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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (May 10, 1931)
The OltEGON STATESMAN, Sato, Oregon. Sunday Honda?, Hay 10; ltZl
Memorial PJ a n sjW. C.T. U. Meets
7?. tliiKKwJ I
HUBBARD. Roy R. Hewitt,
dean ot the "Willamette uai-
iBalem. -will give the Memorial day tied ont two comforters and near
address at the program sponsored ly finished quilting another. Din
by General Rusk: post No. 39, ner was served at noon. :.
Woman's Relief corps; at the Hub- The business meeting was call
bard elty hall Saturday afternoon, ed to order by the president, Mrs.
May SO, as announced at the Frl- Luke, and Mrs. - J. Cook had
day afternoon meeting of the charge of tbe devotlonals. A Tery
corps held at the L O. O. F. hall, interesting Mother's day program
The Relief corps wm be assist-
. v- TTitKivi( mni th h
Idaka Camp Fire Girls, commun-
ity band an others, in the com-
t Tk. 1
members of the program commit-
: tee are Mrs. Maud Bldgood, Mrs.
Sadie Scholl and Mrs. Elizabeth I
rinu Mrs. Susie Ott Is chairman
of the decorating committee. -
Mrs. Meta Friand, president ot
the corps, will assist Byron Grim,
chairman for the program. Mr.
' Grim, who is 85 years of age. Is
the only sunvivlng member of the
i Hubbard post of the Grand Army
I Of, the Republic ,
! Announcement was made of the
forty-seventh annual" convention
of the Oregon Woman's Relief
corps at Portland June 23, 24 and
25. The convention will be held
r TTj.ai k m K V aa1 m
SI nm IXO nemuiu.u
Broadway and Salmon streets,
nnrtnsr the time of the convention
f Via nranA ArmT of the Renubllcrl
donartment of Oregon, will hold I
it fifttoth annual encamnment at I
Portland i I
Delegates from the local Worn-j
an's Keller uorps are rs. x.u
Stauffer and Mrs. Margaret Mc
Mannis, and alternates,' Mrs. Susie
Ott and Mrs. Anna Stauffer.
The Interesting business session
2 of the afternoon was followed1 by
a delightful social hour when re-
' freshments were served. .
- "'''',' j . F
Grand Island The Mothers
circle held Its regular business
meeting at the home of Mrs. Cecil
Will Wednesday afternoon. May
1. -Twelve members answered to
the roll call with a thought con
cerning mother. Two guests, Mrs.
Armstrong snd Mrs. George An
trim, were also present.
Mrs. Grace Wiley, president,
: conducted the business ' meeting.
Final clans were made for the pic- I
. . . ... -. I
nie tne last aar or scnooi. wrs. i
Mercy Tompkins and Mrs. George
Antrim were placed on a commit
tee to assist Mrs. Hattie Lefley
and Mrs. Wright. ;
The circle' plans to have an all
day picnic held In Champoeg park
ill In the early summer. With this
meeting the circle will discontinue
Its regular meetings until early
:in the fall when the duties will
again be resumed. -
A delightful luncheon was serv
ed by the hostess, assisted by her
daughter Mildred and Mrs.
Charles Nelson. .
This OJlormr. depend.
solely, upon its liaes. for smart
ness since there Is no trimming.
The bodice is cleverly styled In
jacket effect, and the front
ed skirt rises in a slim panel to
meet it. The short kimono sleeves
are modish as well as easy for
the home sewer. You'll love Pat
tern 2120 made of shantung,
pique, linen, wash silk or -wool
crepe. In one. of the lovely pastel
shades so popular this season, or
Obtainable only la sixes 14. If.
18. 20. 32. 34, 26, 38. 40 and
42. Size 14 requires 3 H yards
ot 39 Inch fabric Yardage for
every size, and simple, exact in
structions are given. No dress
making experience is necessary
to make this model vlth our pat -
S Irwiaialilof asparUaca U oaeaa
ty f ataka taia nnxlaj with aar
ptUra. Yardifa for arary alia. a4
inpla, exact ioatraetinna ara flvaa. --
8ea4 f if teaa ceoti for aaeh pattarn.
