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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (May 26, 1932)
The OREGON STATESMAN, Salem. Oregon. Thursday Morning, May 26, 1932
Only Three Changes Made
In Faculty Members (or
- Dallas Schools
DALLAS. May 15 A Uat ef
teachers for the Dallas schools
tor 1182-88 was made public this
week ly R. R. Turner, city school
superintendent. Only tare
, changes will be made, two la the
Junior high school and one In the
Hiss Elizabeth Sedgwick, of
Creswell, Is a graduate of Ore
gon Stat college and will teach
Home Economics In the high
.school. Joseph Hartley, a grad
uate of the Southern .Oregon Nor
mal school, will teach spelling and
writing In the departmentalized
work In the Junior high. Miss
Margaret Spencer, of Portland, a
graduate of the Oregon Normal
school at Monmouth, will have
; charge of reading and art In the
, The list of teachers for next
year is as follows:
High school S. E. Whltworth,
principal, mathematics; P. P.
Doughton, assistant principal,
general science, bookkeeping;
Mr. Phillip Foord, English and Al
gebra; Miss Hazel Henry. English,
public speaking; Miss Helen Hull,
English, girl's physical education;
Miss Laree Johnson, English; Ro
bert Kutch, biology, clrics;
Miss Helen Lee, history, foreign
languages; Mr. Fairfax Parrlsh,
manual training, vocational shop;
Miss Elizabeth Sedgwick, home
economics; Mr. Ormal Shreeve,
chemistry, boy's physical educa
tion; Mrs. Ruth J. Turner, typing;
Miss Veroka Wampler. sewing,
stenography; Mrs. Jamie F. Whlt
worth, American history, study
hall; Miss Alice MacBrlde, mu
sic (high school and grades).
Junior high Mrs. Anna For
rette, principal, language; Mr.
! . .90
Salt Lake .
Walla Walla J
Vancouver, B. C.
Go May 27 to 30, Inc.
Return Hmit June 6
E. F. ROBERTS
City Passgr. Ticket Agent
L. F. KNOWLTON -
General Agent, Portland
with Every Riverside DeLuxe and Riverside 6-Ply Mate Tire
The new 6-ply Riverside Mate at prices you pay for
other 4-ply tires And the new 4-ply Riverside Mate
at the lowest prices in Riverside history.
Free Mounting td
se -j ; 6-piK ') , 4-piy , .
29x4.40-21 $5.75 $3.60
30x4.50-21 5.75 3.95
28x4.75-19 6.60 4.64
o2x!-22"19 6.95 4.85
??XIl? 7.65 5.55
35.25-21 8.15 5.99
29x5.50-19 7.80 6.26
Last Couple of Colony -Day-at
' 50 Years of Matrimony
.By HELEN SADLER -AURORA,
May 15 Of nnus
ual Interest to. surr Ivors of the
Aurora colony and their descend
ants was the celebration May 22
of the 10th wedding anniversary
of Mr. and Mrs. William . Kraus
at their attractive home at Au
rora. A family dinner with all
children and grandchildren pres
ent was served at noon. . In the
evening Mr. and Mrs. Kraus, as
sisted by their daughters, Mrs.
Henry Hunt, Mrs.B. F. Glesy and
Mrs. Peter Hunt, received other
relatives and friends who called
to extend felicitations.
Exceptional In many ways, Mr.
and Mrs. Kraus have the added
distinction of being the only cou
ple left of all the colony folk who
in childhood with faces turned to
tho setting sun braved months of
hardship and perils in their trek
across the plains to settle In Au
rora. Both were born In the colony
town of Bethel, Missouri. Mrs.
Kraus ' (nee Clara Ehlen) was
born in 18(0 and at the age of
three years, with her parents
came west, by ox team In 1863.
William. Kraus was born in 1854.
and crossed in 1887 at the age of
IS. By that time the oxen had
given way to horses and taule
teams. After their marriage in
1882 they established their resi
dence on the farm just outside of
Burton Bell, assistant principal,
civics, arithmetic; Mr. Virgil Mc
pherson, history; Mr. Almos Le
Fors. arithmetic, geography; Mr.
Joseph Hartley, spelling, writing;
Miss Margaret Spencer, reading,
art; Miss Odessa Grant, th grade;
Miss Anne Bramwell, Sth grade;
Mrs. Alta Cerny, Sth grado; Miss
Dorothy Cook, 4th grade; Miss
EstMer Cleveland, 4th grade; Mrs.
