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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (May 9, 1931)
Tha OnCGON STATEgSIAN. Salem, i Oregon, Saturday Mornrng. May 9,
Parents and Friends Appre
ciate,. Efforts of Pupils
O.S.C. SENIORS WIN HIGH HONORS I
AT TELEVISION CELEBRATION
HT flTll H'JEH
W STAR MOTHERS
Program Given at Armory
Draws People From En
WOODBURN, Mar 8 A Urge
crowd of people from all parts of
the- "Willamette valley gathered
In the Woodburn - armory Wed
nesday to pay tribute to the Gold
Star mothers of this district. The
program was put on by members
of the Woman's auxiliary of the
Woodburn post No. 46 of the
American Legion. :
I Iter. Duncan Cameron, state
chaplain of the American Legion,
was the speaker for the evening.
He spoke In the absence of John
Biggs, state commander ' of the
American Legion, who was orig
inally scheduled to address the
assemblage. Rev. Cameron pre
sented the six Gold Star mothers
present with bouquets of flowers.
The Gold Star mothers were:
Mrs. Nettie Zlmmerle, Mrs. P.
M. Wilson, Mrs. Louise Gibbons,
Mrs. Maggie Tedder, Mrs. Lena
XJnger and Mrs. Ed Renn.
Rev. A. Cameron told of the
work of the American Legion
and also spoke highly of the
woman's auxiliary chapters. "An
American Legion post," said Rev.
Cameron, "without an auxiliary
chapter is like a man with only
one arm". The speaker told of his
experiences In the war and espe
cially noted the various acts of
bravery done by the soldiers.
The program was opened by
the Woodburn . high school or-
ehestra . under the direction of
Dr. A. F. deLespinasse, Mrs. Vern
Dodge, . president of .the Wood
burn woman's auxiliary, gave a
brief and pointed talk , on the
aims and purposes of the auxil
iary posts. i
Urusula Moshberger, Betty
Jane Proctor,- Rita Becker, Roma
Kallak, Lois Proctor. Thelma An
onby and Kathleen Shorty,
Woodburn high school girls, un
der the direction of Miss Alma
Taylor, gave some clever clog
' dances, -
Mnsic Is Enjoyed
The high school's orchestra
played "The Poet and "Peasant"
overture. . Probably one of the
most appreciated numbers on the
program was a nature dance by
little "Bunny" Kuensting of
Broadacres. Mrs. E. C. Diller and
Mrs. N. E. Tyler, representing
the Aurora Choral society, sang
a duet. They were accompanied
at the piano by Mrs. A. L. Strick
Dr. t de Lespinasse'gj orchestra
played the popular selection,
"Sweet Jennie Lee", after which
the Hubbard Camp Fire girls pre
sented a beautiful pageant They
put on the candle-lighting cere
mony, which was very effective.
Girls in the number were: - Miss
Gungadene Bidgood, adviser;
Anna Knight, Betty Brown, Mar
Jorle .Wolf er, Dorothy McKey.
Helen i Claypool, Marion McKen
xle, Beatrice Claypool and Elea
nor Johnson. - ; -
The Grelg Norwegian Male
chorus, an' unusual group of sing
ers from Monitor, sang two
numbers. The first wasaSwe
dish song, entitled "A Joere Vat
tBn". . The other number was
1The Sleepy Hollow Tune.' The
ehorua is directed by Dr. A. T. E.
Schlerbaum-ef Mount AngeL.
t Miss Maxine Tour, a student at
the Mount Angel academy, gave
two tap dances. Miss Betty Hen
chid accompanied her at the pi
ano.; i ...
The Monitor chorus next sang
two -numbers, "Rose Bud", and
Hede Rose". These numbers
were dedicated to the six -Gold
The Woodburn high schoool
orchestra played, popular selec
tions while the silver offering
was being taken.
The Monitor chorus again took
the stage, this time singing "Doc
Realte Feclen' a Swedish song,
and an unpublished composition
entiUed "Pretty Rose."
I To end the program, the en
tire assemblage joined In singing
the national anthem.
f The program was put on by
the Americanization committee of
the Woodburn auxiliary post.
Members of the committee are
Mrs. Rex W. Bentley, Mrs. Stan
ley Adams and Mrs. Rae T. Gib
bons. - : . "s
( Members of the decorations
committee were Mrs. Rae X Gib
bons, Mrs. Nellie Yates and Mrs.
