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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (May 21, 1933)
The OREGON STATESMAN Salem, Oregon, Sunday Blorninjr, May 21, 1933
Sixth and Seventh" Grades at
Stayton Lead List With ; ;
10 Each v
STAYTON, May 20 - Heralds
of health buttons hare been earn
ed by the following Stayton pu
: plls, and will be awarded at a la
v ter date,; Principal T. J. Norby
First grade Ardath Wendt,
Betty Alexander. Second grade
- Mary Frey, Dorothy Titos, Fays
Larkin. Charles Mlelke, .Billy
Fair, Stanton Ryder, George SpK
eer. Beuiah Maisel. Third graae
J Bill Roberts, Lela Sandner, Bob
, Lindley, Wllma Pounds. Lenore
Heater, Betty Hunt.
Fourth grade Raymond Frey,
, Edward Mielke, Donald .Wooley,
Anita Mae Humphreys. Fifth
grade Dale Hunt, Georgia Mai
sel, Virginia Shelton, Vivian Wall
er. Sixth grade Betty Korinek,
.- Frances Pounds. DorrU Crab-
tree, Alrln Schmitt, Leon a Bur
mester, Alice Neymeyer, Frances
Nichols, Wallace Humphreys,
- '" Bobby Inglis Robert Kallam.
- !( Serenth grade Emma Jane
. Pendleton, Ethel ma Titus, Perry
' Shelton, -Mary Ellen MeLain, Gor
don Kendrlck, Gertrude Murphy,
f Josle Thorpe, Lois Pounds, Frank
'. Tobie, Edna Jean Robartson.
i Eighth grade Maxine CraMree,
Harry Stupka, Bill Sullens.
Exhibits of Work
Done by Pupils in
Dallas on Display
DALLAS, May 20. Exhibits
showing the work being done in
the various classes were on dis
play at all three of the city
schools Thursday. At the primary
building the exhibits were shown
in each class room and included
studies in arithmetic, spelling,
art, hygiene and geography. Spec
ial tables containing sand exhibits
were one of the feature attrac
tions of the exhibits and attracted
a great deal of attention.
A wide variety of exhibits were
shown at the Junior high building
as the work of the upper grades.
They included history, geography.
poetry, penmanship, spelling, hy
giene, art, arithmetic, poppy post
ers and samples of 4-H club work.
The display at the high school
was devoted to the manual train
ing and domestic science classes.
A large variety of ornamental and
useful articles which were built
by the manual training students
were shown. The domestic science
display was composed of dresses,
suits and coats.
I Bits for Breakfast !
- (Con tinned from Page 4)
lng to Great Britain June 15,
1246, on the ratification of the
treaty by the U. S. senate fixing
the International boundary line.
And why "1823 to 1843" as ap
plied to "earliest settler," refer
ring to Dr. McLoughlln? He was
a settler until the day of his
death, September 3. 1857, aged 73
years. He was more of a settler
after he resigned his position
with the Hudson's Bay company
In the fall of 1845 and took up
his residence at Oregon City, with
the intention of becoming an
American citizen, than ho was be
fore. He was thereafter a good and
patriotic American citizen, though
he suffered many Indignities at
the hands of Americans in his de
clining years, on account of the
bitter feelings, that hung over
from the days when he was mis
understood by both the British
. and the Americans. In attempting
to represent the Interests of his
employers while giving succor to
the men, women and children ar
riving In destitute conditions from
their plains Journeys, following
his Instincts of a gentleman and
a - Christian being above all a
man of character and of human
ity. All this was realized later
but too late to make his last days
happy . ones, as they should have
been, and which came to be fully
realized-by all honest men after
he had passed on; and amends
made to his heirs.
Furthermore, why "called gov
ernor of Oregon prior to 1843?
That means, of course, prior to
the vote taken May 2, 1843. But
that vote did not authorize the
formation of the first provisional
government. It merely authorized
a better organization of the pro-
' visional government voted at the
old Mission February 18, 1841.
and that day set In motion, and
which .functioned untlK July I,
1843 when Its acts were ratified
.and .Its functions merely contin
ued by. the new officers then cho
sen or their choosing confirmed.
