Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (July 23, 1932)
Cf Smith Hughes Group;
Dinner Fetes Rita Rahn;
I ? Brazier is Better
. gILVERTOK, July iZ-Mr. and
Mrs.' Warren D. Crabtree .and
tkclr ton, David, bar returned
fraav Wallowa ; whera they, to-
' . !! Vavl 17 fAIIBV AT Ma
lot,' state supervisor, have "been
attending tie Smith-Hughes Ag
ricultural conference. -. -
Conference sessions j and ln
. struct lve programs J of . lecturea
and elides were tbe most impor
- taat matters of tbe convention,
arthoug b ' tbe frlTilons ' aide was
Bot neglected and numerous re
tentions, dances and picnics giv
en .by various Wallowa organisa
tions were greatly enjoyed.
Rita Rahn Feted
MJsa RIU Rahn. wbo has been
knandiaf two weeks vacation bere
with ber parents. Mr. and Mrs.j
frank Bann is returning oaiur-
at tbe Immanuel hospiUl at Port
land. Wbile at her borne, she was
honor guest at a dinner planned
by her mother, Mrs. Frank Rahn.
Mr. and Mrs. Rahn and Mr. and
Mrs. Dan Gieser served tbe young
people at tbe dinner. Covers were
laced for Miss Rahn, Cora Go
plerud, Eloise Whltlock, Blanche
Young; Prances Thompson, Ethel
WlgleBergliot Johnson, Evelyn
and Dorene Davis, Prances Stew
art, Elisabeth Earls, Ella Kellner,
Ella .Grinde, Bern ice Gay, and Ei
' . '. Brazier Is Better
ueorge Brazier, wno nas oeen
. - in . . i . i
mm muni . a 1 a tj i i nn iiaL bcvcim.
.this week. Mrs. Brasier is caring
i or me eo Liuncn, oi wmcn Mr.
and Mrs. Brazier are proprietors,
daring Mr. Brazier's illness. She
said that they plan to dispose of
tbe restaurant and to move into
one of their Polk county farms.
ALEC IB) GIVEN
West Salem News
WEST SALEM, July 22. -Wal
ter Werner of Palls City will
preach both , morning and night
at the Ford Memorial church, with
Iter. Pemberton preaching at
Mr. and Mrs. Walter B. Ender-
aon and family war business visi
tors at Tart part of this week. Tbe
Andersons cam her recently
front Washington and are making
their home here. : -'
Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Carter bald
pleasant mue xamuy reunion
this week, the first In 14 years.
with their son and bis wife. Prof,
and Mrs. Harold S. . Carter of
Brookings, 8. D., and their two
daughters, Mrs. C. G. Lindgren
of Amboy, Wash' and Mrs. R. 8.
Pflster of Salem attending. Oth
ers present Included Mr. Pflster,
Dean and Donald. Lindgren and
Mr. and Mrs. Harry J. Carter.
. Mr. and Mrs." Robert Donougb
of Portland were guests at tbe
John R. Bedford home early this
week. The two men, wbo were
boyhood friends in Ontario, Can
ada, years ago, greatly enjoyed
this visit. Roberts Is now connect
ed with the Roberta store Is Port
land. Wilbur P. Lewis has leased land
and equipment to the Liberty Oas
company for a distributing plant
which will begin operations about
August 1. Cameron .Mofflt will
have eharge of tbe business. .
Members tl tbe Women's For
eign Missionary society of Ford
Memorial , and , Summit churches
will meet at the West Salem par
sonage with Mrs. Gurnee Flesber
next .. Wednesday afternoon ,' for
their regular July, meeting. The
society decided not to discontinue
for tbe summer, -because tbe study
course is so Interesting. All wom
en Interested are invited to attend
Mr. and Mrs. John Simpson and
their sons are touring Oregon and
California by auto, leaving this
week and planning a leisurely
trip. They will be away Indefinitely.
WILL MEET TODAY
Of North Santiam
Church is Sunday
I T CNIC
AUMSVILLE, July 22. The
Bethel Sunday school of Aums-
Title held a picnic in the grove
at Alee Reed's. It was also to
help celebrate the 82nd birth
day of "Uncle Alec," as he is
called by nearly everyone.
