Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on April 18, 1936 · Page 2
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Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 2

Albany, Oregon
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 18, 1936
Page 2
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f T n-tW "J-j?TMi.-.. PAGE TWO THE ALB.AN.YJ DEMOCRAT-HERALD, ALBANY; OREGON SATURDAY, APRIL 18, 1936 LOCAL AND DISTRICT j SOCIETY NEWS MUSIC ' ff. 0 RUT EE! 7 IF W M 1 Kl COMING EVENTS : CLUBS - LODGES ' PATTERNS r a IANTHE SMITH, Editor . Telephone 16 SUITED TO VARIED OCCASIONS lemon juice or salt water the apple will not discolor. A few strips of raw apple with cooked prunes give a nice contrast of texture. Cooked, raw or in baked of tht Happy Hour club at the home of Mrs. John Morgan, North Albany, Tuesday evening. A program was enjoyed during the evening, with Misses Helen and RUth Morgan playing a piano duet; Mrs. Arthur Fuller gave a reading and Miss Patty Knoles gave a recitation. Mrs. Dave Rich gave a talk on her recent trip ta the eastern part of the United States nvifl : 4loA haw 4ln'. ItimiiMk. , I. Symphony Orchestra WiH i'.- Open Music Week May 3 "J" Albnny ipeople 'have been awaiting with interest the . announcement of the second concert to be given by the Albany Symphony orchestra, and at the behest of the i ) committee in charge of "Music Week" in Albany, which """' opens May 3, the concert is to be given in the Albany ; '' armory. The announcement followed the meeting of the '-.,.. board of directors at the home of Miss Ianthe Smith last 'a-ji .. Wednesday evening. 'TPHE smartest thing In spring suits Is a tliree-plece ensemble consisting of fitted Jacket of oxford gray wool with braided lapels, a pin-striped skirt made on pencil glim lines and an extra skirt to match the jacket. Shoes, hat and gloves, all In lighter tones of gray. The smart swagger oxfords bave comfortable built up heels. (From James McCreery & Co., New York). r , Pre-Nuptial Event Honors Edna Warren Last Tuesday '' A social event of the early spring, in which much inteii-est is beinjj evinced, is the approaching marriage of Miss , Edna Warren, daughter of County Commissioner and Mrs. H. F. Warren and Everett Terhune, of Raymond, Wash., formerly of Albany. The marriage is to be an event of May 5. , One of the interesting pre-nuptial events, given in Miss . Warren's honor was the miscellaneous shower Tuesday ev,;mng given by Mrs. severa she . At-ihur K. McMahanand been ' sur8ical nurse at the Al- church and in charge of the ban bany General hospital lurs, ivran i.arpenicr, at uie HcMunan Home on Ellsworln street. The evenine was snent inform-! As a feature of the con- cert, Dr. R. W. Hans Seitz, Salem, who has won international fame as conductor of 1 symphony orchestras, will be guest conductor for the concert. ' Dr. Seitz, who was formerly , affiliated with the Willamette . university school of rriusic, was born in Germany, where he received his early musical training; Dr. Seitz, also organized the symphony orchestra , in Salem. A large number of students in ally, and during the evening a sent is employed in similar work contest was staged with Mrs. ! in Washington. William Vollstedt winning the I ' prize. D. A. R. Chapter During the evening the guests ; . . ' worked on tea towels for the ; Hears Reports, prospective bride and Miss Waia-1 on Monday evening Linn chap- ' ren was presented her gifts at tcr of the Daughters of the Amcr-the close of the social hour. I jcan Revolution, enjoyed a des- The rooms of the McMahan I sol t course at the home of Mrs. home were resplendent in their v. p. Canning, with Mrs. Eliza- aecoraiions oi pastel - snaaca . spring flowers and boughs of I cherry blossoms. At the close of the evening M I t , meimkSMssC1. 