Image provided by: Newberg Public Library; Newberg, OR
About Newberg graphic. (Newberg, Or.) 1888-1993 | View This Issue
SET OF OFFICERS WERE ELECTED I
M. J. Kewhotue of the Oregon Grow
ers' Association ETad» g Splen
did Address with Charts
The Farm Bureau club started the
advertising tor their meeting In an
unusual way which seemed to prove
Quite successful in drawing interest.
As outlined, at 10: SO a. m. a draw
ing tor a free membership started
the bail rolling. No. 1 1 'proved to
be the lucky number and G. L Mor
gan the fortunate person.
business meeting was then called to
order by President Bradshaw- After
ciation that things m ight be made
better in tbe coming year than they
have been in the one Just past. C.
K. Hubbard, tbe secretory-treasurer,
made a report o f the finances o f the
d ab for the past year.
Mr. Roe from Yamhill gave a
very interesting talk, telling of some
of the things accomplished through
the Farm Bureau as a national or
ganisation. He expressed as his be
lief, that cases of over-production
were not really eases of over-produc-
of tbe “ True In Fabric” Mil brought
before congress, in tbe state legisla
ture. This would compel tbe manu
facturer of woolen goods to state tbe
amount of virgin wool, tbe amount
of shoddy or other material. In ev
ery piece of goods offered for sale
by them. This would not only pro
tect the wool producers from having
to compete with shoddy, but would
tell tbe consumer what he was pur
Thomas Roe then gave a talk on
tbe Farm Bureau and Its works. He
said that tbe difference between tbe
Farm Bureau and the other farmers’
organisations was that the former
worked in Ideala, while the others
worked wltk specific commodities.
He told some things In connection
with cooperative marketing among
farmers. There are twelve major co
operative associations, each under
Its own manager and having Ita own
legal advisers. Mr. Roe believed
they could work together In several
things to their mutual benefit. The
richest and most far-reaching coop
erative association in the United
States is that of the raisin-growers
of California, having 95 por cent of
the growers backing it.
California being the best coopera
tive state In the union, showed re
sults by returning profits to the
farmers 'even during the deflation of
two years age.
Following Mr. Roe’s talk. Pres
ident Bradshaw appointed commit
tees as follows: Legislative. B. U.
Manr, B. M. LeFevre, R. F. King;
marketing, Chaa K. Hubbard, N. P.
Nelson, 8. T. Blxler; women’s de
partment. Mrs. Marie Tangen. Mrs.
E. U. Marr, Mrs. C. W. Bradshaw.
Nominations for officers for 1ISS
wer« then made aa follows: Presi
dent. N. P. Nelson. R. P, King. O.
W. Bradshaw; vice president, Roe
HULLS WILL OYE MUSICAL EN
TERTAINMENT ON TUE LYCEUM
A delightfully varied and variously
delightful program w ill be presented
Monday evening, December IS, by
the Pacific College School of Music
faculty, assisted by other local mu
sicians, as the third number of the
Mrs. Eva H. Hull w ill preaide at
the piano throughout the perform
ance. In addition to her work as ac
companist, she Will appear in solo
work, and in two piano duets with
her son, Professor Alexander Hull.
Professor Hull, himself, w ill eon-
tribute to the program the piano
work mentioned above, solo work
and ensemble work on the ’cello, vo
cal solos with piano accompaniment
abd vocal eokm accompanied by pi
ano, ’cellos and violins. Hs w ill al
so offer a new feature on the pro
gram, recitations with piano accom
paniments. Many w ill be greatly
interested In hearing Professor Hull
in this new role.
Most pleasing w ill be the string
numbers. In which seven musicians
will participate: Piano, Mrs. Eva H.
Hull; violins. Royal Gettmann, Clif
ton Parrott and Winona Smith; ’cel
los, Prof. R. W. Lewis, Prof. Chester
Jones and Prof. Alexander HulL
Two string numbers w ill be given,
each of which w ill include two or
With piano solos and duets, ’cello
solos, string numbers, vocal » la s .
Including songs with string accom
paniment, negro songs, etc., and
readings . with musical accompani
ment, the public U assured of a de
lightful and artistic program of
strictly high class.
Single admissions for this number
»re 50 cents. Seats may be reserved
la the death of Mrs. E d ltlfH o lt,
Niwberg lost one of her native
daughters, and also a splendid lady.
Mrs. Holt, who was a daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Deskins, 'for
whom the addition north of town is
named, was born and raised in New-
berg and spent practically all of her
life here. Bhs was a fine Christian
lady and her host of friends in
this city will sincerely moojn her
departure. Funeral services were
conducted from the M. E. church on
Monday afternoon. Rev. Gould and
Rev. fttrevey officiating
followed in the local cemetery.