The program for .the morning
consisted of a song by the aud
ience, prayer by Mrs. Conelia
George, history of Sunday school
by John Mix, music by Archie
Pardee and , Mrs Elbert Clark,
atory by Will Fuson, song by the
audience and a treasure bunt
ended the morning's program.
A basket dinner was served at
noon followed by games and
races. The girls of the junior
department defeated the boys'
ball team, and the boys of the
young peoples class defeated the
sen of the Bible class.
At tbe close of the program
Mr. Reed was presented with
a birthday gift from tbe Sun
day school and bis favorite hymn
sang followed by the humn, "God
be With You Till We Meet
Stringed' music was furnished
by Archie Pard.e and Charles
BRUSH COLLEGE, July 22.
Polk county grangers sto looking
forward with Interest to the an
nual Pomona grange picnic to be
held at Brush College community
grove Saturday, July 23. Brush
College and Oak Grove granges
are to be hosts for tbe event
Plans have been made to or
ganize a grange council as ar
ranred for bv State Grange Mas
ter Ray Gill with the approval of
granges throughout the state.
Mrs. S. H. Edwards. Pomona
lecturer, has requested the state
grange lecturer, Mrs. Marie Flint
McCall.and Pomona grange mas
ter. Glen Adams, to make all pro
gram arrangements, as she has
Just returned irom Honoiuiu ana
is unable to attend her duties.
Prlnclnal sneaker of the day will
be Roy Hewitt of Salem.
DALLAS. July 22. At the Po
mona grange meeting Saturday,
one of the principal discussions
to come up during the day will be
in regard to the campaign of tbe.
dairy farmers of tbe state to main
tain the present tax on butter sub
stitutes. Tbe work along this line
in Polk county Is being handled
with a representative in each or
the 38 voting precincts headed by
a committee composed of Z. C.
Kimball, Independence; H. D. Pe
terson, Dallas; Eben Ray, valley
Junction; George Rogers, Mon
mouth; N. M. Tibbies, Independ
ence, and J. R. Beck, county
NORTH SANTIAM, July 22.
The North Santiam bible school
will have an all-day- meeting at
the school park Sunday, July 24.
Tbe bible school will commence
at the usual hour, It a. m. Rev.
Macanley of Salem will preach at
The afternoon service will be
gin at 1 o'clock with a song serv
ice. Rev. T. Klemgsporn of the
Stayton Baptist church will speak
at 2:20, and Rev. E. K. Bailey,
evangelist of Cosmopolls, Wash.,
at 3. Everyone Is Invited to at
tend, and a bring a basket lunch
for the noon hour.
"Bits for Breakfast
Fire Discovered in Riddell's
Barn but no Serious'
Damage Results . .. "
MONMOUTH, July 22. Sum
mer school ended Wednesday. la
tbe training department and pic
nics and parties' marked the close
of school for several grades. Class
es wiu continue as usual at the
normal, running Into tbe second
hair of the term, following gradu
ation exercises Tuesday morning.
A tire of, undetermined , orlrin
was discovered Monday afternoon
in William Riddell's farm barn.
Straw in the barn basement was
found burning . and , a call . for
tbe Monmouth fire denartment
brought Immediate help. The bam
is a large one built about five
years ago. No serious damage re
sulted. ' --
To War Vets Meet
Mr. and Mr. W J stvtirilm
wih leave Saturday for Newport
io aitena tne state convention of
Spanish American war veterans
and their auxiliary, which begins
sunaay and ends Wednesday. Mr.
Stockholm Is a delegate from this
A. Ns Bingman celebrated his
87 th birthday anniversary Friday.
He was born July 15, 1845, near
Fennsville, O. When less than 18
be enlisted In Company I. first
Ohio heavy artillery, and saw two
years of service in the civil war,
He bad three older brothers also
in service, one of whom was kill
ed in action and one died from in
Juries received in battle.
Mr. Bingman went to Iowa in
18(6, and the next year married
Miss Mary MendenhalL They came
to Oregon in 1913. They make
their home here with a daughter.
Mrs. J. B. Hill.
