The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, September 19, 1956, Page 6, Image 6

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    6-(Sec.' I) Statesman, Salem, Ore., Wed., Sept. 19, "56
' Statesman's HOME ;
Women . . . Music . . .Fashions . . . Features
To Live in Portland
Hail, Hungary.
May Learn mucn on
Customs in Gook Book
. . . - ". 1 gLatramaa Wemas'i EdltMr
' One of the moot delightful cookbooks I've read in a long time
is called The Art ( Hungarian Cooking by Paula Pogany Bennett
and Velma R. Clark. Mrs. Bennett is the Hungarian cook, evident
ly one of unusual skill. Mrs. Clark Is the home economist
' There is considerable reading about the Hungarian people,
traditions of cooking and the customs. There's some discussion of
Hungarian festivals and feast days too, with suggestions for food.
' But one the thing that puts this above many cookbooks is the
Illustrations, done by the brother of Mrs. Bennett, Willy Pogsny,
noted Hungarian artist, who does the drawings In a breezy style
- showing authentic costumes.
Soup seems important in the Hungarian family's menus, and
the cookbook gives them a good full chapter. They're practical for
Americana to make. Here is one that would be the whole meal ex
cept for perhaps a light salad and a simple dessert.
Spinach soup might be a good noontime dish in your borne:
I pound washed spinach ' 1 tablespoons flour
4 cups water .... I tablespoons fat
Vt teaspoon salt 1 cup cream
: ... small onions, chopped 1 hard-cooked eggs, sliced
' - Simmer spinach until soft In salted water. Strain and save ws
i ter. Rub spinach to a pulp through strainer. Brown onions in fat,
' add flour and blend. SUr in a cup of spinach liquor and cook, stir
ring until thick and smooth. Add the remaining liquid and the
; spinach, heat to boiling. Remove from fire, blend in cream and
- serve la soup bowls garnished with egg slices. This serves (.
Magyar nomads from the Urals brought hardy livestock into
the country, explains the author. Cattle and the sheep and hogs
I were their principal food and the oxen was the servant. Hungarian
t tradition includes celebrations centered around the domesticated
( animals. New Year festival of "turning the herd around" is an inv
i portent activity. To this day raising of cattle, sheep snd pigs is the
chief industry and meat is the important food, r
; National food is gulyas (goulash), probably originating in the
camps of herdsmen, who cooked meat and vegetables together in a
kettle ever the open fire.
a ... 1 i 1 :i-t - . r.-J 1 ti 1 . -
A uh guiy u iniwiu tu limi in xiuugaiy, juh u
typical American casserole dish is unavailable. Each cook or gour
met prefers a different combination, and method of cooking. One
may saute the paprika with the onions, and add tomato, another
may scorn tomato and add the paprika after onions are cooked.
- , Though beef is preferred in the gulyas, veal is considered a
great delicacy.
Here is a suggestion for lamb chops, which sounds extra good.
The authors suggest that tt be accompanied by steamed rice, a
green vegetable and tossed salad.
cop grated cheese - . I thin shoulder chops
H cup fine breadcrumbs 1 whole egg or
Vs teaspoon salt 1 egg yolks, beaten
Mix breadcrumbs, cheese and salt. Using pastry brush or spoon,
coat chops with egg and dip in cheese mixture. Arrange on a bak
ing sheet and broil slowly, turning once. When cheese melts and
crumbs are brown, the meat should be done.
Well be doing more stories on Hungarian cooking soon.
aaaaaaa"" mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmo0f: ymfQ
J I. V"''
1,1." VV V'L- It
Sen. Holmes
To Be Guest
At Coffees
The second of a aeries of coffees
Friday, September. SI, win give
Democratio women and friends in
Salera an opportunity to meet
State Senator Robert D. Holmes,
Democratic candidate for govern
or. Hostesses at these affairs win
Mrs. Carl Holm, 690 Winding
Way. 10 a.m., assisted by the Mes
dames James Davidson, E. D.
