The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, September 14, 1930, Page 9, Image 9

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    " 5 j ' 14, 1930 -PACBNlMi;-
I 5 , ... . . t ' ,,,,.",,, ..
Collegiates Plan
Dinner Before
One of tbe most Interesting so
cial" affairs ot th "collegiate
set- as tne "No-host" dlnnef,
held Friday erening at T o'clock
at the Gray Belle, honoring Salem
girl who are leaving Boon for
their rations schools, colleges andJ
universities. Salem is to be well
represented, in both quality and
number of students this year both
within the state and out-of-state
schools. Miss Wilda Fleener has
chosen the University of Monta
na for her work and left Satur
day for her destination. A large
group of her school friends met
at the train to bid farewell to
Miss Fleener. . Of course Oregon
State college and the University
of Oregon will draw tbe largest
number of students, some return
ing and some going for their
first year's work.
The gueet list for the no-host-dinner
is composed of the follow
ing girls: luthita BoffneU, Kath
rya Corey, Helen Olsen, Caroyl
Braden, Virginia Holt, Virginia
Sisson. Marie' Boles, Dorothy
White, Kathryn Laughridge,
GeneTlere Karst, Eleanor Nor
blad, Eleanore WagsUff, Wilda
Fleener, Margaret "Wagner, Myra
Belt, Esther Gibbardr Julia
Creech, Harrlette Brigham, Kath
ryn Ellis, Margaret Drager and
Yvonne Smith.
The many friends of Miss Edith
Schryver will regret to learn that
she is now confined in a local
hospital, recuperating from a re
cent major operation. A speedy
recovery is the wish of her friends.
' Smocking Is rery smart this
ceason, and particularly attractive
on dresses for small girls who love
pretty things. The model sketched
today has effective collar and
cuffs, a chic yoke, and comfy,
practical sleeves. hTere are bloom
ers, too.
Pattern 2914 is adorable made
ot gingham, pique, percale, cot
ton broadcloth or linen. If a print
Is selected, the smocking may be
done in the predominating color.
If you have not time for the hand
work, gathering or shirring will
do very nicely. The Smocking Pat
tern 668 is 15 cents additional
May be obtained only in sizes 4,
, 8 and 10. Size 4 requires 2 yards
of 36 inch material.
K 4rfaaHng xper!e !
aectury to atak this model wiU
irr patters. YHic for oery
MM, at.aiial. oxaet iU--tiona
ro girt.
Send nftna eeatt fs eclat rsro
fully wrapped, or aUapa for tack
patters, Write Uly yoar ubm.
addreaa aad atylo amber. Be attr
to atote wanted.
Oar w fan aad winter faaalom
book MaUiaios exqoitite aaodela
for adalti and cbildrea sad aa
exeeOeat aaortatat a tnasftr
patUrsa and i tamped aoveltUa, is
Sow iMdy. Price flftom
mtrn 35 eekts. Am-
dreas a nail aad order to SUteaw-J
u ratter jwewwwwi.
West IT to street. Hew Teck Cty.
PARM Merer t orgetttag the talay
day. Pari has Introduced another
pew ensemble that includes Jew
eled umbrella. It is la the snatch
ng of the bis Jeweled handle, with
av heavy bracelet, designed to be
Cora emtside one's wrap.
The feat of these rainy day en
mblee was the de
signer Jean Charles Wort, faaa-f
iona aoutnrler of Roe de la Patcl
(He ts credited with .making thai
(first bracelet to mates, a particular.
h amart tuabTeTla handle Of com-
posiuoa - la Jewel colors. Bis
UtiMM ef the street e fashions
kaok as the Idea, aad are snaking
UmkiMito. - kandlea atuddad : with
isema te aaateh then ettesxtaf
aa advance fashion for wintry.
rainy days, this sew ensemhla ta
Idleates that Jewelry and otter de
looratlons are scheduled to be worn
km the suew. aa puww
Snuityk Information Itaxnehsd BoXtts Otwrtesyrf
Newsiiind Club
iOuve M. Doak,
in j
A1 -
Unique among reunions was that held the iaast week by
a group of "girls? who years
and Salem schools. Hers they are, snapped at their "golden
jubilee" tea at the home of Mrs. Mildred Robertson Brooks,
county treasurer i From left,
r. y. OMnart, Mrs. tieuxe Fullerton Glass of Seattle, Mrs.
