The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, February 05, 1929, Page 7, Image 7

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    The New Oregon STATESMAN, Salera.Orwron, Tuesday Morning. February, 5, 1929
Noted Flyer Uses Special
Platform Built by Hon
duran Natives
Facts and &wi.iMLfc.
i lief Gathered Here and
(jrOSSlp There in legislative Halls.
(Continued from Pnsre 1.)
A real Eugenics law, or one
that looks much like it, was pro
posed Id the houee Monday, by
Mrs. Dorothy McCullough Lee of
Multnomah county. Her bill would
realiirp that a nhvsirlan' rf-rtif.
i.l -ate be filed with the county clerk
by all persons applying for a mar-
J i m i a . . i V. ,t
feet from shore Into the water so! - . . . ?.,nr "aiwl
that the wheels of the Amphibian
plane touched It at a depth of j
four feet. j
At the head of the ramp on the
beach Is a platform 2 0 fet
square. After Colonel Lindbergh
brcught his plane down on the
water Its wheels were lowered and
the plane climbed to the platform
landing field near here which is
The platform Is near the New-
ton Darracas wneie uu um ii
visit the aviator set down his
plane on a small plot ot ground
where no airplane had ever been
Ceinmltte Welcomes
Famous Aviator
With ,his companions. Colonel
John Hambleton. vice president
of the Pan-American highways
which operates the new nervice.
and II. L. Burkey, mechanic and
radio operator. Colonel Lindbergh
was welcomed by a reception
committee. The guest were con
ducted to the veranda of the Rolf
club. 50 yards from the platform,
where they were introduced to
Covernor Sir John Uurdon ami
Lady Burdon.
From the veranda the governor
d.livpred an official address of
make a physical examination of
all applicants for such a certifi
cate, and would require the state
board of eugenics to make blood
and microscopic tents for all ap
plicants if he or she has a vener-
al disease.
care for themselves.
J Schei's Men's Wear bowling
team kept on its winning streak
j Monday night in City league play
Dreenn is now nfficlallv throw
Ing itself on Lncle bam s gene r-, takJng three ptraight games from
of representatives Is concerned. , O'Leary s Legtonnatres. The Elks
since House Joint Memorial 4 was j won two out of thrf-e eames from
passed by the house today. This j tne Caiptal Citv Bedding company
memorial calM on congress toteam and the Man s shop won
make srme arrangements to pay,
to the state an amount equal tojthree from the Flying Clouds.
n-v- iha inrm unii'H ho rn for. i Scores were:
. .... I n r -a-AJin- r
' 5: 1 HO 212 5S5
lfiti ma 161 516
anv hnnco rf rpalizlnir allV-lKurwr 14 162 4rj
... - . i . i At A imn I 111 1 y ini D'"i
tiung irom me requei. i ,hv . i74 2n 174 559
least the taxpayers can nope.
?rnment land and other holdings.;
.no one sintea wacuier or nui " : Poulin
Totals 838 377 890 26.j.
The stretch of road ledinc
from West Salem to a connect'or.
with the west side Pacific high
way will become an official state
highway if H. B. 400. introduced
by Tompkins of Yamhill is adopted.
A dock hand lobby may make
its appearance in the legislature
as the result of the introduction of
H. B. 345. This meanure provides
that the municipal dock commis
sions may pay but time and one
half for overtime, the same as
private companies, instead of dou
ble time now required.
Backers of I ho old age pension
bill, which was dropped into the
bouse hopper Monday, are ready
o make a rpal fight for their
measure when It comes up for ar
gument. The bill would provide a
pension for indigent aged, instead
of confining them on poor farms.
. . I I . . win f r"'i 1
met WOU1Q proiue uiic .........
Foxes are no longer hunted
hings of the forest In Oregon, or
it least they won't be if II. B. 283
nasses the senate and to signed by
the governor. This measure of
ficially makes these animals, who
have iately inspired costly farms
:n Oregon, officially domestic ani
mals, and eligible to all the rights
and privileges thereto. The bill
makes it pornible for the owners
to collect damages when someone
mistakes Mr. Fox for a real wild
fox or for something else and slays
him. f
HIufKey 178 203
Prtt l:l 196
!Vmnn ir.r, ?'i
i Wilder 173 172
i Victor 1 yo 'Hi
1 - '
--t I-ItPr ...
