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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 12, 1933)
, i . . .i i
Molalla Resident for Nearly
80 Years is Honored
!-' By Kinsmen "
MOLALLA, Not.: 'Jl. Gilbert
Harris of Por.landV ar aleeied
president; !7IillaBi Dehler. , vice
president; George Overjode, sec
retary, and W f 1 1 1 , Alison,
treasorer, at a Molalla Backeroo
association meeting -Tuesday eve-
nine; F. M.- Henriksett, outgoing
president, d George Casey 'outgoing
. treasorer, E. R. Wallace,- out
going secretary, all declined to
take their offices for another
7W.' Harris was formerly' vice
president. . Nobles Play SuU
MOLALLA, Not. 11. All past
noble grands of the Molalla Odd
Fellows lodge hare been 'dress
ing up this week and making
their way down to the pbotog-
raphers to hare their pictures
taken. The lodge ig planning to
haTe the enlarged pictures Tram
med and hung around the walls
of - the lodge room. The past
grands say they thing the Idea
la ! fine and the photographer
says be thinks there is a Santa
.Clans after all.
Honor Pioneer Woman
MOLALLA. Not. 11. Child
ren and relatives of Idrs. Ediff
Robbins gathered at the Robbins
farms near Molalla Sunday to
f enjoy a dinn.- in honor of Mrs.
Rolbins' 91it birthday Saturday.
The event was planned by Mrs.
Nettie Kayler, daughter of Mrs.
It has been ever '80 years
" since Mrs, liODbfns frst iaw thV
Molalla -Taftevr1 -Snf 'and,1 W
brother rode horsebackf across
the plains from Missouri when
she was 11 years old. Her fami
ly came through Molalla, which
then consisted of only two
houses, on their way to Linn
county. When she was only 16
years old Bhe married Levi Rob
bins, son of Sarah and Jacob
Robbins, Molalla pioneers, and
came to Molalla, where she has
lived ever since.
In spite of her 91 years. Mrs.
Robbins leads an acUre life. She
is never so happy as when she
tan put on her big sunbonnet and
- get out and work around her
- flowers. Her health Is excellent.
She is the mother of nine
r children, six of them living, the
grandmother of 22 children, and
the great - grandmother of 25
children, many of whom visited
. with her Sunday.
Dr .'Anderson Speaks
To Woodburn Pupils
WOODBURN, Not. 11. In re
cognition of Armistice Day a
program f of Interest was given
Thursday afternoon at Woodburn
high, school. The program was
given .by members of the senior
class. MJr. E. H. Anderson of
Llnfleld - college at McMlnnville
&ooke on. "International Good
Will Under Fire."
A chorus reading by six boys
of the poem "In Flanders Field."
a vocal eolo -by Mrs. Howard
Miller, blowing of ."taps" by Har
old Schooler, national guard mu
sician, and singing by the assem
bly completed the fragrant.
Ia the contest for sale of tlek-
eta to the stndeat body play
"Chints Cottage" the sophomores
won first place, seniors second,
freshmen third and Juniors last.
Points, toward winning the inter
class rivalry cnp will be awarded
on that basis.
Beryl Kelley Margold
President for Year
INDEPENDENCE, Nov. lL
The Margold "I" cltfb of the high
.school' met Wednesday to perfect
plans for their organization. Of
ficers elected wore: president.
- Beryl Kelley; secretary. Myrtle
; Swerlnger; treasurer, Paul Carey.
They will haTe a potluck dinner
At the home' of Beryl Kelley next
Tuesday night. ' s
Last year's Margold T met
at the home of Miss Dorothy
Tonng for a potluck supper Wed
1 LODGE ENTERTAINS
LYONS, Not. 11. The mem
ben of the local LO.O.F. lodge
and th subordinate members en
tertained the younger set Thurs
day night. After a short ' busi
ness session the doors were open
ta all and pleasant eTening
was enjoyed. .
TTTE must keep on .
, . Tf talkiiifir about be.
caref ul t. It Js .tha
prime requisite of a
. mbvinff - and transfer
"company. We have, a .
scale of prices that it
wQl pleas you to
1 Just telephone T773
. VlCTOa POINT, Not. 11.
About 20 arane mmh,ri at
tended an all-day meeting at the
uau weanesaayr a bountiful bas
ket luncheon was served at noon
and a business meeting of the
Home Economics club was held
in the afternoon. At this meet
ing itt WIS TAttll in imI -
Christmas box to the W.C.T.U.
umraren's Farm : Home at Cor
vallis as has been the custom of
the club the past two years. The
box will be packed at the next
meeting December 13. Hostess
commit tee for the December
club meeting will be Mrs. Elmer
Hubbard, Mrs. O. W. Humphreys
and Mrs. C. C. Jones.
The men grange members pres
ent at Wednesday's meeting
worked at a new roof on the east
side of the hall and several of
them returned Thursday to com
WED, BED CflOSS
SILYERTON, Nov. 11. Mrs.
William Terrin has been chosen
to head th Red Cross drive at
Silverton which will begin Nov.
