The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, November 08, 1931, Page 2, Image 2

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Hit OREGON STATESMAN, Salem. - Oregon, Snnday Morning. November 8, ISM
Prize Winners Listed; Albert
Whiteaker Takes Fid--J;v
'titer's Contest
The annual corn show and flower
exhibit Of Independence drew ' a
, large crowd to the armory Friday
night. The exhibits v were neatly
arranged. and made an excep
tionally good showlag;.' Prof. P.
M. Brandt of the Oregon state
eollege, tho speaker of the eve
nlag. discussed tha use of corn
In dairying. He maintained that
corn and alfatfa form the best
basis, for developing the dairy
interest la. the Willamette ralley.
A feature' of-tfce program .was
: the .old-time fiddlers' contest
which Albert Whiteaker. 3 -year-old,
Monmouth resident,. won first
prise; Wilt Bressler of Monmouth
74. years of age, second; and W.
M. O.TCelly of Independence, SO
' ' years, third, prize.
. -Miaa Marjorle Wunder enter
tained with a burlesque of old
's time music on the viella la which
' she represented an old man 90
'years of age
A door prise went to Mr. Ob-
- erson.
. J. H. Hart, president of the
Independence chamber, of - cora-
merce, made nil the announce
meats and: w&a chairman for the
, The oxhibks were Judged Fri-
- day V . the " following Judges:
Mtss . k right, ; supervisor "of home
economics In -the Salem high
school, culinary department;
- Prof. Bressman, farm crops de
; partneat of the Oregon state col
lege, corn and vegetables, and
- .Edith Hazzard, flowers.
' The following, prizes were
awarded:! corn "sweepstakes for
,. the best single ear of corn. Thorn
fas Paine; senior department
j yellow dent. SO ears. J. D. Story,
(first; M. W. McGown, second and
i Thomas Paine, third. For 25 ears:
...J. D. Story, first; Thomas Paine.
; second, and M. W. McOowen,
third; 10 ears: J. D. Story, first;
' Thomas Paine, second and Paul
tBurch. third. White dent 10
ears: J. D. Story, first;' S. M.
! Ray, secoud; and - John Pugh,
J third. Bet single ear yellow
dent: Thomas Paine. Sweet corn:
' 10 ears: J. S. Hartman. titst; J.
D. Story, second, and W. Huntley,
; third. White 10 ears: Mrs. L. A.
I Parker, first; C. HaHer. second,
nd Addie Harmon, third. Pop
corn 10 ears: Roy Bigelow.
first: John Pug, second, and Per
; Ty Wells, third. Ensilage corn
' 15 stocks: J. D. Story, first; M. ;
:W. McOowen. second; and Thorn-.
as Paine, -third. Ten ears of dent i
corn open to all under 19 years:
Glen Burch, first, Jake Jones, i
j second; and. Herbert Rex. third.
; Junior -department 10 wars dentj
jeorn: Charles Paine, first and
1 ; Herbert Rex. second. Potatoes,
'-late, half bushel: Alva Craven,
i' first; Herbert Rex, second; late,
- naif bushel, Alva Craren, first;
!-Norman McCullen, second, and
. Rodney Peterson, third. Vege
; tables-Mable squash: S. M. Ray.
first; Bob Hanna. second and J.
:.P. Sears, third. Table pumpkin,
Mrs. R. T. Deter, first; S. M.
.Ray. secoad. and Vera Alsip,
r third. Best collection of table
vegetables Vera Alsip, first;
: Mrs. William Qu artier, second,
I and T. J. Alain,- third. Culinary
department corn bread, Mrs. I
E. McCaleb. first. Mrs. J.. D.
.Scott, second: Mrs. N. C. Ander
son, third. Boston - brown bread
Mrs. J. T. Crowley, first: Mrs.
L. V. Seeley, second, and Mrs. A.
U. Horton. third. - Corn . meal
4eokles Mrs. N. C. Anderson,
first; -Emma i Anderson, second;
lira. J. P. Sears, third. One pint
canned eorn Mrs. J. T. Crowler,
first; Vrs.- Ullie fisher, second;
Mrs. N. C Anderson, third; one
pint homfny Miss Helen New
ten, first: . Sadie Zum watt, sec-
. rad; Mrs. Jehn Walker, third.
