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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 26, 1928)
Tne New Oregon Statesman, Salem, Oregon, Friday Morning, October 26, 19S8
GET NEEDED REST
CHEMAW'A, Ore.. Oct. 25.
(Special) The Chemawa Indians
will enjoy a much-needed rest the
coming Saturday. The Astoria
high school team scheduled a
game with the local redskins but
the fishermen had a sudden
change of heart and phoned over
Wednesday cancelling the game.
Coach Downie's light but scrap
py charges are suffering slightly
from injuries. Pete "Napoleon"
McCluskey went into the third
quarter of the Willamette game
and stayed in long enough to dis
able one of his legs and is having
a hard time recuperating. George
Meachem, regular left end, is out
with a bad knee. Clifford. Aleach
em. who has been a long time get
ting over a dazed condition Buf
fered in a collision during scrim
mage is recovering his speed and
usefulness again and forthcoming
games will undoubtedly see him
step out with the bait of them.
Chemaka plays Columbia uni
versity at Portland November 3.
By that time it is expected that
all the men will be In shape again
and rarin' to bring home scalps.
Velvet Vogue Penetrates Milady's Boudoir
GRAVEL PIT WILL
WACONDA. Ore.. Oct. 25.
(Special) Pierce Collard has re
turned after a two months opera
ti.n of a county gravel plant near
Mehania. Mr. Collard plans to re
pair his Mission Bottom gravel pit
which he will operate in the near
future. There is a great demand
for Krave! on the road in this
section before the fall rains begin.
The road west of Waconda ha3
been widened and straightened re
cently, and will require a heavy
coat of gravel before the fall rains
A Hallowe'en party is being
planned by the pupils of the Mis
sion Bottom school, under the sup
ervision of their teacher, Mrs.
Harvesting of potatoes and corn
is in progroFs in this vicinity.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Rassmus
s"u of Silvertou were recent
guests at the home of Mrs. Rass
tuuisens parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Mrs. Wheelen. mother of Mrs.
J (' Savage has been seriously ill
at l.-r home near Salem.
Aid Helps To Put
School Over Top
The fact that the Statesman's
great cooking school was held in
the beautiful Elsinore theatre was
due to the Interest and co-operation
of edorge Guthrid and his
ttieutre staff, making possible the
must comfortable accommodations
possible for the largest possible
number of guests.
The 1500 seats in the Elsinore
theatre, which hai won nation
wide comment for its beauty and
richness, were virtually all occu
pied on the last two of the four
days of the school. Throughout
the session Mr. Guthrie and the
Elsinore staff co-operated splen
didly in every way to make the
event a success. A skilled grout)
of ushersga ve valuable assistance
each day. Motion picture opera
tors and stage hands were pro
vided for each class.
CLEAR LAKE. Ore.. Oct. 26
(Special) Arthur Penny Is build
ing a service station on the north
east corner where the Quinaby
Clear Lake road intersects the
Champoeg road. The corner was
formerly owned by Christene Har
old. Penny's station is nearly
completed and he expects to have
It open for business in the near
By Church Folk
SILVERTON, Ore.. Oct. 25.
(Special.) Mrs. Theodore Op
sund was hostess for a circle of
friends fro mthe Imanuel Luther
an church at her home on Wed-.
nesday night. The affair was in ;
the form of an old fashioned'
quilting party. The quilt which!
was finished will be sold at the!
bazaar. Dainty refreshments i
were, served late In the evening.
By Hilda Hunt
Simple in its lines and furni
ture, yet elegant in its fabrics, fol
lowing the trend for simple ele
gance in dress, is this bedroom in
soft green, a pinkish beige and
rose. Simple and few as the
pieces of furniaure are, this type
of furnishing is suited only to the
room of considerable size. The
color scheme and the richness of
the draperies make it n:suited
West Salem News
By Helen H. Rodolf Phone 2402-J
Mr. and Mrs. Warren B. Baker,
who have been living in Edgewa
ter" court, have moved Into one of
the E&gewater apartments la the
Clive Soott, traffic officer of
West Salem, broke up a drinking
party of four youths Wednesday
night in West Salem near the
Sampson service station at the
foot of the bridge. They were
standing behind a car drinking
from a quart jar. The boys were
not West Salem resident. They
were ordered before Justice J. R.
Benton for trial.
Final preparations have been
made for the Hallowe'en circus to
he given in the basement of the
Ford Memorial Methodist church
Friday night. Everyone is invited
to attend. Many novel surprises
have been worked out and the
evening will be one of Jolity and
entertainment. The Kpworth
league is giving this party to
raise money for the church car
pet. No entrance fee will be
Mr. and Mre. George Davis are
keeping Mrs. Arthur Durham's
baby while Mrs. Durham is at the
bedside 6t her aunt, Mrs. A. Kes
sal. Mrs. Kessal has rallied from
her sick spell, but still requires
constant rare and attention. Mrs.
Durham is Mre. Kessal's niece,
and was practically raised by Mrs.
OREGON NORMAL SCHOOL.
MONMOUTH, Ore.. Oct. 25
(Special) Last week ended reg
istration for the fall term with an
enrollment of 837 students, of
which number 124 are practice
teachers. Statistics compiled at
the business office show that 41
per cent of these students are self
supporting and 3.1 per cent are
Jim Henkle and his father and
mother. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Hen
kle and their granddaughter are
moving to the Olsen ranch on the
Glenn Creek road.
The pump for the new well re
cently dug for the city of West
Salem has arrived and is being
installed. This pump is estimat
ed to increase the water supply
here 25,000 gallons an hour.
