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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 5, 1933)
II i s z B. Edwards
Miss ?Beneitta Edwards, popu
lar bridfr- elect of Roy Jlarland.
wu complimented, with a' kitchen
shower at the home of Miss Car
oyl Braden , Wednesday y night.
Miss Braden and MUs Hartett
Adama were Joint hostesses.
The guest rooms were attrac
tive with orchid daisies and mari
golds. Little Leon Spauldin
brought In the gifts In a large
basket. Cards were in play ana a
late supper, was served.
' Miss Edwards and Mr. Harland
will he married Saturday night,
October V4, at 8 o'clock In the
Knight ? Memorial church. This
coming Saturday ' Kiss Dorothy
Eastridge will entertain lor the
bride-elect. -- . '-. : ' : '-' '
'."-Present Wednesday night were
M tas Edwards. 9 guest of - honor,
Miss Elizabeth Clement, Miss Lotajf
Wilkes,' Miss viarn wngni, an
Dorothy" Eastridse.. Miss Bernice
Rlckman, Miss Edyth - Glalsyer,
Miss Marjorie Odell, Miss Ruth
Schreiber, Miss Barbara Barham,
Mis Sara: Dark. Miss Bertha Bab
eock, Mrs. Wilmer Wells, Mrs.
Clifton Clemen ts Mrs. B. E. Ed
wards. Mrs. Harlan. Mrs. B. F.
Adams. Mrs. H. Lk Braden, Mrs. I
Walter vSpanldlng and hostess.
Miss Braden and Miss Adams.
: . -'; - -f- ..... '?
Rural Clubs to Meet
RIekreall. The Polk County
Federated Rural Women's Club
Institute will meet Friday at the
RIekreall church.- The program
which begins at 10 a. m. is as
Singing of "America the Beau
. . Invocation.
"The Value of Federated Clubs
to the County" by Mrs. E s 1 e
"New Ideas for Club Work and
Programs," Beuna Vista club.
, "Depression Education," Mrs.
r "Helps From Our State Li
brary." Mrs. MacKlntosh.
- "Life In Africa," Mrs. Hue Mc
Callum. - ' . .
Lunch houa. .
Address Mrs. SJ O. Dunbar.
'.' Music Balaton Sun and Social
club. : -:-
"Workings of the NRA, Mrs.
The Woman's Missionary soci
ety f the First Christian church
will' meet this afternoon in the
church parlors at 2 o'clock. Mrs.
C. F. Riley's group has charge of
the. devotlonals and Mrs. E. C.
Case's group has a surprise spe
cial. The program has been ar
ranged by the president, Mrs. Arthur-
.Welch. All ' members and
friends are urged to be present.
by ANNE ADAMS .
..Notice how -simple this model
Is.-- We planned.lt to be made in
a couple of spare .hours,- hence
the delightfully t easy, yet attrac
tive details. The process entails-a
few: yards of cotton-print which
can; be magically transformed In
to a house frock with chic colar.
handy pockets, and semi-belted
-waistline. The cleverly placed
.'darts make It- fit perfectly. It
will be a grand success with busy
housewives t ' " . c
.:' Pattern 1512 is available la
aixes; 18, 20, 34, 3, 40, 42,
44' and ,46. Size 16 takes 2
yards 36-inch fabric. Illustrated
step-by-step sewing j .instructions
included.; .c.liv'?;-"".'-ir'' -
. ; 8a4 fUtam Ufrc) . ta 'coins
r atutpa (eolni prfrrnl) tor Uxt
an Aas jitUra. Writs plainly
mm, addrsta sal styl ausi&r. B
r tm sut slat, -
' Tfcs marteM fan sad vrtntar atyWa,
t&a-navert fabrics, hints a Samoa',
loos wtffarei and Jwtrv, ow ts
knit a smart sweater, Uts for tat
kldalavteat- atiaoto faakloa naaaat :
thoa art taotf tn taadiiatlas
item i la the atw PU sat Wlatar
ditioa of Aaa Adxms rsttera
kook. rdii book wltt atls yo
jbomt. Order year eopy todyl Trie
OC catalog. fifUta etnta. Catalog aa4
patten tccathor, twCBty-fivt ant. ;
odrtss oracrs to Tkt O r t ff o
gtauawta rattara - Vtt, Wttt
17U rtroot, Vtw York city. - - -
( Hit t I .
