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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 14, 1932)
lite OREGON STATESMANSale-,'' Ohegon, laay-!ir6rningdet1er i 4 ..32-
(s .Variable; Quality Said
Fairly Good, Over Half
ihie final or post-harreat report
on 1932 Oregon hop production as
or October 1, .hows an arerago
yield lower than was anticipated
earlier in the season. The final
ligure for. California shows no
change from the forecast a month
ago, but; the Washington crop
turned out somewhat better than
was expected last month. ;
Oregon . hop yields were- ex
tremely yariable. At harvest time
it was found "that hops were Tery
spotted In regard to both size and
weight. In some yards, although
they did not reach a satisfactory
else, they were light and fluffy,
while In other yards the hops
: were small, resembling baby hops
Late training resulted in a short
age of Tine growth bnt the crop
on the Tines that did grow was
fair to good. The damage result
Ing from downy mildew, lice and
early cold weather was also ex
tremely variable, ranging from
practically none to OTer 50 per
cent. Later favorable weather re
duced the mildew damage pros
The Quality of the Oregon crop
this year is fairly good with only
slightly more than a third grad
ing choice and over one-half grad
ing prime, the rest falling into the
. Pnggles Yield Poorest
Of the three leading varieties
In Oregon, Fuggles yielded the
poorest with Early Clusters next
and Late Clusters turning out the
best on the average. Yields ranged
from 200 pounds to 2000 pounds
The average yield per acre, as
estimated for Oregon, is 950
pound or a total production of
14,725,000 pounds, subject to re
vision In December. This is a de
crease of 275,000 pounds from the
estimate of a month ago and
compares to 19,430,000 pounds
last year and the five-year aver
age (1924-128) of 15,841,000
The increased production In
Washington and California is not
sufficient to offset the decrease
in the Oregon crop, and as a re
sult the United States production,
all f which comes from the three
Pacific coast states, shows a de
crease of 537,000 pounds from
last year and a decrease of 4,
959,000 pounds from the five-year
average of 192 4-19 2 8 inclusive.
CORVALLI3. Ore., Oct. 13.-
(AP) Final cleanup of prune
drying operations confirmed early
predictions of a northwest crop in
which sizes are large and Quality
hieh, it is stated in today's gov
ernment wire report reviewed by
the TJ. S. D. A. bureau of agri
cultural economics cooperating
with the O. S. C. extension ser-
ice. Many acreages of light pro
duction and small sizes were not
harvested, so that sizes of 40s and
This prevalence of large sizes
Is causing shippers to forsee nec
essity of developing domestic
markets, as foreign outlet Is more
for the smaller prunes.
All growers adequately financed
are' holding prunes for possible
future advances in prices over the
present cash figures of from 2 to
24 cents according tr size. A fair
volume of cash advance business
Is reported, especially from Polk
and Douglas counties where final
returns will be computed at the
end of the season on a pool basis
Western Oregon and Washing
ton harvested practically no fresh
prunes except for local markets
while in the Yakima and Walla
Waua-Mllton districts almost no
drying was done. As much as 10,
000 tons were being abandoned
there on the trees.
Latest cable advice, from France
are that the crop estimates there
are betas lowered as a result of
unfavorable harvest weather.
Series Grain Thefts
BETHANY, Oct. 13. Grain
thefts hare been reported in this
neighborhood for the past three
weeks. Particularly hare the M.
O. Ounderson farm, on which L.
A. Schacht is employed, and the
Hans Johnson farms been bother
ed. Ten sacks of wheat and 2S
bushels of oats hare been report
ed stolen from the Gunderson
Just how much grain was re
mored from the Johnson farm
was not stated in the report. State
police are now inrestlgating the
raiDAY, OCTOBEX 14 .
SOW Portland 920 Kc.
. e:40 lirt. Ekeelt' Better English talk.
R:15 Little Orphan Annie. NBO.
S:45 -Crossents from the Los ot the
:30 Cooking schooL
to:oO Martha Heads society.
10:15 Ariest trio, SBO.
to :30 -Woman's Msgasine of ton Air.
