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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (May 10, 1931)
"'1 1"": '
The OREGON STATESMAN. Salem. Oregon, Sunday Blomlng. May 10, 1931
r a. tils THIRTEEN
Pupils 1 of School Present
i KEIZER, May The com
munity elub held -Its monthly
meeting at the school house Fri
day sight. Bay Betser president,
opened the meeting. On account
of the lateness of the hour and
the extra program to be siren it
was roted to .postpone the elec
tion of officers for the ensuing
year and any other business until
a future time. The time for the
called meeting was set for Mon
day night May 11, 8 o'clock.
! The. program followed In charge
of the teachers.
Mm Arthur ITolden to resented
her little tots of the first and sec
ond grades In two plays entitled.
'The Old Lady in the Shoe and
''Hansen and GreteL" The chil
dren rendered their parts rery
creditably and showed ability on
he part of th trainer.
A piano solo, was girea by
"The Flower Festtrar was
the title of the play giren by the
girls from the third and fourth
grades of Mrs. Costello's room
and the fifth and sixth grades of
Mrs. Kelso's room. .
- 8tory Is Unroal
i The storf Is as follows: The
flowers may barer ft holiday. Just
the same as human beings. They
i are awakened rery early la the
morning by the sunbeams, who
after an f inriutiona to stay to
watch the flowers. The queen.
! and Oregon rose, enters with her
attendants. During thr- flowers
festlral day, the flowers sing
songs and giro drills. - -.
An acrobatio feature was giren
by the bouncing Betsy., Erening
! comes on and is introduced by
p songs. After the sunbeams leare
; and the twilight draws near, the
' flowers, birds and butterflies fall
asleep. Soon the dream fairies
come Into leare each lorely flow
1 r a sweet dreaxn. They sing a
lullaby, the flower day Is ended
: and the festlral is orer.
h ' Ckwtnmes Effect! re
i Gorgeous costumes were, worn
to -represent the different birds,
: flowers and butterflies,
i Clyde Hoff er then presented
the certificates to the three who
won prises in the art contest, rii:
i Elolse Bennett. Ruth Bennett
j and Harold McCalL a . "
! ! A play entitled "Robin Hood"
i wss rendered by the boys of the
i j third, fourth, fifth and sixth
H grsdes. 1 ' i
: Robin Hood - and his band of
i ', Teoman were heroes during .the
1 reign of "King Richard the Lien
! Hearted" In England. Robin
i i Hood became an outlaw because
lie shot one of the King's deer. A
great many others punished
i sererely by the wealthy men of
Influence for some small crime
such as debt. These men felt
they were punished unjustly, so
they formed a company and 11 red
la Sherwood forest. They robbed
the rich travelers and gare the
cold to the poor and distressed.
The scenery was in green, they
lire in the greenwoods and dress
in Lincoln Green.
Th rlrla and bars is both
plays gare splendid rendition and
f1wtd rrnit credit on those
who coached them. Clyde Hotfer
care the story of the plays prior
to the rendering of them.
Refreshments were serred by
Mm. W. EL garage. Mrs. J. C.
Reynolds and Mra. Joe Bartruff.
committee. The next bis affair at
Setter will be the graduation
exercises May .19. ." :
! VALSETZ. May 9 The entire
Talsets school was dismissed at
three o'clock Tuesday afternoon,
to enjoy the talking picture "Tom
A special show was run for the
school children. A . large crowd of
adults also attended.
' GAS INSTALLED
BRUSH CREEK. May t Mr.
and Mrs. John Soe, who hare one
of ttoe most modern and best
equipped farm homes In ibis dis
trict are now installing gas,, the
storage tank system being- used.
The Moo's already bare eJeotrlc
power and running water.
Smadar Mar IS
C .usa - ----
8:00 Organ eeoeert.- -
8:16 euddiee program.
;00 Mary-MaeehaU SohJ. ' '
J0;OO OrgM coaeerc.
10:0 Aeeecicaa Legioa.
11:00 Northwest ceaeart trio.
