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The Eugene Guard from Eugene, Oregon • Page 16

Publication:
The Eugene Guardi
Location:
Eugene, Oregon
Issue Date:
Page:
16
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

Page Sixteen. "Sun3i NEWS REPORTS FROM LANE COUNTY COMMUNITIES AND COUNTRY Sin? THE REGISTER-GUARD. EUGENE, OREGON. 'iivpp o-T Florence Honors 80 In War Service Bazaar Nets $75 For Lowell Group LOWELL The A. bazaar held recently netted nearly Alford McBee is In a Sacramento hospital as a result of a motorcycle accident when a tir Olive Barber Ground Observers Meeting in Noti NOTI There will be a meeting Monday evening at 7:00 at the achoolhouse for all ground observers.

It is Important that all meet TiHon, subject li "rtoL, eoChri Ration Panels Set Up in Cottage Grove COTTAGE GROVE Many ap-plications for additional gasoline have been received by the rationing board. A group of men and women volunteers have been appointed to Investigate the applications of motorists for additional gasoline. It is necessary that two panels pass on each application. (Hi FROM THE MAILBAG Trent Ladies' Aid Will Meet Friday TRENT Ladies Aid will meet at the church annex Friday for an all day meeting, with potluck dinner at noon. The hostesses, Mrs.

Mathews and Mrs. Hutton, will have charge of the drink. There is quilting to be done and lish towels to hem. Mr. and Mrs.

Meharry of Portland are living with their daughter, Mrs. Alton Woods, while Alton is doing war work in Washington. Mr. Meharry has been ill, but is better now. Study Club Meets A.

B. C. Study club met last week at the home of Mrs. Ida Williams. On account of Mrs.

Williams' having a broken foot, Mrs. Myrl Williams assisted by Mrs. Parker, acted as hostesses. Mrs. Genevieve Turnipseed was Jitinghisp" uicvv uui.

no was on nis wav back to New Mexico after being 'Edgar Barney, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Barney of Fall Creek has toined th mnrinoe 1T.1 enlistment has made a total of 45 men in service who attended the Lowell high school. Mrs. Erickson of Eugene is 1.7 B'ow, ivirs.

I Elinor Horner, former teacher I left recently for ibe near her Lt. Kcn- nein norner. mrs. upal Shields wiu icacn ine eigmn grade. Mrs Bert Feeals hsH tsmsht time prior to getting another teacher.

The basket social last week was jo.w...uvw xij a tan ciUWQ. snort hi "6 oi voa pieseiuea. ine pas. kets were auctioned by Charles Page and brought the high school about $35. An added feature at the high school is a new room in the base.

At mPnf Irani there is no Cbd on Painted "ig work. w'tt5i! and Mrs. visited oveV holidays with Christmas 'Tinie-; Our thoughts turn te WHAT TO GIVE" First on the list let's make it I struggle itself. Also a sort of wry humor possesses me at the idea of the government summoning me to help settle these world shaking questions by the most primitive device known to man' has its implications. It is a confession of bankruptcy in intellectual leadership the world over.

"Those fuzzy faced boys who are at each other's throats whatever their nationality I cannot hate them. The only emotion they arouse is one of pity. I may have to kill some of them, but there will be no hate in my heart while I'm doing it And if they kill me? Well, I hope something blooms in the blood besides another crop of bayonets, I am not afraid of going out where the men play for keeps. While I do not like the game, if I must, I can play just as tough as any. "My wife has elected to hold down the farm while I am gone.

She wants to keep the cows. I am doubtful if she can manage by herself, but she is the type who will' give it a good try before she surrenders. "While the government is talking of rationing dairy products, the selective service is drafting any dairy farmer who isn't milking sixteen cows. We have only seven. Fifty percent of the dairy farms have less than twelve.

So it is easily seen that there will be an acute shortage of dairy products unless there is a more realistic policy. "My wife is ill with the flu tonight, and I am keeping tjie old hot water bottle going. I've often wondered what a woman would do without a hot water bottle. "I had a wonderful hunt on the last day of deer season. It was stormy.

