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About Newberg graphic. (Newberg, Or.) 1888-1993 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 16, 1922)
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NEW LEGION BUILDING
OP X U . GEORGE
F. George ptOM
r last Monde
Mrs. George woe
the 10 th at this
Month. Funeral services will be
Araristioe Day Celebration Wat (Jreat held from the Friends church on Sat
Success With Luge CrotMa oh ’ urday at t p. *tn> The obituary will
ha published aaxtwsak.
mimi o id i H S R s S S
Hand for the Program.
GEORGE WILBUR MADE hW lP*
FIBFMFW 1 FfilON FOOT-
BALL GAUE WAS CLOSE
r u u m n H r u iA iiv n i w
wttf><iUoa « h
R. -' Patriotic
Lough ridge of Salem. Hon. Walter
L. Toots, Jr., of McMinnville: Local
Post commander Frank Swart and
about a doten war mothers as guests
The Berrlan band played an open
ing selection after which Chairman
Rankin introduced M r Wilbur as
the first sneaker on the program.
Mr. Wilbur acknowledged the hon
or, paid him la Inviting him to be
present on the occasion. o f the dedi
cation of Newberg*! new Legion
memorial building, ^ g a said that It
«K W. WbUn
made: Firemen. Sluis fo r EUt«,
Frank SlttW Y W Ralph Butt; Otto
Sltton for Dale Miller; Chas. Sltton
for Frank Sltton; find Ossar Gauss
for Bill Bandars. Laglon. George
Merton for Bill Heater and Ray
Russell for Red Rice and Red Rice
for Ray Ruseell.
[ In the first quarter the hall sawed
back dad forth across the flqld with
by either atto but
finally Urn Legion got the ball down
toward the- goal line and kicked.
The ball went over the line and Bill
-Sanders touched it and then a Le
gion man fell on It converting it into
a safety which counted two points
for the Legion.
There wss no further scoring un
til the third quarter. During that
time both sides played hard and kapt
the ball going first one way and then
the other, bat neither were able to
get within striking distance. Fin
ally In the third quarter the firemen
had the ball and Ray Russell caught
a forward paae and ractod with the
ball towards the goal. He
tackled almost at the line. It took
four downa to force the ball over
but It wsfi accomplished and thus
the legion scored six more points.
In the last quarter of play ’the
firemen staged a comeback and It
looked as though they were going to
score but the Legion stiffened finally
and recovered the hall and prevented
the firemen from making any further
progrecs In the direction of thetar
Prof. Jones acted aa referee and
Prof. Conover as umpire. Ruseell
Parker was head linesman and Krais
Duncan official water carrier. ■
BOATWRIGHT— Near Newberg,
Oregon. November Í2, 1838, to Mr.
and Mrs. Melvin J. Boatwright, a
Out a Big Three Day Program
For Growers of Oxegtm
NOVEMBER23T92S ARE M IES
Charles Trank on Wmlsnts gad L S.
V Otto on Raspberries to Be the
Lfiige Crowd Attended Die Evening
Speakers from this Locality
Eventa at le w Legion Building
On Armistice Day
Six big attractions await the joint
an B to 11 Score Bat
Had to lig h t for It
ties .Day was a big erent in
, combining the tegular cel-
Dn of this national holiday
The foptball game between the
i dedication sf th*« “
American Legion and the fire de
partment teams on the Pacific col
There was a very large lege field last Saturday afternoon
the city for the oecakton was all that had baen anticipated.
sne seemed to appreetata Both teams put up * good fight and
which the Legion mem- It was with great difficulty that the
others had mad« for their Legion finally managed to pull out
winners by .the final score of 8 to 0.'
was the first thing on At that in the last few minutes of
the program. At the head df this play the firemen came eery near to
was the Berrlan bead following scoring a touchdown, which dbuld
which came the old G. A. R. vfitorj hare brought the aeore up to 8 to *.
id than the American Legion
The teams lined <V tof the start'
following which were auto- aa follower
with gueaU of honor, speak- Legion
» 0 - 4 ,.
