The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, December 18, 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, Salens Oregon, Bandar Morning, December 18, 1932
PAGE THREE
SUITED TH U R SDAY
Looney Butte School; Church
Group Plans Watch
Night Service
JEFFERSON, Dec. 17. Fol
lowing is the Christmas program
to be presented at the Looney
Butte school Thursday night, De
cember 22, at S o'clock:
Song by school; exercise, first
grade; recitation, Millie Oleman;
drill, eight children; recitation,
Donald Knenzi; dialogue, 10 chil
dren; solo, Muriel Eulrlch; reci
tation, Louise Looney; play, "A
Tangled Telephone," six boys;
iong, eight girls; recitation. Lad
die Eulrlch; recitation, Muriel
Eulrlch; song, Woods quartet;
play, "A Christmas Disappoint
ment," Bessie Bainter and Evelyn
OulTin; recitation, by Eveline
Woods; play, "Aiint Jane's Sur
prise," eight children; song, by
school and audience; arrival of
Santa Clans.
At the business meeting of the
Evangelical Christian Endeavor
society held at the parsonage
Thursday night, it was decided to
hold a watch night service on New
Tear's eve. Committees were ap
pointed to make the necessary ar
rangements. Jefferson lodge No. 33, A. F.
A. M., has elected officers for
the ensuing year: George Marlatt,
worshiDful master: Robert Kelly.
senior warden; Guy Johnston,
Junior warden; H. D. Mars, secre
tary; E. E. Howell, treasurer;
Ray Reeves, trustee for three
years. Installation will be held
Tuesday night, December 27.
1
S
FOB YEAR SEATED
LIBERTY, Dec. 17 The regu
lar meeting of the Red Hilts
grange was held Tuesday night
with a pot luck supper at 6:30.
The following lecture and pro
gram was enjoyed:
Talk on the sales tax by Wil
liam Delzell; Christmas Carols by
the grange; pantomime "A Coun
try Wedding"; instrumental music
by Mr. and Mrs. Les Newton; vo
cal trio, Dorothy Smith, Esther
Heckert and Berchen Caldwell;
reading, Mrs. Cole; Christmas
carols by grange and pantomime,
"Wanted, a Wife."
The program was followed by
the installation of officers presid
ed over by State Deputy Arthur
Brown assisted by Mrs. Brown as
marshal, Mrs. F. F. Townsend
Chaplin, Mrs. S. H. Van Trump
and Miss Ethel Fletcher as bear
ers and Mr. Townsend assistant.
Officers installed were: Master,
F. E. Wilson; overseer, Howard
Zinser; lecturer, Mrs. W. R. Dal
las; steward, Edward Gurgurich;
assistant, steward, William
Berndt; chaplain, P. G. Jndd;
treasurer, W. R. Dallas; secretary,
Pearl Scott; gate keeper, T. N.
Abbott; Ceres, Alice Rodgers; Po
mona, Dorothy Browning; Flora,
Catherine Dallas; lady assistant
steward. La Verne Oakman; C. W.
8tacey, executive committee; Miss
Dorothy Beckley, pianist, and Les
ter Browning song leader.
LODCES HOLD JIB
nun
s
West Salem News
1 1 M 1 1 i i r
WEST SALEM, Dee, 17
Woat Salem is to have a musical
treat in the Christmas Vesper
service that will be given at tour
o'clock Sunday afternoon In the
Ford Memorial church. This de
lightful entertainment . will be
heard In lieu of the evening ser
vice that will be omitted because
of the continued lllnea of the
pastor. Miss Margaret Steven
son, director of religious educa
tion of the First Methodist
church of Salem is in charge of
the vesper service that features
the beautiful Christmas story and
sacred seasonal music.
Harry Hart has a crew of sev
en or eight men, who have been
digging hop roots, filling In the
time of cold weather by making
hop pegs. During the cold wea
ther the ground has been frozen
and the men could not dig roots.
Among cases brought before
the local justice court is that of
Edward Charles Wilklns, charged
with motor vehicle violation. He
was lined IS. Information was
filed in the cas of Era McKinse
and be was bound over to the
grand jury. Charles Rice, charg
ed with a violation of the motor
vehicle laws was fined 1 5.
Miss Mildred Gardner, a sister
of Mrs. Nicholas Brinkley of
West Salem, who Is now a teach
er in the public schools of Sck,
sang over the radio from station
KOAC Wednesday evening. Miss
Gardner formerly, resided here
and frequently visits relatives
here.
Miss Vera Stewart, who resid
ed here with her folks for several
years was married to Ray Rich"
ter of Turner. Both bride and
groom are well known here hav
ing lived here for some time a
year or two ago.
Mrs. Lawrence Filslnger, who
has been recuperating from a re
cent serious Illness at the home
of her mother, Mrs. Charles
Small at Alsea since Thanksgiv
ing, returned home much Improv
ed in health this week.
