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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (May 20, 1930)
The OREGON STATESMAN. Salem. Oregon, Tuesday Morning, May 20, 1930
Society News and Club Affairs
a m ar. . m a V aa a a a '
Olive M. Doak, Society Editor
1931 B. & P. W.
Among popping of guns, cherry
balloons, and the reading of tele
grams the invitation to make Sa
lem the 1931 convention center
for the B. and P. W. club was ac
cepted by the state organization
in Medford Saturday. The invi
tation was made with a lively skit
which closed with Susan Varty
reading telegrams from the Salem
chamber of commerce, the Rotary
club, the Kiwanis. the Ad club
and the Lions club, all asking for
the serious consideration of Sa
lem as a convention city.
It is expected that at least 500
people will attend the 1931 con
vention which will convene la
. May.- " '
Martha Gaseh of Portland was
' elected to the presidency to suev
; eeed Cecelia Beyler of Astoria.
. Miss Gaeeh is one ef . the best
known B. & P. W. club women of
i Oregon. She has attended every
, national convention since 1924
and has taken an active part in
national as well as state work.
She has been secretary of the Ore
gon federation for two years, has
been membership chairman one
year; extension secretary for one
year and in that time organised
two new clubs. She was also first
editor of the "Oregon Clubwom
an." Other officers elected are
Maud Chapman, Portland, - first
:yiee president; Emma Drain, Eu
gene, second vice president; Jose
phineBothman Maxson, Corvallis,
recording secretary; May Griffin,
Portland, corresponding secre
. tary; Ona Renner, Oregon CTTy.
Josephine Shade was made one
of the directors and also chairman
of the state -educational commit
tee and Madelene Call in was re-
electfd editor of the "Oregon Club
An outstanding event of the
convention was the presence of
Marian McClench of Ann Arbor.
Michigan, national president of
thj B. & P. W. club, who spoke
Wednesday night in most inspir
Those going from Salem to
Medford were Susan Varty, Jose
phine Shade, Mona Yoder, Julia
Webster, Mary Purvine, Esther
Hagedorn, and Madelene Callin.
Mrs. H. H. dinger will leave
Tuesday for Los Angeles where
she will meet her brother, Ralph
Mathews and his wife, who are
visiting in California from their
home in St. Louis. The party will
spend a few days in Los Angeles
and then go to San Francisco,
Oakland, and Berkeley. In Berke
ley. Mr. Mathews will attend the
reunion of his class at the Uni
versity ef California. Mrs. Olin
.ger expects to be gone about two
Mss Cecelia Beyler, retiring president of the Business
and Professional Women's clubs of Oregon. Miss Beyler pre
sided at the recent convention at Medford.
SOCIAL CALENDAR '
Writers club of the Salem Arts league, Mrs. William
Fargo, 8 o'xlock.
All state and Canadian picnic, state fairgrounds all day.
Dinner between 11 o'clock and 1 o'clock. Program at 1
Garden "At Home
One of the annual events of
spring is the delightful "Open
Garden tor which Miss Mabel
Creighton and her sister, Mrs. W.
Al. Jones are hostesses at their
suburban home, Joneamere farm.
At this time the charming garden
of Miss Creighton Is opened and
the public is invited to visit and
wander through to their hearts'
content. Columbine, finches across
and more long, pansles that look
out upon the world like broad
baced snnbonnet babies, and regal
delphiniums of cnofce parentage,
and here and there and every-;
where various other flowers of
- Saturday was the day chosen for
this spring's opening. To enhance
the beauty of the scene Saturday,
a great fire blazed! in the open
fireplace In the back; of the yard.
Over this fireplace I stretch the
arms of huge fir trees and under i
these arms and around the fire
were grouped chairst and gay cov
ered benches for the many guests
who called during the day. The
gardens were opened again Sun
day and despite the cold spring
weather oyer 200 people called.
- Assisting Miss Creighton were
Mrs. Romeo Gouleyt Mrs. Homer
Gouley, Mrs. W. H. Daney and Mrs.