Over Santiam at
Mehama is Opened
LYONS, July 22. Tbe tempor
ary bridge over the Santiam river
at Mehama was opened for traffie
Tuesday. A good road for the de
tour connects the Marion and
Linn county highway.
Work of tearing down the old
approach on the Linn county end
of the bridge is well under way.
Quite a large crew of men and
several truckloads of road and
bridge work machinery are at
work on the new bridge construction.
Dean, who Is five years old; wel
come ..address,, by Mrs. Carrie
Toung, representing ' the. Ladies'
Aia society or the church; "Tar
rentella in A Flat,?, by Donna
Dean; welcome, by J. D. Wood fin,
the Sunday school's representa
tive; -Old Refrain" and "Ring on
Sweet Angelas;- by the Woodburn
lyric trio; made up of Mrs. Paul
Pemberton and the Misses Helen
nd "Joyce- Woodfin; welcome by
Mona Doss, fepworth league re
presentative: siano solo, br Jean
fieers; response, by Rev. Hariong.
I1EW SET OFFICERS
WOODBURN. Julv 22 Mrs.
Mamie Qua was Installed as
noble grand -of 'the Woodbnm
Rebekah lodge at a recent meet.
lng. Other officers installed were
miss Pearl Zulsdord, vice grand;
airs, uenruae Beach, recordlnr
secretary; Mrs. Laure Liveslay,
treasurer: Mrs. Mae Enaie. war
den; Mrs. Edith Frents. conduct
or; urs. Bene White, Inside
guard: Mrs. Lou Carothers. out
siae guar a; urs. Jeanette Zlm-
merle, right support to noble
grand; Mrs. Norah Broyles, left
support to noble grand; Mrs.
uryue uaii, right support to
noble vice grand; Mrs. Ethel
Hopkins, left support to vice
grand: Mrs. Mabel Wright, chap
lain; miss Mabel Liveslay, musi
Hattie Peterson had charge of
the ceremonies and was assisted
by Mrs. Laura Liveslay.
The meeting was held in the
rooms over the old Bank of
Woodburn building on South
Front street, as the Odd Fellow's
nau, the Rebekane' regular meet
ing place was burned out recent
The committee on refresh
ments waa Mrs. Myrtle Hall
Mrs. Ella Hall, Mrs. Ethel Hop
kins, Miss Mabel Jackson. Mrs
Laura Lleslay and Mlsa Mabel
Lleslay. In charge of the pro
gram were Miss Pauline Live
say, Miss Babel Tlvesay and Miss
WOODBURN, July 22 The
reception for Rev. and Mrs. Glenn
S. Hartong, on Rev. Hartong's re
appointment as pastor of the
Woodburn Methodist Rnl-cnnal
church, was held Wednesday night
at the borne of Mr. and Mrs. J.
H. Livesay. About 60 persons were
present at the reception.
The program was: niano solo
"Chinese Princess," both played
anq composed by Ml - Donna
NEW FAMILY SETTLES
SILVERTON. July 22 Mr.
and Mrs. W. Q. Whldden and their
son, Kenneth, of Los Angeles have
moved to the Cook place and will
make their borne there. Mr
Whldden haa been at Sllverton for
some time but Mrs. Whldden and
ber son bare only Just arrived as
Kenneth was completing school
work at Los Angeles. Both of the
Whlddens are highly pleased with
the Sllverton community and fe-
nnit that tYiAV ar mlaA a mtlrt
I this their home.
HOST TO DISTRICT
Fawk, RickreaH; Captal ana
Mrs. Milton Smith and daughter
of. Portland: Mr, and. Mrs J N. F.
Tyler, Bend; Mr. and Mr. Lane
Gribble, Aurora; Mrs. Claude
Skinner. Independence; and Mr.
and Mrs, Tyler and Martha and
Cheater. ,i .
SILVERTON. July 22 Plans
are fast being completed for the
American Legion district picnic
given by Delbert Reeve Post No.
of Sllverton , at Hazel Green
Park, July 11 beginning at XI
o'clock. There will . bo' dancing,
swimming, foot racing and sports
of all kinds besides the big: bar
becue and the presentation ot the
medals to the Woodburn team,
winners ot the Junior ' legion
George Manolls la general
chairman and .William 8wltt is
in charge of the publicity. The
publicity committee reports that
it - has -bad v 200. window cards
printed and placed In various
towns up and down the Willam
ette valley. Including Portland.