Besides, there was no man call
ed . governor, excepting Dr. Mc
, Loughlln, until 1845, when the
first provisional government gov
ernor Geovernor Abernethy, as
Further still, Jason Lee. with
: the advice of Dr. McLoughlln, as
sumed and performed the duties
of governor, tor all but British
subjects, after his arrival in
1834, and, in : 1838. about to
leave to seek the reinforcements
that came with the Lausanne par
ty, on the same advice (that of
Dr. McLoughlln), Lee named Da
vid Leslie Justice of the peace, to
represent Interests In the country
other than British. . during the
period of his absence.
And the wording ; under the
painting should read, chief factor
of the Hudson's Bay company,
: for It was by virtue ot that office
- that Dr. McLoughlln, under the
egls ' of British parliamentary
law. was Virtually governor of the
' old , Oregon country, with, refer
. enee to both subjects ot that gov
ernment and to the Indians: even
, claiming and exereising some Jur
' Isdlctlon with reference to Amer
ican citizens and those of other
; . countries. . i
h LINDYS BACK
Colonel and Mrs. Charles A. Lindbergh are pictured on their arrival a!
Newark (N. J.) airport after a flight from Washington, D. C, where th
colonel testified in the suit of 'Mrs. Evalyn Walsh McLean against
Gaston B. Means In the alleged ransom hoax connected with the kid
naping of the Lindbergh baby. . The colonel is here shown as be shook
- hands with an old friend at the field house of the airport.
West Salem News
WEST SALEM. May 20 Mr.
and Mrs. J. E. Douglas were
Portland visitors this week going
for medical examination.
The West Salem Boy Scouts
made a very creditable showing
at the May court of honor, held
in Monmouth this week for Cas
cade area. Alvin Richar4son be
came a first class scout and re
ceived a merit badge, LeRoy Gray
became a second class scout' and
Raymond Griffin, Albert Richard
son and Earle Maynard all receiv
ed merit badges In tiremanship
School Budget Out
The budget as prepared by the
school board and voted by the
freeholders for submission to the
voters at the annual school elec
tion to be held in June, includes
for an eight and a quarter month
school year for general control,
including clerical help and sup
plies, 110; supervision, $990;
total educational staff including
supplies, textbooks $5388; Jani
torial service, supplies, lights, wa
ter etc., $1005; maintenance and
repairs $95; library books, $3;
fixed charges. Ins., etc., $150 and
Mrs. Laura Moss of Gladstone,
mother ot Mrs. Lloyd M. Hill has
been a guest at the home of her
daughter and family this week.
She plans to return home Sun
day, taking Mrs. Hill home with
her for a short visit.
Two Jolly surprise birthday cel
ebrations were given this week,
the one complimenting the natal
day of Mrs. Edwin Brock In which
a number ot matrons gathered to
honor her. Gifts, conversation and
serving of tasty refreshments by
Miss Lottie MeAdams and Mrs
D. H. Gilliland were features of
the day. Those Included In the
affair were Mrs. Brock, Miss Lot
tie MeAdams, Mrs. Charles L.
Dark, J. R. Bedford, Mrs. J. I
Miller. Mrs. Darrel T Bradford.
Mrs B. A. Shoff, Mrs Leonard
Burgoyne and Mrs. J. E. Thomas,
The other birthday .party was ten
dered Miss Trula Grant, popular
grade teacher, who was surprised
by a group of young folks who
brought refreshments and served
them at the proper time. Games
and opening of gifts were enjoyed
by Miss Grant, Dorothy Kaster,
Janise Woolley. Betty-Ann Lem
on, Marie Frlesen, Nedra McCoy,
Camela Groaso, Robert Newgent,
Jack end Winston Gosser, .Bill
Thdmas. Clifford Hill, Zeral
Brown. LeRoy Gray and Wilson
and Earle Maynard.
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Henningsen
are spending the weekend at Cor
vallls where they are guests at
Moving - Storing - Crating
Larmer Transfer. & Storage
We Also Handle Fuel Oil, Coal and Briquets and High
Grade Diesel Oil for Tractor Engines and Oil Burners
BOND LEDGER GLASSINE
. Support Oregon Products
- N Specify "Salem Made" Paper for Your
Of fice Stationery :
the home of Mrs. Hennlngsen's
brother, G.'V. Palmrose.
