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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 8, 1930)
Many Visitors Enjoy Hospi
tality of Various Local
BROOKS, Jan. 7. Mrs. Mary
McClard of Portland, was a juiest
of Mrs. John Dunlavy on Friday.
Mrs. McClard was a resident of
-Evcoks for many years, but for
the last 25 years has made her
home in Portland. Another guest
at the Durlavy home was Miss El
Jolin Carey was taken to the
Willamette Sanitarium last Tues
day, suffering a bad case of k!d
cey trouble. Lust reports were
that he was still in a serious con
dition. Mr. Carey served as Brooks
postmaster for 14 years but re
signed about two years ago.
Miss Hazel- Todhunter of Salem
was a recent! guest of Miss Ellen
HackiL Other guests at the Hack
it home wrte Mrs. Mary Martla
and Mrs. Virgil Loom is and Del
phine Loom is and LeRoy Loomis.
Mrs. II. H. Bosch and children
Marie and Jack Bosch were
guests at the home of Mrs.
P.osch's brother, Mr. and Mrs.
John Morita in Salem the past
week,! they also visited at the
home of her sister, Mrs. H. C.
Shields at Keizer before return
ing to their home in Brooks.
Mr. and Mrs. Cutsinger enter
tained on Monday the following
guests, Mr. and Mrs. John Colyer
find the Misses Rctta, Frances and
Addle Colyer and John C. Colyer,
Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Harris en
tertained "the following guests at
dinner recently: Mr. and Mrs. Syl
vester Harris and Miss Lavonc
Harris and Albert Harris.
Mr. and Mrs. John Colyer en
tertained thfi following guests at
tinner in their home north of
Frooks recently. Rev. and Mrs.
Green of Hubbard, Mr. and Mrs.
A. Andy Colyer and children, MiS3
Victoria, Pearl, Nellie Colyer and
Orvllle and Wilber Colyer, Misses
Bertha, and Wilma Colyer of
North Howell, Mr. and Mrs. Al
bert Snook and children Lydia
and Leroy Snook of Hubbard,
Miss Viola Colyer of Checker
board, Mr. and Mrs. Watkins and
children Richard and Leonard
Watkins of Hubbard, and Mr.
Watkins mother of Mrs. J. Wat
kins of Portland. Misses Retta,
Frances, Addie and John Colyer
Jr., of Brooks.
Here From South
Mr. and Mrs. Grant Bixler and
granddaughter Doris Sargent are
in Crescent City. California, visit
ing with their daughter. Mrs. Ed
gar Allen and family. The Bix-
ler's have been gone about two
Mrs. Jennie Gilbert entertained
at dinner on Wednesday her sis
ter, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Kalgen
and daughter. Miss Luella Kal
gen of Salem. Other guests at din
ner were Mrs. Harriet Splcer, mo
ther of Mr 3. Kaigen and Mrs. Gil-
bert, and Keith Williams.
Mrs. Mary Martin has spent the
past two weeks as guest at the
i.e. .t i her son aud daughter-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Loomis
The Brooks Community club
will meet at the home of Mrs.
Chris Otto on Thursday and will
be an all day meeting with pot
Mr. and Mrs. William Buchan
an entertained with a dinner re
cently honoring their daughter,
Miss Constance Buchanan, who is
to leave soon for Portland where
she is employed. Covers were
placed for. Mr. and Mrs. S. A.
Harris and daughter Miss Lavone
Harris and Albert Harris, Mr. and
Mrs. A. F. Harris.
Mrs. H. H. Bosch and children
Marie and Jack Bosch were
guests the past week at the home
of her sister, Mrs. A. F. Johnson
in Salem. Other guests at the
Johnson home were Mrs. John
son's mother, Mrs. B. J. Moritz.
Mr. and Mrs. John Colyer and
children. Misses Retta, Francis
and Addie Colyer aud son John
Colyer were guests Qn Tuesday
evening at the home of their son
Mr. and Mrs. Andy Colyer at
JEFFERSON, January 7. Mr.
and Mrs. L. N. Bennett enjoyed a
visit with an old time friend,
Mrs. L. N. O'Verman, of Philo
math who spent the latter part
of the week at their home.
