The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, June 06, 1933, Page 8, Image 8

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The OREGON STATESMAN", Salem, Oregon, Tuesday Morning, June 6, 1933
Dr. Warrington Addresses
Class; Caps ana Gowns
New Feature
MILL CITY. June 6 The cul
mination of one of the most suc
cessful scnooi years m me nis
tory of the Mill City schools was
reached Friday night when "a
class of 1 young men andwom
en was graduated. At the same
time 25 boys and girls who had
completed the eighth grade were
given certificates. The -graduation
exercises were held in Ham
mond hall. For the first time in
the history of the school, the sen
Ion wore caps and gowns in
place of the usual graduating
A short program, consisting of
the processional march by the El
lit Ensemble, Invocation by Rev.
" Clyde Thomas, music by the high
school girls' glee club, an address
by Dr. W. E. Warrington of Ore
gon 8tate college, music by the
Ellit Ensemble, announcement of
awards and i presentation of di
plomas to the graduating class,
musie by Ellit Ensemble, presen
tation of eighth grade and award
of certificates, and the benedic
tion by Rev. Thomas.
Smith Gives Diplomas
Hiss Ethel Hlckey. principal,
presented the Benlor class and
J. P. Smith, chairman of the
school board presented the diplo
mas. H. M". Asplnwal, principal of
the grade school presented the
pupils of the eighth grade and
Mr. Smith gave the award certif
icates. Miss Hlckey made announce
ment of four freshmen students
who are eligible to become mem
bers of the Torch Honor society:
t.i. viii Ttoatrice JeDsen,
- -
Roberta Cline and Dwlght Cath
erwood. Dr. Warrington, who almost at
the last minute, accepted an mu
tation to rite the address, due to
the fact hat Rev. D. J. Ferguson
of Astoria, was unable to conie,
made-a splendid talk. Dr.' War
rington divided his subject into
four topics, speaking first on
"Youth and Youth's World," then
on "You and Your Circumstance,"
followed by "You and Your Job,"
and bringing his address to a
close by "You and Your Destiny,
rim Personnel Told
Those receiving their diplomas
were Thelma Anderson, Genella
- a lire Rrunner. Bet-
g -- -
ty Gough, Edward Chance, Ear-
leen Groblebe, syma rarmen,
f vihv VranV Moravec.
ceuwii - -
Eduard Rada, Morris Selni, El
berta Rada, Alice Smith, Estel
Swan, Florence Swift and Kath
ryn wachter.
Those of the eighth grade who
in titirh Kphnnl next fall
are Helen ; Bodeker, Roseanna
Bo we, Verm Brues, Beuy uayiu,
Robert Dolezal, Delbert Downey,
nnima nnnHo Naiinv Jane Faust.
Wanda Gregory, Stella Haman,
Donald Jenkins, Arby Johnson,
Hattle Kazda, Lawrence Labenz,
Rose Lalack, Claudine LaVine,
Mary Lovett, Maxine Merriman,
Anene Novak, Carolyn Rada, Wil
fred Lee Rhodes, Virginia Slater,
Martha Stodola, Edith Turnidge,
and Jennie van uam.
Loaded for Baer
if XWt-i r HIT -AMD
That right hamd -1 i best bet 5feJ
MM fWn wtmu. tm Cmm lim nft - ml
in 1 1 -i 1
296 Entries Made in Gala
Event for Boys and Girls
Of. Silverton
THAT dark-browed bomber
from Berlin, Max Schmeling,
on Thursday night at Yankee
Stadium in New York, will enter
the ring heavily favored to defeat
Maxie Baer of California. In spite
of all the attempts to ballyhoo the
California playboy as being a dev
astating ring killer, eastern fight
followers continue to be a bit leary ,
of Baer. They can't forget the bum
fights that he put up in New Yorjc a
couple of years ago when he was
licked by Loughran and bcnaai.
Of course, Baer has improved
greatly since that time. When I
saw mm worn out at ausduc vuy
within the last week he looked like a
different fighter from the Baer of a
year or two ago. He handles him
self like a real' boxer now, moving
around with plenty of speed and
even displaying some fancy foot
work, dancing in and out just like
the clever boys do.