W. Al Jones. Mrs. Jones served at
the punch' bowls. The other assist
ants directed the guests about the
An unusual feature of the gar
den this year werfc gay little
gnomes who stood i$ effective cor
ners and brought miles to the
faces of the guests. One jaunty
little wooden man stood Just in
side the entrance gate and point
ed the way to the I first garden
path to be followed,' Others stood
with boa poised ready to work, and
still others were ready to push the
garden barrow. ? - .
Will Meet f
Woodburn Thursday night the
Woodburn Artisans will entertain
Woman's Foreign Missionary society of Leslie church, 28t8vfromtnt &me rganisa-
o'clock, home of A. P. Mulligan, 1660 Fairmount street.
Circles of Ladies' Aid society, First Methodist church, will
meet 2:30 as follows South Central Mrs. F. L. Utter, 446
Oak. West Central Mrs. R. C. Glover, 635 S. Commercials
East Central Mrs. A, A. Keene, 426 N. Winter. Southeast
Mrs. B. F. Kumler, 1564 Ferry. Yew Park Mrs. Mary 'Lisle,
1295 Oxford. Naomi Mrs. Mary Reeves, 1895 Center. Lucy
Anna Lee Mrs. O. W. Emmons, 1780 Court, Mrs. Mary
Hanna Rost court of the Amaranth, 8 o clock, Masonic temple.
Sweet Briar, Mrs. M. P. Adams, 2 o clock.
Presbyterian Ladies' Aid, Mrs. H. J. Clements.
Town and Gown club, Lausanne hall, 2:30 o'-iJock.
The West Way club of the Woman's Benefit association,
2 o'clock, Mrs. Boehringer, 260 West Wilson street.
Daughters of Veterans, Woman's clubhouse, 8 o'clock.
The Council of Church women will meet at First Congre
gational church from 11 o'clock until 3:30 o'clock.
Kensington club, Mrs. N. C. Kafoury, 750 North Sum
mer street; 2:30 o'clock.
Guardians Plan I
The guardians and .as;
guardians of the Salem
Fire group are planning a su:
party at tbe
home of Mrs.
1648 North 19th
street tonight at
7:30 o'clock. For
reservations it is
bers call 369 2 J.
The Camp Fire
group of Salem
are preparing a
fire" for outdoors.
This is the first, one of this sort
of program whichthe Camp Fire
girls have sponsored to date and
much pleasure is being expected.
The council will be given May 28.
Mrs. Oscar Gingrich has charge of
Valsetz The Wednesday bridge
club met at the home of Mrs. Erie
Sandstronx' Wednesday 'afternoon.
Two tables of bridge were" played.
The members present" were Mrs.
Dick Lefever, Mrs.. James Carver,
Mrs. J. , L. Dedson, Mr.: Hxriaa
Rose. Mrs. William Jahason,. Mr- i
Frank LeQevar aad Mrs. Will M.
-Donald. Mm." Johnfeoa- won .first
prise aad Mrs! Dodson the conso
lation. ... . ., '
Valsetz Coleman Sullis return
ed from a visit of two weeks with
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. W.
ullis, at Independence. He
ccompanied borne by his aunt
. ; Eva Bullis.
tlon who will come ip from Port
land. Thursday night Fis the local
unit's annual strawberry festival
which will follow th degree work
put on by the Portland delega
tion and the presentation of a
handmade altar cloth by Jerry
Sayler. master Artisan of the vis
iting lodge. The Portland people
will also initiate ia group of
The officers of the local lodge
are master artisan Wylas Free
man; superintendent, May me
Cochran; inspector,! Mrs. Eugene
Wohlheter; secretary, Mrs. Theo
dore Nehl; treasurer, D. D. Jack
son; senior, .conductor, John
Zurmstein; master f ceremonies,
John Werner: Junior conductor,
Rudolph Mireu; wikrder, Alfred
Halter and organist, Mrs. B. E.