Writ plainly yaor oaaa. Mrasa and
L. stjla a amber. Ba lara t ataca ;
Tba pew aprlng ana rammer pat
ters tatatoc feature aa aieellan a
aortmeiit ai afternoon, a porta aa4
kooaa drene. lioteria, 'pajaaaa aa
kiddiaa clothes, alao dalithtfal aea
aory patternt. rriea of catalog fifteca
eeaU. CaUlo cwitb pattern, twentr
fiT casta.- Addrasa all aaalt and or
ders Etatcsawia PaKera DapsrV
teat. 9 West 17th KmW Kcw Jot
Cits." " "
Mews and (31ub
Olive IX. Doak.
CloTerdale Mrs. Fred Feller
and daughter Ida entertained the
Pleasant Vie- W. C T. 17. at an
all - day meeting: at toe Felter'
beautiful conn try borne on tbe
was presented by Mrs. Fearl el
..4 . B.tf nM Tvn. I
present were Mesdames N. Luke,
r. Cook. V. Cook, M. Miller. N.
r w -t ovtf.. I
B. Booth,1 F. Jarman, M. Mat-
thews. M. Shilling, M. McKfamey.
J. Farr, A. Kunke, J. Fliflet; P. I
FliflK, W l Van Walkanberg, P.
Feller, J5V Cummings, Morris,
R. Russell,! M. Cook and the host-
essee. Mrs. Feller and Miss Ida
Feller. The June meeting will be
at the borne of Mrs. J. Fliflet
near Chemawa. -
, . i , -
. 0-' ,
Hubbard Mrs. Louise Spagle
wjO m jrf Alrit frill v TiTt v4a.os1 f Ksms
home Tuesaay wnen inenaa ana
relatives called to honor her on
Tables were spread under the
huge oak tree at the farm home
and' on thera were placed the con-
tents of well filled baskets nI a
happy birthday picnic dinner was
enjoyed. - '". f" 1 --!
.rJ?"?. Ji ilT8
to return later in tbe evening to j
surprise Mrs. Spagle a second 1
time. Cards were in play until a
late hour' when refreshments
Those present were Mr. and
Mrs. Ernest Thiel, Mr. and Mrs.
Carl Weise, Mrs. Johnnie
Schwabauer, Mrs. AIHe Grimm,
Mrs. Fred Stegmen. Mrs. John
Yoder. . Mrs. Charles Harnlck,
Mrs. Amelia Hoffman and daugh
ters, Myra and Ida, Needy; Mr
and Mrs. Ott Miller. Mr. and Mrs.
Albert Spagle and son, Maurice;
Mrs. Pauline Hoffman and Mrs.
John Stauffer, Hubbard; Mrs.
KM''' Mrs- Hu Kiel Mrs-
Art Pntto and inn Vnrm an- I
n - " r : --.r '
Miss Mabel Stilger, Aurora; Mr. I
Frank Spagle, The Dalles; Julius
spagie. uregon city; ana Mr.
ana Airs. louis spagie ana son, I
waiao Hills. The Wlllarai2. for the world war "buddies' I
Women's club met Thursday aft-1
ernoon at the borne of the presi- j
aem, jars, .ivari waDeriy.
a repon 01 tne Marion county 1
Federauon: meeting at Stayton I
was given 1 sy jars, tiaoeriy ana 1
Miss Vera Ottoway. By, a vote
of the club it was decided to hold!
a "home eomlng" in November 1
and to . have the plans tor this I
day ready to be put in the year
boot,. 1 : I
Elections of officers was post-1
poned to the next meeting. Mrs.
P. j. Neuswanger read a most
interesting; paper on "Japanese l
Art". Mrs. Karl Haberly told of I
the home life of Japanese worn-1
en. A dainty, potluck lunch was I
served late in the afternoon. I
Those present were Mrs.' Ted Fin
ley. Vera 1 and Olive Ottoway,
Mrs. D. Y Hillman. Mrs. P. J
Neuswanger." Mrs. Haberly. Mrs.
Edson Comstock, , Marjorle Hill-
Sllterton Mrs. - Bertha "Morley
and airs. E. B. Kottek were host
esses i for the Royal Neighbors
club Wednesday afternoon at the j
home -of the former. Present were I
Mrs. S. HJ Bennett, .Mrs. Emma 1
Robinson, Mrs. Martin Waarvick, I
Mrs. Carl I Lorenzen, Mrs. Lulu
Barker, Mrs. May Green. Mrs.
Marlon Tucker, Mrs. E. Garver,
Mrs. Otto Dahl, Mrs. Arthur Heat
er, Mrs.. Charles Hartman, Mrs.
Claude Ramsby, Mrs. Lizzie Cool-
ley, Mrs. Lawrence Cook. Mrs. W.
