The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, January 31, 1933, Page 8, Image 8

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PAGE EIGHT'
JDirj IV. BHIEDWELL
.... - , . - V i.
IT AGE OF 70
President: of Amity Bank;
PaSSeS Suddenly; BUSI-
ness Career Varied
AM ITT, Jan. 30 John W.
Brledwell, TO, a native son of Am
ity and president of the Bank of
Amity, passed away suddenly at
Ala home here Friday evening. In
the afternoon he had complained
ot not feeling well and went home
- and later when Mrs. Brledwell
came home from meeting she
found him dead.
Mr. Brledwell was born at
Brledwell Station, two miles west
of Amity February 17, 1861, in
1880 he started his career as a
clerk In the Woodston store in
Amity, four years later he return
ed to Brledwell Station and be
came, manager of the Brledwell
- " warehouse which position he held
for four years, then he came back
to Amity and became the owner
of a general merchandise store
Which he operated successfully for
21 years.
In 1905 when the Bank of Am
ity was organized he was one of
the directors and the next year
became president of the institu
tion which position he held con
tinuously for 14 years, and most
of the time since. In 1928 he be
came associated with J. P. Allison
In the Anilty Realty company. He
was a member of the Amity city
council at the time of his death,
a, life long member of the Amity
Baptist church, always interested
In cirlc. school and church work
and took an active part in this
class of endeavor.
In the year 1887 he was united
la marriage to Miss Sarah Hen
derson, a member of another pio
neer family.. To this union three
children were born, all of whom
survive, they are Chester E.
Brledwell of Portland, Lyle E.
Brledwell of the U. S. National
bank of McMInnvllle, and Mrs.
Hope Forbes, of Montesano,
Wash., also an adopted daughter.
Mrs. Alfred Rudig of Garibaldi.
Oregon, and two grandchildren.
Also two brothers. Ed Brledwell
f McMInnvllle and G. W. Brled
well ot Brledwell Station.
His education was secured in
the public schools, Monmouth
Normal and a short business
course in a Portland business col
lege. IIS1UII
im MASSES
CENTRAL HOWELL, Jan. 30
S. Kaufman gave an inter-
eating talk to the pupils of the
upper room Thursday afternoon!
onhls experiences as a sailor on
a transport for 11 months dur
ing the world war.
'The pupils have just complet
ed a frieze about three feet wide
and 40 feet long of episodes in
American history.
In connection with geography
atudy, students wrote letters to
postmasters of cities In foreign
countries requesting that the en
closures be given to some boy
or girl ot the writer's own age.
Eveline Nafzeiger received a let
ter from Llnz, Austria, and Don
ald Kuensl received a letter from
Berne, Switzerland.
Training School is
Given MusityTreat
v
WOODBURN, Jan. 80 x The
Hubbard community band enter
tained the boys of the state
training school with a minstrel
show "riday night. This is the
fifth annual entertainment giv
en by the band that has been re
peated at, the school after being
shown In' Hubbard and other
places. Dr. deLesplnssse is di
rector f the band and Mrs. Co
ble de Lespinasse had charge of
the show.
LICENSE ISSUED
DALLAS, Jan. 30 A mar
riage license was issued Saturday
to Christ Hess, legal, wood deal
er, of Monmouth, and Wtlhemina
Krueger, legal, at home, of Can-
by.
Do you
Realize .
That Pacific Grey
hound offers these
frequent dally bus
schedules?
' From Salem to
'CORVALLIS. odafly
1 PORTLAND . . 15 dafly
; SAN FRANCISCO 4 dafly
i klamatb: FALLS SdaUy
Stamp! Round Trias
'Portland I,! 1.60
:Saa Francisco .18.00
DEPOT
; -v Hotel ffcsaiov
- Phone ftlBZ
TT. W. Chad wick, Agt.
DIES
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West Salem News
- yEST SALEM, Jan. SO Com-1
pllmeating Mrs. R. C. Curtis and
Mm A1a Ttavfa Vn 'V T. WHIaV
entertained informally one after-
oon wcently. Beside, tie honor
Mesdames Murray Wadle, Al U1I-
man, Loren'Howe and Mark "Wil
bur. The regular monthly business
meeting of the Ladies' Aid society
ot the Ford Memorial church will
be held at the home ot Mrs. Guy
C Newgent Wednesday afternoon
and the president, Mrs. W. D.