Mrs. Frank Merdith is again
at her home after spending sever
al weeks in Portland under the
care of a physician The last
two weeks in Portland were spent
at the home of her daughter, Mrs.
Jeannette Meredith! Brown.
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Meyers left
Monday for a few days to be spent
in eastern Oregon.! They expect
to return Friday.
Brides - Elect Are
S 11 vert on Miss Blanche Hubbs
entertained at a lovely luncheon
Saturday for Miss May Arnold
and Miss Kathleen Booth, two
brides-elect. Columbine and
maiden hair fern were used as a
centerpiece at the beautifully ap
pointed table where covers were
placed for the following guests,
Miss Arnold, Miss Booth, Mrs. E.
A. Booth, Miss Olivia DeGuire,
Miss Stella Dybevik. Mrs. Irma
LaRiche, Miss Ethel Trotter,
Miss Percie Miles, and Mrs. Lau
ra Hubbs and the hostess. Miss
Miss Arnold's engagement was
formally announced at a party
given by Miss Olivia DeGuire Sat
urday evening. The announcement
was made at the table where a
yellow and lavender color scheme
was carried out. Gold and laven
der butterflies at each place re
veled the names of Miss Arnold
and Harry Wells, whose wedding
will take place in June.
The evening was spent in play
ing bridge at which time Mrs. P.
L. Brown scored high. Miss Kath
leen Booth scored low.. A lovely
guests price was given to Miss
, Guests for the evening were
Mrs. H. R- Irish, Mrs. C. R. Wilr
son, Mrs. P. L. Brown, Mrs. I. L.
Stewart, Miss Mae Service, Mrs.
L. J. Whitlock, Miss Inez Darling,
Miss Faye Sparks, Miss Stella Dy
bevik, Miss Ethel Trotter, Miss
Blanche Hubbs, Miss Kathleen
Booth, Miss Sibyl Wells; Mrs.
William Dun , Miss Louisa Med
ler, Mrs. & it. Ekman, Miss Ar
nold and . the hostess, Miss De
Guire. Miss Arnold's and Mr. Wells'
wedding has been set for early
June. Both Miss Arnold and Mr.
Wells are Silverton teachers.
Miss Booth's wedding to Dr. C.
W. McCain of Hood River has
been set for early summer. Miss
Booth is the daughter of Mrs. E.
A. Booth of Silverton and for tbe
past year has been teaching in
the Silverton schools. She" lias
attended both tbe University of
Oregon and the Oregon Normal at
Monmouth. Dr. McCain is a
graduate of Oregon- State college
where he . was a member ef the
Alpha Tau Omega, social fratern
ity. Later he received bis M. D.
degree from the medical school
at Portland. There he was elect
eed to Alpha Kappa Kappa, hon
orary medical fraternity.
Prof. Peck Will Speak
To Town - Gown Club
The Town and Gown club will
her Prof. Morton E. Peck in a lec
ture Thursday afternoon at Laus
anne hall. Prof. Peck will speakJ
on his recent tour of Scotland with
particular reference to Edlnburg
and he will also show stereopticon
views of Edinburgh. There will
also be musical numbers given by
Hostesses for this aftern6on will
be Mrs. Paul Edwards, Mrs. P.
M. Erickson, Mrs. R. J. Hendricks
and Miss Olive Dahl.
Mrs. Charles Schwartz was hos
tess Friday evening to a group of
relatives who gathered to honor
the birthday of Mr. Schwartz.
Rook was played and at the close
of the evening Mrs. Schwartz
served light refreshments. Guests
present were L. Grice, Mr. and
Mrs. Ammon Grice and daughter
Irene, Mr. and Mrs. Arba Martin
'of Salem witbiheir children, Vic
tor, Walter and Doris, Mr. and
Mrs. J. B. Best, Mr. and Mrs. Rob
ert Adams and children, Ammon
and Shirley Rose and Mr. and Mrs.