The wind trailed curtains of rain across the ridges; whispered of some ageless sorrow in the trees. I walked along the sheltered side of a hill, still-hunting, following the tracks of a deer. Then in a glade of maples I found my buck. Even after the kill, he seemed a part of the wild symphony; "We have listened to your radio programs. Keep the old kitchen viewpoint.

Some will not be impressed, but the world is going to need such views as yours, to bring it back to sanity. It will take many years to wash hate out of the world; many years before men will see more in a level field than terrain for operating tanks-, placing guns. Maybe from your kitchen you will be able to help." Truly, dear friend, I want to. Since I can't do it in your way, maybe I can in mine. Mogador in French northwest Africa is noted for its broad bathing beaches and mild climate.

1 Four nanels have been established of women and three of men to work alternate shifts, women Avorking in panel number 1 include Mrs. W. D. Able, Mrs. Guy Earl, Mrs.

A. W. Shofstall, and Mrs. F. L.

Grannis. Panel number 2, Mrs. Alvis Wicks, Ray Vincent, Mrs. Mae Whitlock, and Mrs. Eleanor Conner.

Panel number 3, Mrs. Loren Schroeder, Mrs. Claude Kime, Mi's. Velma Harrel, and Mrs. Glen Arne.

Panel number 4, Mrs, Fred Blickle, Mrs. Neta Kincaid, Mrs. O. M. Bagley.

and Mrs. Earl Hill. The relief panel includes Mrs. Brighton Leonard, Mrs. W.

D. Lovegrin, Mrs. George Jacobsen, Mrs. S. L.

Mackin, Mrs. Ralph Teeters, Mrs. R. P. Boyce, Mrs.

Loring McLaughlin, and Mrs. L. W. Coiner. Panel number 1 Includes the following men: Miles Wicks, Dammon Scott, George McReynolds, Deyrl Petersen; and Roy Sunderland.

Panel number 2, Wilbur Workman, Warren Hansen, John Finneran. Alvis Wicks, Lit Lasater, and Vinal Randall. Panel number 3, Larry Levens, Leo Waldock, Lloyd Aid-rich, R. H. Pearson, L.

G. Schroeder, and W. M. Thompson. The relief panel includes C.

B. Ocum-paugh, Al Armers, W. L. Smith, Clarence Helms, Walter. Trembly, Max Bird, H.

E. Eakin, and Elmer J. Kent. The panels expect to complete their work by December 12. Motorists who have failed to register for gasoline may do so at the ration board which is located in the recorder's office at the city hall, on or after December 3.

The ladies are working in the morning and afternoon shifts, and the men work in the evining shifts. IN DEXTER DEXTER Ladies of the neighborhood honored Mrs. HerShal Mathews with a shower recently at the home of Mrs. Curtis Parker. Attending were Mesdames Castle-man, McAttee, Williams, McCow-en, Newcomb, Ruth Parker, Mrs.

Mathews, and the hostess, Mrs. Parker. Mr. and Mrs. Delwin Kintzley, Mr.

and Mrs. Davy Mathews and sons, Beldon and Ellery, are visiting with her mother and Marjorie and Chester Kinteley in California for the holidays. Mrs. Ida Williams is In Eugrne having her foot cared for. A large piece of wood fell on the arch, breaking a bone.

Her foot will be in a cast for several weeks. She expects to come home the latter part of the week. Use and sale of fishing tackle and other articles used for fishing has been classed as a prime necessity in Uruguay and placed under government control, the Department of Commerce says. FLORENCE An Impressive service was held in the Evangelic eal church as a Thanksgiving event, honoring local persons now in military service. The church Har was banked with large basket of fern, huckleberry, and chrysanthemums, with the altar table holding an artistic arrangement of seasonal fruits and vegetables.

