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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 18, 1932)
The OREGON STATESMAN, Salem, Oregon, Tuesday Worn In sr. October 18, 1932
Fop ; Grange Members in
Fairfield Area;. Brown
And Hewitt Speak
FAIRFIELD. Oct. 17. -Arthur
Brown, state grange deputy mas
ter, and Roy R. Hewitt, nominee
for ' supreme court judge, with
their wives were guests at the
Fairfield grange meeting , Friday
sight. Both Mr. Hewitt and Mr.
Brown gate interesting talks. The
subject of Mr. Hewitt's address
was "Will the Fanner Become a
Peasant?" He pointed out that the
farmer must solve his own prob
lem. - Monday, October 24, is the date
set for a special meeting at the
hall when members of the Marion
County Tax Equalization league
and others will discuss the school
merger hill. Grange' membei -voted
to Invite Pomona grange to
meet with them Wednesday, Janu
The Home Economics club will
meet Thursday, November 3. At
tendance at these meetings should
Improve now that fall work is
over. Working out a winter sched
ole.wlll he the main business at
the next session.
' At the next regular meeting,
Friday, November 10, election of
officers will be in order. The serv
ing committee appointed includes
Mr. and Mrs. F. R. Nusom, Mr.
and Mrs. lAUyn Nusom, David
Moses and Mrs. William McGll-
The young people of the grange
will hare charge of arrangements
for a Hallowe'en masquerade frol
ic to be given on the regular so
cial night, Friday, October 28.
AURORA. Oct. 17 It was Mis
sion festival day at Christ Luth
eran church Sunday, Pastor A. F.
Knorr was assisted at both the
English and German morning ser
vices, by Pastor E. Jahr, of Baker
who spoke again in the afternoon
on New Guinea. Pastor H. Theuer
of Salem, newly returned from
Europe, and Pastor Rogan of
Monitor also gave short addresses.
A potluck dinner was served at
noon for the convenience of those
wishing to remain for the after
noon. A confirmation for boys and
girls meets each Saturday from 2
to 4 o'clock.
Will Funeral Large
Many friends from out of town
and this community attended the
funeral of Allan Will Saturday
afternoon. A beautiful Bervice
conducted by Rev. H. L. Graflous
and two vocal numbers by Avon
Jesse, brought comfort to the Bor
rowing" family. The burial ser
vice was in charge of Champoeg
lodge No. 27 A. F. and A. M. of
Canby, of which the deceased was
Pallbearers were William Xagl,
J. W. Sadler, Ralph Zimmerman,
Coleman Marks. Walter Grim and
Harry Ehlen. The mass of floral
offerings was a fitting tribute to
one who in life was a great lover
of flowers and had given many
hours to their cultivation.
Holds Card Party
To Purchase Books
SILVERTOX, Oct. 17 Mr. and
Mrs. Louis Klein were recent
hostesses to a card party for the
benefit of the Maintenance club
of the St. Paul parish school. The
Maintenance club was organized
early this autumn to secure books
for the school, as children do not
have to buy them.
High score at the. Klein party
went to Henry Deggler while Mrs.
Deggler received the low score
price. John Dombrowski won the
Those present were Mr. and
Mrs. J. Ehlj Mrs. Anton DePiero,
Mr and Mrs. Henry Deggler, Mrs.
Nlfik Radovitch, John Dombrow
ski, Elizabeth and Francis Dom
browski. Paul Radovitch.
Other affairs are being planned
! by other divisions of the Mainten
Goetz to Address
Teachers on Trend
SILVERTON, Oct. It Robert
Goetz, superintendent pi Silverton
schools, will lead the discussion
n the Modern Trends In Educa
tion at the first meeting of the
Teachers' association which will
be held Tuesday night. Miss Mil
dred Wharton will beJn charge of
The nominating committee to
arrange for. the new officers con
sists of Katherine Slawson. Marie
Klex and Irna Starr. Retiring of
ficers fre president, Harry Wells,
rke president. Florence Storey,
and secretary-treasurer, Elaine
HOVDE IS HOSPITAL
BETHANY Ole Horde, long
time resident of this district, un
derwent a major operation at Im
mannel hospital at Portland Fri
day for cronic nicer. Mrs. Horde
Is reported as getting along as
wall as can be expected, although
at first his recovery was doubtful.