Rex W. Bentley.
i KING WOOD. May 8 Mrs. Wal
ter Bosch, Miss . Mamie Busch.
Margaret. Marie v and Bobbie
Busch and George , Wilson with
Miss Mildred Simmons of " Or
chard Heights left Wednesday by
motor for Chehalis, Wash., where
they will visit with relatives and
friends until Monday.
Mrs. G.-W. Olmstead of Salem
was a. Wednesday visitor at the
Silverton to he
! ( Mecca of , Iris
rj Lovers Sunday
SILVERTONV May 8.
"Iris Time In Oregon Is the
title of cards which are being-
sent oat from Silvertoa.
The cards announce that
from SundayMayflO, to
8onday, MayTi7, inclusive,
there will be asplendid op
portunity for the flower lov
er towe f IxTnewrst and best
In Bearded iris at Silver
ton.: The two garden own
' ers sponsoring the irle open-"
lag1 are Rholin Cooley and
Dr. R. K. Kleinsorge, The
Cooley gardens are at 810
Neath Water street, and the
. Kleinsorge garden at . 419
East Main street. Both Mr.
Oooley and Dr. Kleinsorge
have originations of their
own on display. -
A third iris tpu-den la the
Silverton community which
will attract conalderable at
tention Is the Slhnar garden
en the Silverton-Marquaro
road about three miles east
of Silverton. This garden Is
'owned by Virgil Kraescke.
. Four state college students to be graduated La June who have Just
been given high scholastic awards. Above Alice Steele, Metzger, (left)
given Joseph H. Albert prize for man or woman making greatest progress
toward character, service and wholesome influence; Hester Davis, Salem,
senior winner of Clara H. Waldo prize based on scholarship, character,
and leadership. Below Sinclair Hammond, Portland, senior winner of
Benton County Bank prize, corresponding to Waldo prize for women;
Nori Shimomura. Portland, American born Japanese girl, wiiittcr of Chi
Omega prize for senior women approaching most nearly the ideal of
intellect, spirituality and wholesome influence. Hiss Shimomura made
the highest scholastic average in the graduatinc class and was active in
campus life. . ! .
West Salem News
Ford Memorial church will ob
serve Mothers' day Sunday, May
10, with the following special
program: ! Recitation, "Welcome",
Larry Wallace; vocal solo, "Won
derful Mother of Mine", Curtis
Ferguson; recitation, "My
Choice", Shirley Dlokson; song,
-Mother s Love", Miss Trula
Grant's class; recitation, "Moth
er's. Flower", Opal Thurman;
vocal solo, Mrs. Gny Newgent;
recitation. "Every Day, Mother's
Day, Margaret Stohl; song, "O.
Motherhood the Beutiful", the
Rev. Vf. J. Warren will preaeh
at the morning service and in the
evening Rev. M. A. Grove's topic
will be "Mothers". Musical num
bers will be a piano voluntary by
Miss. Margaret Hogg; vocal solo.
Miss-Elsie Gerhke; chorus by
choir, "Memories ef Mother":
violin offertory. Miss Claudine
Gerth; vocal solo, Curtis Fergu
son;, number of male quartet,
Felix Wright, Fred Rose, A. N.
Merrill, Peter Foekl; vocal solo,
To Enter Contest
The final declamatory contest
R. A. Tansey home. Mrs. Tansey
is a daughter of Mrs. Olmstead.
G. C Wikoff is dispensing the
daily mail on route two during
the absence on vacation of the
regular carrier, Luther D. Cook.
Mr. and Mrs. "J. W. Edgar of
Orchard Heights were Wednesday
evening dinner guests of Mr. and
Mrs. J. B. Smith. .
Mrs. B. B. Flack returned
home Wednesday after an absence
of two months spent with rela
tives In Wisconsin.
Miss Wilma Peck .of Portland
Is a guest at the Edward -Ding-man
home. Miss Peck will re
main several weeks.
Mrs. Fred Kubin spent the
week end in Portland as the guest
of her mother, Mrs. T. Cladek.
Mrs. J. A. Yantlss will be hos
tess to members of the Laurel So
cial Hour club Tuesday, May 12
at her home on Cascade Drive.
