The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, September 24, 1932, Page 3, Image 3

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    The OREGON STATESMAN, Salem, Oregon, Saturday Morning September 24. 1932
PAGE THREE -
FALL HARVEST
S
SH
In East Woodburn Area; ill
Luck Follows H. L.
Shaner Family
EAST WOODBURN, Sept. 23
C. R. Shaner has just received
word from Kernville that his sister-in-law,
Mrs. H. L.' Shaner, has
suffered a stroke, leaving her left
lee totally paralized. The doctor
has hopes that she will in time
regain the nse of it. During the
past two months this family has
been very unfortunate. Her hus
band, H. L. Shaner, Is Just able
to be out, having been crushed by
a two ton power boat falling on
him, breaking three ribs and hurt
ing him internally.
Mrs. Martha Wiggins is a great
grandmother for the second time,
an eight and one half pound boy
having been born to Mr. and Mrs.
Tom Farmer. Mrs. Farmer is a
daughter of Mrs. Wiggins.
P. W. Owre is again able to be
out after -being confined to his
bed for several weeks. An attack
of appendicitis caused his illness
Harvest is Ending
The hum of the ensilage cutter
has at last ceased in this commun
ity as all of the silos, are now
filled. John Beyer, Dave Dryden
and Mike Weinacht being the last
to finish.
Earl RIckard and J. C. Owre
have been harvesting their prune
crop for the past ten days. Wnile
the crop was good the price was
disappointing, only seven dollars
a ton being realized. J. C. Ted
der has h1 a crew at work bal
ing his hops "and getting them
ready for market. The hop crop
was light this year but the quality
has been good. ,
Little Esther RIckard had a fin
ger badly mashed when it became
caught in the gears of an old
cream separator.
The McKee school opened Mon
day Wltn 17 PUPIIS. ia DUiuuei
will be increased when others re
turn from apple picking at Hood
River. Mrs. Lillian Shaner is the
teacher for her fourth year.
SETTLET
Grasshoppers Have Hand in
Sending Newcomers to
This Section
STAYTON, Sept. 23 The pop
ulation of Stayton is made great
er by the location here of E. H
Harper, wife, and, six children
who came this week from Tripp
county South Dakota, and are now
domiciled in the Charles Stowell
house
Mr. Harper is said to own three
quarters sections of land back
there, but for the past three years
the grasshoppers have destroyed
all their crops. They burrow into
the ground, destroying roots of
clover and alfalfa, ana clean up
all growing grain as they go
along. Poisoning and every kind
of method of extermination was
resorted to with but little avail
In some places the Harper's state
the hoppers were piled up two and
three feet deep
Securing literature from the Sa
lem and Portland chambers jjf
commerce, they came to the con
clusion that the country around
Stayton would be Just what they
wanted, and Mr. Harper hopes to
t . A n 4kwm YiAA until cnih
I FN
DAMNS H
II SIN
fater rent a farm here, until such started Monday" with til Zfi'Tli?0
time as he may find one to his pnrn1lmpn, ,n th hlstorv pei -2,.3'i90 ha.res- . ..
i!t, w nnrrhaso
tw Tnnrf thA trln wpst In ten
days, and among other household
.T .onV; w hnhold
mings mey Drougni. aiong in meir
extra large trailer were many doz-
rfnrJharitwis
St iilfS2!LfcW"
almost impossible to secure them
here.
Two of the children will enter
Stayton high school, while the
others will go to the' grade school
here. r s
Bootleg Plates
Result in Fine;
Whiteker Jailed
TVnWPPIWnvMPW Rent 91
c"! JL8" .waLfinei ll,5,0
auu turns, auu uis car was ueiu,
because he was driving witbVash-
ington license places when he is
a legal resident of Albany. He en
tered a plea of guilty. Shelton Is
a nephew of the sheriff of Linn
eounty,
. .
ivennetn wniieaer was iinea
$25 and costs, and sentenced to
30 aays In Jail, in Justice Mcln-
tosh's court Tuesday. His home
was ramea last week, ana enougn
llauor found to condemn him. He
Is a truck driver at the creamery.
Rosedale Sends
15 at Bell Call
ROSEDALE Sept. 23. Tha
school bell was heard here again
Monday and about 15 pupils re-
annniiiwl. SAvnral nthara will atari!..-- m. .
- - - - - - -
Miss Mamie Bostrack is the teach
er,
The main part of the prunes
will be harvested this week If the
present gooa weamer continues.