Spencer, Alvin Starr, Frank Fiery,
James Larios, Eugene Hanneman
and Ralph Wykoff.
Mrs. R. A. Horn, 22S0 N. Liber
ty St., I p.m., assisted by Mrs.
Walter Gagle and Mrs. Lyle V.
Urban as co-hostesses.
Professor and Mrs. John A. Rad
amaker, K0 Shipping St., 4 p.m.
The public is invited to meet
Senator Holmes at Democratic
Headquarters, 265 High St., during
the hours between 11:30 and 13:30
when coffee will he served.
At the first aeries of similar cof
fees recently, Senator and Mrs.
Richard L. Neuberger .were the
guests. ..
TURNER Heal Rebekah ledge
Win meet Wednesday evening,
Sept 19 at I p.m. in the Oddfel
lows hall. Mrs. Manuel Keene and
Mrs. Carl Graves art on the re
freshment committee.
1 - - - -
Betrothal Told
' Tbe engagement of Miss Beverly
J. Hoppe to Ronald D. McCormack
has been announced by the parents
of the prospective birde, Mr. and
Mrs. Russell J. Barker.
Miss Hoppe, who graduated from
North Salem High School, U em
ployed by Asten-Hill Mfg. Co. Her
fiance, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. A.
McCormack, was graduated from
South Salem High School and Is
employed by Blue Lake Food Pro
cessors. The wedding Is planned for mid
Club Calendar
Cantralla Temple. Pythian Sliten,
p.m. it Beaver Mall. -
Marlon County Salon, Eight and
Fort, American Leflon Chip, S JO
Alnawarth Chasten OES, Scottlnh
Kite Temple, S p.m.. rrlendahlp
nlf nt.
Chapter O el PEO with Mn. Rob
ert ST. Shinn. US Summer Street,
deaeert luncheon at I IS p.m.
Learue of Women Voter. YWCA,
S p m.
Annua Club dinner meeting, liar
ion Hotel, S JO p.m.
Hal Hibbard Cams and Auxiliary.
USWV, Salem Women's Club. S p.m.
Salem Lions Club Auxiliary with
Mrs. John Ramaae, Route S, S p.m.
Watt Matrons. OES dinner. Golden
Pnoaaant, S pjn.
EMstrtet I. Daughters of the Amer
ican Revolution all day meeting.
Marion Hotel, is aja, luncheon at
"Coffea And", Tlma with informal modeling of
dsytimo and sport clothes A "coma as you era
hour for woman with coffea and lights snacks
available. .
J0 ! 0:30 A.M.
12:15 1:30 P.M.
T i :t rr ,
-v "' - J. urn
' v-.-. k
Mr. snd Mrs. David Brinks (Caroline Ann Giese) whose wed
ding took place September 7 at the Bethel Baptist Church.
Parents of the couple are Mrs. Walter E. Giese and Mrs. James
Brinks of Portland. The couple will reside in Portland. (Mc-
Ewin Studio).
Jr. Symphony
Gains City
The Salem Junior Symphony
Association, as revealed at a re
cent board of directors meeting,
will now be affiliated with the city
recreation department.
Founded in 1954 by Dr. William
Swettman, supervisor of music edu
cation in the public schools, the
group has been operating as an in
dependent organization.
The board reappointed Dr. Swett
man conductor of the Junior Sym
phony; welcomed new members
who increased the board from live
to nine; and re-elected Harry John
son as chairman of the board and
named Mrs. Betty Miller secretary
and Sr. Lynn Hammerstad treas
urer. Directors carried over from
last year are Mr. Johnson, Dr.
Looze, Mrs. Robert Y. Thornton
and Mrs. Claude Miller. New mem
bers are Harold Shogren, 'George
B. Wright, Mrs. James Haworth
and Del Milne.
