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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 17, 1934)
The OREGON STATESMAN, Saleiri, Oregon, Wednesday Morning, Jannary 17, 1931 X
Program7 includes Address
. On Sales Tax and Mu
. sical Selections
- SILVERTO!. Jan. 1. Four
candidates were initiated In the
' Legion - Auxiliary at its Monday
night meeting which preceded the
educational meeting held at the
' armory- Monday night. The can
didatea are Vera Bilyea, Ida Pit
ney. Hallie Williams . and Anna
Powell. In charge ot the initia
tion were Mrs. Del Barber, Blllie
Johnson. Rath Aim, Alta Hall,
Ethel Wilson. Mrs. C. M. Wray.
Mrs. Harry Bentson reported on
the Sewing club meeting which
met at her' home. The next meet
ing will be at the vbarles John
son home with Mrs. Johnson. Mrs
Keegan,. Mrs. Wilson and Miss
Johnson as hostesses.
. Mrs. Ernest Starr and Mrs
Lewis Hall both gye a financial
report. Miss Johnson announced
that, an executive meeting would
be held January 17 to make plans
to raise more money.
Two Interesting communica
Hons were read. One was from
Ella Diner . who urged member
to attend the Salem conference
to be held February 5. The other
was from Hazel Graham, compli-
- menting the local group on its
recent over the top membership
Hear Sales Tax Talk
Following the meeting, the
Legionnaires sponsored an educa
tional meeting at which M. S.
Shrock of Milwaukee spoke in
favor of the sales tax. The meet
ing was open and was exceptionally-
well attended. Charles John
son explained the purpose of the
meeting. Guest speakers were
Herman Kramer, Robert Goetz,
Guy DeLay, Warren Crabtree and
Glen Kirkwood of Molalla. Roy
Davenport, acting chairman of the
evening, announced that Roy
.. Hewitt would speak against the
sales tax in two weeks. This talk
will also be sponsored by the Le
gion. Following the program at which
the musical numbers were vocal
solos by Ethel Smith and piano
numbers by Billle Johnson, the
Legionnaires served cake and 'cof
fee to their guests and members.
Serving on this committee were
Scott McPike, C. T. Bayes, Harry
Wilson and Carl Haugen.
in FRANCIS DAVIDSON
i?J nice ditto mniv
tesk hd fv? WW IIIILU IUUHI
CENTRAL HOWELL. Jan. 1.
An entertaining program was
presented by the men ot Central
Howell to one ot the. largest
crowds ever seen there Friday
night. In fact, the program was
so entertaining that a number of
the women expressed doubts of
their ability to put on one to
equal It. '
Alec Llehty. D. A. Steffen and
Pearl Wood were responsible for
the program with the following
numbers:! recitation by Johnny
Westphak music by John Steel
hammer, Sr., violin, and John
Steelhammer, jr.. piano: song by
Delbert and Melvin King; vocal
solo by Harry Sammerund with
accompaniment by Peggy- Gople-
rnd; violin music by Chris Leich
ty and E. Loganbeill, piano;
black face skit by John Lauder
back and Clarence Simmons: Hay
makers Orchestra with violin
played by Vernon Van Cleave
and A. E. Kuenzi, guitar, Merle
Van Cleave, accordion and mouth
harp by James Lichty, piano, E
Loganbeill and Leonard Lichty as
announcer and soloist: niano so
los by John Steelhammer. Jr.:"
quartet selection by Ewald Franz,
Homer Welty, Roy Rutschman
and Homer Loganbeill.
Moon Mullins by A. A. Hall,
Thomas Lovre, Dan Steffen, Ev
erett Milne, Alec Lichty, Donald
Steffen, Gene Kuenzi and James
Lichty. A collection to defray ex
penses of the club netted 17.43
The 4-H cooking club girls took
in about S6 for home made candy.
who with the Beardsley boys
came from the opportunity divi
sion ot the Salem high school;
educational pictures by Clarence
A. Guderian, assisted by Rer. K.
K. Clark; comical skits by Cath
arine Applewhite, Margaret Ras
ter and Willard Wells and by Bar
bara Lee Whipple and Mona Vos
burgh; reading by Hazel Myers;
vocaf-solo by Ruth Maers.