News and Club
! SOCIAL CALENDAR
Thursday; October 5 .
I Prlngle Pleasant , Point social " club at home of Mrs.
George Grabenhorst, 1855 Fir street. - 14
i The Hayesville Woman's club will hold Its first meet
ing with Mrs. E. M. Bailey on the Pacific highway.
Woman's Relief Corps, all-day Quilting bee at fair
grounds. Pot luck dinner at noon.
Raphatarion club, 2:30 p. m., home of Mrs. Lee
- Unrub, 885 D St.
Liberty Women's club at home of Mrs. Shattuck, .
2 P. m... ,
." Woman's Benefit association at Woman's dub house,
8 p. m." ' ' . ,
Chapter G, P. E. O., dessert luncheon, 1:30 p. m., at
home of Mrs. W. W. Moore, 35 N. Church.
r Woman's Missionary society of First Christian church
2 p. m.; church parlors. i
Grammar; class. A." A. U.W., at public library, 7:3Qj
p. m. Open to anyone Interested. . " .'
Junior Artisans meeting, 7 p. m. Plans for winter. sea- '
son to be made.: '
, F. L club at home of Mrs. Joe Beaty.Mlss Bernice
Zielke assisting. :
U. S. Grant circle No. 5, Ladles -of G. A. R. business
. meeting, armory, 2 p. m. ...
Friday, October 6
Y'b Menettes at home of Mrs. C. A. Downs, 2125 S.
High. 2:30 p. m. j
Card club of B. P. W. at home of Miss May Cleveland,
241 N. High.
Englewood Woman's club at home of Mrs. John
Barker, 1050 X. 19th. 2 p. m. Mrs. J. M. Scharf, speaker.
Salem Heights Woman's club meets at community
hall, 2 p. m. Topic, Oregon history. Speaker, Mrs. B. L.
r Polk county rural federation club in RIekreall church.
10 a. m. k "
Unitarian Women's AHianee business meeting and
tea, home of Mrs. L. C. Marshall, 1775 Saginaw St.,
2:30 p. m.
Women's Missionary society of First Baptist church,
home of Mrs. Fred Broer, 995 N. Church, 2 p. m. Mrs.
Britton Ross, leader. K
Brush College grange meeting, 7 p. m., dinner.
How Grand Slam
Bid was Made
ByMRS. WILLIAM H. QUINN
Statesman Tourney Conductor
One of the rery interesting
hands played at the contract
bridge tournament Tuesday night
was number five In section one.
Many of the players, arrived at a
little slam contract. In discussing
the hand yesterday Mrs. William
H. Quinn indicated a grand slam
could be arrived at. The hand and
the play follow. Neither side was
4 - 10 5 3
4 -Q 10 975 4-J 8 6 4 3 2
V-J 9 3 V-7 4
-Q 6 4 -K J 7 2
-J,10 9 5 4 2
According to Mrs. Quinn, seven
clubs should bei reached on the
bidding, by a careful and expert
exchange of information between
4 NT (4)
Analysis of the bidding:
- (I)-. Bid of one higher In op
ponent's suit shows control of the
first round of that sound. Partner
not having bid it shows about four
honor tricks and a freakish distri
bution.' After , partner has bid it
does not show any definite num
ber of honerx tricks. It merely
guarantees a game and suggests a
.2) North's 3 Spade bid is a
warning that there may be dupli
cation of values, 'since he holds
the Ace. He naturally assumes
partner has none.
