The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, February 08, 1930, Page 10, Image 10

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The OREGON STATESMAN. Sakn. Oregon, Saturday Morning, February 8, 1930
Pacific Coast Clinic Starts
Successfully in This
City Friday
COootlaoed from Fu 1.)
tlst of the TJnlTersity of Southern
California at Los Angeles.
Vital Isnportanre of
Drmtimtrj Strrssrri
Dentistry, so allied with health
aadhealth so allied with building
a ' strong country, is playing no
' small p;rt In developing the Fa
efflo coast to the great commer
cial and industrial peak for which
It Is destined, Dr. Hogeboom said
at last Bight's session. Wherever
there are grain eaters, there are
dental cares and this Is one of
the genuine problems which, the
American people must face and
guard against, the specialist- said.
, He pointed out that in grainless
countries, teeth defects "were prac
tically unknown.
GoTernor Norblad of Oregon,
welcomed the dentists in a short
address, during the course of
which he told them that he would
react most favorably to action of
the dentists of the state in spon
soring a bill at the next legislative
session granting a dentist mem
. Sership on the state board of
health. The governor advised
this step and said he would per
sonally approve such a bill and
was roundly applauded for his as
: sertion.
Dr. Vernon A. Douglas, Marion
coaaty health officer, told of the
- problems and accomplishments of
the Marlon county health unit.
Connection With
Medicine Is Told
Dr. Gardener, who gave the
main address of the eveninr. said
that more and more is dentistry
coming to play a part in medicine
and said that as the. nubile is edu
cated to the necessity of the den
tist and doctor coming together
aa is the nubile soinar to benefit.
The Mayo dentist asserted that
things were taking place rapidly
enough in the Mayo clinic to show
the need for consistent coopera
ting between doctor and dentist,
citing several original cases
which have now become a matter
f regularity. In his own clinic,
be found that ulcerated colitis or
Intestinal trouble, may often be
doe to Infected teeth. The den
tist may play an important role
In treating and preventing this
trouble alone, he said. Infected
teeth are often responsible for
rheumatism, too, he finds.
Dr. .Gardener, who spent sev
eral months in Europe last year,
contrasted the European attitude
toward the dentist with that ex
hibited in the United States. In
Norway, Sweden, Denmark and
Finland, dentistry on the whole
Is far ahead of it In this country,
and in the Scandinavian coun-tries-every
child up to the age of
15 years is given free dentistry
through the clinics established In
the schools through state tax.
True, the tax is high, Dr. Garden
er said, but these countries are
proud of their position because
f foresight in this matter. An
Unhealthy child in these countries
Is seldom seen. Italy and Spain,
too, are doing noticeably good,
Dr. Gardener strongly advocat
ed frequent use of the x-ray and
leans toward block anesthesia as
egainst general anethesia in cor
recting dental defects, bringing
out that the highest technique of
the former was conducive on the
whole to greater safety for the
Dr. D. B. Hill showed films of
the southern Willamette dental
society picnic held last spring at
the dose of last night's meeting.
During the day visiting denti3ts
wrere taken on sight seeing tours
ef the state institutions.
fox tun in
NEW YORK, Feb. 7. (AP)
Two 'more lawsuits, charging
breach ef contract, have been
brought against William Fox, pres
ident of the Fox Film corporation,
It was revealed today.
Plaintiffs In the actions, which
are pending in the state supreme
court, are the Sentry Safety Con
trol corporation of Philadelphia,
-which claims fl.30O.0Q0, and Jos
eph E. Cohen, head bf that com
pany, who asks $300,000. John
-Vaaft. associate of Fox, is named
Jointly as defendant in the latter
Attorneys for the plaintiffs said
the corporation's suit was based
on an alleged agreement which
. Fox made personally to Install in
the 900 or more theatres of the
Tex corporation a safety device to
keep film from igniting or ex
ploding In the projector. In return
Fox was to receive a substantial
block of stock in the safety de
vice company and an option on ad
ditional shares.
SPRING FIELD. 111.. Feb. 7
(AP) A rehearing of the Mod
ern Woodmen of American lnsur
' ance rate case was granted by the
Illinois supreme court 'today.