( 1 :45 An a Lee Snyder.
13:15 Western 7am ad Hoot hear.
1:00 Kelly' salon orchestra.
1;45 Ores- recital.
S: 30 Mrs. Sk eels' Better -agUsh talk.
8:00 Ten Time Bnxaar.
8:45 Pay Prsser'a Stndlo Party, SBC.
4:15 Royal Vagabonds, NBO.
8 :00 Stringwood ensemble, NBO 8T.
8:30 Sanson Islander. -
8:00 Tlrts Nlrhter. NBO. .. .
. T:00 Paal Whitemnn's Chieftains NBO.
T:45 Kelly's salon reheetrn.
1:00 Amos 'n Andy, NBC,
8:45 8mring Visitor.
10:15 Football rally, NBO.
', ICOtSr Portland 8(0 X.
S:00 KOIN's Klock.
f:5 Organ concert. ,
8:30 Oolden Melodfe. -9:15
Hsrrod's orchestra, CBS.
8:30 Betty Crocker.
DRIED PRUNE SIZE
AND QUALITY HIGH
Apples show greater
Increase of 6,000,000
': .Bushels on Last
CHICAGO, Oct. 13. (AP) -Outdoing
the season low price rec
ord for all deliveries, wheat today
paralleled bearish action of se
curities and responded to reports
ot heavy rains in Argentina.
Stop loss selling of wheat was
witnessed 1b the late transactions.
World'a available stocks of wheat
showed 21,047,000 bushels In
crease for the week, making the
total 435.000,000 bushels against
429,000,000 a year ago, exceeding
for the first time in months the
amount in sight last year.
Wheat closed shaky at about
the day's bottom, 1-1 under
Tuesday's finish, corn -l down,'
oats - oft.
Today's closing quotations:
Wheat: December, 484 -U;
May 53: July, 54-.
Corn: December, 26-;
31; July, 32. ,
Oats: December, 15;
18; July. 18.
P02TLAND. Ore. Oct. 13. (AP)
Produce exchange, net -prices: Bntter,
extras 31c, standards 20 He, prune firsts
30c. firsts le. Eggs, tres extras sec,
fresh mediums 32c.
PORTLAND. Ore.. Oct. 13. (AP)
Wheat Open High Low Close
May ..5 6S 52 52
December 'i 49 y, 4b 49
Cash wheat Big Bend bluestem 55;
soft white 46 H; hard winter 46; north
ern spring, western white 4o H I western
Oats No. 3 white 817.
Corn No. 2E yellow 81923.
MiHruo Standard $18.50.
POKTLAND. Ore.. Oct 13. (AP)
Csttte Receipts 50, calves 10; weak.
Steers. 6O0-90O pounds, medians 84
5.25, common $2.50-4; 900 to" 1100
ponnds. medium. 94 - 9.85, common
$2.50-4.25; 1100-1300 pennds, medium
$4-5. Heifers, 550 to In ponnas. me
dium $3.25-4.25, common $2.25-3.25.
Oows, CAM, $2-8; low cutter and cut
ter, $1-2. Bulls, yearlings excluded,
rood an choice tneet.t, si-z.io; euner,
common and medium, $1.50-2. Veal
en, milk fed. good and choice, $5-6;
medium, $3.75-3; cull ana common, a-
3.75. CsWes. 250-500 ponnds, good and
choice. $3.75-5.50; common and medium,
Hogs Receipts. 230 : stesay.
Light lights. 140-160 pounds, good snd
choice. $3.25-4. Lightweights. 160-180
pounds. $3.83-4; 180-200 ponnds, $3.85-
4. Mediant weight, -'JU to ssu poena s.
$3.25-4; 220 to 250 pounds. $3-3.85.
Heavyweights. 250-290 pounds, $2.85
3.75: 290-350 pounds. $2.75-3.50. Pscking
sows, 275-500 ponnds. medium and good,
$2.50-3. reeders-stoekers, 70-130 pounds,
good and choiee, $3-3.75.