- RICH FAMILY MOVIS
HUBBARD, Oct. 17 Mr. ? and
iCrs. E. P. Rich and family hate
moved to Molalla. . ;- j1 rv"
LIQUID TABLETS - SALVE
Checks Colds first day. Headaches
r Neuralgia ta 89 aaJnatea, Ma
laria la 9 days. ".
684 SALVE for HEAD COLDS.
-. .Host : Speedy Remedies
' -y Known; tf-srS
- - . i --
Be Continued Annually
SILVERTON HILLS. Oct. 17.
The first Silverton Hills com
munity fair held Saturday at tba
community and grange hall proved
such an overwhelming success
that the vote to make it an an
nual event carried unanimously.
At the afternoon program Roy
Hewitt of Salem spoke on law
and it's enforcement. Oswald
Wright was there as entertainer,
Victor Briggs "spcio briefly on
court and its procedure and Pa
tricia Maulinf? srng 4 colo. Mrs.
E. A.' Beuglt v.'as chairman of the
The grimge hall where the ex
hibition was held, was lined with
cornstalks. The farm exhibits were
particularly good and Alfred Loe
won first prize in the individual
Second prize went to J. D.
Drake, his farm produce having
been grown by Al and Ed Stark;
third prize went to Ira Loran.
.. The fresh strawberries . and
raspberries from ' the farms of
Otto BartelJ. J. W. McGill. L. De
Santis created considerable ad
miration. The art exhibits from
four of the schools were also par
ticularly attractive. The Bridge
Creek school, with Its four chil
dren, had a marvelous art dis
play. Other schools displaying
were Davis Porter, and Mountain
List of awards at the fair:
Strawberries Mrs. C. -P. Mulkey,
first; Mrs. C. J. Towe, second; Mrs.
T. Schantz, third. .
Wild blackberries Mrs. C J. Mul
key, ftrst ; Mrs. J. A. Reinhart. second ;
Anna Hadley, third.
Prunes Alfred Loe, first: Mrs. B.
S. Porter, second ; Mrs. William Mires,
Peaches Mrs. E. S. Porter, first;
Mrs. W. E. Parrish, second.
Pears Alfred loe, first : Ida Ben
son, second; Mrs. C J. Towe, third.
Tomatoes Mrs. C P. Mulkey, first;
Mrs. A. H. Mires, second ; Alfred Loe,
Raspberries Alfred Loe, first ; Lou
is Alexander, second ; Mrs. W. E. Par
Gooseberries Mrs. J. a. Keinhart,
first ; Anna Hadley, second.
Cherries Mrs. James Bonner, first;
Mrs. M. J. Peterson, second ; Mrs. J.
Olive cherries Mrs. C. J. Towe,
Loganberries Alfred Loe, first ;
Mrs. E. A. Beugli, second.
Beans Mrs. C. P. Mulkey, first;
Mrs. Anna Hadley, second ; Mrs. J.
T so harts, third.
Beets Mrs. Anna Hadley, first;
Mrs. J. Tschantz, second; Mrs. E. 8.
Pickles Mrs. E. A. Beugli, first;
Mrs. Anna Hadley, second ; Mrs. J.
Peas Mrs. E. S. Porter, first; Mrs.
E. A. Beugli, secorid.
Corn Mrs. E. S. Porter, first ; Mrs.
W. E. Parrish, second.
Catsup- Sarah Manlding, first ; Mrs.
J. A. Reinhart, second.
Jams Mrs. E. 3. Porter, first.
Jellies Mrs. M. J. Peterson, first ;
Mrs. J. Tschantz, second.
Preserves Mrs. M. J. Peterson,
first ; Janet Mulkey, second ; Mrs. J.
Wheat Straw,- John Tschantz, first
and second; L. O. Hadley, third;
threshed, Oscar Loe, first,
Oats Threshed, grey, E. A. Beugli,
Pumpkin C. V. Murray, first and
second; L. O. Hadley, third.
Squash J. Tschantz, first; J. A.
Apples J. A. Reinhart, first; Al
fred Loe, second.
Carrots Otto Bartell, first; T.
Walnuts Franfjuette, Nelson broth
ers, first ; L. A. Hadley, second ; seed-,
lng ; George Benson, first ; E. A. Beu
Filberts Barcelona, Alfred Loe,
first; L. O. Hadley, second: DuChilly,
James Bonner, first ; Alfred Loe, sec
ond; L. O. Hadley, third.
Prunes Green Italian, Charles Al
exander, first; L. O. Hadley, second;
C. J. Towe, third; Dried Italian. Nel
son brothers, first; Alfred Loe, sec
ond; green Silver, Alfred Loe, first;
Charles Alexander, second.