Myrtle Smith, 4th grade.
Primary building Miss Addle
Martin, principal, 3rd grade; Miss
Dorothy Schadler, 3rd grade; Miss
Genevieve Coad, 2nd grade; Miss
Ethel Jackson, 2nd grade; Miss
Edrls Greene, 1st grade; Miss Mi
riam Hart, 1st grade; Mrs. Kath
erlne Voth, 1st grade.
Mountain Top School (ungrad
ed), Mrs. John E. Johnson. City
school superintendent, R. R. Tur
William Cadle was elected pre
sident of. the Dallas high school
student body at the annual elec
tion held this week. Other officers
elected for the 1932-33 school
year were: vice president, Adda-
lore Frack; secretary, Katherlne
Leitch; treasurer, Lois Walton;
Sergeant-at-arms, "Dutch" Le
Fors; editor of Periscope, Robert
Allgood; Manager of Periscope.
William Dalton; yell leaders, Wll
lard Petre and Eldon Keyes.
EXERCISES JUNE 3
INDEPENDENCE, May 25
Graduation exercises for the
eighth grade pupils of the Inde
pendence training school will be
held In the school auditorium, the
afternoon of June 3. Prof. Del
mer Dewey of the O. N. S. will
give the address. The school or
chestra will provide the music for
the occasion. The presentation of
the class will be made by Miss
Oma Belle Emmons, the principal
and the presentation of the diplo
mas will be made by Ed Dunckel,
chairman of the local school
Baccalaureate services for the
graduates were held Sunday at
the Baptist church in charge of
Kev. H. K. Nelson. .
The class membership follows
Audrey Adams, Lora Arrell, Dor
othy Birchfield, Marjorle Bos-
suet, Norman Brooks, Loro Burch
Ronald Busby, Willie Case,
Charles Corey, Dorothy Coates,
Purchased For Limited Time only
All Word "Stores -
Aurora where they have lived for
19 years.' -v.. - .:.
To Mrs. Kraus were horn six
daughters, three of which are liv
ing.. Kraus m remarkably active
and assumes many of the duties
about the well kept farm. His
mind is a veritable store house of
Information and he can readily
recall Interesting: events of col
ony days. A musician of note he
was a member of the famous eol
Both Mr. and Mrs. Kraus hare
retained a youthful spirit and are
Interested in present day activi
ties of church and town.
Those present Sunday were Mr.
and Mrs. H. L.- Hunt and daugh
ters, Justine and Elizabeth of
Broadacres; Mr. and Mrs. P. J.
Hunt and Wlllard, Itha, Mary.
Gilbert and Robert Hunt, Dr. and
Mrs. B. F. Glesy and Maxine and
Forest Glesy, Mr. and Mrs. H. C.
Ehlen, Mrs. Geo. Meuasig, Misses
Georgia and Arleta Kraus, Miss
Mary McCormlck, Mrs. Irene Tru
man and Elliot Truman, Mr. Er
nest Ehlen, Mr. and Mrs. H. J.
Kirth and Marjorle Klrth, Mr. and
Mrs. Loran Geery end son Bruce,
Mr and Mrs. George Gergen, Mr.
and Mrs. George Ehlen, Mr. and
Mrs. John Kraus, Mr. and Mrs.
Arthur Kraus, Mr. and Mrs. W. E.
Cole, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Grim,
Miss Evelyn Grim, Mrs. Charles
Beck and Mrs. George Kraus.
Leltha CoQulllette, Hasel Crow
ley, Miller De Forest, Ray Dunck-
el, Irene Fawver, Nadine Gee,
Mary Grover, Frances Haley,
Frances Hanna, Robert Hanna,
Mildred Hartman, Leota Hub
bard, Alden Hulburt, Joyce John
son, Edith Johnson, Charles
Jones, Virgil Keller, Frances
Knott, Helen Malland, Charles
MattiBon,' McCulstin, Clarence Mil
ler, Bert Made, Bud Newton, Ed
die Pomeroy, Audrey Ruch, Viv
ian Soden, Jack Stahlnecker, Mar
garet Stratlng, Clara Syverson,
Catherine Taylor, Harold Tilberg,
Neva Jean Thompson, Hasel
Walker, Dean Wattenberger, Es
ther Weddle, and Don Young.