11 :0O Oreieetia, t-
X :0O family altar aaaC.
:00 Orgam aaaeart.
2:80 Mala aaarteW
8:00 Hen a hag. - j -
S:0 Orgaa. I
d:S0 Hoar aa Broadway,
6:S0 Banday c'aoai.
S:00 Imawrial graad oreheetm.
w:w vregoa seoexauoa m
10:00 Trtaw 1
11 :0Q MtdaJght aarmtaeVara.
SOW 62V X. PoztUaeV
S :SO Orgaa aad piaae.
10:0O Oread oyer a.
11 :K Ketioaei ywath eoaiareata.
1 :00 -RelHriooa aaweeaa.
Srte Cataotto hoar.
1 d:H Melodies. -
6:45 View of the mews.
S rOO Mas to weow aowgraos.
6:15 Ceastaaee BaUaax.
6:45 Teth Parker.
. 8:00 Mastesamr' heaeOU '
8:80 Mark Ianlels.
S:4S Book ehat.
10:00 LttU symphony hoax.
K0TJT 040 Xa. rafOaad
S:e Oaakar mooting.
:00 Masiaal howaty spot.
- :SO ! aoeheetea.
:4S Oardom talks.
10.-OO Orgaa. "
19:10 Bs Uad oor, CBS.
11:00 fiamaysida Coagrerstianal
12:00 Cathedral hoar.
1 rO0 Tear Oowaro Ooipet.
1:45 Oegaa. '
2 :O0 Oeacfaat. ,
WEEK NOTES DROP IN
Ije H ey er
Lower 1 5 0 to 75 Cents,
Other ; Prices are
PORTLAND, May 9 (AP) A
marked falling off in bog prices
during the past week constituted
the only major change In the gen
eral market situation here. Hogs
dropped from SO to 75 cents.
Hearles, 2 S 0-290 pounds, drop
ped to 1 6.0 0-7.00, from ' last
week's close of I6.75-7.7S. Medi
ums, around 2 v 0-2 20 lbs., were
C.S0-7.60; lightweights. 1-0-18-lbs.,
wero 7.6 0-7.7 S, and feeders
and stock ers were 7.50-9.00, down
59 cents. . p
Good steers, around 00 to 900
pounds, were unchanged at 7.15
7.75. but 90ft to 1100 pounders
were down 60 cents to f. 7 5-7.40.
Cows were unchanged at 5.75
5.00, and roalers. were steady at
Yearling lambs were down 25
cents, to 3.50-4.75, but other
grades were about tHe same as
last weeks close, namely 8.00-8.50
for good to choice springs, and
C.75-I.00 for mediums.
Grain was unchanged. Wheat
was quoted at 59 and ft cents for
the two grades; No. 2 38 lb. white
oat was $22, and No. 2 gray, 822.
The hay list continued the same.
Valley wool narrowed In price,
with coarse quoted at 11 cents,
and medium at 13. Eastern Ore
gon grade was 15 cents.
Hope continued their upward
price trend and were going at
IT and 18H for Oregon 1930
crop. : ! .
Butter improred one cent, with
extras quoted at 25; standards at
24. prim first 23, and firsts. 22
cents. Kggs were unchanged at
11 cents for fresh extras.
Prunes were down fractionally.
Italians were 5 and 8 cents, and
petltes 3 and 4 cents.
PORTLAND. Ore, May 9 (AP)
Predore xsfcwig', e pries; Better, ex
tras 88: stead rds 14: prim first 14;
lint S3. EnSj fresh extra IS; freaa
-Mdhuas 14. y- ;
PORTLAND, Ore May t (AP)
Opea Bifh Low Close
Kay , , es es " 68
JoU .68 U S8H 88 H
Sep. 87 68 S7 88 -
Cask markets: wheat: g Bead blne
steai .: wit whit, western wait .6";
hard winter, northern spring; wettara red.
Oatt: No. 2 88 lb white 23.00.
MUlraa staadard 16.00.
- Carat Ko. ICY. shipment 97.75.