At one side of the altar 'stood the American flag, and in the background was the large new (ilk service flag, of white background and red border on which will be placed a blue star for each person in service. The program follows: Invocation by Rev. Ferdinand Knoll of Mapleton; song by Violet Cush-man and Betty Lois Ingram, accompanied at the piano by Mrs. Myers; recitation by Marilyn Myers and Betty Louise exercise by the Junior girls, Lee Ingram, Maxine Ingram, Zelda Sanborn, Jean Morgan, Mary Lynn Cooper, Cliona Mardock, Joyce Norqulst, Melodee (Jensen. 1 A Thanksgiving offering was itaken for the missions.

The ser frvlce flag was dedicated by Rev. (Mr. Knoll, with Rev. Lyman My- ana nev. rranit i-Mrs.

Kenneth McCornack sang, accompanied by Mrs. Myers. Rev. Harry Ryan, pastor of the fTSvangellcal church at af "brought the and in the I absence of musical numbers from 5 the coast guard and army, re- ferred to the ministers as being 'truly "The Coast Guard." Stars Placed Stars will be placed for the following: Eileen Waite, Stan A. McKinney, Frederick Ulmer.

Os- Jcar Fosback, Joe Simpkins, Christian Fosback, Frank Kar- nowsky, Erling Erlandson, Clay-'ton Smith, Walter Lamb, Robert William Bernhardt. Donald Bernhardt. M. J. Bernhardt.

Carl Toff. Edward F. Gully. William JCight, Kenneth E. Dugan, Walton Morrison, Vernon Stonefield.

Rnb-J ert Ross. Robert Treffry. George I Stonefield. Robert Baker. David Kyle.

Robert Kyle, Wendell Waite. Andy Frasieur, Harrison Grimshaw. Lawrence Grimshaw, Ellis Lark, Noah Lynch. John Jacobson, Thomas Valentine, Woodrow Conner, Schuyler Chandler. Donald Rice, William Smith, William Hunt, Vesper I Groves, Carl Johnson, Percy Johnson, William Blair, Spencer Monson, Irvie Gulley, Harold Gates, Donald McLean, Robert Kottke, Wayne Morgan, Duahne i Cooper, Robert Relndl, Edward Reindl, Charles Treffry, Jerry Lalng, William Wilcox, Robert Morris, Walter Severy, Charles ulen jngram, Lester Ingram, Mahlon Snidow, Robert McGuire, William McGuire, ClBUde Killing- beck, Warren Holden, W.

Max Hardcastle, Dean Hardcastle, Donald Hardcastle, Neil Hard-J castle, Roland Crozier, Ronald Spencer, George Erlandson, Olaf Erlandson, Glen Smith, Charles Bernhardt, Clair Morris, Walter I McCornack, Wesley Groves, John Pitman, Eldon Kezar and Eric Hegstrom. Any person serving whose iname may have been omitted is requested to notify either Rev. I Mr. Myers or Mrs. Sylvia Chand- iler that a star may be placed in hls'name.

A letter will be sent each person whose name and ad- i dress is sent in carrying holiday greetings. A program of readings and Wax Mailbag: The following are excerpts from a letter written by a friend who has lately received his call to the army. "I must report for induction sometime in December. The elan with which one should go to serve one's country is lacking. Yet I have a grim personal love for this country.

It is just, I suppose, the utter stupidity of war as a means of settling anything. I feel there will be bigger problems to settle after this struggle than the Blue River Folk Report High Water BLUE RIVER No little excitement and anxiety prevailed here after the heavy rains of the early week, when Blue river went on a rampage, carrying down a log jam, which had accumulated at the head waters, from logging op. erations over the past three or four years. The widened stream with acolor unlike the one inspiring its name was filled from bank to bank with logs and broken pieces In a drift half a mile long, it was estimated. Smaii trees and bushes' at the water's edge were mowed down with a great deal of snapping and popping, The knife-like pier in the center of the bridge split the jam, allowing it to pass under with no more damage than a good shaking up.

James Drury who has been in the forest service for several years has been called to the service, and is now stationed at Camp Lewis. A pre-Thanksgiving dinner, celebrating the birthday of Mrs. Olive Kelly, was held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. E.