SIDNEY, May 24 Those on
the Sidney school honor roll for
the fth report month were: Sec
ond grade, Frank Gllmour, Anna-
belle Smith, Dollie Wlederkehr,
Loren Wlederkehr; fourth, Dar
lean Mumper; fifth, Lois Gll
mour; sixth, Louise Gllmour and
Charles Mumper; seventh, Ted
Mumper; eighth, Arthur Zehner,
Dollie Wlederkehr received an
attendance prize and certificate
for the year's perfect attendance.
Georgia Gllmour received an art
prise for the best cut-out assem
bly picture with a rain theme.
Pupils of Sidney school who re
ceived heralds of health buttons
are: Ida Belknap, Anita uumouv,
Norma Hampton, Louise Gllmour,
Frank Gllmour, Dollie Wleder
kehr, Arthur Zehner, Loren57ier-
erkehr and Lois Gllmour.
William Wlederkehr, chairman
of the board of directors, present
ed eighth grade diplomas to Ed
win Zehner, Georgia Gllmour and
Drill For Show
Commander Cart Gabrielson of
the Cherrian drill corps announ
ced yesterday that all Cherrians
are to assemble at the armory at
7:30 o'clock tomorrow night to
prepare for their part in the Rose i
Festival at Portland on June 17.
The organisation will enter Its
drill corps in the big festival par
ade. . - , - ,
IS Mil NHS
Panhandling Prevalent and
Need of Free Meals Is
" Recognized Here " V
Se many transient men have
been -. "panhandling on Salem
streets since serving of two meals
a day at Hotel de Mint was dis
continued that Chief of Police
Frank M into has decided to re
sume providing food at at flop
house In the city hall, he . an
nounced yesterday. Just since the
"hotel stopped providing din
ners, the begging has become
many times more serious than at
any time during the past winter.
How long the flophouse will be
kept open and how long . meals
will be served Is as yet undeter
mined. From 30 to 40 men have
been sleeping there nightly and
no slackening In their number is
City policemen, who during the
winter made their charity -dona
tions to the flophouse, have "chip
ped In" to pay for provisions for
the meals. Breakfast will be serv
ed at i o'clock and dinner . at
3:30 o'clock in the afternoon. As
previously, the men will be ' per
mitted to remain only one day.
."Now when they hit you up.
send them over here," the chief
advised yesterday. '
During the six and a half
months of the "hotel's" operation,
ending May 1, 12,138 meals had
been served. No total has been
made for May.
SALEM HEIGHTS, May 2K
The Salem Heights graduation
program will bo held at the com
munity hall Thursday at t p.m.
with the following program to be
. March of graduates: Miss Edith
Findley at the piano. Siebeshed
Krlelser: by Miss Jeanette Smith,
violin. Address to graduates: Dr.
D. D. Craig, chairman of board.
Vocal solo: Miss Elizabeth Cle
ment. The Flower Song, Mrs. Emma
Whealdon at piano. Drowsy Wat
ers, Hawaiian Sweetheart, Mrs.
Ruth Pearce, guitar. Round, Phyl
lis and Strephon; O er the Waters
Gently Flowing, seventh and
eighth grade girls. Little Picka
ninny Kid by Orvllle Beardsley
Model Food Market's
FIRST MONTE END
Surplus Stock Sale!
For the balance of this month and while the stocks last
we will sell for cash, C. O. D. or on regular customers'
charge accounts the following list of items on which we
are long. Restaurants and
especially interested in the
21 dos. Grand Island Solid Pack
Tomatoes, 2ViS OP
30 dos. Lilly of Valley Golden
Bantam Corn 3s Q- Off
30 dos. Snider Catsup
M oa. Dozen ....
100 dos. bottles Certo
U No. 10 Cans
Pineapple (40 siloes)
13 No. 10 cans
32 dos. Libby Sliced
Pineapple, 28. Doz.
6 doz. Cans Sylmar
Breakfast vFlgs. Dozen
Olive OIL Gallon
18 half gallon cans
Italian Olive Oil..,
20 quarts Italian Olive HK
OIL1 Can .......... IOKj
60 cans No. 10 Whole
60 cans Minced Carrots
No. 10. Can
dos. No. 2 Sliced
Dozen ..... SJ7X.AV
18 dos. cans
13 doz.- cans Nttmana"
Dozen .. xUf
16 dos. cans
28 dos. BUoxl fiirlmp (Jl IP
4 doz. Silver Lake String
Beans, 3s. Dozen ....
50 doz. Lux Toilet soap
13 doz. cans Babd "
1 Os. White Wonder"
Soap, 100 bars, Cs..
