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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 13, 1929)
Tfaiin Building Mom
. a? a? Mm I M. W -- ' " XI
. . . J
miP noc adc
MforkvOn Numerous Projects
Wears Complet'ron as
1 Fall Arrives
Building In Salem Is progress- j
Unsatisfactorily. The big jobs
ate -moving right along. On the j
i urth floor of the state house the
floor ham been laid and forms are
going up for the walls to support
the fifth floor. 4Vork is moving
on schedale according to Foreman
Nelson. The walls on the first
floor have been coated with as
phalt':.! on the exterior as a seal
against water. The plaster coat
will go on over this.
At the telephone building work
Hgafakg. on in the Interior. A
technical building like this calls
far-carefnl liiEtailaUon of all ser
vices whtah holds up the completion-,
of 'the work. The interior
wood wiiik or, this building
amounts to very little.
"BuiWinsr s in a more flour
ishing, condition in and around
Saieat. than sixty days ago" was
the statement of William Liljequist
ot-Hansen & I.iljequlst. planing
ntill" operators. "A lot of im
provement and building: work
has been going on in the country.
The good ereps and the good
prices and the favorable fall have
encouraged more building than
for several years. In town too
the building of small houses is
Ruing ahead steadily." '
A number of residences have
been started in Salem this fall
and are- being ruahed to comple
tion before the winter sets In.
The grand total for the building
program of Salem this year is
probably the largest In its history.
Tbe state buildings go a long way
toward enlarging the total.
NORTH SANTIAM. Oct. 12.
Mr. and Mrs. Glenn E. McClellan.
Mr. and Mrs. Willis Keithly, Mr.
and Mrs. A. F. Keithly and Mrs.
George B. Howard, attended the
Sunday school convention held in
mil. j. Aiisiuana mna sura. a.
Kerber were recent callers at Mrs.
L. M, James.
Mrs. Morrison of Medford, was
a visitor at the WUJia Keithly
borne last week.
Howard Bros, have built a' new
The dairymen in, this commun
ity have finished putting their
corn, in the silo,
, Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Parker of
Newberg spent Sunday at J. F.
The J. w. Arehart family have
moved to Lebanon Mr. TIner, who
has bought their place has moved
Mr. and Mrs. Roy E. Maple
aod children spent the week end
with Mrs. Maple's parents, Mr.
and. Mrs. J. S. McLaughlin. Oth
er recent guests were Mr. and
Mrs. Glenn W. Porter.
Mr. and Mrs. Orville Chastain
ad family hare returned to
Portland after spending several
weeks with his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. George Chastain.
That George Chastain family are
moving to Marion.
Mrs. Byron Kuensyli of Salem
was tha gaest of her sister Mrs.
Ruby B. McClellan, this week.
: . : o
RICKEY, October 12. W. H.
Humphreys has returned from a
a trim to Hesnner where he was a
rueet of his brother, Mr. Humph
rey.. Mr. Humphreys was ac
companied by his sister and
brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. J.
C. Lanke was a SalemliUor
Marie Blanebard who has been
III with an attack of appendicitis
i back in school.
f Mrs. Martha Lockhart of Mil
lino is a guest at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. M. M. Ma gee.
0. Fryslle is harvesting his
early cabbage crop of which he
has several acres.
Mrs. A. S. Baker of Mill City
visited her father D. A. Harris
Mr. and Mrs. W. Sheridan and
family visited relatives in Port
Mr. and Mrs. R. Hoots motored
to Newberg Thursdy to visit
their daughter and son-in-law.
Mr. and Mrs. Mark Mills.
George Hager is still drying
prunes. Mr. Hager has an ex
ceptionally large crop this year.
Marrarpt Mr. a snnhnmnro
at the Salem high school has an
allele in the Clarion and is a
member of the Btaff for the first
Tl-RXER. October 12. Mr.
and Mrs. Wallace T. Riches and
yong son of Gaston, arrived Wed
nesday evening for a few days
visit "with Mr. and Mrs. W. T.
Riehes and the S. A. Riches fam
ily. Mr. and Mrs. Leonard'Farris of
Wrenn spent Wednesday at the
parental Farris home.
The Turner H. S. boys played
their first game of football Fri
day with Parrish junior high at
- Saiera. - , -
Mrs. Henry Barnttt will begin
her third year of teaching in the
Cloverdale district Monday Octo
Mrs. M. O, Pearson is carrying
mail for Mr. Pearson who left
Tnecday wlfhvhU two sons and
Carman Tracy - for a lew days
I. W. Robertson Is much im
proved since his fall from an au
tomobile while, it was In motion.