Committees working for an un
usually fine Children's Day at the
West Salem Sunday school to be
held on the first Sunday of June,
are for the program, Miss Ruth
Englehorn, Helen Gosser, Mrs.
John Evans and Mrs. Emmett A.
Dickson and decorations, Mrs. D.
T. Bradford, Mrs. Roy Flnster and
Mrs. Donald Kuhn.
Guest Lecturer on
Grange Program at
Union Hill Meeting!
VICTOR POINT. May 20.
An Interesting meeting of the
grange at Union Hill was held
Friday night. Several visitors
were present from Stavton and
largo delegation from Macleay.
Several of the visitors appeared
in the program, presented by Mrs.
H. E. Martin, guest lecturer.
Refreshments at the close of
the meeting were In charge of
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Heater and
Mrs. W. R. Heater.
The next meeting will be June
10, with the men furnishing the
program; Floyd Fox, chairman,
J. T. Hunt and Arthur Mulkey,
It was decided to again hold
the strawberry dance which has
been an annual event for the past
several years. W. F. Erens, Henry
Peters and verie King will be in
charge of the affair and the home
economics committee will arrange
for the refreshments.
DeGross and Son
Leave for Middle
West; Will Visit
LABISH CENTER, May 20.
D. R. DeGross and son Robert, left
by auto Friday morning for the
middle west, where they will
spend the summer visiting rela
tives and friends. The trip is be
ing made over the northern route.
They plan to take in the world's
fair at Chicago.
Mrs. Charles Hinds returned
Thursday from a visit with rela
tives at New Westminster, B. C.
She accompanied her sister that
far on her journey to her home in
Louise Tontz, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. K. S. Tonts of this place,
was among those to receive dip
lomas at the commencement of
the Tigard high school on Friday
AMITY, May 20. The ninth
annual May day festlTal was held
here, Friday, May IS. The sched
ule of eTeara were as follows:
t a. m., registration of guests;
to 10:S0, tennis matches; 9:20
to 10:30, room exhibits; 10:30
to . 11:30, coronation . eeremony;
12. lunch; 1:15, program In au
ditorium; 2:30, baseball game.
The coronation program was as
follows: Precession to throne;
proclamation, pirate pantomlne,
orchestra, pep girls, colored sing
ers. May pole danoe, and receslon
aL In the afternoon the following
program was presented: Latin
class play; F. F. A. awards; piano
solo; . girls' . hog calling contest;
songby Eleanor Maasey; speech
by Queen Ruby 1; guitar selec
tions. Queen Ruby 1, Ruby
Schmfdt; maid of honor, Roberta
Mitchell; attendants, Lois Vin
cent and Ruth Christensen; flow
er girls, Frances Zahler, Geraldine
Robbing; train beaer. Helen Jean
Girrard; crown bearer, Boyd
The baseball game was played
between Dayton and Amity. Amity
winning, 13 to 0.
GARDDEN CLUB SUCCESS
NORTH HOWELL, May 20
Home Economics members of the
North Howell grange who enjoy
ed the garden tour Thursday In
cluded Mrs. Martha Vinton, Mrs.
Daisy Bump, Mrs. Florence Oddie,
Mrs. Gladys Waltman. Mrs. Dim
ma Cline, Mrs. Anna Hynes, Mrs.
Lulu Wiesner, Mrs. Ena Harmon,
Mrs. Anna Dunn, Dorothy Bump,
Loretta Waltman, George Cline
and John Paulson. The group vis
ited ' gardens In North Howell
during the forenoon; had lunch at
jbJ U c) SaaU LnJ U LkivSK ,
,w m m m m sr mm a jr m ksbbs m. a w
the Bump home, then visited gar-
aens in the Haiel Dell district
and later drove to SUverton to
view' the beautiful grounds of Mr.
and Mrs. p. L. Brown. They, also
called at the homes' of John Paul
son and Steve Schmidt.- r
Brush Creek School
Ends Work' Till Fall
' BRUSH CREEK, May 20
Thursday marked the closing date
at school at Brush Creek with an
all day plenle and a short. pro
gram. A pot luck lunch was en
Joyed by school patrons at noon.