Phillips, is requesting all women
interested in the work of the
church, whether members ot the
Aid or not to attend.
Graduation Held
Graduation exercises were held
at a 1:30 o'clock assembly In the
F
INDEPENDENCE, Jan. 30
P. J. Peterson has taken the sec
tion foremanship ot the Southern
Pacific at Corvallis, and will have
under his charge 30 miles of track
between Albany, Philomath, Wig-
rich spur and Corvallis. It Is a
permanent assignment. Mr. Peter
son started work January 25, and
'moved his family there Sunday.
Mr. Peterson has been emnlov-
ed with the Southern Pacific for
29 years. For twelve years he
worked in various parts of the
valley, from Roseburg to Inde
pendence. He has worked In In
dependence for the past 17 years.
Before coming to Oregon he work
ed six years on the railroad in
Iowa.
The Independence section was
laid off last week. The man who
had the job in Corvallis Is ' aw
working In Newberg. Mr. Peter
son will have five men in his
crew, one of them from his erew
I here in Independence.
The other members ot the crew
here have taken 30 day lay-offs
in order to seek jobs. Edward
Moffltt has secured a job at Ya
qulna. Pierce Collard is
Superintendent of
Clear Lake School
CLEAR LAKE, Jan. 30. The
Sunday school elected officers
Sunday as follows:
Superintendent, Pierce Collard;
assistant, Mrs. Clara Girod; secre
tary, Maxine Beckner; pianist,
Miss Lunelle Chapln: librarian.
Neva Smith; treasurer, Alice
Massey. Mrs. Ray Smith was elect
ed trustee to fill the place ot Alex
Harold.
mm
HI
coi s
SECTION
TIT T
Well. I can't tell you
much of anything about
what is in Chesterfields
BUT I smoke a good deal, and I noticed that
they said that Chesterfield Cigarettes
were milder and tasted better; so I smoked
a package or two and found it to be true.
I also noticed that the cigarettes were well
filled, seemed to be the right length and the
right circumference, and burned uniformly
not up one side and down the other.
I liked the aroma very pleasing. I liked the
appearance of the cigarette the paper, dead
white. The package rather appealed to me.
I don't know exactly what it is, but I just
like 'em. It's about tie only luxury that I
enjoy; so I think it's all right for me to have
a good cigarette, and I believe Chesterfield
is just about the best.
Chesterfield Radio Program Every niht ex
cept Sunday, Columbia coast-to-coast Network.
The
old school building Friday after
noon at which time diplomas were
awaraea to Edna Rlffey, Doris
Thurman, Coranell Ferguson, Ed
win Maeri, Bill Thomas and Clar
enaa Baer. Roy R. Hewitt of Sa
lem gave an Inspiring address,
stressing the need for more and
better education and comparing
oriental schools and school chil
dren. A Jolly crowd of 10 persons at
tended the "hard times' social
held at the Community hall Fri
day night. Prizes for the worst
costume or best make-up depict
ing nara times were awarded to
Mr. and Mrs. Al C. Hemlngsen.
Walter Gertb, expert river dior-
nostlclan, anticipates high water
again, dne to the heavy snowfall
In the mountains, meeting rapidly
wun we warmer rainfall.
DALLAS, Jan 30 Two com
plaints were filed In the clerk's
office Saturday. One of these was
mat of the Monmouth Lumber
and Fuel Company vs. William P.
Nelson in which the plaintiff is
seeking to collect 8316 on goods.
unoaena Annette Johnson filed
an action against the statu in.
ausiriai accident commission In
V i - .
wiuca ms seexs xo collect com
pensation for the death of her
nusband which she alleges was
result of an accident March 3,
i3z, sustained while workinr on
a job where he waa protected by
compensation, in her comnlaint
she states that her husband sus
tained injuries to the brain which
caused him such pain and result
ed In despondency so that he
jumped from the Ross Island
bridge In Multnomah county and
was drowned.
The plaintiff asks that she be
given 30 a month from June 27,
1S3Z to January 27. 1933. or
total sum of 8210, which she
alleges is due her as compensa
tion.
Grapefruit Plants
Grown by-Woman
Of Scio District
RIVERVIEW. Jan. 20 Mrs.
