SATURDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1922
THE CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON
. A faint yellow light and a few
flickering candles reflected the
outlines of black cats, witches,
owls and weird shapes of no dis
tinguishable character, about the
rooms of the T. W. Davies home
Wednesday afternoon when Mrs.
Davies was hostess to the Count-on-me
class for a Hallowe'en par
ty, Clever were the decorations,
and clever and enjoyable was the
following program planned . for
the afternoon by Mrs. 0. B. Nep
tune: Solo, Mrs. C. A. Patheal; read
ing, Mrs. G. Ed Boss; play, The
peat Sisters Entertainment, The
Widow Peat, Mrs. 0. B. Neptune;
niano solo, Itimennundo, Cres-
cenda reat, mrs. neu rciu,
reading, Glorjana Seraphina Peat,
, . nHnftnn Tlnnnro
Mrs. iseinitjyei, wonuu,
Peat, Mrs. Abbst; plan duet, An
dante Peat, and Andantine Peat,
twins, Mrs. Ben Eiler, Mrs, Low
ell Tweedale; essay, White Wash
Amanda Mehitabel Peat, MrB. F.
Everest; solo, Angelina Tremulo
Peat, Mrs. Theo Roth; character
reading, Spirito Tuturo Peat,
Mrs. Mabel Burigy.
During the business meeting
the following officers were elected
lor the class of the First Baptist
church: President, Mrs. B. F.
Heikes; vice president, Mrs. Geo.
O'Neil; secretary and treasurer,
Mrs. Harry Ralph; assistant sec
retary, Mrs. B. J. EilerB.
The hostess was .assisted In
serving by Mrs. Harry Ralph and
Mrs. George O'Neil. The next class
meeting will be in four week?
with Mrs. F. A. Everest at north
The personnel of the class Is as
Mrs. Harry Harms, Mrs. S. Wil
lis, Mrs. Ben J. Eilers, Mrs. J. F.
Peterson Mrs. E. H. Swan, Mrs.
Mabel Buirgy, Mrs. Martha Lottis,
Mrs. A. B. McKillop, Mrs. 0. B.
Neptune, Mrs. T. A. Raffety, Mrs.
W. G. Millikin, Mrs.-E. J. Roth,
Mrs. Cora Oglesby, Mrs. L. L.
Tweedale, Mrs. F. A. Everest,
Mrs. D. D. Socolofsky, Mrs. O. N.
Gookins, Mrs. G. Ed Ross, Ida May
Newmyer, Mrs. N. E. Abbott, Mrs.
C. R. Gregg, Mrs. B. F. Heikes,
Mrs. E. M. Angel, Mrs. George
King, Mrs. A. T. Bjork, Mrs. C. C.
Patheal, Mrs. Earl Gregg, Mrs.
Theo Roth, Mrs. Dave Turner,
Mrs. L. M. Maukey.
Delegates have been elected,
committees appointed, the . pro
gram planned and announced, and
all is ready for the meeting of the
county federation of woman's
clubs which will meet in the first
Christian church beginning at 10
o'clock next Tuesday morning.
m. W. E. Kirk, president of the
county federation Is very anxious
low that the women of Salem
attend the all day session and
teIP to make this club 'gathering
An unusually Interesting pro
gram has been planned with mu
itcal numbers and talks as an
nounced and then there will be a
business session which will be of
"terest to all women who are act
to in club work. The federation
feting In the spring was held In
Aurora where Mrs. W. E. Kirk
as elected president, Mrs. H. B.
Wham, Silverton, vice presi
Jet; Mrs. J. g. Fontaine, Jeffer
T' JLecretary: Mrs. Hiram Over
wu. Woodburn, treasurer; Mrs. J.
j ?rrle- Willard, auditor; Mrs.
"." Sadler, Aurora and Mrs.
Shaw, directors. It was at
Bio --a rvuiuu was very
cm Tnll? Bpent that " was de-
t0 have the October meet
UB in Salem.
la expected that there will be
wge numw r,t -
ar wun an unusually
Jin Be..Bumb of women from here
IbeiiT. ?dance' Great interest is
Ith. f wn ln thls meeting thru
Sfurfv ,Yities cf the dubs here in
faring the plana for it.
CWeVIubs ,orm the Marion
Cit,7,,Federation and each are
Wb , tive delegates. .The
W 0 fcIudel are Hubbard,
iurn 'R "ton- Woodburn, Wood
SlFUlM o ' Aurora. .Jefferson,
W Ri em Heishts, Etokta
j LwT Wtan's club.
