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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 27, 1919)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1919.
BY GEBTRUDE PATRICIA EOBISON
RANKING as pnc of tho principal
social event of the year in uni
vmity circles, the joint Y. M. 0.
A. nd Y. W. C. A. reception at Wil
lamette university this evening prom
ises to surpass el former events of a
similar nature, In the history of the
x'hool. The affair, which i an annual
event at Willamotte, is in the form
of a welcome reception for the new
students, and is always largely attend
ed. Eaton hll, -which will be the ocene
of .the festivities, has been elaborate
ly decorated for the evening, and the
gay color scheme of Cardinal and Gold
whiih has (been used, has transformed
the building into a veritable fairyland.
A number of important men and wo
men of tho city who arc deeply inter
ested, both in the university and in the
Y. M. C. A. and the Y. W. J. A., will
act as patrons and patronesses. Miss
Mary Findlojr president of the Y. W.
A. and Tex Anderson, president of
the T. M. C. A., will ije in the receiv
No doubt the reception this evening
, "will be one of exceptional enjoyment
to all in attendance.
Mrs, W. E. Do Beck of Vancouver,
B. C, who has 'been a guest at the
homo of her daughter and son-in-law,.
Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Liveslcy, left for
her home yesterday after a delightful
visit (of several weeks. Mrs. Liveslcy
accompanied hr a far as Portland.
Interest in the younger social set
of Salem is centering upon the many
departures of young men and women
for the various ' colleges ' and univer
sities. As is usual, Eugene and Corval
lis are the' Meccus of a large number
while tho denominational academies
and private schools for girls through- j
out the state, are receiving a great
many. iDuring the past week nearly
every day has witnessed the depar
ture of one or Jnoro of the students
and the present -wook end will nearly
complete the exodus. The majority of
the schools have already begun their
iall terms or are planning to open their
doors Monday, and those planning on
attending, are milking the eleventh
fiour preparations for- their entry. -
A lettor from the Salem Woman's
elub to .the federated clulbs of Oregon
'announces the support of the local club
of Miss MaWie lli'alty for president,
to siiccec Mrs.. Charles H. Castner of
Hnod Rivor who has so ably filled tho
ofiico during tlio past, four yenss. Mis
Ueatty is a wouinn of CKceptionul exec
utive ability and more than able to
linudle 'the affairs connected with im
portant office. Her work as vice pres
ident of the state organisation is proof
positive of her ability to answer all
" requirements. The letter:
"To the H"cdratcd b1u1m of Ore
gon. Xear Madame Presidents: The Sa
lem Woman's club having endorsed one
of their own members, Miss Mattie
Beatty, as a candidate, for the state
president hcroby announces tho same
to the clubs of the state. 8ho has been
first vioe president of tho federation
foT the past four veai'S and has proven
herself most efficient in every capac
ity. Wo would urgo her endorsement
and the support of your club at the
coming convention at Corvallis, on Oe
tulier 1.1," Signed Mrs. W. K. Kirk,
ccrriory; Mrs; Z, ,T, Riggs, president.
Mrs. Oswald Wost and daughter,
Mil Helen, have been guests at the
homo of Governor and Mrs, Hen W.
Olcott during the past week. They re
turned to Portland vesterday.
, . . ..' . . '
Miss Uttrjorie Kay went to Euene
Wednewlay, to re-enter the University
of Oregon, Miss Kay in one of tho most
popular members of Halem 's younger
social act and is prominent in sorority
activities at tho university, taking an
important part, s'o in tho affairs nn
(lie campus, Hh wo appointed as del
rusts to the sorority convention nt
Denver last August and with Minn Mft
ri 'I'hnrchill was in general charee
t the recent dance given for the ben
efit of the fund for the women's build-
. ( . . ? , .
.Next week ' social activities will
omsn with a ladies' golf tournament at
the Illihce Country flub. All the wo
men members of the club are invited
to attend. The David Kyre trophy will
4o played for,
One if the prolty, informal events
of the past wiH'k was Hie luncheon nt
11m Oommercinl club Thursday noon,
vlien the nirmhers of the Portland
fcsn tjoitietr were the nuests of 0. B.