Beans Green Giant, J. A. Reinhart,
first; Alfred Loe, second; Mrs. A. H.
Potatoes Burbanks, bushel,
Clifton Hadley, first ; Netted Gems, H
bushel, C. J. Towe, first; Earlies of
All, H bushel, Clifton Hadley, first;
plate, E. A. Beutfl, first; Janet Mul
key, second ; dirbanks, plate. Chester
Maulding, first : William Mires, sec
ond. Grar.es J. A. rMith.ut, first and;
Maintain the protective; tariff on lumber. Ore
mills and putting more men at work.
Keep the gains agriculture has made under farm
marketing act, aid to cooperatives and other
Hoover legislation aljl prepared with advice
of Grange and Farmer's! Union leaders.
Keep the gains made by labor wages and
employment sustained by the Hoover agree
ment. . .
Support the CONFIDENCE In business recovery
now being exhibited. f vwry
Conditlons In the United States today are more
favorable than In any other nation.
CHANGING LEADERS AT THIS TIME-IS SURE TO MAKE
THINGS A LOT WORSE. ,
VOTE FOR REPUBLICAN STATE AND COUNTY TICKETS
fail Ai. by festMjMAjtaU Cptnl Cwmttte: T. C XDWti Oiiiaa. '
Fair is -
- - '
Success and Will
second; Alfred Lo. third.
Tomatoes Mrs. C. Parson, first;
Anna. Hadley, second; Kelson broth
ers, third. .
Pears J. A. R-iinhart, first; Alfred
Oak leaf i::tuce Mrs. A. H. Mires,
Green pepptirs Mrs. C. Parsons,
Cabba-Mrs. C. P.trsons. first
Cucumtwrs J. W. Magill. first.
Parsnips Mrs. C. Parsons, first.
Turnips L. I'sSajitis, first; Chester
General grouping Mountain View
school, first ; Porter and Davis, sec
ond : Bridge Creek, third.
Special school grouping Porter
first les-on in water color, Betty Jo
Murray, first; Cleo Bailer, second;
sewing cards, -Richard Hartley, first:
Virginia Bailer, second. Bridge Creek
fih pond. Donald Davis, first ; Kletb
Filer, second ; books. Lois Filer, first ;
Russell Davis, second ; stop sign, KJeth
Filer, first. Mountain VUw Projects,
barnyard, first: house Interior, second
sloyd. bookholder, first; dog second;
napkin, chicken first: rabbit, second,
Davi Projects, home economics for
breakfast, flraf manual trlntn knM.
er. first ; box. second : embroidered tea
lowei, urn; tea towe, second.
Mrs. I. A. TfarYtv 1 firm
on quilts; Julia Mires, six firsts and
quilts ' and embroidery : Mrs. John
Porter, four firsts on varlonS entries;
Nellie Thomas, four ftratm
work awards were won by Bohlta Par
sons, Josie Mires, Miry Murray, lint
J.- A. Reinhart, Pearl Porteri 'Mrs. Mil
ton Knauf, Anna Hadley, Versa Beu
gli Dorothy Benson Irene Beugli. Elma
Mulkey. Frances Porter, Maurice Ben
son and Mrs. M. J. Peterson.
LYLE THOMAS HEAD
WEST SALEM. Oct. 17 A
Hoover-Curtis club for this neigh-
oornood was organised Thursday
night at the community hall. The
organization was perfected at the
republican rally which was at
tended by 50 interested Toters of
Lyle Thomas, who was rhnsn
chairman for this part of Polk
county at the Dallas meetinr held
last week, was elected president
oi the Hoorer-Curtis club, the sec
retary to be selected later.
Talks were given by Mr. Graves
of Dallas, Mr. Taylor from Clack
amas county, and Mr. Thomas.
More meetings will be held In the
The attractive residence on
Gerth avenue known as the Lor
enz place was sold last week to
Mr. ana Mrs. Joe Raster, who
with their familv have moved In
and remodeling their vacated
nome to rent.
MOVE TO SALEM
LIBERTY, Oct. 17. The Wil
bur Smith family, living on the
Linfoot place the last two years,
has moved to Salem. Several oth
er families have left here In the
last few days: the Evans, Olsen,
Belgarde and Miller. Newcomers
include the Chambers, Spencer
and Went worth families. The lat
ter came from Gold Beach. Mr.
and Mrs. Ray Sanford (Winona
Williams) are leaving Eugene to
make their home in Salem.