In June 1929, the head camp
of the socletv adonted a nlan of
readjustment to make the socle-
tys Business solvent and to pro
vide for the Issuing of modern
;. forms -onf- contracts. 'Measures
. . were also taken to protect older
assessment members h allot in r a
$39,000,000 surplus-for readjust-
,. menu. . ,. - , .-
The plan was attacked In a suit
asKing that the society be enjoln
d from, collecting new , rates,
from - termlnaHna ; mamhanlitfia
j' tor nonpayment of new rates, and
asms: me allotment of f 3 9,000-
WWW, . ,.
JP"" issf i saaeTr ssbt MMnamHMMM
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Conference of high school boys (above) where mdmdual questions are "pat tourist ting and resident
guidance specialists. Center, delegates examing technical appexatos in electrical engineering display. Miss
Helen M. Bennett, manager of women's ocenpatfons boreaa in Chicago, specialist in girls guidance at
this year's exposition; and Dr. Alfred Atkinson (top right), president of Montana State college, engaged
as boys' advisor this year. C. A. Howard, state school superintendent (bottom left), who takes leading part
in each exposition, and Maurice Fletcher. Hood River, student chairman of committee in charge of ororram
George Edwards, city traffic
officer who has resumed his
campaign against speeders, oper
ated on South Commercial street
Friday with considerable suc
cess, overhauling five fast driv
ers each of whom later contrib
uted $5 to the city's upkeep.
The speeders were Wilbur
Hornsberger, route 9; Thomas A.
Coyne, Corvallis: Raymond Pow
ell, Riverside drive; Jack Karg-
man, Portland; John B. Winters,
Salem Heights.
Edwards also handed tags to
two drivers who failed to stop be
fore entering a through street;
Cora Runkle, 1598 Court street,
and F. N. Robinson of Silverton.
The latter likewise donated 35 to
the city.
The officer neglected to an
nounce where he would concen
trate his operations today.
The first of a kpHph of trnnhr
and merchandise shoots planned
by the Salem Trapshooters club
will be held Sunday. Events will
include a 50 bird 16 yard series
in four classes, id a 50 bird
For the IS vard event 'mer
chandise prize is posted in east
class. Marksmen with averages
of .0 upward ar in class A, 85
to 0 In class B. 82 to 85 in class
C and below 82 in class D.
First, second and third nlaee
trophies are provided in the han
dicap shoot, these to be won per
manently by anyone winning
mem inree times, ciags a shoot
ers will be posted at 20 yards,
class B at 18 and 19 yards, class
C at 17 and 18 and class D at 16
and 17. Ties will be shot off at
25 yards.
ohm B- Dnffy, ehashier ef the
Uerrffl EUte Bank, MerrllL Mich-,
Is said to hare confessed that he
faked a houup to cevsx his short
Sge. State bank examiners win
impt tf check up the extent
the bank's shortage. JDuffy
rmm flVieh thTMAwtn4 4Vfarwa
a A a a mX ta . W
Suw. oogns noiaup was re
ported January 8th-
. '
v. :: .vSw-x j .
v. ' c ' y
Mrs. Lillie Belle Irwin, widow
of W. J. Irwin, died at the Waver
ly sanitarium in Portland Friday
night. Mrs. Irwin was well
known in Salem, having been for
many years a nurse at the Oregon
state hospital. She had been in
ill health for nearly a year, leav
ing her position at the state in
stitution last February 22 to re
ceive medical attention in Port
land. Mr. Irwin died here February
3. 1923. and was for vears super
visor at the state hospital.
Funeral services will be held
Monday morning at 11 o'clock at
the Rigdon mortuary. Dr. W. C.
Kantner to officiate and Mrs.
Hallie Hinges Parrish to sing.
Pallbearers will be selected from
among her associates at the state
Entombment will h made in
the Mt. Crest Abbey mausoleum,
where Mr. Irwin was laid to rest.
Mrs. Irwin Is survived bv a sin
ter, Mrs. Yates, of Baltimore,
Maryland, and two brothers, one
in Washington and the other a
resident or Aiuton, Oregon. A
number of nieces and nenhews
also survive.