The February entertainment
will be presented by the Boy
HAYESVILLE. Jan. 1 The
Hayesviiia community club will
hold its regular meeting Friday
night. The program will be pre
sented by the women of the
MONMOUTH, Jan. IS Fran
cis Cal din Davidson, 75, died to
day in a Salem hospital. He had
been a resident here for 27 years
and with Mrs. Davidson operated
the Davidson studio. He was an
active member of the Willamette
Valley Photographers' association
Mr. Davidson was born July 27,
1858 at Covington, Ky., and lived
in Illinois and Missouri before
moving to Idaho when that state
was in the frontier years. In
Moscow, Idaho, he married Miss
Myrtle Flack, October 23, 1900,
and six years later they came to
Monmouth to live.
He leaves, besides the widow, a
daughter, Mrs. A. W. Nelson of
Funeral services will be held
Wednesday, January 17, at 2 p. m.
TURNER, Jan. ie. V-7 Surprise
grange met Saturday when six
new members .were Initiated in
the first and second degrees. They
were W. H, Bradford, Mrs.
Thomas Coleman, Joseph G. Mc
Cune, Mrs. A. H. Bradford, Mrs.
Emily Van Santen, Joe Brown.
The Ankeny juvenile grange mem
bers were installed with the Turn
er juvenile grange members, with
Mrs.- Ellen Lambert of Stayton
in charge, assisted by Ella Wil
liams, Mrs. Van Erman, Mrs. Hant
Marshall and Mrs. U. Scott. Mr.
and Mrs. Cole of Ankeny grange,
L. S. Lambert and J. T. Richards
of Stayton were also guests.
Glenn Titus is master of the
Turner juvenile organization, oth-
at the Keeney funeral home. Inde
pendence, with Rev. M. O. Field
of Salem officiating. Interment
will.be in the I. O. O. F. ceme
tery at Independence.
er officers are: Overseer, Erelyn
Jensen; chaplain, Bernadine
White; lecturer, Alice Titus;
steward, George Steiner: secre
tary, Barbara Roberts; treasurer.
Fred Steiner; gate keeper, Rosa
lie White; Ceres, Doris Webb;
Pomona, Peggy Palmer; Flora,
Alice Roberts; lady assistant
steward, Bonnie Webb. Mrs. Ray
mond Titus Is the new matron.
At the grange program hour the
lecturer, Mrs. Birdie Denyer, pre
sented the following: Music by the
grange orchestra; reading. Miss
Williams; musical number y
Bert Peebles and E. G. Troxel;
selection, Alice Roberts; reading,
Mrs. Ellen Lambert; accordion
solo, Fred Steiner, with U. E.
Denyer at the piano.
VICTOR POINT. Jan. 16. J-
Eighty grange members and their
friends attended the social meet
ing of Union Hill grange Satur
day night. Progressive 600 and
others "card ' games end dancing
wero enjoyed. Potlucav luncn was
served by Mr. and Mrs. t Henry
Peters and' Mr. and Mrs. Winnie
Tate. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Fox
were the general committee.
The . masauerade : dance that
will be sponsored by the Union
HH1 home economics club will be
given February 10 instead of the
date formerly set. The evergreen
seven - piece orchestra will play.
Union Hill grange will hold Its
regular business meeting Friday
night with potluck supper at 7
o'clock and a program. !
Pastor at Stayton
Taken to Portland;
1 Tate Very 111
STAYTON. Jan. II Mrs. Chris
E. Nettling cut off the end of her
thumb JFriday night, while chop
ping kindling. She was taken to
the local hospital . where the in
Jury was taken care of.
Rev. Q. H. Lyman who recently
underwent an operation In Port;
and for the removal ot his ton
sils, was taken to' Portland Satu:
day for. treatment. He had bee
having, hemorrhages, as a resu
ot the operation, and: hie eond
tion was quite serious. Lee Tat
who has been; at the local hospit;
for some time has been in a se;
ions condition tbe past few dayi
His condition is said to be sue
that there is little hope for hi
The Glen E. Fox family wh
hare just moved to Portland frot
San Mateo, California, wer
guests at the Alexander and Koi
inek homes over the week end
Mr. Fox has given up his positio:
as manager of a store in Sa
i - ' ACKLET IS INJURED
STT.VRRTOK. Jan. 18. S. S
Ackley, aged worker 'who assist:
Oscar Calender, fell, from a wag
on when Its side gave way Mon
day in front of the City meat mar
Kei on uaa Bireei, air, Acajry
who is 80, was taken to his home
on McClalne street. He received i
severe cnt in the head and alec
on his one hand from the fall.
FOR YEAR SEATED
GRAND ISLAND. Jan. 16 In
stallation of officers and teachers
of the Union vale Evangelical Sun
day school held Sunday morning
with the local pastor. Rev. F. E
Fisher in charge. Officers are:
Sunday school superintendent.
