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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 29, 1930)
The OHEGON STATESMAN. Salens Oregoay Friday Mornlag, Aagnsi 29, 193
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I VISITORS ENJOY HUB CITY. I
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. E. MEETING
Members From all Parts
Of State Present at
TURNER. Aug. IS. The
cummer conference of the state
Christian EndeaTor society has
a fall attendance this week,
opening Monday morning at the
Turner tabernacle. There are
85 registered for meals at the
restaurant, and more delegates
are expected for the week end.
Special preparation is being
made for the annual banquet
which Is to be held Friday eve
Bin; at the restaurant dining
Dr. Walter Myers of-Eugene,
conduct the Bible study hour
at 8 o'clock each morning. Dr.
Myera also gires the morning
address at 11:30.
Dr. Victor Morris of the Uni
versity of Oregon gives an in
spirational address each evening
from 7 to 8 o'clock.
Rev. F. O." Scherer of Park
dale, has a -large class in mis
sions. Mr. Scherer has been in
mission work in Alaska, Japan,
China and Turkey, and la well
qualified to present the subject
Rev. James Aikin Smith
Dallas, Is giving a series
bible talks. Much Interest
.shown In a class pertaining to
Christian' Endeavor leadership.
The class is conducted by Miss
Effie Ritchey of Pendleton.
The afternoons are given over
for recreation, and the evenings
are closed with a few exercises
around a bonfire. .
The hour for the Sunday
school on Sunday will re 9:45,
which will be followed by the
regular church service at the lo
cal Christian church at 11
axlock. Professor Ross Guiley,
dean of the conference, will de
liver the sermon of the morning.
Ihere wUJ be an. afternoon serv
!cVat the Cabernacle.
The evening meeting will be
a regular C. E. service. The
state officers will hold their
first business meeting Saturday
afternoon. The conference will
close by Monday evening.
Sergeant C. L. Lienallen, in
charge- of the state traffic division
at Pendleton, has been promoted
to succeed Lieutenant J. J. Saltz
tnan of The Dalles, who has been
transferred to the Albany district.
Saltzman succeeds Captain. Ken
reth Bloom, who recently was de
posed by the secretary of state.
Lieuallen's promotion becomes ef
fective, September 1.
The appointment of an officer
to succeed Lieuallen at Pendleton
will be announced later, Hoss said.
In an Arder, effective Thursday,
the secretary of state announced
that no traffic officers are to use
state automotive equipment for
personal use. In case an officer is
off duty and driving his privately
owned ear, and is called npon to
give emergency service which nc -essltates
the use of his personal
equipment, he will be reimbursed
for mileage at the. current rate.
MILL CITY TO
Work Will Start Tuesday as
First in County Along
With Union School
Miss Mary L. Carmody, daugh
ter of Supreme Knight Car
mody; Miss Catherine J. Hart,
of St. Louis, Mo.; Miss Mary 3
Callahan, daughter of Supreme
Treasurer D. J. Callahan, of
Washington. D. C, left to right.
visitors of the 48th Sunrema I
Convention of the Knights of
Columbus at Boston, Masa
shown ready to take a sight
seeing tour to historic snots in
AUBURN FOLK ATTEND
Golden Weeding day is Observed by Hardys
MOLALLA PARTY SCENE
AUBURN. Aug. 28. Mr. and
Mrs. George Baumgartner and
daughter Jean, motored to Molalla
Sunday, where they were the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. Hardy;
who celebrated their golden wed
ding anniversary Sunday. Many rej
latlves and friends were present
A dinner was served under a large
msrple tree in the yard. The aft
ernoon was spent in conversation
Mr. Hardy gave several violin
numbers on a violin that is more
than 100 years old. Many nice
presents were received by the hon
Mrs. Grace Johnston and chil
dren, and. Mrs. Johnston's sister,
Miss Alfa Logsdon. who have been
visiting their 6ister, Mrs. Roy
Hammer for the summer, depart
ed this week for their .home in
Ben H. Hawkins and family and
Milton B. Robinson and family of
Salem, spent the weekend at the
coast, visiting Woods and Wlne
ma. Although rain was reported
at other points on the coast the
weather at Winema was fine, only
a few drops of rain falling. Fish
ing, thought, was "poor.