Ada EsteUe Jory, Miss MeUie Colby and Mrs. Dett J&ry Page.
Front row:Mrs. O. B. MUes.
tyre, Mrs. Lucy Fullerton Bradner of Seattle (first teacher
of the classmates), Mrs. May
and Mrs. Alice Moore Gibson.
Bridge Dinner Honors
Donnely's of Albany
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis II. Calhoun
were charming hosts for a
7 o'clock dinner Friday evening,
at their home In the Sundberg
apartments, complimenting Mr.
and Miw. C. J. Donnely of Albany,
Oregon. Covers wereplaced at
the attractively appointed table
which was lovely with its center
piece of rasset shaded xinias and
fall foliage, for the honor guests,
Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Donnely, Mr.
and Mrs. fra Gardner, Mr. and
Mrs. Ray Jones, Mr. and Mrs. Lee
Raef, Mr. . and Mrs. Calhoun.
Bridge honors for the evening
were presented to Mr. and Mrs.
Ira Gardner having high score,
and Mr. and Mrs. Lelf Bergsvick
holding the consolation award.
An Informal receiptlon in the
form ofa "Homecomng for
friends and members: ot tbe
First Congregational chureh will
be held Friday evening at the
home of Judge and Mrs. Ross
man, 910 North Capital street.
The committee in charge of ar
rangements i3 made up of Mrs.
C. E. Ward, Mrs. W. E. Hanson
and Mrs. W. D. Clark An en
joyable evening is being planned
and a social good time is in store
for all who attend.
e :
Reverend and Mrs. H. S. Pem
berton of Mt. Vernon,; Washing
ton, who have been guests at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. E. T. Bar
kus of this city, left Saturday
erening fortheir home in Wash
ington. They motored to Eu
gene the first of the week where
they were the guests of relatives,
stopping in Salem to accompany
their daughter. Miss Helen and
son Frank, who will enter Wil
lamette university this XalL
Mrs. L. F. Barnes who motored
to Salem last weak to; visit with
her sister, Mrs. Thomas Burrows,
left Saturday morning for her
home in Beverly Hills, California.
She will spend some time at Cra
ter Lake before continuing to her
southern destination.
Salem. Rebekah Lodge No. 1
will observe the 7Sth anniversary
of the founding of the Rebekah
Lodge Monday evening, Septem
ber 15.
The committee in charge for
the entertainment of the eren
ing are: Louise King, chairman,
assisted by Luela Engstrom,
Cora Van Pelt, Grace Robertson,
and Myrtle McCleay. i
Mr. - and Mrs. J. B. Voung left
Friday morning for a fortnight's
vacation to be spent at the Ore
gon beaches. They are making
the trip by motor.
The Past President's club of
the Woman's Relief corps will
meet with Mrs. Hattie Cameron,
28 North 21st street, Tuesday af
ternoon, at 2 o'clock.
The "Press Club" will hold Its
first meeting of the fall season,
Tuesday afternoon at : 3 o'clock
at the home of Mrs. E. E. Thomas
1S19 North 5th street.!
Robert Bishop will leave Wed
nesday tor Eugene where he will
enter the University of Oregon for
his senior year.
. The first meeting of the Fac
ulty Women's club will J meet
""harsday afternoon ! at 2:20
40 clock at Lausanne HalL
; ;paris Halrhes Tbrela VI
eieled Bracelet
Society Ed&or
-! t
1 ;i
aao attended the Prosvtct Hill
back row. Mrs. Brooks 'Mri.
Mrs. Addie Thompson Mcln-
Culver Huff of San Francisco
The girl is Gertrude Mildred
A no-host luncheon followed, by
an afternoon of bridge was en-
Joyed Saturday afternoon at the
Elk's dub when a group of local
women met for a social, time.
Those enjoying the afternoon
were. Mrs. Marcia Smith, Mrs,
Norine Fick, Mrs. Hattie Kriek-
enbanm, Mrs. Jessie 81agleton.
