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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (April 10, 1928)
THE OREGON STATESMAN. SALEM. OREGON. TUESDAY MORNING, APRIL 10, 1928
Miss Winifred Byrd Compli
merited With Charming
Mrs. W. E. Burns entertained
Saturday afternoon in her home
on Fairraount Hill with a charmingly-appointed
one o'clock lunch
eon, complimenting Miss Winifred
Byrd who will leave shortly to re
sume her concert work in New
Attractive favors marked covers
for the honor guest. Miss Byrd,
Mrs. John J. Roberts, Mrs. T. A
Llvesley. Mrs). George Dorcas, Mrs
Frederick D. Thielsen. Mrs. W
Carlton Smith, Mrs. It. W. Hans
Eeitz. and the hostess. Mrs. Burns.
Spend the Week-End in
Dr. and Mrs. Iaban Steeves and
their two children spent Easter
week end in Portland with Mrs
Steeves' mother. Mrs. David Rich
Monthly Meeting of Dakota
Club Will Be Held This
Former residents of North and
South Dakota will meet this eve
ning at the Leslie Methodist
church. South Commercial and
Meyers streets, for their regular
monthly dinner meeting. Dinner
will he served at six-thirty o'clock.
A program haa been arranged for
the evening by Mrs. J. Burton
Crary and Mrs. William Linfoot. j
Guest in Salem From
Mrs. R. E. Downing had as their
week end guest their daughter.
Mrs. Haiel George of Portland.
All-Day Meeting of R. N. A
An all-day meeting of the Royal
Neighbors Sewing club will be helc
today at the home of Mrs. N. E
Abbott, 2690 Cherry avenue. A
pot-lnck luncheon will be servpi
at twelve o'clock.
Leave on Motor Trip For
Mrs. Clara Patterson and hei
daughter, Miss Prudence Patter
on. left Saturday morning by
motor for southern California
where they expect to remain fo
Mizs Eloise Wright a Guest
of Her Parents
Miss Eloise Wright spent the
week-end in Salem with her par
ents, Mr. and Airs. David Wright
Misa Wright Is a freshman at Ore-
iron State College. Corvallis. She
will leave tomorrow for Sacra
mento where she will be in attend
ance at the national Y. W. C. A
convention which will be held
there April 13 to 20.
Mountain View Parent-Teach-ts'
The Mountain View Purent
Teaehers' association is sponsoring
a play, "My Irish Rose,' to be pre
sented at Labish center at eight
c'clock this evening.
The cast includes Mrs. Irtnt
Castle, Mrs. Bernire Bouffler. Mrs.
Ray Binegar. Miss; Vina Emmett
Mrs. Robert Adams, Sam Barry,
Mrs. Castle. Amnion Rice, Alben
Sehindler, Glen Southwick, and
Miss Kathryn Schwartz.
Faculty Women's Club Will
Not Meet This Week
The meeting of the Kacult
Women's club of Willamette Uni
versity which was to have been
held Thursday afternoon, Apri.
12. has been Indefiaitey postpones.
Announcement of the next meet
ing will be made later.
Returns to School in
After spending the Easter vaca
tion in Salem with her parents.
Mayor and Mrs. T. A. Livesley.
Miss Dorothy Livesley has return
ed to Oakland, California to re
sume her studies at Mills College.
Mrs. E. C. Pur vine Hostess
t'at Tivo Delightful Affairs
Mrs. E. C. Purvine entertained
' with two delightful affairs on
Thursday of last week In her home
at 565 South Winter street.
In the- after nooa ue was hos
tess at a five table bridge tea, hav
ing as her guests. Mrs. Earl Paul
sen. Mrs. Wilbur Dally. Mr. Wil
liam Gosser, Mrs. Robert Martin.
Mm Carl Armstrong. Mrs. Louis
Anderson. Mrs. C. Kenneth Bell.
Mrs, Dick O'Leary, MM, Ted Chall-
man, Mrs. Victor MacKemie, Mrs.
Oral Lemmon. Mrs. Earl' Daue,
Mrs. Edwin Armstrong, Mrs. Cecil
Thompson, Mrs. Lawrence liulah
Mrs. Jesse George, Mrs. Glenn
Gregg, Mrs. Sephus Starr, Mrs
Ned Strahorn of Portland.
The first prize for high score
honors was won by Mrs. Earl Paul
sen. Mrs. Edwin Armstrong re-
ceived the second award.
Mrs. Carl Armstrong and Mrs.