One pound dried eorn Mrs. D:
r. Chandler, first: Mrs. C. A.
Toss, second; and-Addle Harmon.
- tmfd.- Home economics depart
ment ' -e high.' school- c o r n
bread: Ver la Beckea, first; Pearl
If ode, second; Xorehe 'MHlhense,
thtrd. -Canning Elisabeth Baker.
first: Lewis- Haley, second; and
Fiiyllie Baxter, third. Garten club
-, ctwraeathemams -aeuvpom:
, Mrs.: H. . -Smith. TJrst; Mrs. J.
R. Simeenton. second, and Mrs.
K. 'L. Williams, third; garden- ra-
' rlety Mrs. H. E. Smith, flrstt
. MrsJ. tt. Slmeoaien. second;
' ' ard Una. C d. Irrlne. third. Tnr
ear or .other TaHetles Mm.
Hnsh Rogers, first;-Mrs, B. H,
Uosby second; Mrs. Ben 8avagej
third. Beat bowl ehrysantbemnms
for table- tue Mrs. M. C. Wil
lisana; first: Mrs. E. H. Busby;
aecondt Mrs, O. Scott, third
nest artistically arranged vase.
firs. Thomas Brank. first: 'Mrs
A.: E. Busby, second : Mrs. J. O
Pctt. third.' Mort arttsttcallr ar
rrsred basket Mrs. A. L. Thorn
As. -firat: Mrs. Hugh Rogers, sec-
. sWU Mra.-William." Qnartler,
thtrd. " Best 19 blossoms - nixed
varieties In one . eontstaer Mrs.
. a Bctrfirst: Mr, C. A. Voss,
second. ,. Best tingle- blossom
fin. C. A.- Voss. .first; Mrs. J. O.
Pcott. second p Mrs. J,.40. Scott.
, tWrd. ! Botes 8-inch stem: Mrs.
M- W. Mix. first;. Mns. M. W,
"Iix. second; ' Mrs; Hugh Rogers.
. turd. : Mixed bouquet, any kind
Tie were airs. VL IE Basbr. first:
Mr. . B-. Walker, second; Mrs.
Jim arage, third.
Ers on' dozen whltA-. lfr.
G. JJennett, first: Addle Har.
moa. seond; Mrs. J. O. 8eott,
; . , .third, v One doten brown- Mrs.
Tessie Corhltt. first:. Mrs. C.
, LawTeoce. second; ' Mrs.-' N: O
BMtt: third. Alfalfa, bur C
: MtHer. ffraU Ted Miller, aecondi
. SnUesch Xarm." third. Honey
3Igh Haaaa. first; Jehn Dicken-
en. secoad i Perry WeTTs, third.
inraeiea ioney rerry wens,
firrt and Joe Rogers. Jr.: second.
t- The rogram Saturdar was an
der tha scperrisloa of tha Smith-
:Hghet department of tha- loca
:Wrh School. "
: - - Members of the general com
, :Xaittea of the corn ; show were
Marl . Ehbe. chairman.; Howard
Bennett, secretary: C. O. Sloper,
treasurer: C. O. Sloper and A, H.
, IHion. finance; R. W. Craven,
adrerttsfnjr. and A. H. Dlion and
i R, Wi Crareiu decoratlnjr. -
Hi Students.
Set Program
For Nov. 11
Armistice day program will be
presented by the senior class at
Woedburn . alga school at a spe
cial assembly to be held Tuesday
afternoon, November 10, in the
auditorium of the school. The
program will start at 2: IS P. m.
All war veterans and townspeople
are Invited to attend tha affair,
Prof. O. R. Chambers of the
department of sychology at
Oregon State college will be the
main speaker for tit afternoon.
The program as it is arranged at
present Is:
"Star Spangled Banner", sung
by assembly.
- Flag aalnte.
"America, the Beautiful", as
sung by high school glee club.