He struck hla head and did not
'. regain consciousness for a few
Deer hunters ' to date have
Telling City How to Run
Business New Activity at
.. Oregon State University
Roberts Men Shoot
Passing Deer and:
Bear From Stamp
ROBERTS, Oct. 12 Sit
ting on a stamp and shoot
ing deer and bear as they
came by was the experience
of 8. C. Davenport, who
went on a hunting trip up
the Mackenzie the first of
tbe week with George Hig
gins. Will Pettyjohn and
Raymond Hisgins. Mr. Da
venport, after hunting for a
while decided to sit down on
a stomp to rest. Soon
deer fame by and no time
was lost In bringing him
A short distance farther,
Mr. Davenport sat down on
another stomp and to his
surprise a black bear came
along. This might sound
like the proverbial fish story
bat Mr. Davenport came
home with both the deer
and the bear.
Mr. Htggtns aad son Ray
mond each were fortunate
in shooting a deer, so the
party came home in fine
went after or at least one deer
apiece. Cordell Ball, Cecil Mar
tin R. Lee Theissen were among
the lucky men. G. A. McKay re
mained a few day 3 longer than
Miss Hazel Peetz - of Portland
spent the week end at home.
Guests at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. R. Lee Theissen during the
week were Henry Theissen of
Mllwaukle. father of Mr. Theis
sen, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Potter and
family of Eureka. Cal. Mrs. Pot
ter is a sister of Mrs. Theissen.
Professor John Watson and
wife of Forest Grove were in
Turner Sunday, Mrs. Jane Wat
son, Mrs. Watson's mother, has
gone to Portland to visit her
daughter Mrs. Ruth Freeland.
MONMOUTH, Oct. 12 Mrs.
Milton Hoyser and children Ro
bert and Elizabeth of Salem, have
returned home after a short vis
it with Mrs. Velma Smith and
other friends. Mrs. Hoyser, who
Is an alumna of the Normal, waa
a resident of Monmouth for ten
years while attending the local
J. B. Lorence has been busily
putting in his fall crop of grain.
some of which is on summer-fallow
ground. He and Mrs. Lor
ence and their little sons John
and Robert, plan to leave soon for
Mrs. Lorence's girlhood -home in
Indiana, going by motor via the
northern route, and returning
through California, with. stops en
route to visit relatives and
Several social affairs haVe been
given recently in their honor, in.
eluding a dinner party followed
by bridge at the home of Mayor
and Mrs. H. W. Morlan.
Tbe Lorences will be away
about 2 months.
Prune harvest is delayed In this
section by lack of pickers, since
the opening of local schools, and
because of cloudy weather and
rain it is feared that considerable
of the crop can not be saved. Re
turns, In general, have been much
larger than were anticipated, and
a shortage of drying facilities ex
perienced In the rush season.
The Monmouth office and dis
play rooms of the Mountain States
Power company have been moved
this week into part of the Odd
Fellows building, where much
more extensive and commodious
accommodations are available.
Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Whiteaker,
who have charge of the company
operations here, have re-decorated
the interior of their new place of
business, and achieved an attrac
MACLEAY, October 12 Mrs.
Raymond who is teaching the
Macleay school has been attending
the Teachers Institute.
The Portland Electric Power
Co. is planning on extending the
telephone line in the Macleay
Martha Platner of Baker, Ore
gon started for San Jose", Califor
nia, October 10th. She has been
visiting relatives in and around
Salem for the past month.
W. Welch has rented the Ed.
Tucker place near Macleay. He
is putting up a new silo.
Lowell M. Lambert filled silo
one day. last week.
Prune picking is nearly com
pleted in the Macleay district and
the school children are again at
Mr. and Mrs. Lowell M. Lam
bert and Emily Bruck mollJred to
Estella Lebold who is teaching
the Witzel school attended the
teachers institute Monday and
Many of the people of Macleay,
attended the annual bazaar giv
en at Shaw Sunday the th.
Mutual Savings and Loan Association
A Salem Institution -Organized la 1911
Place your savings with us
Let us finance your home on weekly,
" . or monly payments
142 South Liberty Street
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, )
Eugene (Special) City admini
strators of Salem will have the op
portunity to benefit from the serv
ices of a municipal reference
service to be state wide in scope,
which is being established at the
University of Oregon, it is an
nounced hv Jampq H. Oilhprt. Hpan
ence, and arts, and head of the
department of economics. The new
organization will have for its aim.
so far as its resources made it
possible, to furnish answers to
inquiries, give advice and informa
tion on news and municipal ad
ministration. Research in this field will be
conducted by experts, in the de
partment of economics and polit
ical science at the university, and
findings will be made available to
those Interested in municipal af-
fars. Dr. James D. Barnett, head
of the department of political sci
ence, and a specialist in the study
of municipal governments, law of
municipal corporations, and city
administration, will be chairman
of the organzation. Dr. Barnett
has been a member of the univer
sity faculty for more than 20
years, has studied and written ex
tensively about Oregon political
problems, and at times has been
consulted by municipalities re-
ear din charters and other n hu
es of organization.