Clnney. After the luncheon they were
eutvrlniiied by their host with an auto
n tVilo drive about the city and during
tli j remainder of the day thev were
Eucati of the 6a!:m Floral society.
Among the prominent Portland folk
who visited in Sulem during the past,
week were liuvereiuf and Mrs. 0. H.
Tate. Jteverend Tate is a well known
JVcsliytcriaii minister of tho Koso City
nd is also tiecretary of the Modern
Woodman. While here he delivered nil
address ut a meeting of the Modern
Woodmeu, Thursday eveiiinir.
Tuesday, 1 Woman 's day ' at the
s!to fair, was one of the principal
days of the week. Particular attention
tins given to the women 'g clubs and or
pmuations of the state. Mrs, Fred J.
Mvindl, chairman -f fair work for the
Oregon Parent-Teacher association and
nrauch of the National tXngres of
Miit hem, was in active charge of af
fair at tho grounds. Headquarters were
iu tho educational building mid the or
pmmataoa was of infinite value in tak
ing care of the children while the moth
rs visited the various attractions, or
tteuded lectures. A splendid program
ms rendered Tuesday in the auditor
ium of the agricultural building. Mrs.
red ch,ilk of Ln Grande, president
of the ass.iciation, mm Mrs, Mattie
JtiiMtfc, stnto president of tuo W. ft T.
c.,' being the' principal speakers.
On Thursday and Friday eugenic
tets wore held, with Mrs. Meiudl in
charge, sssiaioct by a group of promi
aunt local physiciniiK.
AS a pretty social compliment to
Mrs. W. E. Do Beck of Van
couver, B. C, who has been a
guest at the T. ' A-Livesley residence
cor the past fortnight, Mrs. William
Boot entertained' with charming
luncheon Wednesday. A gay mixture
of multi-colored autumn flowers cen
tered the prettily appointed table at
which covers were laid for the follow
ing guestB: Mrs. W.' E. Do Beck, Mrs.
T. A. 1iveslcy, Mrs. John J. Roberts,
Mrs. William 1ytle, Mrs. Frederick
Thielsen, Mrs. Ada Strong, Mrs. Wil
liam Burghardt, Jr., Mrs. Daa Fry Jr.,
Mrs. William Walton, Mrs. W. M.
Plimpton, Mrs. J. h. Van Doren and
the gracious hostess. ,
Salem was honored during the past
week with the presence of Mrs. Alice
M. Weister of Portland, who is in
charge of the art exhibit at the fair.
Mrs. Woister is prominent in educa
tional circles, and it was through her
efforts that somo of the most beauti
ful piocos in the collection at the fair,
are on exhibit. Those persons who take.
especial Helmut in reviewing excep
tional works of art and who make it a
point to visit that department eneh
year will bo grieved to hear that Mrs.
Weister does not plan to be in charge
of it after this season. Her kindly in
terest and her rcadmcsa to give any in
formation desired concerning tho ex
hibit, hug endeared her to the numer
ous visitors in that department, and
nor presence will bo greatly missed.
Honoring (Reverend (Father Derouin,
assistant pastor of Bt. Joseph's church
who leaves xor the cast tomorrow, an
informal reception was held at the
parochial residence last evening. The
affair was sponsored by tho women of
tno parish, under tho mole direction ot
Mrs. Theodore M. B-arr. Multi-colored
autumn flowers in artistic profusion
gave a cheory note to the pretty af
fair aad' tight reirosliments were serv
ed. A puyie wag presented to the guest
os Honor as a to Ken ot the apprecia
tion of the parishioners for bis zealous
work while in Salem.
Father Derouin will visit in Canada
and tho eastern states, lib ultimate
destination being Providence, Bhode
Jslaud his former home.
Three conventions will be hold in
October and tho women who attend all
three will be busy. October 7, 8 and 9
the Congress of Mothers will meet in
Medford at the same time tho W. C. T.