Address by Prof. Chambers.
Oregon, My Oregon", girls'
"America, auag by assembly.
AUMSVILLE, Nov. 7 Tessie
Capp and Jack Cerser were Fri
day named most popular girl
and boy, respectively, from the
Aumsvilto high school student
body., and as such will vie for
popularity honors In the big
bazaar to be feeld Friday, Novem
ber 13.
Other districts have selected
candidates as follows: Macleay,
Marie Hisel and Dean Niccolson;
Sublimity, Adeline Rlesterer and
Ernest Riesterer; West Stayton,
Josephine Dower and Edward
Hankel; North Santiam. Ruth
McCoy and Roland Rhoades.
Judges appointed were Virgil
Bradley, Dorothy Ascne, Ray
mond Morgan. H. F. Tong and
Helen Ruettgers.
The high school will hold a Pep
rally onco a week before games.
McCIellan Thornton of this
place, who has been employed In
Portland the last two months.
has returned to his home. He is a
graduate ef the Aumsville high
school with the 1929 class.
Atamad U lsj
Friday afternoon the high
school football team was defeated
by the alumni team on the local
field. Although the alumni had
no practice they, were more ex
perienced and out weighed every
member on the feigh school squad.
The following represented the
high school on the field: Ed
Hankie, Merle Crane, John Ogle,
Wilbur Tripp. Raymond Morgan,
Jack Corser. Henry Amos, Rol
and Rboades. Dean Niccolson,
Glenn Ramsey and Roy Wilcox.
Substitutes were Cletus Lebold
and Charles Pomeroy.
The alumni were John Prospal,
Robert Royse, Everett Kaiser,
McCIellan Thornton; Bud Burg,
Jack Kuedell. Leonard Zuber,
Merle Johnson, Walter Getchell.
Verne Chamberlln and Leo Sus
bauer. FIMlIlirf
IS IV. 13
The supper committee of the Sa
lem Heights community club met
at the home of Mrs. C. W. Bart-
lett with Mrs. C. W. Sawyer, sup
per chairman, for the year. It was
decided to- hare the first supper
or tne year. Friday, November 13.
All committees and sub-commit
tees have-been organized and the
eommnnity will again hold month
ly suppers throughout the year.
Tha dub is ant oat of debt, the
aeot fcelng Incurred when they re
modeled and rebuilt tha hall two
years age- aad ail supper pro
ceeds wU! be need to reduce it as
much as-poasibl.
L ; .
'im wppwa gnren last year
were ecceptlenalllr well attended
aad many -times tha community
waa hard at to take care of the
erowd aad they hop to have the
same atroaag this season, inas
much as relalaar la being: made
to handle larger crowds. More ta-
oiea. oje&ea and other atiu
win U on baadnd kitchen faciV-
luea avs been greatly Increased.
WOODBURN.' Mov. 7 Mrs.
n. f. Montgomery. 94 passed
away me mday ntght at her
home here. She had been an In
valid for ermber'ot years, and
ur-.iaw paw yer was totally blind
and anable to walk. She had Uvad
here a year aad a half, and rtnr
to that time, she was a resident of
saieta. y -. .j j
Mrs. Mentcoeaery waa born In
naianoo-. xowa. Sbe Is survived
ny ner wiaower. M. F. Montgom
ery, and two sons, John of Wood
burn aad H. 8. Montgomery of
runerai aervtces will h. hiA
Monday afternoon at x" o'clock at
tha Jlail haet here. bt. n a
LotelL Portland Evangelical min-
uier, oiociatiag. Burial will be
in tna Bi- pnesi eeaietery.
Liquor Drama to be
Given at Woodburn
; WOODBURN.! Nov, 7 The
general public is being Invited to
be present at tha Woodbura Meth
odist charck. Sunday evening to
witness tii dramatisation of a
play entitled 'Charged With
ManslaughUr. The drama deala
with the liquor problem. Its evils
and posslWe jreveation, , There
will also be a brief address on prohibition.-
; ; .... .... .. ; .
: No admission is being charged
tor tha drama. Tha program Is to
start at -7:59-p.m.