TALBOT SCHOOL OPENS
TALBOT, Sept. 23 The Tal
bot school started thla week
wun Mrs. . J. Freeman, as
teacher, the reorganised rural
method ' is being used here this
year. There are 23 pupils enroll
ed. ;';;.f ; -:..;
" BUTLER BUYS ARM(
MISSION BOTTOM. Sept. 23
Mr. and Mrs. SanKButler of Salem
wer in this neighborhood recent
ly looklnr over the S. Paul Jones
property which they have pur
cnaaed.
Impromptu
Rodeo Gives
Thrills Fast
BETHEL, Sept. 23. A minia
ture rodeo furnished amusement
for a few minutes for the crowd at
the auction sale of C. F. Strawn
Thursday. One of the gentle Jer
sey cows, driven Into the ring of
bidders, became very frightened
and made a bolt for liberty.
Her path lay through a group
of men sitting on the ground, and
she sent them scattering wildly.
knocking one man rolling. Other
men ran for safety behind ma
chinery -and buildings before she
finally sprang Into a fence, break
ing it down and falling over It, and
escaped into the fields.
The cows and heiferB sold for
rather low prices. Hogs brought
fair prices, considering the pres
ent low market.
The Strawn family has lived for
four years on the Frank Halik
farm and is now moving a half
mile north onto the farm of Mrs
M. H. Utter, which they have rent
ed.
Mrs. Utter has reserved a part
of the house for her own use and
will continue to live there.
The frost of Tuesday night dam
aged fields of corn in the Bethel
district. Some of the fields are
badly whitened.-
OFFICERS CHOSEN
Heavy Increase In First
Week's Enrollment;
Wright Heads Seniors
JEFERSON, Sept. 23 The
classes of the high school have
elected officers for the ensuing
year, as follows:
Senior class: president, John
Wright: vice president, Kenneth
Seipp. secretary, Mlna Wright
treasurer, MacCalavan; class ad
visor, Mr. Patton.
Junior: president. Mervlne
Thurston; vice president, Jessie
Hart; secretary, Jean McKee
treasurer. Bessie Bainter; class
advisor, Miss Durfee.
Sophomore: president, Robert
Gulvin; vice president, Phyllis
Cole; secretary, Sylvia Vasek
treasurer, Lee Wright; class ad
visor. Miss Chambers.
Frosh Officers
Freshmen: president, Frances
Starr; vice president. Geraldlne
Jones: secretary. Frances Wed
die: treasurer, Delava Thomas
class advisor,. Miss Durfee.
The total registration is 179
an increase of 50 over last year
There are many new students
this year, including 13 first grad
ers; 14 in high school, one post
graduate; and 24 new grade pu
pils.
- Fire Squad Formed
A fire squad has been organ
ized by Prof. Patton. The names
and their places are as follows:
basement: Ralph Beach at fire
extinguisher; Robert Hart at
fire hose. Hall, main floor, Ken
neth Seipp at extinguisher, and
Francis Gatchell at fire hose.
Second floor, John Hult at fire
hose and Mac Calavan at extin
guisher. Record Chalked
Up for Molalla
JEFFERSON
US
Hi RnrnllmentUoT group In the final dealings
WOT iT T.A Cent 5 flndll.
, d fo'Molaiia unlon hjgh
I J ...
. . . i. I . " Vi.i
of the school. Molalla union high
7 " ,.,11 C j,...
U8a.i01"1 ",s-bL""""'iir,:i
form6d by the consolidation of
i9 outlying school districts for
hih BCfc0ol instruction. with
reUiniDg U8
Mh'.i .......
Enrollment on opening day
was Z3l. zo more tnan a year
jago: freshmen 63. sophomores
50, Juniors 61, . seniors 54, post
graduates 3. Especially notice
able this year is the increase in
... -i n.r.
uuiror imoaca, -ina iu
physics, history, civics and Ew-
lish are unusually large.
sophomore class will be Increased ern paCific and International Tele- I review by the OSC extension sex
later by addition of a number ahn pn,n. r I Tice and the USDA bureau of
who are now unable to
attend
because of farm work.
Matthieu Pool
Hall is Robbed
But Loot Small
STAYTON, Sept. 23 The E.
Inn rn..vt... ...i v . 1 1 ... v.. v..
i -waumtu uan wa uiuu
Into some time Thursday night
or eany rnaay morning. n,n-
trance was gained by breaking
me sia?s m me aoor on me ai-
ley, and then unlocking the door.
ine secona aoor Detween me
store room anor pooi nan was
uiuacu uycu.
So . far all Mr. Mathleu has
miBsea is aooui a aozen canons
oi cirarenes ana m pennies.
