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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 28, 1927)
'-r---o"TT:0: - STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON, WEDNESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 23. 1927
Marion County Folk Have
PiiH.in Reunion at
The second annual meeth:: ot
the parker-Bonham clan, was held
at Hiilsboro September 11 in
Representatives of four genera
tions of the descendants of Samuel
F. "Parker were present. The mor
ning was upemt in sports and
amusements and a social time.
Near the noon hour a bountiful
basket lunr-h wa3 spread to which
everyone did atnple Justice.
After, lunch the clan was called
to order for a business nvetln?
and program. President of the clan
Samuel T. Parker of Gervais. be
in aUent, Will Bennett of Port
land wa? chosen chairman of the
Plans were made to effect and
carry on a more perfect organiza
tion. Mrs. Ella Johnson of Hills-!
bofo was elected vice president to
fill the place of Mrs. Angel na
Dorlin, deceased, and M. N. Bon
ham of Hiilsboro as treasurer In
place of George Farrel of Brooks.
Splendid musical numbers, both
vocal and instrumental, were fur
nished by Portland members of
the clan and Elisabeth Cornelius,
also oi Portland, read a very com
prehensive paper on the early
history of the Parkers, giving ex
tracts from he diary of Samuel
F. Parker, a Virginian from the
time he left his home in the East
in the early spring of 184 5 until
he reached Oregon City in the late
Mr. Parker was captain of the
varon train In which he traveled
and with his family and others of
the company suffered and endured
great hardships. Upon arriving he.
as we all know, immediately lden
tlT'ed himself with the earlv his
tory, legislature and politics of
Oregon. Of 'his Immediate family
but three survive. They are Sam
uel T. of Gervais and P. Y., and
Will Parker of Portland.
Tt was decided , to hold the next
meeting of the clan at Hiilsboro.
th third Sunday In June, 1928
at Shute park.
With the exceptions noted above
the officers and committees of the
dan remain as last year and are
a follows: Samuel T. Parker,
Gnrvala, president: Mrs. Ella.
Johnson', Hiilsboro, vice president:
Mrs. C. J. Sinieral, Portland, sec
retary; Mrs. Minnie Banlett. Hil
Isporo, assistant secretary and
press correspondent; M. X. Bon
.hain. Hiilsboro. treasurer; Eliza
beth Cornelius and P. Y. Parker
of Portland and M. N. Bonham,
historians. Committee on music.
Nols Jensen, Portland; Mrs. Gra
tlsn Kerrlas, Izee; Mrs. Frances
Dennis, Salem; Mrs. Lenta Ben
prtt. Portland; Mrs. Dot Grafton.
Portland; Mrs, Genefll Van Fleet,
Portland; "Mrs. Dot Crafton, Port
land; Mrs. Vai Perigo, Hood Tr
er;' Mr. Pillbeam, Portland. m,d
Mrs. Thelma Beck, Gervais. On
athletics: Charles Parker, Port
land; Donald Jamieson, Milwau
kle; John Dorlin, Hiilsboro: Frank
Parker, Gervais; Claire Slmeral,
Portland and Grattan Kerrlna, Iz
eeX 'JftaMe-Tcomm,ittee: Mrs. Min
nie Allsup, Gervais; Mrs. Anna
Parker-, 'Gervais; Mrs. Ella John
son, Hiilsboro; Mrs. Charles Par
ker. Portland; Mrs. Harry Mc
Kern, Mount Vernon, and Mrs.
Mnble Allison,- Hiilsboro.
Salem Young People
, Virginia Judy Esterly, dean of
Women, has announced the pledg
ing of the following Salem girls to
the ororitles on the University of
Miss Mildred Pugh, Delta Delta
DeHa; Miss Marie E. Peez, Al
pha Xf Delta; Miss Nancy Thlel
sen. Kappa Alpha Thetha, Mlsa
Jonephine Albert, Kappa Kappa
Gamma; .Miss Mildred Johnston,
Alpha Gamma Delta; Miss Pearl
Jones. Delta Zeta; and Miss Dor
othy Bell, Misg Carolyn Lambirth.