W. J f from the Salem wo
Wtln, Chosen at the last
iiT"eMra- F-A. Elliott,
Un. 5 Tl; L Moine Clark and
l!n Mrs- R. C,
The Woman's reDublican stnriv
class will meet Monday afternoon
at 2:30 o'clock at the home of
Mrs. C. P. Bishop. George Brown
will explain 4he amendments to
the constitution which will be
voted on at the election in No
vember. The meeting will be very
instructive for the women and
it is hoped that a large number
attend the Monday y fternoon
To Be Here
Word was received yesterday
that Vachel Lindsay, celebrated
American poet, who was to come
to Salem sometime in November,
would appear here Friday of next
week, this change being brought
about by alterations in the poet's
itinerary; Mr. Lindsay, who .will
read from his own works, will bo
presented by the Salem Arts lea
gue, in cooperation with a com
mittee from Willamette unlver
The evening of readings will be
held in Waller hall, which has a
seating capacity of five hundred,
and wliich, owing to the tremend
ous popularity and wide fame of
the poet, is expected to be taxed
to the fullest extent.
"I am particularly happy . to
have the Salem Arts league iden
tified with the movement to
bring Vachel Lindsay to Salem,"
said Mrs. John Wallace Harbison.
president of tho organization
"From inquiries that have already
come in about him, and because
of the general interest shown, 1
am certain that his appearance
here will prove one of the most
popular offerings of the winter '
"The Arts League makes it a
point to veer from things of a mu
sical character, leaving that activ
ity for various individuals and
musical clubs. It is the aim of the
league. to be representative of ev
ery other art, and as an exponent
of modern verse Lindsay has no
Several Salem folk have had
the privilege of hearing Mr. Lind
say elsewhere, and they are par
ticularly pleased to have a sec
ond opportunity offered. They de
scribe him as reading his lines
with a chanting accent that gives
a new and virile flavor to his
works. He reads as no one else.
"The Congo" is Mr. Lindsay's
most popular book, with his "Chi
nese Nightingale" his most fam
ous individual poem.
Tickets will be on sale the first
of the week, and may be procur
able from any member of the lea
gue or at some of the down
town places of business, the names
of which will be announced later.
The Past Noble Grands associ
ation met Tuesday for a delight
ful social afternoon at' the home
of Mrs. Hattie Cameron, with
joint hostesses, Mrs. Alma Hen
derson, Mrs. Mary Lickle. It was
decided to have the next meeting
November 21 at the home of Ger
trude Cummings. Those enjoying
the afternoon were: Miss Ethel
Fletcher, Miss Bennie Hammer,
Mrs. Jennie Yates, Mrs. Carrie
Chaffee, Mrs. Gertrude Cummings,
Mrs. Lena Peoples, Mrs. Hattie
Patterson, Mrs. Ida Traglio, Mrs.
Sally Curtis, Mrs. Pearl Nicholas,
Mrs. Luella Engstrom, Mrs. Myra
Reed, Mrs. Etta Hodge, Mrs. Min
nie Grege, Mrs. Sarah Hutton,
Mrs. Elsie Townsend, Mrs. Alma
Henderson, Mrs. Hattie Cameron,
Mrs. Mary Lickle.
The women of the A. A. 0. TJ.
W. met this noon for luncheon to
gether at the Pied Piper tea room
and are this afternoon having a
business meeting with the idea of
further perfecting the organiza
tion and putting it on a working
basis. Qualifications have already
been explained in regard to mem
bership which include either col
lege graduates or ex-students.
,After this meeting which in a
way is a beginning, at least of the
winter activities more will be
heard of the organization ln a so
cial and business way.
Salem friends of Elmer Young,
son of Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Young,
925 north Twenty-first street, are
rejoicing with him in the good
fortune of his recent appointment
as an art instructor in the Uni
versity of Minnesota. This posi
tion, which carries with it a
splendid Balary, was accepted by
Mr. Young the litter part of Sep
tember. Up until that time Mr. Young
had made his headquarters in
Chicago, where he went . about
eight years ago to take up his
chosen line of work. Entering the
Art institute of that city, he ap
plied himself for four years, and
then branched out into independ
ent Btudy and production. A not
able bit of work during this lat
ter period, included magazine il
lustration, Wayside' Tales, secur
ing him for a series of six issues.