(3) Shaded biddable suit, ,
(4)7 Shows ; three Aees or twe
Aces and King In suit bid.
' (5.) South has not two Aces, se K
he denies with fine Club bid.
Woodburn. Mrs. E. K;' Hall
was elected president of the For
eign Missionary, society Tuesday
afternoon' w h e n "the Federated
Women ot the Woodburn Metht
odist Episcopal church met: Other
officers elected are: -Mrs. Everett
Coleman, vice-president; Mrs. Ida
B r n n a n, recording secretary;
'Mrs. Charles J. Rice, corresponds
ihg secretary; Mrs. Percy Ham-
r mond,' treasurer.
Plans were made for a pot luck
Violin ptipils of the National Institute of Music and Arts wider the direction of F. ?O!0am' w'-:'-ee'a'tfcitiy
-v- minute program of solos and ensembles' on the stage of the Hollywood theatre Friday night, at 8: i5. There will be just
r one appearance. during the evening Members of the' ensemble are all Salem' children and have given numerous con-
dinner to be held In the club
rooms of the church Friday night
for all church members. The first
quarterly council will be hel at
that time. District Superintendent
Dr. Louis Magln of Salem is ex
pected to make his first visit at
this 'time. Rev. Percy Hammond
has only recently been assigned
as pastor of the' local church. The
dinner will start at 6 o'clock.
Miss Louise Cramer
Miss Louise Cramer, who left
Wednesday night for Chicago,, was
the inspiration for a beautifully
arranged formal dinner at the
Gray Belle Monday night. Miss
Bernice Croner and Miss V e 1 m a
May were hostesses.
A surprise feature of the even
ing was the announcement of the
wedding, date of Miss Fern Harris
and Robert Eyre as December 15.
Miss Harris is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. C. C. Harris and attend
ed Salem high school. Mr. Eyre is
the son of Mr, and Mrs. George
Earl Eyre. He is a former Willam
ette university student and is af
filiated with Alpha Psi Delta fra
ternity. Covers at the dinner Monday
night were-placed for Miss Louise
Cramer, guest of honor, Miss Fern
Harris, Miss Bonnie Baldock, Miss
Hody Wirtz, Miss Harryette Beall,
Miss Margaret Bell, Miss Dorothy
Dahlberg, Miss Doris Drager, Miss
Grace Elizabeth Holman, Miss Va
lera Amort, Miss Ellen Hughey,
Miss Genevieve Karst, Miss Alice
George, Miss Dorothy McLeod,
Miss Angela Meyer, Miss Edith
Morehouse. Miss Frances Park,
Miss Barbara Pierce, Miss Ruth
Sawyer, Miss June Lienkaemper,
Miss Barbara porter. Miss Virgin
ia Cross, Miss Jeanette Park Miss
Marie Stutesman, Miss Betty-Mae
Hartung, Miss Ruth Chapman,
Miss Rosemary Sawyer, and hos
tess, Miss Velma May and Miss
War Mothers Select
: Delegates to the state conven
tion tn Portland, to be held In
November, . were named at " the
Tuesday meeting of the American
War .Mothers. Mrs. Mettle
Schram, vice-president, presided.
t Those going to the convention
officially wia be Mrs. Minnie
Humphreys and Mrs. Myrtle Llt
tlefield, with alternate of Mrs.
Mary E.- Watson and Mrs. Matilda
Kadon. - 4 r, - .: "
-Mrs. L. C Marshall will be hos
tess to the Unitarian Women's al
liance Friday, at 2:30 o'clock in
her home, 1775 Saginaw street.
Following the - business - meeting
Mrs. Everett Eggleston will give a
Japanese book review and tea
will be served, v. . ' : .
of Violin Pupils to
y .. .... .. v. ..
OREGON STATESMAN, Sakia, Oregon,' Thnrsday Morning,
Mrs. Rah e to Be
Honor Guest st
: Five members of the younger
set will compliment Mrs. Herbert
Rahe Friday night at 8 o'clock
with an Informal party at the
homo of Miss Helen Brelthaupt.