Wallace Magee, Jr., who was
run over last Fourth of July and
whose leg was broken, is attend
ing school on crutches. So far
he has escaped any injury and his
mother -feels that the danger is
There is no material change in
the condition of Ed Brock" who
has been ill for some time.
Car Turns Over
TURNER. Ore., Oct. 25.
(Special Franklin Herrling of
Salem suffered severe injuries to
his leg and a broken nose Tues
day when his automobile went in
to the ditch and turned over, a
short distance north of Turner.
Mrs. Herrling, who was in the car
with her husband, was less seri
They had been visiting with
their son, Ben Franklin, here and
were brought back to his home
after the accident.
to the small room, without giving
an over-crowded appearance. But
it makes a very delightful room
of the boudoir type for the larger
The best bet for the furniture
is either maple or mahogany,
which lends Itself richly to the
green, biege and rose of the color
scheme. The walls should be
either in a deep cream or a light
tan. Figured wall paper should
not be used in combination with
the figured draperies. The beige
note is brought out in the bed
spread, the top of the dresser
bench, and in several of the cush
ions, which are of velvet in a two
tone effect, the tones being-kept
very light, but of pinkish cast.
The kidney table shaped dress
er is draped in rose silk in a me
dium shade. The lamp shades are
of the same material and color.
The same shade of rose covers the
chaise Iongue. and a deeper shade
is used for the cushions.
As a background for this, the
floor is covered with a soft pile
carpet of a soft green of the re
ceda type. As a tie-up with the
floor covering the window valance
is of green velvet in a deeper
shade of the receda green, and the
chair is upholstered In mohair to
match. The draperies and floor
cushion are in a rich silk tapestry
incorporating the rose, beige and
green of the color scheme.
The screen may be covered with
a scenic wall paper, rich in color
ing, or with a Japanese colorful
paper with gold In It. These
screns. covered with choice im
ported wall papers of unusual de
sign, are being more ana more
used by leading interior decorat
ors. Sometimes it is an English
print repeated from centuries
back, sometimes. frequently, a
woodland scene with Its rich
woodland colorings of greens ana
browns and a little brighter color,
sometimes a hunting scene, and
again the rich colorings of the
Japanese or Chinese decorators.
It all depends upon the type of
room in which the screen is to find
sxrr totb Txotnt
Tb mora yon aift it th
better th reaatu.
CLEAR LAKE. Ore., Oct. 25
(Special) Mr. and Mrs. W. P.
Collard, Mr. and Mrs. Wendell
Barnett and Evelyn Cain motored
to the mountains above Mehama
for a picnic dinner. The day was
spent at the site where Mr. Col
lard operated a gravel plant for
hav bn Mlct4
xcluAfvwjljr f o tb
Your grocer return
your mommy on any
Schilling Product for
ny reason whatever.
Your statement Is
enough. Dont return
, - the good.
aiBw ' av
ii i n ii i i r...i k i i i
ii i i if I i.i I n a i n ft t
u 1 1
Guess -Work Out
of Bake Day
The wonderful exhibits at the
Cooking School Contest demon
strate the wisdom of using FISH
ER'S BLEND FLOUR and
prove once again that it's as good
for cakes and pastry as for bread.
Dorothy Williams, the Cooking
School Demonstrator, has used it
exclusively in all demonstrations
and you will be wise to follow her
example every day in the year.
FISHER'S BLEND is used in
more Northwest homes than any
other one brand of Flour,
fjMtir t BLENDS
Dry Goods, Hosiery
Oar Low Prices Are Made Still Lower
We are Selling:
25c Curtaining at
35c Devonshire at
Choice of our
stock of Corsets
All Umbrellas at like reductions
In Groceries We Feature
Mica Axle Grease
1 10-lb. pail ' :
Oregon Strained Honey
1 sack Red Rose guaranteed
Hard Wheat Flour
1 bushel box of
Delicious flavor Pears
1 lb. of Fresh
4 10c cakes Beauty Bubble
CUT PRICE TOBACCO
1 lunch bucket, full lb.
1 8-oz. can Prince Albert with an
immitation Meerchum pipe free
1 8-oz. tin Sir Walter Raleigh with
a 15c tin free
All Tobaccos are sold at all times at cut prices.
254 N. Com'l.
fact I '
-pj -pi ndoubtedly you hare
9 I been to the Cooking
"U- School, and hare re-
ceired your "Sweet Six
teen Packet of kitchen
wisdom. (If you harcn't
be sure to get it before the School i orer.)
Women all orer the Weat bare expressed themeelTes a
being delighted with the "Sweet Sixteen packet. And
there is one oTerwhelmin fact behind iU uaefulneasi
that GhirardeHis Ground Chocolate ia chocolate In it
most convenient form ... one form of chocolate for
cake-making -for berthage for pudding and deaaerto
. . . one form of chocolate which need not be melted
which can be put into the sifter with the other dry ingre
dienu, or can be made into a paste with milk.
The "Sweet Sixteen packet U free of course
G It O U N D
SAY CC AQ ATT DCLLY
of Hig Quality
You are sure to find the style and cojor sweater you
desire here in our complete stock.
In black, navy or white,
priced as low as
In a varietyof styles and
coloring, priced upwards
College and High School Sweaters
Pullover sweater for the high school or college girl in
your own colors, with &7 C A
slit pockets -JJ
We have a beautiful array of
these popular pleated skirts
in all of the new colorings for
Fall and Winter.
They're real values at these
Kayser silk hose in slipper heel and full fashioned
in all the new fall shades. . This hose generally sells at
a high price elsewhere Kafoury's price.
Children s Three-Quarter Hose
A good ribbed hose with fancy top in shades of beaver,
grain, apricot and biscuit
IN COLORS OP FLESH, PEACH, GREEN