Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on May 9, 1936 · Page 2
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May 9, 1936

Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 2

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Albany, Oregon
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Saturday, May 9, 1936
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THJE ALBANY, D E M 0 C R A T-HE R A L D; ALBANY, OREGON SATURDAY, MAY. 9, 193(5 LOCAL AND DISTRICT 1 SOCIETY NEWS MUSIC COMING EVENTS CLUBS - LODGES PATTERNS ' D iAnTHE SMITH, Editor Telephone 16 PAGE TWO.. SWAGGER COAT Acme Club at Terhun&Warren Nuptials Read at Si. Mary's Church r 9 b'Clock Tuesday Morn ing Modern Travelers Meeting; ' At Burkhart Home Voted-Having Distinctive Program One of the most interesting' and entertaining.' of ith'e Modern Travelers club of the season was that, held last Saturday afternoon at the home of Mrs. R. L. Burkhart, at her attractive home, Afaplelawn on the Salem road, The program was woven around the theme of early Oregon history. The members came dressed in costumes worn in the early fifties, among them were shawls 60 to 100 years old; wedding dresses 60 years old, a wedding une oi ine most attractive weddings ot the spring, was Auxiliary Tea To Be Sunday In honor of Mothers' Day, a tea is to be given Sunday afternoon, following the concert by the combined choirs of a group of the Albany churches, at the Veterans' Memorial hall. The tea is to be given by , the Albany American Legion .Auxiliary. The public is invited, but a special Invitation has been extended to Gold Star Mothers and members of the American War Mothers organization. An interesting program will be given diving the tea hours. Mrs. R. A. Talbott is general chairman of the event, Mrs. Wal the wedding, Tuesday morning , of Miss Edna Warren, daughter 'of County Commissioner and Mrs. H.,F. Warren of Albany and Everett Terhune, of Raymond Wash., son of W. A. Terhune of Roseburg, at St. Mary's church at o clock, (he Kev. rather Waters read the service. The bride, who was given in marriage by her father, wore a gray tailleur, a small gray hat and a wisteria organizer present to assist in the )ff , !A4 I i j - , s j tin X f'. 1 4"W V La t.jsj ' -fiH t!rViC I", I' .v . ' n ( ,f ITS V 4& f Sk vi : w-, I W5 'TT 5 T .& I 4 m m I I if it I IE "I r V, 't'la-- S; - - J I 3 in, ':.;--.: 1 A :V'uJ- wU. -.'A'JS Barrett Home Tuesday afternoon at 1 o'clock the members of the Acme bridge dub were entertained at a o'clock luncheon at the home of Mrs. J. J. Barrett on West Fifth street. The luncheon tables were attractive in their decorations of cut flowers. , , Following the luncheon three tables of bridge were enjoyed with Mrs. Anna Hunt and Miss Kate Barrett substituting for absent members. The hostess was assisted in serv ing by Mrs. David Froman and Mrs. Hunt. Benefit Play To Be Given Tuesday. The First Methodist Episcopal church choir is going to present a musical comedy known as , "The New Minister," next Tuesday evening, starting at 8 o'clock in the auditorium of the church. The members of the cast are members of the church choir and have proven themselves as versatile in readily getting into characters The play deals with the common run of folks, as found in any church congregation, including the music committee, the Ladies Aid, the choir and the Old Maids club. Besides the members of the choir there will be a few assisting actors and Jhe cast will number 30. The music is delightfully tuneful and the lines of the play are said to be extremely clever. A nominal admission charge is being made those who attend and the proceeds will be used in de fraying the expense of repairing the choir loft. The cast includes: "Kev. Home Alexander Brown," the new minister. Stanley Peter