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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 1, 1931)
TRg OREGOYT STATESMAN. Safest; Oregon, Taesaay. Morftlng, September I, 1831
Fffl BED 1
SDrina ? Oats Poor in Ever
green District; Wheat
Good, Waldo Hills : :
SILVERTON; August 4J1-The
production of. wheat In thla vlela
- lty will' bow a decrease A about
25.000 .bushels, while oats will
Bhowv a gain: of-? about -the same
. amount, according to. milling of
. Hclals here. The usual wheat yield
is 75,000 .bushels,' and oats Is
. placed At W5,000;- '
-' Officials' of the Fischer Flour
ing mills here already hare report
ed a sharp decline In the number
. . . 1 , i. .. 1 1 A
l ousneis oi wneai pouring mio
one .of - their large warehouses
"here, while an Increase is noted
In oats. At the present time, with
transportation: unfinished,, the mill
Is 15,000 bushels ahead- of - last
year.- If the mill had j not. been
grinding 700 bushels a day xthe
. .Warehouse . would - have taxed
'soon. They hare only one carload
'on hand that is not number one
eats. . : -i. -.
Oats Go SO Bushels, J
The bulk of oats 'and wheat in
this community is: raised' in: the
WaLdo and Silverton Hills dis
tricts. Spring oats contributed to
a-lower average per acre in the
Waldo , Hills area, - since the crop
was! -very poor in ! the Evergreen
district. The reports from Waldo
Hills indicate , that wheat went
about 35 bushels to the acre, with
oats, running about 50 bushels to
the acre. ' J
Wheat. In the ; Silverton, Hills
averaged between 25 and 3D bush
else to the acre, with oats running
between 40 and 50 bushels to the
- acre. ;
, About 20 per cent of the grain
In the .Waldo Hills this season
shattered before harvesting start
ed, due to the heat of in id-summer.
As a result threshers had to
move into many fields before JJ)
o'clock .'in the morning to prevent!
further shattering. :
In the North and Central How
ell districts wheat Is said to have
averaged between SO and 40 bush
els to the acre, with oats running
between 50 and 60 to the acre.
One field of 10 acres averaged 5 9
bushels to the acre.
TURNER, August 31 Mr. and
Mrs. W. H. Small and daughter,
Molly Bob of Eugene, spent Fri
day night at the parental, I, H.
Snail home. They spent Saturday
la Portland' on business returning
home that evening. Mr. Small has
been-enga,ged in the cooperative
feed business but at present - is
opening- a business of his own. '
- Mr. and Mrs. Brazier Small and
- daughter Susazzne of Salem, spent
Saturday night at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. L H. Small,
. Mr. and Mrs. D. B. Parks and
children Eleanor, Marion and Ar
thur started very early Sunday
f morning for Newport' to enjoy a
tea days outing on the . beach.
They returned late last night.
L. T. Bryan whose home Is near
Lebanon spent a few days at the
home of his friends, Mrv and Mrs.
V. C. Gunning. .. ; " .
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Cady of
Auburn visited the Methodist Sun
day school Sunday. Mr. and Mrs.
Cady. are workers In the Hayes
Till district convention and also
have charge of the Sunday school
booth, at the state fair.
Late Hop Harvest -Gets"
Under i Way in
Yards Near Hubbard
HUBBARD, Aug.! 31 Hop
picking 1 commenced today In all
the yards in this vicinity. The
Jackson and Wilmos yards of
Rabbard, Blosser's yard east' of
Ilabbard. and the Carother and
Jardy yards north of Hubbard are
among those that started today.
Mrs. Nellie - Cornell, the com
mercial teacher of the Hubbard
high school and her ' daughter.
Barbara, have- returned from a
week's stay at Rockaway.;She was
accompanied by her mother, Mrs.
Matti Crocker and her mother's
friend; Mrs. Cole. j
1 NOBLEST f
o " o
I i DO-X ARRIVES IN NEW YORK, ENDING FLIGHT !
Oi ' o
Blcted as CindnnatPi "nobleat
Betlier,, Mrs. Charles L. trngrulie,
R, tree to her noble character,
tenld aot understand why she had
keen selected for the honor. Mrs.