862 1009 857 2720
time in recent months at Newport, chapel, with the Rev. W. C. Kant-
returning to his home here less ! cer and the Rev. Norman Kendall j
than two weks ago. luiiy ornciating. interment ni
Dr. Byrd was a native of Mar-j follow in the Cityvlew cemetery.
the time of his death.
He was born near Fairfield Oc
tober 31. 1S54. He was educated
in the public schools of Fairfield
and Salem, and later taught
. , ui p n.- J -"chool for several years. He at-
Considerable Damage uonel t nded cooper Medical college in
an Franiisco. and later entered
he medical department of Wil
lamette university. He graduated
' f v r- rt Vi . . lnrrAi tnef Ittit Inn Am- i t Vi
n 0111 Liitr in i tv. t uioiiiiitiuu n uu
I the class of 18 81. He then opened
(r-ontinued from P;, ii , jn office in Salem, and continued!
resulting in extensive damage to ln tjje practice of medicine here
the apartments and their furnish-1 ,,ntii December 18, 1927, wher.
ings, but causing even more ser-J illness forced him to retire.
was appointed
to Hollwood Show House,
North Salem
1 2'"'
i0 137
172 220
17C 14(5
Young 186 137
51 S
Totals 904 89
Spnator Eddv of Roseburg was ; Por.i
unable to attend Monday's ses
sions of the legislature because
of illness. A telegram received
from Senator Eddy urged that
nonsideration of all bills in which
he is interested be postponed un
til his return here later in the
welcome on the Inauguration of! poor farm for those not able to
the air mail service, to which Col
onel Hambleton replied. The
guests then were driven to the
government house where they
were the guests of Governor and
Lady Burdon at dinner. Later,
they attended a reception at the
polo club.
The plane brought a consider
able quantity of mail from the
United States, but arrangements
have not yet been completed to
carry mails from this colony.
( ( 'out iimt-il frt.m I'u;- 1.
parmient from permit fees.
Lids on sand, gravel, cement,
manholes and catch basins for
street improvement work in tin
referred to the streets committee
The Salem Sand and Gravel com
pauy and tire Oregon Gravel com
pany bid on sand and gravel, and
the Chaa. K. Spaulding LoggiuK
Co. and the Portland Cement com
pany on cement. .
A revival of p;ust controversy
over bidding on the part of mem
bers of the council was foreseen
In the receipt of bids on manholes
and catch basins. The W. I. Spen
cer company of Portland was ap
parently the low bidd2r on man
holes, but it was learned that the
etreets committee has already re
fused to approve a bill submitted
l v this firm for materials pre
viously submitted, on the grouno
that the company is agent for th-
w v" PntiiVir'jiu'h fmnanv M r
Rosebraugh ii a member of the
Other bidders on furnish
the.-e supplies are the Salem Iroa
Wuiks, J. C fugi. ana company
of Salem, and the Western Foun-j
dry company of Portland.
Offer to Operate
I ii I aerator at Having
C. C. Creeves made a pioposal
to the council to superintend the
city incinerator at a cost of $l'j;
a month Instead of the $225 now
paid, with the consideration that
he become owner of all metals
and other reclalmable material
deposited at the Incinerator or
dump ground. He was asked to
put his proposition In writing.
Dissension over the proposed in
crease In salaries of firemen who
have served the city for four years
or more, was threatened when Al
derman Purvlne voted down an
attempt to suspend the rules and
pass an ordinance to this effect
under an emergency clause. The
lncreaae is provided for in the
hndfot. Mr. Purvine, however.
eaid he merely wanted to study
the ordinance bill.
Alderman Dancy, head of the
fire and water committee, declar
ed that objections to the opera
tion of the fire department are
being raised repeatedly. The
- council two weeks before had
pa s?ed a resolution authorixing
the increase, but it was thought
necessary to have an ordinance
covering the change. Alderman
Kowitz objected to the paying of
the increased salaries without the
authority of an ordinance.
- (Continued from Page 1
strongly for the measure: Miss
Nellie Casebere. kindergarten di
rector from Portland who ex
plained the system In that city,
and Mrs. C. H. Sedgwick, of Eu
gene, who ppoke for the State
Federation of Women's clubs.
Only one voice was heard
against it. L. B. Smith of Port
land stated that he had received
communications from various tax
payers stating that the measure
should not be supported at this
time if it were likely to require
any substantial outlay t schools
The report of the committee
will probably be made Tuesday.
Chairman McCready of Lane said.