Mrs. Robert Hall invited sever
al intimate friends of the neigh
borhood to a dainty luncheon
Thursday afternoon honoring her
sister, Mrs. Nellie Campbell, who
has been her house guest the past
five weeks. Mrs. Campbell left
the following day for Portland,
where she will visit a few days
with relatives before returning to
her home in Victoria, B. C.
Mrs. D.) A. Williams, who has
been quite ,111, is reported much
improved In health. .-j
SEB CLUB HAS
HUBBARD, May . 8 The dis
play by the members of the
Flower Fairies 4-H sewing club m
the window of the Hubbard Ser
vice store ' is lovely and attracts
Besides the articles ef sewing
exhibited it the couetr fair in
Anril there are also the crises
which were won by members of
the local club at the fair, lnelud
ing a dainty drees won by Miss
Eleanor Johnson, winner of . the
first prize, in division one. and a
sack of flour won by Miss Jessie
Ingalls, named for fifth place in
section one and also by Miss
Freidaget and Miss Gladys In
galls, members of the local sew
ing demonstration team that won
second nlace in tne county.
' The display was arranged by
Mrs. Waldo F." Brown, local sew
ing club leader.
REtVrXS TO CALIFORNIA
, WALDO HILLS, May ,8 -Lawrence
Rue.! oldest son of Mr. and
Un w rt nil who has been
anondinr the nast month with
them and. .other relatives in the
valley, ieft for. his home In Al
hamhn nL Tneadav moraine.
He was called here April 2 by the
death of his 2-year-id brother.
Orlando... j - "
. ' I .... : .
for Polk county, at which divi
sions two and four will compete
for orthographical honors will be
held Saturday evening. May t at
Ford Memorial church. A small
admission fee will be charged.
Mrs. John W. Simmons will be
hostess, Wednesday. May 13, at
her home af Orchard Heights, to
members of the West Salem mis
sionary society at their monthly
business and study meeting..
Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Radkey are
receiving congratulations-on the
birth of a boy who arrived at
their home at S 71 Gerth avenue
Monday, May 4. The little fellow
has been named Robert Em 11.
Called To Bend
Raymond Griffin is in Bend.
where he is helping to care for his
small nephew, Johnny Chalfont,
who recently suffered a severe
attack of ptomaine poisoning.
Johnny Is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
C. H. Chalfont and the grandson
of Mrs. Nannie Griffm of King
wood avenue. Raymond, who had
a paper route in West Salem, hai
a similar Job in Bend, where he
will remain throughout the sum
mer. Rev. and Mrs. M. A. Groves and
small son, Meredith, were Sun
day dinner guests at. the J..W.
Simmons h o m e at Orchard
Mrs. J. L. Austin was a recent
visitor at the home of her sister.
Mrs. L. A. Bayne of Forest Grove.
Miss Golda Martin, teacher of
the third grade, who has been
staying at the C. C. Fishback
home will drive daily from her
home in Dallas during the re
mainder of the term.
Goes To Michigan
Mrs. Ethel I. Steward boarded
the train in Salem Thursday
morning for Kalamazoo, Mich.,
where she will make her home
with a sister. Since the . death, a
in on in ago or - ner hu&band.
George Steward, Mrs. Steward
fias been disposinr of her nerson-
al effects and has left her beau
tiful home at 1334 Edgewater
street in the hands of a Salem
realtor for sale or rent.
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Fishback
and children drove to the seaside
Tuesday,, returning home Wed
nesday. They visited Tillamook.
Garfbaldi and Rockaway. They
were dinner guests Tuesday eve
ning at Rockaway of Mr. and Mrs.
John Hamby, former residents of
ujorit forget TTkaj 101j!
A Choice Selection of Cut Flowers !.
and Potted Plants
Oscar D. "Frosty v
Court and Hish Phone 7166
HUBBARD, May S Many par
ents were present at the health
Program and art exhibit held at
the school house Thursday after
noon. , 'MTV'- A
The program, which was pre
sented in the muste room and
which waa announced by Princi
pal J. R. Bidgood, Included the
following numbers, each of which
was most - enthusiastically . re
ceived t J !
Song, No Land Like Oregon",
girls of grades' five and elx.
Recitation, 'Posture", Edward
, Health play, "Care of the
Teeth", grades one and two.
Song. "Water Babies Lullaby",
girls of grades threa and four.