Slaughter sheep ana ismos receipts
Lambs, 90 ponnds down, good and
choice, $4.25-4.50; medium. $3.50-4.25;
all weights, common, $2.50-3.50. Year
ling wethers, 90-110 pounds, medium to
choiee. $1.25-2.85. Ewes, 120 pounds,
medium to choice, 75c-$l: 120-150
pounds, medium to choice, 75c-$l; all
weights, cull to common, 50-75e.
POETLAKD. Ore.. Oct. 13. AP)
Batter Prints. 92 score or better, 23
24e; standards. 22-23c.
Egga Pacific Poultry Producers' sell
ins prices; fresh extras 26c, standards
24c, modioas 22c, pullets 16c.
Coon try sseats Selling price, to re
tailers: conntrr -killed hoes, belt botch
ers, mder 150 pounds, 5-6c; vealers, ,
80-100 pounds, BH 9c; lambs 9-0 He,
rearliars Se. fceavy ewes 2li-3c. csnner I
cows 8e balls 4V-5c.
Nats Oregon walnuts 1519c, pea
nuts 10c, Eraiils 12-14c, almonds 15-lSc,
filberts 20-22e. pesns 20c.
Casesra bark Baying price 1932 peel.
Hons Nominal. 1922. 1316c pound.
Bntterfat Direct to thinners, station.
16e. Portland delirery price, churning
cream 18-20e Bound, sweet cream higher.
Live poultry Net baying price; heavy
hens, colored. 4U pounds. 14e: do me
diums lie; lights 9c; springs colored,
10s; at! weights, white, 13-1 6c; old roos
ter tf Tnrk Pekln- 10-llc.
Onions Selling price to retailers; Oro
goa, 70 75e cental; Walla Walla, 50-60c
cental; Yakima 60-65c cental.
Pots toes Local. 75e oranee box; Des
chutes Gems $1-1.10; Yakima Gems 75
Wool 1932 clip, nominsl; Willsmette
Tallev, 1215c pound; eastern Oregon,
Hs- Bavin price from producer; al-
falfa 812-12.50 ton. clorer 59 9.50, esst-
ern Oregon timothy 817-17.50, osts and
PORTLAND, Ore.. Oct. 13. (AP)
Apples Jonathans, fsce snd fill. 60e;
Winter Bananas. 40c: BpiUenbergs, 60-
70c jumble pack ; other Tarieties, 30-40
box. ' "
Turnips New, 20-S0c dozen bunches.
Beets New crop, SOe deien bunches.
Carrots Bundled. 15e doien.
' Onions Oregon 65-75c ssek, Yakima
60-70C, boilers 60c.
Radishes Kew crop lc doien euaenes.
Csbbace Local, new and The Dalles,
50-60e crate; red 70 75c cantaloupe crate.
Squash Danish. 50c cantaloupe crate;
Hubbard 1-1 He pound. Harblehead IVio.
Pens Coast 3-5 He pound.
Beans Green. H4-1H pound, yellow
ft. a shall - lima 40e lnr.
Celery Jumbo, aoc ooien; nearn, lo
cal, 65-75e dosen bunches.
encumbers Table six 25c, picking aw- i
Ptani. -Italian nranes. 20-230 DOX.
Pe-phna Elbertas 10-20C. J. H. Hale
15-20e. Orange Clings 40-55e, Sslwsy 80-
50c box. .
r.nt. lnnn Mc Minn Til 10 Hl.io-I.-O.
Ormud Titnd P0e-81: tnus-toelont T0-75.
Tomataea No. 1 SOe box. o. - lu-ioc
Pumpkin No. 1 rrd. 00 x
Pni.K.1 T.wfcJ 40e lor.
Cauliflower No. 1 85-40 crate. No. S
GraDetK Concord typo. lugs. -O-sus,
crates. J0-85c; Zinfandels. SOe lag.
Btrawoerrie so. l J-i.-i craie,
ordinanr St. -
8:45 Columbia rerue, CBS.
10:00 lieorge Hall' a orchestra. CBS.