1 ,, , -. "'jfcsi . music, who have arisen to prominence in the musical world, have laid the groundwork, for their r.;lr careers with Dr. Seitz. !if'-" still another feature of the r.'ji. concert will be tho appearance j ' . of the Methodist Episcopal church I vested choir, under the direction I it'' of Prof. Lural Burggraf, with T ..several assisting artists, consist-Mi'j ng of vocalists, brass quartet and '"' ' tyhpani. The choir will sing i Gounod'r "Unfold Ye Portals." For several weeks the Albany orchestra has been' rehearsing for the, concert and two of the num-; bers will be the march from Tann-hauser, and one movement from Franz Schubert's "Unfinished i,. Symphony." Soon after its inception, the Albany orchestra was faced with the task of buying music for full . instrumentation, and with the proceeds of the free will offering and the season tickets sold, an K.i. initial payment was made on the musical library for a symphony luncheon was served and places regent. -Reports on the recent state were marked at small tables for conference, which was held in ' Mesdames: . Skibinski,- Portland; Portland, were given by Mrs. Harold Hough, Lebanon; Charles , Holmes, Mrs. Wayne Dawson and Langmack, Lebanon; Julius Abra- Mrs. Canning. Mrs. Canning read ham, B. F. Kendall, Esther Gor-1 tne message of the president gen-don, J. Kenneth Mills, William erai Df the Daughters of the Vollstedt. Charles Wagner, Kath- ! American Revolution, ryn Schlosser, Theodore Frazee, Mrs, Wayne Dawson read Mrs. Harold Fisher, Floyd M. Scott, Mark v. Weatherford's report on George McBride, Kenneth Cross, te restoration of the McLoughlin V. Bryant home. The McLoughlin house is Misses; Lillian Metcalf, Amy ; Clllled The Mt. Vernon of the Kitchen Appetizers i . i ' APPLES FOR BREAKFAST Metcart, Jane Liannals, Mary : Dannals, Estella Dorgan, Margy Firchau, Clara Foil and Ianthe Smith. Miss Warren, who is well known in Albany attended Albany high I school and was graduated from nurse's training from the Sisters' of Mercy hospital in Eugene. For JUST ARRIVED j ,' orchestral- As the orchestra is designated as a oivic projoot, the Mr. Toihune, was employed, while in Albany by the Fort- miller Funeral homo and at pre- bijth Barrett as assistant hostess. Mrs. G. Glenn Holmes presided over tho business session in the absence of Mrs. Alton B. Coates, v,i in Oreeon Citv " Mrs. J. C. Irvine read from the D. A. R. magazine, "The Early History of the National Society of the D. A. R." by Alice Louise Mnn,,fiv A soi:iu hour was enjoyed fol- ' .'pi..,;.:. T.rm r. i-m.- uwi A T STENBERG'S Albany, Oregon w . k ... jr Hand Made Lingerie .... . music will be turned over to the 'city and kept in the Albany public library, should at any time the present orchestra become dis-: solved. Musicians who play in the orchestra, do so without any remuneration- and Prof. Luper has also- given of his services to this cause. In the library, which was pur- chased from Dr. Seitz, there are 78 complete numbers. Including Several complci symphonies. Tho music used at ' the first concert was loaned to the orchestra by Ur. Seitz. quet will be Mrs. G. Glenn Holmes and Mrs. William Hobbs, will take charge of the dining room. On Saturday noon a luncheon will be served in the church and Mrs. Chester Wyman will make the arrangements for the luncheon and Mrs. Virginia Daniels will be in charge of the dining room. Suturday night at the dinner, Mrs. Winifred Ohling Jind Mrs. Lulu Miller will manage the preparations for the dinner and Mrs. William Hoflich will be in charge of the dining room. Mrs. R. L. Burkharl was in charge of the program Wednesday. An interesting history of the church was given by Mrs. John McChesney, showing a number of photographs of earlier days, Mrs. McChesney stated that the first marriage in the new church, at that time, was that of herself and Mr. McChesney and Mr. and Mrs. Underwood. At the close of the afternoon tea was served..- Those on the committee were: Mrs, J. Deo Mc-Clain, Mrs.. Johrr Carnegie, Miss Volcna Smith and Miss Laura Chambers.