0:30 a. m. the dedication ex- Harold Nichole LB Garland
_ occurred at the big audlto- BUI Allan
■of the new Legion building, Bill Heater
ltorium had been Specially
_ ... _
with new bench teats for this L M
to appg* ! r |
H u m AND NUT MEN
MEET AT CORVALLIS
A SPLENDID MUSICAL
T oo». . ■ £
KARDOCK— Near Newberg, Ore
gon, Norember 9, 1823, to Mr. _
Mfs. Win. C. Mardoek. e daughter.
both light and
‘ hate In recital in the
“Il Trovatore, "Martha,"
featuring costumed excerpts from
concert classics, Fill be heard
froln "Faust,* "blgtdetto,” “Oar-
other old favorites will be
Mias Hays: position as one of
is secure and her company sets a
distinct forward pace te Ska
This company of aAtotfi wftl he fit Pacific Oollegfi in the Lyceum Course
next Thursday evening. Novtoaber 28. at 8 o’clock. Seats are on sale at the
and at the Kienle Music Store. Reservations for the entire course
wiU ’Be made frM of eiourgrir flH « f i l e Music Store Saturday, November!
PUV..I I— II -
TION HAS BEEN ORGANIZED !
The Dundee Athletic
Saturday, November 11, New
e rea r-on
not a monument of bronte but one
basketball team this year. The Ab-
H. S. still has the right to
which has a utility valwe. He said
soctatlon to thankful that their com
t no high school team has
that it la fitting and proper that the
munity has always been so willing
their gapl line this- season,
American Legion should be made the
to cooperate with It, and it IB this
custodians o f the building. The
first quarter of the game
spirit thfit gives them muck en
bad for Newberg.
American Legion Is here to stay the
couragement for the future. It Is
ved the kickoff and
speaker said. And he expressed the
the ambition of tbe organisation not
hope that the Legton would take tip
iff1 yards to Estficada, who
to ask the community for money free were downed in their traeka From
the torch of liberty now being re-
gratis but to actoaly earn all they then on »t&cada had the advantage
llnfutehed by th* fading ranks of
receive and more than that they are of the pqrlod. The N. H. S. line
the G. A. R. and bear it through the
going to give the people something could not aeotn to break up their
years as faithfully as had the older
absolutely free. .A program In 1 the plays. In the second quarter things
form of a public entertainment is wens somewhat different. N. H. S.
“ What la the Legion?” asked Mr.
being arranged. For this program decided «Rey wanted a touchdown
Wilbur and then proceeded to an
tbe manager has made arrangements and they got it. A pass, Thomas to
swer his own question. It Is not a
for two championship bouts. One a Board, gained fifteen yards around
lodge; it is net a secret organisa
boxing and the other a wrestling af left end. Lip« plunges by Hanvllle,
tion; it la not formed for a selfish
fair. It has been only through Thomas and Board put the ball upon
purpose, but was the natural out-
strenuous efforts that these men have Bstncfiflsfs ten yard line. ’ Thomas
springlng of the celebration of Arm
been persuaded to settle their dis passed to Babcock, who received the
istice Day. It was talked In the
camps before the boys returned
pute of championship here. ___
h,n hrbtnd the goal Una for Now-
Following the free entertainment berg's aeore. Thorny missed .‘the
home. Addressing the O. A. R. vet
erans, the speaker said, “ You old
there will be given a basket social goal kick.
general good time. All girl?
gentlemen, who we have loved and
claimed a touchdown
revered through all ^fheee years,
from filé age of 8 to 110 are asked
’of their men picked up an
to prepare baskets. Newebrg ai d lneompleted forward pass and ran for
know the value of such an organisa
tion.” The speaker than spoke <6f
vicinity are cordially invited te join our goaL This, however, does not
with us at this affair. Watch next happen to be in the rule book. A
the effeot of war upon the men In
changing their Ideas and bringing
week’s Graphic for more detall» forward pass when blocked Is eli
them Into contact with new Ideas and And from a spectator’s vewpotnt was concem lnpfhls affair. • The dato I» gible for any player to catch before
Ideals. He said that when the men wait worth the price of
set as Saturday, November 25. Man- j the hall reaches the ground. After
came home that their one Idea vras
ager Fired Htofchlnson tells us that the ball touches ths ground it is
“ Haw can I carry on?”
although we hay« lost two of our dead.