Oregon Fruit is
Great Avers Guest
AURORA, Aug. 28 Mm.
G. F. Deskins, of Baldwin,
Kansas, waa a visitor at the
home of her sister, Mrs, H.
J. Long. The aistera had not
met for 16 yean.
Mrs. Desk ins was delight
ed with the fruit of Oregon
and stated the peaches that
sell for 91.50 a box here,
would cost S450 in her
home town. The Longs ac
companied her to Portland
where she will be with her
sons short time before
leaving for Kansas.
JEFFERSON, Aug. 27. C.
f. Smith and family enjoyed a
Sunday visit from R. C. Johnson
and E. L. Powell, former class
mates of Mr. Smith, at Eugene.
Mr. Johnson is now a mem
ber of the staff of the Oregon
Journal, and Mr. Powell, recent
ly retired after more than forty
years of service with the Asso
ciated Press. In this work Mr.
Powell has traveled extensively
and there are few who have
gained ft greater knowledge of
the people of the world.
OFIE 10 PICNIC
All former residents of Douglas
county are urged to attend the
Douglas county picnic which will
be held In Hager's Grove this af
ternoon and evening.
The picnic will be Informal and
all former residents are invited
to attend, whether members of
the association or not. Picnickers
are asked to bring a lunch and
coffee and Douglas county melons
will be served. Bachelors or oth
ers who find it difficult to pre
pare a lunch may pay part of the
cost of the coffee and melons but
this is not required.
Dinner will be served as near
S o'clock as it Is possible for busi
ness men to attend. O. P. Co
stiow. president of the Salem
Douglas county association is in
charge of arrangements for the
V BASEBALL STAR AND FIANCEE
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i Al Simmosj. ghrrios tstfielder
- ef the World's Chanspion Ath
; letica, and his pretty bride-to-i
be. IGn Dorothy Kuha, dram
7 Atf baitneittu, asaonaeed
their nent neaatiy- A
eotml , bm tkr-rark Conaoa
Mack's dasghter and the
Surprise was expressed
H. Corey, member of the
service commission, -here Thurs
day, when informed that the in
terstate commerce commission
had postponed from October 1 to
January 1 the effective date of
the grain rate reduction for the
"I did not think the inter
state commerce commission
would comply with the petition
of the carriers," said Corey, "for
the reason that the postpone
ment will work a hardship on
the farmers. Under the order
postponing the effective date of
the order, farmers will not ben
efit from the reduced rates dur
ing the 1.930 shipping period."
The Oregon commission pro
tested the postponement.
LID DEAL INVOLVES
JEFFERSON, Aug. 28. A deal
waa-closed Monday, whereby Mr.
and Mrs. 8. R. Straw traded their
residence property on Third and
Haxel streets, in Jefferson to Elm
er Beech, for hia 40 acre Improv
ed farm, two milea from Eugene.
The deal Involved 411,000 and
was handled by 8. R. Tandy, local
VALSETZ. Aug. 2S Mrs. Wil
liam Stelxer entertained the ladles
of Valsets Monday evening with a
frolic. The evening was spent la
playing basket ball, football and
All ladies were to wear over
The evening was brought to a
close with a lovely picnic lunch
erred out on the ball ground.
GUESTS AT SrLTERTOlf
SILVERTON. Aug. 28 Oueata
at the J. C. Goplerud home re
cently were the Misses' Cora Vlst
of Seattle. Anna Mickleson of Ta-
eoma, Ruth Norgaard and Sally
Wangen of Everett, Dorothy Leh
man of Parkland and Margarette
Goald of Arlington. Washington.
These young ladles are school
mates of Inga and John C. Gople
md, Jr. from Pacifie Lutheran
college and Parkland.
GO TO NEWPORT s
METri'lcHRnv. An. Is. Mrs.
J.-T. Jonee and granddaughter.
Geraldlne Jones, left for New-
Mill City schools, high and
grade, which open next Tuesday,
September 2, will be the first in
the county to commence the 1930
31 year, Mrs. Mary Fnlkerson,
county school superintendent
stated yesterday. The Union ele
mentary school northwest of
Wood bum will also open the day
after Labor Day. This is a week
earlier than any schools opened
last year according to the county
The Taylor school three miles
north of Woodburn is scheduled
to open Monday, September 8.