Mrs. Eleanore Steiner, Miss Mar
garet Steiner, Misa Caroline Net
rod and Mrs. Emmeline LndL
There will be a social meeting
of the American War Mothers'
organization, at the Lutheran
church Tuesday afternoon at 2:30
o'clock. Hostesses for the after
noon will be Mrs. Myrtle V. Llt-
tlefleld, Mrs. Susie 1R. Balderee,
Mrs. Flora Abbott Mrs. Nola Bu-
sey, Mrs. Hetty Fry, and Mrs.
Hattie Kennon.
Conference of
Espee Agents
Held in Salem
A pep and sales , promotion
conference for Southern Pacific
agents in this district was held
at the downtown; ticket -office
here Friday night. The session
was one of a Beriee of -district
meetings that are : held during
the tall and winter 1 months.
K. D. DeMarais, district
freight and passenger agent, and
B. C. Taylor ot Portland, gen
eral passenger agent, were the
principal speakers,; About 30
agents front ralleyi points were
In attendance.
above: i L
moulded to gtrOqng lines. A
stwepfeg brim kugi tls Aet
on one side, to U cut tuxty
together on the other. The'crown
- dashed rid bound with sarin.
M -
i M !'
ftzLOw; I- -j i 1
t Colonial brown, draped to a soft, cushioned contour whid)
makf$ the charm and wearabHity of this new type.
' i toques, capelines viv-d-vis solid, velvet
v rjienilfe whole family of warm, rca
bfowns, cricket green, winetone, Independ
ence blue and many more interesting new
j style features in our special display of
j Gage models.
"! bid yog get a copy)
1 v of our new FASHION MIRROR
1 magazine? If not; stop in end
8ve us your name for future
numbers. x
. ' j lii ' THE
FjaMdnette Shop
l ;
Pepco Club Give
Hard Time Dance
Wednesday,- September 17th Is
a date being much anticipated by
the members ef the local "Pep
co Social dug." when they will
hold their first dance, of a series
of monthly social affairs for the
coming fall aad winter season.
This time will feature a Hard
Time dance to be giren at Hazel
Green. Tbe committee in charge
of arrangements includes, Mr. W.
R. Newmeyer, acting president
and Mrs. Newmeyer, Mr. and Mrs.
Lee Phillips, Mr. and Mrs. Harrey
Parker. Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Court
ner and Mr and Mrs. V. P. Mac
namara. e
Salem firemen were called out
early Saturday morning to battle
flames at the George Wltte resi
dence Just north of the poor farm
on the river road. Flames had
made such headway before the
fighters arrived that energy was
devoted to saving the barn on the
place. . The House, aa eigh,t
Toom structure, burned to the
ground as did also a tank house
M. R. Gunter, who has been
living in the place for several
months, says he lighted the
morning fire about 6 o'clock and
left the house to do some work
In the woodshed. Glancing at the
house a few minutes later, he
found it in flames. He rushed
In and roused his family. Most
of the household effects were sav
ed. Witte is now living in North
Bend. The place was partially
covered by Insurance.
Pioneer, Dies
At Silverton
Anna Opsund, who with her hus
band has been a resident ot Sil
verton since 1893, died at the
home of her daughter, Mrs. Otto
Dahl, Saturday afternoon. Fu
neral arrangements, in charge of
Jack and Ekman, are not yet
Mrs. Opsund is survived by
her widower, Gunder Opsund,
and five children, Michael Op
sund, of Nebraska; Ole Opsund,
of Ashwood, Oregon; Mrs. Otto
Dahl, of Silverton; Mrs. Mabel
Briggs of Portland, and Attorney
Theodore Opsund, recently of
Silverton but now af Portland.
Four children preceded Mrs. Op
sund in death. Mr. and Mrs.
Opsund werejnarried in Iowa in
1875. She was 78 years of age
at the time of her death.
All Statesman carriers are lit
tle merchants and charged for
the papers delivered by them.
Failure of a subscriber to pay Is
a loss to the carrier.
from our
safety pmns
County School System Will
Carry out Program as
Test This Year
Preliminary plans for the safe
ty campaign In Marlon county
schools to bring home to stu
dents need for greater care on
highways and roads .were an
nounced yesterday by Mrs. Mary
L. Fulkecson, county school su
perintendent. Although safety education Is
the topic in health education
program carried over the year
in pursuance ot the state course
of study, added emphasis will be
placed on a vehicle safety "cam
paign" In schools In the county
because the state traffic depart
ment has offered to help in im
pressing on children the need to
look carefully before crossing
streets and highways.