CALLED TO IDAHO
7.P.V1 Bant 9 TLfi-a V P
xMosieV of Zen'a was called" Tues
- uay 10 nm v,ny. luauo, oj ihb
- w Coo ,2 i, cooS aide
I ooper "r- cooper maae
many friends in tnis neighbor
n tV.I. nnlviiKnr.
hood during the winter when he
was a h0nse gnest at the Mosler
home. The Moslers had Intend
ed to go to Idaho shortly
bring her father and his par-
ents Mr.-and Mrs. J. W. Mo-
sier to their home for the win-
ter.
LEAVE FOR SCHOOL
SUBLIMITY, Sept. 23 Adeline
Rlesterer. Helen Ruettgers, Doro-
thy Starr and Wilfred Dltter are
seniors .In the Aumsville high
school and Earl Kintz la a fresh
- 1 man. Rose and Marie Lulay left
I for Mt. Angel to take up hlgji
- I school at the Mt. Angel academy
"lor tna coming year.
I.11T
TOE HONORED
Saturday at Warner Grange,
Of Which she is Chart
er Member
HUBBARD. Sept. 23. Satur-I
day, fellow members, old friends
and neighbors will gather at the
nW frugB umu ew jurm
to help Mrs. David McArthur cele-
orate ner sit wT nmver-
sary. Mrs. McArthnr is the mother
"'X-rJr,r I
T . - . 1 -1 J
mothjer of Waldo Brown of Hub
bard.
MemDtM-s oi me MCArinur cian
s - M a l a. . a I
IV t m - a I
ro - VD -
lereaiinK numuer win oe Tecoras
of Lyle Newman's voice, a grand
son, who sings over the NBC net
work.
Mrs. McArthur la a charter
member of the Warner grange,
having joined with he, husband
the first ver of its actiritv sh l.
the oldest member both in years
and in membership of Meade No.
18, Woman s Relief Corps. She
Joined about 60 years ago.
Born In Scotland
It was in Fifeahire, Scotland,
on September 9, 1843, that Isa
bella Burt was born. She crossed
the Atlantic with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Peter Burt, when eight
years old. September 12, 1865, af
ter David McArthur was honor
ably discharged from three years
of distinguished service In the civil I
war. Isabelle Burt became Mrs. I
McArthur at the Burt home near I done here, a number of bad cor
Pittsburgh. ners are cut for safety's sake as
For eight years this sturdy cou-
pie pioneered In Iowa en a home
stead and in 1872 with their three
children, Margaret ( the late Mrs.
George H. Brown of New Era),
George, now of Idaho, and Agnes,
now Mrs. M. E. Haines of Canby,
moved to Oregon.
Settle oa Farm
At first the family of five lived
at Canemah, but later moved to
" " " TV .
a mile east of New Era. On this
iu vi iiii un mo Busrimc i
wuyis ucwm b uuws in me wil
derness where they lived 28 years.
On this farm six more children
were born.
Besides these nine children, two
of whom are deceased, there are
47 grandchildren and 30 great-
grandchildren.
They are both hale and hearty,
and she busies herself, besides her
housework, with making beautiful
rugs and quilts.
Last September 12 they cele
brated their 67th wedding anni
versary In the little house on New
Era hill where they moved In 1900
and where happy gatherings are
events of nearly every Sunday of
the year, and where friends and
relatives are always welcome.
FROM PRICE TICS
NEW YORK. Sept. 23. (AP)
Stocks pulled away from a sag
in commodity prices late today
and closed with a fair average
gain.
Through most of the session the
market was higher, under leader
ship of rail and steel issues, but
nervousness of wheat and cotton
had a dampening effect around
mid-afternoon and extreme ad
vances of 1 to 3 points were vir
tually cancelled. However, a
strong demonstration by the mo-
..i .ft,,.. n
ished with net advances of a point
I v,oiion iosi aooui a aouar I
Dals on lne oemg unaer con-
erabie, pressure from hedge
sales. Wheat's net decline amount
ed to minor fractions of a cent.
brt gelded Visadl
ranee and then braced to closed
U. S. Steel Common, up 24 at
higher. The Preferred was some
what stronger. Chrysler in a large
turnover. - rallied a . couple of
points, closely followed by General
Motors. American Tobacco "B,"
Case, Bethlehem, Toungstown,
I ' o
wuttrn TTnlftn V'ss VnrV fori-
Ural. Southern Pacific. Union Pa-
j
betten
Bond Payments
Cause a Slight
Budget BoOSt
DUUgCl
MOLALLA. Sent. 23 Mem-
hers of the Molalladtv bndret
I ... . ... .. .
i committee met witn, tne citv
council Monday night to plan the
financea for the eomint"nRx. Af-
tar nrnvidinr for Trmoiita tn h
redeemed and interest on war-
STOCKS PULL AWAY
1 run t an itAm w rlnpi fnrllast season
th Mmlnr mr nnt th fnn
for legal advice legal printing
and lire eaulnment.
