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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 2, 1931)
Sessions Will be Held at
First Christian Church
SlLVERTON, Oct. 1 Christian
Endeavor groups of Marlon coun
ty -win gather hers late today for
their f annual three-day conven
tion, meetings of ! which will be
held at the First i Christian
church.. .. I " .- ' . '
The Rev." Dr. Grover C. Birt
chet,i pastor of the First'Presby
terlan church of , Salem, and the
Rev. ; Chester P. Gates, pastor
counsellor of the Oregon Endea
vor ' nnion," are j the ! principal
speakers, v . " . v , '
. Dr. . Birtchjefs address at the
opening session tonight will be
on - "Youth Advancing with
Christ", r Saturday's i session will
be devoted to business conferenc
es, and reports, with the banquet
at 6 clock. During the banquet
a Symposium will be presented,
with Nthree young people speak
ing i on 'Give Us Jal Chance,"
"Youth's 'Response to a Chal
lenge, and "Oar Relation to our
Elders." , -1 ..- j
The Rev, Gates t address : at
8:30 Saturday evening is entitled
Te Secret of a Successful Ad
vance. Sunday afternoon, Mr.
Gates will speak on "The Chal
lenge to Enlist." . ; i .
Howard Cole of Salem .
have charge -of the Intermediate
prayer meeting at 6:15 Sunday
evening, while Genevieve Martin,
also of Salem, will 1 lead the
young people's meeting. Mr.
Gates will speak on "The Assur
ance ot Victory" at the closing
session. ' "
1D00 VISIT SUNDAY
tt7nt. irnmRlM. Oct.v 1 The
ciino school booth EDonsored by
Hajesvllle district is very popular.
Mojre'than a 1000 visited it duir-
ing the first four oays oi siaie
Sunday morning groups from
among the campers came to the
booth for a quiet time not know
ing where to find churches in
town. - . - ' . .
- Visitors are Interested very
muoh in the" miniature Jewish tab
erriaclmade by Verne McCain.
The sand table tray showing story
of Ithe baby Moses made by chil
dren of T.-B. Tricks, superinten
dent of Rosedale S. S.; tw- class
es I from Brooks, show an - action
study table and posters, birds of
the -Bible, the Japanese school
bate, -two parables, ''The Lost
Coin" and. "The Return of the
ProdigaL in modeling lay.
i The .illustrations by- Homer
Leily of Pratum Mennonite are
attracting many.- j i
The posters, work books and
many other interesting; and help
ful exhibits are to be i seen. Red
sters grown by ' the . Sunday
schools of the Hayesv'llle district
are being given to all visitors,
j , ; .
Has Many Guests as
Autumn SpeU Opens
iTins'nn'AT.'ii!. Oei. 1 Mr.
and Mrs. George Garner of Clear?
lake visited at the home of. the
A.mAr triar Jahn Garner Fri-
day.- f . .N
i Mr. and Mrs. H. tav ana im
lly were Sunday guests of Mn
and Mr.' B. Gdff of Salem.
- Mr. and Mrs. William Ander-t
son spent-: the weekend with
frienda near .Tillamook. -S
Kathryn Schampieri Is unable
to attend classes this week In the
Turner high school 'where she is
a student on- account of an attack:
tonsilltis. ; ;
Monitor Hunters .
- Brincr Home Five 4
Bucks From Seneca
mvrrnB '. Oct. 2 Five fine
bucks were the hunting oouniy
m mrtv from here who: spent 101
, days In the, Seneca- country. The
hunters inciuaea nr. na jars..--,
v'anPUnTft knd sons Howard
and1 Gordon, Mr -and'j Mrs. 1. E;
nimiov ami aons Stanley and CUf-
ford, nd Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Ol
.u mil a a n filter Marion, the laV-
. ICI . f v . -,
- Dimick's truck caught, fire at
triA: tiua - thn fire: denartment
Te4ng called to purbut,the blase
,Q'. L. Jensen, local -taxidermist,
is bus these days mounting quite
a number of specimens of fleer
brought in ry local nuniers.
1 90-Acre Farm Sold
For S60005at Scio;
; Finks New Owners
SCIO, Oct. 1 M.:M, Fink and
wife, formerly of Oregon CUy, are
located on the -farmer Clyde
Thomas land about eight miles
,.t nf seta nn Jordan creek which
th TArntlv nurchased for a con
sideration reported as, 16000. The
form onna!.it nf 190 acres and In
cludes land formerly, owned ; by
Mrs. Clyde Thomas
tLlnn county men are to be reg
istered at Albany October-10 for
- work fn clearing a 9-mile strip. of
the South Santlam right of way
i east of Cascadia.' The work will
start in December, it Is believed.