Presentation, of .Heralds of
Health buttons to honor roll pu
pils.. Recitation, 'Zamlnlng Zease",
Ilene Bontrager. v
! Health play, "The Battle',
grades five and six.
j First aid demonstration, grade
eight. . - i
Health play. A Make Believe
Party", grades three and four.
, Song, "We Have the Mumps,
boys of grades Mto nd six.
The first-aid demonstration by
Miss Juanlta Johnson, county
health nurse, and her class of
boys, and girls in class eight
aroused much interest among the
parents who expressed their ap
preciation of the excellent assist
ance given the school by Miss
Following the demonstration
Miss Johnson awarded first aid
certificates to Miss Eleanor John
son, Miss Helen Claypool, Miss
Bessie Ingalls, Miss Esther Bail
ey, Miss Jessie Ingalls, Miss Mar
ion McKenzie, James Bidgood.
Manton Carl, Lester Barrett and
Marvin Barrett, an pupils of her
class having completed 15 hours
of instruction In first aid.
Heralds of Health buttons were
presented to honor roll pupils by
Prof. Bidgood as follows:
- Grades one and two Robert
Grimps, Junior Grimps, Mildred
Schoor, Robert - Moon, Arthur
Moon. Marjorie Murphy, and Ray
Grades 3-4- June Croisant,
Barbara Cornell, Phyllis Brown,
Ivan Erglsh, Marie Zellnka, Shir
ley Grimps, Jlmmie Stewart, Wal
lace Brown. Anna Koutney, Veona
Troudt and Jack Dempsey.
Grades 5-6 Gordon Boje, Mar
jorie Rich, Robert Weaver. Ber
nice Stevens, Elliott Johnson,
Richard Walking, Herbert Soll
icker, Marie Boje, and Harold
Grades 7-8 Lester Barrett,
Marvin Barrett, Manton Carl.
Jessie Ingalls, Edward Koutney,
Howard Loney, Boyd Brown,
Marlon McKenzie, Bessie Ingalls,
Gladys Ingalls, Eleanor Johnson,
John Dimlck, Helen Claypool, and
The success of the program
was due to the efforts of Mrs.
Lorena Duncan, primary teacher,
Mrs. Lottie Fry and Miss Frances
Hatch, Intermediate teachers, and
also to Miss Juanlta Johnson. -
. Art Work Exhibited
i The art exhibit was a revelation
of the excellent work done during
the past year by the pupils of
grades one to six inclusive, and
also by Miss Ruby Bevens and
Miss Grace Williams, high school
students in commercial art taught
by Mr. Bidgood.
Miss Frances Hatch and her
pupils featured a product map
of the United States that attract
ed much attention.
The pupils in Mrs. Lottie Fry's
room had completed a bird house
contest and the bird houses,
nests, small fir trees, and mina
ture paper - birds made a lovely
background for her excellent art
exhibit, held in her room. '
The primary grades featured
health rules used in many unique
posters, booklets and other de
vices cleverly worked out by the
little tots under the direction of
their teacher, Mrs. Lorena Dun-cam
CLUB HAS PICNIC
HAZEL GREEN, May 8. The
Science club of . Silverton high
school had the annual picnic at
Hazel Green park Thursday.
Thirty pupils and three teachers
enjoyed the various amusements,
Including a ball game.
Sunday,' May ioth, b Moth-
erV Day. ' She loots forward
to it with such antkipatioh.
Will she look back upon it
with happiness and pride . . .
because YOU remembered?
Itwe-hour murrain stage stars
celebrated the emerging of television from the laboratory to the home ;
at the formal opening of W2XCR. the first sound-and-sight synchronic
bed broadcasting station, at Fifth Avenue, New York. Among the i
celebrities who took part in the proceedings were Peggy Hopkins
Joyce and Ted Cook; author el "Cook-Coos" (both shown). - i ,
SILVERTON. May 8 The Py-
thlan Sisterjs, Home Temple 21,
held an Interesting meeting Tues
day night at the Knights of Py
thias i hall with Anna Hadley,
most excellent chief, in the chair.
The Sisters decided to observe
Mother's Day at their next reg
ular meeting which falls on Tues
day, May 19. At this time all
mothers of members. Knights of
Pythias, other specially invited
guests and Centralia Temple 11
from Salem will be guests.