Eagan, Mrs. Fred Otjen. Mrs. Al
ice Terry, Mrs. Bert Terry, Mrs.
Kate Morley and Mrs. John Mor-
Keizer A surprise birthday
party was given at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. James Cully Sat
urday evening, honorlnr -. their
daughter Mildred. The evening
Was spent in dancing and playing
games after: which lanch - was
served. Guests were Mr. and Mrs.
Otls Shepherd. Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Shenherd. Mr.: and - Mr. Henrv
Wellman. Glenn, Carl and Frank
Shepherd, Mr. and Mrs. Herman
Land wing and family, Mary, Joe
Jerome and Johnny Splonskl, Em
lly and Glenn--Magee, "Margaret
Ger,en, Mrs. Robert Speaker of Sa
lem, Mr.- aad Mrs. Cully of Needy
Burnel's home was . the scene of
1 - ' -
friends gathered to compliment
her. The evening was spent ' In
playing games. At a late hour a
dainty lunch was served by tin
- Those present for the occasion
were Mesdames White, Arell,
Noyes, Sloper. OgaVVlal, Browa,
Kurrle, Kallander, Alice Karrie.
Marjorie Karrie, Hulda Kurrle,
and Merle Corbitt.
Monmouth Mrs. Velma Smith
and Mrs. . Layton Smith eater
tained tbe Social Hoar club Wed
nesday afternoon at the former's
1 home. Twenty-five members and
guests enjoyed the pleasant af
fair, which was featured by a
program presented by Mrs. G. R.
Crofoot and Mrs. R.-B. Swensen
on the history and development
of printing... Refreshments 'fol
lowed the program, and dainty
May baskets were presented as
favors. . - j'
Silverton Anna belle Jensen
was hostess Friday afternoon at
a tea party for a group of i her
young friends. Present ; were
Pheobe Russell, Dorothy Russell,
Bernice Gay, Florence Jacobsen,
Vivian Baneas, apd.the hostess,
Annabelle Jensen. . . .
SHvertOn MllsicMts. W. L Creech
s-i ILVERTON. The Sllverton I
IS Music Week committee has I
completed arrangements fori
th Snndar'nicht nrogram at tnei
Eugene Field auditorium. This!
is the last program of the season
and all Sllverton churches hare
been asked to Join la it. The
program . begins promptly at 3
O'ClOCk. ": V ' i f 1
Rev. H. L. Foss will act as
chairman of the evening and will
imi) in the eonmiinltf alnrlna cf I
two old-time hymns. - Air JhteM
esUngJIIttle future ot the pro-
mm will ft that rMlnr of or1r- I
lnal poems byJr. W S. Gordon.
Dr. Gordon has had Urge
number of poems pubUshed wq""T.r A.frl,
one of his collections published
In book form has gained consld-
.The program for Sunday night
Includes the following numbers:
'Invocation. Rev. W. O. Living'-
ston; two verses of "Onward
Christian Soldiers", sung by the
I Nelson and Marguerite Bather r
selection by the Harbo Thompson
choir: reading of original-poems,
Rev. W, S. Gordon; two verses
"Rock of -Ages", by-aadlence;
1m If m T eiNAV Tnlln m
and Mrs. Arthur mm; selection
by Young People's choir directed
by MalcHberT "piano .olofTr:
rtu, niAn. -mi Rurton
Murphy; first verse of "God Be
With You", by audience: bene-1
diction by Rer. J. M. Jensen.
, . v ,
Sllverton Mrs. N. P. N. Ja-
ihiM slin tisa hn 111 for
' . .
number of weejcs, enjoyea a nap- i
py birthday Friday when a num
ber of friends droped in for the
afternoon. Little Patricia Foss,
the daughter of the Rev. and Mrs. j
H. L. Foss. celebrated her first
birthday and she, with her par
ents, took her ' birthday caae to
the Jacobsen home to celebrate
jointly with Mrs. Jacdbsen.
Guests for the afternoon -were
Mrs. William Dick. Mrs. A. Knut-
son, Mrs. Sarah Olsen, Mrs. Gul-
Hck, Mrs. Hans Jensen. Mrs. Mar-
iT.it.k... ir n 11.. I
ua nucra8, - aunwu,
Rev. and Mrs. H. L. Foss, Pa-j
trlcla Foss, Mrs. Otilla Ask and
daughter, Ella, Mrs. Ansa Jen-
sen. and Thea Jensen.
ilUDDaTU rODDT fl 3T. MIT Z X- I
. . a ' . . . . am I
who are in veteran hosnitals. will I
be sponsored by the Idaka Camp I
rire Girls as planned at the I
Thursday evenlnr meeting.