Small Stick
Of Firewood
Clue Used
The splintered end of a small
stick if firewood was all that Luke
S. May, noted criminologist, had
as a clue to work on In locating
the perpetrator of a bombing out
rage in a Colorado community
several years ago, but that ap
parently insignificant clue proved
sufficient not only to Identify the
criminal hut wring from him a
How Mr. May did U, he told the
Salem .Lions at their luncheon
Friday In brief and modest fa
shion. The stick had been! bored
into, a stick of dynamite and a
cap Inserted and the holes plug
ged up. With microscopic photo
graphs the modern Sherlock
Holmes discovered the individual
characteristics of the bitt used In
boring the large hole, and then
after looking for a man who
might have had a motive, found
the. bltt Jn. his possession.
Mr. May described these details
to Impress the fact that criminal
investigation is almost entirely a
matter of mechanics and logic, al
though training in method ef pro
cedure Is also valuable.
Damage Suit Is
' Based on Death
Of Girl Flyer
PORTLAND. Ore., Feb. 7
(AP) Believed to be the first
action, of its kind .In .Oregon
courts, Ethel Rose rued- a-110,-
000 damage , suit la circuit court
here todsy . against the Shields
Clark flying, service of this city
as a result of the death of her
daughter. Edyth. who was killed
In an airplane crash near Walker,
Ore., last October. ,
Two others, both employes of
the . aviation .'company, were. kill
ed In the erasfi of the single mo
tored cabin monoplane. ' They
were. Hen tenant W. U. Clark,
part owner of the company, and
Captain O. A. Mercer, aerial pho
tographer.' ., A ,r
y ,,r. i , I
SILVERTON, Feb.- 8 A. E.
Wrlghtmanls at tb St. Vincent's
hpspltal at Portland under the
care of " physicians. Dr. -Wright-man
has been ill since the holi
days and was not getting well as
quickly as his friends hoped for.
His son, Edgar Wrlghtman, who
is at the medical college at Port
f - - .
land, writes Silverton friends that
his father will remain at Portland
nntil he Is better.
ZENA, Feb. 7. A 4-H sewing
club has recently been organized
by. eight yonng girls of the sixth
and seventh grades of the Zena
school. The club is to be called
the "Busy Bee." Officers elected
are: Ruth Shepard, president;
Doris Frederick, rice-president;
Alice Crawford, secretary; Miss
Lillian Reynolds, principal of the
Zena school will be their, instruc
tor. See Our
Open until 9
England and United States
Now in Closer Accord
Than Before
Continued from Page 1.)
construction under the reduction
Japs Refuse to
Offer Comment
While Britain and the United
States held the conference stage
with their declarations of policy,
other conference work proceeded
today along routine lines with
the third week end lull at hand.
The Japanese withheld official
comment on both British and
American statements, the Italians
expressed satisfaction with both
declarations as hastening the
work of the conference and get
ting down to figures. Only the
French seemed dissatisfied, with
Premier Tardieu reported dis
pleased both as to contents and
method of the British and Ameri
can announcements.
Premier Tardieu left for Paris
today to attend to accumulating
governmental tasks. Mr. MacDon-
ald and Mr. Stimson will spend
the week end at Chequers and
Stanmore respectively, with Hugh
Gibson and Senator Reed being
tie secretary's guests.
Naval Experts
To Be Entertained
Mr. MacDonald will entertain
30 naval experts from all delega
tions at Chequers tomorrow.
A two hour session of subcom
mittee experts this morning pro
duced agreement to recommend
to the conference a definite meth
od of limiting fleet tonnage.
It is described as a comprom
ise between the original French
proposal, which suggested that
eaeh power should be free to ap
portion tonnage to each category,
and the British proposal, which
suggested that category tonnage
should be apportioned on an
agreed basis.
Italy maintains her usual res
ervation as to the need for pre
determination of tonnage ratios
and total tonnage figures for each
Man Can't Be
Tried Due to
Jury Service
PORTLAND, Ore., Feb. 7.
(AP) Louis C. Dunlap's reason
for not appearing here to answer
charges of possession and trans
portation of liquor In federal court
p. m. Tonight
Is good and an usual.