Annual Family Dinner of
Rebekan Lodge. Will oe
V Held Tuesday
WOODBURN, Nov.- i. The
Woodbura Garden club, has an
nounced that that organixatioa
will sponsor a shrub and : flower
sale, to be held la tha Ogle build
ing on Front street Saturday, No
vember 14. Everyone who has ex
tra shrubs or flower I asked to
contribute to the sale, as It Is for
tha general benefit'
Tha time of the regular meeting
of . the . Presbyterian Ladies': Aid
has been changed to Tuesday of
next week Instead of Wednesday
afternoon. Tha meeting will bo
held io the Presbyterian church.
Hostesses for the meeting are Mrs.
W. P. Lessard, Mrs. B, L, Free
burg and Mrs. L. R. Tweedie. Mrs.
Hiram Overton will have charge
of devotions and Mrs. Henry Lay
man and Mrs- M. J. Miller will
have charge of tha program.
Mrs. Jennie Austin is visiting
relatives at Galesburg this week.
, Plans for tha annual family din
ner, put on by members of tha
Woedburn Rebekah lodge, have
been arranged. The dinner Is to
be held Tuesday night. November,
10, in the L O. O. F. halL
Members of the committee on
arrangements are Mrs. Gertrude
Beach. Mrs. Mabel. Wright and
Mrs. James Livesay. Miss Mamle
Lenhart has been named chair
man of the dining room commit
tee. All Rebekahs of Woodbura
and their families are Invited to
attend the dinner.
Sam Cairnes . went to Salem
Wednesday evening to bring home
his mother.. Mrs. Samuel Cairnes,
who has been In the Salem Gen
eral hospital for several weeks, re
covering from a major operation.
Mrs. Cairnes has improved rapid
ly the last few days and will soon
be feeling well again.
Between 69 and 79 members of
the Brush College grange attend
ed a rousing meeting held at tha
school house Friday night. Of
special Interest to the group was
the travel talk given by Miss
Leila Johnson. Salem high school
teacher who spent her summer
vacation visiting Europe, Japan
and China. Miss Johnson exhib
ited many lovely curios, embroid
ery made by natives of China
and Japan and samples of art
Numbers preceedlng Miss
Johnson's talks were a piano solo,
Gladys Crawford;, reading, Mar
jorle Matthews, and a humorous
pantomime, "Romeo and Juliet"
with 12 In the cast. Mrs. Marie
Flint McCall. state grange lectur
er, who was leaving enroute to
Madison, Wise. Saturday told of
her recent 15-day trip to eastern
Oregon granges. Mrs. McCall also
gave a piano number.
The home economics commit
tee comprising Mrs. A. E. Utley,
chairman; Mrs. Ralph Allen,
Mrs. John Schindler and Mrs.
Ronald Lewis had charge of all
program arrangements. A com
mittee composed of Mrs. W. W.
Henry, chairman. Mrs. S. D.
Crawford. Mrs. Roy - B. Barker,
Mrs. L. Frank Matthews were in
charge of the bounteous 7 o'clock
AURORA, .Nov. 7 William
Kraus was pleasantly surprised
recently, when his three daugh
ters, ,Mrs. Pete Hunt, Mrs. B. F.
Glesy, Aurora, and Mrs. Henry
Hunt of Broadacres and their fa
milies arrives at tha Kraus home
bearing baskets, filled with delec
table edibles ready to servo. All
reminded Mr. Kraus that h bad
passed another milestone, and
had reached tha ago of 71 years,
hale and hearty.
Mr. Kraus, on of tha most ac
tive pioneers la often seea driv
ing over the country la his car.
and maintains a nice home on his
farm Just outside tha city limits.
His many friends wish hint many
more snch anniversaries.
Those present were Mr. and
Mrs. wniiam Xraus, Mr. and Mrs.
Pete .Hunt, wniard. It oa, .Mary,
Gilbert, and Robert Hunt. Dr. aad
Mrs. Glesy; Forest and Maxtne
Glesy; Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hunt;
Dorothy Dental and Sylvia Clear.
