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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (May 19, 1929)
The OREGON STATESMAN, Salem, Oregon, Snnday Morning, May 19, 1929
Society News and Club Affairs
Formal Dance Is
GENERAL and Mrs. George A.
White entertained at one of
the most charming formal
dance affair of the season Satur
day night when they honored their
daughter, Dorothy, with, a 9
o'clock dance at Castillian hall.
The affair was in compliment to
Miss White on her graduation
from high school.
Receiring witn General and
Mrs. White were Governor and
Mrs. Isaac L. Patterson. Miss
Edith Bragg and Miss Henrietta
.White assisted during the evening.
"A"ajWf"the host it young peo
ple numbering to about 250, who
were guests at the affair were
several out-of-town groups of the
younger set from Portland, Cor
Tallls, Eugene, and Albany.
A profusion of spring flowers
In great baskets made of the hall
a veritable garden. An attractive
arrangement of the loveliest bl03
soms centered the serving table
wihch was beautifully appointed
with colored crystal.
A six-piece orchestra furnished
the musrc ror. dancing. I
After the intermission in whicji
was featured some more special
acta, everyone wa3 provided with
balloons, paper hats and confetti
and the dance went on even mer
rier than before.
Plan for Play
"Cinderella Married," a one
act play will be presented by the
Rainbows for the Eastern Star on
May 21. This short one act play
by Rachael Lyman Field is based
on an amusing incident which
happened five years after the
marriage of Cinderella . to the
The cast includes: Cinderella.
Velma May; Lady Arabella. Hazel
Johnson; Lady Caroline, Margar
et Drager; Nannie, Dolores Mills;
the Prince, Harold Thayer; Rob
In, Francia Gamble.
Wilda Fleener is wardrobe mls
"res3 and Margaret Brown the
Daughters of Nile
To be Honor Guests
3)LTTO M. Doax, Society Editor
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i iic i iper is
Soon to be Ready
The children in "The Piper"
east went early to the ractice stu
dio Saturday morning that they
might not miss practice and still
might be able to go to the circus
whether the year is 1249 or
1929 children are all the same
Saturday it was the cirens which
lured 1249 it was the Piper.
Practice is progressing most
satisfactorily according to the re
port from those working with the
cast. Mrs. Otto Paulus, who is di
recting the pageant, is quite en
thusiastic for the results which
will be pat before the public at the
Grand theater Sunday afternoon.
June 2, and in the evening for
both Sunday and Monday.
Graduate in music from Sacred Heart
Miss Norma Maier, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Otto Maier, who
played her graduation recital at St. Joseph's academy during music
week. In June Miss Maier receives her diploma from the Sacred
Heart Academy from which she has taken the greater part of her
musical education. Her recital work showed an excellent understand
ing of the long program which she played without hesitation. The
masterful rapidity with which she managed the difficult "Polonals,"
Chopin, was splendid, and she went directly from that to the soft
Romance, Sibeluis, with equally as adept interpretation.
The program in full is as follows:
Sonata Tragica t MacDowell
Prelude C Sharp Minor Rachmaninoff
Country Gardens Percy Granger
Hungarian Rhapsody No. 12 LIstz
Miss Maier although an accomplished musician has her aim set
in the art of composition rather than concert work. She plans to con
tinue with post graduate work next year at. the Sacred Heart academy,
Mrs. David Wright will enter
tain in honor of Mrs. John Rottle,
Mrs. Bert Flack and Mrs. George
Burnett at her home on Stewart
street Wednesday evening. Mem
bers of the Salem Daughters of
the Nile will be the invited guests.
Mrs. Alfred Smith is chairman of
the committee that will assist Mrs. i
Mrs. Wright and Mrs. Burnett
will leave soon to be gone for six
weeks visiting in the east. Mrs. I
wright will visit several centers in
Wisconsin and Mrs. Burnett will
spend her time in Minneapolis.
To be Evening Hosts
Faculty members of the Capitol
Business college will entertain
both the day and night school stu
dent body with an evening party
at the Y. M. C. A. Monday night.
The affair will include athletic
games and swimming followed by
a social hour and refreshments.
The faculty members who are
arranging this party are W. I.