Therefore Btotacada’s fake
“ The American Legion consists of
letter man from last year, there is
could- not be counted
your sons, your brothers, your hus
ample promising nfiw* material to
the ball had reached the
bands and your fathers. It Is not a
warrant a team that will be able to ground.
o f moat
thing apart from the oammunlty. It
i « w w w n the
in e bdlwarka
On Friday. November IT, the lo
la the biggest thing tn Newberg to
any opposition. He ; also feels en- cal boys will tangle with Hillsboro
day and It will be the biggest thing I The Newberg Whitney Roys* cho couraged toward again
in getting "Os- high on the high school field here.
in America.” Franklin D’Oller, past rus has started activities again this sie” Best as Mach. | Osie” was the HHMboro high comes with a long
national commander of the Legion year following the long summer va maker1 e f last year’s team.
string of victories and one defeat.
said, “ The American Legion Is the cation period. Work was late In
They defeated -Forest Grove by
best insurance policy which the getting under way tkto year be
the same score that N. H. S. did, 8-0.
country can have.” The speaker as cause of the fact that Chas. A. Mor
ITERE This will prove to be one of. the -beet
S U* r O tm
F C tU H R U R TTFfT.Tl
serted that the future of the Ameri ris. who to ably directed the chorito
games of the season, because two
can Legion is ths future of the na last year, foutfd It impossible to take
Yamhill teams that are evenly matched will
tion and then went on to prove this up the strenuous duties again this churches held -here last Saturday play. Come out and bring your pep
statement ss follows: There wss year. However, a very capable sub brought'to the town many delegate» and voice and help N. H. S. keep a
not a single community but what stitute has been found in the person from outlying points. The women dean slate thin year.
P. L. B.,’ 24.
sent Its full quota during the late of Mr. F. D. Frost and work started of the local congregation served
---------- o ------
world war. They sent their best off nfest auspiciously lent Tuesday about 188 with dinner. The day
B. P. HEYLAND
filled with speeches and business.
young men. It will only be a matter night with seventy boys present In
of a few years until these men will spite or the .fact ttast no publicity
Benjamin Franklin Hevland was
eases being delivered by C. F.
become the men of 45, not 28. Then had been given the meeting. Rev. Swander Of Portland, B. F. Bennet of born in New York, December 15,
they will oeeupy the positions of Im H. K. K. Whitney, father of the Sllverton, Mrs. C. Q. Bason of Port- ¡ 1844. While he wss still a youth
portance o s rywhci e. Ninety pgr movement, came up from Portland land, B. Brunk and M. H. Kendall he moved with his parents to Wis
cent of the ex-serried men win then for the meeting gnd reports that a of McMinnville. At the morning consin. He enlisted and served In
have come Into the Legion, and thus very fine rehearsal was held.
session U was voted, In view of the the Union army during the' laST year
the Legion will practically be run-
Bertram Miller, one 6f tK* boys of program provided for the community and a half of the Civil War. and was
nlkg the Untttcd States.
V ! the fihotUS, acted as aeoompsfitot on at the Legion hall, to dispense with with General Sherman on hto march
The purpose of the Legion Is as the oecaslon with great credit to the efonlng session and to crowd to the sea.
He was married to Mary Jane
broad as the nation itseir. It to not hfineelf. Mr. Whitney* says that It to hat paft Of the program Into the
nsotm session. Altogether It Baird on May 31. 1874, In Henry
formed for selfish interest but for hto Intention to endeavor to got a
acclaimed to be the best oonven- eounty, Missouri. In 1887 h* came
ths perpetuation of American Ideals. local board of directory organ
th® Yamhill «><u»ty churches to Oregon and settled near Heppner
Mr. WTTbur then made an appeal
ch o ru s
m m that
In fifteen years. Sheridan en- and tn the spring of 1898 he moved
for a spirit of toleration toward the local
to Newberg where he has made his
Legion stating that it Is an organisa since the defeat of the Portland ex tertalns the oonveation next year.
home most of the time since. After
tion of young men and naturally position. he thinks that wltk the ato
several months of falling health he
they sometimes make mistakes. Ba of the board of directors it will be
The funeral services were con departed from this world on Sun
lonient with them, he urged, until possible to work out a plan to take
the olinrus to Philadelphia to attend ducted In the Church of Christ by- day. November 13, 1988. at the age
they get Older.
The activities of the Legton as a and participate in their exposition Mr. Phillips of Berretta Elisabeth •f 77 years, 10 months, and 37 days.
The deceased whs converted and
Parrett, Who filed fit Lafi Hill on
national organization may be divided there.
into four general classes. Mr. Wilbur
Another rehearsal will be held on November” IS. 1»82. Tbe deceased joined the Methodist church when
said. These fire:
Hospitalisation, next Tuesday night and every Tues won the daughter of Mr. and Mr». T. 83 JWfirs of age and since that time
been, aa active church and Sun-
Rehabilitation, Adjusted Compensa day night thereafter. All boys who Riley of Lad Hill, and was born in
tlon and Americanisation. Ha than desire to be In the chorus ars urged Afigust, 1888. She was married to
leaves to mourn hto departure
took up each one of these and fikotobfi to come out to rehefirbM and enroll ___ ieg Parrett In May 1904. to
six daughters. Mra E. J.
