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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 17, 1929)
Ths (OniGOTT CTATES'TATI. Salrau Oreson, Thursday Iforciay, October 17, 1929
: Bouiiet Luncheon
Mr.. John Carson and Mrs.
" Donald Young were hostesses on
Wednesday for a beautiful 1:00
O'clock bouffet luncheon followed
bjr 14 tables Of bridge In compli
ment to Miss Edith Bragg, who
win become the bride ot Wallace
Carson November 9.
. The party was given In the art
istic home ot Mrs. Young. Serv-
" ins was done from ft long linen
covered table. Centering it was a
unique French bat-box, gay and
chic, filled with a French bouquet
tf marieolds and bridal roses.
Nearby stood the suggestion, of
Che coming marriage two dainty
wee silver slippers containing Ce
cil Brnnner roses, against each ot
which was arranged a smart la-
Tender bow of lace.
Cuests were seated at the small
, card tables each of which was
centered with brilliant autumn
. leaves. Following the luncheon,
bridge was in play.
. Honors for the afternoon of
cards went to Miss Edith Bragg.
Mrs. Fritz Slade. Mrs. William
Boot, Mrs. Oliver Locke, and Mrs
WV Connell Dyer.
Assisting Mrs. Carson and Mrs,
Young was Mrs. Fritx Slade, Mrs.
Dan Fry, Jr., Mrs. P. D. Quisen
berry. Mrs. Paul Hendricks, Mrs.
Curtis Cross, Mrs. Allan Carson,
- and Mrs. Lawrence Hofer.
Guests from out-of-town were
Mr b. Max Hofer and Mrs. Law
rence Hpfer, of Portland; Mrs. Al
lan Carson, of Corvallis. and Mrs.
Walter Barsch of Oakland, Calif-
Tfc High in
Members ot -the American As
sociation of University women
who form the committee working
In cooperation with the committee
from the Lions club to sell tickets
for the first Moronl-Olsen play
this fall, scheduled for November
1. report most enthusiastic recep
Moronl-Olsen plays are favor
Ites with Oregonians. The Junior
league of Portland is sponsoring
them for Its major activity this
-year In place of the Junior League
play which it has been in the cus
tom of presenting once a year.
The League's share of the pro
ceeds of the Moroni-Olsen ticket
sale is to go to the Doernbecker
hospital for children.
In Salem the A. A. TJ. W. will
use its share of the ticket sale as
a part ot its share of the $1,000.-
1d (fellowship fund which the na
tional association hopes to raise
In the next five years, and which
wlrch raised will be used as a
-gSkiug fund, the interest of which
will go to certain women who
have at least a doctor's degree
and who show promise. These
women will be sent abroad to
study and in this way it is hoped
to further international relations.
The committee working from
the A. A. U. W. is headed by Misa
Olive M. Dahl, and her assistants
are Mrs. Karl Mease, Mrs. George
If. Alden, Mrs. Roy Klein, and
Miss Mabel Robertson.
Given New Teachers
Members of the Parrish Junior
liigh school faculty who were
teachers there last year acted as
hostess Tuesday afternoon at 4
o'clock for a tea in compliment to
the new teachers there this year.
The party was held In the gym
nasium where decorations had de
veloped the Hallowe'en idea most
attractively. Here tea was served
and a happy social hour spent in
Mfss Etta White and Miss Ca
therine Barhyt were in charge of
arrangements for the affair.
Special- guests were Miss Mil
dred Carr, Miss Esther Ferguson,
Miss Elizabeth Vance, Miss Cath
erine Simms, Miss Margaret
Knapp, A. "W. Anderson, Miss
Evelyn McKinJay, Miss Helen
Gunn. Miss Ann Boentje, and
Miss Gene Butler.
Woman's Relief .Corps
tWill Meet Saturday
There will be a regular meeting;
of the Woman's Relief corps at
McCornack tern Saturday at z
o'clock. All members are nrged
to be present.
Mrs. Rose Hagedorn, president
of the Corps, makes the announce
tnent that there were 5 people
who registered at the G. A. R
beaduartera at the state fair this
Salem NUe FV)M V'
Attend Portland Party
Mr. M. C Petteys motored to
Portland with Mrs. Petteyi, Mr.