11:15 Colombia educational feature.
11:30 'Elisabeth BartheU, CBS.
11:S ColnmbU Artists' recital, CBS.
13:43 Alex Sealer, pianist,- CBS.
8 :0 1'esnlnine Fancies. DLB8.
8 :0O 13 Bar O Kaagera, CDLE8.
8:00 .ill Aaaeriean foofUaU program.
:45 lushing buUetin.
T:15 Knr Ac-,
?SO !ltwM the O-al Posts. DLBS.
10:00 fed IHo Kite's orchestra. DLBS.
10:01 Sil-ia'a Bornl Knights,
11:00 Vom Coakler'e orchestra, DLBS.
13t0 fek nnd Jill's Tarern orchestra. I
T.OAC CerralUs 550 Xn.
T:00 Kerning Meditattona. lod by Bar.
tsnroid Hsvim. ,
8:09 Idorniog eoneert.
10:00 )1M Kconomles Osberfsr.
!:& irarm hour.
3:20 t letter Healtk an I Losfer Life.
, :O0 Cat That Walked br Himself
' . Vn. U. Ellwsod Smith.
S:3 U Tsw Lik It Anthony Enwer,
4 lOO 1 1'ains -Market Teeerta.
7:10' 'Canning Chickon." X. H. Wis
" itnnd. -
, T:JO -:iss Xastitnts or th Afar.
8:15 4)hat pas olities.
8:80 :h PuBctioes f Life Insurance;
?roL 0. U. Xad-r.
WHEAT STOCKS GROW
Grade B raw milk,
co-op pool price, $1.28 per
(If ilk " based on. semi-monthly
Butterfat, sweet, 21c,
Butterfat, sour, 19c
rBUIT AHD VEGETABLES
Price paid to growers by Salem btyera.
(The prices below, supplied by Iocs!
grocer, sre indicative of the daily market
bat are not guaranteed by The Statesman)
Outdoor encumbers, doi.10
Hothouse encumbers. doi..IO
Beets, local, dos. .
Turnips, local, dos. ......
Green peppers, lb.
Local cabbage. lb top
Radishes, dos. bunches
,10 to .18
75 to 100
Onions, dos. bunches
Sweet potatoes, 100 lbs.
Celery hearts; dos.
Local celery, dos.
Sweet corn, dos. ,
Spinach, crate -
Pears. bm local '
Siring beans, lb.
.05 to .07
Onions; Walla Walla
Onions, Labiah, 35 lbs.
Seedless grapes. Calif, (wholesale)
lee cream meiens
Pickliar onions (wholesale)
Danish squash, dos.
ocal muakmelons, lb.
Huckleberries, retail, Ib.
rials grape ,
Isles of Pine grapefruit, retail 3 for .25
Caoliflower, No. 1, erate-
Top. 1932. Ib.
Top. 1931, Ib.
12 and .14
QAXH AVD HAT
Wheat, western red -
White. No. 1 50
Barley, ton. top m
Oats, white, ton ; 15.00
Oats, gray, ton. top 16.00 to 19.00
Hay. buying prices
Oats sad retell, ton T.OO to 7.50
Alfalfa, valley, 1st eutting8-.00-10.00
Lambs, top - oi
Hogs, first enU : 8.50
Stesrs 03 to .04
HERE'S WHAT HAPPENED Wfyij ! I ST- Ar rTC 57 I I YXVVVJVWE1L. BLAST ME. MJJDS'I I KNOW !LM P- I
YES, I CfM HERE Z
TO VrJRUE r BOOK )
LITTLE ANNIE ROONEY
GEE, X W:VE S3W gOCH KflCC TMIKK33
MRS. MEAMV SOUGHT
OUGHTA BC AWFUL HAPPY
I fl A ir- -KEIA HI I emAaiirisTrif fei L -wr ----I . j. .