Thp&e warn inrtvasd because
ef necessity to take action on de-
I Hnauent Bancroft bond navmenta
and new fire hose replacements.
The total Increase was very
slight over the amount recom
ena.ed 'f the Previous year.
. i Molalla. like other cities, has
u... ,l,.v.
materially each year and
I ... w A A
I ui j cu r ia iuo yn ucuiauu.
IN HOSPITAL AGAIN
TURNER, Sept. 23 Miss Ha
tel Bones Is at the Deaconess
to ;
Pltal recovering from s. minor
p,era"on - Ponned Monday,
Miss Bones who Is a nurse, has
not cujoyeu perieci neaikn bjucc
a major operation several
months ago.
GUEST OF BARKERS
ZENA Mr. and Mrs. Roy E.
Barker entertained as their house
guests recently. Mrs. Kose mc-
- Graph of Eureka, California, an
aunt of Roy E. Barker, Mary Es-
ther Pemberton, Gerald Richard
1 son ana Oscar wngnt or saiem.
iana 2ammy tiQimso oi uauu.
FROST HURRIES
CORN STORING
Bulk of Crop at Pratum in
Silos Today; Miss Mitz
ner Departs
pratttm. Bant. 22 Although
lmucn of the corn was not much
l.. fmm Wednesday morn-
tan fro9t most 0f the farmer of
thl community took a sudden no-
t, that th WM about the rfght
L,. with th
that by Saturday night probably
"
314 of all the silos in the com-
mnnltv will tt filled or nartlT
rnif riananrilna- on tna site or
"
the corn field.
t ar a
Peter Blschoff la spending ser
eral days this week at Tacoma
visiting his son Harry and family
Miss Amanda Mltsner was visit
ing here Monday. Tuesday and
W,nMy " f" J!". iTt
r Burma. Monday night
a farewell social was
honor of Miss Mitsner.
given in
Fred de Vries returned from
Vancouver. B. C. the first of the
week where he met his niece,
MlB Grace Grusing from Lakin,
Kansas, who sailed from that port
last Saturday for China where she
will be a missionary for the China
Inland mission.
School Open Monday
Prat . school 11, . given the
once over in preparation for
school to begin next Monday.
A lot of road improvement la
well as for more speed.
Arthur Johnson and
Sapping Field returned
successful deer hunt.
To Give Asters
Charles
from a
The county Sunday school map
which is being made here will be
completed In time to be displayed
at the fair. Asters will be given
away again at the Sunday school
bflBth it th ....
nuougn mere are not nearly as
many biOMOm8 here as there were
last year
R.
E
ed er FIRE
J EFFERSON, Sept. 23. Fire
ternoon totally destroyed the Rob-
ert Terhune house two miles north
of Jefferson on the Pacific high
way. me nre started in a poor
Hue m the kitchen.
Through the help of neighbors
and passersby nearly all the furni
ture in the house and several nun
dred Jars of canned fruit were
savea. insurance of 13 600 was
carried on the furniture and the
house.
The wind was in the north and
the fire was kept by this and the
large trees In front of the house
from crossing the highway to the
large new barn across the road.
The place is known in the Jef
ferson district as the Zimmerman
farm. The house was built more
than 50 years ago. It stood at the
turn of the road, to the west.
where the highway straightens out
to go south into Jefferson.
Mrs. Terhune was alone at the
house when the fire started short
ly after the men had returned to
work in the fields. She said re
building plans would await settle
ment of the Insurance.
A party of Salem chamber of
commerce representatives, return-
.
?f 'rm " I??t?Jl
17 fter the fire started and assist
aaa ruiu in. inu tiuuviiuiu
goods.