arid itiss Maxine Glover. Gamma
'twelve of the one hundred and
thirty boys pledged to fraternities
at the atate, university, were from
Salem.. They are: William East,
who Js pledged to Delta Tau Del
ta fraternity; Urfon.Page, Sigma
f Phl Epsilon; Fred Anderson, Slg-
f jna Chi ; Earl Hamilton, Sigma Pi
Taw: Edward Sei ground Don Kel
ley, and Robert Bishop, Beta The-
ta-PI; -and Chandler Brown. John
J Creech, Edward Fisher, and Clar
ence Hamilton, Sigma Na f rater-
Wilting Workers Class Will
.Not Meet This 'Week , V v
" The Willing Workers Class of
. the First Christian Church will
notmee.t this afernoon m pre
viously announced but will meet
October 14 at twp o'clock In the
W?ek-En& Guests. ,From
Portland 5 .f v : "
.tttf'ana Mrs, Hill Clrhsen and
their children, ; tf ; PoVtland sno
toped to Saietn aid were the wefek-
ebd guests of -Captain and Mrs. C-
Spending the Week in Salem
i 1 Mr. and Mrs. Aaroii Af.. Frank
are. spending the weetc la Salem."
iM,r Frank has a number of fine
specimen entered In - the-borse
sb&w at the State Fair.
IProfrssor and Mrs. Paul
Petri Entertain Sunday Af
ternoon and Evening
An outstanding social event of
the fall season was the formal
"at home" given Sunday after
noon and evening by Professor
and Mrs. Paul Petri in their bea
utiful new studio residence, Casa
Mu-sica. In Corvallis. Five hund
red friends from Salem, Portland,
Hiilsboro. Oregon City, and Al
bany, as well as Corvallis. received
cards to the affair. Four calling
periods were arranged, two in the
afternoon and two in the evening.
In the receiving line with Pro
fessor and .Mrs. Petri were Mr. and
Mr3. Byron .D. Arnold, guests of
Mrs. Alfred Hull Introduced th
Mrs. Harry S. Ilogers, Mrs. Dan
iel Bryant, Mrs. William Jasper
Kerr, -Mrs. J. A. Bexell. Mrs. W.
A. Jensen, Mrs. Leo Fairbanks,
Dr. Kate W. Jameson, and Mrs.
A. B. Cordley presided at the tea
Mrs. Lynette Kerr McGinnis and
Mr3. Wayne Hunt were in charge
of the dining room. A group of
young girls, who are pupils of the
Petris, assisted in the serving.
Musical numbers were given in
the afternoon and evening by Mrs.
Lynette Kerr McGinnis. soprano;
Mrs. Frank Ryland, soprano; Mrs
Arthur J. Rahn. contralto, Mr.
Ted Roy. tenor; Harold Golman.
pianist: Howard Halbert and Dan
iel Bryant, violinists; Miss Echo
Reed and Miss Helen Jones, vio
linists; Mr. Baynard Sager, violin:
Professor A. L. Peck, cello; and
M'ss Cora Ausve. accompanist.
The last five musicians make up
the personnel of an orchestra
which will also play.
Returns From the East
Mrs. A. L. Wallace has return
ed to her home in Salem after vis
iting for the past four months In
the east. The greater part of her
time was spent as the guest of
re'atives in Scranton. Pennsylva
nia. She was also a guest in Bos
ton and Springfield, Maswaehivs
etts. as well as in Asbury Park,
Vw Jersey, before returning to
Mm Taylor, Pride-Elect
Complimented With Shower
Complimenting Miss Bessie Tay
lor, bride-elect, a group of her
friej:!: entertained one evening
la3t week with a bridal shower.
A lupek wedding was a feature
of thf -..-vening. '
Gite's included, the honor
guest. Miss Taylor, Miss Juanlta
Horkett. Miss Mildred Simpson.
?.lrs. J. G. Taylor, Miss Luella
Kaigblin. Miss Lois Hoekett, Mfcj
Lorafne Hogg, Mrs. PearfBonney
Mrfc. Clara Gilrod. Mrs. Miller.
Mrs. Henry Znbel. Mrs. Rhea Har
lis, Mrs. Alene Walker, Mrs. Haz
el Earle, Mrs. Iva Knox. Mrs. Sim
son, Mrs. Burns, Mrs. Otto Maier.
Mrs. Alfred Vick. Mrs. Richard
KricRson. Mrs. Cox, Mrs. Martha
Oox. Mrs. Nora Lang, Mrs. Paul
isoaK, Mrs. J. G. Taylor. Betty
Noak. and Mrs. C. J. Taylor.
Visit With Parents in Salem
Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Ahrenof
Portland were week-end guests at
the home of Mrs. Ahren's parents.
Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Endicott.
Chapter AB, P. E. O. Has
First Meeting of the Fall
Chapter AB. of the P. E. O.
Sisterhood met Monday evening
at the home of Mrs. H. E. Barnett
for their , first meeting following
the summer vacation period.