U, will convene in Ashland. The fol
lowing week, October 13 to 18, inclus
ive, will see the stato federation as
sembling in Corvallis with the CorvaH
lis Woman s club as the hostess or
ganisation. . ,
For the last nnmod Mrs. C. H. Cast
ner, state president, has. issued the of
ficial call and the program is well un
der way. While there will ibe some eon-,
sidorubfe interest in who will, be pres-,
ident, the question of politics is not
agitating the women very much, but
all aro workng for the best interests of
Tho .program 'committee, of which
Miss Mattie Beatty is chairman, has
deemed It wise to make some changes
in reporting the activities of the past
year. Owing to war conditions stand
ing committees wore ablo to do little
work and this: ibeing the year for a
change of administration, with possi
ble changes of 'committee chairmen, it
seemed best to eliminate) committee
conferences aud give more time to
speakers who have vital messages for
club women, They will therefore have
a speaker from the "state board of vo
cational education, one from tho na
tional social service bureau upon Am
ericanization, and one from 4ho newly
created child welfare commission. Am
ple time is to he given for delegates
to inspect the agricultural college and
a delighftul luncheon followed by con
vocation on the cnniiuis is to be given
delegates by the college faculty. Pres
ident Kerr will deliver an address at
Tho musical features promise to be
delightful and will give the club wo
men an opportunity to learn of this
phase of lire at the collece.
Club reports will be given Tuesday
mid Thursday at noon luncheons. Pres
idents will respond from where they
seated nt the table, telling in three
minutes only tho most important activ
ity of their club for tho past year. Re
port of elubs having no personal rep
resentative will bo filed with the re
Ten minutes will be allowed for the
reports of standing committees.
Reports of all vliiba nnd chairmen of
committees must be typewritten and
tiled with the recording secretary.
Resolutions will bo read ami aeted
upon each duy. All resolutions must
be in the hands of the resolution com
niittee -befero noon Wednesday.
All officers, delegates or alternates
nnd chairmen of standing committees
will tie provided with rouuis and break
fasts by the hostess chub.
Mr. and Mrs, J. A, Beck of Portland
entertained a number of their Salem
and Portland friends recently, the oc
casion being thoir twenty fifth wed
ding anniversary. About 00 guests were
present. Tiny telejpsiiiiis were used, in
iinuoiincing the engagement of their
daughter, Vivian, to Henwick Taylor,
who was a Willamette university stu
dent at the time of his enlistment in
the armv. The vouno- couple will re
side in Portland.
M;s& iBcck was also honored with n
pretty miscellaneous shower last
week, many Halem friends being among
the invited guests. .. .
Edwin R, Pnvne, sou of Mr. nnd
Mrs. J. R. Payne, 113 . Wouth 13th
street, has, returned to Camp Lewis,
after an enjoyable visit with hi par-
The Illihee 4'ountry club announces
an informal dance. Tuesday evening at
the club. This is the first event of its
kind of the season. Hallowe'en has
been reserved as the daUe for the first
formal dunes at the club.
I The War Work council. Y. W. C. in
Xew York, which is still extremely ac
tive in spite of the fact that the war
rtself is rapidly resolving atsclx into
a host of bitter-sweet memories, eends
out the followng interesting item of
Seven of the women physicians who
came from abroad to attend the inter
national conference of women physi
cians that opened in (New York, Sep
tember 17 and will continue through
October, sailed on the Helligolan from
Christiania, Norway, September 1. In
this group are Dr. Dagney Bang, and
Dr. Regina Stang of Christiania, the
former a specialist in dematology and
school physician in her home city; the
latter well known for her work along
Hnea of pathology and hygiene. ! !!
in; Johanne Feilberg, a specialist in
diseases of women; 'Dr.., Betty Ager-
holm, who specializes in children ail
eases; Dr. Estrid Hein, an eye special-ist--ll
Dr. Coerda K. Bomanun will be one
of the speakers at the conference and
tr. Alma Sundquist, also of otock
holm, a. specialist: in diseases of wo
men, - school physician In Stockholm
and a teacher, on sub jects of hygiene.
