Herald and news. (Klamath Falls, Or.) 1942-current, March 15, 1947, Page 5, Image 5

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By Edno
Heralds Of Spring
Prompt Suspicion
Spring Hai Sprung . . . It'l (lolil our heart good to aee hints
of puasy wlllowa und diiffodlla popplnu owl again, Theoretically,
thul'a un sure a aliln us tho robins, lut we're Jual a mite ausplcloua
of 1 lie heralds of spring. Snow, ruin and aunshine it Inturvala,
and then nil throe ut oiira certainly pepped things up a fow rtuya
ami. In wciilher like thin we belong to that hopeless clniia of
autferera who go throuuh the rntlro aeuaon puddling home In the
rain brciiuse our galoshes are at the office when we're home, at
home when we're ut the olf ice. or Jtut riding uround mllea away
from ua in the family automobile. When the weather did aeltle
down wo found it aa hard to alt at our typewriter aa It waa In
grade acliool duya when we had the mlaforlune to hnve a hlatory
clitax every weekday afternoon through April and May , , .
Pretty Pata , . , Quito a hit of attention la attracted to a houae
In our neighborhood where almoat any aunny afternoon you can
aee a teum of highly unuaunl peta. One ia a lovely Siameae cat,
aa aleek und prelly an animal aa we've aeen. The pretty thing
atrnlla around the yard on a length of chain near the houae In
cane a ruiilne neighbor cornea too cloae for comfort. The other
pet, atlll more unuatiul. apenda hla time In a cnge In the back
yard, aeiimpering around from one aide of hla wire houae to the
other, retreating when atrtingera come too near. Did we tell you?
Ile a a gloanv little black und white akunk ...
Naw Oregon Story . . . Soon to be on the bookatunda la a new
atorv. "The Empire Hulldera," containing 25 authentic tnlea of
the 'founding and development of the Oregon country. Author
Hubert Ormond ("line la a Portland man and wrltor for The Ore
gon Journal. Ilia book covera the 70-year period in Pacific North
weat hlalorv following tho first vlait of Captain Robert Gray,
master of the milling venae), "Columbia." to the Columbia river.
Among Cuse'a heroea urc Gray. Bill Rector, who drove hla wagon
aeroaa the Cnaradea and lowered It on ropea when the going waa
rough, and I.a Monte, who walked 8000 mllea becauae he wanted
to live in the Willamette valley. Publlahera are DouMeday and
COICaplU)' Nawinotea . . . Figuring prominently In aoclul newa
from tho alate enplliil are Prealdent of the Senate and Mra. Mar
ahall E Cornett, Hepreaentatlve and Mra. Henry Semon and
Representative Roae M. Poole. The Cornetta were gueata of Secre
tory ot Stute and Mra. Robert S. Farrell Jr. at dinner Tuesday
evening. Mra. Poole waa one of the hoateaaea at a Tueaday after
noon luncheon when wivea of repreaenlntlvea were honored, and
FrUlav night, the Cornetta. Senator and Mra. Carl Kngdahl of
Pendleton and Hepreaentatlve and Mra. Semon were hoala at a
dinner dance at the Mnrion hotel ... ...
l.i the "what they're wearing'' department the Statesman tells
us thla . . "Hep. Roae Poole'i chic black hat wl h frothy white
mallne looped bowa" . . . and ... "A wonderful time waa had
bv alt at the large affair given Thuraday evening by Senate
Prealdent und Mra. Mnrahall Cornett . . . Iota of gorjieoua dinner
gowna on display among the 120 or so gueata . . . Mra. Cornett
reeled them In a charming aprlngtime print dinner gown . . .
to It were pinned eight lovely butterfly orchids . . .
And. about that lovely tea ael given the Cornelia ..." Hlgh
llght of the aeaaion for the Marahall Cornelia Friday waa when
Tey were preaented with a beautiful alerllng aliver tea fervlce
. Mrs. Dean Walker had Invited Mrs. Cornett, Mra. Earl Snell
and Mra. Ronald Jonea to luncheon at the Marlon hotel and then
to the afternoon aeaaion . . . Mra. Cornett waa escorted to the
floor from the. gallery and waa really aurprlaed and overwhelmed
with excitement . . . She waa given a bouquet of white roars
tied with red ribbon and then the service . . . even Senator Cor
nett shook a little while unwrapping the gifts , . .
