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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 27, 1933)
The OREGON STATESMAN, Salem, Oregon, Wednesday Morning, September 27, 1933
Rainy Weather Slows Work
On Reservoir; Rich ore
Bodies are Found
SCIO, Sept. 26. The Sclo town
Council is to meet wth the budget
committee on Thursday erening,
October 5, tor the final consider
tion of the budget for 1914 as
presented and discussed at a re
cent special meeting. Taxpayers of
Sclo are lnrlted to attend and par
ticipate in the deliberations. '
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Hale, who
hay made their home in Califor
nia fbr two years, and who re
cently acquired and took posses
sion lot a 40-acre farm fire miles
east of Lebanon, have returned to
California for the winter.4- Mr
.Hale has employment with a poul-
. try house which specialises in
baby chicks handling many- thous
and each year. They-expect to re-
tarn to their farm late next
spring. . .
Reservoir Work Delayed
Work has been delayed con
siderably in connection with the
erection of i the new COOO-gallon
galranlzed reservoir for the Sclo
water system, by Inclement wea
ther during the last week or 10
days. In the meantime water from
the deep well has been pumped
directly into the mains, the sup
; ply being shut off at night. Sur
plus flow has been turned into
Thomas creek in the absence of a
The 1933 mining season in the
Elkhorh district east of Scio is
said to hare shown splendid de
velopments. Bodies of ore rich in
copper, gold and sine are reported
to have beed uncovered and de
Bridge Job Progresses
Work is reported progressing
on the . new Sanderson bridge,
which is scheduled to be com
pleted on January 1. Some have
expressed apprehension that high
water this fall ?nd early winter
may interfere with construction
work. The temporary bridge was
swept away by freshets in Novem
ber last year. Thomas creek in
Scio has been considerably swol
len at times during recent rains,
which were reported very heavy
in the higher reaches of the
West Salem News
WEST SALEM, Sept. 2 S. - Mr.
and Mrs. J.. S. Ludington and
sons, Norman and Yaldon, have
purchased the Riverside store- of
Mrs. Theo Laehr and are operat
ing it now. Mr. Ludington was
injured about a year ago at Suv-
er by a tree falling on him so
that he has bad to have one limb
amputated. Mr. and Mrs. Laehr
and children, Miss Lorraine and
Dean Thompson, have moved Into
Salem and reside on Union street.
Mr. Laehr slll owns and operates
the auto wrecking house. .
The annual Rally day for the
Sunday school of the Ford. Mem-
Odes in Book
SILVERTON. Sept. 28. The
book of poetry, "Sunset Trails,1
published by the New University
Press of Corvallis, has made Its
appearance at Silverton, where it
is of particular interest as it con
tains poems by two Silverton
poets, besides poems by others
well known at . Silverton. Mary
Catherine Thomas, a Silverton
high school girl, and Irma Scott
LeRlche, are the local poets;
Nocturne?' being by the former
and "A Box of Jade" by Mrs. Le
Vera Lang Clark of route six.
Salem, and Dora Stewart Madsen
of Salem, are also . both well
known here. "The Sampson' was
written by the former and "Au
tumn's Breath" by the latter.
Sunset : Trails is an anthology
of recent Oregon verse which has
been published elsewhere prior to
its appearance in this book.
: REFUSE HT CLUB
HOPEWELL, Sept. 26. School
opened Monday, September 25, at
Fairview with Mrs. Margaret Ver-
steeg as teacher, and at Hopewell
with Mrs. Bill Duren and Miss
Dolly Bennette as teachers.
Nels Sipola is visiting with
friends in San Francisco. Barbara
Rogers is attending college at
The engagement of Lyle Ste
phens and Lois Newman of Junc
tion City has been announced.
Prune harvest is in mid-season
for those farmers who have a crop
this year. The rain has threatened
loss in many orchards.