"We roe Henry. Mrs. David Wright,
and Mrs. B. B. Flack Wednesday
Mrs. Petteys. Mrs. Henry, Mrs.
Wright, and Mrs. Flack attended
the bridge afternoon for which
the Portland Daughters of the
Nile were hostesses at the Mason
Mrs. W. C. Johnson has as her
guest: this week, Mrs. Mary Hill,
her mother, and - Mrs. Edna Cole,
her sister, from Denver; Colorado.
This Is the first time in 20 years
that Mrs. Johnson has seen her
mother. Mrs. Hill and Mrs. Cole
are making their first trip west
and are taking the ' coast route
onth to California. ...
i --:v-,?v -e --.,
SILVERTON A group .of
. fiends called on Mrs. O. 8. Hange
Monday afternoon to wish her
"many happy returns" from her
19 th birthday. Among; those call-
f eg were Mrs. Gilbert Underdahl
Mrs. U.J. MadseaV Mrs. C.. L
Benson, Mrs. Martin Jorgenson,
Mrs. Anna K. Jensen and Mrs.
Olive M. Doak.
Y. W. C.'A. Tea, Introduc
ing Mrs. Elizabeth K. Galla
her to members and friends
of SalenrY. W. C. A,, in or
ganization social rooms, 128
North Liberty street.
' Faculty Women's club,
' Lausanne hall.
' Liberty Woman's elub,
community clubhouse, 2:30
' "500" card party at St. Jos
1 eph's hill, 8 o'clock. Public
Reception for Rev. F. C.
Taylor nd family and new
members of last year to First
Methodist church, 8 o'clock.
' in church parlors.
Kensington club, with Mr.
Harry J. Moore. 1330 Center
street, 2:30 o'clock.
U. S. Grant Circle No. S,
Ladles of the Grand Army of
t- the Republic, 2 o'clock in the
Veterans' room of Armory.
Artisans, "Open house," 8
o'clock, Fraternal Temple, H.
S. Hudson, supreme master
Artisan ot Oregon, speaking.
Try-outs for Salem Drama
league play "Wappln
Wharf," chamber of com-
merce rooms, between hours
of 7 o'clock and 9:30 o'clock.
West Way club ot Wo.
man's Benefit association
with Mrs. Norma Terwilliger,
770 Chemeketa street, from
2 o'clock to 5 o'clock.
Unitarian Women's A11U
ance, 1 o'clock luncheon,
program following, in church
Mary Martha society of the
First Christian cnurch, silver
tea. from 2 o'clock to 4 o'elock
at the home of Mrs. J. C. Per-
ry, 835 North Summer street.
All women of the church and
Hal HIbbard, auxiliary, U.
S. V. B. Mrs. Carle Abrams,
1547 Chemeketa street.
A. A. U. W., 1 o'clock
luncheon, at the Elk's Tem-
Woman's Relief Corps will
meet in Miller's Hall at 2
Mrs. O. L. Bailey
Is Brooks Hostess
BROOKS Mrs. O. L. Bailey
entertained the Brooks Ladies Aid
society on Thursday afternoon, in
her home at Lake Labish. The
business meeting was conducted
by the president, Mrs. Monroe
Ward, after which the time was
spent working on embroidery and
piecing quilt blocks and in social
conversation. Plans were made
for a harvest home festival, which
will be held in the Methodist
church on the night of October
21. The public is invited to at
tend. A program will be given,
after which a cafeteria lunch will
be served by the Ladies of the Aid
The guest group included: Mrs.
John Lesher, Mrs. Wayne Gibson,
Mrs. A. J. Rassmus8en and daugh
ter Arlene Rassmussen, Mrs. S.
A. Harris, Mrs. Monroe Ward,
Mr 3, William Schafer, Mrs. Smith,
Mrs. R. E. Jones, Mrs. L. H. Mc
Whortor and baby son Loron of
Corvallis, Ronald Jones, Jr., Mrs.
John Dunjavy, Mrs. Verda Schawl
fer, Miss Marie Dunlavy, Mrjj, A.
E. Harris, Beverly Marr, Rev. D.
George Cole, and the hostess, Mrs.
O. L. Bailey. The next meeting
of the Aid will be held at the
Brooks Methodist parsonage, with
pot luck lunch, on Thursday after
noon, October 24.