Buay Daya . . . It'a been a busy, huatllng week for Mra. E. D.
Johnson who la In tho midst of moving and haa been feted at
many a formal and Informal affair In recent days. The Johnaona
will leave Tucadnv morning for their new home in Portland . . .
Pledge . . . Malcolm Eplev Jr.. aludylng at the Unlvrralty of
Oregon, pledged Phi Kappa Pal fraternity at the unlveralty Mai-
rolm Is the son of Mr. and Mm. Malcolm Epley Sr. of North
SVfn Th.'sSuth'.'. . We hear that Mr. and Mr.. R. P. Elllngaon
Br are vlaltlng the L. K. Johnaona In San Diego. They plan to
be home In earlv April. Krlenda will be happy to know that Mr.
Elllngaon la doing well after hla recent aerioua lllneas. The John
aona are former Klamath folk ... he waa paator of the Klamath
i Lutheran church ... - ... ,
Home Again . . . Famed Mardl Graa In New Orleana waa
even belter than Dr. and Mra. F. Cecil Adama had hoped. They
returned a few daya ago from a month'i trip through the south.
Along with New Orleana they apent some lime In Galveston,
Texaa. Traveling companions wcro Dr. and Mra. C. W. Lemery
of Medford.
New Officers
Chapter AU. PEO. haa elected
new officers for 1947-48 with
Mra. Victor O'Nolll, prealdent;
Mra. George Sample, vice presi
dent: Mra, Samuel A. Mushen,
recording aecrclnry: Mra. H. R.
Todd, corresponding secretary;
Lyravlne Flan, treasurer; Mra.
F. R. Olda, chaplain; Mra. R. P.
Craig, guard; Mrs. Stanley
Woodruff, pianist and Mra, J. E.
llosklng, historian.
The chapter met for dinner on
Tuesday evening, March 11, at
the homo of Mra. Frank Mills on
Creacent avenue. The commit
tee In rharge waa Mra. Ken
neth Klahn, Mra. J. W. Peak
and Mra. F. R. Olda.
5 it , V
i a . J:. J. I . , 1
i ft J ' .'' i
ENGAGED is Barboro Nyhart, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. N.
i E. Nyhart of Klamath Falls. Miss Nyhart will become the
bVlde of Paul Whitlatch, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. V. Whit
fAtch of Henley. No date has been set for the wedding.
?'. Evergreen.
Dr. E. D. Johnson, pioneer
Klamath Falls physician who
haa retired from practice and
la leaving next week with Mrs.
Johnson to make their home In
Portland, waa honored Thurs
day evening at hla home on Pa
cific Terrace when 20 members
of the Klamath Medical aocicty
called to honor him.
In honor of hia SO ycara serv
ice to the medical profession,
Dr. Johnaon was presented with
a life membership In the society
and given a certificate. The
presentation waa made by Dr.
Merle Swansen, president of the
y f ": ' ' ' ' '1
I Si ,11 "-: ' t
' 1 - 'aa'aaaaaa'''aaaaaaaaaaaa-aa-a- malt: I i . .UL. MlM
HONORED AT A PRETTY TEA Tuesdoy ofternoon was Mrs.
friends gathered to soy their forewells and best wishes to
and Dr. Johnson will make their home in Portland. Enterta
E. M. Igl, Left to right are Mrs. Collier, Mrs. Johnson and
Dinner Party
Mra. W. G. Homan, president
of the Oregon State Women's
Auxiliary to the Medical aoclely,
and Mra. Burton My era, vice
president, paid their annual of
ficial vlait to the auxiliary to the
Klamath Medical aociety Friday
evening and were honored with
a 6:30 o'clock dinner party In the
Pelican party room. Covera were
laid for 20.
A center arrangement of daf
fodils and quince decked the long
tame. mra. naipn w. Stearns,
retiring president of the auxil
iary, presided at the dinner.