TOOTS AND CASPER ; - ; v ';mspcrinir Campaign' - By JIMMY MURPHY
tLSbr, YcV. I r nrmiTrOU-rHTTHSilr jTVW THtN t4AS -iONS DOtXT KNOW . if'- " llDOU I
He KNOWS SOMETHING 7 TOBHBRU,MT. LnJII? cSt V ' iSnSli' f&i SStMlSST ( SISr ' I 1WCASPER
THAT 1NOULOMAKE YOU BUT m TOO 5KAKT tSSSSLfTM I 'fSS 7JBCTTnSi Vl 2FJ!l SuS - 1 l l0rt YOU FIND . TURNED
THE LAU-1HIN-1 "STOCK OP I TO VER LET ,MASH!HAJ,MS ' T-J JJJtlJP SS0"5 Q-5Ea V S:" J- THATOUT ? PALE AT
--.THET BUZZ 4CJSHY0UWJ5TMT -WTMC
UStalPWE ihsONMSl 7 pZ&rfiryrrf ! TELL ON MS COLONEL. ,a
:- -"-' x. ;.- v . . -- v-. . . , ., . "
( .'-! 1 - . a
- " r '
Hoga are Down, Mart
On Celery Hearts
Is Stronger,- , '
Greater activity la apples la
noted on the local market, with
price to growers ranging from 48e
a bushel on Kings to an eves dol
lar a bushel on Delicious Tarioty.
Spits are bringing SOe now, while
Northern py. Ortleya and Jona
thans are quoted at around 65c
Dressed hogs are down to 5c
Market on celery hearts la
stronger, with buyers offering 35c
a dozen, and the retail market
Jumped fairly generally to three
for 10c. Celery hearts have been
down to 5 c, an unusually low fig
Cauliflower offers run around
60c on No. 1 crates, and 30c for
No. 2 stuff.
SEED SHIPPED EAST
GERVAia, Oct. II Tha Asso
ciated Seed Growers Inc., a firm
which recently opened a ware
house here for the buying and dis
tribution of onion seed, has just
sent out its first shipment of 6,-
000 pounds of seed for a point in
Another shipment is scheduled
to leave for New Jersey soon. J. 1.
Banik, the manager, says ha hopes
to do a hundred thousand dollar
business during his first year here
and to increase to several times
that amount In following -years.
He says there are only 100 acre
of onion seed grown between Ger-
vais and Salem and la working to
increase the acreage to 1,000.
MONMOUTH. Oct. IS These
officers were elected to serve the
Intermediate Christian Endeavor
for thft eomlnr Tear at the Evan
gelical church: Dorothy Rydell,
president; Herbert Moreland,
vice-president; Esther Bracken,
secretary; Marlon Lonsberry,
treasurer. Twila Tittle Is superin
tendent ot the group.
Dressed veal, top
U .02 U
Sure. YrX KuH WSV 4eA.)
V4B GOT LOTSA T y
FO AAE-1.GU.S9 X
- BT I.VIST AIHT
PORTLAND, Oct! 1J -(AP)
There Is no change for the day la
butter market tracing . here or
generally along the? coast. There
U a declining production volume
reported at most points. Storage
stoekg aro moving ot rapidly.
Trading In the egg market Is
generally steady but there Is a no
ticeable effort on the part of stor
age interests to e.uit high for
fresh stock and press the sale ot
ice house goods. I
While the extreme! price on Til
lamook association fcheese is be
ing rigidly maintained, prices aro
showing a, wide spread for most
Taklma is not sure whether it
wants to dig its potatoes or leave
them In the ground 'according to
word brought br R&y Ryan ot
Pacific Fruit. The situation is ex
tremely sluggish and week there,
Trade in onions is msrklng
time insofar as Willamette valley
offering, are concerned but Tak
lma is flooding thai local trade
with Its wants, and then even
more. Prices are inclined to
Notes of wholesale trading:
Local brussels sprouts aro be
ing offered at $1 bex. Demand
Country killed hogs are weaker
but ealres and lambs aro about
Extreme Quality some grown
lettuce Is offering mostly 16o
crate with some selection. hard
as cabbage at JQc. i
NEW YORK. Oct. IT. (AP)
After a gesture ot firmness in the
first hour, stocks slid off today.