Strahorn assisted Mrs. Purvineat
the tea hour. . ,
Mrs. Purvine entertained mem-
: bers of her bridge club Thursday
i evening. ' '
Members present were Miss
: Pauline Knowland, Miss Ernia
Bollander, Miss Eunice Robertson,
Miss Betty Wflllson, Miss Helen
Ramsden, Miss Helen Arpke, Miss
Prudence Patterson. Miss Dorothy
Kesar, Miss Margaret Breitenstein,
Mrs. Rex Adolph, Miss Lenta
Baumgartner, and Mrs. E. C. Pur-
,; vine. 7
. Special guests were Mrs. Clif
ford Townsend, Mrs. Howard Rex,
Social afternoon meeting. Chad-
wick chapter, Kastern Star. Ma
sonic temple. 2:30 o'clock.
R. N. A. Sewing club. Mrs. N. E
Abbott. 2390 Cherry avenue, hos
tess. All day meeting.
Dakota club. Leslie M. E.
church. Covered-dish dinner, 6:30
Yomarco class. First M. E.
church. Mr. an-1 Mrs. A. A. Sie
wert, 38 8 North Winter street
Junior Guild. St. Paul's Epis
copal church. Mrs. F. W. Durbin
17 25 Fairraount avenue hostess.
2:30 o'clock. ,:
Barbara Friethie Tent, No. 2
Woman's clul-liouse. 8:00 o'clock.
Auxiliary of Veterans of For
elgn Wars. Mrs. Christian Floer.
2067 Oak street,, hostess. 2:30
Benefit bridge tea. Sponsored
by Chapter G.. P. E. O. Woman's
club bouse. North Cottage,, street,
Z.U" o ClOCK.
W. F. M. S. First M. E. church
Mrs. W. T. RIgdon. 299 North
Winter street hostess. 2:30 o'clock.
Thursday club. Mrs. R. B. Flem
ing. 785 Court street hostess.
Salem Music Teachers' associa
tion. Mrs. W. R. Bush, 1361 South
Commercial street hostess.
MisB Melba Davenport. Miss Ruth
Griffith, Mrs. Warren Jensen, Dor
ellc Lainsoa, and Mrs. Strahorn.
The club prize for high score in
jridge was won by Miss Eunice
liobertson. Mrs. Clifford Townsend
eceived the guest prize.
Miss Ernia Bollander and Mrs.
Strahorn assisted the hostess in
erving the late supper.
The living rooms of 'the Purvine
lome were very attractive with
Caster novelties and baskets of
Junior Guild Will Meet This
The Junior Guild of St. Paul's
Episcopal church will meet this at
ernoou at the home of Mrs.
Frank W. Durbin, 1725 Fairmount
Spends tlie Week-End With
Parents in Salem
Miss ,Macyle Hunter, a student
at Oregon State College. Corvallis,
spent the past week-end with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Hunt-
Music Teachers Will Meet
i ne haie;:i music Teachers as-
oeiation will meet Friday evening
it tne home of Mrs. W. R. Bush
.sbJ Stutn Commercial street,
lis .Marjorle Walker will assist
.Irs. Bush with the program.
lai Franklin Club of Willam
tte Valley Has Banquet at
1 avion Hotel
The Ben Franklin club Of the
iVillamette valley held a banquet
t the .Marion hotel last Saturday
Judge Peter II. D'Arcy, an hon
raij memoer or me club, gave
n address on the "Pioneer Edi-
ors and Printers of Oregon."
Mrs. P. B. Fleming Will En
ertain Thursday Club
.Mrs. R. B. Fleming will enter-
ain members of the Thursday club
.n the afternoon of April 12, in
ler home at 785 Court street. As
istant hostesses will be Mrs. M.
.1. Chapman. Mrs. R. J. Hendricks,
:nd Mrs. S. C. Dyer.
Delightful Easter Concert
liven Sunday -Evening
it First Methodist Church
A chorus of 65 voices offered a
delightful concert of Easter music
at the First Methodist church Sun
lay evening, under the direction of
professor Emory W. Hobson. As
iisting on the evening's program
ere Professor T. S. Roberts, or
;anist; Everett Craven, basso; ot
Portland; Mrs. Treval Powers,
ontralto: and Mrs. Gilbert Wrenn,
loprano. The church auditorium
as crowded to capacity with
.-hairs, occupying every foot of
The Easter and Christmas con
certs offered by the chorus for the
pleasure of the general public are
wo of the most interesting musical
TOOK ADVICE Z
OF HER MOTHER
Praises Lydia E. Pinkham's
Wetmore, Colo.- "When I was
married 14 years ago I was in bad
health for a cou
ple of years and
when I tried to
do anything 1
would, get .tired
and worn-out. I
have taken Lydia
pound off and on
all these years
and have recom
mended it' to hun
dreds of women.