Mrs. Holt’s death was very sud
den. She returned to Newberg the
latter part of last weak from a visit
to relatives and was visiting at the
home o f Warren Robertson on Ed
wards street. On Saturday evening
she ate supper with the family and
they sat around the table Joking and
talking. Mrs. Holt got up first and
went in the .Other room. * They
heard her fall and rushed la but she
was apparently dead when they
. Edith Desklhs was born in New
berg. Yamhill eounty, Oregon, on tbe
15th day o f October, 1171, and died
at Newberg on tbe Ptb day of De
cember. 1911. at th« age of 61 years,
In the year of 1894 she was mar-4
rted t o t E. Holt of thia city where
she baa since made her home with
the exception of a few years spent
in Oakeedale. Wash-, and Heppner,
Oregon. To them two sons and one
daughter were born, all of whom are
They are Cheater R. and
leaves two sisters, Mrs. Ellen Todd
of MeMinnville and Mrs. Caroline
Goodrich o f Dayton.
8he has been an active member of
the M. E. church for tbe past 22
years and was also a member of
Vesta Rebekah Lodge No. 7 f o f
this city. —
ACTED ON TWELVE PROPOSmONS
resentatlvee of the Granges of this
district which comprises the valley
counties were present at a meeting
held in the Commercial chib rooms
in Newberg on Wednesday o f this
week and held an all-day session.
Yamhill. Polk. Washington. Marion,
Clackamas, and Linn counties were
all represented at this meeting and
the discussions on some of the sub
jects proved quite warm. J. C. Coo
per of MeMinnville acted aa chair
man of the meeting and tbe morning
session was given over very largely
to organisation work.
Barnet T .
Roe of Gaston was chosen as seere-
tary and C. A. M ille r'o f Albany as
Tbe action of tbe Meeting In brief
was about as follows:
Recommended that the legislature
adopt a graduated income tax similar
to that sponsored by the state grange
at tbe last election.
Recommended tbe passage o f a
pure fabric law requiring manufact
urers to label »the content of virgin
wool and other materials in cloth. '
Demsnded the readjustment o f
J.B. SBTH WOULD BOLD O.A. ROLES FOR FfltE PRETENTION
CARDO. OF 0. WITHIN MOLACI AT CRRISTIAS SEASON GIVEN
FEDERATED CLUBS XEETTUO
AT DUUDEK DECEXBES 19
▲t 8 p. m. promptly, Deeember 19,
next Tuesday, the Yamhill County
Federation of community clubs will
bold a special adjourned meeting at and generally believed that the mill-
Dundee for tbe exclusive purpose o f age tax voted In May, 1920, for the
hearing fhe representatives o f the support o f the University of Oregea
Portland Chamber o f Commerce in
relation to cooperation of elty and
country in making farming more
profitable and attractive.
First Vice President Andrews and
B. B. Favtlle. chairman o f the agri
cultural committee of the Portland
chamber will be the principal speak-
era. President Morecroft o f the Dan-
dee Commercial club promisee en
tertainment by Dundee talent and
sceemmodations for A large attend
ance. The resolution concerning the
millage tax of O. A C. and U. o f O.
w ill not be debated until n subse-
«went meeting, ,
I , X about
89th inst., at MeMinnville, at which
time the representatives o f them toe
stltutions w ill be invited to be pres
ent to defend tbe measures. By or
der o f th« president.
J. Ü. Smith.
RECITAL TUESDAY EVENING
MET HERE WEDNESDAY
I standing their promise to stay away
The public is invited to a rectlal
at the Presbyterian church on Toes-
Now therefore, be it resolved, by
day evening. Dee 19, at t o’clock., the Yamhill County Federation at
Llewellyn 8anderman w ill gtve eev-1 Community Clubs, composed of dele-
eral piano numbers and Mlm Edith gates from each commercial club
Sanderman, pupil o f Mrs. Captolia, and Carmen’ and community clubs
Crimen, will sing. Her accompanist, In Yamhill county, that we rail It
I unmoral for the head of one of them
lnJ Institutions to omit s full ex plana-
tkm to the voters, before election, o f
hEi the true significance of the millage
measure and thereby allow deception
£ 1 of the voters to prevail.
That we demand that said salarlm
. and nay in mid Institutions be re-
fth it n w « •
pended* shall £ » t aside by law for
“ • farmers’ extension work, experiment
by stations and oo-operatlon with the
™t federal government and all other ac-
tlvltlm Of mid Institutions through-
o «t the state.