House guests of the Henry Hunt
family vers additional guests. ,
ZENA. Nov. , Hilda and
Frank Crawford. Jr., children of
Mr, aad Mrs. W. Frank Crawford
of Zena are playing tenor and mel
ody Hawaiian guitars, respective
ly ta tha Ha walla orchestra or
ganized recently by Mr. Storehow
la Salem. Between IS and 29
yonng men : aad women, mostly
is the time to select your
Christmas cards. r
Our selection Is complete.
463 State
high sohool students form this or
chestra, Miss Hilda has been se
lected as ataembefs of Crescendo
club at ha Salem, high school this
year. .sr ; -m'-':;
Recent guests at tha homo of
Mr. and Mrs. M. Stephana of Zena
ware Mrs. Butler and two sons.
Frank and Loula Butler and Mr.
and Mrs. . Walter B. Hunt . and
daughter Helen all of Zena. -
W, Frank Crawford accompan
ied by his son Frank Jr. and L
Stephana of Zena had am unusual
azperienca when fishing- for sal
mon at'Alsea recently. The sal
mon were biting good but of tha
four hooked all got away bat one
weighing about ,11 pounds. The
others ware drawn almost ta tha
aide of tha boat . before getting
away. Tha week before when they
went tubing they get five nice
salmon! , Lr ' ' - , -
Mrs.. Margaret. Sclar buck died at
tha residence of her son, Emit
Scharbuck In Independence at
11:99 o'clock Friday morula g.
She waa born In West Bend, Wis.
May 39, 1877 and waa married to
Peter Scharbuck November St,
1891 at West Bend from which
place she came to Mt. Angel
where her husband died In 1911.
She had been a resident of this
city two years prior to her death.
Mrs. Scharbuck was the mother
of 18 children, eight boys and
eight girls and nine of her aons
and daughters survive her. They
are Mrs. Jamea Haynes, Multno
mah; Frank J.. Colton. Wash.;
Mathew, Union Town, Wash.;
Fred, address unknown; Mrs.
WilHam Chapln; Portland. Mrs.
H. A. . Graham. Berkley. CaL;
Charles, Oregon City; Mrs. R. F.
Welton, Mt. Angel, and Emll P..
Funeral services will be held
Monday morning at 8:18 o'clock
from tha Catholic church in ML
Angel of which she waa a mem
ber. Father Murmalne will offi
CHEMAWA, Nov. f A general
meeting of all the employes of
the Chemawa vocational training
school was held at the superin
tendent's homo Wednesday eve
ning. Superintendent Ryan was
In charge of this meeting, and
topics of local administration
and Interest were discussed and
explained by him. Some 85 em
ployes were in attendance. At the
close of the meeting refresh
ments were served by Mrs. Ryan.
assisted by the following! Miss
Mary Newell, Miss Rosalind
Cruise, Miss Marie Roddy, Miss
Opal Mountjoy, Miss Jasmine
Lundqulst, Miss - Myrtle Peters,
Miss Mary Semanskl and Mrs.
Reuben Sanders.
Miss Barbara Borland, former
ly employed as head nurse at the
Chemawa hospital and. now In
such a position at the U. 8. san
atorium, Tacoma, stopped for a
short visit here with friends
Tuesday. Miss Borland was re
turning by motor from California
points where she has been spend
ing a few weeks vacation. Miss
Borland has many friends at
Chemawa who were glad to see
her again.
HOPEWELL. Nor. 7 Rev.
Carmlchae! ot McMinnville will
conduct the services at the United
Brethren church next Sunday.
Mr. aad Mrs. Howard Stephens.
Mrs. I. Bantsari and Mrs. Mary
Rich en were business visitors In
Salem Friday. - '
Mrs. Win Versteeg Is spending
the weekend at her home. Mrs.
Versteeg la teaching In Greshant.
Recent reports of W. R Stat
csifv who underwent a major op
eration at a Salem' hospital Oc
tober 18. ahow some Improve
ment. Mr. Stalcup of N orris,
Mont., to visiting hero with hia
daughter, Mrs. Ray CoxeL who la
teaching in the Hopewall school.