CAR TOURNEY PLANNED
,- t att rn r 1 ' A card
tournament will be started on
October 9, in the 1. Ow O. F. hall,
by the social club of the Orchid
chapter, Order of the Eastern
Star. Both bridge" and - "500"
will be played A novelty will
be-tried out ''during the tourna
ment this winter.' .Parties will
start promptly at 8:30. The com
mu rirat in rharee is Mrs. F.
M. Henriksen. Mrs. Glenn Kirt-
ANNE GRABS THE SPOTLIGHT :?
- t M . .; : i 6
! AWNC LWDfERGH - FtlER h
. j - I . -i "n
-:-fi ' I .N I Sy "Z
v . ' v M f
vj - ' ' ' " " " t'i '
- .... 1- i t , f , ,
. v .Japanese. Actio Seci eax J - f ' , 1 " sK y- , ; .
-V , t v ' i; ' v
;. . . ) ;
fe- a. J '-"l ,.M i ' 1 1 T 'i i 1 1ll ) I I tftfc ,;
Making her fir appearance im the public apetlickt a tae swethrt
of tii "Lon Eagle, Mr. Ana Morrow LiadbrKl ' wm dmlrJ by
Ibo world bocaoa ska ia turn was lovod by tko world' tatil ubom
iadiridaaL" Today, fcowOTor, tb young- wifo occapioa difforent plac
in U hoarta of miliions at boma and abroad. S ho baa kowa oat m
nich all bar own in tb af faction of a boat of admiror. Hr swaot
naii : of disposition, bor onbonndod courage and bar ancca in error-
coning th aversion of bor famous husband to social intercourse being
factor that contributed to her triumphal march to world popularity.
During th Lindbergh tour in the Orient, Anne Lindbergh i receiving
even warmer acclaim than the Colonel himself, and be it Understood
that no en is more proud of th esteem in which; she is held than th
husband that she has maybnp ousted from ! the apotliabt.
To be Given
AURORA, Oct. 1 After ad
justments; the routine of the
Aurora school is well established,
Each of . the j four teachers be
sides taking - care of his or her
own room la teaching special
subjects to the entire school.' i
Miss , Ray " Davis, first grade
teacher, has charge of both the
music ' acid the girls' athletics;
Miss Tost, of the third and
fourth grade room, is giving in
structions in art and 4-H club
cooking. Miss Doris Harader,
fifth and Eixth grade teacher, is
teaching penmanship and will act
as leader it 4-H clttb sewing. E.
F. Morrison, principal, directs
boys athletics and will . act as
leader ' of the 4-H handiwork
club. Also his Tuesday language
class will be given over to the
writing of news items. - Mor$
than 100 pupils are now enrolled!
LINCOLN. Oct. 2 One of the
oli landmarks ot Polk county
the flouring -mill at Lincoln which
was builtin 1868,' Is being rased
to the ground by the new owner
of the mill property, J. R. Stur-
geon. . j -j . ' k , , ,1 j
Joshua Wltten, old Oregon pio
neer, built the mill and also the
adjoining saw mill which was torn
down some few years ago. -4
Of the Wltten -family only one
daughter, Mrs. Tryphosa Abrams
is living. Mrs.; AbramsTesldes in
Salem at the home of her son
Carta Abrams. ; . : t
J For First Quartet"
,., h . r i
. FALLS, CITY, Oct. 2 The
first Quarterly- meeting at the
Falls fCIty Free Methodist
church j started Wednesday t : and
will continue through the rest of
this; week,' with Rev. M. C.
Clarke,! of Salem, - district . elder.
in charge. There, will -be. preach
ing Friday, : Saturday and Sunday
nignts t ana . bunaay. morning.
Communion will be given Sun
Rev.1 J. -E. McDonald is the
regular, pastor. 5 5 j
' LYONS Oct. 1 William Elder
was able to be out and on the
streets ( today for the first time
since September 20,' when he was
struck: by a car. He was pain
fully -but not seriously injured.
Loe Angeles - .
City Office, 184 N. Liberty, TeL 4642 1 .
Passenger Depot, 13th and Oak, Tel.! 4408 .
' ACGuESt AT ToKXO.