OBfrnhe thinks she did only hr
uty fat raising two families. Het
mother died sixteen;: years ago,
leaving twelve children younrer
than the "noblest mother. ha
raised all as well as her own three.'
The above telephoto transmitted to Saa Francisco over Bell system shows jpassenjrers disembarking
xrom w-Aon ica arrival in A ew Xorlc . Financial district la shown In backgroand. i :
Pomona's Fourth Annual
Picnic at Silverton Park'
? Draws From All Granges
With 700 present and all 16
granges of Marion county repre
sented, thb fourth annual Pomo
na picnic was held at Silverton
Besides Marion, Pomona mas
ter L: S. Lambert, all the mas
ters of the Marlon county subor
dinate! granges were present in
cluding Dr. A. Slaughter, " Salem,
A. D. McCully, Butteyllle, O. F.
Larson, Woodburn, Arthur Ed
wards, Surprise, Daisy Bump, Ger-
vais, HL E. Martin, Macleay, J. A.
Richards, Stayton, J. O. Fair An
keny J. 'A.- Van Cleave, Monitor,
B. C. Hall. Fairfield, J. O. Darby,
Union Hill, Anna Hadler, Silver-
ton HU1S. Otto A. Dahl. Silver
ton, C. W. Stacy, Red Hills, Mar
tin Holmes, George-H&lns, Scotts
Mills. ' . '
Says Unity Needed i
The 'address of welcome was
made by Mayor Eastman of Sil
verton,: who said that the, Indus
try that the grangers represent.ls
the greatest institution in the
state; and that unity between city
and country is necessary foe suc
cess of the family Industry.
Seymour Jones t responded to
the welcome. He thinks that the
nation Is confronted with a: great
economic problem, aside from the
unrest, and that the United States
must solve not only its own prob
lem; but also help solve the world
problem. ; ' i , :
State grange . master Charles C.
Hulet gave the main address fin
Steering or -Drtfting. -
Hulet Main Speaker !
Hulet said that no ship unless
something is wrong, drifts into
harbor but is steered in by the pi
lot and that i no fisherman is
proud of catching a jelly fish.
He emphasized the thoughts
'are we directing our lives along
a given course facing difficulties
or Just drifting," and used the
lives of Abraham and -Lot as an
Illustration. . . - ,.
If taken advantage of and
forced from the course Mr. Hulet
admonished members of his audi
ence, to raise their heads, a little
higher and keep the goal In sight.
The morning sermon was con
cluded -with a vocal solo by Ros-
well Wright and pot luck dinner
served by the economic committee
under the direction of Mrs. L. S.
Lambert. : '-
' i Ray GUI Appears
' Ray Gill of i the state grange
executive committee was the aft
ernoon speaker aad stressed the
seriousness ' of thedepression and
unrest. He deplores the fact that
many off the radio' programs and
moving pictures are unfit for chil
dren and' the fact that many are
opposed! to the 18th amendment.
He .thinks that the grange as an
organization can do much to rem
edy conditions. Mr. Gill says that
the one bright spot is that people
are seriously analyzing conditions
andJ trying to find a remedy."
All speakers, of the day spoke
emphatically for law inforcement
and against racketeering.
s: Besides group- singing led br
Jerry Sailor and numbers by the
grange chorus the following were
on the program for vocal numbers,
Mrs. W. Krentz. with Mrs. F. Fox,
accompanist; Jerry Sailor and his
entertainers, Roswell Wright, Lu
cile Livingston and Mary Alice
uonyneduet and the Turner sis
ters. . -; ; .;
After the program a ball game
was played between .the North
Howell and Silverton Hills grange
teams resulting In a score of 3 to
4 in favor of North Howell. .
Cigarette Stub Sets' !"
Horses Off; Blazing 7
Clover Loses Contest
AMITY, Aug. 81 George
Patty lost a load of valuable
clover Friday when Lloyd
Fournier,-employed 'by Pat
ty, accidentally tossed a ci
garette' stub the wrong way
from the bundle wagon he
was driving. " v; - T '-
Tho clover on the wagon
caught fire, this frightening
the team of horses. As re-,
salt of the confusion, the
horses nuuway, ' scattering
the : burning closer along
their path.: j .