Miss . Margaret Giesik. who has
taught here for the past three
years will not return next season.
Miss Enga Goplerud, a local girl,
will teach. -
Keizer. - A quiet wedding was
solemnised at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Bert Bellea In Portland,
at 2 o'clock Saturday afternoon,
when Goldle ' Irene Weathers,
youngest daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Weathers, became
the bride of George N. Belteu. Dr.
W. H. Rogers, pastor of the Hin
son Memorial Baptist church, of
ficiated. The bride wore a costume of
eggshell chiffon trimmed in eream
lace, with accessories to match.
Her corsage was Cecil Bruener
Mr. Weathers accompanied his
daughter to Portland. Mr. and
Mrs. Bllleu will make their home
on the Billeu ranch near La
; Mrs. Frank Rinehart of Eugene
was a special guest for the after
noon of cards for which Mrs.
John Caughell and Mrs. Frank
Chapman were hostesses Wednes
day at the Caughell home.
Mrs. Mary Watson has as her
house guest her niece. Miss Mini
cent Steldlnger of Tillamook. The
young guest expects to spend sev
eral days with Mrs. Watson.
Sm 033338 SIX
j n . fy .-,
err fTa n nrv n
- Living Room Suites
Bridge and Junior Lamps
340 Court Street '
Melon .Patch No. 430
By Lanr Wheeler
Fruits of the garden gave their
names to old quilts. Somehow,
patchwork qutyts and gardens go
together. Certainly, old - time
qallters make us think so, for the
flowers and fruits In their gar
dens inspired so many of the love
liest patterns banded down to us.
To the average person, a melon,
though a delicious fruit, seems
a prosaic Inspiration for a pat
tern that is, It might seem pro
saic until she sees this- cholee
quilt pattern, where the melons
have grown Into lovely, elongated
ovals that are easily joined to the
contrasting patch. The "melons"
alternate In color, and the ad-
Many Dollars Worth of Gifts.
Every woman entering the
store at 2 p.m. Monday, May
22nd, will be awarded a use
Yua TJaExe ttEne Pi?nse
Dining Room Suites Bedroom Suites Sun Parlor
Chif f orobes
Joining patches also alternate, to
give a contrast. The small squares
add a touch of a third color. This
quilt has a simplicity and quaint
ness that makes it an outstanding
addition to any bedroom.
The pattern comes to you with
complete simple instructions for
cutting, sewing and finishing, to
gether with yardage chart, dia
gram of quilt to help arrange the
blocks for single and double bed
size,- and a diagram of block
which serves as a guide for plac
ing the patches and suggests con
Send 10 cents for this pattern
to The Oregon statesman Needle
craft Dept., 82 Eighth avenue.
New Tork city."
a f m m m srsi - rm m mmm mw
La Area Club is
,'An attractive" meeting, ' the
La Area 'club was enjoyed Friday
night at the home of Mrs. A. A.
Gneffror, with Mrs. Gueffroy and
Mrs. George Clinton' as hostesses.
pr. Marlon Follls and Mrs. Wil
liam J E. Moses held - winning
scores for cards. At a late hour
refreshments were served. -
Present were Mrs. Memo
Pearce. Mrs. John Turner Moses,
Mrs. Carl Andresen, Mrs. Paul
Flcke, Mrs. Margaret Montgom
ery, Mrs. Frank Rock, Dr. Mar
lon Follls, Mrs. Frank Tyler, Mrs.
Ernest Barker. Mrs. Earl 8. Mc
Coy of Eugene, Mrs. P. L. An
dresen and Mrs. Gueffroy and
Of interest in flower club cir
cles will be the announcement
that comes from Mrs. Jessie B.
Honeyman with regard to the edu
cational exhibit which the Council
of Roardslde Beauty will sponsor
at the Willamette Valley flower
show, June 2, 2. 4. in Marlon
square. This exhibit will demon
strate what has been accomplish
ed by the council and will ad
vance those things it hopes to ac
complish in the future.
No. If so, any kind would
do. That which you desire
is eye comfort, best possible
vision and to SAVE YOUR
OPTOMETRISTS, S3 Stat St.