Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on April 25, 1936 · Page 2
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Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 2

Albany, Oregon
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 25, 1936
Page 2
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THE; ALBANY 'E"M O C R AT H' 6 R A L 6 , '.. , ORCGQN. SATURDAY, APRIL 251 936 LOCAL AND DISTRICT f SOCIETY NEWS' MUSIC COMING EVENTS ' CLUBS. - LODGES PATTERNS a IANTHE SMITH, Editor Telephone 16 PAGE TWO MEW FOR MISS TEEN ADVANCING RAPIDLY hostesses. A dessert dinner was served at 7:30 p. m. R.W. Hans Seitz to Conduct I M I r ri k Symphony Concert at Armory i Much interest, js being shown .by Albany.. and Linn i- f J Ml vie rr&. county, people in the forthcoming concert of the Albany Symphony, orchestra, which is to be an event of Sunday, May 3. at the Albany armory at 3:30 p. m., with R. W. Hans Seitz, Salem, as guest has directed the orchestra will : relinquish his baton to-Mr. Seitz. The concert is to officially open music- week in Albany. 1 ! , 1 :cUUiy ylTiX VflVH'i r - all: . r i .a , v "'' ' ' " i - - Miss Nancy Thielsen Makes Progress in Musical Field - ; i . , . Of interest to many Albany people is the announcement of the progress being made by Miss Nancy Thielsen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frederic D. Thielsen of Salem, former head of the .voice, department at Albany college, in the jmusical field in,' .the east. Miss Thielsen, who is well known throughout Oregon for her splendid, rich soprano voice, is making s name for herself among her audiences in New York." ,; . '" For . the past three 'ears,?- since , leaving Albany, Miss gled Banner," and "The Rose and Thielsen has been doing -ex- , Sunshine," . . tensive coaching with voice teach- Before being seated at the ers in New York. -, ... , :. i tables all joined in a salute to Among her recent appearances the flag, have been at the Riverside church m,s. ross, sister of Mrs. R. W. in ! New. York, where she was Tripp, and Miss Lenore Powell, presented as' a soloist ron Easter gave the trial scene of "The Mer-Sunday. Miss Thielsen is a mem- chant of Venice," in story form, ber of the church choir. , : :u, i Mrs. Nichols, historian and On April 7 and 9 she sang one author, reviewed tho life of . the of the principal roles in the new noted pioneer, Indian mother, opera of Walter Damrosclv "The Madame Marie Dorian. It was Man. Without a Country.".- .' m,s. Nichols, who discovered the One of the' performances was burial place of this fumous wom-given solely , for musical leaders an, under the belfry of the St. of' New York and among those Paul's church in St. Paul, Oregon, attending were Arthur Johnson, This discovery has been verified, manager of the Metropolitan through records she found in the Opera Co.;. Madame Lucrezia church then. ' Bori Alfred Peleteer John Royal, The hotel dmi r00m was president of the National Broad- beautiful in its decorations of ap-castmg company; Mr. -and Mrs. , blossoms, tulips, and other Steinway, Mrs. Augustus Belmont u flowers. -Deems Taylor, composer; Frank- ... ,. ' u . Black and Arthur Bodansky. Miss Zella Burkhart was chair- On Saturday and. Sunday of . m?n of the decoration committee, this past week, Miss Thielsen was Miss Lottie Morgan chairman of presented- as .soloist in the 1e, Program committee. Mrs. Roy Beethoven Ninth Symphony when T- Worley, chairman of the music the People's Symphony. Chorus committee and Miss Powell, chair-of Boston appeared under the ba-,man of th luncheon committee, ton of Fabion Sevielsky. - i Miss Thielsen is now preparing . B. P. W. Club Gathers ii.- i. M ill -x S) 1a A tzMWH ' MISS NANCY Former hed of, tho voioc .department at Albany coIIbks and daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frc-dolic D. Thlvlsen erf ;ilem. who is now.aD- A mi peanng m New York, possesses a been heard many times in Albany. Kitchen HOSTESSES WISE "CARAMELIZE" FOR EVERYBOY CARES FOR CARAMEL! At Nicholls Home. : Last Tuesday evening the members of the Albany Business and Professional Women's club gathered at the home of Mrs. Eva Nicholls for a business and social meeting. Mrs. Daniel Freeman presented a most interesting paper on "The Development of Education," and Mrs.