Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980, February 08, 1954, Page 23, Image 23

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    Monday, February 8, 1954
THE CAPITAL JOURNAL, Salem, Oregon
Agencies Seek
Funds af'Dallas
DALLAS Several acencies
are at work in Dallas, soliciting
funds for their respective organi
zations. The Dallas area has raised $4,.
451 for the Community Chest
for the year 1953-54, L. B. Har
ris, treasurer, reports. This is
somewhat short of the $6900
quota. The drive has been in
progress for the past three
months. '
A gift from the Junior Cham
ber of Commerce of $300 and
$230 left over from last year,
will bring the amount available
for distribution to $4,681.
When all returns are in, the
fund will probably be pro-rated
to the participating agencies.
Various activities the past
week netted the March of Dimes
project about $1500, Willis Hart,
Jaycee chairman, reports.
About 30 members of the Jay
cettes under the leadership of
Mrs. Robert Woodman, staged
their "Mother's March of Polio"
and gathered in about $337.
On Main street the Lions club
and Jaycees battled for suprem
acy in the Block of Dimes stunt.
At the close of the day the Jay
cees were declared the winners
with $235 to their credit, and a
total collection of $434.50 was
added to the fund.
Other contributions included:
collections taken in the two Dal
las theaters $57.52; early funds
from the March of Dimes letters
which are just beginning to be
received from the mail $327.77;
and $132.88 from the Lyle and
Morrison elementary schools and
$168.80 realized from the an
nual Dimes dance, held Saturday
night in the Dallas armory, with
20 organizations participating.
The board of directors of the
Polk county chapter Red Cross,
is making plans for the annual
Red Cross fund drive, which is
scheduled to open March 1, ac
cording to Mrs. Frank H. Willson,
acting executive secretary.
The Polk County Federation of
Rural Women's clubs started the
campaign with a $10 donation.
SECTION II PaKe fl
JIMMY BUYS BIKES FOR SONS
Buena Vista
U.. . . ...... i.
James Roosevelt appears at Pasadena, Calif., police head
quurters with his smiling sons, Michael, left, 7, and James, Jr.,
8, to obtain licenses for new bicycles he had just bought for
them. The two boys and their sister are in custody of their
mother, Mrs. Romellie Roosevelt, with whom Roosevelt is
presently engaged in a sensational domestic battle replete with
charges of adultery and countercharges of blackmail (AP
Wirephoto)
Grand Island
BUENA VISTA The regular
meeting of the Buena Vista Farm
ers Union was held Tuesday eve
ning. The business meeting was called
tn order by President Elmer Bus
by. Robert Cobine and Ellsworth
Wood were voted in as new mem
bers. Jonas Graber, Perry Wells and
Leland Prather were appointed on
the educational committee.
Cecil Hultman and Jack Wells
reported they had tickets foh sale 1
for the state banquet.
Ellsworth Woods was elected as
delegate to the state convention.
Mrs. Leland Prather was ap
ointed as reporter. ,
Amos Wells was the guest speak
er, j
Hostesses were Mrs. John Kos-
anke and Mrs. Cecil Hultman. i
Woman's club met Wednesday
afternoon.
Thank yous were given by Vena
Wallis, Antha McLaughlin and Nel
lie Millhouser.
It was voted to have a dinner in
the near future.
A report was read by Secretary
Harriet Busby of the County Fed
eration meeting.
The next regular meeting will
be March 3.
Hostesses will be Elva Wallace,
Wanda Ward and Minnie Osborn.
Mrs. Eva Woods had the fater
noon program "Life of Thomas
Edison."
Saturday dinner guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Fred Detering were
Clifford Wells and David; Edith
Haulman, Erna Vcrstccher, Dor
othy Marshall, Mary Scheckcr,
Evelyn Krauger, Ruth Ingram.
Mrs. Detering was presented with
two birthday cakes.
Marvin and Monte Wells of
Pcrris, Calif., are guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Perry Wells this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Hultman ac
companied Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Detering to Dallas where they vis
ited Mrs. Myrtle Wells, who is a
patient in the home for the aged.
She is Mrs. Detcring's mother.
Mrs. Leland Prather was a guest
In Salem at the bridal shower for
Iter daughter-in-law, Mrs. Elmo
Pralher, given by Frienda Blad
born and Sandra Shaw Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Cole were
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Nelson An
derson Sunday. Bud Chapman of
Salem was a guest at the Ander
son home the first of the week.