Relieve all dryness and
irritation by applying:
M entholatnm night
OF POLITICAL CLUB
on the job
him by Hecrhtf
m ny c b
TO ENIEB COM
Series Benefit Dances Plan
ned by Waldo Hills
Group for Winter
WALDO HILLS, Oct. 17. The
Community club met Friday night
for tho first time this year with
A. A. Geer.ln the chair. Mr. Geer
snoke of a few of the ohfectlvM
toe the year. It was decided to
enter the talent contest sponsored
by Professor. Parsons qf the Uni
versity of Oregon. The secretary,
Edna Goodknecht, outlined the
various classes of the-contest.
The dance committee to spon
sor bene dances as well as so
cial ones for members, was an
nounced as Frank Bowers, Albert
Mader and Ferdinand Rue.
The mid-month social commit
tee announced a membership' card
party to be given at the clubhouse
Wednesday. October 18. at 7:30
Jerry Sailor and his entertain
ers from Portland could not be
present owing to illness, ko a more
or less impromptu program was
given. Mr. Fisher of the state tax
commission gave a resume of the
income tax amendment: Vesner
and Reba Geer sang a duet, ac
companied by Ruth Geer; Mrs.
Edson Comstock told a children's
story and the crowd sane the com
munity songs. '
After lunch dancinar was en lov
ed with Ethel and Edith Knight,
Mrs. Comstock. Ferd Rne. Albert
and Harold Liechty furnishing the
Haberly on Visit
Burnett Haberlv la visit inn &t
the home of his brother Karl.
Burnett went to Hood River arlv
In September to nack annles.
While piling wood a piece of slab-
wockI supped, breaking the third
finger on his left band at the
knuckle. While it is lmnrovlnsr.
he is unable to work.
K. O. Rue accompanied Rev.
Ernest Larson to Puget Sound
Thursday where thev are in at
tendance at the circuit meeting of
Lutheran churches. They will re
turn to Silverton Tuesday night
For Program; H. E.
Group Meets 20th
MACLEAY, Oct. 17 The pu
pils and the teacher. Mrs. Oscar
Baker, are planning a Hallowe'en
program which will be given at
the grange hall Friday night, Oc
tober 28. Admission Is free, but
a jitney supper will be served
the proceeds to be used to pur
chase things needed for the
The first meeting of the season
of the Home Economics club will
be held Thursday afternoon at the
hall. Mrs. Mae Patton and Mrs.
Harry Phillips will have charge
of the program and Mrs. W. A.
Jones and Mrs. A. Mader of the
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NORTH HOWELL. Oct. 17.
Twenty-one quilts were en dis
play at the regular grange meet
ing held In North Howell grange
hall Friday night when the H. E.
C. arranged the program and this
Among those who had quilts on
display were Mrs. Anna Dunn.
Florence Oddie, Gladys Waltman,
Mrs. C. E. Mcllwain, Mary Lou
Wiesnere, Mrs. A. T. Cline and
Martha Vinton. Designs included
such Interesting ones as "Road to
Oklahoma." "Tulip," "Wedding
Rings. "Sunbbnnet Baby and Ov
erall Boys," "Star" and "Rolling
Stone." Patterns In applique and
in popular magazines were also
Mrs. Florence Oddie gave a
brief history of each quilt and to
her goes the honor of exhibiting
the oldest pieced quilt there, made
by Mr. Oddle's grandmother in
Scotland. The beautiful quilting
design and work on Mrs. MSttle
Vinton's sunbonnet baby quilt was
much sdmired and the old-fashioned
silk and wool crazy quilt
shown by Mrs. Cline and made by
her mother, the late Mrs. George
Weeks, also drew attention.
A clever scene during the pro
gram hour was arranged by Mr.
and Mrs. Earl Harmon and af
forded much merriment as
"Grandma" read Items from the
"North Howell Dispatch" to
November 4, all day and eve
ning, was settled as the date for
the North Howell grange fair and
corn show, and each committee Is
to be responsible for the arrange
ment and exhibits In respective
Mrs. Dan Siddons
PIONEER, Oct. 17 Mrs. Dan
Siddons of Ellendale has organ
ized a Sunday school to be held In
their home at 8 o'clock on Sun
days. Mrs. Siddons is the superin
tendent and extends a special in
vitation to all neighboring chil
dren who do not attend elsewhere.