HAVANA, Sept. 26. (AP)
Seven Americans, mainly officials'
of a sugar mill closed by a gener
al strike in that region, were in
refuge at the Puerto Padre Yacht
club in Chaparra, on the north
coast of Oriente province, while
an American destroyer stood by in
the bay. j
! An acute situation prevailed in
that territory, as a dozen small
towns went without light, water
or rail facilities due to labor trou
bles which spread throughout
most of the province. The strikers
cut wires of the Chaparra Light
and Power company.
Besides the American destroyer
Hamilton, a British freighter
stood by In the bay.
Meanwhile Juan Bias Hernan
des, veteran revolutionary leader
against the former regime of Ger
ardo Machado, came here to visit
'resident Ramon Grau San Mar
tin at the palace and denied re
cent reports he had been up in
arms against the government.
WATER Pill OUT
The city of Salem will not be
allowed to use any part of its
prospective loan of $1,500,000
from the federal government for
the purchase of the existing plant
of the Oregon Washington Water
Service corporation, Senator Mc-
Nary has advised city officials.
McNary said that government
officials already had started pre
paring the contract which probab
ly would be completed within the
. next 10 days. Money - derived
through the loan will have to be
used for new construction under
the federal regulations.
1 Officials said this meant that
the city would have to , establish
m new -water supply insead of tak
lag over any part of the present
I Snowfall Visits
: Mounts at Gates
HE S HOO
orlai church will be held Sunday,
October at 7:30 p. m. It is plan
ned at this time to swell the at
tendance and as a special induce
ment a lovely basket of flowers
will be presented the biggest fam
ily, father, mother and children.
A. good program la expected with
committee women in charge: Miss
Betty Lou Chapman, chairman;
Mrs. Arthur Hathaway and Mrs.
Elmer Rierson and Mrs. John
Evans, musical director. ' . The
Christian forum class will be in
charge of decorations, with Miss
Margaret Kaster, chairman. Miss
Trnla Grant Is the new teacher
of the Christian forum, which con
sists of yontag folks, both boys
and girls. -
- Returns From East
- Mrs. Arthur Rockefeller, who
went on an excursion some time
ago to visit her old home and her
folks in Minnesota, has returned
F. Marian Moore, Mr. and Mrs.
Sam Emory and Claude Moore
make up a hunting party which is
at Uklah, . eastern Oregon. They
expect to remain at least another
Guests, at the Al C. Henningsen
home recently were Mrs. Henning-
sen a parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. V.
Palmrose, of Seattle; . Mr. . and
Mrs. James Wilson and daughter,
Helen, recently of Colorado bnt
who have purchased the Doreflerj
lace at Marion. . ,
Move to Valsets
Going from here to Valsets,
where he has. a small Job for the
Pobbs - Mitchell Co., Is Ed Stur
geon and .family. They own a
place there and will be In their;
own home while the Job lasts.
Mr. and Mrs. Lester Robbins;
of Amity, were weekend guests' of
the L. G. Richardsons. This Is
their parental home. Mrs. John!
Showalter of San Bernardino,'
Cat. a sister of A. L. Applewhite,
Is visiting at the Applewhite;
home. She is en route home from
Clarkston, Wash., where another
brother resides. Mrs. Arthur
Thomas of Bellfpuntalne, is mak
ing a visit at the home of her par
ents, the F. Marian Moores.
For District Convention; Mrs.
Bodiker Chosen new
GATES. Sept 2.Fir Rebekah
lodge of Gates was host to the dis
trict seven, annual convention' on
Saturday afternoon and night at
the local lodge hall. Because of
the stormy-weather not so many
were present as' was expected but
a - most enjoyable time ' was re
ported by all. "
Mrs. A. D. Scott, cnairman of
the local lodge, was In charge dur
In gthe afternoon. Mrs. Esther
Bond of Halsey, president of Re
bekah Assembly was an official
visitor to Faith lodge of Lyons
and. Fir lodge or Gates in a Joint
session. Stayton degree staff put
on the work under he direction
of Mr. Woods of Stayton.
Lodges at Stayton. Lyons, Mitt
City and Gates were represented.
Open Session lleia
The program at the night open
session was: piano and violin duet,
Marie Cline of Gates and Loave
Lindsay. Mill city; readings, Rev.