Membership in the Junior Sym
phony is open to serious, competent
students up to age 21, Dr. Swett
man said. He reported that the
two concerts held, last season
showed a steadily improved group
of 80 young musicians." Applica
tions for membership in the? Sym
phony may be sent to Dr. Swett
man at the School Administration
Building, 1309 Ferry St,
Theodore deLooze, membership
chairman, announced that the
board will continue last year's
policy of sending tickets to inter
ested persons who wish to become
associate or sustaining members of
the Salem Junior Symphony Association.
Delta Gammas
Hear Reports
Delta Gamma alumnae heard
about their national convention
this summer at Quebec from their
delegate and Salem president, Mrs.
John William Slorti at a meeting
at her home this week. Co-hostesses
were Mrs. Don Hunsaker
and Mrs. Marvin Weiser.
The group also welcomed four
new members, Mesdames John St.
John Craigen, Milo Gmbb, Thomas
Steeves and Robert Wiper.
It was announced that Mrs.
George Wagner would be the new
recording secretary. Miss Lois Lat
imer reported on rushing and on
the advisory board for the active
Square Dance
Classes Start
This evening at S p.m. is the
grand opening of the Fall and Win
ter Square Dance program at the
In the big gym of the Y, a be
ginners class will get underway
with Rosemary Wiles in charge.
At the same time in the adult lobby
a "tefresher" course will start
with Clyde Charters in charge.
This series of classes will be for
those who have been out of square
dancing for a while and want to
get back into the swing of things
Ail adults are wclcome partners
are desirable, but not necessary.
Those planning to participate in
these classes are urged to come
to the Y and register early.
WILLAMINA - Mr. and Mri. T.
A. Beck. Linda and Ola, have re
turned from a four weeks trip
through 14 states, which took them
over 7,000 miles. They went as far
east as Louisiana, and returned
home through the southern route.
Woman's Club' Welcomes lTwo lea Teams
All Women to Fall Meetings
The Salem Woman's Club will open its 1958-57 season Friday,
SeDtember 28. at two o'clock at the club house.
At this mWting the newly-elected board members will be introduced
by the president, Mrs. John S. Tyler Jr.
Mrs. George Rossman, president of the state federation, and a
member of the Salem club, will give a report on the highlights o( the
General Federation of Women's Clubs convention held in Kansas City
in May.
As special guests of the club all of the Marion County Federation
Clubs, the State Zenith Club and the Salem Junior Woman's Club, have
been invited..
The Club welcomes all the interested women of the community to
all its meetings.
Mrs. Floyd White, chairman of the music committee, will present
as soloist, Betty Starr Anderson, accompanied by Catharine W.
The tea committee will be chairmaned by Mrs. Luke Johnson
In Elks Bridge
At the halfway mark Mrs. Harry
Wiedmer and Carl Ruder are well
in the lead of 1ft teams competing
in the seniors' open pair cham
pionship of the Klks Duplicate
Bride club. Six and a half points
behind are Mr.. Leona .Taylor and
Mrs. A. I. Koff in second place,
while Mrs. Percy Miner and Glenn
Hall, both of Corvallis. are thinl.
Points also will o to Mrs. W. R.
Newmyer and Edward Lewis of
San Dieiio. and Mrs.. K. K. Bor
ing anil Mrs. George Rein.
With 1.1 te.ims Inking part in the
junior open pairs lille nlav, Mrs.
iV O Mnller nr.d Dr. Giis Waliie
are leading hy two poinl; over
A. Keene, Mrs. Winnie Pittyjohn, Mrs.
Mrs. W. J. Beard.
Medical Auxiliary Plans
Officers for the Marion-Polk Me
dical Society Auxiliary were in
stalled at an executive committee
meeting Tuesday morning at the
home of the new president, Mrs.
Ian MacDonald.
Her board includes': Mrs. Charles
K. Gray, president-elect; Mrs. Sid
ney C. Stenerodden, vice-president;
Mrs. Allen E. Ferrin, secretary,
and Mrs. Delbert Held, treasurer.