The girls also nlanned to have
clean-up day in the Methodist
church park Saturday. May 1.
when a weiner and marshmallow
roast will be enjoyed.
The group voted to assist Gen
eral Rusk post No. 39, Woman's
Relief corps. In the Memorial day
program to be held at the Hub-
bard city hall May 30.
After the meeting adjourned at
the Camp Fire room the girls
went to the Federated church
building to practice a song for the
Mother's day program given at
the Sunday morning services of
the Federated churches of Hub
Scotts Mills. A birthday din
ner was served recently at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. A. E-
Thomas for their daughter, Mrs.
Grace Dart, and two. grand
daughters, .Mrs.) Russell Moberg
and little Miss Edith Sowa. Those
enjoying the day were Mr. ana
Mrs. Vincent Sowa and daugh-
ters, Evelyn and LaVonne, Mr.
and Mrs. A. E. Thomas and son
Roy. Marvin Dart, Alfred Dale,
Orville. Twyla and Buddy Bro-
slg, Mr. and Mrs. Byrd Fergu
son and daughter, Marguerite
Slaughter, Roseell Moberg and
daughter Valleda, Mr, and Mrs.
A. L. Moberg.fMr. and Mrs. Walt
er Kay and son Gordon of Esta-
cada, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Broslg
and the honored guests, " Mrs.
Grace Dart, Mrs. Russell Moberg
and Edith Sowa.
Monmouth- Mr. and Mrs. Joe
Tetherow recently returned from
Atlanta, Ga where they spent the
winter with their son, Carl. Frl-
day evening a group of friends
called to give them a homecom-
in welcome. Those enjoying the
affair were: Mr, and Mrs. F. S.
Laaghary. Mr. and - Mrs. Dell
Tedrow and son. David; Mr. and
Mrs. Evan Crook and 'children,
Mr. : and Mrs. Jesse Johnson and
Raymond. Mrs. M. B: Lucas and
sons. Mrs. Fred Scholl and
daughter. Gertrude: Mr. and Mrs.
Columbus Tetherow, Mr and
Mrs. A. Nelson and.. Edward
Wright. . -'-J -.1
Valsetz The H. G. L. bridge
club met-at tie home of Mrs.:
LaMolne Gates Thursday. Pres
ent were Mrs. Will McDonald.'!
Mrs. Eric Sandstrom Mrs. Lester
Green. Mrs. Will Leabo. Mrs. Bob
Harris; Mrs. Henry Patton,,: Miss
Vesta' Ross. - , j i
- The first prize was won by
Mrs. Sandstrom; cut prize went
to Mrs. Leabo.
The Thursdaxv club will not
meet ' this week , as had been
planned. Mrs. H. B. Thielsen,
Mrs. Russell Catlln and Mrs. , E.
C Cross were to have been host
esses at the Thielsen home.
Waconda Tbe Waconda com
munity elub will meet Wednes
day at the home of Mrs. T. ; P.
Runcorn. A pot-lack - lunch will 1
be served at noon.
, SOLOIST TO APPEAR . ; . ,
SILVERTON. r- May 9 Paul
Campbell, recently of Chicago but
at preseat ot Portland, will appear I
In vocal solo on the Music Week
I program here Sunday night at the
Eugene Field auditorium, accora-
lag to. late word received t by the
committee la charge of arraage-
meats. . Mr. Campbell . Is being
brought here through the efforts 1
1 or the Advent church.
Bethel Neighbors and friends
of Mrs. W. L. Creech gathered at
the Creech - home Thursday , eve-
nlng for a surprise party. The an
nlversary of Mrs. Creech's birth-
day was the inspiration for the
jony anair. ' -
Cards were In play during the
evening, jars, -liarry joies ana
Cass Nichols received high score,
and Mrs. Creech and George Hain
received consolation "prizes, -
Those -present were Mr. ana
Mrs. W. L. Creech, Inabelle and
H May; Mr. and Mrs. ; Russell
viearwater and Billy of Rickey,
S1"" a?kTfS fiaXm- Mr
Mrs. irUK Liar, OI bSiem: AX.
"J i'om? itS i? 'rlS.
navn, Mn and Mrs. cas
John Hain and Jean. Mr. and
Mrs. Roy Marshand and Dale Er- i
win. iir. ana Mrs. Arno Sprang
er ana Minaiee, and Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Boles, Evelyn and Norma
June."" - - .. .