Mrs. D. E. Bart ruff: assistant.
Mrs. George Westfall; secretary,
Mary Rockhill; treasurer, Roy
Stoutenberg: nrimarr sunerinten
-dent. Mrs. Charles A. Ferruson:
assistant, Mrs. Ezra Dixon; home
department. Mrs. Carl Thornton:
cradle roll, Winifred Bartruff; pi
anist. Cordelia Bartruff: assistant
pianist, Mrs. Carl Thornton; chor
ister, (Arthur Stoutenberg.
Teachers for the various classes
are: men's bible class, D. E. Bar
truff; women's bible class, Mrs.
Louis Will; young people, Mrs.
P. K. Sitton; intermediates, Mrs.
K e r n e y Stoutenberg; Juniors.
Mrs. Ezra Dixon; primary class.
Mrs. Clark Noble: beginners, Mrs.
Raymond Palmer and Mrs. Clar
A very impressive candle light
service and Installation ot offi
cers was held Sunday night by
the Intermediate Christian En
deavor. The officers are: pres
ident, Arthur Stoutenberg: vice
president, Winifred Bartruff; sec
retary, Muriel Stoutenberg; treas
urer, Cordelia Bartruff. The reg
ular monthly business meeting
and social of the Christian En
deavor was held Friday night in
the aid room of the church. Harry
Tompkins. Muriel Stoutenberg
and Lucy Turner, were appointed
to formulate plans for the holiday
ot a Father's and Son's banquet
during the fore part ot March.
Weds Oregon Citv
Girl at Vancouver
WACONDA. Jan. 16 At the
regular meeting held recently at
the home of Mrs. Robert Fromm,
near Salem, there officers were
lected: president, Mrs. Robert
Fromm; vice president, Mrs. Ben
Larkins, Salem; secretary, Mrs.
Theodore Jelderks; assistant sec
retary, Mrs. Norman Parsons;
treasurer, Mrs. William McGilch-
rist, buyer, Mrs. Van O. Kelly.
reporters, Mrs. Henry C. Stafford
and Mrs. Allyn Nusom.
It was decided to send $10 to
the relief of Kelso flood victims.
Mrs. William McGHchrist was
appointed to secure hall for an-
ual club party to be given in
Feburary. The program commit
tee for this affair includes Mrs.
Ray Jcfoes. Mrs. Henry Stafford
and Mrs. Robert Cole.
The next regular meeting will
be an all-day session, Wednesday,
January 24 at the home of Mrs.
Fred Eckengren in Mission Bot
Sponsor Scout Troon
WEST SALEM. Jan. 16 The
community club has sponsored
the Boy Scouts since their organ
ization some years ago and at a
recent meeting decided to share
the sponsorship with the King
wood post of the American Le
gion. But little business was tran
sacted at the business meeting of
the club, held Monday night when
the new officers took no their du
ties, but it was decided that the
building committee should con
fer with the city council in regard
to trying to secure PWA funds
to begin the community hall.
Lloyd Miller, Al C. Henningsen
and Mr. Douglas comprise the
A program included a groun of
violin numbers by Mrs. Arnold
Coffel, with Miss Trula Grant, ni-
anist; selections by Russell and
Orval Beardsley; Japanese dance
in costume by Miss Mary Kanaka
BAM IS STARTED
HAYESVILLE. J.n 1 e
Clarence Andreson of this nelgh-
pornood and Virginia Stefani of
Oregon City, were aulethr married
at VancouTer Friday. Mr. Andre-
son is wen known in this district
and is one of the proprietors of
Mr. and- Mrs. C Scott a.ni
family of near Rickey have moved
into the Utterback place. Two
children enter the nefcnni
Clarence in the sixth grade and'
Eveiyn m the third grade. This
raises the total number of chil-
oren in the two rooms to 82.
. 1 News
, DALLAS, Jan. 18. Anyone
wisning an evening ot excitement
and good time will be welcomed
to the Farmer VU n t o n hall at
North Dallas Friday night, Jan
aarr It. There ".will be a Xree pro
gram consisting In main ot a one
att comedy," "Squaring Jt With
the 8088.' Those participating in
the- play -are James Greening,
Kenneth McCrae, Hortense Lnd
deen, Yelma Bond, Mr, Dunne,
- Russell Alslp, Clarissa Shonts,
Tilly NIggli, Beth Greening, Le-
. 11a - Hammersley, Johnny Bender
tad Lowell McBurney. 3
After the program a basket so
cial will bo held with limit of
It cents on the baskets.