-Nicholls gave an interesting travellogue. Mrs. Mary Van-Del was in charge of the program and was assisted by Mrs. May Boon and Mrs. Ary Neptune. At the close of the evening light refreshments were served to 20 members. - Needlecraft Club ,-At Abraham Home. Thursday afternoon the Needle-craft club members gathered at the home of Mrs. Julius Abraham in Benton county, where at v 1 o'clock they wore seated about attractively decorated tables for luncheon. . . Places were marked for 15 members and Mrs. Dethman, mother of the hostess, who was an additional guest. Yellow1 flowers conductor.. Loren Luper, who' welfare of the orchestra may buy reserved seats from any member of the board of 'directors. The members--of the. board are) Mrs. Thomas Gilchrist, president; Mrs. Walter Kropp, Mrs. Irene Graham,; Mrsi iOra ,Wallacev , Miss Flora Mason, ' Miss Ianthe Smith Clem ;Howard,' J, ;C Irvine, James Jcnks, Prof.. Loren Luper, Prof. Justin .Miller line) Mr. Skinnor,, Lebanon. .'. ,',' ' .,',. .. ! Art Kirkham Addresses ! Thursday Club-.',', ',''-, The 'Thursday Study club observed its i annual guest day tea Thursday afternoon of this week, when Mrs, C. C. Bryant end Mrs, Victor Oliver were hostesses to the club members and guests, at the i attractive country- home of Mrs.' Bryant, on Bryant island.'! Guest speaker for- the occasion was Arthur Kirkham, chief an nouncer over radio station KOIN,- the Journal in Portland. The un usual and interesting talk upon different phases of the radio industry, and the work from the "other side" of the microphone, revealed both serious and amusing situations, . which . confront those responsible for progsam presentations over the air. At the close of Mr. Kirkham's address, Mrs. Kirkham who accompanied her husband to Albany, was presented bouquet of flowers by Mrs. H. Warner, -president of the club, i Mrs. J; Fred Braly had charge of the musical part of the pro gram. She presented the Albany college men's quartet, which sang several numbers. Members of the quartet are Messrs. Hoyt, Bryant, Slocum and Larson. Julian Bryant closed the program with several vocal selections, Fred Neal was accompanist for the quartet and Mr. Bryant. ; , Bringing the afternon to u clone tho hostesses served delicious refreshments during the sociul hour. S. S: S. Club Has .. . '" ,. Interesting Session. ' , , . Last Wednesday afternoon the S.- S. of Sunrise met at the home of Mi's. L, E. Oilkey. Flowering almond, narcissi,- lilacs. and other spring blooms, formed the decorations. Sixteen club members, were present. Mrs. Del With-erite, Mrs. J. E. Southmayd and Mrs, Minnie Guur were- additional guests. Mrs. Floyd Edwards presid ed over the business meeting and Mrs. Withcrite and Mrs. , Guar were added to the ,cluU roster as new members. , . , Mrs. Edwards pleased her audience with a piano number during the program and Mrs. Cioar sang several numbers. Mrs.. K. A. Tul-bott gave a group of readings. Mrs. F. E. Wickmun was: the prize winner in a contest staged by the hostess. A feature of the meeting was a towel shower for the guest of honor, Mrs. Homer Dowd, who is soon to leave for Lebanon, whero she is to make her home. Mrs. J. E. Warner made the presentation speech and read till original poom written for the occasion by Mrs. Wickman. Late jn the afternoon the hostess served refreshments and was assisted In serving by her dangli- ters, Miss Grace Gilkey and Miss Helen' Gilkey and Master Philip Talbott. , ' The next meeting of the club is to be held at tho home ot Mrs. Belle Hancock, Mav 8. Priscilla Members At Worrell Home. On Thursday afternoon of this week- (he Priscilla club met at the home of Mrs. Walton 11. Worrell with'IN dub members and one guest, a former member of the club, Mrs. Bart Wilson, Portland, To show what a rare musical background