Assignments of workers to districts-were:
Mr. C. W. Keene, First, Second sad
TMrd streets to Koon itwt; Mrs. H. W.
Preston, North Water itrect to Sonhern
Pcific depo; Mrs. O. A. Nesheira. Beserr.
and Kent streets to Broadway; Mrs. R. A.
McClsnathan, Oak and North Church
streets and Norway avenue - Mrs 3 P
Imllnm. East O.W . j
sheets ;, r,J-. fl(. (Ajistinj Hieh.and,
Park Greets Jo, A. treeti .Mrs. Gorg-f
JseschktB. T ind 1 Inert!; MrsJo
Aerin aide- addition; Mrs; Hi
K. Johnson, James avenue and Brown,
strjets; Mrs. Clifford Rue. Xorth Water
and Pine streets; Mrs. C. W. "Wray,
Gerser addition; Mrs. Claire Jarris, Main
stnwt to Welch street; Mrs. W. E. Sates
well. West Centre and Cherry streets;
Mrs. George Steelharamer, West Maia,
West Centre to Fairriew aTenoe; Mrs.
Gorge Hobb.. McClaine street inelnding
Janes avenue; Mrs. Sam Loremen, South
Wter street and Coyinjr addition; Mrs.
Clarence Woreley, West South Water and
Mrs. J. P. Ballantyne and Mrs.
L. F. Tucker will care for the
surrou 11' g rural districts.
BETHEL, Nov. 11. The fol
lowing nice Improvements have
been made at homes in this dis
trict: A lawn and beautiful
shrubbery at P. A. King's; new
roofing and interior remodeling
at the old Eoff homestead owned
by A. L Eoff; shining new paint
at the J. P. Bucnrench and A.
C. Spranger homes, and a new
silo at the latter; a new tank
tower at A. H. Fuestman's and
an artistic fireplace added to the
E. E. Matten home.
but oven the front 1
and you. have a
- a t w m a m m
(Urn J AC-DC)
Short Waw sad
Beoadcasc . Band,
Furniture model ra
dios are becoming mote
popular everr dajr. HcreV
one by Wurlkrer lyric tbst
possesses notocrjr tare beau
ty of design . . . but ama
fcjr lovefy tboal aalkras
wtL See it before you
'cboese iafcAtt radio.
On as Many Dilferenl Euro
pean Countries atfMt -:
Angel College? ;
MT. ANGEL, Nov. 11. Mem
bers of the faculty of ML Angel
College are going to give a se
ries of. six lectures on as many
different countries in Europe to
the combined meetings of Knights
of Columbus and Catholic Daugh
ters of America, of ML Angel,
Oregon. Members of both organ
izations and their Immediate fam
ilies will be admitted.
Fr. Alcuin, O. S. B., a gradu
ate of Columbia University N. Y.,
will open the series on Monday
evening. November 13, at 8
o'clock In the Knights of Colum
bus meeting hall. He will speak
on present conditions In Spain,
giving at the same time a brief
history of political situations dur
ing the last several decades.
Later lecturers will Include
Rev. Martin Pollard, O. S. B. yho
recently returned from Europe
where he spent six years at the
UnlTersIiy of St. Anselmo In
Rome, Italy, ReT. lncent Kop-
pert, O. S. B., graduate of the
Catholic Uniyerslty of Washing
ton, D. C, and Rev. Damlan
Jentges, O. ST B., who spent sev
eral years at the University of
Rev. Father Alcuin. O. S. B-
of St. Benedict's Abbey, is preach
ing 40 hours devotion at St.
Paul's Catholic church In Silver
ton, Saturday, Sunday and Mon
HOMECOMING HELD .
. MOLALLA Nov. 11. The an
nual nomeeomtag andicoasty vU-'l
c -ft hi'Hi i- . . r
MILE after mile of Hot white road, and
the beat of army boots in a haze of
dust No shade. No rest, A nightmare
of thirst and weariness And then,
somewhere down the column, a band
strikes up. A thousand throats pick up
the refrain. Heads come up. Tired
backs straighten. . . , The battalion
marches like itself again!
Down on the levee at New Orleans
... on the tow-paths of the distant
Volga . . . .on the decks, of departing
liners . . . wherever hearts are heavy
or the spirit fails . . . music comes like
a ray of sunshine through the gloom.
It is the great restorer, the great com
forter. Human beings need music We needj
it in our hearts and in our homes. And
we need instruments to provide it. Ra
dio . . ; talking machine . . . piano ... it
doesn't matter.- just so the music is
there. With music life becomes bright
er, cheerier. .With music we can get
through a lot of trouble and hard luck.