Smith Holt reported that she had
six healthy grape fruit plants
grown from seed. One seed pro
duced two perfect plants, making
six plants from five seeds.
The Farmers' Union will have
a special open meeting Saturday
night, February 4. Everyone who
Is Interested In Farmers' union
and who wish to Join is asked to
attend. Each family is asked to
bring a cake.
UN SUES FOB
DEATH OF HUSBAND
wot if it a6 out
OREGON STATESMAN. Salem,
nuwnn aiuuuii
DIES; BITES TODAY
I n n l i
CHEMAWA, Jan. 20 George
Thompson, 19, passed away at
the Chemawa hospital Saturday
morning. He graduated from the
Clremawa Vocational school last
June. He was a victim ot tuber
eulosls. and had been a patient
in the local Hospital for the past
month. He Is survived by his fa
ther and mother, Mr. and Mrs.
Coquelle Thompson, a brother.
Coquette Jr., and a sister. Sin a
Thompson, all of Sllets, Oregon.
The funeral will be held 'from
the Catholic church, Toledo, at
10 o'clock Tuesday morning.
Ralph 8. Brostoi. associate
agronomist from the Interior De
partment extension office In Salt
Lake City, has been an official
visitor at the Chemawa school
the past few days, conferring
with local agricultural and dairy
employes In formulating the pro
gram for this department for the
eoming season.
Dr. H. N. Sisco, who has been
the physician tn charge of the
local Chemawa hospital for the
past four years, left Satnrday
night for Concho, Oklahoma,
where he has been assigned as
physician in charge of the new
agency hospital for the Cheyenne
and Arapaho Agency. His suc
cessor. Dr. W. L. Lockman, for
merly ot the Yakima Agency, ex
pects to arrive at Chemawa Tues
day of this week.
Bean Growers Get
Contract; Acreage
Lower Than 1932
WEST STAYTON, Jan. 20
The bean growers for the Ray
Maling Canning Co. met at the
office Friday night to decide on
what kind of fertilizer the grow
ers are going to use on the beans
this year. The order was placed
with Clarence Brown of Salem
The bean contracts were let
recently. The acreage is some
what smaller this year than It
was last year.
The pupils of the seventh and
eighth grade visited the legisla
ture In Salem Friday. W. C. Jen
sen, principal, accompanied them.
Political Campaign
Waged by Students
With Boys Winning
MONMOUTH, Jan. 20 A
great political campaign, waged
by the grade school children
here, has just come to a close,
with election ot the following:
Kermlt Roth, president; Fred
Sohlrman, vice president; Jean
LaRue, secretary; Bobby Blalre,
treasurer; James Davis, sergeant-at-arms.
A virtual girls slate was in the
.a-...v:s-'.v-v.'. -T
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5
V
Oregon, Tuesday Morning,
field, but was defeated, as re
sult of which the girls expect to
do some heavy campaigning ' for
the next election. " - , v
n BOB IS
f
WHEATLAND, .Jan. 20 Bur
ial services for Mrs. Susan Bow
ers, 71, a former Wheatland resi
dent, was held at Hopewell Sat
urday afternoon. She waa a grand
daughter ot Mark and Susan saw
yer who came overland by ox team
from Illinois ana locatea nere in
1247. She died at her home in
Eugene Thursday after one
month's Illness with pleura
pneumonia.
She was born at Wheatland
June 17. 1861. and was married
to Frank Bowers at McMInnvllle
June 17. 1883. two children, a
son and daughter, were born but
died with scarlet fever when
young. Mr. Bowers died many
years ago. She is survived by two
brothers.
Mrs. Bowers was a member of
the Christian church. Woman's
Christian Temperance Union; Wo
man's Relief Corps, Rebekan
lodge of Eugene and was vice
president of family association ot
Mark and Susan Sawyer of this
locality at the time of her death.
Burial was at the Hopewell
cemetery following funeral serv
Ices held at Eugene.
Jefferson Firm is
Lowest Bidder on
Two Highway Jobs
JEFFERSON, Jan. 80 Saxon
4 Looney, local contractors
were awarded the contracts for
two highway projects, by the
state highway commission. The
largest item for construction of
1.1 miles of highway roadbed on
the Clackamas river-Canemah
section of the Pacific highway
Their low bid was 267,514
Their other low bid was $12,
44? for the grading and concrete
paving of 0.2 and five miles
shoulder construction on the For
est Grove-Hlllsboro section of
the' Tualatin highway.