- The well-known Sllverton band
under tbe direction of Prof. Hal
Campbell.- will be present and
play throughout the day; and spe
cial dance music will be furnish
ed by an orchestra for the- even
ing.. The local auxiliary members
are assisting with dance arrange
The Legionnaires .will have
special meeting to talk over na
tional convention plana and how
to broadun the publicity of . the
convention.. . ,
--- " i -
Bumper Yields of j -.
m m mm wm - '
joarley and W neat -
; Expected at Lyons
LT0N9. July 22-r-Sereral farm
ers are getting ready , to . hind
their barley and wheat crops In
uus vicinity, urain la ei a Tory
good quality and better than the
average yield la expected. : Grain
hay la being eut also this week. - -
Tbe spring grain, which waa
late In being sowed due to the
continued ram in March and April
is growing good but win be quite
late in-harvesting for either grata
or nay.. . ,., ., :
DALLAS, July 22 Carl Fen
ton Post of tbe American Legion
has received an invitation from
Delbert Reeves Post, .No. 7, at
Sllverton to attend a district
picnic and pre-convention pow
wow at Hasel Green park Wed
nesday, July 27. Word was -re
ceived by J-ck Eakln. state mem
bershlp chairman, that the Sll
verton post waa Inviting mem
bers of both the Legion and aux
iliary to attend. i .
Meet With Tylers
On Elliott Prairie
A gathering of the descendants
of Martha Hall, pioneer of 1847
was held at the home ot a grand
daughter, Mrs. Ed Tyler, on El
liott Prairie, Clackamas county,
Attending were Mr. and Mrs. B
F. Hall. Woodburn; Mrs. Clara
Hall Stover and son of Welser,
Idaho; Mr. and Mrs. Don Riches
Turner; Mrs. Anna Herren and
daughter, Mrs. Rlddell and Miss
Dora Hale, Monmouth; Mrs. Kath
leen Smith, Surer; Mrs. C. Bush
nell, Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Farmer
and Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Farmer
ot Salem; Mr. and Mrs. J. R.
Broken Neck Said :
IJkely - Fatal For;
Son of C. Nelson
'AURORA, t Jaly 22 George
Nelson, only child of Mr. and Mrs.
Clarence Nelson of Aurora, who
while diving at Good's bridge at
Canby Wednesday broke his neck,
is in an Oregon City hospital
where It la said ho can live but a
short time. A young daughter of
the Nelsons was run down and
killed by a passing ear on the
highway near Canby," where the
family then lived, a few years ago.
The four-year-old son of 'Mrs.
Alexander. Toung of Portland re
ceived a painful cut on the leg by
a scythe, while' playing in the
yard of Mrs, . Chester Gllbreath
Wednesday afternoon. Bight
ntltehes were taken.. Mrs. Toung
and children' and Mrs. - Kltts.
mother of Mrs. Toung and all of
Portland, were luncheon guests at
the Gllbreath home. .
The man whose achievements
have amazed the civilized
He rebuilt his own health
from a hopeless case of tuber
culosis of 10 years' duration
through the methods' he
teaches, and has become one
of the world's most success
Now he brings to the people
. of Salem this same powerful
. message the message that
saved his own life in a series
of SIX inspiring '
R ; EE $
THE ART OF SCIENTIFIC LIVING"
Why suffer when yon can overcome any disease and rebuild
your health through rediscovery of the laws of life 7
Tow can get well yon can succeed YOU CAN DO ANY
THING when yoa know howl Our slogan "KNOWLEDGE
IS THE MOST PRECIOUS THING IN THE WORLD."
Come end Judge for Yourself
The Armory-ljuly 24, 25, 26, 27, 28
8:15 P. M.
ADMISSION FREE . . . TELL YOUR FRIENDS . . .
Exquisite Music by LUCIE BRUCH, Internationally
Famous Violinist, from 7:45 to 8:15 P. M.
Thomas H. Gentle
Is Writing: Book
MONMOTTTH. Jiilv 22. Thom
as H. Gentle, ex-director of traln
iar schools at the Oreron Normal
school here, fractured his left leg
between knee and ankle Saturday.