SILVERTON. Jan. 16. A
petition is beine circulated at Sil-
verton this week for the retention
of Reber Allen as postmaster. Mr.
Allen s term expires February C
and a large group of his friends
is using every effort to retain
Friends of Ernest Palmer and
likewise of George Cnsiter. both
prominent members of the demo
cratic party locally, are also us
ing all their ability to secure the
appointment for one of them.
The affair is attracting an nn
usual amount of attention because
of the prominence of the three
men, both in town and through
out the large rural district which
the Silverton postoffice serves.
Mt. Angel Alumni
Planning 500 and
Bridge Party Soon
MT. ANGEL, Jan. 16. A card
party, to be given February 2 in
the academy auditorium. Is being
planning by the local members
of the Mt Angel Normal and Aca
demy Alumni association. A
committee meeting was held Mon
day night to decide about ar ran re-
men ts. Both bridge and 600 will
oe played and refreshments will
be served. Tickets can be obtain.
ed from committee members.
The committee consists of Paul
ine Saalfeld, Helen Keber, Anna
Arwert, Louise Sprauer, Mrs.
Hubert Esser. Clementine Herat.
Catherine May, Mrs. Joseph L.
Wachter, Mrs. Paul Schwab, Mrs.
Fred Gooley, Florena Dehler and
Mrs. Karen Nelson is
Called; Rites Friday
SILVERTON. Jan. tV Mr!
Karen Nelson, 71, died at her
home on D street Monday
ing. Funeral services will be held
Friday afternoon at 1 from Lar.
son funeral home. Mrs. Nlnn
was born In Minnesota. December I
25. 1862. She Is survived by heri
widower.? - I
' TM n 'T'lTtrn'i -ffPS1 jfetlp
B 111 I
All good styles and fine
leathers in black and
tans now for this great
prs. for tT
the price I I
Formerly sold from
$5 to $10
Two pants, good quality
tweeds and other popular
fabrics. Formerly sold to
$10.95, now to dr Ar
close out )Di)D
Smart styles, tweeds and
sold up to $12.95
IPSae IIDoofs WSIIfl Ogpeim Cor TMs uu? 44th anncO
S for the T
price of -f
Good patterns fine
makes. Don't miss
this great offer!
This group comprises bro
ken lots of many of our
best makes, collar attach
ed and neckbands, for
merly sold from $1.5 to
$3.50. Don't miss, this
great offer, now . . .
2 for the 1
One odd lot, all leather, nar
row styles. Now all to r
go at each 9C
Men's fine cambric handker
chiefs, soft and ready for
use, full of-
U for LDC
One lot, good Quality web-
Ding, an colors. nQ
Extra special, closeout LuC
Good Quality tweeds, made
in slacks style, large bot
toms, and regularly sold up
to $3.95, qC
now special $LiuD
Men's Dress Shirts
Finely tailored, plain colors,
broadcloth. Extra good tit
ting and a shirt for real
wear. Now extra qq
One group of some
800 hats, nearly all
shades and styles in
fine xnakesNow for
this great sale
Men's Work Shirts
Famous Cameron make.
Blue, odd lot. Regularly sold
at $1.50. 1-
Now, close-out UDC
One lot fine ties, all new pat
terns, well made, many for
merly sold up to $1. of
Now, close-out 30C
I 2 i
700 Smits aed Topcoats
Grey, brown and tan heath
ers, a real coat for oq
service. Special .. vlf
Can't Bust 'Em
Light and dark colors, good
weights, some slightlr im
perfect. Taken from regular
$5 Quality, OC
Arrow Soft and Stiff
Nearly all good styles, 25c
close-out. each . . . .
?) for th
e pTice of
Plus $2. 00
Good Quality webbing.
Brighton and other makes.
Exctea Oino quality cuite Croca our rcgulaff ctocli
ua tfoffmcpiy ooia at ess to 045 . . . and bui
ctecdo o2 otber items Cxrom oar srcoalar ctocli
at prfcos yoa may novoff again coo!
Fine .Quality leather, extra
well made. All shades. Reg
ularly sold up to $7.95.
close-out ........ vTXr9
Come Early for
136 . N. C05IMERCIAL ST.
Be Here Today
One group of tweeds,
together with other
small eizerS2 to S6.
Also tweeds np- ta
&ize 42T' ; y -v