Cole of Stayton and Mrs. Lee Dike
of Mill City; skit. Mrs. Alt Bod
eker and Mrs. Gray, Lyons; sto
ries. Mrs. Letelller, Mill City; song
and harmonica. Mrs. Bond, Hal
sey; piano duet, Phyllis Scott and
Virginia Davis. Gates; vocal solo.
Felix Wright, Stayton.
Officers of the coming year
were elected with Mrs.: Alta Bod
eker as chairman and Mrs. Rey
nolds of Stayton as vice-chairman.
Lyons, Faith lodge win entertain
the convention next year.
Banquet Is Highlight
A highlight of the convention
was the banquet served-at p. m
at the club room in the high
school building by the local Im
provement club. The long tables
were decorated with lodge colors
carried out with both paper and
floral decorations. Flowers In bas
kets and bowls were used on
tables and about the room.
Mrs. Lincoln Heness and Mrs.
Lean Young were In charge of the
decorations. Mrs. Ervin , Lawson,
Mrs. Western Houghton,' Mrs. E.
V. Collins, Mrs. Harold Wilson
and Mrs. Paul Ratiberg were In
charge of the banquet with able
assistants In both, kitchen and din
ing room. The proceeds of the ban
quet are to go to the club as funds
tor the soup kitchen which Is
maintained by the club for the
school children during the winter
months. As most of the material
for the Uanquet was donated, over
$25 was cleared.
President is Guest
At Beauchamp Home
STAYTON, Sept. 26. Mem
bers of the Eve Rebekah lodge;
Stayton, who attended the dis
trict convention at Gates Saturday
night, were: Mr. and Mrs. B. A.
Schafer, Mr. and Mrs. Grant
Murphy, Mr. and Mrs. L. Wright,
Mr. and Mrs. R. G Woods and, Mr.
and Mrs. George Cole; Mesdames
Edna Sloper, W. Brown, E. Rey
nolds, F. Stupka, W. A. Riggs, C.
P. Burmaster, CV P. Nelbert, J.
MIssler, B. Chamberlain and H.
A. I Beauchamp, and Messrs. F.
Wright, H. J. Rowe and F.
Thomas. . .. ,.
the Stayton degree staff put on
the initiative work.
Mrs. Esther Bonds of Halsey,
state president of the Rebekah
lodge, returned from Gates fol
lowing the meeting and Was the
guest of Mrs. H. A. Beauchamp
ENROLLMENT IS LOW
KEIZEIt. Sept. 26. School
entered the second week here
with 127 pupils attending, which
is considerably under the 169
registration of a year ago. Many
students are In the .prune fields
yet this fall. The Holcomb and
Thomas families have moved
from the district, taking away
MI Ml OPEHS
OFFICE IT CHI
AURORA. Sept, II. Miss
Laura Nordhausen. who lives east
of Aurora, and Miss Etta Jackson
are the two lucky young women
who will be sent the Chicago fair
with all expenses paid, as the re
sult ot a contest sponsored by the
Canby Herald and Canby mer
Ralph Zimmerman is opening
an office for the practice of law
in the Odd Fellows building In
Canby. After having been admit
ted .to the-bar In 1912. he as
sociated himself for a number of
years with the Eastern Outfitting
company and later with the Pa
cific putfitting company as credit
man and legal advisor, resigning
his position to take a position with
the First National bank of Aurora,
where he was cashier until the
bank was sold to the Aurora State
He Is now president of the Aur-
ora-Canby Holding company and
secretary ot the Canby Union
bank. Mr. Zimmerman will' retain
an office and residence in Aurora.
In Pioneer Area
PIONEER, Sept. 26. The
community sing was held Sunday
at the Clyde Robbins home with
a covered dish dinner at noon
and singing in the afternoon.
Those who attended were ' Mr.
and Mrs. K. E. Burke and sons,
Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Rice and Mr.
and Mrs. Burt Curtlss of Dallas,
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Bird and Vir
ginia McCarter, Mr. and Mrs. Orle
Harrington and sons Ira and Paul,
Mr, and Mrs. Frank Dornhecker
and children, Mrs. Howard Coy
and son, Mr. and Mrs. Darel Bird
and son, Lenthal and Chesley
Conley, Reece Robbins and Elmo
Black, Miss Lily Rybnick and the
Clyde Robbins family.