In Bupport of the measure both
Mrs. Root and Misa Casebere de
clared that the kindergarten ays
tern actually ald for itself, alnce
It saved many pupils from the
costly "retarded" classes now so
common In schools throughout
the state. Cost of kindergarten
instruction was also held to be
low. and Portland, where the cost
is $52.30 compared to $71 for
other grades was cited.
Teachers can be trained for kin
dergarten work at the normal
school in Monmouth, a message
from President Landers said.
There are many kindergarten
teachers. trained outside the
state, who are available should
the work be adopted.
The measure simply calls for
permitting kindergarten work in
.school districts under 20,000.
when electors of the district so
choose A law is already In ef
fect for districts over 20000.
Jack Knowles, concrete pipe
manufacturer at Klamath Falls,
visited friends at the capltol Mon
day. -
Senator Lloyd Reynolds of Mar
ion county introduced two bills
Monday, one of them calling for
-reation of a revolving fund for
ach department of the state gov
ernment and the other providing
ror reissuance of teachers' certi
ficates which have been revoked.
Scfaei' a
It. 5
Kctr . 199
M.-Mnlln 171
Urpmlaw 1S1
Totals 913 911 8rtS 2CP4
ious loss in theatre itself.
Costly Musical
Instrument Ruined
Although no exten.-.ive investi
gation could be made at 1 o'clock
this morning when the fire was
extinguished. It was believed cer
tain that the costly theatre organ
was practically ruined, as well as
'he furnishings of the stage and
the theatre decorations.
Varying stories were current as
to the caue and as to the starting
point of the fire. One story was
o the effect that defective wiring
was to blame: another saia mat
the fire started from an explosion
in the lurnace room. The firemen
were inclined to the belief that its
ource was on the third or fourth
The biiildinc was the pronerti
of John Williamson, who built this
structure as well as a number ot
(he other business buildings in the
Hollywood center. It was erecteo
"wo years ago.
Johnson ....
FlylDf Clouda
19.3 ISO
19 1H0
1C.1 176
201 144
192 127
936 787 90'J 2H2:
Man' Shop
Kav 19:1 l.'iff
'"Vie is ir9'
Hall 177 190
Tito 201 174
Kantola 1H2 171
1 S
60 P
941 H60 971 2772
' mtl'iUfil from Pase
to the state of Oregon and io'd
how problems confronting the Cal
ifornia owners had been met.
A sreneral discussion was held
Monday afternoon, the question of
larger membership, a price-cutting
war which some members declared
to be in the offing and methods of
advertising were considered, in ad
dition to the tri-state map proposition.
Hereafter, the convention voted,
all applications for membership in
the association will be referred to
the membership committee, which
will investigate, through district
issistants, the particular camp
thoroughly to see if it comes up to
'he association standards.
Dr. Frederick D. Strieker of the
tate board of health will address
he camp owners at 10 o'clock this
morning, following which a gen
eral discussion of the industry
w':il be held. Election of officers
-ind selection of a 1929 meeting
nlace will occupy the afternoon
Out-of-town auto camp owners
who regVttered for the first dav
were: Allen Becker, Ashland: J.
H Maassen. Medford: J. C. Fer-
Tiison. Newport; C. W. Lassen.
Peindleton; Mr. and Mrs. C. A.
Xmbrose. Portland; I. L. Putnam,
Yuba City. Calif.; William Car
bon Mrs. Melissa Carson and Mr.
uid Mrs. W. J. Seaver, Eugene;
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Ewell, Rose
burg; Mr. and Mrs. George N.
Battey. Portland; Mr. and Mm. A.
W. Maupln, Woodburn; O. M.
Hopple. Rosebnrg: Mr. and Mrs.
T. E. Hendrick. Boardman.
Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Tucker.
Portland; Mrs. Mary Danforth and
R A. Danforth. Hubbard; MrB.
Winnlfred Putnam. California; O.
n Austin. Albany; Maud Black-
well. Jefferson; H. M. Selvert and
Mrs. A. A. Selvert. Portland: Ed
ward N. Fehler. Corvallls; W. H.
Miller. Junction City: J. P. Par
ker. Portland; W. C. de L.acy,
Anlauf; F. E. Coekburn. Seattle,
Wash.; C. M. Hulburt. Blackly;
.. W. Jones. Corvallls: George F.
Hayes. Canby: George H. Paul.
Xewberg and Monmouth.
Jay Upton, smiling senator from
the "great open spaces" of central
Oregon, voted "no" on a bill re
pealing sections establishing the
-ounty seats of Hood River. Crook
:nd Deschutes counties, all once
art of an extensive Wasco county.