Refreshments were served
the ladles at a .late hour.
r, .. . .
Oil VeiXOn Woman S
Club Will Meet
Sllverton -As the closing event
of a very successful year, the SiK
nrtnn Woman'. j1nX .trf .
, " S7 r.Z " ,
uncn 'V v i1,0 9 f
1-30 o clock. The program as ar-
L,!.- L! .T' "L VLil?
out the year of "What Oregon
Makes Makes Oregon." .
A short musical' program,', a
resume of the' year's work, and
the reports of committees. Includ
ing the nominating committee for
new officers, will conclude the af
A number of outside guests will
Ik. 41mAJ' !.. ...1.
" v., ;'uu,s ao"'f
elected ' president of the county
federation, Mrs. J. G. Fontaine,
and Mrs. D. H. Looney, chairman
of the children's farm home.
Aurora A program revealing
much local talent of the Aurora
Woman's club and arranged by
Mrs. B. F. fitoner, chairman of
music and Mrs. Frank Miller,
chairman of art. was given at the
home of Mrs. Stoner Wednesday
afternoon In observance of "Bet
taw iuriial" vfiV
A short business session pre
ceded the musical. Reports were
heard from the ! Marlon county
federation of clubs. These were
given by Mrs. Evans. Mrs. Strick
land and Mrs. Bradtl. delegates
tn thA nMt Df
Th. fp.ettr Mnic" wev nro-
mm tonnltaA nf vncal numbers.
piano solos and duets and read-
insrs were riven bv Martha Bradet.
Lois Manoek, Mrs. Dick Hughes,
Mrs. E. C. Ditler, Mrs. Stover,
Mrs. Theoda Tyler, and Mrs.
A lecture on antiques, given by
Mrs. E. G. Robinson, an authority
on the subject, made an Interest
ing conclusion tfo the program.
Tea followed the program.
I Cross -Word Puzzle
1 limb .
4 point of .
f to lie er
14 a medley
15 spike er
head of '
" any cereal
18 Is similar
21 and not
. parrot :
' 40 to agitate
of air. .... ...
47 C9 place
49 mi 'shade'
82 a deer
53 to phrase
r 54 criterion
55 -unite by
8 i-pickle and
. preserve in
to a grand- arday's puzzle.
26 an execu
: tive officer
, - of acollege
er faetulty ,
27 " iniquity
30 a stretcher -32
34 aa insect ; ,
5 to scourage --17
IS to bring
5 the try of .
. n crow r
7J P 77 n
HT " - T " "
lb" WW 'W5T
3T p5T 53 "
6m d SSK
alUr; Jsg 71 tElg SE ;
S:H.ElEiTl iTIH-El lintel'
Cearrtafc4.latLr Klaa Pmams Sjaaleeta. he
' - " T '."! '-'i ' ii'"' !. 'i
Growers Increase Acreage
As Prices Remain Firm,
Crop Prospects Good :
! WACONDA. May The lo
ganberry industry la ene phase
of farming that seems to be re
covering from the : present de
pression. , Growers in this com
munity an.d others have Increased
their acreage this yean - 'y,
i William McG 11 Christ of the Mc
Gllchrlst berry farm, has set oat
21 acres 18.000 plants. A. W.
Nusom has five acres In berries,
two being ' set . recently, Allya
Nusom will oon have completed
planting two - acres of loganber
ries. :i- ' f ' 'C v t' ' ' ' ' -:
The weather has been very: fa
vorable . this spring ; and . those
who set out berries report that
they are growing fine. Some
growers think that the reason
tor the unusual demand for
plants this year Is due to the
fact that for, some reason . the
tips . did . not .grow. ; However,
those plants that did take root
are unusually fine. Two cents
apiece and 1 18 per thousand was
received for the plants.
: Fields In Fine Shape
Berrys-fields in this! community
are looking 1 fine, and from all
appearances at this time, there
will be a I bumper crop this year.