Conrad Fox Junior of Loagview,
By ROBERTA LEE
Q. Should a wealthy bridegroom
ever buy a trousseau for his
A. No; never.
Q. Is it necessary for American
tourists to learn the values of for
eign money when planning to
make a trip abroad?
A. Yes; otherwise they are like
ly to make costly mistakes.
Q. Which is appropriate for a
dinner, the round or the square
A. Either Is appropriate.
Is Being Planned
One of the outstanding events
of the spring activities will be the j of the "Formation of the Hebrew
dance festival which is being , rsauon.
planned by Miss Barbara Barnes !
at the Fox Elsinore June 3. Ar- j m t T v -
tistic work in solo dance, ensem- r-v. kj. w. jroup
ble, adagio, coinlc dances which p i Vr-'o Wl-
-w vaa 47 ww vft IV
An interesting study and report
meeting was that held by Sigma
Nu chapter of the Delphian so
ciety Monday afternoon in the
city library. The topic of "The
Legacy of the Mesopotamia" was
discussed and reported upon by
Mrs. Lewis Griffith. Mrs. Guy
Smith, Mrs. A. J. Wheaton, Mrs.
H. A. Busick, Mrs. William Mer
riott, Mrs. J. E. Try on, and Mrs.
John Orr. Following these re
ports Mrs. B. B. Wells gave an in
teresting current events report.
Mrs. Walter Jenks. Mrs. Russell
Catlin, and Mrs. William Merriott
were hostesses for this meeting.
The next meeting which will come
in a fortnight will be on the topic
enact amusing Stories, and lovely
graceful effects in toe work, all
are being worked out by a host
of Salem youpg folk for the big
The nroaram is divided into
four parts. The first part includes
a song by Emily Ann Kollenbora
and a lazs. Buck routine; drum
rolls, a tap line dance: and "Baby
Days'! a children's ballet worked
out in interesting and amusing
Part two will include an acro
batic solo by Billy Snyder; a tap
line dance and band drill; rhyth
mic design, . a lovely, graceiui
Perry Mansfield offering with an
original ending created by Miss
The fourth part will be a song
and dance by. Marjorie Weum ;
Pierot and Pierette, by Claire and
Jean Hurley ; toe ballet in black
and white with military effect;
novelty tap. and acrobatic, given
by Pauline Zoe Chambers; buck
and wing - given by Richard and
Theodore Foreman and Gardner
Weum; and "Vanity," a solo by
Tbe last number la an Egyptian
ballet written by Miss Barnes and
presented In delightful futuristic
costumes which have been de
signed and worked out by Mrs.
Slumber Party Is !
A jolly affair was the slumber
party for which Mabel Curry and
Gertrude Chamberlain were hosts
at their apartments Saturday
night in compliment to Betty Elof-
son and Bessie Tucker, who leave
this Saturday for a month's vaca
tion. 1 A handkerchief shower was
given the two honor guests.
After a happy social evening a
lata supper was served by the
hostesses. The group present
who were all members of the En
cinitls club were Miss Elofson and
Miss Tucker,, honor guests, La
Vada Carter, Mildred Judson,
Dorothy Frank, Elizabeth Welch,
Anona Welch, -Lula Bastridge,
Olive Barnhard, Marie Pillette.
Marguerite Farmer, Lula Parks,
and Miss Curry and Miss Cham
berlain. There will be a regular meet
ing of Hanna Rosa court of the
order of the Amaranth at Masonic
temple Wednesday night. "
..r By ANNS ADAMS
A smart rig for a smart girt
consists ef sleeveless bodice- with
pleated skirts and a separate Jack
et with short kimono sleeves.
Isn't It lovely? Very easy to make-,
'too. if the Jacket is finished with
- braid purchased ready to- use. -
Pattern 1858 may be made of
pique, shantung, gingham, Jersey I
, or :;naen. - White- trimmed - with
red braid, pink, ' bine or yellow1
with- white braid, or tea with
, fcrown braid will make up beauti
fully. Braid is used also to cover,
.the stitches of tbe hem.-.
