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The Spokane woman. (Spokane, Wash.) 1921-1935, September 30, 1926, Image 9

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88087129/1926-09-30/ed-1/seq-9/

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Thursday, September 30, 1926
The Woman’s Home Companion
Sketches of Spokane Men Who Are Husbands of Women
Actively Identified With the Club and Social
Life of the City
DR. H. ERRELL CASTER
By Lucy M. C. Robinson.
A practitioner of one of the newest
branches of the healing sciences, and
a student of some of the oldest phil
osophies and literatures, Dr. H. Errell
(aster, has built for himself a life full
of interest. Born in Wilkesville, a
small town in Southern Ohio, he re
ceived his professional education at
Still College of Osteopathy, Des
Moines, lowa, where he graduated in
June, 1906,
The Des Moines school is one of the
group of six associated colleges using
the same standard curricula, growing
out of the original school at Kirksville,
Missouri, which was founded hy Dr.
A. T. Still. Others of the group are
in Los Angeles, Chicago, Philadelphia
and Kansas City, with an average en
rollment per year of more than 600
students in the three larger colleges.
The course is the same as the standard
Class A medical course, with the ad
dition of the osteopathic features.
Like most new branches of science,
osteopathy has had ditficulties in com
ing to its true field of usefulness, but
it is now recognized in all States, most
of them having state osteopathic ex
amining boards.
“Recognition has been so rapid in a
large way, in recent years, that it is
keeping our profession breathless to
e
DR. H. E. CASTER
DR. W. G. THWAITES
THE SPOKANE WOMAN
keep pace with our opportunities,” Dr.
Caster said. Many big concerns all
over the United States, corporations,
insurance companies, ete, are putting
osteopaths in charge of relief work.
Here in Spokane at least three big
companies have taken this course,
The idea of their own hospital here
is something the profession refuses to
give up. It is in line with building
programs elsewhere, and would be of
the greatest assistance locally, In Los
Angeles the Los Angeles County Gen
eral Hospital, the second largest gen
eral hospital in the United States, is
completing a new 225-bed addition en
tirely for osteopathic purposes,
On Dr. Caster's desk, as we talked,
was an article on philosophy which he
was reviewing for the author, a per
sonal friend. For several years Dr.
Caster has devoted his reading time
largely to the older Masonic literature,
his studies taking him deep into his
tory and the older religious records. A
confirmed reader, he says he hates to
waste time on the “Literary Digest”
type of passing thought, when in his
tory and philosophy there are the eter
nal verities,
Mrs. Caster was Miss Edwina Blak
slee, of St, Joseph, Mo. They were
married in Des Moines in 1907, and the
three daughters, Catherine, Eloise and
Betty, are well known members of the
junior society and high school set here.
Dr. Caster is a member of York
Lodge No. 234, A. F. & A. M., in the
Scottish Rite; the Lions Clab, the
University Club, and the Spokane
County Osteopathic Association, One
of his interesting hobbies is his con
nection with the local Isaac Walton
league.
TARTS QUICKLY MADE
Delicious tarts may be made with
jams and je'lies. A rich pastry should
be used and the pastry cooked bhefore
putting in the spoonful of jam. That
attractive glazed effect is secured by
brushing the top edges of the tart
with the beaten yolk of egg diluted
with one teaspoon of water. Put the
tinished tart with jelly or jam filler
in the oven for a few minutes, then
serve with a dash of whipped cream.
OSTEOPATHY
I. €. VAN DORN
DR. W. T. SCHICK
SOCIETY
The most important event on the
social calendar for the week is the
delightful tea to be given Thursday
afternoon by Mrs. Bedford Brown and
Mrs. Wesley H., Dußois. Nearly 200
maids and matrons have been invited
to the home of Mrs. Dußlois, Wl2Ol