With cotton and wheat again
lower the latter made new mini
mams tor the season and bonds
wishy-washy, share traders found
no leadership from other markets.
Weakness of American Tele
phone, which was down nearly i
points at one time, ; Imposed a
drag on the share list, although
other departments suffered from
the absence of much support.
Short covering Just before the
eloso generally redueed spreads
between the day's ' lows and
Tuesday's final quotations. TJ. S.
Steel issues were each oft 2 net.
Allied Chemical 4, Case 2, Un
ion Pacific 2 , Consolidated Gas
1. Chrysler 1 and General
STACKS SLIDE III
Fill GESTURE EK
"Cunning: True to Form'
rve fMWKfs wMcrto to
ROftf-tTHfc 5erS AtAO.
UrA0e0 HtRe FIFTEEN
VER AbO- LOST
MV PEcACIL THE FIRST
DAtf AKO WME BEEM
IT EVER SINCt
frSZ. tnm rrmmn a SvwKrai. Ml, :'
"Sirs. Sfeany's Difficult Role
MRS. MCAKIV 5V IM J4
HElC?E$S-. AfcT I. GOT KJOX3 AT
OF MOJEV TO By AWV-
X EXV-BUT T
Motors about a point, - Rails on
the whole "were soggy, nothwith
staadbrg - Indications that last
week's loadings had risen slightly
aooyo the previous total. -
The market's decline, averaging
1.7 points, cancelled about halt ot
what , had been gained In Tues
day's rally, although at their lows
prices had lost nearly all of that
advance. Transactions totaled ly
' Easing money markets provid
ed' ths day's ehlet point ot In
terest. The stock exchange money
desk caused a surprise by posting
a 2 'per cent call loan renewal
rate, the lowest since May, HSl,
and Umo money brokers revised
Shorter maturities .down to 1 per
The Canadian department ot
agriculture estimated the apple
crop October 1, at 9,500,000 bush
els, British Columbia 4.400,000
bushels. Nova Scotia 2,300,000
bushels, Ontario 100,000 bushels.
Quebec and New Brunswick 100,-
Fruit is above average, color
fair to good. Decrease -over Sep
tember 800,000 bushels, all of
which occurred in Nova Scotia
where severe wind storm occur
red. Monmouth Farmers
Sending Stock to
MONMOUTH, Oct. IX A num
ber of farmers, long-time exhibit
ors at the Pacific International
Livestock show in Portland, will
leave Friday with a string of
stock to exhibit again this year.
from October IB to 22. All the
farmers exhibiting took prise rib
bons at the state fair. O
The. farmers taking stock up
Friday are: MeCaleb Brothers,
Romney sheep; L. E.
Angora goats; McRae
Romney sheep and Angora goats;
Riddle Brothers, Cotswold and
Lincoln sheep; Angora goats,
short and long wool; and E. T.
Evans, Percheron horses.
For the last several years. Polk
county exhibitors hsve had the
only goats at the International.
TAKE OVER POOL HALL
SILVERTON, Oct. IS Allen
Porter and Cliff McEwan have
been employed by John Rudd,
who recently took over the Club
pool halL Porter will have charge
of the tables, while McEwaa will
take care of the counter. The
Evans brothers, who were for
merly employed at the club, will
open a new lunch counter In the
Gem theatre building.
I'LL 60 TELL KING VOKO
TO GWE YOO ALL THE 60LO j
. THE "sTUHayi
Mt-TER 5Mrrr-TL.) Y
, 5WtlL VtOPllj
T TVe tvMGRtrrwci nr-n er mt. tn
UKE. TO BEAT TV SUUCNESS
f; i I I OGeSS 4EB UKE A PRINCESS - AND jT
X MER UKE A PRINCESS -AND
-WE. DOE5MT EVEN ThaNK M5
i.l WILL RITES
AURORA. Oct. 13 A. H. Will
member of a pioneer family, died
at the home ot his mother, Mrs.
Henrietta will, here Wednesday
after an Illness ot several months.