MILLS
DECLINES SLIGHTLY
SEATTLE. A total of 321
mill reporting to the West Coast
Lumbermen's association for the
week ending December 10 oper
ated at 28.7 per cent of capacity,
as compared to 19.7 per cent of
capacity for the previous week
and 2I.S per cent for the same
week last year. During the week
-231 of these plants were report
ed as down and 89 as operating.
Two hundred seventeen mills
produced 47,024,981 feet or 19.7
per cent of their weekly capacity.
Current ew business of these!
mills was 7.84 per cent over pro-;
due tion and 21.8 per cent of
their week! capacity.-Last week
production of these mills equall
ed 11.2 per cent and sales 28.5
per eent of their weekly capa
city.' Shipments for the week
were 12.7 per cent under 'pro
duction, t
Inventories, as reported by 144
mills, Increased 8, 4 3, 040 feet
from the week ending December
8, and are 27. B per cent less
than at this time last year.
Unfilled orders increased 8,
878.000 feet from the previous
week. New export business re
ceived during the week was 4,
085.000 feet less than the vol
ume reported for the previous
week. New domestic cargo orders
were 8,862,000 feet nnder the
previous weekj new ran business
decreased 1,I39,00 feet, while
the local trade deer eased S,82t
000" feet from the previous
week's business.
Visit of Wanderwell
In Monmouth Recalled
MONMOUTH, Dee. 17 Cap
tain Walter Wanderwell, whose
recent murder has made front
page news, visited here last May,
it is recalled. He, with his wife,
was traveling in a specially made
light ear from Argentine to Can
ada. Body of the ear resembled a
submarine in shape, and wooden
strips on each side bore labels
from nearly a hundred countries
which they visited.
M I
pluvemi
SILVERTON, Dec 17. Silver
ton Is planning a "wide open"
Christmas here this year. Streets
are being decorated, and in a few
days the huge 4-L Christmas tree
will be erected and lighted on the
Intersection or Main and First
streets.
A broadcast system 1 being put
up over which Christmas carols
will be heard on the downtown
streets at certain hours through
out the holiday season. The carols
and holiday music will be furnish-
ed by local talent. "
The newly-organised A slab it
sponsoring a home lighting eos
test which will begin Wednesday
and close Friday. The Ad elab and
the Junior Women's club are col
lecting and reconditioning toys to
be distributed to some of the lees
fortunate children of the aity.
Program at School
Is Set For Thursday
CENTRAL) HOWELL, Dee. 1.
Mrs. Grace Sehon and Miss Tor
hild Brauti, teachers at the local
school, are preparing a Christmas
program to bo given Thursday
night, December 22.
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Jaas bad
two sacks of filberts stolon recently.
FlIflEB-SOII FEED
WILL BE FEB. 24
SILVERTON, Dec. 17. At the
business meeting and "pie feed"
of the Future Farmers organiza
tion at Silverton Friday night the
group voted to hold its annual
father and son banquet February
24. The Future Farmers emblem
will be presented at the high
school assembly to the members
of this year's stock Judging team,
it was also decided. On this team
are Bernie Oas, Carl Schmidt and
Carl Loren.
The group voted to take up a
challenge with the Salem Future
Craftsmen for a basketball game.
The F.F.A s will hold a party
with the R. O. H. group next
semester, the former decided Fri
day night.
Bill Syphert, who recently re
turned from a hike to Oakland,
Ore., where he exhibited his White
Holland turkeys, gave an interest
ing resume of his adventures.
A committee reported on the
minerals found In various feeds
for swine. Eniz Rowland, a senior
at Oregon State college, spoke on
the relation of the high school
agricultural work to that at col
lege. Frank Bartoss of Woodburn
gave a short sketch on the Smith
Hughes work carried on there.
Special guests at the meeting
Friday night were Lyman Seeley,
president of the Woodburn F.F.A.,
Herbert Koenig, Joe Learry, Les
ter Wonipole. Harold Yoder and
Frank Bartoss.
A carload of Silverton Smith
Hughes boys left Saturday morn
ing for Corvallis where they will
attend the soils improvement,
drainage and irrigation meeting.
In the group were Harry Way,
Clyde ParsonsyTom Miller, Ernest
Erikson, Lyle Krug and the in
structor. Warren Crabtree.
FILLS CITY GETS
LI
am
Barrels Will
Aid Yuletide
For Stricken
SILVERTON, Dec. 17. Under
the auspices of the recently or
ganized Seth Parker club at Sil
verton, Initiated by the Loyal
Bereans of the First Christian
church here, empty barrels ap
peared on the streets of Silver-
ton Saturday morning. ;
City and county funds for good
will work have seemingly be- j
come exhausted and yet It is the ;
desire of Silverton Good Will
committee, organized two years
ago and headed by Mayor L. C.