Chemawa Lodge Has
Annual Dinner Fete
QUINABY, Jan. 'SO Chemawa
Camp, R. N. A., held its annual
dinner event at the M. W. A. hall
Sunday night, when there were
present to enjoy the occasion, Mr.
and Mrs. John Ziellnski, Mr. and
Mrs. George Campbell, Frances
Ganlard, Robert Diem, Mrs. B. B.
McClaln, Mr. and Mrs. Lyle
Beckner, Mr. and Mrs. Bosten,
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Beckner,
Mr. and Mrs. Frsnk Matthes, Mr.
and Mrs. Will Mumper, Mr. and
Mrs. Clyde Harris and Mrs. Me
dia. V
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III
HOPEWELL
1
7p; i&r;.
Jartnary 31; 1933
SUH CIBEO S
PROBRAM SUCCESS
VICTOR POINT, Jan. 20 A
packed house greeted the mem
bers of the Salem chamber of
commerce . who entertained - the
Victor Point Parent-Teachers as
sociation Friday night. L. B. En
dlcott was chairman of the visit
ing 'group and introduced Dr. A.
D. Woodmansee'a " quarter : Dr.
Woodmansee, Dr. 8. F. Scott, H.
R. White and Frank Zinn, who
were enthusiastically received.
Ralph H. Campbell, attorney for
the state industrial accident com
mission, spoke oa the-work ot the
commission and L. B. Endicott
talked briefly on the grading ot
motor oils. A short play "The
New Boss" by the school chil
dren, completed the program. The
play was based on a review of
current events ot the old year.
February committees, were ap
pointed as follows: Program, Mrs.
Daphna Hnnt. Mrs. C. C. Jones:
visiting, Mrs. J. O. Darby, Paul
Jaquet and Mrs. J. C. Krenz ; re
freshment, Mrs. Paul Jaquet. Re
freshments were served by Mrs
W. F. Krenz, Mrs. Phillip Fischer
and Mrs. Arthur Mulkey.
Pupils Entertain
For Lula Jasmer
1 .
Un C.Ve IJenartUrerthe ranks of the thin.
RICKEY, Jan. 30 The up
per grade pupils and the princi
pal, Mrs. Minnie Jocckel enter
tained for Lula Jasmer, who will
have to make her home at Am
ity. Games were played and late
In the afternoon luneh was serv
ed. Present beside the honor guest
were Mrs. Jocckel, ' Hazel Dell
Sheridan, Francis 'Flood, Edna
Hensel, Dorothy MeElroy, La
June Gesner, Inez Miller, Aylene
Beard, Mayette Gesner, Ilota
Miller, Margaret Spilde, Bobbie
Fiscus, Gladys Crabb, Virginia
Carothers, Mary Annette Court
nier, Neta Taylor, Hazel Magee,
Willis Horner, John Burton,
Francis Waser, Roy Taylor, Car
roll Dean - Courtnler, Edward
Burton, Billle Clearwater, Car
los Kenny, Harvey MeElroy, Ro
bert Fulton, Raymond Beard.
Sewing Division
Organizes With'
Mrs Cox Leader
TURNER. Jan. 30 Mrs. J. R.
Cox has been chosen leader for
the girls' first and second division
sewing group which will be
known as "The Sew and Chatter"
sewing club.
Officers elected are president.
La Vera a Whitehead; vice presi
dent. Nellie Savage; secretary.
Kathleen Sparks; treasurer, Ra
chel Riches; sargeant-at-arms.
Mable Lacy; pianist, Lois Gun-
HESTEREIEIDS ?
WoaaswosWfrv k weoasas"w ci i mm
V
v
'
ntng; song leader, Nellie Savage:
yell leader, Eleanor rarxs. uwr
dab members aro Fernal Gil
strap, Mary Anderson, Stella Bar
nett. Loralno Barnett. J .-
ciiu oi;;;;eb is
SUITED iOFJIEFIT
; LIBERTY, Jam : 20 Plans aro
complete for the chicken dinner
sponsored by the school to raise
funds for Its athletics and pay off
the remainder ot the debt on the
mimeograph. It will bo held Fri
day, February 2, serving from
to 7. Mrs. E. A. Free and Mrs. R.