Mr. Seitz has, a brief outline of his life will be given. Next October Mr. Seitz will celebrate his 50th anniversary in music. He was born in Leipzig, Saxony. His fa ther was an officer In the cavalry and was a splendid singer and artist. According to Emil Enna, who has written a great deal about Mr j Seitz, the young singer completed grammar school and then was sent to tne at, rnomas Gymnasium, in which J. S. Bach was the cantor. From there he went to the University of Leipzig and took up the study, of medi cine. After three and one-half years he deserted this for the study of voice. . , . i When Seitz was S years old he had his first lessons on the piano, . when 10 years old he. took up the violin, and when 14 years old the violincello was added under the tutelage of his uncle, Gruetz- ' macher, who was at that time the greatest 'cellist in Europe. , , He studied with- Dr.- Carl Rein-coke in Leipzig,- theory with , Prof. Jaddassohn, violin with Freidrieh Hermann and .. Hans Sitt. His voice -work was done with Bodo Borchers and Prof. Julius Stockhauaen, the - greatest "Liedersinger" of all time-t-who traveled in concert with Jenny Lind. . ... Seitz first engagement in opera was at Bern, Switzerland, and after that he sang all overj Europe, made a concert tour in Russia where i he sang in opera. He then went back to his native town and studied conducting, with: Arthur Nicklsch In Leipzig. Nick isch is said to. be the greatest conductor of all time. ,,. After teaching in Leipzig, Dresden and London, he came to the United States in 188S and sang as guest artist in the Metropolitan Opera, New York. From there he was engaged by Frank van dor Stucken as voice teacher for the College of Music in Cincinnati, Ohio, where he was culled upon repeatedly as soloist in the sym phony concerts and the May festival. After teaching In Chicago, South Dakota and Missouri, Suitz's wish to come to the Pacific coast was fulfilled in 1918, when ho was elected dean of the ' music department of the Willamette university, where he remained two years before he started the Snlem conservatory of ' music. He founded the Salem Symphony orchestra and the Willamette valley May festivals with 400 in the chorus and (0 in the orchestra. Mr. Seitz has taught many students, who have become famous. Among his later students was Miss Nancy Thielsen, Salem, who is now in New York City, where she is making rapid strides in. gaining fume as a soprano. Albany people will also be interested in the appearance of the First Methodist Episcopal church choir, which will sing, "Unfold Ye Portals," by Gounod, under the direction of Lurul Burggrnf, who arranged the music for accompaniment of a brass quartet and tympani for the number. Mrs. Martha Patterson Veal, violinist, is concertmelster of the Albany orchestra, which boasts one of the largest stringed sections of any orchestra in the state. ' Full instrumentation Is to be provided for all numbers. The Albany orchestra will be augmented by a group of picked musicians from Eugene, Lebanon and Corvallis. The proceeds of next Sunday's concert will help defray expenses of the concert and will help pay for the musical library which' Onboard of directors has purchased for use of the orchestra. A free will offering is! to be token, Those who arc interested In the i spring blossoms wera used as decorations about the living -rooms of the Fisher home and tiny bud bouquets were favors marking each place at the dessert dinner. I Mrs. Orville Doerflcr was awarded a prize in a contest, which all participated. ' Interesting current events were given at the opening of the busi ness meeting. Mrs. Otto-Lance, retiring-president, presented the other retiring officers, Mrs. Orville Doerfler, vice-president and Mrs. A. Arthur Palmer, treasurer, with corsages in token of their loyal support during the past two years To the new officers, Mrs. Walter Kropp, president, Miss Opal Jar mon, vice-president; Mrs. .. Sven Eliason, treasurer, she also pre sented corsage bouquets. . -. Two recent books wore re viewed. Mrs. Walter