For thla occasion a special
program la being prepared with
Ruth McPike, Essie Specht and
Myrtle Eastman in charge. The
refreshment! committee Includes
Elizabeth Gottenberg, Alice Jack,
Marie McNeil, Stella Hills, Alma
Larson, Olive Morley, Lottie
Loomis, Ella McCleary and Myr
The next regular meeting will
conclude the membership contest
which has been conducted during
the winter. Norma Storaasll and
Wanda Anderson have been the
captains of the contesting aides.
The loos era will serve a banquet
to the . winners.
Levon Heald, M. of R. and C
reported that Home temple had
been paid Its maintenance fund
to the Children's unit ot the
The order also -roved to cele
brate the birthdays of Ita mem
bers in the future. At the first
regular meeting in June those
who have birthdays falling in
April, May, and June will be hon
truth of her observation!
keeper takes advantage.
and notables ef the literary world
The annual Memorial Day, held
In observance of departed mem'
bers, will be held June 23.
- chloe Stavnor. chairman
the committee which gave a card
party tor the Silverton cemetery
fund, reported that her commfff
tee had raised $8.76 and that
thla had been sent to the general
committee annotated bv the Sil
verton chamber of commerce, j i
An announcement was made
that the Knights would have la
danee at their hall Saturday
night, the. proceeds ot which will
be used to buy new paraphernal)!
and other necessary supplies, j
WALDO HILLS. MiT A
A. Geer had a two year -old colt
very badly cut by barged wire
Monday morning. - The ' animal
nearly bled t death before the
arrival ot the veterinarian.
Im viji nio II
Mother's Day Greetings
A. A. GtjEFFROY
l&i n. uommerciai sc.
ttEae IlSttttHe ttEiQimgG
i ll !'". .
THAT& what big sister said to hejboy friend
as she pulled little brother out froSunder the
sofa. But wait till big sister and thejbo friend
are man and wife, with a home ql jtheir own
to run. Then how much more she'lll realize the
the age-old problems j
Dressing hard. So much in the poefcetbook; So
the shopping list. Will itj t? Then's
little things make the bigjdifference.
savings the small ecotiofnies-the
sijgntiy Deuer vaiues or wnicii ,v
when bier sister will read
tisements as she never read them before. Com
paringvalues; learning reliable brinds; watch
ing the bargain and reduction announcements.
. . . The advertisements will helpi her in a
fKrii?tand wava to take care of the little things,
little short-cuts in timeland effort
. t t L..iJ
-in tne Dig jod or running a nuusc
Read the advertisements every day.
Consistently advertised goods are worthy of your
confidence otherwise ?
f they couldn't he consistently advertised.
School Children Revel In
Picnics and Bird
NORTH HO WELL. May t
As the school term for this year
draws to a dose, picnics seem to
be very , popular with the grade
Wednesday the entire group ot
pupils in the upper room walked
down V to Parkersville, carrying
lunches and raincoats and enjoy
ed 1 their aanual picnic . on the
banks of old Pudding river.
. Their teacher, . Miss Ramsby,
accompanied them and in spite
of recent showers and a rather
chilly wind blowing., every one
had a fine time and thoroughly
enjoyed the bountiful picnic sup
per beside the bonfire.
The tewing class in the pri
mary room ' under the leadership
of Miss - Ida Peterson, enjoyed
their picnic in Waltman's woods,
and the other pupils in Miss Pe
terson's ' room were allowed to
go home. : '
The sewing club girls include,
Flora ' Woelke, : Frances Kurre,
Lorretta Waltman, Florence
Pickens and Eleanor Jefferson,
i Birds Are Studied
For several weeks past, the
pupils in the primary room have
been working on "Bird books." .
This was done under the guid
ance and Inspiration of Miss Pe
terson who I taught them the
beauty and value ot our feather
ed friends and tried to Impress
on their minds the importance of
birds, especially to rural homes.
Each grade was promised a re
ward tor the best arranged pic
tures ' and also best specimens
shown and the work was done
The first grade winner was
Delphla Gottenburg. The second
xA third grades combined and
Mary Lou Wiesner won.' -
In the fourth grade, . Alice
Rlckard was winner and reward
tor the best book in all the room
was given to Eleanor Jefferson.
r c A
w. v V- !
12 4 .'
ChemekeU and Illzh Streets.