Last Rites Said i for
Andrew P. Magness,
Who Heft 7 Children
HAYESVILLE. Oct. , 1 The
funeral of Andrew Porter Mag
ness, 84, was held Sunday at 2100
p. m. In the United; Brethern
church. A large number gathered
to pay their last jesnects. Rev.
Henry Brown officiated, assisted
by Rev. F. E. Fisher of Dayton.
Mrs. ; Robert Wyatt i of , Salem
sang the solos accompanied by
Mrs. Howard Stephens, interment
was In the 'Hopewell cemetery;
Mr. Magness died lit his home
at Wheatland, j September 24. He
was born atl White RlvCr. Arkan
sas, January 3, 1847, land came
over land with his : parents in
1854, locating first at Spring
fie'd, Oregon, 1 later moving to
Fairfield, Oregon, where he mar
ried Amelia! Davidson, September
29, 1869. There was nine , chll-
dr. born, seven of whom with
the widow survive. :y j i
They are Austin Magness of An
burn. Wash; I Will ." B. Magness,
Wheatland;; ; Dr. p. C. Magness,
McMinnville; Mrs, T. T. Parker,
Eugene; Mrs. J. W. Dryden and
Mrs. J. W.i Longcor, IPortland;
Mrs. Joe McKee, Jefferson, and
one brother,; Perry Magness, Port
land. I i I v I
Had Mri Magness lived . until
September 29, he ahdj his wife
would have been married f 2
years. ; f : 1 ! ti
. , Li. ;, v,,
Helen Elstin Visitor
With ! Scio Friends
i SCIO, Oct. ! 1 Helena Elgin,
1931 graduate of : Scio high
school, was a guest at i the Fred
Bilyeu home : a few days this
week, her. parents visiting at the
time in Salem. The family now
resides . at ' Hoagiand, Ore., where
Mr. Elgin" is employed at a state
fish hatchery.; Helefie is taking
post-graduate ; work;- at , high
school In Glide, and expects soon
thereafter to enter upon a course
In" nurslngj ' i - '
Helen Hodge went tcj Lebanon
Tuesday in j response to a mes
sage stating:! that her father hajl
been Injured to a, mill there and
would be confined. In a hospital
for a weekor twoi Mr. Hodge
ansrafn in(nfnrr 'fn ati nt fit
lege. It Is stated. r
Fred! Bilyeu, Ralph ! Johnston
and Guy Van Brunt are expected
home the last of this week from
the Gold Hill region of southern
Oregon! where they' have . been
employed for some time in apple
orchards. i '
' E. GRIM BACK TO SCHOOL !
AURORA, Oct.! 1- Evelyn Grim,
a senior at the Monmouth Normal
school, iafter a pleasant summer
with' her - grandparents, Mr. ' and
Mrs B. B. J. Grim,' returned to
her studies Saturday. Evelyn took
part of her 'preparation work at
Oregon: State and Is finishing at
the normal. t j - :
Again -we will seU roundtrtp
tickets to all places oo our Pacific
lines for approximately tc a
mile ($1 fox each 1100 miles).
Good oa ALL TRAINS, in
coacbes or in Pullmans.
L E AVE; FR I DAY
SATURDAY OR SUNDAY. I
OCT, 9 IOII
Be back by miAiight, October 19, '
This gives you as many as 1 1 days
for a trip. (Minimum "Dollar
Day roundtrijv fare, $1.) ;
- :. -,i - - : t I ...
s The OREGON STATESMAN, Salem, Oregon, Friday Morain? Oct ,,
PUSH FOR FOOTBALL
Class Officers Named and
Advisors Selected in
DALLAS, Oct. 1 The Dallas
high student body held a meet
ing Wednesday afternoon to pre
pare. to sell student body ticket.
The tickets willell for $1.00 and
admit bearers to the three -home
football games. The D. H. 8 Per
iscope sells for 75 cents for '
year. A special price of $1.S0 was
announced for those who bought
both. - - i .' " . : ::, - ,
Class elections this week result
ed as follows:
Freshmen: . el&sa advisor. Hiss
Norabel Pratt; president. Wlllard
Petre; ! vice ' president; Glenn
Jones; secretary treasurer, Mary
: Sophomores: ' class a d t I s o r,
Robert Kuteh; president, Adalore
Prack; ! vice-president, Catherine
Leitch; i secretary-treasurer, Wil
liam. Watson. . - .