And music Has never Keen so easy
to enjoy, as it is right now. Prices on
;f v,j-. -4-.-:,T;. r?-i
STATESMAN, SalemV Oregon, Sonday Stoning, November
Itatlon of the Molalla L O.O. F.
lodge was held Wednesday night
with & large crowd of members
and Tisitors attending. H. Lewis,
of the BeaTertoa lodge, district
deputy grand master for Wash
ington, and Clackamas counties,
was th principal speaker. Hen
ry Kyllo is the noble grand of the
local lodge, and had charge of the
To Hold Bazaar
HUBBARD. Not. 11. CTdnL
day the guild had an ajl-day
meeting wun a pot luck lunch
eon at the home of Mm. RsnrM
Letfler, A bazaar with Mrs. Lef
fler as general chairman, will be
held 1 Friday night, December 8,
at the cltr hall at 8 a. m ira
NeTa McKenzle will-have charge
or lie program which will con
sist of a one-act play and musi
The next meeting will be an
all-day meeting with a covered
dish luncheon at noon at the
home of Mrs. Carl.
Xulua Ball, daughter of E. R.
Ball, and Artie Lnn
of J. S. Orlngs, were Quietly
married Wednesday, November 8,
by J. S. Owlngs, father of the
6 room at the Owlngs home at
with the Oregon Mutual
Lif e Insurance Company.
- Men Come and Go
Life Insurance Stays end Pays
Chas. S. McEIhinny
The Widows' Friend"
First National Bank Bldg.
i .it I ; . i . i -;
Tt!s ebd ismdJ tfcti& Sden NRA Buy
2 Physidans May; M .
.' Locate in Aurora.
1 Now Minus Service
AURORA; Not. . 11-lWith the
moving of Dr. and Mrs. Hemp
stead to Canby and the recent
death of Dr. Dedman, this com
munity and surrounding country
towards Donald and Butteville
f, pracUcally without
medical service In case of an em
ergency. It la reported that after
looking over the field, two doc
tora haTe decided to locate here:
A P O O U MiW niCE,f
American Tissue Tint Hecolite with Gold Pin Teeth
SnVer pming &0e, SXM
roreelaXn Filling ,.JL5
nut Kepatr .......V....LS
Clean Teeth Slit
Other Hates ......7.00 . $25
Bv. S. C.
iPver J. C. Penney's Stere
ii J IJ U CU
musical instruments are lower today
than they are likely ever to be again.
The same quality radio that would
have cost you $160 in 1929 is selling
today for $1 25 a decline of 22 I . ,
and the smaller models of today rep
resent values never dreamed possible
a few years ago. The $950 piano of
1 1 929 now costs only $600 1
.The last four years have been par
ticularly hard on the music trades.
Many people have had the mistaken
idea that music is a luxury, easily to be
'dispensed with. And that false notion
has destroyed almost all the basic val
ue which music and musical instru
ments normally should have.
This Government believes that the
laborer is worthy of his hire, and that
his hire should yield him at least a de
cent living. Professional musicians . . .
radio and talking machine workers . . .
piano makers . band instrument
craftsmen , . to. say nothing of the
manufacturers with their good moneyj
invested ... all have something worth
while to offer, and they are entitled to
a fair return. "
Dr. Frank C Renfrew and family
from - California and Dr. M. F.
Froyd of Manila, where he was
employed by the government as
surgeon la the geodetlo survey de-
paixmenc or commerce. , w ;
XNDEPENDENCH. Nt ' 11
The Girls learne met Tuouii t
suggest delegates to: attend the
uiru- league conference at West
ionn xugn school, November 25.
Those- to attend vfll t Pnti.
dent Joaa Dlokson, Joyce Johnson,
uuu9 couon. , iciieene Hunnlcutt
ana ue aariBor, Mrs. Wheeler.
- - .v.'.''',a '
EXTRACTIONS 1 PA '
1S4 N. Liberty St.
Ilea Ccttts. Copy of
' MOLALLA Nor.1 J 1 1. - A aevr
orgmjusauoB " lor poyf to 0
Known at the .Boys'i league was
formed Tuesday at the high school,
STARTS NEXT FRIDAY; NOV; 17TH
. V Oar
Watch for This Sale Make TRI
"Aii Electrical Christmas" a
Maytag Electric Washers
Easy Washers and Ironers
Grunow Refrigerators .v;
Crosley Refrigerators j
4 Other Standard Makes of Elecfrie:
10 Other Standard Makes of Electric
Electric Appliance Store
456 State Street Phone 6022
That is what the NRA codes are de
signed to bring about. The largest item
in the cost of a radio is labor cost, and
payrolls are up 62 Raw materials
are up. Cabinet woods have risen
65'. Copper wire is up 45 r. There
fore retail prices must go up, too. Mu
sical instruments and music are coming
back to somewhere near their true
So . . . if your piano is worn out , . .
if your radio is old-fashioned and lim
ited in range ... if your talking ma
chine is a relic, and your records are
heirlooms . . . treat youself to some
good music while prices are still down!
It's an investment in happiness that
you will never regret. Now is the time
UPTURN ITEM NO. 2
August factory sales in automo
biles were 236,000, as against only
90,000 last year.
with Zennth Catting as president;
Frank . Jell, vice "president; Stan
ley Slyter, secretary Ivan Morris,
treaiurer; and Clayton Ray, ser-
geant at arma.
. - -
S47 Cwart Telephoae 011