PORTLAND, re.. May (AP
Cattle 85, calTaa 10; eatrea aad Tealera
60o er more tower, others steady.
Steers 600-S09 llta. go4 S7.850Z.7S;
medium 6.T5W 7.35 r coataioa: 5.756.75.
Starrs SOO-llOe !av 6.75 7.40;
medium S.S07.25: tonmn 6.75 06.50.
Steers 11S 1SOO Ib.. rood T.3Sg?7.45;
adiav 8.756.75. Heitora 550-800 lbs.,
rood 7.0007.50: asediaat 6.OO7.O0:
cian 5.0O.00, Cows, food b.1 6 &
S.eo; cmum aad Bed i am a. o 3. la ;
low cottar aad c alter S.604.75. BnUa
Cyaarliara azeladad 6.006.60; eutter,
eonaioa aad asediuat Z.ISte 5.0O. Tealera.
milk fed, S.6O.50; median 7.00 &
8.50: eail aad eommorn 4.00(7.00. Calres
lSe-660 Ibsiffood aad daie 7.60 ft
Hoes 185, steady. , . -
(Soft or oily boas sad roasting pigs
excluded). Light ligata 140-160 Tba
86.77.75; lht welh 160-200 lbs,
7.50 7.75; light weight 180-200 lbs..
7.50&7.75; atediam weight 200-220 Ibt
4.7S67.75: medium weight 220 250 lbs-
S.S0& 7.60; heavy weighta 250-280 iba
)T.o; aaaey weirsu i ov-zw io i
5 7.25 heavy weisata 290-880 !, f
i7.0: aefklac aewa 27S-SOO -. I
i(0 S.OO; feeder aad atocker pic 70-1
18 ths- 70t.0.
8heap 200. spriag lambs weak.
Qootatloaa mm shera basts except Bprlag
l.atbe.- Bpriag iamha. $8.008.50; aaa
diam S.7S tt6.ee. Lamha Se.lba dowm.
6.006JtO. Madiaae 4.75 6.00: all
weighta. eoaanwa 8.75 S 4.75. YaarUeg
wethera S0-11S lbs, S.50 & 4.75. Ewas
S0-120 lba 2. 50 8.00; a wea 120-160
lbs- 2.00 7.75: ell weights. enU sad
eommoa 1.00 Q 1.00.
PORTLAND. Ore, . May 9 (AP)
Fresh trait oranges, caret, packed 93.60
64.50; grapefruit, Florida. 84.60 5.25;
California. $J.758.25; limes. 6-dos.
artea. 88250; banaaaa. IHt la.
Lamooa Caiiforaia. S55.60 case.
Strawberries Oregoa SS.2Stg3.S0 for
14a; Caiiforaia. 82(01.25 for 20s. Cab
bage loeai. Itttiie; CaUfaraia. 2 H &
l4e lb. Potatoes Oregoa Desehotes,
II.40Q1.5O: Bahrs. 82; local. 7&$1;
Takima. S5e L35. hew pototoos Csli
tarsia gantota. 4 4 He: Texee. 88Vic
. Onion aelUag price to retailers : Ore
gon, SO?0e ew; Tezaa new crop Bar
WBdas. S2.73 9S bo. Seed potatoes lo
cal. !ttlke lb. Rhahaxb local, balk,
mie lb. Artlebokea 60085a des.
SplaachlocaL $191.25 oraago box.
Celery Caiiforaia. 8L401.0 per
dox.; , hoarta. 81-50 1.T5 par des.
bawabea. atuahrooma hothoasa. SO ft
60a lb. Peppera bell, green. 16 18c
ib. fiweet potatoes eeaUra. $3.75 ham
per. Cauliflower Caiiforaia. $l.B0ttl
crata. - - - -- - -
Beans Tezaa. S5.25 per hamper, re as
California. 7 V4 U 8 la. Tomatoes
alazican. 86,50 lag. repaetad; hothoasa.