There s no denying that the grin
ning giant from California has im
proved ; but has he improved enough
to beat as good a heavyweight as
Max Schmeling? Somehow, I dont
think so. I like Baer personally,
and I'd like to see him win Thurs
day night, but what I'm afraid of is
that when he gets in there with the
German hell forget all the stuff
they've taught him, and revert to
the old, wild-swinging Baer we
know so well.
Schmeling is a pretty fair boxer,
and a rather cautious guy at that;
so it isn't likely that Baer will tag
him with many of those long, wild
hooks. But if Baer remembers to
shorten his punches, like they've
been trying to teach him in his
training workouts, he'll give the
Teuton quite a rough trip.
Schmeling has looked about the
same in his workouts for this fight
as he looked in the past. The plod
ding Moxie never looks particularly
hot in training. I've seen many a
sparring partner cuff his ears off in
a workout. But in a real fisrht with
the small gloves it would be a differ
ent story, of course. The German
looks to be in good shape you can
always count on a methodical guy
like that to be In rood condition for
an important fight so hell have
no excuse to offer if Baer beats
Although he is not of the time to
boast about what he will do to an
opponent, it is easy to see that
bchmeling doesn t think Baer will
give him much trouble Thursday
night. He saw the Livermore Lar
ruper in one of his fights out West
last year, and he was not at all im
pressed by his fighting ability.
benmeung is really looking ahead
to a title bout with the Sharkey
Carnera victor. Moxie thinks that
Sharkey will be able to outpoint
the formidable Italian giant in the
coming title joust, and he hopes to
win the crown back from the gob,
either this Fall or next Summer.
However, Schmeling would bet
ter keep that lantern jaw of his
tucked down behind his shoulder
Thursday night. Max Baer can
punch, whether he throws 'em long
or short, and I don't think the Teu
ton can take it any too well. Have
a care, Herr Schmeling I
CocrrtxM. 1113. King futuru SradletU. lac
SILVERTON. Juno 5 The pet
parade sponsored here today by
the American Legion and its aux
iliary proved 'a big success and
brought hundreds of people Into
Silverton tor tho occasion. The
parade formed down at tho Eu
gene Field grounds where tho
pets were judged before they par
aded the business district. There
were 296 entries all told.
Prizes awarded were as fol
Dogs: 1. Freddie Thumberg; 2.
Ina Weatherill; S. Norman Elliott.
Cats: 1. Vadis and Vale Dick-
erson; Z. Anita ciurr; s. ueiiy
Rabbits: 1. Betty and Tommy
Williams: Z. Patsy and Peggy
Hedges; 3. Edward Norman Hansen.
Goats: 1. Arlene Torgerson; Z.
Orpha Leslie; 3. Marvin M ell by.
Ponies: 1. Silas Torvend; Z.
George Vachter.
Chickens: 1. Thurston Creed;
Z. Marlon Cooley; 3. Kenneth
Birds: 1. Phyllis Adams; S.
LaVonne Thomas; 3. Alfred
FI h: 1. Marjorio Weatherill;
2. Harriett Ness.
Other pets: 1. Glen Lamm (tur
tle); 2. Mary Parker (pheasant);
3. Marian Ruth Walker (rat).
Smallest pet: 1.-Bernlco Han-
nan (frog);' 2. Frances Mehl
Largest pet: 1. Silas Torvend
(pony); 2. George Vachter
Most comical pet: 1. Ruth Tin
nell (chicken); 2. David Crab-
tree (dog).
Best trained pet: 1. Shirley 01
son (dog): 2. Norman Elliott
(dog); 3. Frank Miller (dog)
Best dolled up pet: 1. Helen
Canada (dog); 2. George and All
He Cramer (dog); 3. Elmer Gra
ham (dog).
Most children from one family
with pets: 1. John Ludwlckson
Largest variety of pets from
one family: 1. Carl Stamey fam
ily (6); 2. John Ludwicksen fam
ily (6).