son: "Professor Topnote," leader of the choir, Lural Burggraf. Members of the music committee; "Crescendo B. Flatt," Linden Launer; "Hezekiah F. Sharp," Norval Reetz; "Doctor Hoosick," Claude Vanniec; "Ralphy Bunter." a baritone in the choir, Orlo Gil- lett; "Seth Perkins." Glenn Taylor; "Daisy Lovejoy," the new-school teacher, Donna Brown; "Odelia Hasbin," Mrs. Paul Nelson, organizer of the old maid's club. "Petunia Pimple," the milliner, Mrs. Stanley Peterson; "Uncle Alec," the old, sexton, Dr. Leslie Gatchell; "Augusta Wind." everybody's friend. Mrs. Estella Kendall; "Mrs. Dclancy," president of the Ladies' Aid, Peggy Carey. Members of the Ladies' Aid; Mrs. C. E. Williamson. Mrs. Thomas D. Yarnes, Miss Marion Stanford, Miss Ida Mitzncr, Mrs. Hirschel Cruzan, Mrs. B. L. Brotherton, Mrs. W. C. Thomas. Members of the old maid's club; Miss Barbara Tripp, Miss Thelma Dickson. Mrs. Norval Reetz, Mrs. Olio Gillctt, Mrs. Ferris White, Mrs. Clrak Kendall, Mrs. Sven Eliassen. Mrs. Hazel Ewing will act as accompanist. Tea Honors May Queen. - Twenty-five members guests of Delta Kappa sorority. Albany college. and Phi were honored at a tea last Saturday afternoon, followine the camnu's - A ifsnt- I . blouse and accessories of gray. A shbulder bouquet of gardenias completed her costume. Miss Margorie FIrchau was the bride's only . attendant and she wore a gray suit and close lilting blue hat. She wore a corsage of Ophelia "rosebuds. Capt. , Charles Olvis acted as best man. Preceding the ceremony Mrs, Ned Mctcalf played the organ and also played as the bridal party entered the church, and also played the recessional, Pastel shaded tulips were used as decorations about the chancel. Following the ceremony a wed ding breakfast was served at the home of the bride's parents, with relatives and. a few intimate friends . present. The table was centered With a, bouquet, of lilies and white carnations in a crystal bowl. Tall, white . lighted candles guarded the , centerpiece. Covers were placed for 18. Following the breakfast, Mr. and Mrs. Terhune left oo a short wedding trip and upon their return they will be at home in Raymond, Wash., where Mr. Terhune is engaged in business. , .For the past several years Mrs. Terhune, lias been engaged as surgical nurse at the Albany General .hospital. Mr. Terhune is a former resident of Albany. Among the out-of-town guests' present . were: W. A. Terhune, Mrs. Allan Brown, sister of. the bride, both of Roseburg and Mrs. Skibinski, Portland. Junior Contract Meets At Ellihgsen Home. 6ne of the pleasant club meetings of the past week was the meeting of the Junior Contract club at the home of Mrs. Carl Elllngsen, with two tables of contract bridge being in play. Mrs. Marshall M. Woodworth was a complimented guest, . Honprs in cards went to Mrs. John Summers jr., Lebanon and Mrs. J. K. Weatherford jr., Albany. At 4 o'clock the hostess served a luncheon. ' ChrisKan Church Women Meet. A 1 o'clock luncheon was a ieaiure oi tne opening ot the Missionary society of the First Christian church Wednesday, l. V ; hi me : church for the May meeting. Profusions of spring flowers were used as decorations about the rooms and as table decora tions. The program was sponsored by mic kiuuu ncaaea dv iwrs. ivi. .. I Paraguay. Mrs. Edwards closed the program with a vocal num ber. , The new officers of the Mission ary society have been announced they are: Mrs. M. L. Sanders, president; Mrs. Thomas Hartsock, vice-president; , Mrs. Charles Rohrbough, secretary;. Mis. George McBride, treasurer; Mis. Kcnnth Cross, librarian and Mrs. Walter Dehm, reporter. Bloom Home Opened To Priscilla Club. A pleasant afternoon was spent Dy me memncrs oi tne friscilla club Thursday afternoon, at the home of Mrs. Kenneth Bloom at Ninth and Calapooia streets, The afternoon