His parents were members ot the
colony although ho was born 55
years ago la Portland where they
were then living.
They returned to Aurora when
Fred Will, the father, entered the
mercantile business, which AUIe
later took over. He received his
education In the Aurora school
and la Portland where he took
business course. He served two
terms in the recorder's office at
Salem and the remaining years ot
nis lire was spent in the hardware
business retiring some four years
Funeral services are set for
Saturday at 2 p. m. at Miller's
parlors. Surviving him are his wi
dowed mother, two brothers. Fred
Will. Aurora; and Ben Will of
Eugene; Mrs. Exra Hurst ot this
place, and Mrs. Will Ehlen ot Eu
LYONS. Oct. 15 Mrs. Buck,
who is a national ' representative
and lecturer for the Women's
Christian Temperance Union, gave
an interesting talk on prohibition
at the Lyons Methodist church
recently. Residents of Lyons and
Mehama decided to organise a
anion here. Mrs, Floyd Boylngton
or si en am a was, elected as pres
ident. The first meeting will be
held Friday, October 14 at Mrs.
Grace Holford's residence la Ly
ons. Mr. and Mrs. John Winters and
family, who have operated the
Lyons service station and confec
tionery for the past two months,
have gone to Wheeler where Mr.
Winters secured work with the
railroad company as track walk
er. Mr. Winters was to begin work
Monday of this week. The Winters
gas station is closed st present,
but will likely be opened.
Dr. Riley Addresses
WOODBURN, Oct 12 Stu
dents of the commercial classes in
the high school have organised a
Commercial club, with officers as
follows: President. Evelyn Roch
es, vice-president, Glenn Tergen,
WE MOST tSOT L.T HirV
KH0W HOW VALUABLE
GOLD IS BACK QOft
THAT LL ITS 6000
FOR S BUILDH3
MATERIAL Hi GO
iri ANO TALK TO
KICK A DOO
GUARDI AM OP AM HES-EGS TO TCM
MILUOM BIS RtXlWTk nMlAR-f''
secretary, Helen Hill, treasurer,.
The club meets the second Mon- .
day of each month, and has an ob
jective engagement ot speakers '
that will help and instruct In the
work. Dr. O. P. Riley of Hubbard
talked before the group Monday
ot this week. . .--,
MONMOUTH. Oct 18 At a
city caseua held hero last night.
Dr. F. R. Bowersox. incumbent.
who Is serving his first term as
mayor was nominated for reelec
tion in November. For city re
corder, Paul Tacheron, incum
bent, was nominated: snd for
councilmen G. M. Partridge and
George Cooper were nominated.
Change Health Service
Since the reorganization of the
state schools of higher education,
there hare been important addi
tions to the facilities of the Ore
gon Normal school's health ser-.
la accordance with the plan ot
the state board of higher educa
tion. Dean Dillehunt of the
University of Oregon's medical
school is in control of the health
service in all the state institu
tions. Assisting Dean Dillehunt in
the normal school branch are Dr.
D. C. Reynolds of Corvallis, who
makes regular trips to Monmouth
during the week; Dr. F. R. Bow
ersox, the local physician; and
Miss Aileea Dyer, the health
In Aurora Bought;
Moved to Hubbard
HUBBARD. Oct. 18 L. E. Rat
cliffe, son ot Mr. and Mrs. M. A.
Ratcllffe, employe of the Molalla
Electric company of Aurora, has
bottght the Abe Loreall's wreck
ing yard of Aurora and is moving
it to his property st Hubbard,
formerly owned by the late L. A.
Beckman. which Is located on the
Pacific highway south of the
school house. Besides having used
auto parts for sale he will be
available for all kinds of wiring
and electrical work.
He Is erecting a shop on his
property and with his fsmlly will
take possession about October 20.
BLOOD TRAXSFVSIOX DONE
SWEGLE, Oct 13 Mrs. Wil
liam Kroeplln who was taken to
the hospital Tuesday following a
hemorrhage rallied after a blood
transfusion and is doing as well
as can be expected.
By WALT DISNEY
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