Each "year, since his departure
for Chicago, Mr. Young has been
represented in the art display at
the Oregon state fair, his work
attracting the- most enthusiastic
commendation of critics. The 'Sa
lem Arts League has also made
one exhibit of his pictures. His
mediums.' are oils, water colors,
charcoal and India ink.
Local art lovers remember one
of his first artiste attempts a
tiny canvas that hung in the art
department out at the state fair
about ten years ago. Simple, in
line and composition, by this very
simplicity and bold and original
handling of colors, It at once ar
rested attentionand inspired a
good bit of discussion on the part
of those who knew and appreci
ated things artistic. Even at that
early date a future was predicted
by friends of the young boy
predictions that have since prov
Altogether Mr. . Young has
about twenty four hour's' work at
the university each week. "Mon
day, Wednesday and Friday," he
writes. "I have a class of fresh
men. This class is called the fresh
man freehand drawing, and there
are about forty in each division.
Then on Tuesday .and Saturdays
I have a class of sophomores. This
is a water color class, with an en
rollment of about forty students."
The University of Minnesota is
located ln Minneapolis, and his
life there promises to be most
pleasant' for Mr. Young, some of
his relatives living nearby, and
two of his friends, former' class
mates at the Chicago Art insti
tute, teaching in the Minneapolis
Institute of Art.
A paper on Anna.Karina, given
by Mrs. Philip J. Kuntz was the
literary subject taken up at the
meeting of chapter G, P. E. O.,
this week in connection with their
program for the study of contem
porary writers during the winter,
with) Mrs. Ellen Miller and Mrs.
Ella Moody as additional guests
for the afternoon. The next meet
ing will be in two weeks with
Mrs. William Mc0ilchrist. While
several plans were discussed and
partially formulated, no definite
new business was carried through.
The state board of the D. A. R.
opened its meeting yesterday in
The Dalles and will continue thru
out today. Mrs. U. G. Shipley, re
gent of the Chemeketa chapter,
and Mrs. La Moine Clark and
Mrs. Seymour Jones both chair
men of state committees are
among the Salem women who are
in attendance at the meetings,
Not A Blemich
nun the perfect appearance of her
complexion. Permanent and temporary
(kin troubiee are effectively concealed.
Reduces unnatural color and correct
greasy skins. Highly antbeptic
Send 15c. for Trial Slim
'.3 PERT). T. HOPKINS SON. New York J
Mrs. B. C. Miles and Mrs. W. Tt
Fleming were joint hostesses for
the Thursday afternoon club this
week, at the Miles home. The
rooms were very attractive in the
ravorite fall decorations of au
tumn leaves and flowers of a yel
low hue, which provide such a
gay. background for the clubs and
societies of the fall- season.
The tea table was effective in
its rich appointments and vnllow
decorations. Mrs. R. B. Fleming
cut the Ices and Mrs. C. P, Bishop
poured durine the tea hour. Rno-
cial guests invited for the after
noon were Mrs. W. P. Lord and
her house guest. Mrs. E. P. Mur
phy of Portland, formerly a resl-
ae.ni oi salem, Mrs. B. E. Carrier
and Mrs. W. G. Allen.
' An additional pleasure during
the afternoon were the three solos
by thirteen year old Ken nflth Al
len, who appeared in the Whitney
Doys cnorus ln Portland last week
when he received
ovation. Kenneth is a son of Mr.
ana Mrs. W. G. Allen and a
nephew of Mrs. B. C. Miles. While
Itched and Burned. Lost
Rest. Cuticura Heals.
"For about a year I was troubled
with large, red pimples that were
scattered over my face and scalp.
They Itched and burned, and my
face was so badly disfigured that I
was ashamed to go in company. My
hair became very dry, and I lost
half of it. At night I lost my rest
on account of the irritation.
"I read an advertisement for Cuti
cura Soap and Ointment and sent
for a free sample. I purchased more,
and after using three cakes of Soap
and two boxes of Ointment I was
healed." (Signed) Mrs. Mary Ducich,
435 E. 83rd St., Los Angeles, Calif.
Improve your skin by daily use of
SinpUBsee rn.k7H.ll. AMrmr. "OetlceraUa
ersMrUa, Dart M, fttsKUn 41, Km" Sold every
whaMSoap 25o. OlntoMntZfiuidBOe. Talenm 2Se.