Miss Grace Elizabeth Smith,
president of the chapter, gave a
brief study of the constitution and
also outlined her plans for the
The members responded to roll
call with short deserintions of
Refreshments were served at a
late hour by the hostess.
Those present were Mrs. Mary
Smith. Mrs. Mildred Flagg, Miss
Grace Osburn, Miss May Rauch.
Mrs. W. F. Fargo. Mrs. Mollie Sty
les, MIss Dorothea SteusloH. Mrs.
Louise Brickell. Dr. Mary C. Row
land, Mrs. Iva Howard Kirk, and
the hostess. Mrs. Barnett."
Homt From Vacation
At Newport i
Mr and,; Mrs. J. W.- Morton re
turned Monday evening from New
port.,where they had been the
guests, of. Mr. jand Mrs. Charles
Leland of Eugene for a week.
"fcj nr bttv
iPzi vrvii a oJ a
A BETTER OIL
i -than ? i
: ilhsson why (l OF KUn)!!
r-eomcX lubrication always .
. . A ioweft upkeep cost, -
BTAKCAltt OtL COMPANY OP CALIFORNIA
Guest at Noyes Home
Mrs. R. W. Si m era 1 of Camas.
Washington, has been a' guest for
several days at the home of Mr,
and Mrs. O. A. Noyes. Mrs. Slmer
al formerly made her home in Sa
lem. , i
Will Spend a Fortnight
Mrs. J. H. West and her son.
Judson West, left: Saturday by
motor for Pendleton where 'they
will remain for a fortnight as the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Parker E.
Branin (Mildred West.)
Visit Parents in Saleyn
Mr. and Mm. George Hurley
and their son. Charles Hurley, mo
tored to Salem one day recently
and were the guests of Mrs. Hur
ley's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. A.
Mr. and Mrs. Bernardi
Guests in Turner
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Bernardi
were the week-end gueste. of Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Schaefer in their
country hoine near Turner.
Dance at lllahee Country
Club Friday Evening
An informal dame will be giv
en at the IUahee Country flub
Friday evening. September 30.
The dance, which has been
planned 1n honor of guests in Sa
lem, will be one of the most at
tractive affa!rs of the early fall.
An orchestra from Portland has
been engaged and other features
for the evening's entertainment
has been arranged.
Mrs. Steeves Goes to
Mrs. B. L. Steeves left yesterday
for Vancouver, Washington,
where she will remain for several
days as the guest of her son-in-law
and daughter. Mr. and Mrs.
Paul B. Morse
Judge Gillette a Guest
For Several Days
Judge C. G. Gillette of Grants
Pass is a guest for several days
of his son and daughter-in-law.
Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Gillette.
Mr. and Mrs. Cole McElroy
Recent Guests in Salem
After visiting for two days at
the home of ?.lr. and-Mrs. John
7?. Brophy. Mr. and Mrs. Cole Mc
Elroy of Portland have gone to
Seattle where Mr. McElroy's Span
ish ballroom orchestra will make
a number of Columbia records.
Bulb culture is a growine Indus
try in the Rogue valley. This fall
-.hree carloads of gladioli bulbs
will be sent out by growers here;
The small farm In the Grants
Pass irrigation district Is proving
its value. Grants Pass Courier.
The above item indicates that
'he Salem district bulb growers
are to have competition from cjoii
hern Oregon. But there is room
for a great deal of such competi
tion. Flying Squirrel MadePet
By County Road Patrolman
STAYTON, Sept. 27. (Special)
-L. S. Lambert, county road pa
trolman, while working with the
paving crew on the Me ha ma road
recently, captured a flying squir
rel, which he now has at his
The little captive Is a young one
and responds readily to petting,
already consenting to eat morsels
from the hands of his jailors.
Mr1. Lambert is especially proud
of his unique pet since the spec
ies is rare in this part of the
Plah your summer trip to
Europe via Canadian Pa
cific. Sail from Montreal " '
or Quebec do wa the beau
tiful. St Lawrence tp the
Atlantic - then only four
j days on the open sea.
,v .Direct service to lreland,
"Moderate fares. Unex
celled cuisine and accomo-
A daaons. Ask about Cabin : '
I Qass saiUngs; Collesjate
( ' Tours: '
Canadian Paciht Ttavtlltn
U LITTER' PRIZE
Excellent Livestock Exhibits
Judged; Imbler Entry
First in Clubs
Ernest Douglas, from Dayton,
won the fetliure prize yesterday
at the State Fair in the livestock.
department. A prize given for
the heaviest "ton UUer"' of pigs,
both at 180 days old and at th
time of exhibition, was won by
him. His litter of- 15 pigs weigh
ed 3263 pounds at lSIdays and
403 8 pounds when weighed in at
the opening of the fair. Clifford
Conrad of Imbler won" second In
this division, having a litter of 14
pigs, weighing 252ti at 180 days
and 2!70 at the fair. He took the
firxt prize in this department
among dub members.