Pet from longest distance: 1.
Harvey Weaver; 2. May Leslie;
3. Lester Beugll.
Best original costume: (girl).
1. Patty Prather; 2. Yvonne Ser
Best original costume: (boy),
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Two ships, on Impaled on a rock and one aground on a sandbar, are
ihown being battered by seas as they awaited tho arrival of salvage
tugs off Point Honda. Cal. Tho entire crew of the Nippon Maru (fore
ground) was still aboard the vessel when the picture was made.
MILL CITY. Juno K. Two
new teachers have been hired by
tho school board of Mill City for
tho coming year. These two will
take the places of Miss Bonnie
Ilaack and Miss Hilda Favor, who
will each become a brido during
tho summer months. Miss Mar
garet Drager of Salem and Mis
Marie Mitchell of Ashland, are
the two new teachers. Miss Drag
er is a graduate of the Monmouth
normal and Miss Mitchell of the.
Southern Oregon Normal school
at Ashland.
Mrs. Leroy E. Dike and Miss
Gweneth Dike left for Portland
Sunday to spend a week or more
visiting relatives. Miss Dike re
cently returned to Mill City from
Oregon City, -where she was em
ployed In the public school as In
structor the past year.
Mrs. W. W. Allen and MIs
Ethel Hickey of Mill City, are
among those In Portland this
week to attend tho commence
ment exercises at Hill Military
academy. Robert Allen, son of
Mrs. W. W. Allen, Is one of tho
graduates. -'
1. Glen Baker; 2. Freddie Thumberg.
Youngest girl bringing pet: 1.
Carol Day; 2. Catherine Gladen.
Youngest boy bringing pet: 1.
Allen Zimmerman; 2. Freddie
Best decorated doll-buggy or
other carriage with pet: 1. Anita
Cluff; 2. Donald Renwick; S.Joan
300 Attend
Of Collegers
Macleay Grange Observes
33rd Anniversary; Two
Charter Members Present
wnnrmiTRN. June 5. Mrs.
Hannah Thomas, 57, died at her
home here Saturday afternoon af-
r an Illness of nearly two years.
Hannah Skobere was born in
Sweden In 1876, coming to Ameri
ca with her Barents when elgni
years old, and lived in Colorado
and eastern states for a number
of mm. She was married to J. A.
Thomas at Roslyn, Wash., Decem
ber 30, 1897 and came to Wood
burn in April, 1925. She had lived
hero since, except for about two
vA&ra SDent in Canada. Besides
her. husband she is survived by
three sons, Arvil R. and Fred J.
of Woodburn; and Roy C. of
Hermlston. Ore.: a daughter,
Lena, died In July, 1930. Three
grandchildren and one brother,
Albert Skoberg, of Lougheed,
. Canada also survive.
: Funeral services were held at
the Methodist church Monday af
ternoon. Rev. Glenn S. Hartong
officiating. Mrs. V. D. Bain sang,
with Miss Helen Wood fin at the
piano. The Rebekahs, of which
she was a member, had charge of
the services at the grave. Mrs.
Thomas was also a member of
I. I. Stevens Relief corps and the
Royal Neighbors.
MACLEAY, June 5. The 33rd
anniversary and brothers night
was observed at the grange meet
ing Friday. During the business
session Mr. and Mrs. M. White
were given the first and second
degree by H. E. Martin, master.
Reports were given on Income
tax and Morgan Investigation by
Frank Bower; on election of di
rectors in non-high school dis
tricts by W. A. Jones; on county
agricultural meeting and farm
prices by A. Maden; brief talk
on the Morgan Investigation by
Margaret Magee, and Mrs. A.
Maden reported on the 11. E.
Program Features Hiatory
W. A. Jones was in charge of
the program: Reading of the min
utes of the first meeting. Eva
Jones; history of Macleay grange
by first lecturer, Ida Hartley
Tekeuburg; song, grange broth
ers; reading, J. F. C. Tekenburg;
Frank Bower and Howard Maden.
vocal solo, 11. E. Martin; lmper
sination of Harry Phillips; har
monica solo, E. Tooken, occom-
Bank Cashier 111;
Teachers Leaving
For Summer Homes
TURNER, Juno 5 Mrs. U. S.