- , ; . .,,,: Legion Auxiliary Plans Style Show. As a feature of a' part of the evening's entertainment, when the American Legion Axuliery stages its annuul benefit card, party next Friday evening at tho Memorial hall,, will be the style show. Still another high spot on- the entertainment will, be an interesting program. The Albany merchants, who have been approached- to participate in the style event are: Mrs. A. Sternberg, Sternberg Ladies' shop, women's ready-to-wear, J. C, Pennoy Co., children's clothing and the Blain Clothing Co., men's wear. , The committee In charge of the style show is comprised of Mrs. Wallace C. Eakln, Mrs. Earl Fort-miller, Mrs. Ralph Croniso and Miss Elsie Bain. ' Entre Nous Club At Weatherford Home. Wednesday at 1 o'clock the members of the Entre Nous bridge olub met at the Hotel Albany for luncheon, with Mrs. Rialto L. Weatherford as hostess. Places were murked at the attractive luncheon- table for 12. Following Uic luncheon the members repaired to the Weatherford home on Broadalbin street, where bridge was enjoyed. Mrs. Horning of Corvallis and Mrs. H. C. Morris, Portland, were additional guests. Mrs. Horning won the guest prize and Mrs. Z. II. Rudd the club prize. , - i Good Cheer Members At Frager Home. At hijfh noon Tuesday, the members of the Good Cheer club met nt the home of Mrs. Sam Frager, for a no-hostess luncheon, with Mrs. Fred Hoflich assisting I A business meeting ana social prevailed during the afternoon. Happy Hour Members Meet In North Albany. An outstanding social event of ; the past week was the meeting FOR COMING WEEK goods, apples contribute to good j Dreakfasts. I Fruit Juice Cooked or Ready to Use Cereal Bacon' Apple Rolls II Apple Sauce Sausages Waffles III Pan. Broiled Ham ' Fried Apples Bran Muffins OLD FASHIONED APPLE COBBLER. Tart apples. 1 tablespoon sugar lo each apple used. i teaspoon butter to each apple used. ' Rich baking' powder biscuit dough. Pare, core, and slice apples to fill a buttered baking dish, 3i full. Sprinkle with tne sugar and dot with butter. Cover with the baking powder biscuit dough made to drop consistency. With a knife make slits over the top for steam to escape. Bake in oven 400 degrees F for about Vj hour or until apples and topping are done. Serve hot with cream and sugar. Bill Ralston Host At Dinner Party. A social event of this week, in which a large number of the younger set of Albany were interested, was the dinner party given Thursday night by Bill Ralston, at the home of -his parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Ralston. Yellow and green were' used as table decorations and places were marked for 22. After dfnner the evening was spent socially. The guest list included Misses: Barbara Tripp, Ruth Brandeberry, Ruth Looney, Doris Murphy, Betty Jane Quigley, Betty Fitz-patrick, Annd Dooley, Margaret Kizer, Harriet- Richards, MarGene Stewart and Evelyn McTimmonds, Messrs: Victor Groening, Homer Groening. Blair Warner, Walter Smith, Bill Morgan, Thomas Bibb, Frank Merrill, Thomas Mc-Clellan, Jim Howard, Frank Blanchard and the host. Peck Home Scene Of Dinner Party. The home of Mr. and Mrs. Glenn- Peck on Calapooia street was the scene of a very pleasant dinner party, Thursday evening. Following the dinner, the evening was spent informally. Those who enjoyed the affair were: Mr. and Mrs. Carl Newport, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Baker, Mr. and Mrs. Gay- lord Engeman, Mr. and Mrs. Carl KoepeJ, Mr. and Mrs.. William Cooper, Shirley Engeman, Marilyn Baker, Patsy Koepel, Denzil Peck and the host and hostess. - Dinner Given At Methodist Church. On Easter Sunday, the church loyalty campaign, which was opened six weeks before Easter Sunday, ended at the Methodist Episcopal church, with the "blues" winning out over the "reds." The campaign culminated Wednesday evening with a - dinner at the church, with the red side arranging for the dinner and the winners presenting the program. Mrs. Joe Warner was in charge of the program and J. Deo McClain headed the dinner committee. Covers were placed for 150 at the dinner. Group singing during the program was led by Stanley Peterson, who sang as a request number "The. Ninety and Nine." Mrs. C. E. Williamson Sang several vocal numbers, with Mrs. Hazel Ewing at the piano. Eddie Goman played a clarinet number with Miss Edith Gilchrist at the piano. Mrs. Barrett and Mrs. A. Lan-Leuven told of their