.Men who were, threshing
on the Patty place put the
.fire out. ' ": 1 '.
The damage fji estimated
at f50. ' it
led them to Portland for a visit
with -her son-in-law and daugh
ter, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Schulz.
Held For Matboit ;
: AURORA, Aug. 8 1 Peter Si
las Mathoit, 45, passed away Fri
day at : TO p. m., on the home
place- near Butteville, where he
had lived all his life, He was born
May 25 1888.. He leaves a wife,
Eva, two sons, Peter and Francis,
two sisters, Mrs. Ellne Quinn of
Donald and Mrs. Eugene Reld of
Oak Grove. r 4 , '
, The last rites were held at Mil
ler's chapel here. Rev. H. L. Gra
flous officiating. Interment -was
In the Butteville cemetery.
Walla Walla is.
Object of Visit
TURNER, August 81 Mr. and
Mrs. E. C. Bear and 1 small , chil
dren, Eunice and Billy, drove to
Portland Monday evening,1 where
Mrs.. Bear with her children will
Join her mother, Mrs, S. A. GU
lett of Walla Walla. Tuesday
morning for the trip; by train to
the old-home for a few weeks' vis
It. Mrs. Gillett made a brief visit
In Portland at the home, of : her
son Charles Gillett; she was ac
companied by her granddaughter,
Rosella, who returned to her par
ents home in time for the open
ing of schOoL '.
NORTH HOWELL, Augai.
Mrs. Florence Oddie, Harler Od-
die and Alan Wiesner spent the
week end at their homes j here.
They have been camping - at the
Hartley hop yard south of j Inde
pendence, where 'the boys weigh
and check hops. ,
'A. B. Wiesner returned Satur
day. from Pendleton where he has
been enjoying the roundupj .
A relatively small crowds-met
Friday evening at the tfdding
river swimming hole aoa enjoyed
the wiener roast arranged by the
grange women, with Mrs. tR. H.
Drake as chairman.
- jThe grounds have been j much
ed so one can-drive close to the
river bank.-; John Russ, owner,
made the improvements, j vr
Mr. Russ has a fine . looking
neid of alfalfa nearby, as well
as good corn, hay, berries and
other well cared for cropsJ -Mrs.
Johanna Knuteson and
daughter of Minnesota ' spent
Thursday at the - home of her
nephew, Sam Gottenburg. j Mrs.
Knuteson Is 80 years old and re
ports that she enjoyed the trip
across country very much but
thinks one could not raise many
crops in so many mountains. ; i
4 . . if i" i j .i j-.'
Til BE flEXT
NORTH HOWELL, Aug. '31.
The - second annual homecoming
picnic sponsored by the North
Howell grange will be held Sep
tember - atT the ' grange grove
In North Howell. Everyone who
has. ever lived in this community
or who has been or is. a member
of the local grange and all who
live here now are invited to' come
and spend the day. - i
Coffee, cream and sugar will
be furnished by the grange and
all are Invited to bring a basket
dinner. v - . ; j .
General arrangements are In
charge of Mrs. A. T CUnej with
committee responsibilities to be
named later. !
FIRE IN CITY: PARK
Buffum Gets Finger In Way
- Of Wood jsaw; Amity ,
MONMOUTH, Aug. 81Mr.
and Mrs. D. A.. Hoag returned
home Friday from a week's out
ing at the beaches Including
Newport, Yacbata and Waldport."
They found the resorts well pat
ronied, and weather dellf htfnl
with little wind. Fishing forierch
proved a great pastime,' as the
fish were large and of fine flavor.
Packed to go to -
; Mis Corners India
i JEFFERSON. August 81 Mrs.