Arbuthnot presented Hugh Walpolo's "In quisitor," and Mrs; Floyd Edwards gave a resume of Ann Morrow Lindbergh's "North to the Orient.' The fashion tea, to which all wo men are to be invited, is to be a benefit affair, with the proceeds to be used in' furthering scholarships for worthy -college womon. Mrs. Edward Lawrence Barrett will wear a wedding gown of Mxs W. A. Barrett, when she assists in receiving the guests. An - excellent musical program will accompany the parade of fashions. Mrs. Norval Rietz has been appointed as chairman of this committee and will be assisted by Mrs. Sven Eliason, and Mi's. C. J. Thurston of Jefferson. Committees appointed to co-operate with the Albany merchants in selection of fashions and models include Mesdames: Vernon McVcy, William Michelson, Arthur Palmer, Erling'Brevig, Jack Pearcay Philip Lehman, Walter Arbuthnot,; J. Boyd Patterson, Walter Kropp. Misses: Opal Jarmon, Bess Gcibel, Wilma Spence and Ruth Bryant. Tea is to be served to the guests by Mrs. Otto Lance, Mrs. Orvil Doerfler, Mrs. Everett Fisher, Mrs. Daniel Freeman, Mrs. Raymond Tomlinson, Mrs.- Mary VanDcl, Mrs. W. P. Canning, Miss Lillian Getchcll and Miss Lillian Ernest. Mrs. Floyd Edwards and Mrs. C. O. Keester have been chosen as the finance committee for the event. Guests who were Invited to en joy last Saturday's program in cluded, Mrs. Lyle Buin, Mrs. Clark Kendall and Miss Ianthe Smith. Stocker Home Scene Of No-Host Dinner., . ; Tuesday cvonlng a group of people of the First Presbyterian church Sunday school, met at the home of Rev. and Mrs. Mortimer M. Stocker at 7 o'clock for a no-host dinner. Edwin Fortmiller was in charge of the program, which was given following the dinner. Mrs. Lyle Bain played several violin numbers, with Mrs. M. M. Woodworth at the piano and Mrs. Cleo von Hickman sang a group of numbers, with Mrs. Woodworth acting as accompanist. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Mlkklcson acted as joint chairmen of the dinner. Among those who were present were: Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Kno-dcll, Dr. and Mrs. M. M. Wood- worth, Mr. and Mrs. Cleo von Hickman; Dr. and Mrs: Lyle Bain, Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Fortmiller, Dr. and Mrs. Earl Fortmiller, Mr. and Mrs. Edwards, Mr. and Mrs. Del Alexander, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Mullen, Mr. and Mrs. Franklin Miller, Mrs. Weblcy Edwards, Mr. and IVErs. R. R. Cronise, Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Hurley, Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Grcgerson, Mr. and Mrs. Dan Brenneman, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Mikkleson. Mr. and Mrs. William Bacon and Rev. and Mrs. Stocker. Pythian Sisters Plan District Meet. Plans for the district convention which is to be held in Albany, May 5, were made at the meeting of Alpha Temple No. 1 of the Pythian Sisters, when that group met last Tuesday evening in the K. of P. hall. Second and Lyon streets. Another feature- of the evening was the obligation of Mrs. O. D. Austin, as a member of the order. Mrs. B. L. Brotherton. who is district deputy grand chief of the convention announced that 200 delegates and members would be present for We meetings, which will convene early Tuesday afternoon. At 6:30 a banquet will be held at the Baptist church and following the banquet a program will be given in the K. of P. hall, preceding the temple and convention session. Mayor W. L. Jack son will welcome the delegates from Scio, Salem. Silvertun. Jn- dependance, Dallas. Lebanon and Corvallis and Albany. During the afternoon session a question box will be conducted. Those serving on this committee will be Mrs. Hazel Hollenbeck. grand chief. Mrs. Nellie M. Morris, grand mistress of records and correspondence: Mrs. Hester Douglas. Portland, past grand chief and Mrs. J. II. Allison, past chief. O. D. O. Members Meet With Mrs. Stratton. . Mrs. H. W. Stratton opened her home to the members of the O. D. O. club last Thursday afternoon, with the afternoon being