Talbot, Turner bank cashier, was
taken seriously ill and moved to
Portland where she submitted to
a major operation Thursday. Mr.
and Mrs. Thurlo W. Smith left
soon after the close of school for
. Pilot Rock, eastern Oregon, where
they will spend two weeks. Ho
expects to take a summer course
at O. S.i C.
Miss Ruth Clark, intermediate
. teacher, will spend tho summer
with her parents in Portland and
may study at tho normal.
Willard B. Bear, Junior,-was
awarded the Russel prize offered
, by Albany college. He returned to
. his homo Friday night
! WOODBURN, Juno 5 An in
teres ting two-hour program of
magic and mystery was given by
Mel-Rou, the famous magician
and mental 1st at St. Luke's com
munity hall Sunday night. The
, proceed of the evening will go
towards tho building fund for the
new church under construction
:-v.:A-x- . Lw'v ( xx:
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panled by Bill McGee; reading, A.
A. Geer; speeches by Irwin Bartel,
W. A. Jones, J. F. C. Tekenburg,
May Patton, Eva Jones; and mov
ing pictures on safety E. P. Lind
burg, W. King, A. A. Geer.
Tho birthday cake was baked
by Eva Jones and cut by Alice
Patton. The oldest member and
Ida Hartley Tekenburg, a charter
Silver Star Members
Eva Jones, W. A. Jones and
Mae Taylor patton are silver star
members. Mrs. Tekenburg and
Edith Waldo Johnston are the
only charter members still grange
Mr. Tekenburg and Cecil Eoff
were tho first members initiated
after tho grange was organized.
The first master was Claira Waldo
and first lecturer, Mrs. Teken
burg, first secretary, Josephine
Taylor Craig.
Other charter members were C.
J. Simeral, W. A. Hurst. Harry
Taylor, L. S. Sanders, Edith Wal
do Sarah Page Ida M. Carter,
Maggie Hartley, Mrs. Anna Som
eral, J. B. Waldov S. Hummer-
son, Elva Hummerson, Mrs. E. A.
McLaln. Mrs. F. S. Klmsey, Mrs.
Harvey Taylor, Mrs. Sara Wheel
er, Mrs. M. A. Peck, Mr. and Mrs
Adam Burns. G. II. Page, Miss
Etta Pago W. H. Howd, F. E.
Good ell, Mrs. Matilda Taylor, Miss
Alta Taylor, A. Heffner, R. Pe-
Pellng, Ed Wilson.
Clodfelter presented her Jeffer
son, Richardson Gap and River-
view music pupils In a recital at
Riverview Friday night. The
Rivervlew pupils presented Mrs.
Clodfelter with a lovely potted
Pupils who appeared were Bob
by Peterson, Joyce Weetenhouse,
Marjorio Dawson, MadaUne Mc
Donald, Elizabeth Brunkal, Gene
vieve Godwin, Frances and Lela
Hawk, Ilene Sprague, Ruth . Mill
er, Delores Godwin, Juno Harris,
Dortha McDonald, Melvln Clod
felter, Kenneth DeWall and Thel
ma Sprague.
Miss Marion O'Malley, oi Brooklyn,
N. Y., who is on the verge of
nervous breakdown following her
ordeal at the hands of holdup men,
who killed her companion, Charles
Hehling. in a parked ear on the
jcean front. Mehling was slain
wKn he triad to protect tho girt.
Accident Occurs
At Four Corners
Point in Stay ton
STAYTON, Juno 6. B. Fits
gerald, wlfo and daughter of Mill
Cltar, met with what might have
been a Tery serious accident Sat
urday at tho intersection of the
Stayton-West Stayton and Stay
ton-Sublimity highways, when the
Fitzgerald - car collided . with one
.driven, by William McKlnnon of
Slaytonv 'v.V".