CORVALLIS. Ore., Sept. 23-
(AP) Firm to strong tone
characterized hop markets all
v a . ...i a
, . Li.i,.. -i v.
uj iu xiiaucr vitto, vu
crower. were reluctant to sell at
i , . ... nrr .
agricultural economics states,
Only about 300 bales of new
crop clusters changed hands this
week In Oregon, these moving at
from 14 to 15 cents net to grow
er according to quality. Tnis
i.. "
price was mure or iroa aencrai
California "Vales we7e reported at
J ThISIS
alfffhtlv Inwar TtHraa thonffh
there as elsewhere growers are
Inclined to hold
for higher
I ...
i v
An Oregon crop of about 68.-
wu naies la now eeumaiea, orea
on Incomplete returns from grow-
rs. comparea wun so.vvv uaica
inquiry is principally iroui
eastern ana miawestem uomwuc
i tumuiucin vuuuKu
I terest in United Statea tops con-
Hnuea lo lmpruTe
"V- IV r m na nT
WlcCIIt UUipdUy
- 1 Cftac Ton Orcr's
hit t a c c.t ti,. nrAit
Service company filed an action
I ...Uit w V Vmnru1l AnTT
-
business as the Dallas pharmacy.
In which they seek a judgment tor
- $83.75, with Interest at 6 por cent
from April 8, 1932. attorney fees.
and costs and disbursments.
Carl Anderson
Lands in Jail
INDEPENDENCE, Bept. 23. -
Carl A. Anderson was fined 10
days In Jail for falling to pay blj
fine- tor petty larceny. He was
fined a few weeks ago for steal
ing peaches. He failed to pay his
nil hous
DESM
COAST IP MARTS
TOE Si STR01
fine, and left town. A few days
ago he was found wandering
the
streets.
Society
Past Matrons Hold
First Session
Of Fall
Following the summer recees.
the Past Matrons association met
at the home of Mrs. Ida Godfrey
Friday night to resume work for
the fall and winter.
The formal session was opened
by the president, Mrs. Paul H.
Hauser, following a delightful 7
o'clock dinner boor.
An especially pleasing feature
of the evening was the presenta
tion of a new member. Mrs. John
F. Welser. Welcomes were extend
ed on behalf of the association
by Mrs. Victor R. Griggs. Mrs. C.
C. Kelly and Mrs. Luclle Sweeney.
These social functions of the
association are always heralded
with much enthusiasm. The scope
of its activities are many and var
ied. Organisation was completed
for social purposes but much re
lief work and other activities are
qnletly done during the year
The hostess committee for Fri
day night Included Mrs. Ida Niles.
Mrs. W. M. Smith. Mrs. Ida God
frey and Miss Gussie Niles.
.
Musical Tea Event
Qf JJ Afternoon
An latereeting as well as very
attractive tea has been planned
this afternoon at the studio of
Prof, and Mrs. T. 8. Roberts, 505
North Summer street, with Mrs,
Roberts as hostess.
Anyone Interested Is requested
to call between the hours of 4:30
and 5:30 o'clock. A Dunning
class demonstration has been ar-
ranged by the hostesses for the
program of the hour. Members
of the elass will assist Mrs. Ro-
berts about the room and in
i v.
hour
To honor the birthday of Ver-
nor M. sackett, Mr. ana Mrs.
Sheldon T. Sackett were hosts at
a family dinner party Thurs
day night at their home here.
Present were Mr. and Mrs. Fred
B. 8ackett of McMlnnville. Mr
and Mrs. L. R. Sackett and fain
lly of Sheridan, Mrs. S. E. Not-
son of Heppner. Mr. and Mrs,
Vwrnor Sackett, Margaret Notson
and Mrs. James Walton, all of
B1Bm'
Waconda. The marriage of
Miss Lucille Klenskt and Carl Poa-
ver was solemnised in Salem re
cently. Miss Klenskl is the daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. John Klenskl
She attended school at Sacred
Heart academy in Salem. Both
young people are well known here,
Mrs. R. L. Tower of Seattle is
the guest of her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. George Martin, at their
home on South 14th street.
Forty-nine students, a consld
erabie increase over last year,
signed up for the high school
band at the Initial practice last
TUMdiT. Th In rroa waa larro-
iT due to a nnmbor f berinnars
i - j
i vn ,.-. tflknn nn 1nsmm.nt
lMt
Wesley Roeder, expert trumpet
player, who directed the Willam-
ette university band durinsr the
last four years, has been an -
nolnted leader for the hlxh
school group this year, his eon-
tlnuance depending upon the
sanction of the school board, and
upon his progress made as di
rector. Roeder statea that be has a
fine bunch of able young musi
cians, and that they, are going
I to work harder than ever this
year, with the aim In view of
winning the state high school
band contest In Corvallis next 1
I spring. Their schedule will in-1
I cjuuo piajiuK ai an aiuieuc
. . ,,
""-' " l - -""" Wl
,i . . i .
i inn Dana, resuieiiueni iu usw
uniform -will malrfk it first ai-
noarancA nut Friday afternoon
at the football game between Sa
tm nffb and tha alumnae team.