H. McAlister. Those present were: Miss Gertrude Forbes. Roy Forbes, E. H.

McAlister, Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Swayze; the hostesses, Mrs.

McAllister and Misses Cecile and Kathryn McAlister, and the honor guest, Mrs. Olive Kelly. Taking dinner away from home for Thanksgiving were: Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Belknap with Mrs.

Belknap's mother and brother, Mrs. C. M. Andrews and Roy C. Andrews of Eugene; Mr.

and Mrs. Maurice Whyte with Mr. and Mrs. Smith Taylor and daughter, Mrs. Albert Colvert of McKenzie Bridge; Mr.

and Mrs. Walker Schwering with Mr. Schwering's parents at Camp Creek; Mr. and Mrs. Felix Sparks with their son and family at Thurston; Mr.

and Mrs. Charles Leaf in Portland. Guests of Mr. and Mrs. Orel O'Brien and son Bob' over the holiday were: Mr.

O'Brien's brother and sister, Percy and Miss Agnes O'Brien, and niece, Mrs. Mc-Cullough, of Eugene. Dr. and Mrs. William Altin have returned from an extended fishing trip on the Rogue river.

MEED QUA 6 k- observers attend- as new identification cards have to be issued. Please bring in your old cards. Any persons In the community who are not now observers, interested in helping out, may come and sign up at that time. It is expected that transportation for observers will be furnished in the near xu ture. Jack Moorehouse returned re cently from Portland.

Alfred Zepp from Lignite, North Dakota is visiting here with his daughter, Mrs. Ole Ramsfield. He expects tu spend the winter here and visit in Wasnington. Grandson Born Mr. and Mrs.

Bert Inman an nounce the arrival of their first grandson, born to Mr. and Mrs. Monte Inman of Crow Stage, Nov. 23. Pllon was honored re cently with a shower given by the Christian Ladies Aid.

Gene Beottger of Fort Ord, has been visiting his parents here recently. December 4 has been announced as the date for the annual chicken supper at the Christian church. Mr. and Mrs. H.

G. Suttle have received news of the birth of a son to Mr. and Mrs. George Suttle of Seattle, on Nov, 23. Creswell Rebekah Lodge Has Meeting CRESWELL Honor Rebekah lodge met "this week.

Mrs. Ar thur Denney was elected to membership. Robert St. Elmo, men ber of the board of control of the Theta Rho club of the Rebekah lodge of Cottage Grove, was a visitor and gave information reia tive to the organizing of a club here. Mrs.

C. L. Ellis, chairman of the local committee, also re ported plans underway for such an organization and her commit- tee was instructed to secure an adviser. The secretary was in- structed to invite the I.O.O.F. lodge members and families to a potluck holiday supper, December 9, at 6:30, with a program and so- cial time to follow.

An exchange of toy gifts will be made. Birthday anniversaries of the last half of the year were observed. Flowers were presented by the noble grand, Mrs. Dunford. Mrs, J.

R. Miller read an original poem by Mrs. Frank Sly and Mrs. Dunford read another written by Mrs. Denney.

Those honored were Mrs. V. W. Johnston, Mrs. Sly, Mrs.

N. E. Steele, J. R. Miller, Mrs.

Ellis, Mrs. L. C. Goheen, Mrs. C.

I. Kent, and Mr. St Elmo, The lodge voted to Invite the I.O.O.F, lodge to unite with them in installation of officers Wednesday evening, January 13. Refreshments including a decorated birthday cake were served in the dining room by Mr. and Mrs.

Miller and Mrs. C. I. Kent. Emblems in keeping with the Thanksgiving season were the table decorations.

Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Grousbeck have arrived from Salt Lake City where both have been employed.

Mr. Grousbeck is recovering from a recent operation. Linda Ann Smith of Portland, young granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. J.

E. Smith, is spending the week here. She returned with the Smiths who had visited in Portland. i i 1495 some Charge and Budget Accounts Balcony guest speaker, talking about Red Cross work. The next meeting will be the Christmas meeting.

