The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, August 29, 1930, Page 5, Image 5

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    The 03EGON STATESMAN. Sajcnu HJregon. Friday Morning; Acgtst 29, 1933
( AUu HIM
LocalNews Brieifs
State ,' Health Report Com-
minieable diseases to tbe num
ber of 106 were reported (or
Oregon to the state department
tor tne week ending August 2 C;
lp of these were in Marion
county. Whooping cough led
the list with 10 eases tor Mar
lon county and So eases for. the
state. - Other eases, found , in
llarioa county were three of
diphtheria; two new cases of tu
berculosis; two of pneumonia;
one of ehlckenpox and one of
mumps. - In the state , the eases
were reported as IS measles; 18
mumps; - six diphtheria; seven
scarlet fever; six pneumonia ;
six tuberculosis; fire smallpox;
one typhoid; three ehlckenpox;
two enldemlc men In litis; three
malaria.
Twenty cents Instead of 2 5e,
as announced In Thursday's pa
per. Is the price per lb. of Wien
lers, Bologna, and LIverwurst
Friday and Saturday at the Cap
ital Markets, 170 and 26 N.
Com'L
Committee to Meet An ex
ecutive committee meeting of
the Marion county health asso
ciation met Thursday night at
the health unit building on High
street for a discussion of month
ly reports. This meeting came
late in the month because of
baring been postponed several
times. Committee members
present were Judge' John Sieg
mund, chairman: S. KUis Pur
vine, Mrs. Roy Keene. Mrs. Bra-
hr Small and TiT E. E. Allen.
Dance at Tumble Inn with Me
Elroy'a band Albany Tues, Sept.
2.
Final Account Filed The final
account of Sigurd I. Moe. admini
strator of the estate of Llsbeth
Moe, deceased, was filed In the
county court Thursday. Real prop
erty valued at $3,000 was left by
the deceased and rentals from this
property amounted to f 12. In the
administration of the estate and
settlements of claims against it.
11756 was spent by the admini
strator.
Labor Day Dance McElroy's
Band Silverton- Armory, Mon
ept. 1.
Rovr Back Irving Hale and
Fred Smith, who have been at
tending a Y. M. C. A. summer
school at Seabeck, Wn., tor the
nast two weeks, were expected
back in Salem Friday. Ivan
White, until recently boys work
secretary at the Y. M. C. A
here, will visit In Seattle until
after the Labor day holidays.
All makes of radios repaired
Majestic radio sales and service.
Vibbert and Todd. 466 State St.,
Tel. 2112.
Club Meets-Charles , Archerd
rave an impersonation of a New
York broker's after dinner
speech, before 22 members and
Kuests of the Fraternus club, an
organization of tho younger set
oi business men, Thursday
night. At the next meeting
Kenneth Perry - will tell of his
trip to southern California.
Dance McElroy's Band Turn
ble Inn. 3 miles N. of Albany,
Tues. Sept. 2. . .
Guardian's Report Made Ex
penditufes of t J65 were made dur
ing the last fiscal year by Minerva
P. Holcomb, guardian of the estate
of Lottie Elizabeth Hoicomo,
minor The total sum on hand and
received during the year amounted
t 15312. her r-oort to the county
court shows. Host of this amount
was invested In Liberty bonds.
MeElrovIa Band. Tumble Inn
3 m:ies N. of Albany Tues. Sept
2.
Clerks Visit Office "Mr. and
Mrs. Carl Haberly of the Center
View district were in Salem on
Thursday to confer with Mrs.
Mary Fulkerson; county superin
tendent. Haberly Is clerk of the
school in his district. C A. Pell
ard, clerk from the St. Paul dis
trict, was also In the city on school
business.
Camera Man leaves H. C.
Csrter. camera man for Kennell
Eliia here, will leave his posi
tion to accept a new one with
-tfce Howell studio of Corvallls
September 1. Carter will con
tinue to live in Salem driving
Lack and forth to the college
town.
Hears From Kettle Jim Rattle,
a Willamette' university graduate.
hsa written local friends of his
activities at Yale university di -
tng the past several months. He
has been associate general secre
tary ef. the Yale Y. M. C. A. re
cently, be says. Kettle and Ken
neth Lawson. another Willamette
graduate are taking advanced
work at the eastern university.
both ot-them taking MY" work as
a sideline. Announcement of the
birth of a son, Dwight, to Mr. and
Mrs. Rettle in March, was made in
me letter.
- Ladies free. Old Time dance.
Tew Park hall Friday night.
Speeder Fined C E. Smith.
362 Willis building. Portland, paid
fine of 115 for driving his truck
anl trailer more than 20 miles an
hour, when he was brought before
Justice Bratier Small en Thurs
day. Traffic officers have been act
ive reeently haling into court
speeding truck drivers who with
loads of eight and tea tons bare
been" driving from 30 to 40 miles
on the highway when the legal
limit is 20 miles an .hour.
New bouse dresses Just ar
rived ' at the Howard Corset
Shop. 165 N. Liberty.