Mrs. M. Thompson had the mis
fortune to burn the fingers of her
right hand quite badly.
She had. taken the roaster
from the oven, and forgetting
that the lid was hot, took it off
with her bare hand, causing quite
a bad burn.
Dick Hitt, who had planned on
staying with his uncle and aunt,
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Lynes, to at
tend school in Jefferson, has now
decided to attend school in Her
miston, and left Sunday for his
home at that place.
Mrs. Nina Armes arrived from
Portland Saturday for a week's
visit with relatives In and around
Jefferson. At present she is visit
ing with the B. S. Thurston fam
Call Money Drops to 4 Per
Cent for First Time in
Past Two Years
NEW YORK, Jan. 7. (AP)
The stock market remained be
calmed today, although call money
sagged to 4 per cent for the first
time in nearly two years. Share
priees generally drifted lower, a
few shares closing 2 to nearly 10
points off. Total sales aggregated
but 2,029,290 shares, the smallest
full day's turnover, since August
of 1928. sa ve for the session pre
ceding Christmas, when sales fell
Failure of the market to make
any headway with call money go-
ing begging at 4 per cent was a
striking commentary upon the
of speculative sentiment in the
past few months.
Business and industrial news,
however, was in general not of a
character to enliven the bull
crowd. Copper buying quieted
down after the recent revival. Au
tomotive news was disappointing.
Studebaker earned its dividend
by a rather narrow margin in the
last fiscal year, , and Franklin
omitted the common dividend dne
at this time.
Steel mill operations were re
ported at about 60 per cent of
capacity, having quickened only to
the rate of mid-December, and
most steel trade reports indicated
that further acceleration would be
A strong and active feature of
the market session was Radio
Keith, which was bid up more
than 2 points. Keith Albee, pre
ferred, Jumped 11. Sponsors of the
stocks feel that the organization is
in a position to show substantial
earnings during the coming year.
Although the reports were denied
in authoritative quarters, it was
rumored that Radio Keith might
acquire Loews, as part of the re
organization of 4h Fox companies.
HAVE MMW GUESTS
PERRYDALE, Jan. 7 Mr. and
Mrs. Orville Kurtx had for their
guests this week, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Olson of Wenatchee,
Wash. Mr. Olson has large apple
orchards there. Mrs. Olson is a
cousin of Mrs. Kurts.
Mr. and Mr. J. A. Campbell
spent New Year's day In Dallas
with the Thornton family.
Miss Viola Honk was hostess to
about thirty young folks New
Year's eve. Games were played
and a general good time had. At
a late hour refreshments were
served and every one departed
feeling as though the new year
had surely started happy for
Mrs. Cleone McCully who has
been visiting her mother, Mrs.
Martha Kurtz, left Thursday for
St. Helens to Join her husband
who is employed there.
' Friday evening was a big night
for the revivals being held here.
The Dallas choir furnished the
music with about thirty voices.
Many others from Dallas came
with the choir and enjoyed the
services of Brother Shaw.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Mortimer, old
residents of Perrydale are here
for a few. days calling on old
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Donahue of
Dallas were dinner guests Sunday
evening at the Robert Mitchell
Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Woods, were
in McMinnvinne Friday visiting
Miss Leone Elliott, Leonard
Gllson, Arthur Woods, Walter
Beck and Frank Borsma have re
turned to college after spending
the holidays with their parents
Many from here attended the
funeral of Mrs. Alice Bowles in
Sunday School Convention
Holds Regular Meet at
LEGION POST HOLDS
ITS MOW MEET
SILVERTON, Jan. 7. The Del
bert Reeves post of the American
Legion and the Silverton auxil
iary held their regular meetings
Monday night of this week.
Not much business was conduct
ed at either meeting. Reports of
past activities and plans for fu
ture were made. Both organiza
tions made plans for their next
meeting to be held on January 20.