Mrs. Fulkerson has heard from
a number of school boards which
have had their school property
Improved during the summer.
The grounds of the schoolhouse
at Gates hare been graded and
drained. The school board at
Sublimity has added a new room
to Its schoolhouse and has remod
eled and plastered the present
Marguerite Looney of District
27, was in from Jefferson Thurs
day to report that the school had
been painted inside and out.
"School buildings are being
given much better attention than
ten years ago," said Mrs. Fulker
son yesterday. "I find school
boards Insisting that the proper
ties be painted and cleaned in the
summer time. The school auth
orities take a pride in the prop
erties which I think are in good
shape generally in this county."
MAID SLAYS SYRACUSE WOMAN
Mrs. Marjorie Gillespie (left), SO, of Syracuse, N. Y., mother of two
children, was shot and killed by her maid, Anna Dzeigiel (right),
15. Jealousy over Arthur Gillespie (lower) Is said to have prompt
ed the crime. The girl has confessed according to the authorities.
FOR LIBRARY GIFT
Appreciates Generosity of
Mrs. Davis, a Resident
For Many Years
Mrs. Artila Steele, Aged 92,
Leads Happy, Active Life
WIDELY 1 MARKET
NEW YORK, Aug. 28. (AP)
The stock market swung about
like a weather vane today In a
day of frequently shifting but
The general price revel as
measured by the index of 90
leading shares, ended the day
virtually unchanged, the Index
showing a loss of 1-10 point.
Trading was restricted by the
approach of the Labor day week
end closing and total sales ag
gregated only 1,437,210 shares,
only about 60 per cent of the
previous session's turnover.
Several pool operations that
have been dormant for a few
weeks were renewed In some of
the specialty shares, apparently
in an effort to stir up a little
interest preparatory to plans for
Among the day's -strong fea
tures Sears Roebuck gained 4
points and Delaware and Hudson
Jumped 6 in a small turnover.
Demand for preferred shares
probably reflected on overflow
of the abundance of funds re
cently seeking investment in the
bond market. Such specialties
as McKeesporf Tinplate, Cutler
Hammer, Mack Truck and
Mathieson Alkali and Childs
gained 2 to nearly 4 and closed
about two higher. Shares clos
ing up . a point or so Included
Baldwin, Woolworth, Montgom
ery Ward and General Electric.
U. S. Steel fluctuated over a two
point range and closed unchanged.
By ORA BEAR
TURNER, Aug. 28 Mrs. Ar
tila Steel who celebrated her
91st birthday last June is a re
markable woman for her age, as
she lives alone by preference and
keeps a fine garden and chickens;
is able to walk several blocks
over town and to church.
She has no Immediate family
eft, an only child died in Infancy
and its father died many years
later. However Mrs. Steele has
a nephew, Omar Estes and a
niece, Mrs. Ona Workman, who
are devoted to their aunt and of
ten visit her and Just now -Mrs.
Mack daagfater and the Haas - 1 Garaldine jones. ien ior new
ball player lost m tisae yreesmf I port Wednesday for a two weeks
fUg sulfa I fKswwa M mw " . ...
W CONFER SOON
WASHINGTON, Ang. 28.
fAPl Chairmen of state
drought committees will be
called to Washington m the near
future by Secretary Hyde, chair
man of the national committee,
to coordinate and' expedite re
The secretary announced his
intention of calling the leaders
of relief work together in a tele
gram from Chicago today. He
is expected to return to Wash
- It. him Mprrnm. Hyde said
banking representatives of the
drought states had outlined a
"helpful program" which not
only pointed out the duty of lo
mi bankers and local people but
undertook to supplement their
resources by the formation of
agriculture credit corporations.
Formation of these corpora
tion, which will serve as inter
n-vriurtM between the farmers
and the intermediate credit
kinVi ha said, assured "ample
muiit for loans to farmers In
vnt . stricken areas." He
added they would also be of eon
iin.hi. nflt tn the future.