Most growers here have con
tracted their crops for five jears
for five cents. j
TWO PLAY CASTS
; ARE ENTERTAINED
: HAZEL GREEN, May : S The
cast of "The White Shawl" play
given by Middle Grove commun
ity club at lour last community
meeting were-, guests of the cast
of our folks, who gave the "Home
Acres" at Middle Grove in April.
at Hazel Green park! Thursday
The guests were Mrs. Allen
McCain, Miss Dorothy Dew and
Miss Dew. Chester McCain ana
Kenneth VanCleave. William
Gould, who played Dr. Eats so
well, was absent. The hosts were
Mrs. Alma Stauffer, who coached
the play; Helen Davis, Nora
Rutherford, Harold Slattum, Ern
est , Luckey, LeRoy VanCleave,
Louis Zeunskl. I
The amusements of the park
and games were enjoyed. A pic
nic supper was served.
HAZEL GREEN, May Mr.
and Mrs. Herman living north
from the church on road to Lab-
lsh Center, are the proud grand
parents of Billle Floyd Fox,' who
arrived Wednesday night. He Is
the 20th grandchild of Mr. and
Mrs. Herman, the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Artie Fox. Mrs. Fox Is with
her parents at present. Mother
and babe are doing nicely.
4 Instrument 19 blockhead
for re- 23 adjuration
" 24 an ecdesi
9 to csmeni
25 a unit of '
in the sea
. te that
33 having t
85 a session
88 a group
; used for
.' 7 before
8 passage or
1 cation ;
10 Is, situated
11 part with
17 a river In.
HUon toSat 3-SeTidgs
of a wave .
tain 40 cron of si-;
- bird ' "
41 man dis-
,. tinguished :
42 the enjoy-
45 a Euro
45 a small
- f mergansef
PLACES TO SEE IN YOUR
Today rhododendrons win be
the topie of discussion and let
them form the center of attend
Hon in your drive today. Just now
these rather stiff looking shrubs
are covered with a, heavenly ar
raogemeni of great, delicate elui
ters of blossoms In white, pink
and purple. . ' . ; -r
Oregon Is one of the few places
where the native . shrub 11 grows:
Just now every nook and cranny
of certain sections of the coast
mountains are bowers of the soft
pink, delicacy of rhododendron la
bloom. These plants would hard
ly attract your attention without
the blossom for the leaves are
rather stiff and ot no Interest in
shape, and the stalks are un
graceful. But cover . them . with
bloom and they are like a plain
person suddenly t -overtaken by
some great happiness a peculiar
beauty even lovelier than would
be true- were they attractive the
long year through. -
The plants are not to be had
easily nor do tbey grow particu
larly easily. Some people have
good fortune with them and oth
ers share much disappointment
in trying to get them to grow. A
good rhododendron plant costs:
Jast a small slip will be as much
as 1 7. SO and choice ones even
more. It you can start slips easily
this is one way to have rhododen
drons and yet not run the ex
pense too high. Some people are
fortunate tn starting slips and If
any one has a particularly suc
cessful method let tbe Statesman
garden editor hear from you. -
Knoaoaenarons need, add sou,
some shade, and leaf and moss
mulch In the fall. The latter sup
plies the needed acid soil and
gives the natural woods condition
tor the winter months.
Perhaps the most beautiful
plants to be found, today are
those of Dr. and Mrs. H. C. Ep-
Ply at 798 North Summer street.
They atand one on either side of
the front porch and Dr.', Epply
says.he and Mrs. Eppley have
counted 186 blossom clusters on
them. To see them Is to believe
there could, even be more than
You will note that on one of
the bushes there Is a purple
flower amidst the-, lovely pink
GERVAIS. May. 9 The senior
class play, "The Hidden Guest
given at the city hall Friday
night Was very well given and
higbty appreciated by the audi
ence. Every seat was taken.
The cast was John Judkins,
played by Lester DeJaxdin; Bert
Judkins, his son, , Arthur Orat
ions; Miss Minnie Mayfleld, the
maiden aunt. Marguerite Hart:
Ruby Mayfield, her niece, Etheloy
Susee; Otto Hubuer, an escaped
j convict, Chauneey McDougall;
Tad Wilson, chum ot Bert Jud
kins, Kenneth Manning; Mrs.
Barrlngton, Ruby's stepmother,
Emma Jensen; Nellie Trodtood,
Elizabeth Messer; Chester Briggs,
Peter Lelack; Melanthunla, the
deaf housemaid, Evanelle Esson;
Mccarty. Albert Prantl.
Several from Portland. Ralem.