; . May be obtained only In sizes 4,
. 8 and 10. Sizes 4 requires 2
. yards of -3f Inch material and 61,
yards braid.- '
. No dreanaakJag experience ia
; , frrwwy tm snake this model wltl
w pattens. ..Yardage far every
. aad atnaplef exact instruct
rtioas are gtrcfe.
Sm flfUea mU l eiaa cir
folly wrapM. at ctaaaa. far eaeft
piUara. B nra t writ abiaty
ftmr mi, a4rM.' sty la aambar,
aad alia waatad.
- Oar aattara kaak al aw arias
a taaaMT stytca la fiftaaa -aaata-vfaaa
aroVras aita a V
1r.' Adarau aft anil aaf ar-4cra-ta
Ststasana Fatten eesart-
- Mr. aad Mrs. Ed Baker are ex
pected to return -t Salem Baiur-
day from a abort r visit in Calt-'
fornia. Mrs; Baker west to Cali
fornia with Mrs. J. SL, Flanders
when she returned tpr her home
la the south about for weeks age
after, aa extended visit : at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. L. F. Grif
fith and with relatives in Port
Second aetltfty In. which the
Camp Fire girls are interested for
the last ef this month Is the ra
dian program which, a group of
members is to give at the social
afUraooa-of the Eastern Star to
be held May 27 in the Masenie
Don't put up. with foidrmtt asv
othet. minute. ' Start today using
thlrremarkabla discovery W
Fitch's . Dandruff Remover Sham
pooi You: have" to "wash your hair.
anyway. Why set use a aham-
poo thai geta rid of dandruff at
the same time? . : .v.'.-'-''
LPerry'u Drug Store, 1 IS S. Com
mercial street. . guarantees 4beA
rresaita.", z. ' Z! J.
The final meeting of the Amer
ican association of University
women was held Saturday at the
Elk's temple -with the election of
officers taking up much of the
luncheon hour. Mrs. Asa Fisher
was elected president to succeed
Miss Beryl Holt; Mrs. R. M. Gat
ke. vice president; Mrs. Milo Ras
mussen, secretary; Mrs. Lynn
Cronemiller, treasurer; Miss Ol
ive Dahl. trustee of scholarship
The rest of the program hour
was taken up with reports from
standing committees and with the
delightful "A Sunny Morning."
presented under the sponsorship
of the Salem Drama league, and
directed by Mrs. Otto Paulus.
Characters who appeared - were
Miss Margaret Burroughs, John
Barr, Mary Kafoury, and Ivan
Hostesses were Mrs. Harry Kro
ner, Independence, Mrs. C. A.
Downs, and Mrs. Lynn Croneniil
ler. a a a
Play to Be Given
At Church Tonight
A group of the members of the
younger folk of the First Congre
gational church will give a play
entitled "Mix Well and Stir" to
night at 7:30 o'clock in the social
rooms of the church. Those tak
ing part in the play are Elsworth
McCIary, Verna Mapes, Clarence
McKenzie, May LaLond, Marjorie
Drorbaugh, Floyd Albln, Louise
Cramer, Beulah Cramer, Earl
Potter, Evans Hamilton, Reid Le
Lond. The play is being directed
by Mrs. Mark McCallister.
Special program numbers will
be violin solo played by Verna
Wood; reading, by Dorothy All
good; vocal solo, given by Doris
a a a
Kingwood Miss Margaret
Smart entertained eight of her
girl friends Saturday evening.
Vases and tall baskets of wild
flowers adorned the rooms where
two tables of bridge were in play.
Miss Opal Tansey won high score
and the consolation prize went to
Miss Arvilla Kubin. Late in the
evening Miss Smart served re
freshments to the fo 11 owing
guests: Misses Margaret Dogee,
Roberta Smith, Opal Tansey, Mar
gherite McCarty, Nina Tansey, Ha
zel Alsop, Lura Beth Antbon and
Arvilla Kubin. The girls axe all
students of Salem's senior high
school. - .