Airlie Folks Now
- On Kiger Island ; ;
. 'J Ray Baby is Boy
AIRLIE, Sept. 2 C. Mr. and
Mrs. Luther Ray. are parents ot
a 10-pound baby: boy born Sep
tember 23. i '
Sunday guests of Mrs. H. P.
Whitaker were Mr. and Mrs. Har
old Reeves and Mr. H. P. Whita
ker, who are all working at Val
setx. ' '
Mrs. Selma McAlpine and son
Lester moved to their new home
at Kiger Island Monday. Mr. and
Mrs. Harrey Worthylake and two
children also moved to another
home In' Florence Tuesday. Mr.
Worthylake has work in West
Dick Crowley and daughter Mae
and Alice , accompanied Richard
Grant to Rose Lodge where they
are to visit for a few days.
SHELBURN. Sept. 29. -Charles
Riffe left Friday with his stock
and household goods for Klamath
Falls, where he expects to spend
the winter. ". t j
. Rev. Mumper of the. Interde
nominational church of t Albany
began a series of revival meetings
at the church here Monday.
Fern Purdy left Saturday for
Astoria where she will enter the
Junior class of high school. C. D.
Osborn is confined to bis home
with a severe cold.
The following students started
to Scio high Monday: Freshmen,
Audrey Bennett, Lester Kriken;
sophomore, ; Leonard . Gibbons ;
Juniors. Howard and Lorene Trol
linger. Keith Miller and Bruce
Quarry; seniors, Everett McDon
ald and Richard Quarry.
l in your trip to the
The Worfcf Fair doses November lit. There's still time to see u.
But when you go, why not swing south through Saa Francisco aed
hot Angeles and drde beck on a northern line? We've rrtrtvird
the Himsact fares to October 31st and lengthened all the return limits,
givicg yon more time m California, more time at the Fair.
Here are the summer round trips to Chicago, vis California.
Return limits arc 45 days, bat not later than November IS:
A. F. NOTH, Agent
13th & Oak
Funeral Rites for
Mrs. McDonald at
Mill City Today
MILL CITY, Sept. 26. Fu
neral services will be held at the
Presbyterian church here Wednes
day at 2 o'clock for Josephine
Sweet McDonald, who died Sun
She leaves the widower, Leland
0. McDonald: five children, Don
ald, Kenneth, Robert Allen,
Freda Jane and Mildred Anna;
her father, William Sweet of Eu
gene; : two Bisters, Mrs. William
Mickenham of Turner, and Mrs.
Byron Blanehard of Claremont,
Cal.; and a brother, Alga Sweet of
Grange at Chema wa
Will Meet Thursday
CHEMAWA. Sept. 26. The
grange will hold its regular
monthly meeting September 28 at
the John Zielinski home. Mrs.
Kleihege the lecturer, will be on
hand with an interesting program.
The nominations of state grange
officers and discussion of "booster
program" to be presented soon
will be the principal topics of bus
iness and it is hoped that as many
members as possibly can will be
GATES, Sept. 26. Claud Sel
lard came home from Whetstone
mountain Friday night where he
nas been for the past few weeks
building a look-out for the, for
estry service. Sellard reports; rain
fell In sheets, making torrents of
small streams and that snow fell,
with about two laches on the
ground in the vicinity ot Elk lake.
Sunday evening, following a
rainy day. Gates residents looked
up to Sardine mountain and Mon
ument peak and saw a white coat
ing, the first ot the season and
nnusually early. ;
j No matter with what you are
afflicted, our - wonderful herb
treatment will positively relieve
Influenza, diseases of the throat,
heart, kidneys, liver, stomach,
piles, asthma, chronic cough,
weakness, constipation, dizziness,
neuralgia, headache, appendicitis,
rheumatism, arthritis, neuritis,
blood poison, catarrh, diphtheria,
eczema, swollen glands, tonsilitis,
ear trouble, lumbago, tumor,
dropsy, female complaints, ner
vousness; all disorders disappear
THE SING HERB CO.