J.- G. Fontaine ' and Miss Addle
Llbby met at the homo of Mra
George C. Mason Friday after
noon, te pack the gift p6x and
mall it to Miss Mario Corner, mis
sionary to India. . Miss Corner
graduated from Willamette uni
versity la 1912. The box of gifts
vre Siren by the members of
the Methodist Woman's Foreign
missionary society of Jefferson,
and had to be mailed at this ear
ly datej In order to reach her at
Christmas timew.i - ::;-:.-..-. ' '
Mr. and Mrs. a M. gathers left
for their home in San Francisco,
Calif., Friday ' after, spending a
pleasant vacation visiting relatives
and friends In this community.
While on their trip north, they
motored to Spokane, Wash., for a
brief visit. Mrs. yall accompany
d ties day
!"" r- - f '
'' '' SEES "' '"'t' '"
The entire Bedell upstairi
shoe stoclc from Portland
i; is corning to town -'
Store will be closed all dajr,
Wednesday to arrange this
ttodi for , his cclliriff events
AMITY.' Aug. 81 i Fire In the
city? park called FlreCliJef 'J. R,
Snodgrass'to the scene : Sunday
night; : Fortunately there' was n o
wind: and the chief,; with' aid -of
Glen Buff um", 'was able tp.put.the
Diaze out. oerore muqn aamage
was done. ' 'j . j . . -
" S'. W. . Buffam had his , third
finger accldently sawed off while
sawing .wood Thursday.. , " -T
Chet McFarland of McMInnvllle
was driving toward home - from
here Friday night 'when the: en
gine' in his -coupe refused .to runi
He left It and caught a ride to Mo
Minneville. - y . - i :, . ' : ; A : J
Sunday night the city, marshal
was -called to investigate ---the
whereabouts of the car - After lo4
eating its; owner the .marshal ,ref
ports - one-' headlight - and - three
good tires missing..' . . .f .'.'
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Massey,
and Mr. and Mrs. Bluford Osborn
moved to Ballston Sunday. They
are employed 1 there during the
prune drying and picking.
jars. u. jr.- uounuyman oi f on
land, daughter of J. R, Snod grass
is visiting at the Snodgrass home.
Mrs ; Eglestoni Says Business' is Grow
SftEBMiJOTSI GO IEASS
. MONMOUTHjAug,' 8 1 The
depression . has. not . seriously j af
fected the ' merchantable value
of "canary ' blrds-r-or.. possibly the
cheery,-notes ot-tnese ; leatnerea
songsters ' Inspire . an U optimistic
resppnBo in the -human . breast'.: Is
the: opinion' of 'Mrs.:wr B..-Egle-'
sten lofMonmouth.'-loeal - breeder
ot sfng;b;irds;t-;r -i;4i.
r S4turday. she shipped ten i 'of
her fsmall etsto a,1 SJt. vt touisv
Mo.; snop. ' There .were six Ger
man. 'Rollers, 1 and -;four j Halts
Mountain? females. They traveled
by express, in specially. cpnstru'cU
ed.- bird crates, , with -two, pounds
of bird . seed . for'thef group, and
wltH water j provided jfor them' hy
means' of a large sponge. 'Water
ln-.ajtln container ( keeps -"the
?onSe, constantly wet, ' and they
"extract .moisture -by j peeking at
.the sponge., ' They - will be four
.days en route ; . :i
Mrs.:.- Egleston started '. iher
1 birdF business about' two and One-
4 . ' ' ' ' ' ;
.. ' ' i . , ; i' . - ; . t
Anofher visitor there, was his mo
ther Mrs. Pearl Snodgrass of Mc
MInnvllle. f--- ri-; -Ui:i .
' Mss Dorothy . KIrkwood i of
Hopewell was a weekend guest at
the home of Miss Florence Snod
grass: : .'i,.:,". Vj :''.-:';:'i'! i-'
. i V
half yeariag o.( heginnlng . with
T !I-Jone pair if Rollers.: She hastd
7 hrra,8d "'ereral pairs f parent beds.
including one imported Roller.
Alter -1 making 1 .. Saturday's
smpment pae. haa; birds left.