Juniors: class advisor. Phillip
Foord; president, William Cadle:
vice president, Lenthal Boll man;
secretary-treasurer, - Mabel War-
rell. . ' ... ... . .' i -
Seniors: Class advisor. Miss
Lore Johnson; president, Irene
Guy; vice-president. Rex Pember
ton; , secretary-treasurer. - Helen
C. T. U. HEAD
DALLAS, Oct. 1 The county
Institute of the Polk County W.
C. T. U. was held at the Evan
gelical church in Monmouth on
Monday. Mrs. Lucille McDonald,
county president, presided.
The morning devotionals were
conducted, by the members of the
Monmouth union. The morning
session was taken up with routine
business and the closing of re
ports for the year's work. A
covered dish luncheon was served
by the ladles of the church
The afternoon devotionals were:
Bible story by Mrs. McDonald;
prayer by Mm. Carnes;- song,
"Some Glad Day." The program
consisted of the following: piano
solos; Miss Lafayette; recitation,
The College Oil Can, Mrs. Smi
ley; address; Mrs. Clara Ingham,
health director of Portland.
'New officers elected at this in
stitute were:' president, Mrs; Lu
cille McDonald, Falls City; vice
president, Mrs. W. P. Miller, Dal
las secretary, Mrs. L. A. Tall
man, Dallas; treasurer, Mrs. Es
ther Morgan, Independence.
Car Cranking Almost
Leads to Bad Smash
In Lyons Territory
LYONS, Oct. 1 1 W 11 11am
Holtzfus was the center ; of ex
citement in Lyons Sunday n" "it.
He , and another man came to
town In his truck and had left
it standing at the store. When
they were ready to go home
Holtxfus proceeded to crank the
truck ; which was in gear. . The
machine leaped forward toward
a coupe belonging to James Cur-
rln, which was parked a few feet
Holtxfus did some quick mov
ing and narrowly .escaped being
wedged between the two ' ma
chines. The truck smashed Into
the coupe, tearing off a fender
and otherwise disfiguring It.
Nash's Visitors With
HOPEWELL, Oct. 1 John
Nash and Oren Nash are recent
visitors at the home of their sis
ter, - Mrs. Ruth Campbell . John
also, visited at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Howard Stephens, also
bis son. Stanley, who. is making
his home with the Stephens. They
were on their way to California.
'Miss Bertha 'Magness spent the
weekend at-the' home of Iter sis
ter, Mrs. Ross Rogers.;. Miss
Magness was a missionary in
Chine lor five years. . She gave
: l x - ! i - r T ! - - if-'
' Salem", Oregon : v ;
Established 1868 .V' "
.Commercial and; Savings" Oepartmenf
iTTmtioawnt $75 splendid models lowest prices.
toSESSc W show them to youi
i HARDWARE - PLTJMBINQ - PAINT - MACHINERY
2S North -Xpmmercial Street. Salem, Oregoat
Prolific Crops Give
' Fame in Short Time; Flood of 1890 j J
j .Disastrous to Three Early Families
l We find the beautiful Willamette river wend
4000 ! Acres Large ing Its -fray down- through -the valley, to enter
. - ' - Mnto the grandeur and splendor of the mtgttty
waters of the Columbia. Located in this river is Grand Island! a .
garden spot In this; vast Willamette valley with an elevation,! of
only 46 feet above sea leveL It is comprised f 4000 acres of the
most .fertile liver bottom soil of which' approximately one-third
is in cultivation. The Island was named by a vote of the people
in a community club! which was organized In the year 1913. f j
. The one and only highway entrance to. this beauty spot! is
between, 14 and 15 miles northwest ot Salem en the river market
road. I J - ' ;v-!v";. : a-i.s.,-h
i - t : ' V . I As far back as records are available the first
Flood Is Recalled J settlers came ; to the Island ..in the early;
,..1':..' .'' . 1 eighties when nearly all species df wild ani
mals, could betoundi "Among these settlers were the Wilam New
ton ' Miller, Roger Tomkins and George Lefley families, the oily
three residing on the Island, during the flood of .1890. ( Had the
buildings been on high ground and the. people more prepared for
such aflTevent thelrfloss would. not have been" so extensive. 'One
of the most thrilling Incidents it this flood was the removing
through -the roof of the house of Mrs.: Mercy Tompkins brother.'