- a a a
Monmouth Women to
Enjoy Long Tour
Mrs. Addie Robards, assistant
to Miss Jessica Todd, dean of
women at Oregon Normal school,
and her daughter Miss Mary Ro
bards. primary critic teacher at
Independence, left here this week
end for New York, whence they
will sail June 11 on the S. S. Levi
athan for Cherbourg, France, on
the first lap of a long tour ef
They are -metering : -ross th-
United States to' the east, visiting
many points- of Interest enroute.
They plan to visit schools in Chi
cago and Indianapolis and the Uni
versity of Chicago in particular.
Leaving Cherbourg they plan to
enter Belgium first; then Ger
many. In the latter county they
hope to visit Dr. Wagner, a guest
on the Normal school campus last
year, who was - making a special
study of normal schools and their
dormitories while in the United
States. Mrs. Robards and daugh
ter also plan to visit Oberammer
gau and witness the presentation
of the Passion play. -
From Germany they will go to
Switzerland and make a special
stop at Geneva. Their tour though
Italy will include stops in all the
historical and beautiful cities of
that country. Rugged Sicily, an
cient Spain and romantic France,
England and Scotland will be in
cluded in the proposed Itinerary.
In September, Mrs. Robards will
return to Monmouth to resume
her position; and Miss Robards
will enter Columbia university to
work for her master's degree.
Tuesday Club Will
Mrs. W. Connell Dyer and Mrs.
Max Hofer of Portland, will enter
tain members of the Tuesday club
at the home of Mrs. Dyer this aft
ernoon. Luncheon will be served
at 1 oclock and following this
bridge will be in play.
Mrs. Lawrence Hofer and Mrs.
Allen Bynon will be special guests
for this afternoon.
Hayeavllle Mrs. E. Kiser has
as houseguests her two sisters,
Mrs. James McCullough of Brady,
Nebraska, and -Mrs.' Bmma Evans
of Syracuse, Jfew! York. While here
Mesdames -Evans antf -McCullough
are also visiting" their brother, A.
B. Snyder of Hayesville, and rela
tives in Portland and Washing
ton. They also plan to spend a
week at the Newport beaches. This
is their first visit to Oregon. They
expect to stay all summer.
JEFFERSON. May 19 Rev.
A. W. Oliver attended the Senior
Junior Banquet at the Albany
College Saturday night.
Electric Ranges Average
Only $2.84 a Month to Operate
including piping ancLinstallation!
Balance 50c a Keek with the gas bill-
Na home is np-to-clate Irithont plenty of Hot Water.
. i eaw -ja. i.
oruer uura eany, as it pases ume ip lnsru mem.
:lm eomer-lirst serred.
THE modera Westioghouse Electric
range has everything to recommerid
it . . speed . . efficiency and economy.
One thousand ranges selected at random,
serviced by us, cost only $2.84 a month
to operate. 1 1 1 But even beyond tbe sav
ing ia fuel is the economy in food. There
is practically do shrinkage, no waste ia
electrically cooked foods. Aad like the
Dutch Oven of old-time days, every bit of
Rrecious juice is sealed ia, giving even
ss choice cuts of meat a juior tender
ness that baffles description More than
20,000 electric ranges pour ia 4se erel
This stew dcvclopmeat, the
Weatingboose Quick -Cook
Uoitp will give yoa 30 to
50 greater speed and 10
n 20 greater efficiency, de
pending est kind sod quaa
: tiry of foods beiag cooked.
' SPECIAL DURING MAY, AND JUNE
IA Wealiagtawise Kaage wiU fee iaataQed for ealy 5 I
' down t s with the balaace m very coovoiasm: 1
aboac tbia reaaarkable special;
ti tAuaf i. OKSooM crrr;
asaaa - I m 1 BB i r
O ' ST.mLINS