CO large packages Wonder Foam
Gran. Soap OQ
Packan .". ... . . . :. . . . - -
88 packages pafai jbilve
134 packages Large"
White King. -. Package
4) dozen Mission Bef
ToCet Soap. Poern..
! Weift Salem News
WEST SALEM. May 25 The
S. L. Coffee family, who recently
came here from ' Arkansas and
have been living here for few
months, moved this week Into
.1 Salem. !,, . - v
Miss Lottie and William Me-
Adams gave a pleasant birthday
dinner on Sunday for Mr. and Mrs.
Edward Brock. Mrs. Brock's birth
day have Just passed.
A brief business meeting was
held at the achoolhouse Tuesday
afternoon by the Parent-Teachers'
association, as a wind-up for this
year's work. Mrs. Karl P. Mobley,
the newly elected president, eon-
ducted it and announced that at
the meeting of the executive com
mittee, it had been ' decided to
change the meeting dates from
the fourth to the first Friday of
the month. On next year's
Address and presentation of di-
plomas by Mary L. Fulkerson,
county superintendent The pub
lic and patrons are invited.
Pay to be Sent
Official eheckun of the amount
of time spent by all clerks and
judges of election Is In progress
at the county clerk's office pre
paratory to the Issuance-of war
rants in payment for the service
rendered in Friday's election.
Payment will be at the rate of
33 k for each day of 12 hours or
less of service. Where counting
boards worked more than 12
hours the county court is expected
to pay from 84.60 to l to each
worker. Ne payment will be made
for at least a week and then war
rants will be mailed to eaeh elec
Seven hundred ninety men and
women served on the election
boards In this county. Men bring
ing in the official returns to the
county clerk-s office are to receive
six cents a mile traveling expense.
Legion Corps is
To Head Parade
Capital Post drum corps will
lead the parade of Boy Scouts
from the armory to Sweetland
field where the annual field ral
ly will be held, it was announced
yesterday. In the line of march
will be over 300 Scouts, the
American Legion Junior band, the
Chemawa Indian school band.
The rally program will start at 7
boarding houses should be
No. 10 canned gooda.
dos. Bottles Bud-
welser Beverage. Dos.
120 .quart cans Large or
Olives. Each OOC
11 Ska. Pride cl Walod Hill
Flour 49s OA-
106 1 lb. cans Johnsons fp'
Wax. 85c size. Each.. OOC
30 2-lb, cans Johnson QQ
Wai, $1.40 slse. Each UuC
180 pints Best Poods 1 or
MayonaUe. Pint .... a4uC
84 quarts Best Foods AQn
144 Packages WheaUes Q
120 Pkg. drape Nut Flakes Q "
48 Pkg. Blsqulck ' oo
Package 40 C
135 doe. Jello and jellweU on.
(all navevs). doeen .. OUC
48 cans 12-oz. Shilling Q- n
Baking Powder, each . . OXC
Baking Powder, each..
460 Pounds Canned
(Golden West, M. J. B- Hills,,
UaxweQ House, Chase ft San
bom, S & W)
12 8-lb. cans Black
Pyslla Bead, each....
24 l-lb. cans White
Pyslla Seed, each ..
88 large White King
Beach Balls. Each ....
48 pints Flala Part 'Grape
Juice. Each ......... v
6 dos. Shillings 2
(Yanffla, Lemon,- Almond,
2 doa. Budwelser Gin.
gr Ale. Dozen.....
140 bottles Hires Boot
Beer Extract. . Each..
A 10-lh. Cans Calumet
14 8-lb. cans Calumet
Baking Powder. Each
7 8-lb. Crescent Baking"
ShUUnga 2 -o. Spices
(Black Pepper, Cinnamon, Nut
ll 1-GaL Cans Liberty BeU Cane
J standing committees were named:)
for finance, .Elmer D. Cook, J. R.
Brown and Miss Hasel Emmett;
soefal, Mr. Barton and Mrs. Myr
tle Brown; membership, Mrs.. El
mer Cook and Mrs. Dale Lemon. '
Mrs. Sehon, teaehe- at the
Brush College school Invited those
present to - attend the annual
homecoming and plenle to be held
in the plenle grounds on June 4.