Tha nnlfnrma are black and
"
red, the school colors.
Knmarnn. trlii will be taken
. I and aonearancea made before
nanetal backing can be obtained
through the chamber of eom-
I tnrOUgn
v, v.,v
i v .
(J IJCOntr3Cte(l
Hops Held for
nsc in Pri7v
LjUUoL HI AiiCC?
AURORA. Sept. 23 Hop grow
ers are baling and delivering con
tracted hops. Baling In the 60-acre
yard of Jim Feller was finished
today. The crop was 20 per cent
short of last year. Out of 248 bales
200 are contracted; tne is are
waiting for a rise in tne maraeu
iran uiesy nas saw aaiea, juav
half of last vear'a crop. Those con
tracted for are being deuverea
Neither Pardy or Glen Caruthers
are contracted. Buyers are oirer-
ing 15c with no takers
Hop Buyers Bid
15 Cents But
. , v .
fTtnel ITiTxr lAlC
INDEPENDENCE, Sept. IS.
11
BID
O. E. Newton haa aold hla 1932
hnna to fha Wolfw nan comnanv
for 15 cents a pound. He
onlta a hcirr vleld.
Offers of IS cents are belnziand Mrs. unaries a charter,
made ouite freouentlv in town and Mrs. Frank Mathews and
now. but trowera are holding
a 20 cent market.
News and Club
; Olive M. Doak,
SOCIAL CALENDAR
Saturday, September H
Silver Medal contest for oratory for children, spon
sored by W. C. T. U. at Englewood United Brethern
church.
Salem Woman's club, program at 2:30 o'clock In
elubbouse; tea to follow program.
Sunday, September ft 5
Educational address at Union Hall, 457 Court, at
7:30 o'clock.
Portland Wedding
Of Interest Here
Of much interest In Salem,
especially In university circles, is
the announcement of the marriage
today In Portland of Miss Norabel
Pratt, daughter of Dr. and Mrs.
George B. Pratt, to Raymond Mil
ler, of Dallas.
The wedding will be celebrated
In the Pratt home. It Is the cul
mination of a romance begun In
Willamette university, when both
were students there. Miss Pratt
la a member of the Beta Chi sor
ority and was elected president of
the house, but had to resign when
she changed her plans and com
pleted her college work at the
University of Washington. She
graduated from that school and
last year taught at Dallas.
Mr. Miller la now circulation
manager of the Coos Bay Times,
and the young people will make
their home la Marshfeld.
Silverton Trinity Mission Cir
cle members spent Wednesday In
making more quilts. The members
have completed two quilts which
are being sent to the Rev. L. C
Foss, city missionary at Seattle,
to be used as he sees best. They
will be taken up next week by
the Rev. C. L. Foss. pastor of
Trinity church and a son of the
Seattle man. Another quilt la be
ing sent to Parkland where It will
be used In the guest room at the
Lutheran college there.
As quilts seemed to be the or
der of the day Wednesday, a let
ter was read from Mrs. H. L.
Foas, wife of the former pastor
of Trinity church, reporting that
she, with her husband, had Just
returned from a trip to Ketche-
kan, Alaska, and that the mission
there was making a name quilt
to carry on its work. Mrs. Foss
sent a block from this quilt to
the Silverton society and very
nearly sufficient names were sold
at the Wednesday meeting to fill
the entire book.
Present at the Wednesday
meeting were Mrs. O. Ormbrek,
Mrs. Ole Satern. Mrs. C. Enne-
voldsen. Mrs. Hans Hansen, Mrs.
Martin Hatteberg. Mrs. Hans Jen
sen. Miss Marie Tlngelstad. Mrs
Elmer Olsen. Mrs. Hans ThomP-
son, Mrs. Anna K. Jensen, Mrs.
Nancy Thielsen
Employed, Voice
Teacher, Albany
Miss Nancy Thielsen, daughter
of F. D. Thielsen of Salem, and
well known vocal artist, has been
engaged as voice Instructor at Al
bany college. Miss Thielsen will
make her home in Albany.
I a.. v. .ni.i.U fnnnv
i th. whwM.t Mi.
auuiskuva aaa auv mw
I th.i.. v.. .iir.,i .m. .nn.
"on through her public appear-
ances. She was presented as solo-
1st with the-Portland Symphony
orchestra, with Wlliem van noog
1 straten directing; made a number
of appearances wltn tne poiy
phonic choir of the University of
Oregon, ana nas appeared in many
other recitals and concerts.