Property Division. South t A
division of real property Jointly
owned by Barbara Hafner and
John Hafner is requested of the
circuit court here in a motion fil
ed in the clerk's office Thursday.
Barbara Hafner is said to own
one-third of the property and John
Hafner two-thirds. H. C. Potter,
H. r. Fisher and George Kreech
have been appointed a board to
give a fair allotment of the real
property to each of the owners.
McElroy's Band Labor Day
Dance Silverton Armory, Mon.
Sept 1.
Case Dropped Charges of
driving without a motorist's per
sonal license were dropped against
Mrs. Helen Noble, of route three,
Gervais, when she appeared in
Justice court Thursday and prov
ed that she applied for an oper
ator s license August 9 and deliv
ery had been delayed by the state
auta department.
Celebrate at Haxel Green Park
Labor day. Lots of amusement.
Suffers Burns Ruiter Brewster
was brought to the Deaconess hos
pital yesterday from the Roberts
hopyard at Independence follow
ing severe burns about the hands
and arms, when a lamp in the
drier house overturned. A. A. War-
kentin of Independence was
brought fn the same day for an
operation for appendicitis.
Dollar dinner every niaht 5:45
fn a t tho Murlnii hotel.
Sell Failed Stork The Port
land Adjustment bureau, asignees
of H. F. Woodry has sold the
Aid Demanded of Growers
By Federal Food Agency;
Steps Suggested
Local prune growers : are con
cerned over the possible situation
of the prune Industry in Oregon
owing to the prevalence of brown
rot. - ; " '
A circular from the TJ. S. de
partment of agriculture, admin
istration of food, drug and insec
ticide, sets forth the position of
the federal authorities concern
ing investigations revealing the
presence of brown rot In prunes.
Reports have reached the ad
ministration indicating the neces
sity for a study of the prune in
dustry in both Oregon and Wash
ington to 'determine if existing
conditions were, such as to de
mand a correction under the pro
visions of the federal food and
drugs act.
Control Is Under
Pare Food law
A preliminary survey was made
in 1929 and the administration
authorities have taken steps to
advise prune growers of the con
ditions found during this stndy.
Under the terms of the food and
drugs act a food is deemed adul
terated if it consists in whole or
in part of a filthy, decomposed or
putrid animal or vegetable sub
stance. Prunes infected with
brown rot or other types of de
cay must be regarded as decom
posed within the meaning of this
act. the federal authorities state.
The circular-" on state,
thai lw. ruling its obligation!
under the act, the administration
must take action against prunes
shipped within its Jurisdiction
where 'examination shows the
presence of decomposed material
in any appreciable amount. The
administration is not disposed to
proceed unnecessarily in an
abrupt and arbitrary fashion,
realizing that the problem of
brown rot in the prune orchards
of the northwest has been one of
Man who Knows Salem Best is
R J. Hendricks, who Recorded
V: ! Its History. Daily 44 Years
Many Hobbles Mark Path of Colorful Figure,
Prominent in Upbuilding Community
Btaetfcka
I
HSI1GS
By OLTYS M. DOAK
A colorful life is that of R. J. Hendricks, veteran newspaper man
of Salens, who through his long association with the growth of Sa
lem and- his still untiring Interest in Salem and it historical de
velopment ban eeme ta be a -Salem father.
Mr. Hendricks was. bora May , 1st, at Cooper Hollow, about
nan way, between Dallas and Monmouth, in Polk
county. After four' years be went with his par
ents to make his home at Roek Creek not tat
front Fossil, from which plsee he moved with his
parents to Weston, a town of one store owned by
oh Lieu all em.
When nine years old Mr. Hendricks went
with his parents to Klkbead where bis father was
postmaster. At that time the place was called
"Shoestring." and It was only a short distance
from YoncaRs where Mr. Hendricks made the
proud friendship of the historic Jesse' Wingate
Applegate who bad come to make his home there
and was called the Sage. of Yonealla.
' Started Career Early .
. When 11 years old Mr. Hendricks went to
Roseburg and became the manager, editor, printer's devil, printer
and "what have yon" of the "Roseburg Plaindealer." How did he
happen to be so daring? Well
his parents bad always pointed
the way to accomplishment for
him, and one or two of bis teach
ers added much of an Inspiration
for accomplishment. Mr. Hen
dricks had also made up his mind
that the newspaper field was the
one which he wanted to conquer.
For the two years that he was
"the" Roseburg Plaindealer. and
during the austere age of 16. 17
and 18, Mr. Hendricks reported
for his own paper and for the
"Oregonian," and the "Portland
News" such, historic stories as
the capture and trial of "J. R.
Todd" ili i&sic- stage robber;
he wrote the story of the going
out of the last stage coach from
Roseburg; a lovely coach drawn
by six white horses amidst a blare
of bands In the year 1882; and he
reported the great meeting of
President and Mrs. Rutherford
Hayes and General W.' T. Sher
man, when they stopped at Rose
burg after travelling by stage
from Redding, Cal.. on their
"good will tour" of the western
coast. It was during those 4avs
OFIIATIOII
S1E SHOW SOI
deep concern to the growers for I in Roseburg too. that the famous
a number of year,?.