Douglas also won the first prize
lor the heaviest pig, one weighing
3 1 0 pounds.
The two prizes mentioned were
offered by the Portland Union
Stockyards and Swift & Co., re
spectively. A similar prize offered by
Swift & Co., for the largest litter
of Duroc Jerseys was won by Clif
ford Conrad of Imbler. Clifford ex
hibited a litter of 14.
J. M. Fruits of Cambridge, Ida
ho, won first prize in the Ham
shire boar exhibits, and also ar
ried off the blue ribbon for the
prize sow in this class.
Homer C. Hull, of Colfax, Wn.,
won first on the yar-old boars
in the Berkshire exhibit; and Har
ry Kammerzell, also of Colfax,
won first for sows of one year In
this ctass. Kammerzell also won
the 'gTandhampioaship for boaTs
of all ages in this class.
Thomas W. Brunk, of Salem,
won first prize for the best Pol
and China sow and board of one
year. Brunk also had he boar that
was awarded the grand cham
pionship in this class.
In the Tain worth division there
was only one exhibitor, that being
the "Just-a-niere-Farm, Jackson
R. T. Kvans & Son. of Mon
mouth, won first prize for the best
Percheon stallion. C. A. Webber,
of Brownsville, came second. In
the thoroughbred division, stalli-
ns, four year.-: and over, the Ver
non Stable of San Diego, Calif.,
wen ffrpt prize. Among the hack
neys. Aaron M. Frank, of Port
land, was the only exhibitor-
Cattl - '
Milking Shorthorns Northv
wood Farms, Redmond, Wash.,
won first on bulls of one year. Co
lumbia Stock Ranch of Goble, Ore.
won second. North wood Farms al
so won first for the best two-year
old femals of th's classification, as
also first prize for the grand
Herefords Bulls, 2 years old.
Herbert Chandler, of Baker, won
f'rst and also the grand champion
bull prize. Chandler won all the
first prizes In this division
Leicesters E. F. Hubbard had
all the entries In this division and
won all prizes.
Romneys A. II. Craven, of
Monmouth, won first for the best
year-old ram. William Riddle, Mon
mouth, was second and McCaleb
Bros. Monmouth, third. In the
Ewes, McCaleb Bros., won first
and third prizes, second going to
Riddle, who also 'won the grand
Dorsets J. A. Higglnson & Son
metallic boxa. miiJ
Ribbon. -' - Ha.
vf wmmr thrmmmmt. tV tor
BK1KU F1JLLM, fev 44 n km
HiMMotlUlUb, Kaf N.v
(OLA n DaUGGISXS mSLVKBUZ
SEE OUR DISPLAY
of Sardfa, B. C. won first prize for
the best ram. Eldon S. Fox of Sil
verton, had the best ewe.
Cheviots -1st prize ram, won
by Wells & Son. Sard is, B. C. 1st
prize ewe was also won by Wells
Rambouillets 1st prize ram,
won by J. M. Moran, of Starbuck,
Wash. Moran also won first prize
for the best ewe.
Cotswold 1st prize; ram and
ewe, both won by Dave Klrby.
McMinnviHe. Shropshire 1st
prize ram and ewe. won by Floyd
T. Fox. of Silverton.
REYNOLDS, RICH HEIR,
FOUND AT ST. LOUIS
(Continued Trom Page One)
who disappeared shortly after.
She was described as about 24
years old, blonde and well dress
ed. Search WiCespread
NEW YORK, Sept. 27 (AP)
Richard J. Reynolda, youthful
millionaire airplane operator, and
"angel" of a Broadway show; was
sought tonight over half the con
tinent, his trail since his disap
pearance on September 16, having
kbeen traced to St. Louis "and! there
A detective agency hired to con
duct the search reported receipt
of word from its St. Louis office
that Reynolds had checked out of
the Majestic hotel there last Satur
day, saying he was going to Cairo,
lll.,sand would return the follow
. He did not return and it was
not determined that he had ac
tually gone to Cairo, as the day
he was reported to have left St.
Louis was the day of the
Dempsey-Tunney fight, detectives
leaned to the theory that he had
gone to Chicago-and was either
still there or had returned to New
But no one was able to offer
any reason why young Reynolds
should conceal his whereabouts.
Associate in Winston-Salem, N.