Chairmen of standing committees
are: Mrs. John M. Ross, tele
phone; Mrs Gordon Stcinfeld,
courtesy; Mrs. George R. Hoff
man, membership; ' Mrs. Russell
Guiss. ways and means; Mrs.
Thomas Foster. Today's Health;
Mrs. Roscoe Wilson, legislative;
Mrs. Louis Clark, aid-to health;
Mrs. Charles S. Campbell, nurse
recruitrrlent ; Mrs. Morris Croth
ers, civil defense; Mrs. Merle S.
Brown, sunshine; Mrs. W. L. Lid
beck, blood bank.
The first regular fall meeting is
scheduled for October 16 A srrfes
of covered-dish suppers and gen
eral meetings will constitute the
program for the year.
Reception Set
For Musician
Members of the Salem Syniphnny
Society will sponsor a reception
for Theodore Blumfield, director of
the Portland Symphony on the
afternoon of October 10. The af
fair is being planned (or Meier
and Frank store following the Ro
tary Club luncheon at which Mr
Blumfield will talk The reception
is open to the public, and no
charge will be marie
The Portland Symphony will ap
pear in three concerts in Salem
this season, the first October 1ft.
assisted by Mrs. Frank Myers, Mrs. James 1! Allenby. Mrs. William,' Myrlt. W(tM, .
M. rusirr, Alias uuiumy r icuuen, mis. uuwmu n. .h-iiks, mi.v uwiw f r) ...u.u ,',
. ,. J n:...ii! - ai . j rp.. i i H. Hamilton, while'i point
Aiexanaer lues.. ...ujack nr, Mrs Krank Ni(.hols
Ynl Sloper. Following a'c Mrs.
Martha Harrington . and , Mrs. Al
Cramer, and Wallace Wilson and
Tom Kay. The second and final
session of both championships will
be held nt the Klks club next Fri
day evening.
In the Klks regular weekly
tournament. W. M. Clinp and l
W. Miles won nnrth-sntith, while
Fred Williams and Fllis H. Jones
were high on the other side of the
duplicate boards. Others awarded
points included Mrs. Douglas
Chambers and Mrs. A O. Mnller,
Mrs. Kathryn I.ul; and .Mrs Geo
rge Rem. Mrs. Arthur L. Lewn
and Carl Ruder. Mrs W. F. Kim
sey and Mrs C. B. Hentson, Mrs.
Frances Parker and Alfred O.,
Thomas. Mrs. K. F. Roth and Har
ley Hoppe. and Mrs. .lose Morits
of Corvallis and Tnm Kay.
Thp Klks Bridge club is holding
its second September master point
this week, while the Salem unit
of the American Contract Bridge
league will have I master point
tournament at 7 Hi next Saturday
evening at thp Klks club rooms.
Mrs. Thornton to Introduce
AAUW Speaker at Eugene
Mrs. Robert Y. Thornton of Salem will introduce the keynote
speaker Dr. Lois Meek Stolz of Stanford University, at the American
Association of University Women's state board meeting Friday and
Saturday, September 21-23 in Eugene, it was announced Tuesday.
A member of the organization's national arts committee, Mrs.
Thornton is the only Westerner on the committee,
Others from Salem who will at
tend the meeting are Mrs. Russel
Beutler. Salem president; Mrs.
Thomas W. Churchill, and Mrs. L.
C. Merriam, Jr., all stats board
Dr. Stolz, professor of psychology
st Stanford and a pioneer in the
training of teachers and other
workers in understanding and
guidance of children, will speak on
Women in Education at the Sat
urday luncheon in Erb Memorial
Union. She is a former AAUW edu
cation secretary.
During World Wsr II. she plsyed
a leading role in California in get
ting adequate legislation (or sup
port of child csrs services urgent
ly needed to meet the problems
caused by the great influx of work
ers into wsr Industries. When the
Maritime Commission built child
service centers in two Kaiser ship
yards outside Portland, she be
came director.