SS3 40a lb. Ittaea 6aliaaa. $2.76 &
8.15 per crate. Aeparagaa worthwaat,
$1L25 dos voaehoa. : -
POBTLAKD. Mar 9 (AP)
Milk raw milk Id per coat). $1.90 per
ewk. detieerod Portia ad lass 1 per cent:
grade O esMh. S1.40.
Srata wabiats. Orogoa. pew. ll25r
atmwads. 12e J i peaaets. SQUVhe; Or
Verts. lSa. i
Hops 1930 arop. 17H01SH:
i Poolrry (being price) Hire, beery
heae. peer 44 peaada. lf SOc; median
heat. m-4H piaada. 26a; light bane.
18e; eolorod broilers, 2 peoeie aad ooec.
2S8e: whita broilers l20a; slacks,
d peaada aad wea I2e; old lie; colored
waeks. 15e: tarkeys, 25Q82o. -
Potataoa No. 1 loeaL $t. 103 1.2S;
Deeefcetea. $1.6001.78: TaUma. $1.26(9
lOj Ma 2. local. S5a$l; aow pota
to. dH?J5e .,','.
Uey wholesale baytag prices, delirer
ed rrorUaad. KaiHaai Oaegoa timothy.
$22.S(?23: do osHar. $18018.66; al
falfw. $lt16: clever. $16; oat hay. $16;
atraw. (161 torn; selUag prices, $1 to
$2 mora. .
Oroaaed pooltry Selliag prlee to re
tailers: tarkeys, poor to good, 2533e;
dowka. 26a gwaaa. lSe; capoad, 22 Mi tie
8:00 Dr. Julius XlelsC
8:15 Coaoert trio.
d.-0 sterile. Draga aad Doe tors.
d :8Q Ooaeort oreaeetra.
S :tfr Oymphway ercheetra.
7:00- 8 slew orchestra.
7:0 Good Sasaaritaat firls chores.
S:0 irs Chuih of Chris V. fieiaatiaa.
' ' Mas-lay
- KOAOese Kc Cott-ou
It rOe JTsrm aor.
1:00 Orfaa ae-ep-sss.
S :00 Are id te eaaepma,
2:20 Kaaaaaaakar hoeuc.
2:20 Hk eaaaaa
4 jOO Baaaaall csaie.
0:80 Farm -ear.
K er " '
IN GENERAL ADVANCE
Grade B rmw' 4 raglllc.
dellyered tat Salesn, flJIO
cwt. .-, .-. r , - , .j
Bntterfat svft farm Sle.
Salem 22c .:-. ; I - "
nvrt aits ysqctables ;
fries paid to growers by BaJam bBysrs.
May S. 1981
- tsazxAJUm -; ; I :
U. 8. Ks 1 -I ' a
8pinaeh, large crate
R dishes, doc
Calf meat. IS lbs. -e.t ,
Heratea, test , o.oo-aa.u
Cora, whole tea
.88.00 ta SS.OO
Cracked and ground, tost 84.00-88.00
Kill raa, too 18.00 U 20.00
Brasw tost ,. 18.00 to 20.00 r
-gg mash. twt. - 1,85 to SIS
Medram hens ,
Wheat, westera red
"White, ba- -.
Barley, top , , 23J to 23.06
Oats, rrey. Vs. . , i . tt
While, ba. . 2
Oata sad retch, tea
AUeUa, valley. Sad eaitiag 18.00-15.00
Eaatorp Oregea ,,
Coaunoe . , , 11.00
To grade .
Old stock ,
02 V. to JOS
m . m
MM to .07 x
OS ta .04
Hogg. tOO lbs, us
( oust cx Ag PocrrHArT ct-cti va -LJrLr
SEES MH-rX)WTl-V TCMANeOI 1
I Ma ora makb mb hwosomz JA
Jxl rrb i-csa me pau mcjcev, but 1
POLsLY AND HER PALS
VA-TTS THE NEEWJ luiLL 'x 5? JJ?ts -tn ,. , .