Mr. Gentler was passing through
tbe dairy barn on bis way to work
In the field after the noon nour.
He slipped suddenly on tbe con
crete floor and bis leg aouhiea
under him. The member is in a
cast and he is progressing satisfac
He says be is not finding his
enforced leisure altogether bur
dnam. mm he is now devoting
time to completing the writing of
a book which he began several
HP HTf j HP
me Mmoie wend is tdmrd
(Continued From Page 4)
include California, Oregon is
bound to always keep a series of
Jumps ahead of her sister state
; to the south aa a desirable state
for the farmera who are looking
for a fairly sure thing in the way
of crop production.
"Tom .Tlippen personally now
Is Interested in a little modern
pioneering down in the Coos bay
country and gave us a lot of dope
a Oregon that we hope to use in
future arttcies in eastern papers.
."Oregon has a lot of history
that makes good reading, and that
really ought to be preserved In
print for future generations. Pick
ed up a lot of news around Junc
tion City. Oregon, a short time
ago, and will run It in due time.
Better cross your fingers, folks;
never can tell .who will figure In
- ' '
- (Mr. Hennlng puts at 32,000
the number buried In unmarked
graves along the Oregon!- Trail
during the pre-ploneer. and cov
- cred wagon days. Other authori
ties make it 20,000 to 30.000.
Only one of all tbe graves was so
I definitely marked as to-be after
ward certainly located, and that
, Mr. Hennlng, when he becomes
a resident ot Oregon, will likely
remain a still more enthusiastic
booster be will know bv actnal
r comparison the superior advan
tages or this state.
Small Seeds, Says
Madsen of Combine
BRCSH CREEK, July 11. A
combine worked In the Victor
MiitMm Head field on Wednesday
and Thursday of this week. It was
found that the combine was not a
satisfactory means of threshing
th mailer seeds such as the tur
nip or. kale. However, the Aus
tralian peas were thresnea wun
the combine. Several of the peas
were cracked but the percentage
waa not as large as In the thresh
ing ot the smaller seeds.
Most of the grain fields m the
ninth rrv district will be com
bined, harvesting within the next
Do you remember the days when
you first started to smoke?
Camp Cookery Club
Plans Annual Picnic
WVANS VALLEY. July 22
The 4-H Camp. Cookery club of
wnicn jars. Kay scuams w "--
will hold its annual three day
picnic at Indian Bluff this week
end, going to the camp Friday
and returning Sunday night. This
will be the last dub project of
the year, r Accompanying' Mrs.
Schants will - be Mr. - Schants.
Jam na and Alfred Down - and
Kenneth Sklmpe, besides the club
members. Francis Ness is presi
dent of the club. Earl Johnson is
vice president; Doris Brenden is
secretary and Raymond Funrue,
New Low Cash Prices On Feeds
Just a sample of the low prices
-.10 Dairy Feed .10
Vl I pgr- W , afr 1
per ba ...
ALL CIGARETTES tasted
jTl somewhat alike to you,
but after a jvhflc you noticed
that 6ome cigarettes were
others . . Remember?
As smokers become more
experienced, they demand
milder cigarettes. Chester
fields are milder. There is
no argument about that.
Their mildness is a feature
as distinctive as their pack
age or their trade inark.
Their tobaccos .are mild
to begin with; Patient age
ing and curing make them
, milder still.
Chesterfields contain just
the right amount of Turkish
but not too muchcare
fully .blended and cross
blended frith ripe, sweet
In this nerve-racking
time, smokers --men and
women are showing a de
! cided preference for milder
cigarettes, i .
Chesterfields are milder.
They 1 taste better. . That's
why MThcy Satisfy."
. .'..:...'.'..: . v
- . - . . i - : . . - ,
"Mtuictiat MtisfUu" Evrry
might lt Sunday,'. CoUmlia
: Coast-to -CWif Network, 4
'dock Pacific Tim, f t
Good Feed Wheat t-f 1 A
per 100 lbs. , , tDlelU
Free delivery In the city
I). A. WHITE & SONS
, li Plums 4S52 ,
1- " v,Nyb11
.fV - . . ' 1