hours were spent informally and were drawn to a close by Mrs. Bloom serving a luncheon. , . , Mrs. Hugh Walkup and Mrs, Dan. Roth were complimented guests. Carnation Members Have M'dy- Day Party. Members of the Carnation club gathered at the home of . Mrs, Ralph Hyde Tuesday afternoon for the annual May dav Dartv. Twelve members and three eucsts enjoyed the afternoon. May baskets were exenanged Dy tne members and guests, who were Mrs. Nellie Wiley, Prineville, Miss Marilyn Musgrave and Miss Nancy Glea-son. At , the close of t(ie afternoon, Mrs. Hyde and Mrs. Everett Lamb served a dainty collation. Luncheon Features N. A. T. C. Meeting. Mrs. Elmer Goff entertained the members of the North Albany Thimble club recently at her home in North Albany, with a "covered dish" luncheon being served at noon. Covers were marked for 18. Mrs. J. A. Howard and Mrs, Stevenson were additional guests. Cut spring flowers were used about the living and dining rooms. The afternoon was spent informally. The next meeting is to be held May 20 at the home of Mrs. Oliver Anderson. Just Pals Club At Tangent Home. The members of the Just Puis club were entertained recently "I the home of Mrs. La Verne Grell at Tangent, with the afternoon he! At 4 o'clock light refreshments were served and Mrs. Delia Hiatt presented a birthday cake to those uhn haH .. i. i.i.- i No. 3795 No vacation trip or cruise is quite complete unless a Swagger Coat is at hand to comfort you during cool weather. The turned back collar and large novel cut pockets accent the smartness of this coat. This model is hand-knitted of the new nubby-knit, which has the desirable featuresof being boilproof and blocking perfectly despite repeated tubbings. The knitting directions may be secured by sending a stamped self -addressed envelope to the Albany Democrat-Herald. Kitchen Appetizers "DUOFOLD" YOU IT HOT OR hat worn 40 years ago; sun? bonnets, old time jewelry. On display were also many heirlooms of deep historic interest, the history of which was brought out in roll call response. History of the gowns worn was also given. Opening the program, a paper prepared by Mrs. W. F. Holman, and presented by Mrs. W. P. Canning was given. The story of many historic land marks was given. The land marks are to be found throughout the state, and are now being marked by appropriate markers. Appropriate for this time of the year, near the celebration of Champoeg day, was the paper given by Mrs. Wayne Dawson on "Old Champoeg." She stated that Champoeg is situated to the north of French prairie, which was settled very early by French-Canadians and other? who came with Lewis and . Clark and the Astor Overland expeditions, as well as by members of the Hudson Bay company when they became too old to trap. As early as 1840, Margaret Bailey lived near Champoeg. She came as a missionary to the Lee Mission and married Dr. Bailey and spent many years there. She tells of her experiences in a novel published in 1854. called "Grains or Passages in the Life of Ruth Rover. Mrs. Dawson read a poem, writ- ton hv Mrs W H RiKC nf Port land, called "Old Champoeg" in which she recounted the happen ings of May 2, 184j which are said to mark the beginning of the provisional government in Ore gon. Champoeg at one time had great flour mills, warehouses and a great number of houses. These were all taken out in the flood of 18fil arid 1862, Mrs. Dawson said. Now a monument marks the spot where the meeting of May 2, 1842 was held. which bears the names of the 52 men who stood for the United States that day. Following the two papers, a musical program was given, with! Peter Larsen singing "My Little Grey Home in the West," "Wagon Wheels," and "Sylvia," with Fred Neal as accompanist. Jerry Greg-erson played a piano number, "The Covered Wagon." At the close