The neighborhood .women gave
a shower in honor of Mrs. Lee
Hughes Friday afternoon at the
home of Mrs. Ray Slater. Those
present were Mrs. Howard Coy,
Mrs. Ray Slater and Ma'xine, Mrs.
Roy and Mrs. Darel Bird, Mrs.
Lawrence and Mrs. Frank Dorn
hecker, Mrs. C. Domaschofsky,
Mrs. Will and Mrs. Roy Klnion,
.Mrs. Mark Blodgett, Mrs. Clyde
Robbins, Marie Thless, Mrs. John
nie and Mrs. Tom Keller, Elsie
Keller and Mrs. George Curtlss.
C. E. SOCIETY MEETS
ROSEDALE, Oct. 17 The
Christian Endeavor society held
its business meeting and social In
the basement of the church Fri
FOB CITY COUrJCiL
Petition to That end out; Le
. gion Post for West
WEST SALEM, Oct. IS The
subject of polities Is of consider
able Interest In the city of West
Salem at present. A petition bear
ing sufficient signatures has been
circulated to - put the same of
Prof. Clarence A. Guderian of RIv
ervlew drive on the ballot for
councilman for the long term. Gu
derian Is a teaeher In Salem high
school and is Interested financial
ly and socially In West Salem.
Lloyd .M. Hill,. requested,, to run
for mayor, declined.
There are numerous sugges
tions that an American Legion
group be organised here. It- will
require a resident membership of
at last IS and more than that
number are available. A meeting
date "to perfect the organisation
will 1e announced later.
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Harr from
Denver, Colo., and a couple of
cars of tourists . from Banner
Springs. Kansas, have been spend
lng some little time here. In the
group from Kansas were Floyd,
Clyde, Kenneth and John Barn
well, a quartet of brothers greatly
enjoying their western tour, and
Enoch KInched and Charles Oo
derklrk. Basket Social is
Planned to Clear
Balance on Piano
RICKEY, Oct. 17 Plans for a
banket social and entertainment
to be put on Friday, November
18, were made at the first meet
ing of the community club Friday
night. Mrs. W. D. Horner and
Mrs. A. L. La Branche wfll have
charge of the program.
Mrs. M. M. Magee and Mrs.
William Carothers will be on the
refreshment committee and Loyal
Sheridan and Hazel Magee were
appointed pantry girls.
The funds derived from the
basket sale will be applied on the
piano debt. The president, Ken
neth Sheridan, has offered two
prizes, one to the man and one to
the woman securing the greatest
number of new club members.
GUTS COSTS of GOLDS
Reports from thousands of
families prove that the num
ber, duration and costs of
colds can be reduced by half
with the new Vlcks Colds
Control Plan. Prove It for
yourself, as directed In each
BETTER CONTROL OF COLDS
raw tobaccos, in Lmckies
-ttliat's why ttfiey'ire
5 buy cfinest, the very
tobaccos in all the world
but that does not explain why
folks everywhere regard Lucky
Strike "aj the mildest cigarette.
The fact is, we never overlook the
truth that ''Nature in the Raw:
is Seldom lMild" so .these fine
tobaccos, after proper aging and
Jw to I?i?o;i?ecc ;
Ward Week prices present a genuine opportunity for
thrifty shoppers to save on today's and tomorrow's
needs. Ward Week comes only twice a year. It Is the
year's greatest merchandising event by Ward's retail
stores. Can yon afford to miss snch an opportunity;
PeiaiacjIlvaEnQa an .
KkTrryrrrrJAiJ I A
top and foot
Montgomery Ward & Co.
275 N. Liberty
i OS aescxiheA
-r . V
"j traphic Magazine. "Nature in the p
; Raw is Seldom Mild" and raw It
' woaccos nave no place in cigarettes, f
mellowing, are then given the
benefit of that Lucky Strike puri
fying process, described by the
words MIts toasted''. That's
why folks in every city, town and
hamlet say that Ijickies are such
inad'dgarettes.' rr ': . v .
five gallon steel drum
with pour spout
In your own
This oil is pamped from the rich
est Peaasylvaala pools . . . and
de-waxed to give jam perfect la
brlcatloa at aero temperatures.
Last longer voder bard driving;,
k r - T3
THE INDIAN RAH
"Nature in the Raw' at por
trayed fVlfJl CrlehrrrtJ n-rtl TimmA
inspired by that tvild, I
'w vj covered wagons
in the CoIotoAa dJJ
In tit KTntiml r.-.. t