War ' mothers all over the United
States are completing plana to be of
fered for the strengthening and per
fecting of tho national American War
Mother organization when it meets in
Washington, D. C, on September 29,
30, October.'! and 2, '
National headquarters for' the na
tional American War Motliers the on
ly organization of -its kind that is made
up solely of mothers who offered their
sons for army, navy and marine serv-
Under the direction of the
Sisters of the Holy Names,
Salem, Oregon, Boarding
and Day school
Most Approved Methods
Primary, Grammar and
Hieh School Departments
Complete Courses in Harp,
Piano, Voice Culture, Violin
Elocution and Physical
Modern Conveniences And
- Scholastic year begins '
; ; . Address: ' ,
" Sister Superior
ice are in Indianapolis and Mrs.
Alice French is president." ...
Any assistance the mothers can jive
in helping to curb the wave Of unrest
that has swept over the eountry will
be given, at is said, and this subject
will be thoroughly discussed.
One of the features of the conven
tion will ie the meeting for mothers
whose sons lost their lives while in -the
service. Varfibus committee meetings
also are on the "program. ,'
Mrs. J. A. Mitchel of Kentuckyj is
chairman of the election board. Chair
men of other Committees include: Mrs.
Siver Sevnrngard of North ' Dakota,
constitution; Mrs. John C McNutt of
Indiana, publicity and Mrs. Alice H3oss
finance. . .
PauJ iPetri, dramatic tenor, accom
panied by his talented wife, " Lillian
Jeffrey Petri, was one of the excep
tionally popular features of the fair
during the past week. He appeared in
an evening concert, Wednesday. Mr.
and Mrs. Petri will five a joint recit
al at Eoseburg, Oetober 4th and later
in the month they will appear togeth
er in Vancouver, The Dalles, Albany,
Hillsbord and Salem, probably insuld
ing other Paeif ie northwes'tera cities
in the tour.
Mies Doris Churchill left .yosterday
morning for Eugene where she will at
tend the University of Oregon during
the- coming year.
Laurence Hofer left Thursday on a
business trip to San Francisco. He ex
pects to be gone a week.
Mrs. F. W. JSwanton of Portland,
secretary of the Humane Society, da a
week end guest at the beautiful, .E.
Hofer residence on South Commercial
Professor aud Mrs. Schraff, of the
University of Oregon, were among the
prominent out of town visitors at the
state fair. They accompanied Presi
dent Campbell of the university, Mon
Mr. and Mrs. -Charles Playle, influ
ential in La Grande social circles, are
Salem visitors this woek. They were
joined over the week end toy their eon,
Audiner, a student at the Oregon Ag
ricultural college. ...
Mr. and Mrs. K. M. Defer have ie- '-.
turned from a delightful motor trip to
California, All points of interest aorth
of San Francisco- were visited. The
trip covered a period of about three
weeks." '" ' ' " ' ' ' " '
Allan and Wallace XJaison, .two f
Salem's most popular young men,, will
leave Monday for Eugene where tbey
will attend the state university. .
Mrs. W. J. Cuddy of Portland 3s 'vis
iting her daughter, Mrs. Thco Madsen.
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar !Falkcmbird and ,
daughter, Virginia, also are guests of- .
Mrs. Madsen. Mrs. Falkcnbird and Mis,
Madsen are sisters.
Mrs. ttalph Glover had as her bone -guests
during the week her sister, Mrs-i
(Continued on page three)
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UNi n MONDAY
I itsiantH fnr Ynrtnar l.ir.S ' f
' II M
Girls of the intermediate age-'-the hard
to-fit years from 14 to 20 are as eager to
. be smartly -dressed as their older sisters,
and in Chevy-Chase Frocks they find the
winsome styles that they have always long
ed to have.
Chevy-Chase Frocks express the newest
style ideas of the season, but skillful design
ers add to them the snap, the spirited air,
and the chic simplicity that transforms
. them into distinctly young girls' fashions.
And the lines, too, are cut specially to
fit active, youthful figures.
All over the country, school and busi
ness girls are wearing these smart frocks.
- This store showsChevy-Chase styles exclu
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Quality materials, thorough making
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