Both Mra. Homan and Mra.
Mcycra were preaented with
corsage. They arrived late Frl-
oay afternoon from Medford
where a luncheon meeting waa
arranged for them, and left
early thin morning for an of
ficial visit in Bend.
Relief Project
The Klnmnth ITalU IT.,ltA
Council of Church Women is
sun energetically pursuing the
projeci oi doming tor overseas
relief. Kl'erV Krtrlav .ri.rnnn..
from 1 to 4 the garments arc
received in the basement of the
First Christian church, 8th
Street entrant- mnti m tA ..
for shipment. Articles needed
i.iw uc in gooa ciean condition
and It la especially requested
uiBi Kins oe cnieiiy restricted
to Wnilhln aiF.ri ,lr... 1 ... I.
'l,r all ages, including shoes (no
kitfk 1. I -. . , ,
'! urciar, nuu uvnaiug. Any
person who desires to give
monev mav mnkn rhn-fe
able to the United Council of
niircn women.
This project has a fine record
that haa never enme unHn.
suspicion and ia part of tho
v-iiuivii worm ocrvice In which
42 of the leading denominations
of the United mntn Am.ia
dent of the auxiliary to the
Klnmnfh Mitinal ,.,n.
complimented at a prettily ap.
poinien luncneon arranged in
her honor by the auxiliary on
WednesdAV at 12'4A .nVlni-lr In
the Pelican party room.
ine one long uiDie waa cen-
t Or.H U.IIK m Inn, l.m.il
fodils and other spring blos
soms. Mra. Johnaon was pre
sented with a very pretty gar
denia corsage and a gift from
the auxillury, the presentation
made by Mrs. Ralph W. Steams,
curing president oi me group.
It wn nun nf ll.n n.n.. 1..
formal gatherings which hon
ored Dr. and Mrs. Johnson this
week rtrinr tn ll.nli- i... ,-i . .
for Portland. Mrs. George M.
vaier was chairman ol the
Dnrlntf Ihn n t, it..
Marvin Nersoth was elected
presiacnt or auxiliary and Mrs.
Charles V. Rugh, secretary
treasurer. Mrs. Ray W. Olden
burg is retiring secretary-treasurer.
School Of Music
The aeeonri ormm nr
School stlldenta turfvin nf V.A
Sacred Heart academy school of
music will entertain their friends
Sunday, March 16. Among them
are Norma Jeanne Holmes,
Andrew Honzcl, Elizabeth An
derach, Marian Mclntyre, Ruthe
Huston. Pntrlnlu Vnnn u..9.,l
Vines, Patricia O'Connor. Chria-
uiiH riynn, ijoveua McTagBcrt,
Michael Colbert, Sally Johnston,
Margaret Wedel and Emma Hol
dener. The Boykin Concerto In F will
be played by Patricin Clark, ac-
COnmnnipH hv ITmtrtn Unlnnnnp
and a string ensemble consisting
of Phillip Clark, Elaine Abbott,
ut:i vines, joan iviurpny,
Janice Larson, Gwendolyn Som-
er. IT) 1 l.tl rk'Wanfa Hnr-lnll
Lavenik and Donna Powers. The
puouc is invitcct,
TtntYIn fl'nm n siv mnnlri' alou
in southern California, Phoenix,
Ariz., and a jaunt into Old
Mexico, are Mr. and Mrs. Glenn
n T.ftt-nn n RQ3 T-Ii-.U aMnn.
They returned Wednesday night.
Mrs. O'Neill Tell:
Of Li
Monday's meeting of the Klamath Falls Woman's Library club
was especially interesting when Mrs. Victor E. O'Neill gave a
talk on the "Legends and Myths About Lincoln." Mra. O'Neill
has studied Lincoln for many years and is familiar with stories
of the Civil War period which brought to her audience the events
and details that are so entertaining but little known. Lincoln's
life story is of more interest than that of any other American
and there were more books written about him, until he has de
veloped into a legendary figure and many accounts of his birth,
early life, marriage and death
are clouded by stories building
him up at the expense of others.