'.During the. past fwo ' years' She
has r V. sold . aDproxlmateJr a 40
birds, , andl has loaned! severag to
the local il grade Schools for ythe
pleasure of the children, ,who4e
Hght in learning Uo care for he
little- creatures -'p-:-:
r Herl home is a;musical renaz4
tous I where yisitorst; are . alwtys
welceme but cats aro bahisiied
Ed j Yeager Injures
Right Foot Badb
: When Steps on KaiI
VALSETZ, Augr 3 l.Ed "jfea
ger'cut his right foot badly Fri
day nightf Whehlhe ran a fail
into 1 his 'shoe. Ed and sevM-ai
Other boya and girls .were plajjng
on the board walk's. He was tjik
en to Dallas Saturday. .
" v Marion it Rose Spent the . wek
end in Newport, p I ' i.
The godsons were business "Vis
itors : in Dallas Saturday, a
TIDE BES CRASH
- N .. -- 1.1 ' '?
.LYONS, Aug. 814- Miss Flor
ence Tumid ge suffered a ; com- ",
pound break in her; right thigh '
and Miss Katherlne Brown sustained-
a v dislocated ankle . and "
deep cut Latere her left , eye Fri
day when the car in; which they
wereldlng fcraahed a mib east of
here near ihe J. ; H. John$toa ;
place; Bow girls arV from Mill
City.,.x...;. , v ;.-. , '
Herald Jjeath of Gates had his
face : and! rm) ' cut with wind
shield glas-; and Duke Goodwin,'
driver and jfclso bf Gates, escaped
injury, saver- shock. The car lef
te highway after a lire. blow out,-
ifaped acrosi the fill land striking
the . board Ifence and posts -' to.
smash its way under a heavy wire
fence above the boards. ; ' . ' :
V The grbuu wero reiurnlng from
Mehama. 'Mr." Johnston and son
took Miss frurnldge to the' MUl
CIty hospitil. She is a daughter
of Air. andiMrs. Elday Turnidge,
and Miss Brown's father is-Heury
Brown of Mill City. I i .
j 1 ' 'ji' " J I "
JEFFERSON, August 31-i-Rer.
and Mrs. U G. Clark bf San Diegojp
Calif., were 'dinner guests Thurs
day . at the: 'home of Mrs.' Nancy.
Miller and Idaughter, -; Mrs. NorsJ
Holt. They were on their way
south in n rants Paa, Ah6r riartf
win nave charge of a pastorate,
1 . . -; . - : . ..-1 ;
(Black, biting, harsh irritantchemicals )
. . . .1
Every LUCKY STRIKE
of the finest tobacco leaves the world can
offer the finest from Turkey the finest
and the Carolinas the Cream of many
Crops throughout the world 'But all tobacco
leaves, regardless of priccj and klnd9 as
nature, produces them, contain harsh
irritants. LUCKY STRIKE'S exclusive
"TOASTING? Process a process that
mellows, that purifies, that includes the use' '
of the inoaern Ultra j Violet Ray expels
certain harsh irritants- liaturally present in
every tobacco leaf. We ; sell these expelled ;
irritants to manufacturers of chemical com
pounds, who use them as a base in making
sheenrdipjj as j well as a powerful spraying
solution for fruits, flowers and f shrubs I
enough to permit the daily dipping of over '
50,000 sheep or the daily spraying of many
thousands pf trees. Thus,you! are sure these '2
irritants, naturally pres ent in all tobacco
in your LUCKY STRIKE.1
LUCKIES are always kind to your throst.'
' U. S. Dept, o f Agriculturt, Bureau of Animal '
is made : I iMi:iiiiS H
. f : f :-:::r.:r::y.-:g
. if. .?:-:.:w.s:-:-:-::i-x. ixt
Tho finost to- i
ba ceo quality
' ' f' 1 Lh
Industry, Order Na. 210
Including the use of Ultra Violet Rays
: ounnine meiiows - near runnes : . ; t.
Ycur Throct Prel scS!on c-rclnst Irritation c-clnst ceurrh
on. i,,u,-:;. ' I
mm - M -rW fit S I. I I
. ;i .... J ;M - P5 "... - e5 if ' ' 1 ...
O IttL'Ta. AnrteTa T.Wcm CoZ UttH
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