of the afternoon a light luncheon was served by the hostess. Large bouquets of cut flowers formed the decorations about the rooms. High School P. T. A. To Install Officers. As a feature of the meeting of the Albany high school Parent- Teacher Association meeting Tues- going president. Preceding the meeting a "covered dish" dinner is to be served in Eleanor park. All those who attend arc asked to bring their own dishes and a "covered dish." Following the business session a program will be given. C. E. Williamson is to give a talk on "Outside Interests m the Home. to play, i ne Dana win don its new 'uniforms for this occasion, it was announced. Parents -of band members and anyone interested, as well as members of the P. T. A. are invited to the program and picnic supper. British Empire n,.ur i Daughters Organized ; A chapter of the Daughters of ; the British Empire in the U. S. A, 'Albro with Mrs. M. J. Young otj Klamath Falls, state secretary and 15S-J ' formation of the group. One of the first pieces of business to be transacted by the chapter was the election of officers. Mrs. Albro was elected i'Cr gent; Mrs. Mary Gomans, first vice-regent; Mrs. , W. G. McLaren, .second . vice-regent; Mrs, Freeman, recording and corresponding secretary; Mrs. Evelyn Butts, treasurer; Mrs. E. C. Fisher, historian and program chairman and Mrs. A. D. Gregory, membership committee. . . . ' A name for the. Albany chapter has not been selected, but within the near future one will be chosen. Meetings arc to be held the first Monday of each month.. . Those who are eligible for the society are native born subjects of the British Empire, daughters of English born folks. Women of Corvallis, Lebanon and other surrounding towns are invited to join the local chapter.' Miss Pieser Given Birthday Party. Little Miss Patsy Peiser entertained eight of her little friends on her fifth birthday Tuesday afternoon. A miniator May pole was used as the centerpiece on the dining table, where a -dainty-luncheon was served. Pink stream (Plpflen Turn PntfP ThrwV- , BIRELEY'S THE Original Dairy Orangeade (And the only Orangeade tested and approved by Good" Housekeeping) 15c per qt. and worth it! 55c per gallon Distributed by us and Sold Exclusively by the following Albany merchants: ' Brunskill's Grocery Buckley's Grocery Budlong's Grocery Cook's Grocery East Albany Grocery Ilolloway's Grocery Huff's Grocery lackey's Grocery . ... I'ay'n Takit j The Grorervclcrla ' ' Tower's Grocery Walkup s Grocery Williamson s Grocery Phone 660 Two trucks always at your service TRAVEL Before merchandise reaches you, it travels many miles. The more detours it makes, and the more hands it passes through, the hightr its price. P e n n e y.'s merchandise travels in a straight line from its maker to you. No detours, no- stop-overt ; il no middle -"rrterfi t r 'JlO claim extra profits, no That savesyii money! To I lace Enkin is in charge of the tea tables and Mrs. Edwin Fortmiller will arrange the progam". Mothers' Day Program Given By W. F. M. S. The members of the Women's Foreign Missionary society of the first Methodist Episcopal church enjoyed an interesting program last Wednesday, when that society entertained at the home of Mrs. J. W. Morgan on Gibson hill. Mrs. J. Deo McClain had charge of the lesson, Mrs. A. Van Leuven gave an interesting talk during the afternoon. A Mothers' Day program was given, with Miss Helen Morgan playing a piano number and a play directed by Mrs. R. L. Burk-hart was given. Those in the play were: Mrs. Lulu Miller who took the part of the mother; Mrs. W. H. Hobbs, Mrs. Edmund Barrett, Mrs. G. T. Hockensmlth, Miss Helen Morgan, Mrs. W. E. Gilbert, Mrs. Burkhart, Mrs. Thomas D. Yarnes, Mrs. Deo MeCIuin, Mrs. R. L. Roberts and Mrs. E. A. Lowe. At the close of the play Mrs. Hazel