Mr. and Mrs. Zcb Millhouser
spent Sunday with their son and
family, Mr. and Mrs. Clare Mill
houser near Monmouth.
Mr. and Mrs. Mel Lang and Mrs
Pearl Hale of Salem were Sunday
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Gail Prath
er. Mrs. Hale is spending the
week as a house guest.
Jack Wells is in eastern Oregon
at Ontario and other points giving
his talk and showing the pictures
o( his trip to Bolivia, to 4-H lead
ers conclave.
Mr. and Mrs. Perry Wells en
tertained Monday evening for
dinner, Mr. and Mrs. Fred De
tering, Clifford Wells, David,
Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Wells, hon
oring Fred Detering and Gordon
on their birthdays.
Mr. and Mrs. Ellis Edgington
from Sisters. Ore., were dinner
guests Tuesday of Mr. and Mrs.
Jonas Graber. Mr. Edgington is
state Grange insurance inspec
tor. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Withrow
spent Wednesday evening at the
home o ftheir daughter and son
inlaws, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Bacon
in Albany.
Mrs. Keith Moore and son
visited at the ZZeb Millhouser
home Tuesday afternoon
Mrs. Elza Long took her
daughter, Mrs. Willy Grieh, to
GRAND ISLAND Ten mem
bers of the Arrawannah Needle
Club attended the regular meet
ing held it the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Raymond Palmer in the
Grand Island district Thursday
evening.
Mrs. Ivan Gubser won in a
guessing game.
Crocheting around heavy wool
en blocks to be sent to Korea was
the project.
Attending were Mesdames Ste
phen Benedict, John Hefflcy,
Fred Finnicum, James Penland,
Scott Edwards, Ivan Gubser, Er
sel Gubser, Marion Bouldcn, Carl
Wood, Palmer the hostess.
The next meeting will be at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Wood
i' the Fairview district.
Mrs. Susie Douglas, a resident
of the Grand Island district with
her family for 34 years, has pur
chased a home in Salem and her
four sons, Curtis of Grand Island,
Erwin, George and Leslie of
Sauvies Island, all came and as
sisted her to move Tuesday.
Her son Curtis and his wife
plan to move to th: home vaca
ted by her.
The National Geographic So
ciety estimates that Berlin was
40 per cent destroved during
World War IT.
her year and also for Paul Ruud.
Mrs. Pickering read an article
on what' the P-TA represents.
The birthday cake was cut by
Mrs. Nellie Muir. A free will
offering was taken for national
and stute-wide projects.
Fourth grade mothers were
hostesses, Mrs. David Cavett,
Mrs. Paul Edwards, Mrs. Edward
Hciden and Mrs. Robert Kilter.
Among the continents, Antarc
tica has the highest mean eleva,
tion, 6.000 feet; others being Eu
rope, 980 feet; Asia, 3,000; North
America, 2,000; Africa, 1,900; South
America, 1,800; and Australia,
1,000; says the National Geo
graphic Society.
Cjtve
Woodburn PTA
Founders' Day
WOODBURN Founder's day
was observed Thursday night at
the regular meeting of the Wood
burn P-TA association and past
presidents honored. Mrs. Ralph
Pickering, president, called the
meeting to order and reports
were given by the secretary and
treasurer and by chairman of
several committees. Mrs. Lloyd
Froom reported for the health
committee, Mrs. Ralph Pickering
announced a total of 305 mem
bers and Phil Branson, chairman
of the ways and means commit
tee reported on plans for the
annual carnival to be held March
17. A meeting to complete the
plans will be held Monday, Feb.
22 at the high school and every
one interested in P-TA work is
invited to attend.
Mrs. Helen Perillo's room won
the attendance award.
A decorated birthday cake
centered a table on the stage and
past presidents were introduced
and seated around the cake. Mrs.
Clarence Ahrcns, one of the
founders of the local group, rep
resented Clayton Tomlin, the
first president and gave a
resume of his year and also a
talk on the national founding of
the P-TA. Lyman Secly gave
the highlights of his year, Mrs.
Eugene Stroller represented N.
F. Tyler who was absent and
Mrs. Harold Quiklcy reported on
HI
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