. , Dunlap, it appears, is serving on
an Jury -at San Francisco. ,
Federal Judge John McNary of
the local federal district court has
ordered Dunlap to ask to be ex
cused from Jury, service In the
south, however, and it is expected
he will arrive here to be arraign
ed soon.
' Dunlap and Frank Chester were
arrested near the California-Oregon
line by federal agents. They
were alleged to have had 90
quarts of liquor In their car. -
OF 0. S. C.
Corvallis, Feb. 7. Frank Hru
betr, Salem, senior in engineer
ing at Oregon State college has
been appointed head of the educa
tional exhibit for the mechanical
engineering department, featuring
work done in his school for the
tenth annual exposition. The ex
position will be held Febuary 14
to 15 Inclusive.
Since entering Oregon State
college. Hrubetz has been prom
inent in student activities and also
in his living group on the campus.
He Is a member of an independent
organization. The purpose of this
organization is to promote social
and athletic activities on the
The exposition is an annual af
fair on the campus. Its purpose
is to help the high school students
familiarize themselves with college
life as it really is and in choos
ing their vocations. The expositirn
is for the benefit of incoming stu
dents and has been heartily en
dorsed by them in the past.
Invitations have been sent to
every high school in the state and
more than 800 visiting delegates
and faculty are expected to at
tend. The exposition is carried on
entirely by the college and the
many living groups on the campus.-
Part of the delegates will be
assigned to the different dormi
tories and others to the frater
nities and sororities.
All the departments in each
school will feature exhibits and
demonstrate the work done by
the students In that particular de
partment. Several nationally
known educators will speak be
fore the visitors each day. These
talk are directed to give the stu
dents Information on vocational
A total of 11593.92 has been
paid to Statesman subscribers in
claims by the North American
Accident Insurance Co. THESE
CLAIMS WERE paid on the
$1.00 accident policy Issued to
Statesman subscribers.
Hundreds of shirts in every;
wanted fabric and desirable
patterns. Beautifully made of
fine quality shirtings, mostly;
collar attached styles, full cut,
strong button holes, fine quali
ty buttons, new styles, good
colors, sizes 1 4 to 1 7.
SjpesSall Voflnne Fdi? ITccOasr
: iniiG ibofj
CANON CITY, Cole Feb. T.
(AP) Strict news censorship, an
airtight prison against1 smuggling
of weapons and a school, for
guards, everyone of whom is to
be an expert marksman, were an
nounced tonight as the chief im
mediate objectives of Colonel Pat
rick J. Hamrock, newly appoint
ed military dictator of the Colo
rado state penitentiary.
Colonel Hamrock left the peni
tentiary tonight' for his home -in
Denver, there to collect his per
sonal effects and move ' back... to
the penitentiary tomorrow when
he Intends to institute an iron
rule of discipline and restore a
shattered convict morale.
Before leaving, Hamrock took
occasionto rfcout reports that a
large quantity of hltro glycerine,
ammunition and several guns had
confront most men: .
What plans should I
make in dew of the
particular family condi
tions my will must cov
er? What facts should I
think out before I talk
with my lawyer?
How can my business
be most economically
handled under my will?j
Perhaps we can make a
few helpful . suggestions.
Our experience is at your
command- for the asking.
Ladd & Bush Trust
JuQ u
o o
3 for $3.75
ocfa t7dblon rJillo Ctono
been hidden Inside the penitent -ary.
Coincidental! y,' h announce. i
to newspapermen that effective
immediately, a press censorship
would be launched to stop
"flood of reports of attempted up.
risings 'and smuggling, most c'
Which, he said, have 'had little
no foundation.
Going into one of the cell hous
es today, Hamrock talked for sev
eral minutes with the prisoner-.
"I am your' friend as long as you
behave," he told them, "but Go.)
help yon If you demn. behave."
The new special deputy warden,
given a free hand in the manage
ment of the prison, said he woul.:
establish a school for prison em
ployes, all of whom are to tat
part in; regular rifle and pis;, i
MOSCOW, Idaho. Feb. 7
(AP) The University of Wash
ington 'basketball team cai: .
from behind tonight to defeat tr .
University of Idaho Vandals, r;-,
to 26.