Priscilla Club Folk
Will Journey to
Mrs. K. H. Graver and Mrs.
Dan J. Fry, Sr., will be hostesses
to members of the Priscilla club
at the Fry cottage in Neskowin
for its meeting this week. The
club members will leave Salem
this afternoon and will not return
until Friday evening.
Those who are going are Mrs.
William S. Mott, Mrs. George
Dnnsford, Mrs. Fred Stenslotf,
Mrs. A. T. Wain, Mrs. C. M. Ep-
pley, Mrs. Ida Babcock, Mrs.
Walter Bnchner, Mrs. J. B. Craig.
Mrs. Graver, and Mrs. Fry. Miss
Priscilla Fry will be a special
Mrs. A. L. Brown and Mrs. East
are the other two members of the
club, but they are- both in Cali
fornia. Prominent Fairview
f The friends of Miss Leah Day.
were greatly surprised to learn of
her marriage to Robert Henry,
October 12. Rev. Johnson of the
Leslie Methodist church, Salem,
performed the ceremony. Mr. and
Mrs. Henry left immediately tor
Black Rock, where Mr. Henry Is
connected with the Willamette
Valley Lumber Co.
Mrs. Henry Is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Day and was
a graduate of Salem high school
this spring. She attended Mon
mouth Normal this summer.
It functional Bladder Irritation
disturbs your sleep, or causes
Burning or Itching Sensation.
Backache, Leg Pains, or muscu
lar aches, making you feel tired.
depreeeed, and discouraged, why
not try the Cystex 48 Hour Test?
Don't give up. Get Cystex today.
Put It to the test. Sea for your
self how quickly it works and
what It does. Money back If it
doesn't bring Quick improvement
and . satisfy you completely. ;Tty
Cystex today. Only s0c at
Perry's Drug Stros
Writers Club Changes
The Tuesday night meeting of
the Writers club was well attend
ed .and enthusiastic. Following a
very happy "no host" supper at
the home of Dr. Mary Rowland
the group went into buslnesa ses
sion and voted to change the date
of meeting from twice a month to
once a month, the date being set
for the third Tuesday in each
month. The next meeting date will
be with Miss Edna Garfield, at
the C. P. Bishop home, November
19. . U
This action was taken in order
that the members might give more
time to the Salem Arts League.
And this action was also in sym
pathy with that passed which pro
vided that each member should
come prepared with an original
contribution in writing which had
been done since the meeting pre
vious. Meeting once a month gives
more time to prepare for this con
Following the presentation of
original compositions in the fol
lowing meetings discussions will
follow concerning them: with the
conclusion of consideration ot or
iginal work there will be a dis
cussion of outstanding recent lit
erary work pertinent to the trend
of the Writers group.
The original work presented
last night was a short, short story
one by Mrs. Blanche Jones and
one by Miss Lucy Higgins; a long
story by Miss Grace Elizabeth
Smith; original poems by Edna
Garfield and an epigram by Dr.
Mrs. Richard Cartwrlght, pres
ident of the Salem Arts League,
gave a brief talk on league mat
ters. At the next meeting it is an
nounced the membership question
will receive consideration. And it
was further announced that all
future meetings will begin
promptly at 8 o'clock.
Special guest for this evening
was Mrs. Blanche Cartwrlght.
Members present were Mrs.
Blanche Jones, Mrs. J. C. Nelson,
Dr. and Mrs. F. G. Franklin, Mrs.
Robert Paulus. Mrs. W. F. Fargo,
Mrs. Ora Mclntyre, Miss Ruth
Lawrence, Mrs. J. A. Jelderk, Mr
and Mrs. John Clifford, Miss
Renska Swart, Miss Luella Ba
ker. Miss Edna Dailey. Miss
Grace Elizabeth Smith, Mrs. Wil
liam Dillon Smith. Miss Edna
Garfield. Miss Lucy Higgins, and
For Church Reception
Dr. and Mrs. Fred C. Taylor
and famllly, and new members of
the First Methodist church will be
the honored guests at the recep
tion given by members of the
church tonight in the church par
lors at 8 o'clock.
The program will be short ad
dresses and music. Wesley Boe
der will begin the program with
a cornet solo and Dr. I H. Tern
pie, district superintendent will
follow with an address of wel
come. Other addresses will be
given by Dr. B. L. Steeves, pre
sident of the official board; Mrs.