Staley, president of the school,
Mrs. Ora F. Mclntyre, Mrs. Lil
lian Ericson, Mrs. Mona Yoder,
Miss Pauline Johnson, chairman
of the social committee, Wayne
Wiley, chairman of the games
committee, and Carl Shields, chair
man of the ball games.
Invitations have been sent to
all students of the school.
The Y. K. K. club will be en
tertained at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. H. E. Shade Tuesday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Mike Panek and Mr.
and Mrs. Bryson Lausch are in
charge of the entertainment, and
Mr. and Mrs. G. Lewis, and Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Scott are in
charge of the refreshments.
Mrs. Sherman Thompson and
Miss Lou Thompson are guests at
Neskowin for the week-end.
Saturday Will be
Hunt Club Opening
One of the most interesting and
worthwhile events in some time
so far as Salem is concerned will
take place Saturday night at the
state fair grounds In the horse
show pavilion with horses and
Most of the work shown will be
the result of the two months de
velopment of riders who were un
trained at the time of the organ
ization of the Hunt club.
In addition to the feaiure rid
ing and drills there will be special
ty acts by girl tumblers from Wil
lamette, the high school band will
play, Grace Waters and George
Birrell will present an adagio
dance number and other features
will be added.
Honoring Mrs. Margaret LeFur
gy who will leave soon for a visit
In the east, Mrs. F. W. Poorman
was hostess at an attractive bridge
tea in her home on North Sum
mer street Friday afternoon. Three
tables of bridge were the diver
sion of the early part of the after
noon. Additional guests were bid
den for the tea hour. The high
score honors of the afternoon were
won by Mrs. W. H. Dancy and
Mrs. J. B. Craig. Mrs. LeFurgy
received the guest prize.
Still They Come
IJlmst Manse tfBae 9
ana tMs AdSBastec?9s Sail
Crowds have been here ...
Values Extraordinary Still Await Others.
5c a cake
Five to a Customer
Merely two items of the
hundreds which wo car
ry. Everything in this
Come in and see for widely assorted stock Is X-
r i -.
Work on the "Blue Triangle" a
pageant which Is being given by
100 Girl Reserves of Salem at
Willson park Saturday afternoon.
May 25, under the direction of
Mrs. W. J. Minkiweitz, is propress-
ing satisfactorily with intensive
practice. The pageant is to be one
of the most spectacular to be pre
sented in Salem for a long time.
Among the outstanding features
of it will be a solid blue triangle
formed by 42 girls in a drill.
Invitations nave been Issued for
an "at home" for which Mrs-. Dan
iel J. Fry, Sr., Mrs. Kittle Graver,
Mrs. Daniel Fry, Jr., Mrs. Ray
mond Walsh, Mrs. Orris J. Fry,
and Miss Priscllla Fry will be hos
tesses from three until six o'clock
in the Daniel J. Fry, Sr., homo on
South High street Friday afternoon.
Miss Levy Presents "
Miss Fay Irvine
Mist Ellxabeth Levy will pro
sent MiM Fay Janice Irtlno of In
dependence, la violin recital at
the Woman's clubhouse Thursday
evening at 8:15 o'clock. Miss Ir
vine hat studied with Miss Levy
for all of her violin work so that
she la a real product of Salem.
Miss Irvine la la school la Wil
lamette university at the present
Assisting on the program Thurs
day night will be Miss Rosalind
phlne Albert, contralto, and Miss
VanWinkle, pianist. Miss Jose
Admittance will be by Invita
tion. Those desiring aa invitation
and having not received one may
do so by telephoning Miss Levy.
Garden "Open House"
Every year for several years
past Miss M. S. Crelghton has op
ened her lovely Columbine gar
dens to the pubUc at her home on
Jonesmere Farm. This year will
be no exception. Thursday be.
tween the hours of two and eight
she will receive her friends and
those of the Interested public who
wish to come and enjoy these love
To reach the gardens take the
Wheatland Ferry road and travel
10 miles north of Salem to Mis
sion Bottom on the Waconda cross
Y. M. C. A. Classes
To Have Picnic
Smart Rig for Sports Wear
The morning classes in swim
ming and gymnasium of the Y
M. C. A. are planning a picnic
party for Thursday. Members of
the classes will meet at the Karl
Kugel home on Wallace road and
Oregom RtatPsmsB 15o Practical
The scsJJoped yoke and skirt of
this little model, create a frock
that is decidedly different and
quite lovely. There are tiny
puffed sleeves, too.that are ador
able oa chubby arms. Design
1614 Is simple and so easy to
Printed percale, dimity, ging
ham or shantung are nice for this
little rig. A colorful design of
flowers or geometric figures in
rivld shades may use white for the
yoke and sleeve bands. Printed
and plain- pongee Is very fashion
able this season for tiny tots, and
launders so well, too.