MMiator 1'pton says the Oregon
tlt is jus; as good a piact to pit-.
t-rve these matters of history as
uiv, and cannot see why they
hould be repealed. All this re
peal program, he declares, is a
camouflage to appease the voters
who claim there are too many
laws. Taking dead letter statutes
out of the law books doesn't really
help any, he avers.
would come under the regulation
of the state under H. B. 353. In
troduced by Henderson of Mult
nomah. This measure is an
amendment to previous legislation.
Funeral for "Native of Marion
County Is Set for Wed
nesday at 1 :30
Dr. W..H. Byrd. pioneer doctor,
who had administered to the sick
-tt Salem and Marion county since Wednesday
1881. died at the family home in (o'clock at
salem at 6 o'clock Monday morn-1
nc after an illness of a year's
duration. He had f-pent much
In 1896 he was annolnted to
the faculty of the Willamette uni
versity medical department, later
being named dean. He contribut
ed much to the department's
growth, and also to the develop
ment of the Salem General hos
pital, established in 1896.
Dr. Byrd was married in 1S82
to Teresa Holderness. a native of
Oregon, who died four years later.
To this union there was born one
daughter. Winifred Byrd. who
has achieved international fame
as a nianist. In 1890 Dr. Byrd
was married to Margaret J. Mar
cum of Forest Grove, who died
in 1913. Two sons, Clarence Byrd
and Donald Byrd. were born to
this union. June 15. 1918, Dr.
Bvrd was married to Miss Ine
Adele Cramer, who survive him.
Dr. Byrd was a lifelong demo
crat and had been active in poll
tics for many years. He had
served as school director of the
Salem school district and was
county physician here for many
years. He was past exalted ruler
of the Sal-m Lodge of Elks, past
grand of the Independent Order
of Odd ellows, a Knight Templar.
Shriner, 3 2nd degree Scottish Rite
Mason, and member of the Tri
State Medical society, Oregon
state medical society and the
American Medical association.
Dr. Byrd was the oldest son of
Loreno A. and Martha Byrd.
prominent pioneer family of Mar
ion county. His mother died a
year ago at the age of 9 3 year.s.
Funeral services will be he'd
afternoon at l:i0
t he Kidon Mortuary
Drug store; Eoff Electric. Inc.
Smith and Watklns. auto accessor-
Me; Imperial Furniture eonipan
;and Carson's Pharmacy.
I During its tour, the Caravan of
Gold will shower golden colnr
and theatre passes upon the
crowds who congregate in front
of the aforementioned stores. The
coins are genuine and originally
reposed in the V. S. mint.
The nafses will be good for ad-
j mission to any showing of Metro-
Make way. Salt m ! The Caravan Goldwyn-Mayer's "The Trail of
of Gold approaches and is sched-.'9s" which comes to the Elstnore
tiled to appear in Salem's midst theatre Friday. The picturiiation
Saturday afternoon. of the Klondike gold rush period
Starting at the Elsinore the- has been accorded liberal praise
ttre an elaborate float laden with wherever shown and is said to be
solden coins will begin its tour of one of the cinematic treats of the
the city. En route it will stop in year.
front of several local stores wherei The entire citizenry of Salem Is
special "Trail of '98" sales will b invited to follow the tour of the
In progress. "These stores incltul - caravan and reap a share of gold
the Stiff Furniture company; Al jen coins and theatre passes In ad-fred-Billingeley
Motor company dition to taking advantage of the
Emmons, haberdashers; Market "Trail of 'as ' special sales.
(Continued from Page 1
made law. The measure provides
for the establishment of such a
board, defines its duties and out
lines the general situation with
which it will have to deal.
Measures regulating canneries
(H. B. 3S1) and restaurants, bak
eries and candy factories, (H. B.
382) were introduced by Chlnd
gren of Clackamas. He provides
for licensing these establishments,
and defines just what sanitary
measures are necessary. Annual
fees of $10 are included. These
will come under the Jurisdiction
of the dairy and food commission.
Public or - terminal warehouse
would be licensed and regulated
under a measure introduced by
Johnson of Wallowa, as H. B.
3 73. The practice of physicians
in hospitals, an act under which
qualified physicians would be al
lowed to use hospitals, is included
in Winslow of Tillamook'a house
bill 377.