spent in a business and siK-iul hour. At 4 o'clock a "covered dish" luncheon was served and places were marked for six at the table. The next meeting is to be held May 7, at the home of Mrs. Lee Roberts and is to be the annual guest d for a concert at' the .Riversido, church, April 28. . For the past several months Miss Thielsen has been coaching with Madame Florence Eas-ton, Metropolitan soprano. While in Oregon, Miss Thielsen attended the Sacred Heart Academy in Salem und the University of Oregon, where she was a member of Kappa Alpha Theta. During her years at the university she was active in musical circles. She came to Albany four years ago as head of the voice department at Albany college and during her stay in Albany she charmed mnny an audience with her vocal ability. She spent last summer in Ore gon with her parents and returned to her work in New York City last September. Modern Travelers Have Guest Day.. , The annual guest duy meeting of the Modern Travelers club was i held last Saturday at the Hotel Albany, with a 1 o'clock luncheon being served. Sixty women were seated at prettily decorated tables. with Mrs. W. P. Canning, presi dent of the club, acting as toast- mistress. Two guest speakers, Mrs. W. H. Ross and Mrs. M. Lcona Nichols of Portland were . introduced and each gave an interest ing talk. Mrs. C. E. Williamson i sang a group of numbers, with i Mrs. Hazel twing at the piano, j Mrs. Ewing also accompanied in group singing of "The Star Span- J No. 13 ill a series written in the interests of milk consumers. The Foundation of GOOD MEAL PLANNING Each day is 1 QUART OF MILK for each child and ' .1 PINT OF MILK for each adult Libei'al ambuhts'oT inilk helix to . preserve youth and lengthen life.--- Use- .it more in your home !- Phone 660 Two trucks always at your; service t ; THIELSEN beautiful soprano voice.i and has Courtesy Salem Capital Journal Appetizers cup irradiatcd evaporated milk. 4 tablespoons butter 1 cup white karo Few grains- salt , 1 cup cugur 1 teaspoon vanilla Pour' water over coffee; add milk and scald in a double boiler for 5 minutes. Strain through double cheese cloth and measure. (There should be 1 cup.) Boil sugar, karo and salt together to m,,l,p verv think svrnn r;4S rtnu v Add coffee mixture so slowlv that boiling does not . stop; add butter in small bits. Cook quickly stirring 'Constantly . until . syrup forms a soft ball when tried in cold water (242 deg. F.) Add fla voring and pour at once into shal low lightly oiled pans. Cool. Mark squares while warm. Cut in pieces the next day. Fruit Caramel Cookies 2 cups flour. toapsoon salt 2 teaspoons baking powder 1 egg. U cup nut meats !4 cup shortening 2-3 cup brown sugar 2 tablcspons milk cup pasteurized dates. Sift Hour, suit and baking powder together. Mix dates (sliced) and courscly chopped nuts through the flour with the finger tips. Cream shortening; add sugar gradually, stirring constantly. Add beaten egg and the milk. Stir in the dry ingredients, dates und nuts. Drop by rounded tenspoonfuls on a well-oiled baking sheet or inverted pan, and bake in a hot oven (400 deg. F.) for ten minutes. Forty small cookies. Jean Gray Has Birthday Party. Little Miss Jean Gray, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Claire Gray, celebrated her eighth birthday lust Monday evening with a birthday party from 6:30 until 9 o'clock. The evening was spent in a round of gaiety by the youngsters, and rounding out the pleasures the hostess served a luncheon. Places were marked at the tables with attractive favors. The guest list included: Miss La-Vonne Fisher. Miss Pauline Morgan, Miss Marion Fortmiller, Miss Joan McVcy. Miss Dorene East-burn. Miss Janet' Osgood, Miss Fern Ingram, Miss Verla May Gillespie, Miss Julia May Hickman, Dickie Rcid. Robert Rcid. D. East-burn. Billy Clutter. Fred Osgood and Bobbie Haglund. U. P. Mission Group Installs Officers. The Missionary society of the United Presbyterian church met Wednesday afternoon at the church with Miss Althea Kes- ter and Mrs. Jennie B. Gaff. : each