H. S. LOW, Directing Herbalist
473 8. Commercial St.
Salem, Oregon ; Phone 8758
Lady Attendant Honrs 9 to 6
Week Days; 9 to 12 Sundays.
Mala Office, Oakland, Calif.
21 Tears of Service
Larmer Transfer & Storage
(I We Also Handle Fuel OiVCoal and Briquets and High
n Grade Diesel Oil for Tractor Engines and Oil Burners
Msii?a(S)Qn Stot5 SimjpEP
ISil?! o o o Not a Chain Store
ESeeiplToirai? Esre an THUIS STORE
It will pay you well in dollars and
cents. We want you too, to be proud
of this, your own city's store. You
will, we are sure, enjoy shopping
here not only from the standpoint of
economy but because this is a homfe
owned store and the sincere endea
vor on the part of us all to be of ser
vice to you.
2 oz. glass
34 oz. glass
FANCY GRAPE FRUIT
No. 2 cans
SUNMAID SEEDLESS RAISINS
Pound pk. - ; :
SUNMAID PUFFED SEEDED RAISINS
BULK MINCE MEA
Good quality, lb.
LIBBYS TOMATO JUICE
No. 1 cans
SCHWARTZ GINGER ALE OR LIME
RICKEY, 3 bottles
Amber 10 lb. pail
Maple flavored V4 gal. cans
Glass Top Jars
Ball Mason Perfect qts. ...
Coffee in Bulk 3flc
Freshly roasted, ground to order, 2 lbs.
Superior 3 lb. cady
Sugar S,0""-. $4.65
10 lbs. 47c Sack 25 lbs. $1.33
"CVI Maple Leaf Hardwheat
49 lb. sack
Rolled Oats 39c
Pancake Flour Srs. -45c
TplYHie Albers Peacock Buckwheat nr
JO lOUX Large size pkg. -t)C
f4- Quaker Quick
Nice clean and white
MJ B PACKAGE
2 ibs. 15c
UPTONS YELLOW LABLE TEA
lb . .
6 lb. pail
WHETOLA BREAKFAST FOOD NO. 10
Sack . . ,
LINDY GOLDEN BANTAM CORN, 303 size can
C L. WELLMAN
75c Castoria 43c
$1.00 Adlerika 69c
$1.50 Agarol 89c
$1.25 S.S.S. Blood
$1.00 Alkazane 57c
$1.00 Listerine 65c
$1.50 Takara 89c
$1.00 Zonite 65c
75c Vaporub 46c
$1.00 Nnjol 52c
30c Bromo Quinine 18c
25c Union Furniture
45c Oronite Cleaner 23c
1 Pint Flytox 25c
Gem, Eveready, Va
let, Blue Gillette and
Probak, 25c, pkg. of 5
$1.00 Alarm Clocks 69c
75c Hot Water :
$1.00 Watch 69c
Wyoming No. 3 Size Tender Peas
New Pack ....
! 12 cans $1.42
Stayton Kentucky Wonder Beans
No. 2 Cans ..
Dozen Cans $1.40
Lilly of Valley Golden Bantam Corn
No. 2 Cans .
12 Cans $1.40
Entwood Gorden Run Peas
Tall Cans .
By special arrangements with the packers
of fine quality meat we are featuring; goo d
grade Steer Beef at a price generally asked
for cow meat. We're not saying this is the
finest meat to be had at any price but w,e
are sure you will agree with us that the
quality is sucH that no one need feel they're
sacrificing quality when they buy this gov
ernment inspected Steer Beef just because
the price is low.
Bib Boiling Beef, lb. ;
Pot tefs, pound . . . .
Rib Steals pound . . .
EUurger, pound . . .
Swifts light 'weight bacon well
, streaked with lean cr wblcrlb.
Sugar - cured PICNICS nice
.. size well trimmed lb. i
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