BOV'Cutacura Soap ebaeee without snuc.
of making good cocoa
, . is in using
For its quality is good
TKe purity, palatability and
nutrient characteristics of
higk grade cocoa beans are
ovJing ' to the
peculiar to our
MADE ONLY BY
Walter Baker & Co. Ltd.
Booklet of Choice Recipes tent fret
LADD 6? BUSH
GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS
. Office Hours from' 10 a. m. to 3 p. m.
m m u.jjmi uiiu iix txt i n u """" ""'
I SPECIAL SALE!
ONE WEEK ONLY
Beginning Monday, Oct. 23rd
a Jl I
1- sill ' .
f N. c. Vo,
""legates to the- fall
r. k. U. Aroke.
CnVn - W- FrSO and
1 8i onuta.
Mrs B U Hub aeleete
i1- Fred tv Heikes- president;
ljyer vi. . PSOU- Mra- Charles
A-M. Chapman and
256 State St.
98c, $1,98, $2.98
1 Every Piece Guaranteed for 20 Years.
This is a Factory Sole
SALEM HARDWARE CO.
AtTThe Bligh Theatre
n v . vu
X'Tfe, RVDIO KING
A UNWUSAk CHAPTtU (HCTUR6
last week was Kenneth's first ap
pearance he is now In great de
mand at social functions and mu
SE AVE Y- BELL
412 Oregon Building
William Bell Sheldon Sackett
Teacher of Sintrimt
High school credits given ln voice
Salem Studio, Friday afternoon and Saturday, Derby Bldg.
Portland Studio, 212 Tilford Bldg.
. Pupil of Herman De Vries, leading music critic and eminent
vocal teacher of Chicago; Chas. W. Clark, noted teacher and con
cert singer of Paris; Herbert Miller at Chicago Musical College,
and Francisco Seeley at 'Willamette University.
Italian and French diction. Pupils prepared for concert and
Oregon Pulp & Paper Co.
Glassine, Greaseproof, Bonds and High tirade.
Wrappings, Bleached and Unbleached Sulphite.
Is tha original and only soienttflo msthod of adjusting th
It 1b never rough nd seldom painful, but gets results.
It Is the only school of mechanical treatment giving
physician's full tour year courss of study.
Tha following are regularly graduated, licensed Osteopathic
Phyctclans In Salem:
DE. H B. WHITS, r DU. JOKNf I. LYNCH
Sit. L. C. KAE.8HA1L '
I mil -.mi. ii UH.I ,1 '."J3. .3W-,,atWlWT3
VBft .f-"- illl , In. MM Ml .,1111111111.1111,11
' " " ' k
ENTIRE STOCK OF
This Mammoth Sale .will riot last much longer, our stock is fast becoming depleted
and you will never again have such an opportunity as this to purchase real quality
Pianos and Phonographs at such rediculous figures. We must remodel our store
throughout the interior, but before the contractors can start we must move this stock.
l I I 1 an ii it 1 1 fein..iniiliaT K!--l
j $400 I J f Used I
ff $89 ff : ltp $145 if ;; $185 Q.,J :
See this Piano; near its This beautiful walnut
wonderful tone. case, big, deep, rich tone.
I. CHUB VUiy pc UVVT11, pw
Only $5 down, $1.50 a
Here is a Piano you Be here and see this piano
would be proud to own. This, old standard make
Pay only $5 down, $1.50 piano is m fine condition,
a week- beautiful mahogany case.
a w $5 down, $2 a week.
jKSlHH HHW "IIIM A
This beautiful Player Piano,
one of the good makes, fully
guaranteed, on sale at, only J
dn terms of only $2.50 a
week. See this buy sure. ..
Geo. C. Wi
: 432 State St.
CUT ONE HALF!
We are quitting one line of phonographs, entirely due
to te fact we haven't enough space. We are cutting this
line one half. These are nationally advertised, made by
one of the largest houses in the business.
New $75 Phonograph . . . . .-. . s .$ 37.50
New $100 Phonograph 50.00
New $125 Phonograph , 62.50
New $150 Phonograph ...... . ,; 75.00
New $200 Phonograph ........ 100.00
New $250 Phonograph 125.00
New $275 Phonograph 137.50
Terms $1 down,
$2 a week
$" DOWN BUYS
Any Phonograph in stock
These are the most rediculous prices
ever made on phonographs. You will
have to hurry as they will not last at
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