The second member of the com
mittee includes Dr. Emerson
Schmidt, professor of economics,
who received his training at the
University of Wisconsin in the
Closely related fields of public
utilities and labor and industrial
relations. Mr. Schmidt has given
a great deal of time and attention
to the study of municipal utilities,
both publicly and privately owned.
He also studied under John R.
Commons, noted authority on la
bor problems at Wisconsin.
The other member of the com
mute is Dr. James M. Reinhardt,
professor of sociology, who has
had considerable experience In the
field of community organization.
His advice will be available on
questions connected with commun
ity organization, public relations,
and social problems peculiar to
This central committee will
draw on other departments of the
university for assistance whenever
needed. Already the school of
business administration and bu
reau of public research, the school
of physical education, school of
architecture, school of journalism,
and the law school have done con
siderable community and munici
pal work. The law school is Just
finishing a survey of state legisla
tion bearing on the problem Of
stream pollution, and Dr. James
H. Gilbert has just completed an
extended study of the wealth, debt
and taxation In 98 Oregon cities.
The organisation will be pro
vided with an office and a secre
tary to take care of correspond
ence nd keep records. The cities
throughout the state are urged to
address inquiries to this body at
the university. Results of their
studies in the form of news items
will appear from time to time in
the columns of Pacific Munteinal-
ties and In the Commonwelth Re
view, it is announced.
AMITY. Oct. 12 Mrs. A. B
Watt visited with friends In Port
land on Tuesday.
Don Woodman, of Portland,
spent Sunday with his. parents.
Mr. and Mrs. Jim 'Woodman.
Visitors at the Charles Thomas
home on Sunday were Mr. and
Mrs. E. Riley Of Portland.
Mrs. H. G. Richter and daugh
ters and E. W. Rea were McMlnn
ville visitors Tuesday forenoon.
The regular monthly meeting
of the officers of the librarywas
held on Wedesday evening at the
A. L. Burr of McMInnville was
in town on business Tuesday.
Mrs. Dora Phelps is now occu
pying the H. Hv Alderman house
in the east part of town. She
moved from Portland where she
has lived for several years.
Mrs. Cliff Munkers is in the
McMInnville hospital recovering
from an operation.
Miss Dorothea Frewing. who
is attending Monmouth Normal,
was home over the weekend vis
iting with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. E. H. Frewing.
Fred Vincent was a Tillamook
business visitor last Saturday.
W. W. Jones of Independence
was at home here a few days this
Last Tuesday, Mrs. Lena Coch
ran of Canby was visiting with
friends and relatives in town.
SILVERTON. Oct. 12. The Sil
verton orchestra has again organ
ized for the winter's work. The
members will meet every Tuesday
evening with Hal Campbell aa di
rector, Fred Baker as manager,
W. E. Sachwell. treasurer, and
Irene MOrley as secretary.
: Ernest Lee will be librarian and
Mrs. Rex. Russeir publicity man
ager. Recent claim totaling 11315.70
have been paid to holders of Ore
gon Statesman, North American
Accident Insurance Co., policies.
Greatest Onslaught irv His
tory of World Series
Brings 10-8 Win
(Continued from Page I.)
Haas on an easy fly ball to cen
ter that Hack Wilson lost in the
sun was the semi climax, running ;
the total of runs up to seven. A j
rousing double to left by Jimmy
Dykes on a drive through Riggs
Stephenson got his hands on but
could not handle was the grand
climax, scoring Al Simmons and
Jimmy Foxx with the ninth and
tenth runs that furnished the de
This astonishing counter bar
rage, this avalanche of destruc
tive hitting by the champions of
the American league sent the
hom etown crowd of 30,000 into
an hysterical frenzy and eclipsed
run scoring record that has
stood for eight years. The form
er record of eight hits and eight
runs for a single inning of world's
series play, was made by the New
York Giants on Oct. 7, 1921
when the seventh inning also was
the happy moment and the Yan
kees the victims. The final
score being IS to 5.