Miss Thielsen will direct the
chorus and glee elub work, and
will be available for private work
on the campus and In Albany.
Total enrollment count for the
two Junior high schools of the
- Ulty, turned In to the superinten-
I dent's office yesterday, showea
i .. . .
only a small aecrease over me
registration at this same ume last
I vear. and tnis aiiierence is
1 nected to be made up soon.
i - r, iti. 4l0,
high ahowed figures as follows:
7B-8I. 7A-23. 8B-30. 9B-1S8 and
9A-31 studenU. making a total of
408; at Pairlah Junior high: 7B
170, 7A-84. 8B-200, 8A-63, 9B-
258 and 9A-83. for a total oi bss
students.
Three more students started
the school year at the senior
tt,h 'h1 yesterday, bringing
the count from Thursday up to
1329.
Hewitt Receives
30 Years in Pen
INDEPENDENCE. Sept. 23
0ren jtln Hewitt of Lebanon
wn0 wu capturei ia Indepen
dence August Z7 lor passing a
boms 820 federal reserve note
was aentenced to serve 30 years
in a federal penitentiary. He
dead rulltv on six counts and
was riven five years on each
count.
PLAN GRANGE MEET
SMALL DECREASE IN
ENROLLMENT NOTED
ZENA. Sept. 23. The Brush
I College grange program ana.
1 freahment committees for
iw-
the
coming nemiai, inui
7. met at the home or Mr.
ana
Mrs. Roy ML Barker weaneaoay
I comnlete arrangements lor
I event. Mr. -and Mrs. uaraer
had chairman or ta program mq
freshment committees wltn
tor and ' Mrs. W. D. Henry as mem-
bers.
Society Editor
Bride-Elect is
Complimented Guest
Entertaining In compliment to
Mlsa Velma Simpkins Friday
night. Miss Krets Janz, Miss Fae
Drlscoll and Miss Kathryn Elgin
were hostesses for an attractive
bridge evening at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. F. G. Deckebach, Sr.
Miss Simpkins will become the
bride of Donald Deckebach Octo
ber 9.
An added attraction to the eve
ning of cards was the shower of
lovely gifts presented to Misa
Simpkins.
Guests bidden to compliment
the bride-elect were Mrs. Jesse
Simpkins. Mrs. F. G. Deckebach.
Sr., Mrs. Lome Slmkins, Mrs
Frederick Deckeback, Mrs. Frank
Deckebach, Jr., Mrs. Homer Egan,
Mrs. Deryl Meyers, Mrs. Vernon
Perry, Mrs., Joe Lane, Mrs. John
Fisher, Mrs. Fred irwmg. Miss
Dorothy Bell. Mls Wllma Giese,
Miss Peggy Goodfellow, Miss Max
Ine Myers, Miss Frances Sande.
Miss Phyllis Day. Miss Margaret
Davidson. Miss Gladys Miller. Miss
Joyce Anderson, Miss June Jack
son and Miss Buena Brown.
Jefferson. The September
meeting of the Woman's Foreign
Missionary society of the Metho
dist church was held Wednesday
afternoon at the borne of Mrs. S.
M. Green. Miss Addle Llbby pre
sided during the business session
and conducted devotional.
Mrs. George Mason was pro
gram leader. Others participating
in the program were Mrs. Charles
McKee and Mrs. Earl Lynes. Miss
Llbby and Mrs. Lynes assisted the
hostess.
Guests for the afternoon were
Mrs. D. W. Cummins. Mrs. 8. A.
Pease and Mrs. J. O. Van Winkle.
Members present were Mrs. Earl
Lynes, Mrs. Charles McKee, Mrs.
D. T. Hamill, Mrs. J. G. Fontaine,
Miss Addle Llbby. Mrs. Blanche
Llbby, Mrs. George C. Mason, Rev,
and Mrs. GInn and the hostess
Mrs. Green.
Mrs. ' James H. Nicholson has
as her guests for a few days,
her sister-in-law. Mrs. Henry K.
Dillon of Wena tehee, Wash.
Ed. Holden. Mrs. C. L. Foss and
Mrs. Levi Goplerud.
E
DALLAS. Sept. 23 Accord
ing to an agreement reached on
August 26, the market road ex
tending from the West Side Pa
cific highway to the Dallas-Lew-isville
road will be made a se
condary state highway. At pres
ent the road is designated as
market road number 15 but will
later be called the secondary
state highway number 190.