Mra. Walter Brown, president,
preaided at a short business
meeting, after which Mrs. A. A.
Williams sang two contralto
solos, "Waters of Minnetonka"
and "Ave Maria," with Mrs.
Don J. Zumwalt accompanying.
Spring flowers were arranged
around the room by Mrs. Louis
. Ceist, and hostesses for the
day were Mrs. Calvin Hunt and
Mra. Clora Sherman.
Robert Banister, art instruc
tor at KUHS, gave a short talk
on art, explaining teaching
methods of art in the schools
and displaying work done by
students. There was a display of
pictures by local painters, ar
ranged for by Mrs. Joseph C,
Mrs. Charles B. Larkin. vice
president, poured at the tea
served at the close of the after
noon. Mrs. C. A. Lundy and
her committee, Mrs. E. M. Ray
mond and Mrs. Oscar Kittridge,
were in charge.
The annual spring musicale is
scheduled for the April meeting.
Invitations are in the mail for
the wedding of Sharon Lee Wil
lits, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Louis Craver, of Oakland, Cali
fornia, formerly of Klamath
Falls, to Ralph Thomas Hop
kins, on Saturday, March 29.
The ceremony will be read at
the First Methodist church at 4
o'clock in the afternoon. Mr.
Hopkins is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Ralph S. Hopkins of Mel
rose street.
History Of Group
Told At Luncheon
Alpha chapter, Delta Kappa Gamma, held the regular monthly
meeting Saturday afternoon, March 8, at a luncheon in the Peli
can party room. The guests of the day were Mrs. Martha Warcup,
Mrs. Jean Porter, Mrs. Harold Ashley, Mrs. Mabel Nitzel, Mrs.
Velma Tinnery, Mrs. Lctha Landis. Mrs. Elizabeth Tollev. Mrs.
Lillian Wright, Mrs. Louise Homewood, Emilie Haldeman, Evelyn
Ickes, Margaret Kopta and Mrs. Mary Waggoner, a retired mem
ber. Augusta Parker gave a short talk on the history of Delta
Kappa Gamma. The national
organization was founded bv
Dr. Annie Webb Blanton and
11 prominent women educators
in Austin, Texas, in May of
Mrs. Gcraldine Owsley, first
vice president of the state
organization, sketched the be
ginning of Delta Kappa Gamma
in Oregon. Sixteen founders
met in Portland, May, 1939,
and in November, 1941, the
Alpha chapter was organized in
Klamath Falls. There are now
nine chapters in the state.
Two promising young pian
ists entertained the group with
solos. They were Mary Lee
Crawford and Nei) Olson.
Arnold Gralapp, superintend
ent of city schools, guest speak
er, presented the many diffi
cult problems confronting the
administration. Although the
graphs and statistics presented
applied to the local schools, the
same conditions exist in the
majority of schools throughout
the United States. His figures
showed the birth rate in the
community in recent years,- the
increasing attendance in the
lower grades which has con
sumed all the - available space
In the present buildings,.
E. D. Johnson. The affair was one of many this week when
Mrs. Johnson who will leave Klamath Falls next week. She
ining for her on Tuesday were Mrs. Andrew Collier and Mrs.
Mrs. Allen Sloan.
Younger Set
A group of the younger set
is invited to a party tonight
at the home of Dr. and Mrs!
Ralph W. Stearns when their
daughter, Frances, entertains in
the party room from 7 to 10:30
o'clock. Games and dancing will
take up the evening, followed by
Guests include, Elmina Ray
mond, Carole Hamilton, Patty
Teale. Ann Newman. Jeannine
Mwcom, Shirley Rogers, Nancy
Hagglund. Jean Uwens, Sylvia
Hillis, Helen Bertram, Mary Ann
Preston, Virginia Van Doren and
Betty Karnes.