M. E. Findley, representing the
ladies' organizations of the
church; Ben Rickli, superlnten
dent of the Sunday school: and
a response to these from Dr. F.
A vocal duet will be given by
Mrs. Charles Swan and Aubrey
Fletcher; Miss Margaret Eddy
will give a violin solo; a vocal
solo will be given by Miss Elea
nor Moore, and Miss Elizabeth
Boylan will give a pliho solo.
Of Interest to many folk both In
Silverton and in Salem is the in
formation that Mrs. William W.
Stout who was formerly Palm
Cowden of Silverton, and Mr.
Stout, are Just taking possession
ot a new home on Broadway street
in San Francisco. This is the Tay
lor home built and designed by
them, and having one of the fin
est gardens in the city. The loca
tion is high and allows a wonder
ful view of the bay and eity.
(Beautiful hair !
Modern hair dressers arrange
the hair so beautifully that it's
bound to attract attention. That's
why It's so Important to guard its
color and lustre, keep it in per
There is no surer, simpler way
to do this than with Danderlne.
Each time you use your brush,
Just moisten it with this delicate
ly fragraneed liquid. Then as you
draw it through your hair, it re
moves the excess oil; brings out
the natural color; makes the hair
fairly sparkle with new life and
How much easier it Is to ar
range the hair afterwards. Ho It
stays ia place. And try "setting
the waves with Danderlne. They
stay in so much longer. . .
Danderlne quickly dissolves the
crust of dandruff; puts the scalp
in the pink ot condition; helps the
hair to grow long, silky and abun
For W. C. T. U.
The Woman's Christian Tern
perance union of the state of Ore
gon will hold its annual state
Mrs. Etta A. Boole. Brook
lyn, New York, president of
the Natioml Woman s Chris
tian Temperance Union, who
will be a guest of the Oregon
state convention of TV. C.
T. U. folk at Pendleton, Octo
ber 21 to 24.
convention this year beginning
October 21 and closing October
24 at Pendleton, Oregon.
Mrs. Ella Alexander Boole, na
tional president ot the Union will
be the noted speaker and guest
during these days when delegates
from all over the state will gath
er to consider important problems
of the organization.
The Portland organization of
the W. C. T. U. is making prep
aration to greet Mrs. Boole upon
her arrival in that city on her way
This noted individual is not on
ly exceptionally active in the W.
C. T. U., having been president
ot the New York State Union, an
official in the world conference
of the organisation and twice
elected president of the national
Union, but she aa active Daughter
ot the American Revolution and
also of the General Federation of
Women's dubs. In addition to this
she is the author of several pub
lished books and articles on Tern
She is described as a woman of
Indomitable courage with a great
capacfty for political and legisla
tive strategy. She ran once for
United States senator from New
York against James Wadsworth
and won. according to report, the
largest number of votes ever cast
for a woman.
In addition to the club work
which Mrs. Boole has done she
has much church and college work
to her credit. She has gained in
ternational fame. It is said, in the
councils of the Presbyterian
church and is the only deaconess
at-large in that denomination
Mrs. Boole has " alo lor years
been a trustee of her alma mater,
Wooster College, at Wooster, O
where she Is a member of the Phi
Beta Kappa and from which in
stitution she received recently the
degree of doctor of philosophy.
Among the women of Marion
county, who will attend the state
convention are Mrs. Ida L. Condit
who will represent, is president
Mrs. Sarah Oliver. Neither the
president nor the vice president
Mrs. Mary Charlton, will be able
to attend the meeting this year
because of illness. Mrs. Oliver,
who has been president of tf
county union for 16 years is seri
ously ill at the home of her
daughter in Portland, and Mrs. j
Charlton is ill at her home in Sa-
lem. Delegates going rrom Salem
I am a macKirieoDetator
and I recommend Lydia E
tlnkham'a Vegetable - Com
pound for the help it has been
to me. I am feeling fine and
able to work every day You
may use my letter as a testi
monial ana I am willing to
answer letters from women
asking about the Vegetable
Compound.' Anrux M. Puv
der, i7g Brook Street, Bridge
pott, Conn. -1 1
Lydia E. PinUum'i Vetttable
Cotnpotmd keep working ummte
the job wmdtrtryimgcomditionu
Lydia Pinkham Vegetable
-' : :Fbr Sale at -
Nelsea A float Drag Store
Coraer Court Liberty. Tel. 1
j l' r -r
tL" , 'i.-
Si. ',:v V '
;. f : ., j
in addition to-Mrai Ooadtt are- Mrs. !