experiences in calling during the campaign and Mrs. George Buhl gave two readings. . No. 12 In a series written in the Interests of milk consumers SOUR MILK IS NO BARGAIN! If you are experiencing this trouble during these warm davs. we suggest that you trv SNOW PEAK MILK. We will guarantee our milk to remain sweet for 24 hours after delivery, whether you have an ice box or not. The milk will be replaced FREE OF CHARGE if it sours in less than 24 hours. ..JLSt PHONE 6. FOR ... DELIVERY Two tracks always at, :rvlre middle west. ,, . . A series of contests were staged during the social hour, with prizes going to Mrs. Del Huston, Mrs. D, W. Rich, Mrs, Fred Hock-speir and Mrs. H. W. Watson. Bringing the event to a close light refreshments were served to 17 club members and two guests, who were: Mrs. Lulu Mortgomery and Mrs. Arthur Fuller.- The committee in charge of the affair was comprised of Mrs. Rich, Mrs. Lee Roberts and Mrs. Morgan. , ,' Girl Scout Sponsors Give Two Teas. Two- social events of the past week, in which a great deal of interest was manifest, were the teas given Monday and Tuesday by Troops No. 1 and 2 of the Girl Scouts, in the scout cabin near Albany college. On Monday the sponsors of the Girl Scout movement in Albany and of Troop No. 2, which is headed by Mrs. Dennis W. Merrill, entertained mothers of the members of the troop at tea, at the cabin. During the afternoon Mrs. Wilson of Firlinn Scout camp told of the plans for the summer encampment. An impressive flag service was given by Miss Jean Merrill, who presented a ' flag to the scouts. The flag was a gift' from- Mrs. William Pollak.- A salute to the flag and the singing of the national anthem were participated in by the ensemble. Demonstrations of first aid work wore given by Miss Beverly Arbuthnot and Miss Aileen Fisher. Miss Eileen BVenneman, Patrol Leader of Troop No. 1 was in charge of the demonstration. Those arranging for the toa were::- Mrs. Floyd Fisher, Mrs. Edwin : - Fortmiller, Mrs. Seth French, Mrs. E. B. Williamson, Mi's. Lee- Doerfler and Mrs. G. McCcllan. When Troop No. I entertained at tea on Tuesday, under the leadership of Mrs. Kenneth Bloom, a number of demonstrations were given by the girls. Miss Lucy McAfee and1 Miss Palsy Stuart gave flrsaid work demonstrations; Miss Marjoric Ann Stellrnacher and Miss Helen Marks, signalling; Miss Catherine Arthur and Miss Jean Arbuthnot, trail signs. Hiss Helen Marks, patrol leader was in charge. Tho women serving tea and arranging for tho affair were: Mrs. E. C. Brandcberry, Mrs. Willard L. Marks, Mrs. Quiglcy and Mrs. Allen Stellrnacher. Engagement of MarAbel Braden Told Easter morning, April 12, Mrs. Frank Mayer and Mrs. Lester Wilcox, entertained at breakfast at the home of the former, Lebanon. The long table was centered with a bouquet of sweet peas and lilies of the valley. Places were marked by Easter eggs, in which were found the announcement of the wedding date of Miss MarAbel Braden. formerly of Albany, and Otto Fraunmayer, which will take place, June 10 at the home of Mrs. Mayer. Twelve relatives of Miss Braden and Mr. Fraunmayer enjoyed the announcement party, after which they attended taster church services. Miss Braden, is a daughter of the late Mrs. Ethel Braden. She was graduated from the University of Oregotl in 1931 and is a member of Kappa Alpha Thetn sorority. She is at present music instructor in the McMinnvile schools. ' Mr. Fiiiunmayer is a graduate of the University of Oregon and the university school of law. lit is practicing law in Medford. where they plan to make their home after July 1. Miss Houser Given Surprise Party. A surprise party was given in honor of Miss Ellen Houser's birthday at her home by Miss Virginia Johnson, who was assisted by Mrs. Houser. April 10. The evening s entertainment began with a "treasure hunt" and was followed by other games. Later in the evening refreshments were served to Misses: i Eleanor Koos, Paula Hunter. Myrtle Compton, Jcrrinc Bur- I rows. Margaret Kizer and Vir- ginia Johnson. Messrs: Charles Sitton, Verlin Wolfe. Allyn Stellrnacher. Harold