Mr. and Mrs. Gas Jantsen aad
family leave today for Montana,
where- they wm visit with Mrs.
Jantxen'a parents near Haver.
Ask . about the North
western Thrift Policy,
Agent, 1 91 Masonle Bldg.
mm, s am
DaHal 'Post Plans Ppen
Ueeting Soon for all Ex-
DALLAS. Nov. ; 7 The , local
American Legion post and the Le
gion auxiliary staged a special en
tartalnment for tha members and
their friends at their meeting
Thursday, night. The evening k be
gan with a covered diah aupper
with 71 people attending. '
An open meeting waa held fa
tha Legion rooms. Qulncey Scott,
cartoonist Tor tha Oregoalan, was
tha principal speaker. Mr. Scott
spoke oa 'Relativity" aad niua
trated his UUc with sketches.
Earla Wilkinson assisted oa tha
program ' with two vocal solo.
Mr. Wilkinson waa accompanied
by Miss Virginia Lettcb,. Eugene
Stoller concluded the program
with a group of accordion solos.
After the opening meeting the
members of tha Legion aad Aux
iliary held business meetings.
Tha next meeting thle month
will be open to every ex-aervioa
man la the county whether con
nected with the American Legion
or not At tha first meeting is De
cember tha atate officers of both
tha Legion aad tha Legion Aux
iliary will bo guest or the mem
bers.of Cart Fentoa Post and the
auxiliary. A turkey teed will be
served at this meeting with the
In consideration of the rapid changing of business conditions the unsettled leather market and the general
lack of confidence in the price of aU merchandise we think the only way to stimulate buying and restore con
fidence Is to put on a real 'aale right in the midst of the buying season.
When we put on a sale it is a real sale and this is going to be one that you really must attend. ' .
This sale will be a sale of broken lines. Our regular lines will be reserved Jut we will be able to fit everyone
that comes, as we have a number of complete lines to close out We will have exceptional offerings in LADIES'
Sale Continues All This Week
Big Reductions on Our Famous Rollins Runstop Silk
Hose, Guaranteed No Runs
All our regular line of Grenadine and roll twist
Petie Pecot, with the lace 1 C
top. Sold to $2.00. Now D1UJ
8 Pairs $4.50
In every material Pure wool box sold -for $1.00.
Silk and wool and rayon. 50c, 75c tl AA
and $1.00 all go at one price, S pr aPlUU
Brown and black. Regularly sold up &A QC
to $8.50. Most all sizes. A close-out P.7J
We are offering the greatest value in America. Bags that we sold from $5.95 to
last season we are offering now at only ... ..
AU leathers, black, brown and green, all sizes in the 1 ot Regularly sold
from $10.00 to $12.00 go at one price- .
Ladies' Arch Preserver
Broken lines, all good styles, most all sizes. Reg
ularly sold at $10.00 to f7 Af
$15.00. All at , P fO
We wIH close out the complete line, , Af
$10.00 to $12.00 shoes, all tp go at. D e7ej
This lot includes some imported brogue and a com
plete line of girl scout shoes, ' dj AC
aU to go at one price O'iwiJ
Black kid or white elk; A wonderful "S j. Af
gnality at $7.00. While they last at.;......., Me7D
turkey; bslag donated by Waldo
Finn, ex-eeramander ef Carl Fen
toa post. Thtjatt aMtfag ae (hal
year, win be la th nature of a fa
ther and son banquet with every
member bringing either hit ova
son or soma other. boy. The guests
will attend the post meeting and
then be given a party in -the ar
mory. T
It waa announced that the
membership committee would
meet Monday night at the armory.
John. Corner is chairman of this
m. W HAL
Mrs. Ray Westtal has been moved
to the homo of her mother. Mrs.
John Tweed. Mrs. Westfall re
cently underwent aa . operation
for acuta appendicitis at a Salem
George Mikkelsoa Is la the 811
verton hospital with a broken col
lar bone and other injuries suf
fered Saturday night when his car
overturned on a curve east of SII
Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Llchty had
as recent guests Mr. and Mrs. Earl
Phillips of Hood River.