Tenth avenue, where Mrs, Dußois and
her sister, Mrs. Brown, will he as
sisted in receiving by Mrs. Frederick
Stevens, Mrs. Joseph Bailey, Mrs.
Lloyd Gandy, Mrs, Harold Ferris, Mrs
Samuel P. Weaver, and Mrs, Connor
Malott,
Miss Elizabeth Brown and Miss
Molly Graham will greet the guests in
the dining room. Pink roses and tall
pink tapers will center the table at
which Mrs. James L. Paine, Mrs, W.
H. Farnham, Mrs. Joel Ferris and
Mrs. Archibald Rigg will alternate in
pouring.
Asters, michaelmas daisies, gladioli,
and antumn leaves and colored berries
are to be used in profusion in the liv
ing rooms and hall. Little Miss Eliza
beth Dußois, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Wesley H. Dußois, will be at the door
to receive the cards.
A smart luncheon of the week was
that given by Mrs., Frank Walker in
the Isabella Room of the Davenport
Wednesday noon. Mrs. Walker hon
ored Mrs, Francis E, Pope, who with
Mr, Pope will be spending the winter
in Washington, D. C,, and Mrs, Charles
T. Hansen, who later in the fall will
join Mr. Hansen in San Francisco
where they will make their home,
Mrs. Willard Cates of Memphis,
Tenn., and Mrs, Stewart Smith of San
Francisco, left the city Wednesday,
motoring to Seattle with Mr. Smith,
who is returning home after a business
trip in the East. The two matrons
have been the guests of Mrs. Cates’
son and daughter-inlaw, Captain and
Mrs. Clifton B, Cates, W 1027 Nine
teenth avenue,
Mr. and Mrs. Wray Dee Farmin (Miss
Zena Rothrock) returned from their
wedding trip last Tuesday and are
making their home in Sandpoint,
Idaho, where Mr. Farmin is engaged
in business with his father. Mr. and
Mrs. Farmin, popular members of the
younger set, were much entertained
before their marriage which was sol
emnized at All Saints Cathedral early
in September,
J. E. HODGSON
DR. MARY E. COON
Edited by
MARGARET PAINE
Mr. and Mrs. Allison W. Laird of
Potlateh left Tuesday night for Wash
ington, D. ~ and New York City
where they plan to spend some time.
They were entertained at dinner Mon
day evening by Mr. and Mrs. Allan G.
Paine.
For the next five weeks the Junior
League Follies will occupy first place
in the time and attention of the young
society women who make up the mem
bership of that organization. Accord
ing to Mr. Donald McDonal'd 111, who
has just come from New York to di
rect the show, new costumes and un
ustal settings as lovely as can be had
have been secured for the Follies
which are to be given the nights of
October 28, 29 and 30, in the American
Theatre. Most of the costumes were
designed by Brooks Theatrical Cos
tumers and one special group will
come from Lester Essig, formerly of
Spokane, now of New York, a designer
of exclusive costumes,
The rehearsals for the Follies started
Monday night with an enthusiastic
turnout of members of the League and
their husbands and escorts who are
very kindly offering their able serv
ices to aid in the success of the 1926
show.
Mr. and Mrs, Louis J. McAtee, WlO4
Sth Ave., entertained as their week
end guests Mr. and Mrs, Philip Win
ans of Walla Walla and Miss Thelma
Thompson and Samuel R, Thompson
of Pendleton, Ore, Mr., Winans and
AMr. Thompson entered the golf tour
nament at the Spokane Country Club.
Miss Helen Shaw entertained eight
of her friends at a charming informal
dinner Saturday evening at her home,
5837 Cowley Street, Two tables of
hridge followed the dinner.
Mrs. Peter K. Byrne, WHOB Seventh
Avenue, left Monday morning for the
Kast, where she will spend some time
as the guest of her son-inlaw and
daughter, Mr. and Mrs, Sheldon Fox
(Marion Byrne) at their home in Rah
way, N. J.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank R. Culbertson
are entertaining a few of their friends
informally at dinner Thursday eve
ning at their apartment in the Cul
hertson building, Bridge will be played
during the evening,
| The
] Chicago
College
| .
Osteopathy
at
i Chicago,
' Illinois
DR. H. L. CHADWICK
DR. FRANK HOLMES
9

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