Eastman to carry on.
The purpose of the barrels is
to remind Christmas shoppers
that this should be a "share and
share Christmas" and clothing
which can be made over or used
as it is and canned goods and
vegetables may be placed in the
barrels. The merchants, outside
of whose doors the barrels have
been placed, will care for their
contents and turn them over to
the Good Will committee.
Members of the Seth Parker
club will meet one day a week and
assist in remodeling some of the
clothing for immediate needs.
Silverton has been endeavoring
to create employment for Its own
unemployed and In return for
such employment the workers re
ceive trade certificates which are
good at the Good Will store, which
opened Saturday morning. It clos
ed down during the summer and
autumn months when there is con
siderable employment in the coun
try. Only local people are being
cared fcr in this manner.
Candy Bags Made for
Associated Charities
GERVAIS. Dec. 17 Fidelity
Lodge, Masons, and Gervais chap
ter, O. E. 8., held Joint installa
tion Thursday night. Monnio
Hauser of Salem, associate wor
thy grand matron of Oregon, act
ed as grand marshal and Mary
Sawyer as grand chaplain. Mary
Ashbaugh was grand organist.
Officers installed were Claire
Ellsworth, W. M.: Lucille Boos
ter, associate matron; Howard
Booster, worthy patron; C. M.
VanZayen, associate patron;
Mary Sawyer, treasurer; Pearl
Stevens, secretary; Clara Jones,
chaplain; Dorothy Aspinwall,
marshal; Viola Henning, organ
ist; Lucille Harrison, Adah; Ka
tie Sturgis, Ruth; Lulu Smith,
Esther; Laura Dltmara. Martha:
Lucille Aspinwall, Electa; Minnie
Allsup, conductress; Ida Mina
ker, associate conductress; Cor
nelia VanZuyen, Warder; Pierre
Aspinwall, Sentinel.
John S. Harper as installing
officer installed the following
Masonic officers: Chester Keene,
W. M.; A. B. Minaker, Br. War
den; Ralph Girod, Jr. Warden;
George Girod, Sr. Deacon; Blaine
Brown, Jr. Deacon; C. M. Van
Zuyen, Sr. Steward; J. H. Tum
bleson, Jr. Steward; Pierre As
pinwall, Warden; C. A. Sawyer,
Sentinel; Richard Harrison-, Se
cretary; J. E. Cutsforth, Treas
urer; J. S. Harper, Marshal; B.
J. J. Miller. Chaplain.
A. B, Minaker was presented
a Past Master's pin.
FALLS CITY. Dec. 17. Falls
City is blanketed in one of the
prettiest silver thaws experienced
here in a number of years. Sleet
and rain began falling Thursday
afternoon at 4:45 o'clock and
continued to fall throughout the
night, freezing as It fell, making
it just a little risky to travel
either on foot or In a car.
The play,- "The Attorney for
the Defense" presented in the
Victory hall Thursday night by
the local high school students
drew a large crowd. The four-
act drama parts were taken by
Norman Helgerson, Donald Clark,
Lloyd Goode, Hugh Heritage, Eu
gene Sample, Eugene Russell,
Catherine Hahn, Georglanna Lof-
tus and Esther Logan.
ROSEDALE, Dec. 17 The
Missionary society met Wednes
day with Mrs. B. O. Beckley.
Over 100 candy bags were made
for the Associated Charities.
Mrs. M. Cammack attended a
missionary board meeting st
Newberg Saturday.
The school child en are busy
preparin gthelr Christmas pro
gram which is to be given Fri
day night. The Sunday school
program will be given Saturday
night at the chtrch.
Holly Trees Pass
Scab Inspections
So May be Mailed
INDEPENDENCE, Dec. 17
Holly trees in the Independence
district were examined this week
by J. R. Beck, county agent
Eleven of the 14 trees examined
were without the holly tree scab
and may be shipped in the malls.
If desired. Those trees examined.
and were free from scab were
from C. W. Irvine, I. D. Mix, O.
a. Godfrey. W. E. Jewell, Z. C.
Klmbla. P. J. Dickinson, S. B
Walker. A. B. Mailand, Mrs. L.
Baldwin, Mrs. O. D. Butler, Paul
Robinson.
Inspection slips must be ob
tained from the postoffice.
rmr,n rx hospital
AUMSVILLE, Dec. 17. Louis,
seven-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs
Oravton Castle, underwent a ma
ABOUT YOUR EYES
Anything as precious as vision
should be treasured. Havs
your eyes examined now we
will give yoo an honest opin
ion as to your need of glasses.