Mr. and Mrs. Wolford of Cres- well have moved Into one of Mrs. Wood's houses here. Mr.

Wolford works near Lowell. The Taylor family has moved from the Kimball mill to the old Klever house, on Wood's place. Mrs. Lathrop made a trip to Portland last week end, to visit with relatives. Gene Holcomb has joined the Waacs and is leaving for Fort Des Moines.

Iowa. community singing followed the business session at the regular Townsend meelng Tuesday night. Readings were given by KTrs. Fred Erwln, "Rationing Sugar and Mrs. Elizabeth Ward, "First Mrs.

Jessie Hardcastle, "The Thanksgiving Turkey," Mrs. Edna Peterson, "Soldier Humor runs to and poems of Thanksgiving praise by Mrs. Grace Groves. During the business session over which Freeman Stone presided In the absence of the president, Walter ruller. It was decided a Christmas party would be held December 22, to which members and their friends are extended a cordial invitation.

Shower Given A miscellaneous bridal shower was given at the home of Mrs. La- vina Tanner, with Mrs. Tim Stone co-hostess, recently, honoring Mrs. I William "Winchester (nee Mary Stone). Mrs.

Winchester plans leaving soon to Join her husband 1 who is stationed at Fort Lewis. Many persons who were unable to be present sent gifts. Guests present included Mrs. Roy Bowman, Mrs. Lee Swcrthout, Mrs.

Otto Rice, Mrs. C'laude Gourdoux, Mrs. Frank Casteel, Mrs. Joe Riley, Mi's. Bill Hickman.

Mrs. Sylvia Chandler. Mrs. William El liott, Mrs. Carroll Morgan, Miss Alice Buss, Mrs.

Tex Burbank, Miss Peggy Fritz. Mrs. Walter Brynd, Miss Beatrice Turtle and the honor guest, Mrs. Winchester. Speaking Before members or the Siuslaw high school student body recently ws.s Radolph Hay- brook, British artist and volunteer London fireiwa-n, who brought a picture of the clvllis-a defense program.

Mr. Haybrook Is a veteran of World War I. where he was wounded ani we again wounded while assisting In the evacuation at Dunkirk. Accompanying him here ws E. E.

Colby, senior Instructor for the Oregon state defense council. From here the men went to Reedsport. Mr. and Mrs. Phil Tone of Portland were visiting here the forepart of the week, going to Tillamook to spend Thanksgiving with his family.

Mrs. Naomi Shankling has returned from visiting her brother. Jimmy Crethbaum, stationed at Camp Roberts, California. L-vBiy aress new mis season, Drossy bes -I Quilted Satins Slipper Satins Romaine Crepes and Chenilles Printed satins and plain colors are very popular. Styles are wrap-arounds and button openings with plenty of room in full skirts that are most becoming.

One must see them to appreciate their beauty and worth. Colors are blue, rose, white, aqua, maize also floral and paisley in many colors. The prices are: After-Thanksgiving SALE Continues newall T. '0r C0Jmlng hoM from our section of now lall appcnol at far-reduced prlcedl Values to 24.95 Crepes wools gabardines In a range colons klu 5 895 I I ml Wf' SHOES 110 STORES Famous Qua1-1-Craf Shoes are featured by 110 stores in the principal cities, coast to coast. Wear Oual-i-Craft lor shoe vonservationl lust unpackedl Si-os from 10 to 20.

4 DRESS GROUPS SvTyest Mes Vou'U find what you want In 6.95 9.95 11.95 16.95 The Quality Brand at a Budget Price 1 This year due to the "WJJ3 helo-the unusual and heavy oh--" ALL MILLINERY I i merchandise We will appreciate your pit you have to wait. 0t Also we request Christmas gifts whencie will do everything mtke I service and merchandise I shopping here a pleasure. Casuals Eorels Matrons Fjajjeys Bring In your old Bilk and Nylon Hosiery I 'wearing apparei-1" Beauty Salon on the 20 and 30 E. Brooir 1.

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About The Eugene Guard Archive

Pages Available:
347,874
Years Available:
1891-1963