Almlra Reed, Mrs. Rachel Reader,
Mrs. Kattle White, Mrs. Joseph
ine Shanks; Mrsv Ora H. A. Bear.
from. Turner; and Mrs. Jennie
McClellan of West Stayton. -
Try-outs for Drama
League Play Tonight
There was an Interested re
sponse to the call for those Inter
ested in ,the production of "Wap
pln fharf." the play to be pro
duced by the Salem Drama league
for Its first offering of the sea
son, to come and try out Wednes
day nlgnt at the chamber of com
merce. Eacn person was eiven a
20-mlnute private try-out. Tne
try-outs were held between tne
hours of 7 o'clock ana s:su
o'clock. Because there were those
who could not fit their time to
the Wednesday night hours there
win be a second try-out for them
tonight at the same time at the
chamber of commerce rooms, and
again each will be given 20 min
utes of Individual, private work.
The cast for this delicious com
edy, which will Include eight main
characters and several minor ones.
will be announced at an early
A bit of inspiring information
comes from The Playhouse ur
New York City, which Is a sort
of mother to the little theater
movement, telling that the one-
aet play, "Street Scene, written
by Bice and produced with a spe
cially designed setting dene . by
Jo Mlelziner, has walked oft with
the Pulitzer prize for the year.
And another bit of interesting
information about the little thea
tre movement is that the Port
land Civic theatre group is hold
ing try-outs for the minor plays
which they expect to give this
year, taking new talent found in
the try-outs to work up plays to
be given Sunday afternoons be
fore groups of friends In the
Barn Studio, which has been fit
ted up, and at which time after
noon tea will be served and the
whole event smack of the inform
al and delightful expression of
The group Is also opening an
opportunity this year for contests
In stage set design. There will be
three judges tor the contest, Ellis
F. Lawrence, dean of the school
of architecture of the University
of Oregon, Albert Broddie, Jr.,
and Rnssell C. Splndler, director
this year of the Civic theatre pro
Faculty Women's Club
The first meeting for the Fac
ulty Women's club will be held
this afternoon In Lausanne hall,
with the president. Mrs. Carl
Gregg Doney, presiding. The af
ternoon will be spent In in an in
formal social way in order that
the new and old faculty women
and wives of faculty members of
Willamette university may b e-
It is urged that all new mem
bers on the campus be guests for
this afternoon meeting. The pur-
pose'of the club Is sociability and
new faculty women are especially
The committee In charge fo
this afternoon is Mrs. S. B. Laugh-
Un, chairman, and assisting her
Mrs. F. G. Franklin. Mrs. N. S
Savage, Mrs. C. A. Kells and Mrs
Mrs. Richard Cartwrlght has an
nounced that there will be a bus
lness meeting of the Salem Arts
League Tuesday night in the edu
cation room of the Salem public
FOUR OCLOCK TEA
The luxury of a fine hotel, the smart
service of an exclusive club are
pleasantly combined on the Great
Northern Railway's new ail steel lim-
ited. The Empire Builder. . .
On this famous train, pas
sengers are pleasantry re-
Mrs. Ernest Thorn
Entertaining la compliment to
Klystra . Ankeny, bride-elect tor
October 21. Mrs. Ernest Thorn was
hostess for a miscellaneous show
er to members of her club and a
few Invited guests Wednesday
evening at her homd.
Hallowe'en colors and favors
carried out the decoration note.
Mrs. Karl Becke assisted in serv
ing at the conclusion of cards.
Those enjoying this attractive
party were the honor guest, Klys
tra Ankeny. Mrs. H. G. Maison,
Mrs. Karl Becke, Mrs. Edgar
Pierce, Mrs. E. V. McMecban. Mrs.
Lloyd Farmer, and Mrs. Walter
Kirk. Mrs. Roy Simmons, Mrs. F.
W. Poorman, Mrs. S. J. Griffin,
of Prlneville, and Mrs. Jerald
Backstrand were special guests.