LITTLE ANNIE ROONEY
U WtlL Y00 lOOtfAY TrART
WlMtXW5 AXi' EVEErrUWGr
COST LIKE PEOPLE- HAS
TOOTS AND CASPER
ERE WE EEL J
UNDTUTHE NAME OP
Ml& MEADCTV3i ;
HEQ NEW FACTS ?
83 UUI. Km ktam -yaianeSi, W. b-n
RtMi Jk? "id.
Gain inscribed to Much
Buying led by one
CHICAGO May 9 (AP)--ZeI
by corn, all grains rose to higher
price lerels today, and displayed
notable actlrity. Corn buying was
the most aggressrre In a long
while, and was largely ascribed to
scantiness ot receipts and to op
erations of a leading speculator.
strength from reports of Increased
European purchasing and from
indications that Russian seeding
of spring wheat had fallen far be
hind schedule. '
Com closed nerrous, cents
adranced, ' wheat unehanged - to
1 hi up, oats a shade to l-t higher.
H. R. Kincjieloe v
WiXDO H11LS, Itoy TH.
Ray Klncheloe is i recorerlng
from a serious accident which
befell him last week- While
working in. his nut orchard a
limb - fell, .striking him la the
face and cutting his eyehaU. Bis
father-in-law. Mr. Nolan, arriy
ing at that time from Portland,
took him to Salem to aa eye
specialist who took -three stitch
es. Not - only : has the injured
member been painful but it was
hard tor Mr. Ktncheloe aa he
had to keep both eyes bandaged.
The Klncheloes are the new
owners of the farm! known as
the I B. Haberly farm for which
they traded a Portland apart
ment house in March,
PLAT AT PIANO RECITAli
ZSNJL, May 9 Barbara Ellen
Scott, Lois Wilma and Alice
Crawford, piano pupils of Miss
Dorothy Pierce played at the re
cital giren at her 8alem studio
netrit naiUrrrJ. i
THAT BEAUTY N
irr rirrt urmtxa rj.r tyvirruuf
,., tw ..vi , niwil
tM Wire, AMD THZ Y MT
CHANCC TO FIND OUT IF HC&
FlCV-El HE ALWAYS Afl KETD
NEVER. L0CU AT ANY VVOVVAlsl
BUT MT,50WT5 eHAU3E3: 5
MAWK A P3TC
CHAME IM MV
-W; irvs. evf M-'
lb-Mate rhrM w -rvr.i.
V -. F-i-
la " ' at a : . . aw
SWHT11 - HUGHES
SILVER TON,- Mar t The
boys of the local; Smith-Hughes
department hare their project
markers almost completed.- They
will then be placed at the farms
ef the boys. i ' - - -:
The markers are printed on tin
bearing the Future Farmer em
blem surmounted by the National
Emblem. They are put on a email
post .far enough down : from the
ton to permit another small sign
with the boy's name placed at the
ton.. Tin that -bottom of the tin
fslgn is another board with a list
of the boys projects.
r The staff for the signs will be
painted black; the signs, blue, and
the lettering done In bright yel
low. The tin markers are colored
with a combination of yellow.
Iblucf and red.. .
The signs were luogea -
dayJ Three prlxeg, were-offered
tor the best signs made in the
shop. Prise winners were Her
bert Jonea, Tom Miller and Victor
I I Mountain View
MOUNTAIN VIEW, Msy At
the Wednesday meeting of the
4-H sewing club, the "Bttsy
Bees, four of the girls gare a
humorous skit. "The Unburied
Woman" J for the amusement ot
their fellow members ' and : their
leader, Mrs. Ernest- Anderson.
Those taking part were Marie
Tanssy as Mrs. Pokeabouti Mar
Jorie Helbert as Miss Bright; Lu
ctle Helbert as Mi-e Talkit, and
Mildred Busch as Miss Goaround.
The club will hold a- demonstra
tion meeting before the dose of
school. ; " . .
- Miss Catherine Oerger left
Thursday morning tor her home
in Seattle after a risit of two
weeks with her girlhood friend.
Mrs. Albert Boutfler. -
Since the recent burning ef
their home, the Old Kimball
house, which had stood for many
years on the brow of the hill orer
looklng the Franklin tulip farm.