Friday, November II. Is the
date of the next community, club
Farmers are making the most
of the wonderful farming weather
and the fields are rapidly being
plowed and sowed.
While They Last
Prizes Listed - for Competi
tion at Union Hill Com- .
munity Fair
Interest was shown la the Com
muaity fair put on at the graage
meeting. Judges were L, 8. Lam
bert, county Pomona master, and
Mrs. John Steinberger from
Stayton grange aad W. A. Jonee
from Macleay. First prize, a 25
lb. sack of flour, given by the
Fischer Flourlag mills of Silver
ton, waa awarded Mr. and Mrs.
Chas Morley for the best general
exhibit. Second prize, t pounds
of coffee donated by the Mac
Marr store of . Silvertoa, . was
awarded to Mr. and Mrs. J. O.
Darby and third prise, box of
crackers donated by tha Benson
grocery of Silvertoa was award
ed to Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Hum
phreys. Other prizes were: art exhibit
Henry Jaquet 1st and Snd; best
f collection of canned goods, Mrs.
C. E. Morley 1st, Mrs. C. C. Jones
2nd; pumpkin. J. O. Darby, 1st;
Eddlo King. 2nd. Squash, Ja O.
Darby. lst;.C. E. Morley 2nd.
Apple. C. B. Morley. 1st; Theo
dore Fisher, 2nd. Wheat. J. C.
Krens, 1st; O. W. Humphreys,
tad. Oats, Archibald Bros., 1st;
O. W. Humphreys, 2nd. Rye. C. C.
Morley, 1st; O. W. Humfchroys,
500 pairs broken lines chiffon and service Rollins
Runstop hose. $1.65 and $2.00 values. J1 A A
All sizes, late shades. AU go at . plUU
Regularly sold from $5.00 to $8.00. To close out
at the ridiculously low djo Af
price of yj7eJ
This is a new line and we have a wonderful price we
are sure cannot be equalled any place.
Regular CO DC 16 Inch High
Height Shoes
Odd lines regular $12.00 to $15.00. All good styles,
most sizes in the line. Cfi GC
Get a pair while they last at yOelD
All sizes, new styles. Regularly sold at $10.00 and
$12.00. Tinted free to C7 Tin
match costume. AH -at one price.... P UU
Includes some imported mules, regularly Q nr.
sold $5iX) to $10.00-One price-- WeeD
Broken lines. Some sold up to $5 00. To close:
two prices . 95 C and $1.95
Ind. ;" Corn, O. W.t Humphreys, :
1st: J. O. Darby, znd Potatoes,
J: Qj Dtby, lstrr 0."W. Hnm
tTTrey. ' zni.! NttaV Gilham Bros,
1st and Theodore. Fisher,. 2nd. "
Tha quilt mada by. tha Homo
Economics dab went to Mrs. Eth
el Lang. ; .;
' W. A. Heater. O. W. Boyat and
W. F. Krens were appointed a
committee U attend the meeting
of tha Marion County Taxpayers
league. Mrs. Humphreys, demon
strator for tha Crown Flour peo
ple will put on a cooking school
at the grange hall Nor. S and
i Dec. 1.- 5- '. . - .
Girl YXL Leader :
Knee is Dislocated
SCIO. Nor. 7 Virginia BU
yeu, a aealor In Scto high, dislo
cated her knee while leading a
yell at tha last football game. Mis
Bilrea has been absent from
school most of this week.
A visitor Thursday of Prof. F.
A. Gallegly of the Scio schools
was his brother, who la a sales
man for a largo Janrtor aupply
house. ' "
vwednesday eves lag a number
of close friends of Miss Sylvia Ba
ker gathered at her homo and
gave her a real surprise party
If yoa have Epilepsy. Res, Falling Sick
ness oc Coemilstous mice sna Coday
without ffl about ssv favocte pessedp
4am. Htahlrm JMwuliii faisiiiw .
" ' Dr." C at arjrraoa Oe,
15T W. 44th, OUvtiaad. O.