May be obtained only in sizes
2, 4 and 8.
Site 4 requires 2 yards print
and M yard plain fabric, 36 to
40 Inches wide.
This model is easy to make. No
dressmaking experience is neces
sary. Each pattern comes to you
with simple and exact Instruc
tions, including yardage for every
size. A perfect fit is guaranteed
Patterns win be delivered upon
receipt of fifteen cents (15c) in
coins carefully wrapped or stamps.
Be sure to write plainly your
name, address, style number and
Our new spring and summer
fashion book will be sent upon
receipt of ten cents In coin. Ad
dress all mall and orders to Ore.
Oregon Statesman 15c Practical
ment, 243 W. 17th street. New
from there will go to the picnic
Thla is one of the first social
affairs that the members of these
classes have arranged and It prom
ises to be a most enjoyable one.
Mrs. Kugel will serve hot coffee
for the picnic lunch for which
each will be responsible.
Mr. and Mrs. E. T. Plerece and
children are the week-end guests
of Dr. and Mrs. Prince Byrd at
the Byrd cottage in Neskowin.
Silver Tea Benefits
This week will mark several sil
ver teas and benefit brtdre af
fairs. The women of the First
Presbyterian church are planning
a silver tea at the home of Mrs.
L. O. Clement, 346 North 17th
street, the hours of receiving to
be between 2:30 and four o'clock,
Knight Memorial women have
announced a silver tea Wednesday
afternoon at the church between
the hours of 2:30 and five o'clock.
Those oa the hostesses committee
for thla tea are Miss Grace Ro
bertson, Mrs. H. C. Stover, Mrs.
Bushnell. Mrs. Mosher, Mrs. Crav
en and Mrs. Merchen. There will
be a tmall bazaar In connection
with this tea.
The women of St. Vincent de
Raul are giving a benefit bridge
party at the new parish hall be
ginning at 2 o'clock Monday af
ternoon. Doth "500" and bridge
will be in play. Mrs. John Coffey,
Mrs. James Mahula and Mrs. C
D. Thomas are In charge of ar
rangements. To reserve tsbles
phone to either Mrs. Thomas or
Not the least among these af.
fairs planned will be the delight
ful garden benefit bridge party
planned by Mrs. Martin Ferry in
the Unitarian Parsonage garden
for Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. El
sa Ebsen and Mrs. Ray McDonald
will assist Mrs. Fery.
The Salem chapter of the Aux
iliary to the Sons of Veterans en
tertained a number of Department
officers from Portland at the
meeting of the Auxiliary Tuesday.
Among the guests were Mrs. Dell
Crawford, department president,
and Mrs. Frances Horner, secre
tary. Commander Howe of Hood
River, and past commander Pros
ter. Mrs Florence Shipp was hos
tess to the visitors during rheir
stay in Salem.
152 N. Commercial
"and don't let them give
you anything but Butter Nut
SHE has ben busy today-a tea or bridge or something-and so he is to bring home a
thing or two which she remembers now she forgot to order. Bread is one of them and
naturally she wants the best.
Just because bread is an everyday food
an every meal food, we might say does not
mean that it should not be bought with dis
crimination. On the contrary, because we eat
so much bread it might well be argued that
the selection of bread is a matter of propor
tionately greater importance.
Everywhere among discriminating women you will observe ho wthey are particula
to get our But -Nut bread, or its companion loaf-the long loaf-Snowflake.
And they are right. It is not just a matter
: of using the best ingredients, Butter-Nut and
Snowflake are made in,a fine jalantwhere san
itation and science insure perfect cleanliness,
perfect mixing and baking to a nisety.
There is no better bread than Butter-Nut
ft. ' I m J I
in ir I L,