That a copy of these resolutions
be given to the state and county
press and to our senators and repre-
mntatives In the legislature and that
Id. » committee o f three be appointed to
ar- present them resolutions with argu-
•0 ment before the Joint ways and
C. means committee of the coming tog-
all Mlature and the governor, to sseiM
to reducing taxes.
I move to adopt.
will also be a special story hour pro
gram at which timo tbs children will
Recommended that the county
y CJLUBS MKKT AT DUNDEE
court of each county be required to
and post a monetary bond for faithful
Boosters club, which Is to entertain performance o f Its duties.
Pledged the support of the grange
the Yamhill County Federation of
clubs at Dundee on next Tuesday and others represented to Governor-
evening, are arranging a splendid elect Pierce’s announced program o f
program, including vocal and Instru tax reduction and equalisation and
mental solos, folk dancing, readings, commended him for his stand.
etc. There will also be eats and
Asked that rail freight rates be
there are several Important matters based upon actual cost of hauling
of business to come before the dabs plus 1'U profit and that steps be
at this mooting, among which is a taken to remove certain evils said to
exist In distribution of- railroads’
Demanded strict adherence to law
In arrangement o f names of can
didates on ballots.
Referred to the state grange cont
end will be sure of a good time f o r ! mtttee a resolution asking that the
the Dundee people are royal enter- J % mill road tax diverted by tbe 1921
i legislature for two years for the boys
rtlg n g a cannot tip it over.
.“ When a feller needs a friend,' b e , tural College and University o f Ore-
not use cotton to represent usually can find one in hia dog.**
i gon be held to existing millage taxes
I f you must have snow use
That’s tbe way Jackie Coogan feels for operation, including all extension
shout Queenie. who played such s and experiment station work,
lot permit children to light or conspicuous role in ‘‘Peck’s Bad
Recommended that the legislature
the candles while parents are Boy*’ with the little screen star.
discontinue appropriations tor the
^ « n U j r set
N#w Jackje and Queenle are both Pacific International Livestock ex-
thetr clothing Instead.
trouble— not real trouble, but s position at Portland,
not leave matches within picture called “ Trouble," s First Ns-
Approved a proposed constitutional
of children at holiday tim e.' tlonl attraction that will be seen at amendment limiting emergency ap-
a are meant to be lighted, and the Baker Theatre next Wednesday proprtations to those necessitated by
children can get the matches and Thursday.
insurrection. Invasion or the condi-
rill experiment with them.
, - p o o k ’ s r > a B o v ” tlon8 due to the ravages of fire, flood,
mltote their elders.
Quwnle i. the p atie^ pal oTJackie
or « epidemic of dl«*asa
tot allow tree to remain Inside and sticks to him through sunshine
Arranged for a similar meeting to
the role of an be held In Linn county next summer.
and storm. He plays
orphan and because the authorities
of tbe home won't have Queenle. be
runs away and It is there his troubles
Tbe play has been compared to
excelsior and other combusti- “ The Kid,” in which Jackie made
^ e packing material which comes his screen debut and the little fel
low la said to do the very best work
all Christmas decorations a of hla brief but brilliant career In it.
dlrtance from lamp, and elec-
»***» halbs. A current o f air
A. Slaughter of Salem tore into the
management o f tbe state hospital
for tbe insane, tbe penitentiaryK and
S B S L fw S fJ *
tbe state highway commission, and
no U s a g e s in electric wtr-
mid that he is collecting proof to
obtaining the ap-
back up bis claims and would do hia
utmost to prei them.
o f the electrical Inspector.
“ W H A T HAPPENED TO J0NE8T”
' BENNY AND PEAN GROWERS
Tbe Red Lantern Players, Portland
The Oregon Growers will hold a
dramatic stock company, who will
meeting In the I. O. O. F. ball at 2
present a three-act comedy of “ What
p. m.. December 19. to consider
Happened to Jones." at Newberg on
choosing delegates to the loganbsrry
Friday night, Deoember 21, scored a
conference to be held in Salem De
bit with Portland theatre goers when
cember 21. aim to further consider
tbe canning-situation for 1923.
“ Hedda Gabbler” at the Turnvereln
hall on December 7.
The emotional acting of Daisy
BALLARD— At Portland, Oi
GMb-on> who portrayed Hedda Teg-
December 7. 1922, to Mr. and
man, was th# outstanding feature of
Lastor Ballard, a daughter.
tbe performance. Mias Gibson's act-
tog of tbls difficult role was highly
M ERRITT— In Newberg. Or
aralsed bv local dramatic critics
December 10. to Mr. and Mrs.
Merritt, a daughter.