Traffic Officers
To Visit Schools
The traffic department will
send a man Into as many1 schools
'as possible to meet with the
children, and talk with them
concerning the' problems, as well
as to make the children feel at
home with the Hraffie cop."
First etep In the program here
will be a survey In the districts
where real problems exist, and
following this the traffic officer
and school principals will meet
with Mrs. Fulkerson further to
outline the program.
Musical Kindergarten
Mrs. F. Lilburn announces the reopening ot her kindergar
ten. Special work In ear training and sight reading as well
as piano work, hand and table work, stories, dramatisation,
all kinds of rhythmic work, Including orchestra, games and
Congregational Church Rooms
Liberty and Center streets. Monday, Wednesday,
Friday mornings
Opening: date, Sept. 29, 1930 Telephone 682W
Car Service If Desired
Melody Way Studio
Teacher of Piano
Beginners and advanced students
The Melody Way Class Instruction for Children
Studio: Chambers Building, 383 N. High St.
TeL 541-R for information
will resume her vocal work in Salem Fri
day and Saturday. September 1 9 and 20.
Nelson Bldg.
Portland Studio,
Mary Talmadge Hedrick
Violinist and Teacher
Class beginning October 1. 570 N. Winter St.
Specialising in Artistic Piano Playing. Group teaching in
Dunning Improved Music Study for Beginner
High School Credits Given
Studio 695 N. Liberty Telephone 1851
Pre-school work Eurhythmies Nature Study
Dancing Hand work Music Car service
Studio: Nelson Bldg. Telephone 12I8M
Teacher of .
Violin, Saxophone, Clarinet
Private and Class Instruction
Studio 158 S. Liberty
Salem Junior Band
Starting Friday, September 1 2
Meet at Prof . Fuegy's Studio, 158 S. Liberty StV
between 5 and 8 PJ&, without instruments
Lena Belle Tartar
Contralto Soloist - Vocal Teacher - Chorus Director
' Stadlot 14 Xortfc liberty St. Pbeste 4. Besj. Phes 14STB
Visitations to rural districts
where there fs no traffia problem
will be saad by tbe upiin tea
dent, who helleTes these chil
dren should nerertheless be ac
quainted with trsfflo wisdoms.
Traffic officers win Tlait the
larger places.
A. A. A. Provides
In addition, the A. A. A. has
given material and posters
which will be distributed each
month to the schools as a tie-in
to the campaign. This associa
tion has also furnished the state
traffic department belts and
badges to use In schools where
a few of the older and most
trustworthy pupils will be de
signed as "traffic officers."
Mrs. Fulkerson yesterday ex
pressed herself as pleased with
the interest the traffic depart
ment is taking in the safety
problems as' effect school chil
dren, for she believes the results
will be worthwhile and that
school children will come really
td realize the value of safety
and Mrs. James Manning arrived
at Silverton this past week and
hare rented the H. O. Qualset
home en East Hill. Mr. Manning
Is one of SUverton's new teach
ers. He will teach social science
fat the senior high school.
MARION, Ore., Bept. IS Mr.
and Mrs. Roy Ererson of Marsh
field were visitors at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. 3. E. Roland Satur
day. In the finals of a Chicago sing
ing contest were a negro elevator
operator, a railroad laborer, an
immigrant and a choir boy.
913 Studio BUg.
TeL 540
T. S. and Ethel H.
Accredited Teacher
Piano aad Pipe-Organ
Donning System" of Im
proved Haste Study for
Res. 5Q S N. Summer
Telephone 1370
Latest Translation of New
Testament of Unusual
Interest, Report
Over l.lzs volumes have been
added to the library of Willam
ette university during the sum
mer months. Due to the trking
over of the Kimball School of
Theology plant, 1,000 of the vol
umes come from there. A great
number hare been imported from
the university of Chicago.
Among outstanding volumes Is
a pocket edition ot the New Tes
tament, Issued by a Los Angeles
publishing house. It is a modern
translation of 1927 and is quite
modern in style ot speech and
print. The publishers say, "Con
forming to the basic laws ef
language, In that, as tar as pos
sible, each English expression
constantly represents Its closest
Greek equivalent, and each Greek
word Is translated by an exclusive
English rendering."