Marvin Nerseth, Don Crane,
Dean Lowell, David Almeter,
Ramon Bell. Sam Montgomery,
Aaron Anderson, Angus Stew
art. Randall Binkley, Robert Ol
son, Jay Griffin, Merle Deets,
Bob Van Vector and Bill Jack
stadt. Dr. and Mrs. E. G. Canfield
of New Orleans, La., are par
ents of their first child, a son,
born at 4 o'ciock Friday morn
ing, March 14, at Touro hospi
tal in New Orleans. The baby,
James Earle, is also the first
grandchild for Mr. and Mrs. J.
W. Sanders. 1740 Crescent. Mrs.
Canfield will be remembered by
her many friends here as the
former .Florence Sanders of
Klamath Falls and Malin.
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Whitlock
have returned from a three
weeks' holiday spent In San
Francisco and Los Angeles.
Spring Event
Planned to be an outstanding
event is the Sojourners' spring
tea, scheduled for 1:30 o'clock
in the Willard hotel, Wednes
day, March 26. Tables may be
reserved by calling Mrs. C. G.
Hooper, 6405, Mrs. R. E.
Craney, 6342, or Mrs. C. Fyock,
8565. -
The last meeting of Sojourn
ers was held on March 12 at the
Willard, when the group re
ceived Invitations from the
Klamath Falls Woman's Library
club to attend its annual tea on
April 14.
Mrs. Hilda Mellby was wel
comed as a new member and a
farewell gift was given to Mrs.
Jack Kuhn who is leaving to
reside in Vancouver.
Bridge was played following
the brief business meeting, with
Mrs. Lloyd . Young and Mrs. M.
E. Ingcls taking honors. Mrs.
John Insley and Mrs. John Lis
ter were hostesses.
Arranging the tea are Mrs.
C. G. Hooper. Mrs. Arthur Rein-
hart, Mrs. Arthur Compton,
Mrs. Charles Fyock .and Mrs.
A. G. Kusler,
League Guest
Mrs. Errol Horner, a member
of the board of directors of the
National League of Women Vot
ers, met Tuesday afternoon and
all day Wednesday with the
Klarnath County League board
and Interested members. At
these sessions an analysis was
made of league objectives and
standards, local .league prob
lems and ot methods of promul
gating an effective program for
the citizens of the community.
The international leadership
of the country will only be as
strong as the public opinion be
hind its leaders, commented Mrs.
Horner. Only thirty per cent of
the eligible electorate voted at
the last election which means
that citizens must not only be
informed but must also learn to
actively participate in govern
ment if democracy is to survive.
Mrs. Horner urged the local
league to sponsor discussion
groups in neighborhoods where
people show an interest, and
said these may be made up of
both men and women if they so
. At .the next regular meeting
of the league on March 26 slide
films will be shown on the sub
ject, "Economics for Every
body." Student Play
I When the great Marc Connel
ly play, Ureen rasiures, is
presented on the University of
rimunn rBmnm Anril 19. in
cluded in the all-student cast
will be Nina Sue Fernimen,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. H.
Fernimen. route 3. box 169A,
Klamath Falls.
The play, which nas a cast
of over 100 and includes a
. u.t.ir.1, will in? 25 neirro
muiuo . -- . -
spirituals, is in rehearsal at the
present nine uuw
tion of University Theatre Di-
Un-ana W Pnhinnn. BS-
... -- -
sistant professor of speech and
dramatic arts in wt? umvcio.kj.
Miss Fernimen, a junior ma
joring in psychology, was also
recently elected president of
her living organization on me
Playing jacoD in me presen-
...ill no Ijia PAtrncplc ran
on Antone Petrasek, Malin. Lee
is a junior, majoring in tngiisn.
Announced this week was the
betrothal of Mildred Elaine
Williams, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Edgar L. Williams of this
city, to Larry Kent Milligan, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. Milli
gan of Idaho Falls. Idaho. The
news was told at a party held
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J.
Fred Flock of Eugene last Tues
day. Miss Williams is a student
at the University of Oregon.
The couple met at Crater Lake
national park last summea and
as announcements, guests re
ceived picture postcards of the
lake with the news and the date
for the wedding, June 17.
A white cake decorated in
blue with the names of, the
young couple centered the table,
with blue tapers completing the
theme. Assisting Mrs. Flock
about the rooms were Gerry
Brewster and Edna Dories, both
of Portland, Mrs. John Scott of
Klamath Falls and Beverly Ash
ton of Pocatello, Idaho.