Percy Miller, when Irat fourteen hours old. : r t ' j
i ! T. -1 i The William Miller family came to the Islanid
ResMenta Longest j. from Oregon City in the fall of 1887 when
; ;r- . v their daughter; now: Mrs. Mercy Tompkins,
was only one and dne-half years old. Mnu Tompkins has spent
over 43 years here. I She and her brother, Newton Miller and E. A
Lefley, son of the late George Lefley,' are the only three' direct
descendants of the early settlers whovare now living on the Island.;!
" - ; -ly -' A "portion of the Island land was hbtnje
Eggs For 7 Cents: steaded while a part was handled under xaW
-i i road land. Mrs. Tompkins recalls vividly her
father, .William Miller, walking over into 'the Salmon river terri
tory in an attempt to clear up misunderstandings concerning the
homestead. Mr Miller was' also known to walk many! times jto
Gervais carrying; a large pail full of eggs in each hand where p
-sold' them' for seven! cents per dozen! :'-'- - i l.v .-.tp
y The number of families gradually Increased
Schoolhouse Built "until 1912 when the Island was becotalag
, . more like a small neighborhood! Up until
this time all Ot the' children had "been attending the grade school
In the adjoining school district, UniOnvale. Since a sufficient
number now resided In the community, enthusiastic parents work--:
ed together and In 1912 erected
own private school district.
"II With added
Bridge is Secured : a bridge, across the Willamette slough be--8
came more insistent. Until now all,; crossing
had to be done o4f an inconvenient ferry boat where, a parjty
might wait an entire day on one bank for someone who desired
to come across to bring the! ferry over. During the 1916 state
legislature assembly, Morton Tompkins, resident ot this island,
stayed constantly on the Job working tor a bridge across tb the
island. He was successful and in the fall of 1915 people from far
and near came to celebrate the opening of the new bridge.: h:
Grand . Island is . now a : very diversified section of country
with market gardening, dairying and hog raising the three, out
standing industries.'! Tompkin brothers deliver large truck loads
of the choicest melons practically the entire length of the state.
Asparagus, hops, coerrles, walnuts, filberts and peaches: are also
grown to advantage: . '-' ! i , ;.i -""iM'kHN
the children of the . Hopewell
Snnriav school a talk on the
home life of the Chinese. v
Clifford Stephens, Marquis
Wiley and Ralph Wood went
deer huntTg the middle of last
week. CKfford bagd a deer. -
Stay ton High
To Hold Old
STAYTON, Oct.! l.-f-W..H. Hob
son, clerk of the Stayton school
board. Is in recelptf of n letter
from Mrs.! Edna Geer, Linn coun
ty school superintendent, in which
she states: "The matter of trans
portation route referred to the
boundary board and; referred to
the district attorney! He advises
us that in his opinion a transpor
tation route, once established re
mains, andny readjustment for
the coming year must be made be
fore July. 16," Mrs. Gfeersays that
applications of Scloi July 18; Stay
ton, July 20, and Albany, Septem
ber 6, are all out of 1 order.
Under this ruling! Staytdn re
tains her ; route in Linn county,
established in 1128. !
Sunday Schools Plan
AU-Day Rally, Scio,
For Coming Sunday
'- '....: 1 . i .: .
SCIO. Oct. 1 There Is to be
an all-day rally "at the Christian
church In : Scio next Sunday, with
basket dinner at noon. r
Cascade Post of Veterans of
Foreign Wars is said "to kave
definitely . decided to purchase
thewf ormer Masonle nail in Scio.
A Jont birthday party ..for AI-r
bert Davis and Mrs. Polly Yeager
was held at the Dat Is home In
Scfo on 'Monday, night. . Games
rand refreshments featured .the
event. - . .-' "8 .....:;
Silver JaBHee Radio Sets
rV -X'y- r '.:ir-.' .1 ' i 'ir
enable yoa to hear your favorite J. & pro
gram at Its best; Or, if yoa wishj yoa can
Dstea in oa the world. The timjple turn of
a dial converts some of these beautiful
models Into short-wave receivers -brings
within range foreign stations, ships at sea,
local police calls, amateurs and others using
a modern school building in' their
population the demands for
TALK FIRE PREVENTION j
: ' : '- i !: .
MOLALLA, Oct. 1 Nexti week.
October 4 to October 10, has
been proclaimed as Fire Preven
tion week. Fire Chief Emory
Worth, of the Molallai Volunteer
Fire department, will appoint two
members of the department jto
go before the pupils of the grad
and high school to speak on this
subject. U I
U yoe're trading la your
car next year, here's yew
tirelook at these prieeat '
rsWSSp CfcsMSfSssSf i
I Nmsk. Bmick, Stn Jmlmr
TURNER, Oct. ; 1 Turner
school finds a substantial Increase
in enrollment this week. Besides
students entering: late and Joining
different classes, Summit Hill dis
trict i began ! transporting lti pu
pils to Turner Monday.