C, his home town, said be often
went away on unannounced trips,
but others felt that there was no
good reason for such a trip at this
The day afer Reynolds disap
peared one of the passenger planes
of the company he heacled, crashed
with a loss of seven lives and
about the same time the musical
comedy he was sponsoring failed.
There was a general feeling to
day that if Reynolds had read of
either of these happenings in the
papers he would have hurried
back to New York, even though
he had started on an unannounced
journey and yet both were wide
ly reported in the press and ac
cording to the detective agency
Reynolds was staying at a St.
Louis hotel several days after his
plane had crashed and his play
Miss Marie Huston, night club
Special reduced fare good in
pecdy, all -coach trains every
Sunday, Tuesday and Friday.
Lowoct menu in diner and
Trains leave Salem' 11:43
a. m., arriving In San'
Francisco 10:30 a. ' ni.
Himilar service returning
from San Francisco every
Monday, Wednesday and
fa toundtrlp going on
these trains and re
turning on any train carrying
coaches. Limit 15 days.
City Ticket Office
184 N. Liberty .Phone HO
hostess with whom Reynolds was
known to hare been the morning
of hig disappearance, was ques
tioned again today but only re
iterated her story that she- had
gone to St. Louis after having
breakfast with Reynolds, and that
she had gone alone. She returned
September 23, the day after Rey
nolds was reported to have
checked out of the St. Louis hotel.
When Reynolds' disappearance
first became publicly known to
day, there appeared to be grim Im
plications of disaster in the re
port that his automobile had been
found overturned off Chicken
Point in Manhassett bay. But
during the day it was determined
that the car had ieen found ei
ther before or while Reynolds was
in the Charm club where Miss
Houston was employed as hostess
and detectives expressed the opin
ion that the car had either been
stolen or borrowed by prankish
Although associates in Winston-
Salem minimised feeling of con
cern, Carter Tiffan, vice president
of the Reynolds Airways, acknow
ledged that he felt grave concern
for his young chief.
Reynolds, who is a son of the
late tobacco magnate and one of
rive heirs to the $50,000.00(1 Rey
nolds estate, drew about SCOOO
from the bank the day before his
Reported in Florida
GAINESVILLE, Sept. 27
(AP) -The Gainesville Sun to
morrow will say a , well known
citizen of Gainesville, who de
clined to permit. use of his name.
but who had visited in the Rey
nolds home and knew Richard
Reynolds well, declared tonight
that he saw the missing man here
that result from '
A Bad Cold
It is easier and safer to stop
that cough now with
SCH.IKFKR'S THROAT AND
135 North Commercial St.
Phone 197 '
Original Yellow Front
last Saturday at the Florida-Southern
football game. lie said
young Reynolds was accompanied
by a woman.
B. & 0. TRAIN DERAILED
thie'KHIel and Another Seriously
Hurt In Had Wreck" "
CAMBRIDGE. OHIO. Sept. 27.
(API One' man was killed and
another was pr61ahly fatally in
jured late today when the engine
r"::v-r ... -
tall t III
i ' "..-..
IN Japan a child who is ill-behaved in
school is subjected to a vigorous, scien
tific abdominal massage. In recognition
of the fact that a poorly regulated body
is reflected in restlessness, inattentiveness
and ugly temper.
Tru-BIu Graham Crackers are body regu- T
lators as well as nourishing, enjoyable
- food. They help make children pleasant,
Order From Your GrocrNOW
i i , Askof the Blue a
-tRU-eiU felSCUtT CaSP0an. Port! andt Srte
Rich and Supple FabricMark
the New Coat Modes :
EVER have the coats of fall and
ious so abundantly trimmed with lovelv furs- Never ?
quite so youthful or; slenderizing in silhouette. Coats for aft-""
ernoon wear flaunt very important looking sleevesf- some
widely flared and drooped at the hand and decorated with
. fur tails or fur "bracelets". 1 . ' ' ' "
and three cars of Baltimore and
Ohio passenger train number 34,
Cihclniiati;to FltwburghjFere de -railed
near Cassell, Ohio.
Joseph Robe, 65 of Newark.
t)hlo. engineer of the train,' was
killed .when the locomotive and,
baggage ear left the rails ; on d
straight gtrelch of toad and rbjld
over a. 10 fot bank. Itolxva ve-
eran employe, was making his last
trip a: the throttle HI fireman
TV Ai Albun, 45. also, of JeWark.
was badly scalded and may die.
When Glasses Arc
"APPEAL TO O'NEILL"
Dr. C. B. O'Neill
First National Bank BuUdlnf
Pbona 6XS '
a IV tt rf
winter been so luxur- ' h.