Ewing sang a Mothers' day song. Bringing the afternoon to a close Mrs. Morgan, Mrs. Carl Connet and Mrs. W. E. Gilbert served refreshments. W. C. T. U. Has Citizenship Program. Mrs. Leonard Gilkev of Sun rise was hostess last Thursday to the members of the W. C. T. U., with the Rev. Thomas D. Yarnes, D. D., of the Methodist Episcopal church leading the devotional service. Mrs. W. T. Cochran pre sided at the piano when the chapter sang, "America t h e Beautiful." Dr. Yarnes read a por tion of the twenty-third chanter! ui nuvuus, una men gave an instructive talk on "Citizenship." Mrs. Ruth Kimmel, president. was in charge of the business meeting, which was held following the devotional service. Mrs. F. M. Clinton had charge of the program. The opening number was "Some Glad Dav." sung by the ensemble. Mrs. Clin ton read and article on citizenship. Mrs. Hoots sang "Mother O' Mine." A "Ten Minute Talk on Citizenship" was read by Mrs. Dana Butler. Two vocal duets were fciven by Mrs. Maude Pratt Lewis and Mrs. Arnold Senz, with Mrs. Lewis playing the accompaniment. A reading "Nellie s Gift," was iven by Lee Ann Hnight nt the lose of the program. 1 he hostess, assisted bv her daughters. Grace and Helen, served refreshments to 23 at the lose of the afternoon. Pinochle Series Planned by D. of H. A scries of pinochle parties, to which the public will be invited, will be sponsored by the Albany Degree of Honor lodge, starting May 21 at the Knights. of Pythias hull, it was announced following the regular meeting of the Degree of Honor lodge, Thursday evening of this week. Last Thursday's meeting was also annual guest night. A Mothers' Day program was a feature of the evening's social hour. At a lute hour a luncheon was served by Mrs. Elizabeth Shaw and Mi's. J. W. Swank. A birthday cuke, bearing small lighted candles was presented to Mrs. Shaw. Bouquets ot spring flowers were used on the luncheon tables. No-Host Bridge At Woodworth Home. Last Saturday evening a group of young married people of Albany and Lebanon who have formed a "no host" bridge club, were entertained at the home of Dr. and Mrs. M. M. Woodworth. Sixth and Walnut streets. Following the dinner, which was served at 7 o'clock, four tables of bridge were enjoved with prizes going to Mrs. Franklin Miller and James Jenks. 0. D. O. Members At Roberts Home. Mrs. Lee Roberts was a gracious hostess Thursday afternoon, when she entertained the members of the O. D. O. club. Mrs. Everett Lamb and Mrs. Howard Rich were admitted as new members. The afternoon was spent sociiiP) ly and at 4 o'clock a no-hosloSrl luncheon was served. Additional guests for the afternoon were Mrs. Roy Gentry, Mrs Frank Musgrave. Miss Marilvn Musgrave and Jerry Imb. The next meeting will bgheld at the home of Mrs. Caioliue Sternberg. Sanders. Mrs. Virgil Halbig led I days within the past month, the devotionals. Rae Marsh sang j Eleven club members enjoyed a number as a part of the pro- the afternoon. The next meeting gram. Mrs. Halbig gave an inter- 1 is to be held at the home of Mrs. esting talk on the history ofL. K. Reynolds, May 27. May day ceremonies, ot the. day evening ot the high school is home of Mrs. G. Glenn Holmes. to be the installation of the newly on Ninth and Broad wav, given ; elected officers. The officers rc-bv patronesses of the sorority, 1 ccntly elected arc: Mrs. E. E. Mrs. Thomas W. Bibb. Mrs. T. F. ! Faulk, president; Mrs. Ruth Mundle and Mrs. Holmes. (Wicks, vice-president; Miss Zelma Attractive arrangements of ; Parker, secretary and Mrs. Robert spring flowers beautified the Quiglcy. treasurer, rooms of the Holmes home, and Mrs. J. O. Arthur is the out SOCIAL EVENTS FOR COMING WEEK the tea hour was spent informal ly. Presiding at the tea table, which was centered with flower sprays in keeping with the