"h * t they mean and what to befhg themselves as soon as possible so »
reh, Louto 17. Martha 15. Earl 11,, Born and Mra C. L. Patterson
don« along these lines These four not to mini fin* of tbe wort.
things are going to-broaden ua
The Legton wtii norm enter poll-
H ay tots
» «arrived by her parents, three .Camas, Wash., Mrs. Cora Wrenn and
v“ iiiD™r Jv,
Deach of Newberg; one
brothers and four i
WHITNEY BOYS CHORDS HOD
F j j n a c T0E50AT EYEW ff
¡¡r u n e u ^ r a e a H M E i ° *
The musical program which was
given at the new Legton building
last Saturday evening as part of the
Armistice Day celebration wss a
very fine affair. The program as ar
ranged was splendM and ths execu
tion of the various numbers was ex
ceptionally fine. There was an im
mense crowd tn attendance, even
edllpeing that of the dedication ex
ercises. Chairs wem brought tn and
filled in addition to the benehei and
•till people stood up all across th^
back of the room and even out Into
the entrance and up Che stairs to the
second floor. But everyone must
have felt repaid for tkbtr trouble in
standing up to hear such a fine pro
The first number was a selection
by Klenle’s orchestra. This ever
popular organisation played twe
beautiful numbers and were very
heartily encored In hopes of getting
them to return for smother. The
orchestra M composed e f Mr. Kd
Kienle, corneftot and director; Mias
Mabel Miller, plaatot; Karl Pinney
and Royal Gettmuan* violinists;
Professor Jones, ’ cellist; V. V. Gould,
baritone; and Howard Nottage, clar
The second number was a drill by
a band of little folks from the pri
mary department o f the local Schools.
Everyone likes to ss» the little folks
perform and this number proved to
be folly equal to what to aver expect
ed of the little totfi, Led by little
Louis Hoskins, who issued the com
mands of “ Face.” and “ March” In
true military style, evoking not a
little smiling on the part of the au
dience. the little ones marched
around, carrying flags and went
through many different maneuvers,
also san^ and recited ^short
Ism quite In keeping with the occa
sion. It is only fair to say that
these llttlfe folk were trained by Mrs.
C. R. Chapin.
Sheridan M. Delepine played two
violin selections In his characteris
tically artistic manner. Following
this the double male quartet sang
two selections and responded to a
Mrs. Chas. A. Morris sang two
very beautiful numbers, the first be
ing “ Go to 81eep My Dusky Baby,”
and the second was “ Where Dreams
Are Made.” Both were heartily en
cored and were rendered In fine
Miae Della Hanvllle gave a reading
Smack and Spoon” which was of a
humorous nature, and she was forced
to respond to an encore. Miss Han-
vllle’s numbers were very good and
very well given.
A vocal solo by Mrs. Richard Wil
liams was the next number on the
program. Mrs. William« sang two
numbers, “ Where My Caravan Has
Rested" and “Folks Need a Lot of
Loving.” V> :■ •’
Following this the double male
quartet sang two more numbers and
then* Klenle’s orchestra played an
After the program was ended the
floor was cleared and a dance was
given, which was largely attended,
there being Several hundred people
on the floor. This closed the day’s
BENEFIT AT COLLEGE
The college students ar« to give at
eight o’clock On Friday evening a
program for the benefit of students
of Europe and the Near East who are
nearly destitute of books, clothing,
food, warmth and adequate shelter,
but who, for tbe sake of their coun
tries. are trying to study. The pro
gram will Include a group of read-
ss, stunts and music by both stu
dents and faculty members.
The college students, through the
Y. M. and T. W. C. A.s, have been
preparing tor their gift of fellow-
lp all this week— trying the plan
going without something for the
fake of the oUker students. The girls
mrvee of the high school are help
ing to sail tickets and otherwise
seeking to Increase the gift from
BOUGHT FINE PIANO
Kienle A Sons made delivery of an
Ivefo A Pond grand piano to Miss
Jessie Britt at her studio In the Ed
wards 6uintng recently. This Is a
very fine Instrument and one of
which Miss Britt may well be proud.
son, Charles of Portland; one broth
er, Sherwood Hevland of Dallas, and
a sister, Mra. Fannie Newburg of
Portland; eighteen grandchildren
and two great-granchildren. One
daughter has preceded him to the
heavenly home. r
Funeral Services were conducted
from the If. E. church on Wednesday
afternoon. Rev. J. B. Strevey offi
ciating. Interment followed In the
meeting of the Oregon State H orti
cultural society and Western Nut
Grower3 association at the state col
lege, Corvallis, November 23-25.