Hostesses with Miss Brelthaunt
will be Miss Loretta Varley, Miss
Hasel Shutt, Miss Ida McNeill and
Miss Anna Peters. ;
Bidden to "honor Mrs. Rahe are
Mrs. Ronald Craven, Miss Roth
Bedford, Miss Helen McElroy,
Miss Velleda Ohmart, Mrs. Ruth
Versteeg. Miss Bettv Flfann. Mtc.
Hannah Eyman, Miss Bess Nolan,
mics Margaret Estrom, Miss Grace
Elizabeth Holman. Mf
Moore, Miss Barbara Ames, Miss
Will Ame. Miss Lois Stelnke,
Miss Carolyn Parker, Miss Helen
Holladay, Miss Martha Jane Hot
tel. Miss Gladys Taylor and Miss
Violet Van Cleave.
-... . : -
Yomarco Class Feted
On Tuesday .
The Yomarco class ot the First
Methodist church was entertained
Tnesdav afternoon at the home
of Mrs. Paul Johnson. The busi
ness and social session afterward
was held in a delghtful room
bright with autumn Bunshlne and
flowers. Mrs. Lester Barr and
Mrs. J. S. Graham assisted the
Mrs. Graham and Miss Bertha
Preul were special guests. The
latter Is spending the winter in
Salem with her sister, Mrs. D. H.
Mrs. Barr. will be hostess to the
class November 7.
Present Thursday were Mrs. J.
D. Foley, Mrs. A. A. Keene, Mrs.
H. R. White. Mrs. Fred Zimmer
man Mrs. Merle D. Travis, Mrs.
Lester Barr. Mrs. Walter Minier.
Mrs. Ronald C. Glover, Mrs. Ray
m ' Walt. Mrs Charles L. Sher
man. Mrs. Roy R. Hewitt, Mrs.
Carle Abrams. Mrs. Mary L. Boss
chen, Mrs. E. B. Millard, Mrs.
Harry Swafford. Mrs. L. S. Cot
ert, Mrs. A. L. Llndbeck. Mrs. D.
H. Mosher, Mrs. D. H. Schulze,
Mrs. Herbert Ostllnd, Mrs. P. W.
Byrd, Mrs. B. E. Slsson. Mrs. a.
A. Slewert and hostess, Mrs. Pajl
Music Teachers Have
Miss Dorothy Pearce, presi
dent, opened her residence studio
to the Salem Music Teachers' as
sociation Tuesday night for a
business session. Frederick W.
nnrich of Portland, president
of the Oregon Music Teachers' as
sociation, was a special guest ami
gave an Interesting address.
Mr. Goodrich explained the Is
suance of certificates by the stato
association to students for com
pletion of 40 weeks continuous
study In music, and made a plea
for continuation of high stand
ards in teaching.
Miss Helene Price was admit
ted as a new member and Elvira
Elizabeth Steele of Dallas, was
transferred to the Salem branch
from Portland. Refreshments
were served with Miss Lena Dot
son and Mrs. T. S. Roberts assist
ing the hostess.
Those present were: Prof, and
Mrs. T..S. Roberts. Mr. and Mrs.
P. F. Thomas, Mrs. Joy Turner
Moses, Mrs. W. A, Denton, Mrs.
Lena Waters, Mrs. Jessie Bush,
Mrs. Lila Lee, Mrs. Bertha Jnnk
Darby, Mrs. David Eason, Mrs.
Marjorie Walker Ratcliffe, Miss
Ruth Bedford, Miss Lena Dotson,
Miss Elma Weller, Miss Frances
Virglnle Melton and the b9stess,
Miss Dorothy Pearce.