presenting a paper on "Women of Egypt." Mrs. J. B. Patterson gave an interesting paper on ' "Methods of Improving Mission-! ary Society." and Mrs. Gaff. Mrs. 1 Shipman and Mrs. John Bryant gave reports on the recent Pros-1 bytcnal at Shedd. lustallaUjin of the new offi-l errs of t )society was held dur-' ing the ai;oj"ioon. At fillip elock refreshments were set 'Vt to 40 by Mrs. C. C. Scott. I!tsV Robert Fisher. Miss Kester. Mi's. Jed Looncy. Miss lions Scott and Miss Miloe Looncy assisted in serving. ) i Out for a walk on a spring day, the teen age girl looks smart in pert silk tuffeta frock printed in wollow and white on brown. There is a full pcplum, puffed sleeves, and a brown leather bow at the club cullnr. The grownup linos will flutter her growing clothes consciousness. enjoying a no-hostess luncheon ut 1 o'clock. -. i Following tho luncheon the afternoon was spent informally. The rooms of the Worrell home were ottriictively decorated for the occasion in spring flowers. Dills Honored ot Dinner Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. George Berry en tortainod at a four course dinner Thursday night at their home to compliment Mr. nnd Mrs, R. W. Dill, who are leaving soon for Everett. Wash., where Mr. Dill has been transferred by the Western Auto company. Mr. Dill has been manager of the local store for several years. Following the dinner contract bridge was enjoyed with Mr. and Mrs. Dill receiving guest prize and Dr. and Mrs. M. H. Cooley and Mr. and Mrs. Lowell Soaton receiving other high score prizes. Women's Association Has Evening Meeting. The Women's Association of the First Presbyterian church was entertained Wednesday evening at the church parlors with the April group, headed by Mrs. William Hsron, entertaining. The April group is comprised of Albany women, who are engaged in business and meets In the evening. Husbands of the members of the association wore additional guests. An interesting program was given during tne evening, with Miss Alice Ciruhain in charge. Miss l.ettie Pratt had charge of the devotiouals. imd the study topic was "If 1 He His Discinle." A playlet was given bv six Albany college girls under th eihrection of Miss lsabelle Mcl.eod. Miss Kathleen Willnrd sang a song, with Mrs. J. Krod Bralv as accompanist: Mrs. Charles (hilds gave a reading, and Mrs. Charles Freeman sang a vocal number, with Mrs. Lylo Bain playing a violin obllguto. Mrs. Hraly whs accompanist, Bringing the event to a close, light refreshments were served and Mrs. Wallace Howe Lee and Mrs. George Crowell presided at the tea and coffee urns. Formal Luncheon At Bault Home. , On Thursday of this week. Mrs. Myrtle Bault of near Tangent, entertained at a smart formal lun cheon at her attractive country home. Among those invited were: Mrs. 1 nomas r roman, Mrs. Ken neth Bellows and children. Mrs. LVIla w atson, all of Albany and Mrs. Richard Christopher. Port land. A. A. U. W. to Have Summer Fashion Tea. May 23, has been chosen as the date for the summer fashion tea. j sponsored by tho Albany Branch j of the American Association of I University Women, and is to be I held at the home of Mrs. W. A. iiurrett. 710 West Fifth street, it was announced following the meeting of the group last Saturday evening at the home of Mrs. E. C. Vislll.l- u-illt Mr. Caramel, butterscotch and burnt . sugar are all members of the samej flavor family, and all as populari a new. sweepstakes winner! To the particular and finicky, there are slight differences in tho fla-! vprs of each, but most of us accept them all with the same glad smile! ;. :' - The aforesaid "glad smile" probably reveals a sweet tooth, be cause caramel flavor , comes in such good sweet things candy, dessert, cream, cakes, pies, puddings, ice cooKies, suueet rossibiy next to chocolate, caramel is the most universally liked flavor. On "caramel" you will be sure to find some differences of opinion on pronunciation. Some will pronounce it as if it were "kar- mul"; some will put the accent on the first syllable, others on the last. The indispuabto