sorority colors, were Mrs, William C. Dick, mother of Wilma Dick. Albany college May queen, and Mrs. Florence Johnson, faculty ad visor of the organization Special guests for the after-! noon were the members of the;The Junior band, under the dir-queen's court, alumni members of ection of Prof. Loren Luper is COLD! flavoring. Serve hot or cold. To store, put in covered glass jar and tore in refrigerator Swedish Fruit Soup (Novel and Summery) :l.i cup rice Xii cup currants u pound seedless raisins 1 lemon 1 pound brown sugar 3 quarts boiling water 1 'i pound prunes 3 apples (cut in pieces) Cook all ingredients one hour in enameled kettle and add apples when nearly done. Add a cinnamon stick. Serve either hot or colli. 1 1 servings. Especially good to serve with this are the delicate little muffin crisps, new Swcdish-lvpe wafer designed for weight -control. Ba na ua - A p i I esa ucc (Dclicous with Moats) '.'-.2 apples : v 4 bananas , l? cup watoi" 1 small stick cinnamon 1-3 cup suuar Pare apples and bananas and cut m small pieces. Add water and cinnamon, rub through a sieve and add sin:ar. Speaking of bananas las who isn't these days?) this golden fruit is especially adaptable to hot-cold dining. Kipe bananas sliced into cold grapefruit or oraniie juice arc a refreshing first course, banana 1 sherbet and rofricerator dishes are cooling, and bananas baked, broiled 'or fried provide a hut garnish thai "makes the meal. Date mid Nut Pudding ' ((.lood with Ice Cream 1 1 cup flour 2 teaspoons baking powder -j teaspoon salt 1 cup pasteurized dates, sliced 1 cup chopped nuts 1 cup sui;;.r 1 egg '2 cup milk 1 teaspoon vanilla Sift flour, baking powder and salt. Mix sliced dates and chop- pod nuts through flour with fin gor tips. Add sugar. Heat ei;g: add milk and anilla. Stir this mixture into the dry ingredients, Mix and turn into individual bak- ing dishes which have been well buttered. Place baking dishes in a pan. Surround with hot water to depth of one inch; cover, and 4aKe in slow oven (2,o cteixees T.) for 2 hours. Serve eitheiw.iot or cold with whipped cream, or plain or buck ice cream. MAMnVDA f7l?K T I 'X. S .C. WHEN A DISH MAY "Duofold dishes" defy fickle i days! And they, in case thei trick name mystilics you, lire i those riouble-tkitv, two-purpose kinds of foods that may be served hot or served cold, to suit your mood, your palate, and the weather. I Summer is a changeable maiden, ' cruelly capable of pushing up the" thermometer on a dav you had , decided upon hot meals, or quite ' as likely to send chilly raidrops ' pelting on your guests the very I day you had a cold-dish menu planned. To keep such a variable ' season under control, you need a supply of recipes for dishes that are good at either temperature. ' How It Works If, for instance, you have provided cold cuts and the day turns chilly, a hot accompaniment, such as banana apple-sauce,- will save the day (and your face!) Or this : same sauce .may be ..chilled and glorify the licit meat course. Tomato juice makes a good cold cocktail, but healed and seasoned, will serve as boullon; consomme may be hot or jellied, and Swedish fruit soup is another two-faced performer. Of course, hot coffee and tea change character easily. Rice is invaluable lor two-purpose dishes because it is as delicious cold as it is hot. If you have planned hot chicken on hot rice, with cream sauce and green peas and the days turns humid just omit the sauce, chill your in gredients, add some celery salad dressing and vou hav and tempting salad! Pudding is another dish good either hot or cold, and the dessert sauces are clever aids to transforming cold into hot dishes, or vice versa. Some Like It Hot A specially valuable aid to summer entertaining is gingerbread, now that you may have real old-fashioned Colonial