Hyde said distress which could
not be met by the combination
of local banking facilities and
l.tanriMttata rrttllt banks WOttld
be "amply provided for by the
mncsTCi TV PORTLAND
TURNER, Aug. 28. I. I,
nniuirfinn who baa been at Port
land for some days on business,
was Joined by Mrs. Robertson
Thursday. Mr. Robertson has
not entirely recovered from his
recent illness. Mr. ana mtm.
Robertson will also visit at the
home of their daughter and hus
band. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Heath,
who live near Milwaukie. .
Steele has been persuaded to
visit them at their homes at Mc
Minnville for a few days. Mrs.
Workman drove to Turner for
her aunt Thursday.
It is not often Mrs. Steele will
consent to leave her home. She
was born and raised in Indiana,
where she was married and later
she and ber husband moved to
Missouri, where they made their
home for 17 years. They came
to Oregon 30 years ago to visit a
sister, Mrs. Estes, since deceased.
Atter the first year In Oregon
Mrs. Steele has lived in and near
TURNER. Aug. 28. Turner
folks just waked up to the fact
the first of the week, that the
town's benefactoress, Mrs. Car
nelia Turner Davis, who has
sponsored a- number of projects
and memorial buildings to the
amount of thousands of dollars,
is now planning yet another
building to be used for a public
library and museum.
The announcement comes
through Mrs. Davis' lawyer, S.
M. Endicott, that the building
will not be far from the Davis
home and will be on the high
way running through the town;
it will be built of reinforced con
crete, dimensions 30x40 feet and
two stories high, probably costing
$15,000. It will be a handsome
public building, built for the ben
efit of. the community at large.
Mrs. Davis at present has the
distinction of being the oldest
resident of Turner, by one year,
as one other lady has passed her
ninetieth birthday. Mrs. Davis
gets around among her friends
and is always ready for an auio
This will be the third public
building to be erected at Turner,
which were donated by Mrs. Da
vis, excepting her two brothers,
George and Lewis, now deceased,
helped build the large tabernacle
for the use of the state Christian
church. It was built 39 years
ago .as a memorial for their par
ents. In recent, years Mrs. Davis
built the local Christian church,
which is a beautiful, well built
structure, it being a memorial
building especially for her moth
er, Judith Turner.
' The people of Turner can but
be very grateful for the many
nice things Mrs. Davis has done
for her home community.
Mr. Cutsforth went to Soda
Springs. Idaho, to visit a brother.
Joe, whom he had not seen In 14
years. It was great sport for the
girls to see the bears fed in the
park and watch Old Faithful geyser.
ENM PICNIC PITY'
HAYESVILLE. Au$. 28. Mr.
and Mrs. E. S. Le Gore, visitors
from Iowa, Mr. and Mrs. Marri-"
eon, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Gar
land, Mr. and Mrs. Will McMillan
and Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Bailey,
former residents of Iowa, had a -picnic
at Hazel Green park Sun
day. Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Le Gore left
for their home in Iowa Tuesday, -after
a month's visit with Mrs.
Le Gore's brother, F. S. Garland.
Mrs. Berrilla Halbert entertain
ed as luncheon guests Wednesday,
Mrs. Lulu King. Mrs. Ardilia
Ringo, Lowell and Arlene Wikoff
of Salem and Mrs. Charles Reed of
Mrs. Grace Austin and Mrs.
Berrllla Halbert were guests of
Mrs. Arlita Steele at 'Aurner Tuesday.
PARK TRIP ENJOYED
GERVAISt Aug. 28 Mr. and
Mrs. Irvin E. Cutsforth and two
granddaughters. Iris and Wilda
Cutsforth, cousins, arrived home
Tuesday afternoon from a two
weeks' visit and sight-seeing trip
In Idaho and Yellowstone park.
Wc buy all kinds of Clever
Seeds, Vetches, Etc
Abo, first class Gray Oats
Suitable for Seed
The very latest type of
rlnery that saves all
the good seed
Yon win always find we pay
the.htghest market prices
D. A. Whito
rfcene 16S M State St.
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fou n wxoxn imnraa
1KI THE JC0I5
454 STATE STREET