I have given birth to six children and
hare taken the Vegetable Compound
as a tonic before child birth. It haa
done me worlds of good. My mother
had taken it several times and she
recommended it to me." Mas. Johx
Eiassea, Wetmore, Colorado.
events of the entire year.
The duet, "An Easter Alleulla"
(Silver) was one of the most beau
tiful numbers of the entire pro
gram which opened with an organ
prelude, "Jubilate Deo played by
Professor T. 8. Roberts. The so
prano and contralto voices of the
singers were perfectly blended and
The thrilling number, "Awake,
Pat On Thy Strength, O Zion"
(Matthews) was the first offering
of the chorus. The full beauty of
the Easter music was brought out
by the fresh, clear, and youthful
voices of the singers.
The soloists for the evening were
Mrs. Treval Powers, contralto, who
sang ' Sheep and Lambs (Homer);
Ronald Craven, tenor, who sang
"Hossanab" (Granier); and Et
trett Craven, whose solo, "Gloria
was one of the most pleasing num
bers of the entire program.
Schubert's appropriate song.
"The Omnipotence" showed the
"areful training that the splendid
chorus has received from its di
rector. The incidental solo of this
concluding program was sung by
Mrs. Gilbert Wrenn ( Kathleen La
Raut.) W. H. M. S. of Jason Lee
Church Will Meet Wednes
The Woman's Home Missionary
society of Jason Lee Methodist
?hurch will meet at two-thirty
o'clock Wednesday afternoon at
the home of Mrs. W. W. Chadwick,
1390 North Winter street.
Mrs. C. M. Roberta will lead the
levotions. Mrs. C. T. Follon will
have charge of the lesson.
AH women of the community
are Invited to attend.
High Schbol Epworth League
Has Easter Morning
. Members of the high school Ep
worth League of the First Metho
list church went out caroling at
five-thirty o'clock Easter morning
After caroling the young people re
turned to the church for a seven-
thirty o'clock breakfast.
Daffodils centered the breakfast
'able and were arranged about the
rooms. Miss Edna Vannice. first
vice-president of the league, was
chairman of the committee in
charge of the affair. .
Rev. Fred C. Taylor gave a
short talk. Piano solos were play-
d by Miss Marjory O'Dell.
Guest in Portland For The
Dr. Mary C. Rowland spent the
Easter week-end with her son-ln-
aw and daughter Mr. and Mrs.
Louis Greene, in Portland.
Book and Thimble Club En
tertained at Cook Home
Mrs. Elmer D. Cook and her
nother, Mrs. Hettie Slmkinsen
ertained members of the Book
is aDay Olden.
kLL too soon
days will be mere
ly a memory No
price you can pay
buy the Photo
be made today
For Regulation Costume
NEW YORK, Apr. f. (AP)
Clothes. may make the man in
some professions, but they don't
make the airman.
There Is regulation costume for
fliers but apparently the fliers
have not heard about it. and the
men who go up in the air in ships
wear everything from derby hats
to pins fours.
The old days of helmets and
goggles and formal flying suits are
fast following in the wake of the
duster and scarf and goggle period
and the early automobile period.
The reason is the cabin type of
plane which makes flying in a
sense an "indoor sport." The regu
lar flier nowadays has about the
same belittling smile for a per
son in sporting store flying regal
ia that a country boy has for the
carefully dressed fisherman from
the city or that the real cow pun
cher has for the picturesque
The average civilian flier today
dresses much like the average bond
salesman. He generally hag goggles
somewhere about him In case of
need, bnt they are seldom to be
see on his eyes. He probably does
not bwn a helmet and a regulation
flying suit forms no portion of
his wardrobe. He- has no para
With women fliers there is al
most as much disregard of regula
tion attire as among the men.
The commercial fliers at the
Long Island fields are as a whole
Indistinguishable satorically from
the visitors who stroll about or
who pay for short rides. Many of
them .even wear starched white
collars.' There are. of course, a
few comics, who show their con
tempt for dressiness by their fly
ing togs. One man at Curtiss field
and Thimble club Thursday after
noon in their home on Kingwood
The interesting program which
had been arranged by Mrs. Max
Gehlar and Mrs. George Trott.
was followed by conversation and
sewing. Refreshments were served
at the tea hour.
Members present were Mrs. Max
Gehlar, Mrs. Charles Hathaway,
Mra. L. F. Brown, Mrs. Charles
Adams, Mrs. George Trott, Mrs.