gingerbread just by adding water to the mix based on Mary Washington's own recipe and baking. If it's a cool day serve the baked gingerbread warm, with whipped cream. If it s noi, pin ice cream oeiween layers : of gingerbread and top with some i sliced bananas for a cool-off des- j sort. I-ct the weather blow hot or . cold; your appetite will remain constant with these: vror runnings, ice . :an. eet.) cup SUgiQ cup while lfij lA CUD rcK'iwi 2 tablespoons cold vvytyi 1 tablespoon cornstaivti 1 tilTuypoon butter SaltWanilla Cook sugar, karo and cocoa for! 4 t,ii.t., Af,v- ....1.1 i cornstarch. Add to hot mixture, i Cook 5 minutes, Add butter and IS SERVE the sorority. Miss Velma Dick, Miss Eila Dick and Miss Jacqueline Dick. Miss Dannals Has Bridge Party, Miss Mary Dannals entertained at two tables of contract bridge at the home of her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dannals. 823 West Fourth street. At a late hour the hostess, assisted bv her sister. Notice: All social events for the Saturday Women's Page must be In the hands of the society editor not later than 4 o'clock Friday afternoon. Albany women are asked to hand In Hems the day following social events, to prevent last minute rush. MONDAY: Knlihus of Pythias meeting, K. of P. hall, Second mid Lvon streets, 8 p. m. D. A. R. dessert dinner at the home of Misses Ruth and . Fanny Chase. 7:15. Albany Assembly of Rainbow For Girls, 8 p. in., Masonic temple. Initiation. Girl Scout council dinner with husbands at Scout cabin, . plant to be made for financing cabin. TUESDAY: Wesleyan Service Guild at the home of Barbara Tripp, 7:30 p. m, Methodist Episcopal church choir benefit play "The New . , Minister," at the church, 8 p. m. Good Cheer club, 12 o'clock "covered dish" dinner at the homo of Mrs. C. H. Murphy. Members to bring "covered dish and own dishes Happy Hour club at the home of Mrs. Frank Musgrave, 7:30 p. m. High School Parent-Teacher Association "covered dish" picnic dinner 6 p. m. Eleanor park. Installation of officers and, program to follow dinner. . O- O. M. meeting, 7:30 p, m. at Moose temple. WEDNESDAY: . Woman's Home Missionary society at the home of Mrs. G T Hockensmlth, 624 Maple street, Miss Margaret Geiscndor'fcr, assistant hostess. Harmony club at the home of Mrs. Peter Paulus, 2pm , "covered dish" luncheon. December group of the Women's Association of the First Presbyterian church will entertain the October and November groups at a dessert luncheon, 1 p. m., at the home of Mrs. L. L, Swan. April Croup of the First Presbyterian church Woman's Association will entertain at a 6:30 o'clock "covered dish" dinner at the home of Mrs. hoy Worley. THURSDAY; . , , . Ncos Numphe ilub to meet at the fm Mi'4. F.aii Hector, 1:33 o'clock luncheon. FRIDAY; .,.,,.. o Beulah Rebekah lodge meeting. 8 p. i. t. 1 A $ Miple . Junior Contract Bridge party lit 1mm Mt Wt. fnd Mrs. John Summers jr., in Lebanon, . '-' ftropp assistant hostess. Husbands of mcnMM felt SATURDAY:. "vww9WB Tea for Mar Abel Braden at the hohO !. E. C. Fisher 606 Washington street, with Mrs. John SumiQs, Lebanon ..and Mrs. Walter Kropp assisting hostesses. " Modern Travelers club meeting at the home of Miss Althouse. 2:?0 p. m. Jane served a luncheon. Bouquets was organized last Sunday after-of vari-colorcd spring flowers noon at the home of Mrs. Harold formed the decorations about the rooms. The Importance of That Graduation Permanent Demands that it be a FREDERICS With a Frederics Wave you can be sure that your coiffure will bo perfect for qraduiVon ! djy-. -Make'vowr optg'ntment arty. - ' BUNTON BEAUTY SHOP QlJP TO NAME. Rooim 3, 4, 5, 6, Venetian Theater Building(rJ In every grocery store you iantj ttja replicas of hones Phone trifj Turn t rr Thrr

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