1 ) Football practice began , this
week, t The school Is fortunate in
having aj number of large boys
who will enter the athletic sports.
The tour high t school classes
have been active ln: class organi
zations, and officers chosen, are
for the senior class. -
President, 'Gladys Given; vice
president, Margaret t Robertson,
; secretary-treasurer," Nellie 1 ! Bar
bert student body representative,
Katherine Shampler, class advis
er; ThurJo.W.. Smith, teacher.:
' Junior i class ; president, . Jose
pnine Gilstrap; vice president, Lo
llta Skipper; ; secretary-treasurer,
Jessie Meyers; student body re
presentative Leone! Cook. -
Sophomore, . class, president,
:EmmaDenyer;ivICe ! president,
Anna Johnson,: v.: t
: Freshman officers: president,
Glenn -'Gentry; ; .secretary-treasurer,
Margaret Gilstrap. .. t .
1 ! TURNER, Oct.l- Turner Sun
day schools are planning for spe
cial , programs ; and good attend
ance for Rally day. The Metho
dist Sunday school ' will observe
the day: Sunday, Octobelr 4t Ivan
Hadley Is superintendent. ; Mrs.
F. C. ( Gunnrny. la ' chairman j of
the program committee. : : j
1 The Cfhrlstlan $ Sunday school
has chosen ! Sunday, October 11,
for i its program with an of 177
persons -present for' the day.' j ,
i Special; talent .wilt help - feature
the program. i :AtI "Nue jnorn
Illg services a ! baet dinner in
the commodious dining - room j of
the church ! will be enjoyed by
all ' the church people and 1 their
friends. Dr. H. C. Epley li Sun
day school superintendent. : . : '
i ill- 1. ' ' " r! :.'' ' - p .'t '
. SCIO.! Oct. 1 What U thought
to be the richest; pre yet found
in the Crown mine at Elkborn, dn
the upper NorthJ Santlam ; river
east of Scio, has just been uncov
ered, accordin g to a report, that
reached this city Monday. i-! ?i i .
: Workmen operating a drift on
the deep vein now being penetra-
i ted In the mine are said to have
1 J V 9
i-'i'kJik tl . - ili'j: . :5i' - 1
Roads are Strewn with wrecks thousands of trips
are being ruined by flats" because ! people are
riding on thin, slippery, worn-out ftires. They're
wailing uniting to buy SAFETY! gj i
Yet here We're offering! SUPER-SAFETY at the
lowest price In history. GOODRICH CAVALIERS
with 26' more traction 26 more sidewal!
protection 26 MORE MILEAGE 1
lb f50&-Pi7U(DTa 0
WALTER ZOSEL, Mgr.
encountered Friday a; shoot car
rying richer ore than any yet as
sayed from the Crown f mine or
eisewnere in taac aisiricu vvnne
the extent and' 6ize of the ore
shoot were unknown at' the time
the report! of the strike-was rer
celved In this city. Indications are
reported to its being in all prob
ability! the most extensive ore
body yet discovered there.
Scio i Fire Boys Will
Stage Dance Soon to
, Assist its Operation
SCIO, Oct. 1 A dance of elab
orate proportions on the night of
rAtnKA. 1 O 4 n-w rx-rv I nA K Y.
new volunteer fire department of
Scio, according !to plans discussed
at the regular meeting Monday
night, - ' l . '.
i The event Is to be staged in the
Z. C. B. JJ hall in this city, and ,
A- u. JsasiDurn, cnairman or tne .
committee In charge of the func
tion, announced that arrange
ments had: been closed with the
Ferguson I Willamette organiza
tion for . music for the coming
dance. This- is1 the Concern that,
has ; been giving dances in. the
hall here for some time. ' ,
it ' ;v.y (
Meetings at Turner
I TURNER, Oct. 1 - The Metho
dist Men's! Brotherhood will re
sume Its monthly -meetings Tues-
dajr night. October to be J held,
at t the church. No meetings were
held during the summer months;
Ivin Hadley is president. '
Mr. and Mrs. C. Gunning drove
to Portland Saturday afternoon
where they were the guests of
friends. They returned home Sun
day evening. ;j-
?:..; J .;:: -
The-onlj way you
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