Miss Williams is a graduate of
Klamath Union high school and
is in her sophomore year at the
university where she is major
ing in home economics.
Mr. Milligan was graduated
from Idaho Falls high school
and was recently discharged
from the army air corps. He is
a student at Oregon State col
lege where he is studying busi
ness agriculture. He is affiliated
with Theta Chi fraternity.
New officers of Zuleima tem
ple will be installed in a cere
mony at Grants Pass on Satur
day, March 22. Mayme Spalding,
queen-elect, is of Grants Pass,
and Mae Moss of Klamath Falls
will be installed as Princess Tir
zah. All Klamath members are
invited to attend the installation.
Pretty Luncheon
Honors Visitors
A pretty luncheon In honor of two out-of-town guests was
arranged by Mra. Richard Currin and Mra. Richard Maxwell thla
week. Special guests were Mrs. Myron Pinkstaff of Eugene, slater
of Mrs. Currin, who with her small daughter Cherry visited the
PiL-ln. 1 ,,,..1, ...... ft-. t. 1. .1 . . .
City, sister-in-law of Mra. Maxwell and a guest at her home.
For thp nrraalnn th Pollnnn naptv m,m lMA-n ...ul
. - - - fr... -j .wu... np UVVUiaWU WIUI
arrangements of daffodils and pussy willows, with bouquets of
the same flowers with tulips and heatheruscd at the main party
Bridge completed the delight-
ful afternoon. Other guests were
Mrs. r. Cecil Adams, Mrs. Paul
Sharp, Mrs. Van Scott Molllson,
Mrs. Greer Drew, Mrs. Andrew
Honzel, Elcnora Weatherford',.
Mrs. Lloyd Drew, Mrs. William
Yates, Mrs. Glen Evans, Mrs.
John Shaw Mn Paul Parrona
Mrs. Charles Fyock, Mrs. Ray
Uldenburg, Mrs. Martin Swan
son, Mrs. Bert Schmidt. Mrs.
Merle Swansen. Mrs. E. P. Lee,
Mrs. Gordon McCracken. Mrs.
Boyd Sprague and Mra. Arthur
Nine Years Old
A party to delight a little girl's
heart W&8 th hirthHav nalUra.
tion of Sharon Taylor, nine-year-
om aaugnier or ftlr. and Mrs. L.
Ernest Taylor. Sharon's young
friends gathered at the family
home on Del Moro street on
Sunday afternoon, March 9.
Comic motion picture films
were the first event of the day,
with games and refreshments
later. Guests received favors in
a fishing game. Sharon served
her pretty birthday cake and
opened gifts from the youngsters.
Others present were Annette
and Brian Jacobs, Gail Nerseth,
Shelia Adler, Beverly Goehring,
Paul Adams, Gloria Mahan, Sally
Sue Burke, Nancy Clark, Beverly
Swansen, Jane Larkin, Charles
Castor, Donald Renie, Carol Ann
Biehn, Paula Cook, Sharon
Hahn, Nancy Newell, Mary Nell
Laurhammer, Patricia Isensee,
Gene Winkle, Clyde Ross and
Carol Taylor, Sharon's sister.
University of Oregon students
will have their spring vacation
next week starting Friday,
March 21. Among those plan
ning to come home for the noli
tome nome ior ine non-nira.
day is Madelon Adler, daughter
of Dr. and Mrs. Georee H. Adler
Fathers And Sons
Attend Party V
Fathers and sons, one hundred In number, gathered at Klam
ath Lutheran church Tuesday, March 11, 6:30 p. m. for the an
nual banquet sponsored by the Brotherhood. Most of the boy
present were "bona-fide" sons, but the men lacking sons of their
own borrowed one for the occasion from the Sunday school jr
elsewhere. - --
Joseph Russell, acting as toastmaster, called on the Rev. S. M.
Topness to lead the group singing, after which Garry Strong
played three accordion solos. This was followed bv a "father and
sun cumomauon, joe ana
nor iiuck, who sang two duets.