W We Suggest
GIFTS
That you can buy at
SHIPLEY'S
For LESS than 50c
S;lk Hose
WH Gloves
tepins, vests
Aprons, Kerchiefs
Silk and Woo Hose
Sheer Wool &.rfs
For LESS than 1.00
Scarf Sets
Rayoa Pajamas
Ladles' Sweaters
-Gemiin leather parts
Slips, Combinations, paaties
roll fashioned, pare silk hose
For LESS than 2.00
Ladies sweaters
Blouses, parses
Cape skia gloves
Savon dressing robes
Children's blanket robes
Bon proof custom-made sOk host
FLATTER HER
VANITY
OIvo her one or more of
these Individual dresser
pieces, mirrors, hair brush
es, combs, puff box. Jewel
box, dolly glass tray, nail
file, buttonhook, shoe born,
buffer, cuticle, scissors, etc.
Sold by the piece at special
ly Tow prices.
CHRISTMAS
CARDS
St beautiful Christmas cards
4 envelopes. Every one dif
ferent, packed in a no
box at OC
Rayon Taffeta
COMFORTERS
Filled with 100 Virgin
lamb's wool. Radiant color
combinations (each side a
different color). Beautiful
corded edges.
Site 72x84
$5.79
SMART
HANDLES
Adorn these silk ajjd import
ed Gloria eloth umbrellas
for women. Plain or striped
covers.
1.98 2.98 3.98
B
ks
Fiction and Non-Fiction
Always the appropriate
Christmas (1ft. These books
are masterpieces and the
most outstanding books of
fiction and non-fiction pub
lished. This group Includes
some original copyrights and
several numbers of Blue
Ribbon Dollar books. Priced
at only
50c
IMPORTED
TEA SET
II piece imported tea set of
very fine Imported china.
Beautiful pattern in rich col
ors. A gift she will enjoy
the year
'round.
$3.95
RED CEDAR
CASE
with Gilt Edge Bridge Cards
Footed eedar case with snap
lock, i decks, bridge size,
fancy back
cards.
n
$1.00
POKER CHIPS
in mahogany finish chip
rack. Set tf
complete
$1.00
This Christmas People Want Practical Gifts
LAMPS FOR GIFTS
We offer an unusually large and beau
tiful selection of table lamps. Attrac
tive and reasonably priced pottery
lamps with parchment shades colors
to blend with the. furnishings of any
room.
$195
1
$095
m $095
OCCASIONAL CHAIRS
A gift that is sure to please. Any fam
ily could use another chair, especially
one of these beautiful multi-colored jao
quard velour ones. They are roomy and
sturdily built. Assorted colors at
$4
95
gggJanuary Mm
if
First Time at this Priee !
Nationally Famous
Chatham Turnabout
LA INI EC
Prlcstd opto
et$4t53 math
it 'TJ - r 5
ft mm IB
I A I A A
3 o9m
2 for 7.85
We're sold tztoasaods
these natkmalrr famous
blankets at their regular
price of $4.38. They were
great yahie then, aod now
at this sale price they're
nothing short of extraor
dinary. We want yoo to fed
the bixnrioaj softness of
these all wool blanket. See
the beauty of the combina
tion of Maid oo ooe aide
and solid color on the
otheri Notice the deep
font inch 9ttea binding
i i and more Chatham
Trnabogti arepre-shmnsr,
washable, and woven with
dooblethickneas, theySTAY
downy and ftnffy thru years
of serrice.
70 x 80 !rcti.
Pull bed flzt
100 Vfa-rjin Wool
RYiri I b I
,HOo,
IdVsjal Christmas CHI.
nuary
Clearance Prices
in December
We have too many coats on hand, and they must be
sold. But instead of waiting until January, as is cus
tomary, we have decided to clear them out now, before
Christmas, at regular January Clearance Sale Price.
This is your opportunity
to buy a fine fur trim
med or sports coat at
drastically reduced pric
es before cold weather
really sets in. And may
we suggest, they make
ideal Christmas gifts.
REGULAR $24.75 &
FUR TRIMMED COATS
REGULAR $14.98 COATS &
SWAGGER SUITS
REGULAR $9.98 POLOTYPE &
TWEED COATS
REGULAR $5.98 WOMEN'S
& CHILDREN'S COATS
$14.88
$11.88
$6.88
$4.88
Pare Wholesome
Candy
5 lb. box Chocolates
98c
2 lb. can Peanut Brittle
37c
Ward's Popular
Gift Assortment
1 lb. Box
39c
2 lb. Box
79c
0S 0
Jri Ljf Pi
Christmas Sale of
HATS
Felts and novelty hats in the smartest seasonable
styles and latest shades, specially nnderpriced for this
sale. Try theml Look your best in them! Recognize
their value! YouH be delighted, $1.84 & $2.95 values.
$1
(91
275 N. Liberty St
WARD'S
the gift store for all the tamily"
Phone 8774
Salem, Ore.
V
Jor operation at .the Doernbecher
hospital this wee.