No one English word occurs In
this volume for any two Greek
The American Bible Society's
114th annual report of treasury,
home and foreign missionary
work and general activities is al
so shelved. It is the 1930 edi
tion. All sorts of church depart
ments are represented on its
pages: ministers, young people's
societies, churches and missions.
The Educational Index and the
Readers Guide for the months
Oradaata New Sag. Cong., Beaton; Bold Normal Dunning Diploma
nnder Oarra Loniae Dunning, X. T. City, for fir rra. was Ho4 ot
Violin Dept. and Piano Instrnetar, Willaaaatta Univ. Otaduata work U
Eit, itaner of 1930. Privt and Claia Lessons.
Fra Orchestra and Enaembta Classes High Sekeal Cradtts Givaa
Studio 335 If. Capitol St. Telephone 408-M
William Wallace Graham
"Maker of Artists"
Concert Violinist and Teacher Head of the Violin Depart
ment, Willamette Uniyersity.
Mr. Graham, in Alaska on concert tour, announces opening
of his studio in Salem about October 1st.
For Information address 600 Holly St., Portland, Ore.
Studios in Nelson Building
Cor. Liberty and Chemeketa 8U. Tel. S40
Moore Fundamental
Applied Piano Group Instruction or
Private work and Fundamentals in Class
Jessie Bush
Telephone 2572R
1363 So. Com'l St.
Teacher of Progressive
Hlfh School Credits Giren
Laura Grant Churchill
806 N. Winter Tel. 1429J
High School Credits Giren
Mrs. Walter Denton
Studios, Nelson Bldg.,
1331 Court St. Tel. 134
High School Credits Given
Lena May Dotson
1109 Union St. Tel. 543J
High School Credits Given
Frank E. Churchill
Teacher of Piano and Pipe Organ
Authorized teacher of the Progressive series of piano lessons
Residence studio 80S N. Winter TeL 1429-J
Teacher of Violin
Orchestra Training High School Credits
Studio: 254 N. Church St. TeL 1194
Prof. E. W. Hobson
Director of Apollo Club, Portland and Salem Civic
Male Chorus
Stndlo: Kelson Bldg. Tel. 540 Res: 1550 8tate St.
High School Credits Grrca
Phone 1518J
Stringed and Brass Instruments taught. Orchestra Training
Free. Prlrats or class instruction. .
Teacher of Piano. Professional Accompanist
High School Credits given. Classes now Starting
Kelson Bldg. - . Telephone 540
for space on this page.
betwtsa and Sacladuir Jsaaary.
1S29. to June. 191. are ca the
shelves. - - f z- --Vi?-"
A special French dictionary
published in Paris, has been re
ceived, its date of publication la
1910. There are 4. IBS grarures.
70 tableaux. 114 cartes, and S.10S :
odd pages between Its covers. It
Is handsomely bound and instruc
tive. Among the volumes for circa-:
latlon and reference, the follow
ing subjects are covered: fiction,
theology, philosophy, business,
migration, citizenship, science,
prohibition, music, minerals, folk
lore, humor, German readers,
travel, and finance.
NEW YORK, Sept. 13 (AP)
The stock market underwent
another professional shakeout to
day, but early losses of lone to
four points were recovered in a'
rally that left prices irregularly
higher at the close.
Bear traders easily extended
yesterday's decline during the
first hoar, baaing their activity on
the disconcerting weakness of the
commodities In the latter part ot
the week. Buyers stood by until
the force ot the selling had been
spent and then offered support at
prices which permitted the shorts
to withdraw without sacrificing
much of their Friday's profits, al
though covering became more ur
gent in the later dealings.
A total of 4,918 cattle In 50.8
herds were given tuberculin tests
during July in Mississippi.
Bertha Junk Darby
C7 N. Cottage TeL 150W
Teacher of Progressive
High School Credits Qlven
Lela Lee
T35 Stewart Tel. 1037J
High School Credits Giren
Ethel Poling Phelps
1220 Chemeketa St.
Phone 292 4 J
Studio No. 4 Steasloff Bldg.
High School Credits Given
Lena Waters
1658 Court St. Tel. 11S0W
High School Credits Given
500 -
1 1