Salem Dakota Club
Guest of Mrs. Lathrop
Mrs. Casper Lathrop was host
ess at her home, 533 Richmond
avenue, Tuesday afternoon to
members of the Salem branch of
the Dakota club. Mrs. C. M. Rob
inson, Mrs. Casey, and Mrs. H. W.
Riedesel were the assistant host
esses. The afternoon was spent in con
versation and music. At a late
hour the hostesses served an at
Those present for this club
meeting were Mrs. R. A. Blevins,
Mrs. Gibson, Mrs. George L. Cum
mlngs. Mrs. Frank Harvey, Mrs.
T. S. McKenzie, Miss Marshall, ot
Calgary, Canada, Mrs. Rojy V.
Ohmart, Mrs. Eugene Prescott,
Mrs. Stanley Inamme. Mrs. J. F.
Nadvornik, Mrs. J. B. Crary, Mrs.
George C. Johnson, of Boston,
Mrs. O. E. Whitney, Mrs. Sarah
Whitney, and Mrs. Botts, and the
For Snikpoh Society
The Snikpoh Dramatic society
completed its election of new
members for the year 1929-30
Wednesday afternoon. Announce
ment was made Wednesday morn
ing ot the girls who were elected
Tuesday. With the election of 13
boys Wednesday there will be 25
new members in the society this
The boys elected were Richard
Devers, Norman Winslow, Victor
Williams. Alex Volchok, Richard
Upjohn. Bill Dyer, Darlow John
son, Jr., Carl Collins, Charles
West, Howard Cross, Frank
Cross. Donald Sodeman and Abe
A. A. U. W. Luncheon
At Elk's Temple
The American Association of
University women will have a one
o'clock luncheon meeting at the
Elk's temple Saturday. At the
close of luncheon Dr. Norman
Tully will speak on the subject of
"The Principles of Chinese Na
tionalism." Miss Jeanette Scott
will present some violin solos.
For reservations call Mrs. Milo
Unique Party Planned
By Church Women
Women of the First Congrega
tional church are planning a
unique affair for October 25. They
will be hostesses at this time for
astyle show which will portray
a style show which will portray
Current Radio Pro
7:45 to 8 a. m. Devotional services
8 to 9 a. m. Entertainment.
9 to 9:10 a. m News
9:19 to 9:30 a. m. Cooking- School.
9 :30 to 9 :45 a. m. Town Crier.
9:45 to 10 a, m. Betty Crocker Home
10 to 11:45 a. m. NBC.
12:15 to 11:30 p. m. Barbara Gould.
1 to 1:15 p. tn. Market report.
1 :15 to 1 :30 p. tn. Business talk.
1 :30 to 3 p. m. Musical entertain
ment 3 to 4 p. m. NBC.
4 to 5 p. tn. O-ran recital.
5 to C p. m. NBC
I to 7 p. m. Studio Drogram.
7 to 9:30 p. m. NBC.
9 :S0 to 10 p. in. Studio program.
10 to 11 p. m T?rns Rind
II to 12 flUdnteUi Organ recital.
9 :Zf to 10 a. m. Washburn Crosby
10 to 11 a. in. Woman's Magazine,
11 to 11:4 a. m. Standard broad
cast. 11:45 a. m. to 1 p. m. Rembrandt
3 to 4 p. m. House of Myths.
4 to 6 P m.yEdward J. FiUpatrick
and his Hotel St. Francis Salon
orcn., San Francisco.
5 to p. m. NBC.
6 to T p. m. Stanislas Bern's Little
Symphony, Hotel Whltcomb, San
7 to 1:30 p. m. Th Olympians.
7:30 to 8:30 p. tn, Standard Sym-
8:30 to 9 p. m. Max Dolin and his
9 to 9 :30 d. m. Memoir Lane.
9:30 to 10 p. m. Afleen Fealy and
10 to 11 p. m. NBC.
11 to 12 midnight Musical Musket
7 to 7:30 a. m. Sunrise Pep Period.
7:30 to 8 a. m. Model Musical Klock.
8 to 9 a. m. Entertainment
9 to 9:30 a. m. Musical Baza.tr.
9:30 to 9:43 a. m. Sunshine program.
9:45 to 11:45 a. m. NBC.
11:45 to 12 noon Farmers' Serrtcs
II to 12:15 p. m. Luncheon program.