In addition to Dr. Stolz' address,
the full program for the board
meeting as announced by State
President Duncan , includes the
Friday, I a.m., Eugene Hotel,
executive and finance committee
meeting; I p.m., Erb Memorial,
executive and finance committees
and state chairmen: 6:30, Eugene
HoteL branch presidents, sll state
officers snd chairmen; 1:90, con
ferences. Saturday, t a.m., Erb Memorial,
business session; noon luncheon,
Erb Memorial; 3:30, business
meeting, conferences, adjourn
Stork Shower Given
WILLAMINA Mrs. Kenneth
Spicer was honored at a baby
shower Wednesday by Mrs. Paul
Flowers and Mrs. William Talbot.
Guests were Mrs. R. F. Jahn,
Violet and Beulah Jahn, Mrs. Har
vey Jahn and children, Mrs. Ma
rion Amerine and children, Mrs.
Violet Spicer, Audrey and Janet
Spicer, Mrs. Miles Godsey, Mrs.
Clyde Bice, Mrs. E. T. Casey, Miss
Shirley Shoenborn, Mrs. Isaac
Risseeuw and children, Mrs. HelenJ
Clay, and Mrs. Rcta Ross.
WILLAMINA Mr. aid Mrs. Gay
Call have been spending the sum
mer in Milo, Maine, with rela
tives, and are now on their way
1115 TO .M.
This Week Only
Have fine Copies
made of jour old
or new photographs
9x7 ptctwre
now only
Insure yourself against loe
ing a precious picture-have
it copied now. Or think ahead
to Christmas copies of fa
vorite pictures arc wooderful
gifts. It doesn't matter where
or whea year picture was
taken if it's in good condition.
Ytm sJm ism aW m mmM
a?(M ft&fptttB M fW ftMWttttUJ
Isn't it cute?
- It's a Pixy Pin-
The Photographer
will be at Pennes until .
Exclusively at Pcnncy's
You can do better on a
budget, especially during
9:30 A.M. to 9 P.M.
9:30 to 5:30
m-ijjWaii! 11 J"lul
- - -' f-'- -i - i y 4 i i i. u ii i' Vim, in . !f-r ' -rr'nnnaii't if
for iN 'uPT'
fuH or twin
Sif' 'P machine washable 1
J new fall colors I
m Mi w -fv
V s
See them, feel them, these are Penney' r
quality Chenille bedipreeds-clesely l
tufted, firmly woven In the popular wavy t
Hne-ond enly $5 for 21 At this price buy f I
them by the armful. ..outfit the house, h
stash several away for the cottage, for U
pfta. Machine wash in lukewarm water, P
fluft dry, no-ironing necessary! f
Combed Cotton
Knit Briefs
3 - $1
Fine quslity combed cotton
knit briefs. Mschlns wsshsble
. . . Cuffs snd seams rein
forced with nylon . . , Elsstic
wsist bin( legs . . V'hite,
pink, blue.
Special Value!
Woven Cotton
Yarn Rug
Sensstlonsl! Another shipment
ment of wove rags Imported
from Japan! Hesvy quality!
Big 23 by 43-inches! Clear,
bright colors.
Special Value!
80 Scjuare
Percale Ydge.
Smooth, highount cotton ma
chine washes to perfection,
gives Issting wearl Find thrift
priced prints for dresses, tots'
wear. .
ve .k.
?. a" S
; Fantastic low price for two
Dacron Filled Pillows
lom are largrr, more fully
parked than any we know of
at anvwhere near the price!
Darrein fibrrfill makes them
I liEhtweisht .resilient .odnrless.
! ailergyfree: Hose print cover.
' MOO o Dupont Daeron Kiberfill
Xi for
18 by 25 inchtt
. mi Mm wm i in i.u
T t
k -X -
WW a "r -w . . .
Actuallv 2 hlankata
They fold over giving you dou
ble warmth. 05 fluffs
cotton, 5 fleecy wool. Acetate m H
. un ouuna. macnine wain la W
JIT"1? F1U twin ml . , L
double beds, 70 by 80 Inches
MEZZANINE ' folded.