Dry cleaning establishments
No More Gas
In Stomach and Bowels
If you with to be permanently reliaTC
of ft In aloroacn and noweia, laae naai
Is your will an old one ? Mar
riage and birth of children
make it necessary, and changes
in your financial condition
make it advisable to make
changes in your will.
When making changes, name .
this institution as your ex
ecutor and trustee.
Ladd & Bush Trust Co.
Finds a Way to Stop
Attacks of Fits
Renorts are received of an
amazing treatment that epileptics.
-tate has proved successful in
stopping their attacks. H. Lepso,
Apt. 107. S'.tii Island Ave.. Milwau
kee, Wis., has been supplying
sufferers with this treatment. He
now wishes to reach all thoe who
have not been helped and to do so
i-s making the startling offer of a
'(generous treatment free to all suf
ferers. Anyone afflicted should
write for tins free treatment at
once, giving age. Adv.
Use our easy payment plan
See them now.
i 2r
Use Our Easy Payment Plan
Bridge Party Held
In Spite of Cold.
Don't despair some day your so
cial calendar 13 full and you a-
I iv n oi. iaac . . . w-v
. -i vi . v i j ufba with a muprah nm Me
man n Uis ioiei, w men irr jr-irt:i t w .t rw. -
MMcialljr for utomaeh gas and bad , Gf i by H003 ! YOU can. if you
effect rtaltinr from gas presanre. Tha; . tLe Eecret: a Simple Com-
..r '1. .. 1 . J . V. n . a nnr cAttlAa 'J n X' pnM
will diaappear. J iiai aniiouk. nfroiui ,juuiiu men. nirvu . .
feeling with heart palpitation will van:h.
No mora bloating, drowsineaa after eat
ing, heartbnrn or other d ttre duetto
(a. Get the genuine BAAI. MASS'S
OAS TABLETS at any good drug utore.
Prire $1. Alwajra on hand at DANIEL
And m iscible spray oil
SaoFranrlscA California
write for your
nw ,-in.i .iTri t. a ' Y, ., i
An Oil
ye3, even one that nas reacr.eo
deep in the throat or lungs.
The smallest druggist has this
wnndprful tablet. Pane's Cn'.i
Compound is what they call it
Harmless, but It drives away cold i
quicker than all the dosing wit j
drugs that make the head rU.y
Don't go to a party red-nosed ant
with watery eyes; get this quid. :
relief for 35c at any drugstore.-adv.
Some Sensible Advice
1. Avoid crowds.
2. Avoid chilling.
3. Avoid fatigue.
4. Avoid anyone who is Hill's stops a cold in one
sneezinz or couehing. day because it does the
cold. At the first sneeze,
chill or headache, take
Hill's Cascara -Quinine.
5. Take plenty of fluids.
6. Take plenty of nourish
ment. 7. Keep nasal passages
8. Keep the bowels open.
9. If you catch cold do
something about it at
once! Remember, "Flu
four necessary things in
1. Checks the cold germs.
2. Allays the fever.
3. Opens the bowels.
4. Tones the system.
That's the complete action
a cold requires, and Hill's
supplies it ! Look for the
usually develops from a red box all druggists.
that does
the business
growers everywhere rely
on this scientifically
correct spray emulsion
Here Is an oil spray that yon can de
pend upon for results. It is refined and
marketed by the Associated Oil Com
pany as an important part of its huge
business on the coast.
You'll find Avon Spray Emulsion a
complete clean-up spray. It has the
proper viscosity which means that it has
complete covering qualities, body
enough to do a thorough job, yet light
enough not to harm the trees.
It is a smooth, creamy 85 petroleum
oil paste which breaks quickly and mixes
readily with water. And it will not black
en your trees. This finer spray not only
smothers scale, but kills the eggs of
Aphis and Drown Mite.
Avon Spray Emulsion, by removing
pests and keeping your orchard clean,
adds health to your trees. It is a plant
stimulant; you'll find it helps to bring
out a strong, invigorated bloom and
spring growth.
These are strong claims, backed by
exhaustive tests. Get our valuable folder
"Avon Spray Emulsion for Fancy Fruit
and More of It." It contains helpful in
formation, including various ways of
using Avon with Bordeaux mixture and
the like to secure better spread on trees.
Listen in on your local radio station
for timely hints oa spraying problems.
Refined and Marketed by
Refiners of
for light and heat :
. m'"l.'2'lm "WffJ:,y"1-' 1 um.mmf. f mm mm in,uwii, yawin i wan nniiiiinii'm ' 11 '- - --