12:15 to 12:30 p. m. Musical pro
gram. 12:30 to 1:50 p. m. Music.
2 to 3 p. m. Washington Home Ser
vice. 3 to 4 p. m. NBC.
4 to 6 p. m. String Ensemble.
5 to 9 p. m. NBC.
9 to 9:30 p. m. Old Time Band.
10 to 11 p m. Brass Band.
7 to 8 a. m. Health Exercises. by
Hugh Barrett Dobbs, with William
8 to 9 a. m. Entertainment.
9:30 to 10 a. m. Dobbsie's Dally
10 to 11:45 a. m. NBC.
11 :4 to 12 :03 p. m. Time, scripture,
weather an-1 announcements.
12:05 to 12:30 p. m. Elbert Bellows,
tenor, and Em Hie McCormlck, pi
anist. 12 :30 to 1 :30 p. m. Shrine lunch
1:30 to 3 p. m. Jerry Jermalne.
2 to 3 p. m. Trio, stock quotation
3 to 4 p. m. NBC.
4 to 5 p m. Children's Hour.
years ago,' and coming on down
to the style of today.
Appropriate music will be glrea
with each setting shown by the
models. The affair will be siren
in the social rooms of the church.
Now under Management of
2 TO 5 P. M.
freshed with afternoon tea,
served by the Great Northern.
This great railroad has found
too, that the fragrant flavor of
Tree Tea Orange Pekoe
gives universal satisfaction.
to 7-p. as. KPO Sales arehMtra,
ItoU m. NBC
8 to 8:30 p. m. Caswell Musical Kpi
sode. 8 :10 to 9 n. to. NBC.
9 :30 to 10 p. m. Nathan Abas vloUa
10 to 10:30 p. m, Tommy Monroe and
10:30 to 12 midnight NBC
325.9 Meters ' 9
7 :35 a. m. Inspirational services.
X a. n. Kntertainnn-nt.
9 a. m. Orchestra with Fred Lynch,
S:4 to 11 a m. SBC.
11:45 a. m. Barbara Gould
12 noon Orchestra ; Greenwood Mitch
ell and Agnes SkurtvoUt ; O. Donald
3 P. m. NBC.
4 p. m. Mining stock quotations.
4:13 p. m Kiddies' projrram.
4:43 i m. Stock, bond and grain quo
tations 5 p. m. NBC
6 i- iu. - An Hour with Grand Od.
" i. m. to 8:30 p. m. NBC.
9 p. m Crescent Old Time Band
10 p m Brass Band
11 :15 p in. NBC.
12 to 12:30 a. m. Organ recital.
To Be Moderate Is Not to
Gorge or to Undereat
A noted food authority states
that attacks on candy lack a back
ground of scientific Insight. He
reminds us that In addition to
augar, the best candles and con
fections ot the present day contain
also many other foods He enum
erates nuts, milk, cream, butter,
gelatine, chocolate, and fruits, as
being used along with sugar in de
licious, modern candies, and he
says that good candy as a dessert
may become a wholesome part of
a raeal. Who, he asks, would de
prive the world of one of its most
Science and common sense are
restoring sanity to the nation to
day. Don't gorge. Don't under
eat. Prepare a great rariety of all
healthful foods. Flayor these so
that they trill be delightful to the
taste. Those are some of the
present-day precepts that will
guide us to a better diet.
If a dash of sugar will encour
age your family to eat cereals,
fresh, canned and stewed fruits,
and milk in the form of milk
drinks and milk desserts, then
in the name ot health use a dash
of sugar. Try a dash of sugar
when cooking vegetables In a
small amount of water, and you
will be surprised at how much
fresher, more colorful and more
delicious the vegetables are. A
little sugar sprinkled here and
there throughout the meal will en
courage children and adults to eat
the varied diet that Is so neces
sary to health. Most foods are
more delicious and nourishing
with sugar. Good food promotes
good health. The Sugar Institute.
HALF SIZE DRESSES
f fllltl 605T-
or 16 AS
Size JCAU BMW6-MM?v2la
We have just re
ceived a shipment
of these size
dresses to fit the
short Miss and wo
man without alter
ation. Others from
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watt riitt "r"n r
fi ii a
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M Al Onsj ttsm.TaMy Fb Ceati
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