The road . leaves the highway
about three miles south of Mon
raw
1
CH MAP
tsDALEM
Formerly Holmes9 Monarch Grocery
Offers The FoUowing Specials
For Opening Day
2 lbs, Snowflake 4Jg
Crackers XW
' li lb. cans Monarch
Tta
10c
(Regular 2Se grade)
Beins Jelly
Per glass .
10c
Otegular 30c grade)
2 Monarch Ginger Ale. 2j
(Regular 30c grade)
Monarch Shrimp,
for
25c
(Regular 20c grade)
4 pound Salem
20c
Butter
Highest quality
Spaee will not permit U qooU all tha low prices but be
rare to come in. Yon will be surprised at tbe many ex
ceptional prices on quality canned roods.
Free Delivery .
Phone 6940 477 Court Street
to
me
are
rr
Mr.
.
Mr.
A
airs
J.
Mrs. C. C. Cole
Compliments Husband
KEIZER Mrs. C. C. Cole cave
a surprise party Thursday night
complimenting her husband, C. C.
cole, oa his birthday. Mlsa Ina
Harold assisted the hostess. Fall
flowers and ferns were used in
decorating the rooms.
Games and music were the di
version of the evening. The occa
sion was also the birthday of Miss
ina Harold, sister of Mrs. Cole.
who also received congratulations
rrora Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Noth.
Mr. and Mrs. I. A. Marphy, Mr.
and Mrs. V. I. McGahan, Mr. and
Mrs. E. J. Reasor. Mr. and Vn.
A. J. Arnett. Mr. and Mrs. O. J.
Hull, Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Carper,
Mr. and Mrs. B. W. Maey Mrs.
Inea Butler, Mr. and Mrs. D. A.
Sehomaker. Mr. and Mrs. J. D.
Sears. Mr. and Mrs. I. E. Lepley.
Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Emerlek. Misa
Ina Fiahback. Miss Betty Rae Mc
Gahan. Mist Ruth Reasor. Mis
Josephine Hull. Erma and How
ard Cole, G. F. Harold, all of Sa-
lem.
Mr. and Mrs. R. O. Allen. Mr.
and Mrs. Clarence Reed. Clarlne
and Ronald Reed. Mr. and Mrs. D.
R. Allen. Mr. and Mrs. Otto
Schwab. Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Ren
wick, Mr. and Mrs. S. W. Hsnd
ford, Mrs. Geo. Cuslter. Miss Ina
Harold. Nellie and Letha Caven
der. Miss La Verne Herrlck, Mr.
and Mrs. Roy Davenport, all ef
Silverton.
At least 200 people attended
the reception tendered Rev. and
Mrs. D. J. Howe at the First
Christian church Wednesday
night. An excellent program giv
en by John Smith. Beulah Gra
ham. Alexander Melovldoff. and
talks by Judge C. M. Thomas.
Fred Wolfe. Rev. Earl Cochran
and Rev. Howe, was followed by
a pleasant refreshment hour.
Mrs. A. J. Flint, president of the
United Circles of the church was
chairman of the refreshmert
committee.
An attractive evening was-er-
Joyed at the W. T. Jenks home
Thursday night when Miss Edith
May Jenks entertained, compli
menting a group of her frier.de
before hef departure Wednesday
for Seattle where she will attend
the University of Washington.
Mlsa Jenbi is leaving early for
school In order to be present for
the Phrateres dance, for which
she Is one of the hostesses.
Contrary to plans of a few
days ago the Salem Women's
Press club will have its regular
meeting Tuesday and not post
pone It because of fslr week. The
meeting will be at the home ef
Mrs. A. L. Lane. Jr.. 14 40 North
Liberty street.
mouth and Joins the. Dallas-Lew-isville
road about a mile north of
Lewisyllle.
According to the terms of tbe
agreement Polk county will pay
$500 for each mile of the road
which Is 6 miles long. Tbe
13250 shall be paid during 1932.
CO 8T VISITOR HOME
WACONDA, Sept, Sept, 13.
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Campbell re
turned this week from a trip to
Newport and other coast cltlts.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Felton took
their son, Duane. to Portland,
this week where his tonsils wr
removed by Dr. Wilson Lemery.
former resident here and brother
of Mrs. Felton.and a son of Mr.
and Mrs. George Lemery, owner
of the Farmers' Oak factory her.
ROCERY
lb. Crescent
Baking Powd.
20c
Monarch Canoed
Popcorn
10c
(Regular 25c grade)
Small cans Monarch Tomato
2 Soup
for
5c
Large cans Monarch Tomato
4T: 25c
01 sue cans Monarch
A 2 Solid Pack Toma
toes (Re jr. 20c
grade) .
15c