Mr. and Mrs. Karl Kugel. are lir
lng ta the country dub building
adjacent. The club house was
formerly the Kimball barn which
"Two Minds With
CrcTiW etxT ms no buts. m
T J J MS MAN 1 SAYS l i
Cb 4lPA,,4T MB just as 7n
BLBETtHAtPA U . :" - -rg
WWCKEO OLD HAWK '
COMES AIjO-S.TWE. J ft f i :
ixnieBiKiM ifi-sL J
HOUSe AW StAM) ySWiiSfk
THE DOOR .--yT-tSI
TalrGHTlKl y IZS-Sr 1 J
"A Familiar Vojce"
B 50MEr30DY CL AND TU.
... a--e V V
PUPILS GET P THRILLS
Penitentiary Break Getsf
' : - ' - - -.. . S
SCHOOL CLOSES DOORS
. RICKBT, May t An :- out of
the ordinary ''last day" of school
program was enjoyed by the ad
ranced grade pupils Friday. In
the morning the principal, Mrs.
Minnie Joeckel presented the 100
per cent certificate earned at the
county spelling contest and the
Herald of Health buttons. ' '
The pupils were then taken to
Salem where they made 'an In
spection tour of the capitol build
lag and experienced the thrill ot
going to the top of the building.
; After a picnic lunch In Wilson
park the group t lilted the .paper
mill, the woolen mill, theVbllnd
school and The Statesman.
At The Statesman offJeey they
were received by Charlee A. S Pra
gue edltoNnanager who person
ally conducted them through the
plant and gare them an interest
ing aad instrnctlre talk on the
printing ot news from the time It
is receiTed until ft Is in the paper.
Get Extra iu-ills
They intended to visit the pen
itentiary but instead had an ex
perience that they will remember
had been clererly remodeled to
fit its present purpose and la quite
comfortable as a : temporary
' Sunday being the first birthday
aztnlrersary of Phillip Eitner, Jr-,
a group of relatrea and friends
gathered at the home of hla
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. 'Ern
est Anderson, to wish htm many
happy, returns. - Corers were laid
for the small honor guest, Phil
lip 8itner. Jr. Mrs. Phillip sitner.
Sr., Mrs. Lester Robins and
daughter, Barbara Jean, Mra. Roy
Sharp, and son. Robert, all of
Salem; Mr. and Mrs, Eddie
Bohm. Mr. mud Mrs. Charles
Doyle, all of Portland; the hosts.
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Anderson.
Dr. Albert Bouffler of Seattle
spent Sunday here as the guest of
his nephew, Albert Bouffler and
GUESTS FROM CAMFORN1A
WALDO HILLb. May S. Mr.
and Mrs. Fred Knight hare as
COMPOCtlABUE, AMO VsMcTM A
VEAC AFTne.yEAg.T& BOtLD
ARr3AN - S AMETWf
I'LL PRETEND I'M
.(tuecs! rris aul J M hot isjow, jusrj
J I nNtSHEO- VNKXaLJ WttAP IT UPlU.
SCO LIKE TO jjELEB T VENI Xt
see fr Ts-cLy fi smows rr to
, Single Hole' - ' ' ', ! 1 ' ,' - .
TRY TO VAM p MlM
HCfW WILL I ARRAN-tE.
TO METETT H1M50A9 NOT TO
ErCTTE hiv ruencio4 ?
A VI I I U AVE IT! HTUQ. -
- - .
OPERATORS rrfME CQ-ZH'-A
. - -cr
- w w w - - w -
. . .e
Placov on Program
. . e . - e '
all of their llres.
Mrs. Joeckel had made ar
rengements for the Tisit and they
were at the outside gate, part of
the froup haring stepped inside
when, the eonrlctf made the
break. Whllw not being close
en ugh tol 'a'ctuaUy see the men
leare they were in the thick of
the excitement of preparations
for the chase. i
1 Mrs. TVessie Carlson and her
primary pupils picnicked on the
Eoff and IDownlng farm.