Ben J. Loftseaard Jr. played
several selections on the tonette.
a rare musical instrument. The
musical part of the program
was concluded with a vocal solo
by Arnold Collins, and a clari
net solo by Robert Larson. Pa
tricia Hunt was the accompanist.
The Rev. Victor Schulze. Das-
tor of Zion Lutheran church,
was the guest speaker. He called
on the men of the church to sup
port society against the menace
of materialism and secularism
by living consecrated Christian
lives. A tableau, "Fathers and
Sons," prepared especially for
the occasion, the scenario bv
Mrs. S. M. Topness and the script
ay t-asior lopness, was present
ed as the closing number. Five
scenes from the life of a Chris
' V
ROMANTIC NEWS this week was the announcement of th
engagement of Mildred Elaine Williams, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Edgar L. Williams of Klamath Falls, to Larry Kent Milli
gan, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. Milligan of Idaho Falls,
Idaho. Announcement was made at a party In Eugene where
Miss Williams attends the University of Oregon.
Bishop-Modern Studios,
Lovely Tea .
Deenrfltinna nf mntt araan mnA
nhltn sot th ,V.n. .. . .
lightful affair on Tuesday aftoi
noon when Mrs. Andrew Co lier
and Mrs. E. M. Igl entertained -for
Mrs. E. D. Johnson. Dt. and
Mrs. Johnson will leave soon toe
roriiana wnere uiey will mak
their home, and a large group
Of Mra. .Tnhnann'f frlnnrla ifnth. .
ered in her honor.
Tea hours were from 3 to
o'clock at the Igl home on Mel.
rose street. Pouring early in the
afternoon were Mrs. Glenn Kent '
and Mrs. Victor E. O'Neill, and
wirs. u. j. zumwalt and Mrs.
Allen Sinnn nrAaiHorl at Inn ln-
SerViro Inter In the nnu Mr.
John Houston and Carolyn Col.
iter assisted aDouc the rooms.
The tea table was lovely with
its Centernieoe nf anrlntr flnusar
and white tapers.
Bridal Shower
Sharnn T. Willlt. k.;j
elect of Ralph Thomas Hopkins,
was entertained at a bridal
ShOWer in tha FlLro nin. rMm
Friday evening, March 14. Hos-
icmra mr me party were Mrs.
Alfred .Qfrnnrl on1 T)
... H..u ,.o. arau
Guests played bridge and
were served refreshments late
in the evening ArranaAman4a
of daffodils and sweet peas add
ed a gay touch to the prettily ap-
puiuicu puriy laDies.
Hieh hnnnr. i 1. .
to Sharon Wiilits, Mrs. Merrill
Kious and Mra. Roderick Smith.
inviiea to honor Miss Wiilits
were Mrs. Bernard Zollman,
Mrs. A. G. Wiggins, Mrs. Donald
Smith. Mr, Rnnn-inl. O l.U
Mrs. Arthur Simmons. Mra.
Stanley Hajicek, Mrs. Levi Mo
Donald, Mrs. Merrill Klous.
Mrs. Earl Snyder. Mrs. D. Clieg,
r.an onyaer. Mrs. O. Clieg,
M; Byron Hardenbrook, Mra.
Sl.S-.SDkins.- Mrs- v- c- ?h-
L. H. Craver.
tian boy were presented, with
L. E. Taylor acting as reader.
Participants and the scenes
are as follows: "Fatherhood,"
Russell Toycen: "Story-Telling,"
Joseph and Chucky Russell;
"Sunday School," Phil and Rich
ard Gustafson; "Pals," Clifton
and Jerry Ongman; "Worship,"
Gabriel Overen, and four sons,
Leroy, Gerald, Gene and Orvin.
The dining room breathed an
air of spring in its decorations.
Centerpieces of daffodils, with
green tapers and favors in pas
tel shades of blue, yellow and
green adorned the tables. At
the head table a unique center
piece was arranged consisting of
a miniature fish pond with a
father and son fishing. A baked
ham dinner waa served by the
Ladies Aid.