Thebe are the fruit, nut, vegetable
and berry growers' conventions, the
horticulturist-home conference, and«
the college hort show, a classic in
The society starts off Thursday
morning with the general subject,
pruning, as follows:
Apple tree pruning, Cleve Currin,
Benton county; prune tree pruning,
A. E. Reuter, Washington; small
fruit pruning and training, 8. B.
Hall, Multnonaah; pear trea pruning,
Edw. Carlton. Jackson; pruning dto-
cuaslon led by Claud# C. Cate, Jack-
; The nut growers will at the
time deal with walnuts as fallows:
Harvesting and drying walnuts,
Charles Trunk, Yamhill county; wal
nut varieties, R. L. Shinn. Mfirion;
record and yield of seedling walnut
orchards, A. L. Page. Market.
A Joint session o f fruit, nut, veg
etable and berry growers, on soils,
will be held on Thursday afternoon,
Handling soils in prune and cher
ry orchards, R- W. Hegg, Polk coun
ty; handling soils In a walnut or
chard, Ferd Grower, Washington;
handling soils In a raspberry field,
H. O. Andrews, Multnomah; hand
ling soils la a pear and apple o r - ,
shard, Harry Roeenburg. Jackson;
soil discussion led by Clayton L.
Long, O. A. C.
The hort show will be formally
opened Thursday evening by W. 8.
Brown, chief of station horticulture.
N. R. Moore, Corvallis’ mayor, will
give the welcome address. B. W.
Johnson, president o f the horticul
tural society, aad Ferd Groner, pres-
of th« experiment station, will dis
cuss the part the station is playing
the horticulture of Oregon. Mu
sic and an address on the Port of
Portland as an outlet for Oregon
fruit, by W. B. D. Dodson, president
of the port commission, are other
Friday will be a busy day with
separate sessions of the tree fruit,
small fruit, vegetable find nut grow
ers. and the horticulturist-home
The orchard program on thinning
starts with apple thinning by J. F.
Slover, Umatillla county, and Robert
Forbls, Washington county Other
numbers are prune thinning, Rob
ert 9hlnn, Marion eounty; pear thin
ning, Claude C. Cate, Jackson. Thin
ning discussion led by Henry Hart
man. O. A. C.
Drying and pest control lead Fri
day afternoon; dryers up-to-date, L.
H. Wetgand, station specialist; pest
oontrol In an apple and pear or
chard. A. C. Reed. Hood River coun
ty; pest control discussion led by A.
L. Lovett and H. P. Baras, O. A. C.
The nut growers will deal with
filberts Friday morning; planting
walnuts and filberts, Knight Persy.
Marlon county; filbert yield», Percy
Glees. Multnomah; suckerleea filbert,
M. Gray, Clackamas.
Friday afternoon has "Intercrop
ping of FllbertB for Two Tears,” W.
H. Clark. Lane county, and "Filbert
Pollination,” C. E. Schuster of the-
The vegetable men will be pre
sided over by R. W. Gill of Port
land, with the following program
Western grown broccoli seed—
value and how grown. C. H. Bailey,
Douglas county; discussions led by
C. W. Bruce and Dave Long, Clack
amas; an efficient program of Insect
control for vegetable growers. A. L.
Lpvett, O. A. C.; growing and mar
keting premium winning celery, H.
C. McGinnis, Multnomah.
The afternoon program has: Use
and value of Irrigation' In vegetable
production. L. B. Chase, Lane eoun
ty; discussion led by growers from
Wasco county; growing quality veg
etables and improved methods of
marketing. A. G. B. Bouquet, O. A.
The small fruit program Friday
marketing the evergreen blackberry.
Sam H. Brown, Marlon oounty; the
loganberry; handling the red rasp
berry. H. O. Andrews, Multnomah;
raising and marketing black rasp
berries. L. S. Otis Yamhill; small
fruit discussion led by L. P. Wilcox.
0. A. C.
In the afternoon It will Join the
Discussion of ths home grounds
will open the hortlcnlturlsts-home
conference Friday morning, A L.
Peck Of the college, speaker. The
flower garden, Margaret Johnson of
British Columbia: tbe vegetable gar
den, A. G. B. Bouquet of the college.
(Contlntfed on page tea)