Those who received 100 per
cent L certificates were Robert
Brown. Patricia Fltzpatrick and
Hazel Msgee who also won a su
rer medal for the sixth grade.
4 Herald of Health pupils were
Ef fie Flood, Frances Flood, Faith
Phillips, Elolse Raymond, Doro
thy McElroy, Patricia Fitxpatrick,
Lela fasmer. Hasel Magee, Rob
ert Brown,; Carlos Kenny, Patri
cia Kenny; Alfred McElroy, Har
rey McElroy, August Mahlt and
Bobble Mahlt, Mrs. Joeckel and
Mrs. Carlson hare both been re
elected for the coming year.
their guests Mr. Knight's sister.
Mrs. A. Smith of Hanford, CaL;
his nlece Mrs, Carter, and her son
George ot Lemore, CaL These rel
atives iMComanled - the Knights
home from Roseburg where they
had all been in attendance at the
golden' wedding celebration of
Mrs. Kelly, another sister ot'Mra.
Smith and Mr. Knight, The guests
will be here until next week when
they wlU return to California.;
- BODY IS RECOVERED
TURNER, May ftMrs. F. O.
Delselt has receiTed word ot the
recorery- of the body of , her
brother. C. F. Harens, who was
drowned In the , White rlrer 1 in
Arkansas seren weeks ago. . The
cause of the tragedy is not known.
Mrs. Delzell wishes' to thank
friends for their expressions of
sympathy. I She rlalted her broth
er and- other eastern relatlres
last sumnxer. ' i
ffife&iy i FEC VCX), MlCr-V
I I A WUNDBED
rPlM V BUCK.-, WOf2TH I j
WS' - 7 OP MS INOlL-rf
srixxrf: g S
TMSig - J
1 lATEM .COUONELl
' A fnaiETMD OP MINE r3tM
iTTOVVN 1 HER NAME! VZ
Ml5 MEAXJVV ANP
5HT T15TERED AT .
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PINNER AND A
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Hazel Goyette of Silverton
To j Reign as Festival
MONMOUTH. May t Miss
Haiel Goyette. who will reign as
May aueen at Oregon I Normal
school Saturday, May 18. has
chosen these young women as her
attendants: ' Juniors Miss Julia
Bennett of Portland, and Mi's
Frances Shorten of Moeler, both
ot whom were runnersup as nom
inees for Queen; and Miss Eliza
beth Shogren, Moaier, and Miss
Lore Parker. Yamhill. Senior at
tendants Mia 8 Irene Goyette,
SllTerton. sister ot the 1 queen ;'
Miss Mary Brown of Portland.;
and Misses Lena and Frances
FrizxelL twin slaters of Mon
mouth. Athletic competitire erents will
occur on the campus . Frldsy, and
that evening the junior class play,
"Skidding", Will be presented un
der the direction ot Miss Florence
Johnson. Saturday , morning at
9:30 the -May dsy happenings be
gin with the queen's procession,
crowning , of . the queen, ! Morris
dances, and cantata with the Mae
Dowell club will be followed by
senior and junior Maypole wind
ing. In the afternoon the original
senior and junior drills, annual
May day, erents, will be giren.
A baseball game will probably
complete the afternoon's! aetirl
ties. - ' ' - r
Monday, May 18. is World Good
Will day, and .In anticipation of
its obflerration, the Normal school
will present at a special conroca
tlon Friday morning. May 18. at
9 o'clock. Dr. Frederick J, Libby,
of Washington. D. C. secretary of
the national council for preven
tion of war. Dr. Libby will come
here front Seattle, and goes to
Salem to delirer aa address at
Willamette university. i
Jesse Rainwater, j Jr;, and
George Bush are leading i golfers
at Tulane university. New Or
leans. . ' !
By WALT DISNEY
By CLIFF STERRETT
AM' OSTI21CHES KiM tMCE CA&& OP
' LrrTte Biteos wmo
CAhiTnGHT VEPV GOOD
By JIMMY MURPHY,
W W - m- W
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