman wanto tn
ZS 8"1"1 vel? "west styles at a moder-
Box Suits -$24.75 to $14.75
Tube Suits $34.75 to $57.50
Blouse Suits - ,.. $24.75 to $34.75
Silk Dresses ;....$12.45 to $65 0Q
Cre-pe Dresses $24.75 to $55.00
Fabric Dresses $16.48 to $42.50
Coats"-- - -.$12.48 to $65.00
Dolmans $24.75 to $55.00 .
Capes $19.75 to $24.75
Lingerie Waists 98c to $1250
Crepe Waists ..,$3.98 to $14.75
Silk Petticoats ;...$3.98 to $12 50
Sport Sweaters ....$6.48 to $m5
Slip-on Sweaters .....$3.98 to $m
Sport Skirts - $9.75 to $19.75
Carter's Knit Underwear, Kayser's Knit Underwear
Onyx Hosiery, Phoenix Silk Hosiery, Alexandre Kirl
So tt i y Neckwear, Hair Bow Ribbons, Crepe de
IwJ Underwear,, Muslin Unde'rwear,' Toilet Articles
Leather Hand Bags, Parisian Ivory, Stationery ' '
RICHARDSON'S SNOW WHITE LINEN'S
COMPLETE STOCK YANKEE NOTIONS
"Where Shopping Is a Pleasure"
U. G. Shipley Co.
flu, '
1 11 1 J
p
I B SIM U V 1 ? m t 1 :
Ipi, Liberty Street . 'igS
ilF ' QUaHty MerChandiSe""P0PUlar Prices
One of the prettiest dancing parties
of recent date was the one for which
members of the Breakfast club were
hostesses last Wednesday nicht. The
Cotillion hall was artistically decorat
ed witn garlands of ivy and art bask
ets of yellow daffodils. Patronesses for
the charming affair were Mrs. William
A. Marshall Mrs. C E. Boinhart and
Mrs. 'Prank Kosenquest.
Guests of tiie club were Mario Breit
onstein and Nanna Putnam, and Frank
Dnrbin, Boy Keene, James Elder, Ar
thur Boss, Mark Skiff, Eugene Gill,
Victor Bradcson, William Beinhart,
Clarence Byrd. Allan Jones, Melville
Jones, Sidney Gill and Lewis Griffith.
Jfembcrg of the club present were
Misses Olga Gray, Grace Holt, Mary
Belle Beinhart, Clara Breitenstein, Ma
ris Marshall, Marie Chittenden, Ethel
Prar-w, Rth Hughes, Birth Schtiltz,
Ik ftpaulding and Mrs. Barbara Stein
er Tlcgel.
Gradually writers, dancers, actresses
and musicians' of the west are becom
ing recognised and applauded by art
lovers of the eastern states and every
once i na while notice of the phenom
inal suece-s of some Oregon girl ap
pears in a New York or Chicago mag
azine. Friends of Miss Winnifred By id
who were well acquainted with her
rare musical talents were nleased.
though not at all surprised at the fol
lowing tribute paid her in the March
9 issue of Musical America:
"Tho more important recitals of the
week consisted of the piano recital
given Inst Wed.ies lav evening at Kim
ball hnll by Winifred Byrd, New York.
Miss Jiyrd is a petite young player, is
e;Tecially well equipped with power
naroiy suspected m so s fight a person,
out she developed considerable force
in the B Minor fleherno. of Chu,!n,
which she dashed off with muc'n tTt
and in the 'Legendc, St. -Francis YTalk
ing oa the Waves," Liszt In the latter
piece, she gave a vivid impression ef
the ug total picture for piano and the
facility and lightness of her rendition
of the "Dance of Gnomes,' by the same
composer, was an exhibition of fleet
nesg and surety of her technique"
Miss Byrd is the daughter of Dr. and
Mrs. W. H. Byrd of Salem and is one
of the ity'g most promising pianists.
LieutenHnt Carl Spebinger of Fort
Monroe, Virginia, who has been visit,
ing for the past few days at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Brophy, return
ed to his home in Portland Friday.
Mr. Spebinger will be remembered in
Salem Toy the numerous frieniks he
made while he was here as contractor
for the new Southern Pacific depot
somo time ago.
-
Those who are -interested in the de
velopment of child talent will enjoy
the following versus, composed by Miss
Auiircu iJuncn, a titteen vear old stu
dent in junior classes of tie local high
ichool. The verseg were published in
the Februnrv number of "Table Talk"
national food magazine printed by
the Pierce Publishing company ef
Cooperstown, New York:
-Now, thoughtless Theophilua, shame
ful vonng son '
Demanded his CAKE before SOUP
he d begun.
no pusnea tne good awr right away
irora bis plate.
inos maKing nis - A int.it grow
oitii.N ana ik Ai t;.
"He said to his son, 'Such ACTION
is BIDE
When mRny are HCXGRY and LaCK
wholesome Food.
To CLEAN vmir PLATE well, ig a
thing 1 MVST TEACH,'
Then he MOVED all but 60VP from
Theophilis' REA1I."
Mrs. Clarg Teomans of Columbus,
Iowa, arrived in Salem from Portland
last evening and will be a guest at
the Z. J. Biggs residence over Sanday.
Mrs. James Wilson
Portland.
left today for
The opinion of some of Portland's
most influential club women concern
ing the league of nations wag evinced)
at a progressive ; women's loague i
Portland last Tuesday.
"If there is no league of nations
each nation will become a great bat
tling unit. It will be back To barbar
ism in a ruthless destruction of Ufa
and property in an effort to attain!
commercial supremacy; if we have rt'
league of nations and America stay
out of it, eaeh of the great atios of
the world will consider her common '
prey and within a few years there will
be no America; if we become a part
of the league of nations e will be car
rying out to a successful conclusions
the aims and purposes for which thu
late war was fought."
Thus did Millie B. Trumbull sum uj
the league of natioiij, question in a
short but forceful address Tuesday be
fore tho progressive woman 's leaguo
at the luncheon given by that organiza
tion at the Hotel Benson in honor ofl
the Red Cross auxiliary of the league
of which Mrs. 'Nellie S. Octtle is chair
man. Covers were placed for 50 and a
program of musical and literary nuni-
Ders, wnien was much appreciated, was
given. Jdrs. Abee M. Ale-Naught, presi
dent of tho lcague presided and pail
tribute to Mrs. Cottle and her faithful
coworkers. Mrs. Emily Potter, Duke-,
gave delightful vocal numbers as diii
also Mrs. Sadie Sirois. Lillian Baras
dale presented a beautiful spring
dance. Miss Lillian Hackleman gave
entertaining original poems. Mrs.
Georgia Trimble reported the many
splendid patriotic accomplishments of
the league. Mrs. Lyda O'Bryn spoka
on her work as assistant district attor--"
ney.
Mrs. Trmbulrg address on tho
lea'ue of nations wag stroruly sec-.
unded by Mrs. M. jU T. Hidden, who
also urged the women to assume it
more active part in. political matters.
Miss Janet Prendcrgast expressed her
(Continued on page three)
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