At this time the cast of the aux
iliary play, "The Madcap Queen,"
which was such a success a short
time ago, will be entertained at a
six o'clock pot luck supper. This
will be followed by a social eve
ning. Both the state commander
and the state adjutant are expect
ed to be present at this time.
Governor Norblad Tuesday au
thorized the extradition of Walter
J. Schmidt, who Is wanted in St.
Paul, Minn., on a charge of child
desertion. Schmidt was arrested
recently In Salem, where he. had
been employed by an Automobile
concern for two years.
TURNER, Jan. 7. The Santi
am District Sunday school conven
tion met Sunday, January 6 at
the M. E. church in Stayton. The
theme. for the day was: "Here
Am I. For What?" Text: Isaiah
Owing to the inclement weath
er and much sickness, there was
not the usual big attendance.
However, the day's session proved
both Interesting and helpful.
The program opened at 10:00
o'clock with a song service. De
votions were led by Herbert Ben
nett, Jr., superintendent of the
entertaining Sunday schooL After
the lesson study period a special
song was given by the intermedi
ate class of the Stayton M. E. Sun
Prof. James T. Matthews of
Willamette university gave the
morning address; subject: "The
Power and Value of Time," using
as a text, Jeremiah 8:20.
A bountiful lunch was served at
noon in the dining room in the
The afternoon session convened
at 1:30, with a song service led by
Herbert Bennett Jr., opening with
"It's Just Like His Great Love."
Lyman Leads Devotions
The devotional hour was led by
Rev. W. H. Lyman, pastor of the
Stayton Christian church, reading
from the ninth chapter of Isaiah,
theme, "Here Am I; Send Me,"
also stressing the thought "Why
Don't We Get More Volunteers for
Sunday School Work?"
Little Lenore Lewis of Anms
ville Christian church, gave a
reading, "Be Helpful."
At the business session North
Santiam Sunday school was award
ed the banner for highest attend
ance during the quarter, and Tur
ner M. E. Sunday school received
the banner for the best represen
tation at the convention.
The Aumsville Christian Sunday
school will entertain the next con
vention, April 6.
Mrs. Frank Bass and two chil
dren of M eh am a favored with gui
tar music. Solo by Esmond Tippin
of the Turner Christian Sunday
schooL Paper on "Bible School
Work" by William Fuson of
Aumsville Bethel Sunday school.
Discussion of Sunday school
problems was led by H. F. Shanks
Fred de Veries of Pratum. Ma
rion county Sunday school presi
dent, mentioned the coming coun-
t convention to be held In Marcn
and asked If Stayton would enter
tain It. Rev. W. H. Lyman gave a
hearty welcome from his church.
The closing address was given
by Dr. Norman K. Tully of Salem,
speaking on the theme for the
day. "Here Am I; Send Me," and
giving very helpful suuggestions
on the subject of the day.
Glenn McClellan, President.
Ivan Hadley, Secretary.
S 0 C I ETYJUS MEET
Woman's Foreign Mission
ary Group Has Enjoy
STAYTON, Jan. 7. Felix
Wright, who was badly injured
in an auto accident, is coming
along nicely at the Stayton hospi
tal. He and his brother, Lindsay,
were enroute to Portland, when
near the Herron place between
Turner and Salem, a truck, be
longing to a party from Portland,
Their car was badly damaged
and Felix suffered a broken leg.
His Jaw and chin were badly cut
and several teeth knocked out.
Lindsay Wright, driver of the
car, had his nose broken.
It Is reported that the truck
driver was going too fast to make
Moves to Lyons
SILVERTON, Jan. 7 Mr. and
Mrs. S. Williams of Hubbard are
moving to Lyons, according to Mr.
Williams who was a recent visitor
with his sister, Mrs. L. H. Meyer,
at Silverton. Mr. Williams re
ported that he and one of his
Hubbard neighbors had traded
their farms in for a farm at Ly
ons and that they would move to
their new location at once.
Mr. Williams has been a fre
quent caller at Silverton for the
past several years and has many
friends here. For a few years he
lived at Scotts Mills.