Slagging Match Greatest
In Series History
Nothing however, In series his
tory, fo ra pure, unadulterated
exhibition of slugging, has ever
matched the drama of today's
"lucky seventh" for the home
To v make it a perfect ending
for the home forces, Robert
Moses (lefty) Grove, for the sec
ond game in the series, came to
the rescue with his biasing south
paw speed tohold the Cubs com
pletely at bay in the eighth and
ninth innings. Grove not only
held safe the A's winning margin
but he fanned four Bruins in a
This made a total of 10 Cub
strike out victims for the fourth
game, a grand total of 44 for the
serie sand equalled the secord
which the Giants made in the
series of 1911 against such fam
ous old pitching stars of the A's
as Chief Bender, Eddie Plink and
Jack Coombs. The Cubs can
claim greater distinction however,
if any is attached to this per
formance, for they have reached
the total In four games, whereas
it took the Giants six. There
seems no way to prevent the Cubs
from breaking the record as a
matter of fact. The fifth game Is
scheduled here Monday, The A's
Can clinch tbe championship and
make it a world's record of four
titles tor Cpnni eMack with just
one more victory '
Cabs Now Facing
The Cubs, tb win now, must
take three straight to win the
series. They need not give up
hope entirely, even it their chan
ces now are exeeding slim. The
Pirates turned the trick in 1925
after losing three of tbe first four
games to Washington. The Bos
ton Red Sox of 19 ft 3 closed with
four straight victories to win af
ter also losing three of the first
four to Pittsburgh.
The Cubs, as a matter of fact,
thought they had today's game
won and they had every reason
to think so as they flaahed gaily
into the last halt of the seveth
wit han 8-0 lead and Charley
Root pitched just as beautifully
as he did for seven, innings against
the A's in the first .game of the
There was some enthusiasm for
this clout, which rattled off the
upper root of the left field stands,
but the big outburst didn't get go
ing until Foxx, Miller, Dykes and
Boley had singled. In rapid suc
cession, scorlg two more runs and
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arousing the hope that the A's
after all might do the unprece
dented. Pinch Hitter Clout
Harmless Pop Fly
Old George Burns came to bat
in the pinch for Eddie Rommel,
the third of the A's pitchers for
the day, but there was a lull as
he popped out to McMillan. Max
Bishop followed with a single that
drove in Dykes with the fourth
-:n and drove the disconsolate
Root from tbe box, having yield
ed six hits out of the seven men
to face him.
The Cubs now were fast becom
ing panicky and the crovrd wildly
hysterical. Little Art Nehf, vet
e;x.': rcuihpaw and old Giant Star
o the world's series of 1S21-24,
came out of the bull pen to face
George Hn.a-. This was the cur
clal point of the rally. If its mo
mentum was not stopped quickly,
it would be too late. Nehf twirled
carefully and when Haas lifted a
fly to center. there seemed noth
ing to cheer about.
The squat, rolly-poly Wilson
came raring in. It looked like an
easy out but Hack, though he was
wealing sun glasses, suddenly lost
the ball, half stumbled and it
caromed past him. rolling to deep
center as Boley, Bishop and Haas
galloped around with the fifth,
sixth ad seventh runs.
Wilson Blamed for
Tbjs, aa It later turned out was
the big break, making a goat out
of Wilson, whose hitting thus far
had been one of the main factors
in the Cub comback.
It Upset Nehf so much that he
passed Mickey Cochrane, the next
man, and was replaced by Sheriff
Fred Blake, right bander, who
lasted Just long enough to pitch
to two men. The two happened
to be the clouting twins, Simmons
and Foxx, up for the second time
in th Inning. Each singled, Sim
mons lashing into one that bound
ed sharply over McMillan's head
and Fox banging a drive into cen
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ter that scored Cochrane with the
Big Pat Malone, the fourth
pitcher of the Inning, was hustl
ed to the rescue but the Cub craft
was fast going down by the bow.
Pat was wild and hit Blng Mil
ler, the first man to face him,
thereby filling the bases with
Mackmen. The rowd was wild
er but this time as hoarse as the
experts in the press box were
groggy from trying to keep track
i of the proceedings.
I Riggs Stephenson Lets
Ball Slip Through Fingers
Chunky Jimmy Dykes was up,
swinging savagely. He caught a
fast ball and pasted it on a line
toward deep left field. Rlggs
Stephenson dashed madly for it,
barely got his fingers on the ball,
bat was unable to hold it. Sim
mons and Foxx pranced across
with the ninth and tenth runs on
this two base wallop. The A's
were out in front and the ball
game was "In."
Twelve out of thirteen succes
sive batters had gotten to base
and ten of them had scored. Eith
er the A's were becoming some
what tazed themselves or else Ma
lone regained his control for he
finally struck out Joe Boley and
George Burns, pinch hitting for
the second time in the inning, to
close the Inning.
WEEK OF COURT
DALLAS, October 12. Trial of
Mrs. Steena Fredrickson accused
of possession of liquor and contrib
uting to the delinquency of a mi
nor has been set for Tuesday, Oc
tober IS. Mrs. Frederlckson plead
ed not guilty to the charges and
ins m n
will be defended by Oscar Hayter.
The ease of Frank De Lay for
forgery found him guilty and sen
tenced him to three years in the
penitentiary. Fred Dunn was giv
en a sentence of two years for
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