Houser. Bob Artnur, Gene Sitton, Bob Roberston. . I Degree of Honor j Enjoys Program. Twenty-six members of the ; local Degree of Honor enjoyed the meet in K of the organization i Thursday evening in the K? ot P. Bnall at Second and Lyon streets. I Miss Ella Whetstone I. e several readings following the lodge ses-Ision and Bobby Haglund played ! a violin number, with his mother. Mrs. Leonard Haglund as ac- complamsU At a late hour light refresh- ft is planned to give another orchestra in June and the board of directors will sell season tickets for the remaining concerts at a reduction. While the concerts arc free, o large number of Albany people, are asked to aid in sponsoring this civic organization. Those who hold tickets will be given reserved scats. a It is planned' to place tne orchestra platform on the south side of the armory, so all who sit in the balcony will be able to see; and the chairs on the main floor will be placed in a horseshoe about the stage. Any who wish to aid the orchestra by lending their support may receive reserved seat tickets from Iantha Smith, at the Albany Democrat-Herald office. M. E; Ladies Aid Plans For Dinners. Wednesday afternoon tho Ladles Hand Embroidered and Tailored Slips. Panties and Gowns Here's a sale that should bring a tempest of excitement to women who are eager for fine Lingerie. Pure Dye Silk Garments In white and tea rose, meticulously tailored (o lit you slenderly. A revelation in undies. SLIPS PANTIES GOWNS $395 $1.95 $3.95 f i 'I! 8 ; if I J! ! 45 i i '1. 4 I ' 4 .in .", f ' i i I ; i " ' Episcopal church met in the social I"" hall of the church with Mrs.- S. I Twenty members were present as D, Dull. Mrs. Mervyl Looney andl'as Mrs. Charles Robnett of Mrs. Glenn Dull as hostesses. Glendale. Cal., who was a corn-Miss Volcna Smith lead the de- I phnientcd guest. 301 W. First Street A roll of good ways to prepare apples for breakfast is long and calls to attention many tasty combinations, easily prepared dishes' and food that can be relied upon to please. Health giving vitamins and minerals, zestful acids, pleasing aromatic properties, available at comparatively low cost, are good reasons for using apples, if reasons are needed. Nutritionists tell us that foods that are liked, digest better, Apples are generally liked, so are dishes made from them. ' Baked apples, apple sauce, stewed apples prepared the day before or in the morning and served cold or warm are stand-bys for breakfast fruit. An extra precaution when large quantities arc to be cooked is to keep the cored or sliced apples in salt water until a sufficient amount is prepared for cooking. This prevents discoloration. Fried apples are generally liked. Butter, bacon, ham or sausage fat may be used. When a large amount is needed, wash, remove the core, but do not peel and cut in eighths. Add 1 tablespoon of fat and 2 tablespoons of sugar for each 4 PARIS THINKS YOU WILL LIKE THIS Roscvienne's sinirts suit, of Rodier's orginal green, black and white woolen, inlaid with thin, cork disks, has a plain skirt aiwt high-waisted jacket with the new short sleeves. It's worn with a high-necked bhnise of white jersey and iferk green hat with 1 Yl 1 CI few Erf 1 I h .apples. Put apples in a shallow baking pan, dot withN fat and I drizzle with sugar. Add water to i barely cover the bottom of the ! pan and bake until done and I nicely browned about hour, j For smaller amounts, care ap- pies, leave peels on, and slice them crosswise in rings. Drizzle ; lightly with sugar and brown both i sides. If the apple slices need 1 further cooking, (some varieties iwill), cover the pan for a few ! movents. Watch carefully as the look belter if the slices stay intact. . Fried apples enhance bacon, ham, sausage and chicken hash, and they are good with toast or muffins. . Apple cake is good with coffee. It takes a short time for baking. An egg yolk and a teaspoon of sugar added to the milk for .the recipe of baking powder biscuit dough. Roll it out to fit two pie tins. Arrange peeled and cored apples cut in eighths over the top in ring fashion. Dot with bits