The J. R. Brown family motored
to The Dalles Saturday to meet
his sister-in-law who came from
Pendleton, and they brought ber
on home with them, where she
will make her home for the pres
ent. They all returned Sunday
The losing side ef the seventh
grade "Better Speech" contest
will treat the winners at the pic
nic to be held in the hills Friday
afternoon. ' The president of the
class appointed to have charge of
I the supper and refreshments, Ber-
tha Stevens. Pauline Cutler and
Esta'yne Rierson. Bob Armstrong
is chairman of the entertainment
and the location committee In
cludes Harold Hobble and Charles
Johns. Miss Hazel Emmettls the
teacher. The - place selected for
the frolic is the Boy Scout camp
above Eola WUdwoods, and 'will
give the young folks a pleasant
hike before (he picnic.
The Willing Workers Sewinr
club were hosts with their leader,
Mrs. Lyle Thomas at the Thomas
home on Tuesday afternoon to
their mothers and friends at the
final meeting of the year.
By fsr the most outstanding
6Ten or, 0o 7r was the
Ptacular May festival which
given me scnooi grounds
ueay aiiernoon, in which most
of the children participated, and
welch was built around a George
and Martha Washington sorlnr
Miss Trula Grant a ceo moan led
all drills, and Miss Roberta Pe
terson was chairman in charge of
the Festival, although all of the
teachers assisted. In the baseball
game following, West Salem won
oBrushCollege IS to 0.
Croqu 1 o I e
307 First Nat'l Bank Bldg.
Branch of Castle Pioneer
Permanent Wavers, Portland
FLOWER EXCIIEE1 !
TEA SET FOR : 7TH
FALLS CITY. May If Mon
day night's meeting was the last
meeting of the P. T. A. for this
school year. A delight! uf basket
supper was enjoyed. by a large
crowd at that, time and was fol
lowed by a short program consist
ing ef the following: style show
by Miss Jessie Irwlne's needle
work class; readings by Genevieve-.
Baker and Georgeanna Lot
us; male quartet Mr. Reiber,
Mr.' Barnhart, Mr. Kaufman and
the Community Grow
Rendering efficient, dependable water ser
vice is not the only way the water company
helps the community. Tho financial support
given in the form of taxes paid the local
government is of very real importance.
During 1931 the Oregon-Washington Water
Service Company paid to Salem and Marion
County $23,522.40 in local taxes, BECAUSE
OF ITS ASSESSABLE PROPERTY IN SALEM.
We are confident that an investigation will
disclose that the Oregon -Washington Water
Service Company is one of the largest con
tributors to the support of your community
through the local taxes it pays. '
OREGON -WASHINGTON WATER
DWoa at fafervl Wafer Sarvfc Corpora
Nice Weather . .
Good Fishing, Beach Trip
or What Have You?
(A Two-Day Holiday This Year)
Let us service your car with a yeal thorough job, more
than just wash, grease and chance oil, before you be
gin your Decoration Day trip.
In heavy traffic and on mountain roads you need
GOOD brakes. Our tfree brake inspection tests them
accurately so that you may be sure of their condition.
A smooth running engine is a comfort on a long drive.
Our thorough motor inspection may find hidden trou
bles that cause untold grief on the road. New spark
plugs often save their cost in gas mileage. p f
Your generator should be set for summer driving, and
your battery terminals inspected and cleaned. A brok
en ground terminal often causes road delay.
Take Advantage of Our
Money Saving Prices
13 plate battery with one year AC
positive guarantee $Dvd
' BRAKE LINING
New low prices on genuine R&ybestos
. brake lining.
New Low Prices on Complete
GREASING ; 75c i 51 $i;25
AND, - REMEMBER, U. S. TIRE
PRICES ARE LOWEST IN HISTORY
! These officers were all reelect-
ed to serve for -another year: r
president, Mrs. J.- BHateh; vke
president, MriJ pi J. jfckesi sec--retary;
-Miss Inns Locke and '
treasurer, Mr. Kaufman, f. ? '
Mrs. R. Pawl, chairman of the
Civic Pride committee reported
that the annual flower exchange
and tea will be held June ?. An
lavltatloa was glren for all to
visit the manual training depart
ment aad see the work put out
by the boys under the leadership
Shippers' from and around this
district held a meeting in the
city library Tuesday morning to
discuss the closing of the local
Small Cars :.$1.00
Medium Cart 1.25
Large Cars 1.50
ft Maple Syrup
. (Bring your eontalner)
30 Half-Gal cans Liberty Bell
86 lbs. Orange Pekoe and
Cane ft Mank Syrup gg
Pekoe Tea. pound
s Day - arid ; Niffht Service
271 North High U
llisVat ChemekeU v - ' : - V r Ttt (192
Bulk Salad OU . .
" - ni - - ,1,1,1 r - "" '