D. Gibson have general charge of
the affair.
M. R. Forster and Mrs. Joe
Williams will have charge ot the
table arrangements. Mrs. Olden
and Mrs. Stacey have charge of
nrocurlns and preparing vegeta
bles. Mrs. Decatur and Mrs. Fos
ter have been assigned the salads
and Mrs. Dasch, pie.
Mr. Meyers, school superlnten
dent, has arranged two basketball
rames between the school . boys
and the first and second teams ot
the Woodburn school.-These will
be free to all dinner guests. The
school children are looking for
ward to a lot of fun In the addi
tional games to be arranged -be
tween the fat and thin men and
a similar contest between a quln
-
lit memo era oi me 110100 eco
nomics club of the Red Hills
grange spent Thursday quilting
at the home of Mrs. Roy Farrand
The club has done a good deal of
this work this, winter.
F
SUITED FOR TODAY
GERVAIS, Jan. 20. The fu
neral service for Benjamin A. Jel-
derks, 74, who died at his home
jast west of the city limits last
Friday morning, will be held at
the local Presbyterian church on
Tuesday afternoon at 1:20 o'clock.
Rev. H. L. Grafious, the pastor.
officiating, with the Hall mortn
ary In charge.
Mr. Jelderks was born in Free-
port, 111., December 19. 18S8, and
March 27, 1878, was united In
marriage to Minnie Welman, who
with six sons and four daughters
survive, as follows: Benjamin, Jr..
Herman and Mrs. Charles Vogt of
Gervals; Neus of San Jose, Cal.:
John, Ted and Mrs. A. N. Parsons,
of Salem; Alfred of Beaverton;
Mrs. Jennie RusI ot Magnolia and
Mrs. Christina Rasmuasen of Bad
ger, Minn. There aro also 25
grandchildren and eight great
grandchildren surviving.
Burial will bo in Bella Passl
cemetery near Woodburn.
O Vli,
HS
HEAVY SflQlV CAVES
VALSETZ. Jan. JO Thirty
nchea of snow caused cave In of
the largo. Cobb and Mitchell dor
mitory -used for the teachers. The
cock house at camp six fell
down dno to the heavy snows
which piled ap the past two
weeks. ,
Tho buildings fell Thursday. A
number of men worked several
days shoveling snow off roots
to " prevent loss of buildings.
Many buildings have sunk from
tho hevry -weight in many places
from ono to 12 Inches.
The snow caused about 23000
worth of damage- Horses and
sleigh were used to deliver milk
to Valsetz and at tho end of the
week telephone and railroad com
munication was shut off.
Hubbard Students
To Call Athletes
Vikings, is Vota
HUBBARD, Jan. 20 Tho Hub
bard high school student-body haa
chosen the Vikings as tho namo
for Its athletic teams. Crawford
Bates submitted the name that
waa chosen.
A ping - pong tournament has
been scheduled for February 8. It
will Include boys' and girls sin
gles, boys and girls' doubles and
mixed doubles. Prizes ' will bo
awarded to tho winners.
Major G. H. Schoof, world tra
veler, gave a lecture at the hlgS
school Monday. He brought with
him a famous collection of hunt
Ing and travel trophies and cur
loslties.
O Ot
I Bits for Breakfast f
o oi
(Continued from Page 4)
of proper care, tho wolves often
carrying oft goats and pigs."
- t
(The above extracts from Cor
ney's diary, nearly a century and
a quarter'old, give an interesting
picture of Fort Astoria (then Fort
George), and of conditions on this
coast, especially the northwest
portion, from 42 to 54-40, theaC
foreign territory, coveted, by foutj
nations it not five (Russia, Spain
the United States, Great Britain
and France), owned by none, and
soon to be under the joint occu
pancy of. two. Great Britain and
the United States; and prior to
the joining together of the North!
West company and the Hudson's
Bay company, under tho single
banner of tho latter (la 1811),
after which came Dr. John Mo
Loughlin and (1824-5) moved tho
commercial capital of the wilder
nees empire from Fort Astoria to
Fort Vancouver and carried oa
in mora regal style, with vastly;
Increased trade and an establish
ment that la all ways dwarfed tb
ono at Astoria described by Cor
ner.) tmeat MrmTosaooo Caw
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