Change in Date Made
For League Meet
The Salem Arts League an
nounces a change In date for Its
first open meetng of the tall
necanse of the conflict
with the MacDowell clubt dance
concert October 10, the date naa
been moved op two days to Thurs
day, October 12, and the meeting
will be held In the chamber ot
commerce at "8 o'clock. The' public
. Lynn Cronemlller, state-forester.,
will be the .prinetpaUspeaker,
the subject of hla. illustrated lad
dress being the dlsasttousTHIi,
mook fire of the nast summer.
George -Griffith ot "the .National
Forest Service and Portland will
naaV An tfiA fL f!.' C '. M. Rel
atives and frienda who.have men
in these camps are especially in
vited to attend. ." ..''
Appear at Hollywood Theatre
' (i i . v-
MOTT SCORES CUT
OF VETS' PAYMfffT
Recovery act However, wins
Praise From Delegate;
Branding the national economy
act as a surrender by congress of
all Jurisdiction over .Teterans re
lief, and a repeal or au exisuns
laws on the subject, ana a grant
of power to the president giving
him almost unlimited authority
over pensions, uongressiuau
James W. Mott vigorously assailed
the economy measure, adopted at
the SDecial session ot congress, in
an address before the Rotary club
yesterday. Under It pensions were
reduced to a minimum oi so a
month and a maximum of iso;
and the enforcing regulations cut
the compensation of .war-wounded
veterans from 15 to S5 aver
aging 54 All .presumptive cases,
that is, those where war connec
tion of the malady was presumed,
were swept from . the rolls,, al
though this was partly cared he-
fore the end of the session.
Mr. Mott criticized thA informa
tion which the public received out
of Washington. The correspond
ents there, he said, get their ma
terial from administrators and bu
reau chiefs who are clever at fur
nishing propaganda. In the case of
the econom act, public opinion
had been so affected by propa
ganda that few people know the
nature of the act, he said.
Brain Trust "Socialists"
While he condemned the econ
omy act, Mott praised the recov
ery act as the most important
measure passed at the special ses
sion. He lauded Roosevelt for
turning for advice regarding it
not to party hacks nor to his cab
inet but to the professors of the
brain trust, Moley, Tugwell and
Ezekiel, "all socialists". The re
covery act, he said, would change
the system by putting an end to
uncontrolled individualism, and
substituting government control
of private business. Those in bus
iness would be protected from un
fair competition at home and by
embargo against foreign competi
Congressman Mott expressed
the hope and belief that NRA will
work, and says that responsibility
lies with the president. He ex
pressed regret over the ousting of
Raymond Moley and branded Cor
dell Hull as "an old political
throwback". The president is the
most astute politician who has
sat In the White House, says Mott
and he will follow the public
pulse and make changes needed
Regarding local legislation
Mott gave the hope that rejection
of Willamette upriver improve
ment was only temporary. "I
shall ask for a new survey," he
said, "and hope eventually to get
the project on the approved list.
Now, he explained, congress hasn't
much to say about rivers and har
bors, the job having been turned
over to the army engineers.
Governor Meier in a proclama
tion issued Tuesday urged all
citizens of the state of Oregon to
Join in the observance of fire pre
vention week, October 8 to 14.
"In support ot this observance,"
the proclamation read, urge lo
cal officials and organizations In
every community to unite upon
specific programs of cooperation
in order to correct - existing fire
hazards, promote- measures of pub
lic and private fire protection and
arouse the people generally to the
need of habits of greater care
fulness." A statement Issued by A. H.
Averill, state fire marshal. In con
nection with the proclamation,
showed 'that actual fire losses In
the state of Oregon during the
period: January l to J o n e 30,
19 il, a g ff r e g a t e d $1,116,487.
Losses, paid by fire Insurance com
panies totaled $1,047,828.
i Farm losses aggregated $ 2 4 7.
SgS wth, rural losses ot $15,248.
Losses in the protected districts
.1 The Wman'a Missionary Soci
ety of the First Baptist church
will hold, its next meeting at the
home of .Mrs. Fred Broer. Friday,
at 2 p. nr. Mrs.; Britton Ross will
lead on the -topic et VSoul Win
ning." ; Mrs." W G. Frescott will
have charge of devotions. .