The Mill City car turned over
by tho Impact, with the occupants
tfnderneath. Mr, Fitzgerald - re
ceived some broken ribs, but tho
women were not seriously Injur
od. -. ;
This Is ono of tho worst Inter
sections In town, and it is not
marked with stop signs as it
should be.
The 10th annual reunion of old
timers of Brush College, held in
the community grove Saturday
was a decided success with 300
persons from all over the state at
Tho baby show at 12 o'clock,
with prizes awarded every baby
ranging in ages from 6 months to
3 years, was In charge of Mrs
Paul Wallace and Mrs. C. L
Blodgett and preceded a basket
dinner served on long tables on
tho lawn. Dr. C. L. Blodgett, Mrs
Frank Rivet and Mrs. F. C. Ewing
arranged the following program:
Violin and piano numbers, Kel
ly Bonney and Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Olsen; patriotic songs and flag sa
lute by tho school; poem to the
flag, Loyal Whitney; song by
school accompanied by Maxine Ol
sen at piano; prayer by Captain G.
L.- Hall, of McMinnvillet song by
audience; address of welcome,
Mrs. A. R. Ewing, and response
by Mrs. Elmer 8mlth; banjo solo
and encore by Hilda Crawford; an
Interesting talk concerning early
Polk county history by Mrs. Edith
Toiler Weathered; solo, Billy Ut-
ley, accompanied by Frank Craw
ford on Steel guitar, Hilda Craw
ford, banjo; Corydon Blodget,
mandolin, and Mrs. C. L. Blod
gett, piano;
Dr. C. L. Blodgett, chairman of
tho school board, gave diplomas
to Antonio Krall, Vernon Rock
and Irving Joeckel, 8th grade
graduates of Brush College school.
and Mrs. Oliver Whitney, presi
dent of tho Brush College Help
ers, presented each graduate with
a gift In behalf of tho Helpers, In
a pretty ceremony; Mrs. Necla
Buck gave a short address; Mrs.
Lena Prescolt Robins of Salem,
teacher at Brush College In 1893.
and Miss Clara Moore, who taught
there in 1906, and Mrs. Earl
Beckett, a former resident, gave
interesting talks.
Nino mounted runs, relira r
tho World war. have been mM i.v
New Zealand to Japan as "scrap
iron." Now Zealand exDlinr
that It had no appropriate plao
to Keep them.
LIBERTY, June 5. The sec
ond group of boys of Scout Troop
No. IS took their swimming tests
at the Salem Y. M. C. A. Satur
day night. Tho boys passing the
test were Victor Gibson, Joe Wll
liams, Jim Crockett. Willard
Houser, George Lansing, Frank
Houser and Jack Dasch.
a Week
jinr.a & bhll
Cbemeketa at Liberty
TEL. 3112
HAZEL GREEN, June 5 Miss
Teruye Otsuka, who has been at
tending Columbia university. New
York three years, is spending her
vacation with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. R. OtsukL Mr. Otsukl Is en
gaged in gardening on Labish
Meadows as M. L. Jones farm is
Veteran - George Cummlngs Is
making a 1000-mile hike around
Britain with beer as his only stim
ulant. . ;
21 -DAY
in De tuk t Chair Car
Other low round trip fares
for travel In tourist car and
. standard Pullmans. AIso.oco
ncinkal aH-xpnM trips.
' touri or M
Per cemcbte bfenMMM and WO
- wpetWee koekM In el
-- General Paseenger Dept.,
. 637. Plttock Block,
Portland, Ore.
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I Miyk
icfel a '
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I like mine Toasted "
I have my preferences. WTien
it comes to cigarettes I like
mine -'Toasted". Not that I
understand 'Toasting". I sim
ply enjoy ;what 'Toasting"
doctl I like the fine quality of
Ludues their mellow-mildness.
And their purity means
a lot to me. For, after all. my
cigarette and my lips come in
such close personal contact.
I've reached for a Lucky ever
since I've reached smoking
age, and if my womanly rea
sons count for anything, it's
always "Luckies Please!"