The state supreme court Tues
day overruled Judge Tazwell's de
murrer to an alternatfve writ of
mandamus in the c3 of the
State of Oregon, on relation of
Lenna Huber, executrix of the
will of the late Charles E. Wayne,
against Tazwell, as judge of De
partment No. 7 of the Multnomah
county circuit court.
Radio programs for Portland
stations will be found on the
classified advertising page of The
JEFFERSON. Jan. 7. The
regular monthly meeting of the
Woman's Foreign Missionary so
ciety of the Christian church met
Friday at the country home of
Mrs. Guy Aupperle with Mrs. Net
tie Powell as hostess.
The subject for discussion was
"Witnessing to His Compassion."
The theme- for worship, "Pow
er as Intercessor.' I John S; 21
22. Mrs. Sherman. gave a very In
teresting talk on "China Preaches
Christ Through Hospitals."
Then Mrs. Aupperle favored the
society with Instrumental music;
after which Mrs. Charles Hart
gave a dramatized reading on
"The Hospital Door Speaks."
Mrs. Tandrv gave a report of
the missionary officers conven
tion which was held id the First
Christian church in Salem, De
An Interesting feature of the
program was the "Hidden Ans
wers" to questions In which every
one took part.
During the social hour refresh
ments were served by the hostess
es. Mrs. Guy Aupperle and Mrs.
Kate Warner assisted by Betty
Aupperle. Those present were:
Mrs. Lee Wells, Mrs. W. H. Gil
mour, Mrs. E. Powell. Mrs. W. H.
Sherman, Mrs. S. R. Tandry, Mrs.
A. B. Hinz, Mrs. Charles Love
land, Mrs. W. Warner, Mrs. Chas.
Hart, Mr. S. R. Tandry, Mrs. Guy
Aupperle and Betty Aupperle.
Monday, their ion, Sylvester, and
b. and Mrs. H. B. Halvoretn
and little son, all of Tacoma. Syl
vester is employed in the Wash
ington city and Rev. Halvorn
brought him down in his car fui
a visit. Additional Sunday guet-ts
at the. Rue home were Mrs. Bo--revlk
and Esther Borrevik; Miv.
Christine Thompson; H a r b
Thompson, Mrs. Almquist, Mr.
and Mrs. Ludvicksen, Albert NVr
isonvand small son, Harlan.
E. A. Finley has returned ;o
the Silver Falls camp. Sunday
guests at the Finley home wn
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Moore sr-t
daughter. Diana of Silverton.
Mrs. Karl Haberly and children
George and Phyllis Jean spent
Friday with Mrs. Haberly's br.
ther and wife. Mr. and Mrs. J. C.
Morley, east of Silverton.
The Waldo Hills community
club will hold their January
meeting at the clubhouse Fridpy
WALDO HILLS, Jan. 7. The
Wlllard Women's club will meet
this week with Mrs. Robert Janz.
Plans for a benefit program will
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Jones of Vic
tor Point and their daughter,
Miss Gladys of Salem, were Sun
day guests of Mrs. Jones' sister,
Mrs. Frank Egan who has been
very ill for three weekB. Mrs.
Egan sat up Sunday for the first
Orlando Rue, high school sen
ior, who baa been 111 since
Thanksgiving but was better and
able to be about has had a set
hack and is again confined to his
bed. The doctor has ordered a
complete rest and Orlando will
not try to return to school this
Mr. and Mrs. K. O. Rue had as
their guests from Saturday, to
BACK FROM SOUTH
SILVERTON. Jan. 7 William
Moores returned Monday froma
pleasure and business irip
California. Mr. Moores went a
far south as Los Angeles wht;
he visited with his daughter, Mai-
rine, who makes her home there.
Mr. Moores says he found Cs?.:-
fornia "sunny" as per report. He
was gone a week.
XORBLAD'S MOTHER ILL
Governor Norblad left for Pon
land at noon Tuesday in responfe
to a long distance telephone
sage that his mother was very ill.
Mrs. Norblad has been an invalid
for many years.
You can't be happy
and prosperous in
1930 with poor or
Why not start the
year right. A thorough
eye examination is
yours for the asking.