October 5. 1933 i : y - - ,
aaaaaaaaaaaWal 1 aaaaaaaaM MM 1 a
NoMore Applet ior Fi
j " , i - t
Fair by His Sales
G. C. Ward, manager of the
local Firestone . service store,
leaves today for a 10 - day visit
to tbe Century of Progress expo
sition in Chicago. The trip Is a re
ward that comes to the manager
ot each store placing In the re
. . . front page style news in the
new amms earii mBii i . .
Vj" ; y0 JnrratW book
Jill Dorsay, vivacious stage and
acreen comedienne, pictured , with
hen. fiance, Maurice HOI, young Chi
cago medical student, whom she
will wed in the near future. If she
believes la the maxim about the
apple and the doctor, Fill is
tarongn wiia pippuw.
cent sales contest conducted
tne organization, uacn employe ui
the local store was awarded 28 Jn
cash in connection with 'the con
HARVEST SEED FLAX . i
RICKREALL, Oct. 3. Jess
Ragsdale Is harvesting 25 acres
of seed flax which he has con
tracted to a Portland firm to be
made into linseed oil. " : i.--
for fall attil
; Whether, you axe planning a house dress ot
ta evening gown, youTwmVimd; the new
Anne Adams book the solution to all yout
problems of home sewing. It is big, full of
good ideas, all very easy ajnd expensive to
cany out, even if you have not had much
sewing JduiEAdilt:tAd. Pat
tern contains a complete Instxuctor which
carries you sterby-steD to succeW" -
: Besides the styles, there are rFIashes--
pagbf fashion highlights; new fabrics, new
coiffures, the new jewelry, ifts'for adults,
; 5uons f01!1?1!" a coat, evet sugges
tions for materruty clothes, lingerie and of
course, patterns for rhiM
You have probably been Intrimirl h tU L-tLULi.: ' .. -
playm the shopvThis book shows you how to Wke them up
tobestadvanuge.. i i'-;: .y
The .AnncAdain, Pattern Book may 'borderid through the
Pattern Department of MTpmsJ '
today; issue gives orderinc WurtiL;; .C?-, T??? ;
nmw& ee i
nun n J nAx.n M CoUArOfl
Without Intent, to rob ,
Rest of State, say
Ti..M.a Af nitsmook county
probably would support virtually
program ior v r , -.
nMAfned ' from : direct
federal grants teir finder the pnb
Uc works act. This Twa Indicated
Tuesday w h e a jdelegatlonof
.Mni,.n) lnadeni of that district
conferred with R. H. Baldock.
state highway engineer, ana oiw
official. The conference had to do
with the proposal to eonsxrncw
two abort roads from portiana
to the sea,
"rv- nuinta ett Tillamook coun
ty have no deeire to rob the re
mainder of the state of money ft
is entitled to, and we are-not asa
inc that rnnd obtained under the
public work act be spent exclu
slvely on our roaas,-. . wri ooum,
spokesman. for the group, declar
ed. "If loan r program ea ; be
'formulated: which would insure
tbe construction of other roads
as well as bur own, we would sup
port ity , 1 '
Botts said thatSS per cent of
ii.. tfTnhor iamared In the recent
fnrMt f ir in Tillamook county
could be salvaged provided It can
be transported to the mill within
the next, two or three years. He
declared that the-Wilson river
road would provide the most di
rect route for these operations.
Several members ot the ' dele
ration will appear before the state
highway commission at its next
meeting in Portland Thursday, j
; ;' '
WALSH GETS TEAR ,
?John Walsh yesterday pleaded
guilty in the circuit court here on
a' charge of receiving stolen prop
erty. ie was sentencea to a ierw
of one year in the county jail and
.-': f uno3 teat -g , . . ... . . -!.
" 1 a5aaaa!!!a!!aaa!l!a