of butter using 1 teaspoon for each apple and drizzle each with 4 tablespoons of sugar. Bake in a hot oven, 450 degrees F, until done, about 20 minutes. Served piping hot and broken ' (not cut) wtih a cake breaker at the table, it is delightfully satisfying. Apple rolls are quite new. They are made of either a fancy dough sometimes called a sweet dough or an ice box dough rolled to an oblong, fairly thin, inch) and 'spread with butter and thick apple sauce sprinkled with sugar and I cinnamon. The dough is rolled like a jelly roll, edges fastened by pinching the dough together and cut in i inch thick pieces. Place cut sides down close together in a i buttered pan and let rise to double I their height. Bake in a hot os-en, 1425 degrees F for about 12 minuses. Apple butter can be used in i these. I Fried apple mush is made by i adding a generous amount of finely chopped apples to corn meal mush just before putting it in a pan to set. Slice and saute in bacon fat until the crust is crisp. Slices of bacon rippling across well browned slices of fried apple mush is tasty. A cup of finely chopped tart apples and an extra tablespoon of shortening added to the recipe 1 for corn meal waffles makes them different and good to eat with breakfast sausages. Raw apples, washed and rubbed until they shine and placed in a bowl on the table have the appeal of both flavor and crunchy texture. An apple cored and cut in strips is a good relish with breakfast meats. If dipped in AVOID THE Graduation Rush Get Your Permanent Early!" We are now equipped to give BOTH SUPER CURLINE The only all-steam wave in Albany and o FREDERICS rtRMANENU WAVES Operators: Marion Arnold, Evelyn Couch, Betty Hughson, Lorene Bunton BUTTON BEAUTY SHOP RooliA. 3. 4. 3. . Venetian Theater Bl.ln.. Phone 158-J votional service and fullnwiiu! the devotional service a business session was held. Plans were made for the society to entertain, the Epworth League' institute which is to be held in . Ibany May 1, 2 and 3. On Friday evening the society will give a banquet at the SOCIAL EVENTS NOTICE! Regardless of any changes WE WILL CONTINUE ;"- TO MAINTAIN Low Drug TODCHS Notice: All social events for the Saturday Women's Pane must be m the hands of the society editor not later than 4 o'clock Friday afternoon, Albany women are asked to hand in Menu the day following; social events, to prevent last minute rush, MONDAY- The Women ol the Moose will stage their weekly pinochle party at 8 p. m. at the Moose temple. Knights of Pythias lodge session 8 p. m., Second and Lyon streets. N. O. W. lodge,. Manzanita circle meeting McDowell building. TUESDAY: .aaUI L. O. O. M. at Moose temple 8 p. m. Alpha Temple No. 1 of Pythian Sisters to meet in K of P. ball, 8 p. m. St. John's dinner at Masonic hall 7 p. m. WEDNESDAY: Officers' Club of the local Degree of Honor is to meet at the home of Mrs. Everett Lamb, 8 p. m. S. S. S. club to meet at the home of Mrs. L. E. Gilkey, 2:30 p. m., at her home in Sunrise. Women's Missionary society of the United Presbyterian church to meet at the church, starting lit 2:30 p. m. Apri! Group of Women's Association will entertain at the church with a program and refreshments. The Women's Asrociation and other member are invited. THURSDAY: O. D. O. club at the home of Mrs. If. W. Slratton, 2 p. m. Priscllla club to hold "no hostess" luncheon at the home of Mrs. Walton H. Worrell on East Fifth street. Thursday Study club will h ld annual "guest day" tea at the ' : home of Mrs. C. C. Bryant. Mrs. Victor Olliver is to be Joint hostess. , The Albany chapter of American War Mothers will hold a , 12 o'clock "covered dish" lunrheun at the Memorial hull. Needlecraft club at the home of Mrs. Julias Abraham, Benton county. FRIDAY- , American Legion Auxiliary benefit card party at Memorial hall 8:30 p. m. Women of the Moose meeting in Moose temple 8 p. m. AT ALL TIMES! We invite you to come in and Shop our Store DRUG Sf ORB 6 Truman Robnett Phone 25 Kentoth Cross iiiirnis were ervea uy mi. mill . I Mrs, Ed sh.w. I sluiW-d quills o

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