Woodburn and other places came
to attend the play. Numbers be-
. tween acts were given by Miss
Florence Da Rette and Pat De
Gar is Saved
By Pet Dog
HUBBARD, - May 9. Johnnie
Spagle's pet dog saved the car
belonging to . tbe lad's ancle,
Frank Spagle, Tuesday evening
by barking when fire burst from
the hood. -
Mr. Spagle, teacher who had
closed a year of school work at
Tbe Dalles, had driven his car
from there and had arrived at
the home of, his brother. Louis
Spagle, during a surprise birth
day card party In honor of his
; sister-in-law. Mrs. Louis Spagle.
The. excited barking of the dog
attracted the attention of John
nie and his cousin, Maurice. Spa
gle. to the car. ' The flames were
extinguished but the car had to
be towed to a garage for repairs.
The timely warning of the dog
I not only saved the Spagle car but
several others which were parked
SCIO PUPILS HEAR
SPIft Mav 9MIltOn A. Mil-E
ler and Mr. Sherwood, ot rori-
TliltMl the Scfo School
I Thursday and each gave a short:
talc on eariy uregon unzorj, ic
nioneers and the hardships they
endured. . . '-' .
Mr. Sherwood also spoke of nis
wnrv nAiifvmin in Portland.
I and Mr. Miller told .of his trip to
New York City and Washington,
I D. C. and the conditions there.
Unnwnntli May 9- The fifth
! annual Joint picnic ot Oregon
Lutheran Student association
groups. Including Eugene,
vallis, Monmouth, will ' occur
Sunday, May 17. from 8 to
o'clock p. m.. at Benton Lane
'The afternoon will close with
. nn mlr urrlM led by Dr. N.
J. Gould Wlckey of Washington,
! t r . urmfirr or in . Doaru 01
I education for the United Luther-;
an church.. , ; '
This annual outaoor gstnermg
is under ausnlces of the Lutheran
Student - Service association -. of
I Oregon, of which, Bey. R. Bogstad
is nresident. and Rey., JWUllam
Schoeier 01 urrun . u
nrofnilnn Thli la m. lhmh1r tn
the native stock from which the
cumvatea plant was developed
and will seed to bo trimmed eare-
xuiiy eise eventually u wouia
Bred am in ate. It farms a anlvnrilA
comparison In the development
man nas wrougnt in the plants. -
Azalea la another slant to nnta
today. The native plant is Just
now coming into bloom. The gay
splashes of salmon, red, and pink
colors ot the low growing asalea
nas just about gone. These latter
Plants are lmwortpd vartottoa trnm
Japan and India. By careful
choice III hu Vine hath rhrufAif-
4rons and azalea a long blooming
period can be obtained. " The na
tve shrubs bloom Just enough
liter to keep a continuous color
for TOUr ard tnr MTdral a.V,
ifhe Imported and hybrid varieties
jioom early the result of foro-
ng, tne nursy of civilization. .4
It Hera la a lint of tilim to m.
I K ' wa. ...
tneclallT vhern hnth rhivliut.n.
tirons ' and azaleas -are tn bloom
and here and there something
jelse which particularly appealed.
I 1 soucn UDerty-street; 821.
885 and 935 Saginaw street.
a corner of Miller and Saginaw.
1 1725 Falrmonnt atraaf lan
note tree roses In border of lawn.
wisteria, 110 Lincoln.: Look at
as you come down the hill. I
1780 Fairmount, note azalea, j
Azalea ' and - rhntwtndrvin
tacked away in lovely greenery In
yra oi xo r.asi wasnington. -;
"! 2405 South Pommei-Mai ttnui
spreadlnxr clematis oyer Innc
' Azalea against background of
hrubs In yard of 2121 South
Silgh street. -
i 4 Take good look at the tall,
jBtender spikes In blossbm in Mis
telon street side of hill . . side of
tMiss Sally Bush. These are "fox
isu - or eremurus allies and are
pernaps tne only opes in the state.
They, am an Imrtnrtitinn twnm
Hymalava mnuntaJna an1 mm
vfery difficult to gee to grow.
some 01 mese cut blooms have
been on display in the Ladd and
Bush bank for the past few days.
I Note, pink blossom of chestnut
trees on Church street opposite
the First Methodist church and
also the Emnre8a trees and znlost
iln the state house "grounds. It
win be worth your while to walk
'under tnd lontr 11 n tntn
JClorV Of the bloomln? hawthnrno
'trees In the narkine nf fh atatn
'house grounds.! There Is also a
:Staall EmDress tree in bloom at
I 1 1695 State street, -white native
1889 Court Rirotf rWmlun
"dj-ons also 1728 Court street
f3zs worth Capitol, yellow asal
iS m. . ' - .
ea ana rtlOdnrtsniirnn a iOK
kNorth Summer.; .-
Elks to Greet
Salem Elks are already mat
ing plans to entertain hundreds
of brother Elks who will be visit
ors in the tity durlne July 4
wnen a :arge caravan of autos
from the south passes throurh
this city on the way to the na
tional convention" in- Seattle.