dictionary says it should sound like "carc-a-mel'! -with the accent on "care-' But you won't "care" how you say it as long as you may taste! Remember the I-Yagrance? Grandmother used to get out the old iron spider and carefully "burn" the sugar (in holy fear of scorching, all the while) when she wanted to caramelize anything. Remember the pungent fragrance upstairs and down'.' We seldom do that any more, but depend upon our way with ingredients, upon flavoring, and brown sugar to give us the desired effect. That the "desired effect" is all you can wish is expertly demonstrated in the following recipes. When you try them, note how this butterscotch - caramel - burnt sugar flavor combines with the elected ingredients. Banana Marshmullow Caramel t cup sugar. 2 cups scalded milk 2 tablespoons flour. 2 egg yolks. 'a teaspoon vanilla 3 to 4 sliced bananas. 12 to 20 marshfallows. Put sugar in frying pan. and stir constantly over a low fire un til melted. Add this (caramel) to scalded milk, stir until dissolved, then add to flour mixed with beaten egg yolks and place in double boiler. Cook about ten minutes, stirring constantly until mixture thickens. Add vanilla and pour over sliced bananas in baking dish. Cover with whipped cream, marshmullow s or meringue, and brown in moderate oven (375 deg. F.) Butterscotch Rice Pudding 1-3 cup uncooked rice. ' j cup cold water 3 cups milk " 2 tablespoons butter. 1 cup brown sugar St teaspoon salt 1 tablespoon gelatin Wash rice and cook until near ly tender in a double boiler with two cups milk scaldeer. and salt. Meanwhile cook together in a shallow pan brown sugar and butter until it becomes very dark brown but not burnt. Add this to the rice and milk and finish cooking until rice is tender and cur-i ainel melted. Pour cold water in bowl, sprinkle gelatins on top of water, add one cup hot milk and stir until dissolved. Add gelatin to hot rice mixture and turn into mold that has been rinsed in cold water and chill. When firm, un-mold and serve plain or with whipped cream or a fruit juice. Six servings.. Coffee t'Rjni Caramels 4 tablespoons ground coffee 4 tablcspons boiling water. to Pbpi Thw ,e; It's never a gamble when you shop at Pen-ney's. You KNOW you'll get top quality at the lowest possible price. We maintain a big testing laboratory just to check up on ourselves constantly, and a staff of expert buyers whose one job is to take the gamble out of your shopping. No "seconds," no "run- of-the-mUr goods,, no "irregulars" . . . only . -the BEST is . good enough for Penney's! Welcori TUMPS SOCIAL EVENTS FOR COMING WEEK ' Notice: All social events for the Saturday Women's Pane must be In the hands of the society editor not later than - 4 'cUck Friday afternoon. Albany women are asked to stand In Items lb day following social events, to prevent last minute rush. ,. MONDAY , , s Pinochle party, Women of the Moose at Moose temple. 8 p.m. public invited, k. of P. Meeting, K. of P. Hall, 8 p.m. ' TUESDAY . Barzillai chapter. Order of Eastern Star meeting "in Masonic-Temple, 8 pjn. L. O. O. M. Meeting Moose temple, 8 p. m. WEDNESDAY) Cooking School, sponsored by the Women's Association of the First Presbyterian church, traveling kitchen of Oregonian, I p. m, at church. La Troisieme club Wednesday night at the home of Mrs. James Cochran, 8 p. in. . . THURSDAY; ,.) .. . .. .,- Neos Numphe club I p. m. at home of Mrs. Rollin Haekleman. The Women's Missionary meeting of the First Baptist church. 2:30 p. m. at th home ot Mrs. Vera Howard, 238 East Fifth street, o FRIDAY' , .The North Albany Thimble, club will meet at the home of ' - Mrs. Elmer Goff, 1 o'clock. SATUHDAX.: .... . .. . , Modern Travelers club to meet at the home of Mrs. R. L. ,, Burkhurt, 2:30 p.m.. at her home at Maplelawn on the Salem road. SUNDAY: Albany Symphony orchestra concert, 3:30 p. in. at the Albany Armory, 100,000 Visitors 6T?d?R6ifel Gordons One Mile fftm Albany on Corvallis Highway WATCH FOR OUR SIGN Kropp and Mrs, Norval Rictz as1 e

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