Our glasses are in
sured against breakage.
for the period of
open till 6:. 10 every evening
while the great quantity
of our clothing; hats and
accessories (from cur
rent season's' stock, pur
chased for fall and Holi
day wearing) show re
ductions of 20 to 257o . . .
there are limited group
ings of broken lines and
sizes which may be pur
only part of this half
price merchandise is in
cluded in the ad . . . the
remainder may be seen
all items in this sale are
from regular stock and
marked down with their
original price tags
Son eSget5 today
this la truly a round up sale . . . rounding up big values for our
customers and small dollars for us.
... in every shop no matter how successfully merchandised,
there are regular times when it becomes imperative to clear
stocks of broken lots, incomplete sizes, discontinued patterns
and merchandise that has been in the store too long.
so in order to make this a speedy affair, we hare been ruth
less with our price slashing sword . . . some of the prices we've
fifthed, others are less by as much as a quarter and a third,
and there is much that is cut by a drastic half.
so be nimble and be quick to take advantage of this real hon
est to goodness and so-help-me sale.
the following merchandise
will bear no reduction
two piece silk underwear
regular shoe stock
. rfrn1 t1srr a SP110-' assortment of suits and top coats
CiVt 2J O iiUQU . . . including such famous names as Kup
penheimer, Hickey-Freeman, Society Brand and Samuel Martin Ltd. dozens
of patterns to choose from, all In authentic style and cut consisting
mostly of suits regularly selling for from $35.00 to $65.00 ... these are
worth while economies in every sense.
... are included most unusual values in fabric and
tailoring, though the size range is incomplete.
your immediate inspection of this group win result in substantial savings
for yourself, all of these are in colors that are suitable for either imme
diate or future wearing.
CeUtt Eaotta i?ecIhui53cJ 2
(Dime ggonag) gGG-hmcogH tta
underwear - -
Me piece athletics in nainsook, broadcloth sad fancy
fmu rns ranuuun Ol WWt irom S1.UU U UZ.UU.
nccliwcac m m m 65c
ties that didn't sen at f 1.00 but should hare, sons as
conservative as yon wish; others as bright as Joseph's
coat of many colon . . . the remainder of -the stork re
shirts - - - - 0165
this group consists of collar attached Manhattan, Ar
tistic aad Grayco shirts, in broadcloth, madras and ox
ford, la plate and fancy patterns, tha valaes range front
2.50 to S3L50.
45c robes reduced -5 to 1-3 s 1 i c Ix c r s
no "Doll" in
dosing- ant oa Walter Booth shoes Is the reason ...
also one grown of broken stars In owr f 10.00 Hi
Bash shoe S3.S3.
warm flannel robes and colorful silk dressing gowns
less 25 . . . robes of Imported hombre cloth reduced
1-3, housecoats less 25.
pajamas reduced - 1-4
Manhattan and Universal pajamas, mostly coat styles,
house slippers less 1-3
comfy snngglers for tired feet and cold mornings, some
with soft padded soles, some with soles of aQ leather. -
IS hosiery reduced - 1-4
trench coats and nangmtez slickers regularly wiling at
smart wt scans ana warm woolen mufflers, the former
In prints and plain colors, the latter hi pastel shades and
bright Scottish plaids.
silk handkerchiefs 65c
in handblocked prints, dipped and dyed patterns f many
hues, ail f 1.00 and 91-50 values reduced to S.B5.
oratczc collars only 10c
Aratez soft washable collars. Arrow styleing and mak
ing, we are discontinuing the line and closing them out
at .10. "
THE MAN WHO
WON T SAVE MONEY
WON'T HAVE ANY TO
i SAVE IN TIME.
I n ON My WAY TO
TOO. WHEN TOY
, HAVE. A SALG OF
I inc. rvK
Imported McGregor half hose made of hair from eon-
tented camels and finest wool from carefree sheep, re
. far lined and fleece llaed lMth
tan and fawn, either button or flare models.
fashions for men
416 state st. - salem, orcjjen