Definite plans for their entertain
ment have not been made by Ex
alted Ruler .'Harold E. Eakln
who has picked a committee of
arratagements. In this group are
H. H. Hulsey. W. H. Paulus. MUo
Rasmussen, Carl D. Gabrlelson.
Hj R. Crawford, E.. Max- Page,
with Lyman McDonald acting , as
The local lodge is planning to
send Its band to the Seattle con
volition and to send a special
train full of lodge - members if
one can be arranged. To secure
funds for this purpose a com
munity dance Is - to be given; at
the Crystal Garden May 14.
!- ' L--J .
Turner Rates -
95 Per Cent
(TURNER. May .9 JL high
nfhrvnl inanMtai midA 1 recent
itisit in Turner and graded the
equipment and efficiency at 95
Mt Tha InntiMtAr vii es
pecially pleased with the Improve
ment of a large bookcase which
wii tint in dnrinr ' the 4 year.
across the west end of one ot the
hfa-h chnnl roomi.
Also the. school as a whole is
rated as super-standard, which Is
very gratifying rto pupils, teach
ers and friends. . .
Watch for their Story
- Book la Itbyme
I'm sure you will agree with me
It'a simon-pure vitality.
Salem Sanitary Milk Co.
1 Telephone 5774--1851 State St.
Summer Activities of Or
ganization to be Mil-
NORTH HOWELL, May 9.
Mrs. Daisy Bump. Mrs. A. T.
Cline and W. II. Stevens drove to
Monitor Thursday, evening and
attended the regular grange
meeting there. ' f ;
! At the regular grange meeting
held Friday evening In the North
Howell grange hall. It was voted
that our June meeting would be
held on tbe third Friday Instead
of the second Friday. This was
arranged to avoid conflict with
state grange dates. E. C Win
ner was elected alternate to the
state grange meeting In June.
Demit cards were granted to
Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Harris and
Martin Holmes of Brooks as they
wish to Join ' a granite nearer
their home recently organised at
Plan Social Night
The yoang ladles of our
grange are to have charge of so
cial night for May. As June is
our busiest month, social night
will be omitted and In July the
young men : will take entire
charge ot the evening.
For August, the married ladies
will prepare the program and for
September the married men.
The program for the Scotts
Mills entertainment was entirely
changed and the young people
will give "Beads on a String.
those on the evening of May It.
all other numbers from this
grange being omitted. '
The "family night' program
was responded -to heartily and
everyone enjoyed the Impromptu
PRAISE OF SALEM
George D. Fraser, engraver,
was in a kindly mood yesterday
and took occasion to sing again
his praises of Salem. '
.""One trouble with -nur com-
munity is that we fail to appre
ciate how fine It Is,' said Fraser.
"I've been in a large number ot
cities, Duluth, Minneapolis, Hart
ford, Conn., Winnipeg, Calgary
but never did I strike a place,
which appeals to me like the
Willamette valley and the city of
Fraser said when he struck
this country he felt as though
"he wanted toiput out his anchor
and stay." . !
J'The city is beautiful, the
country Is fertile and the climate
ire have no extremes such as
mark so many localities," Fraseir
.commented. "Newcomers to Sa
lem or people who have been
here for a few years should be
Interviewed by the papers and
their opinions on Salem ex
pressed. You'd find "people wb
have lived in other placed will
appreciate the value of Salem."
' ROBERTS. May 9 Mrs. Ray
Rice returned from the hospital
this morning where she has been
confined for the past two days.
Some time sgo Mrs. Riee
scratched her hand with a needle
but did not consider the matter
serious. A few days ago it be
came very painful and blood pois
oning developed. She was taken
to the hospital where It was found
that a small piece of the needle
was in her hand. This was re
moved and Mrs. Rice Is recover
ing rapidly. ;
Sunshine Mountain Camp,
Hood River, Ore. Boys T to
15 years. Exclusive health camp
on Mt. Hood, Horseback rid
ing. Swimming pool. Over
night camping trips. I Good
times July Jb August. Terms
reasonable. Write tor booklet.
C. A. Seeger, Route 2, Hood
Watch for KMdles
from Dairy land f-