Harold Cook, Mrs. Anna Pattlson,
Mrs. Charles Swarts. Mrs. George
Van Santen, Mrs. Kruger. Mrs.
Ray Lacey, Mrs. Hettie Simkins,
Mrs. Elmer Cook, and the follow
ing junior members: Danny Ad
ams, Georgia Rose Cook, Elvin
Van Santen, and Helen May Cook.
The next meeting of the club will
be held at the home of Mrs. Krue-
H Of '
Invariably wears a battered derby
when he files, a pair of goggles
snapped about the dusty crown.
Another wears a straw hat In
summer and winter, rain, shine or
About the Onlr eolArfnl filer
left at the eastern fields is Bert
Acosta. His regular costume is
fawn breeches.; mv winhrtrr
polished riding boots, black hel
met, and on occasions a brightly
The usual air eoitnmu of other
well known fliers follows:
Commander Richard E. Byrd
navy uniform or business suit.
u i a r e n e e Chambarlln r.
knickers and windbreaker on for
mal flights and threadbare busi
ness suit for short hops.
-jnaries A. Levine business
suit with sometimes a mechanic's
Jumper over it and a blue trench
coat. Recently flew from Ronton to
New York in evening clothes.
captain Rene ronck French
army uniform, bemedalled coat
which he doffs once In the air in
favor of a blue sweater.
To the Girl
One last toast with those
gallant youths, then a
rendezvous with Love
THEY had tried everything in
life but Death, that valiant
band of youths, and Death they
eagerly courted. But one among
them sought another sweetheart.
Far behind the enemy lines, she
waited for him, listening for the
hum of his 'plane.
A last farewell a final toast with
his comrades of the air and then
a rendezvous with Love or Death I
" -BEST SHOW
Brent Balchen he believes in
the flying motto of comfort first.
Wears civilian clothes, no., hat
moccasins and soft shirt.
Clare BabellL the picture of civ
ilian sartoiieal perfection. Careful
ly brushed derby hat "
Bert Hall business suit. Doesn't
own a helmet.
Wilmer Stultz blue business
suit and in winter lumberjack's
boots and heavy blue sweater.
Eddie Stinson civilian clothes
a id no hat.
Brock and Schlee half way
round the world in civilian clothes
and without helmets.
Building Program Declared
Necessary In Speech
OMAHA. Nebr., April . (AP)
In two speeches here today Secre
tary Wilbur defended the navy
egiom of -
Directed by William Wellman, himself an "ace."
The daredevil adventures of that fearless band of fliers whose sweetheart
was Death is one of the most thrilling pictures ever put upon a screen.
'If it's a Paramount Picture, it's the best
BUa, N. T. C. IMS
IN TOWN!w -
LAGT ffir.3EG RQIJIGR'R
against thrusts of "organized pro
paganda" and maintained his con
tention of the need for an Ameri
can naval building progrm.
He spoke tonight before the
American Legion post, asserting
that no reasonable man or nation
can doubt America's sincere pur
Pose to limit naval armament.
Earlier in the day he told the
chamber of commerce that "a
peaceful, neutral" navy was as es
sential to the prjperlty of every
citizen because of its continuance
of uninterrupted overseas com
merce. In the first-address Mr. Wilbur
attacked propagandists who he
said Were determining national de
fense, and he recalled that Presi
dent Coclldge said in his last mes
sage to congress that "we would
provide for our needs regardless
of propagandists for or against an
Tonight, the secretary denied
that the naval building program
was provocative, adding that it
certainly had not inspired Great
Britain or Japan to increased con
struction. "Great Britain." he said, "has
declared to us her purpose to far
exceed this program. Certainly
not Japan, for she has already ex
ceeded the 6-5-3 ratio, and both
know of our sincere desire to limit
ll&Sjj 1 m CXote in hu arms "!a
y jbJwvYIl ( ( Vy her for perhaps this mo-
C-tiLjfp JJ& ment was their last! Oary
Afi ITl f""j"t Cooper and Fay Wray,
fisMfXv Al 1 1 PwrjS Par amount's sensational
jjji Xr new screen lovers ,
A Paramount Picture
A PARAMOUNT PICTURE
MESSENGER BOT HURT
PORTLAND. Apr. 9. (AP)
William Fardley. 25. messenger
boy, waa seriously injured today
when a motorcycle he was riding
collided with a street car at the
east end of the Morrison ' street
bridge. His skull was fractured.
The accident was the fourteenth
traffic mishap over Easter.
A STANDARD OIL PRODUCT
show in town!"