Kxpect Growers
To aid in Fight
"It is expected, however," that
where adequate steps have not
aireaay Deen taxen to accomplish oeen exciting lor a
it. the growers and packers will boy!
promptly apply themselves to the
problem of removing objection
al material from the finished
product, so as to render unneces
sary formal regulatory action
during the season of 1930 or
thereafter."
- It Is recommended that the
brown rot may likely be taken
stage robber, "Black Bart." was
plying his trade in southern Ore
gon and California. His capture
was- a much talked of event and
made good "couy." It must have
16 year old
Attended U. of O.
Beginning with 1881 Mr. Hend
ricks took the money he made on
the Roseburg Plaindealer and be
gan his college work in the Uni
versity of Oregon. Here he bought
a house and lot and he with his
brother and E. M. Brattaln and
Del Brattaln. now well known men
wnoHr itnrk- nf hon. fnrni.ihlnes t with more efficiency before of eastern Oregon, he "batched.
vv. - - I a. m t . . . I rrrm..-. nA1l .4. V
on North Commercial street to H. in Iru" aippea rainer tnan
Shnsterowits of the Capital Hard- after as the disease is more easily
ware and Furniture company, 285
North Commercial, who has taken
possession preliminary to a sale.
detected before dipping. The
true brown rot is caused by a
mold which attacks various stone
fttlftft 11l urn nrilTIM ram nV.B
Dance Labor Day McElroy's and .hprHp,
Dq omtrvun ru.,. It produces a disintegration of
Sept. 1. - I thA tissue with ommnanvfn
Rem Work Prmrreases The orown discoloration. The pres-
big excavator used by the city In enc shown on the surface by 1 ,ibie to pay college expenses as
They even raised a garden that
was the spirit of the college folk
of those days. The Brattains paid
rent, and that with money made
running the old Washington hand
press on Wednesdays and Fridays
and extra work on Saturdays at
the Eugene Journal, then owned
by Harrison R. Kincald. together
with vacation money from the
Roseburg Plaindealer, made it pos-
digging the ditch for the inter-
sceptor sewer on North Church
street passed Court street Thurs
day and the street is closed for a
few days. The 48 inch line has
been placed and partly covered to
Court street at Church.
Interest In a home is created
by the furnishings it has and by
the manner in which they are ar
ranged in the rooms, H. L. Stiff,
chairman of the features com
mittee for the Home Furnishings
Style show, said Thursday in dis
cussing plans for the event to be
held September 2 to October 4.
One of the main features of the
show to be held in all retail fur
niture stores, be said, will be the
model room displays in which
furnishings will be arranged to
obtain the proper balance and
harmony the desired Interest.
"A room, to be interesting.
must attract the eye of the guest
the moment he or she surveys it,"
Mr. Stiff continued. "The fur
niture must be arranged in such
a manner that each piece looks
as though it should belong there.
The furniture should also look
useiui, nave mat necessary ap
pearance of livablenees and suit
ability in the room where it is
placed.
"If your discerning guests get
that Impression, you have ar
ranged the furniture properly.
That disposes of the arrangement
of the larger pieces of the room
but that alone may not create the
proper interest. The accessories.
the little things, play an import
ant part in creating the right at
mosphere to a room."
Lumber From Upper River
not Exported McNary
Told at Eugene
. No shipments of lumber for ex
port to. foreign countries are leav
ing the upper end of the Willa
mette valley, although this section
produces a heavy portion of the
lumber produced In Oregon, fig
ures compiled by Herbert Cox, sec
retary of the Willamette Taller
Lumberman s association at - Eu
gene, to Include in a comprehens
ive survey of present lumber ton
nage, show.
The survey will show the need
for canalisation of the Willamette
river to provide barge shipping.
The importance to Lane county
and the entire Willamette valley
of water shipments' which will pro
vide lower rates, was brought out
at a meeting of the Eugene cham
ber of commerce' board of direc
tors and. the ''Willamette river de
velopment committee with Senator
Charles L. McNary, congressman
from Oregon at noon Thursday
Mr. Cox undertook the present
survey at the request of the cham
ber of commerce.
Blllioa Feet of
Lumber Prpdnced
Potential tonnage figures were
the canal plan to go through are
Impossible to estimate, Mr. Cox
pointed out, but the actual pro
duction and tonnage figures of
last year reveal that the shipments
would be huge.
A total production of 1.-Z8-
85,000 board feet of lumber was
recorded by 210 active and re
porting mills in the Willamette
river basin In 1929, Mr. Cox's re
port Shows. This figum represents
11 per cent of the 1929 lumber
production in the Douglas fir re
gion of Oregon and Washington.
and 21 per cent of that in tne
Oregon fir region, made up of the
Oregon coast, Portland and the
Columbis river and the Willamette
valley.
Answer Filed A separate an- occasion to exercise extreme care
swer to the complaint of Angel- in the drying of their crops in
lque Lai-raiie Mailing agsiast j. i order to keep all the infected
L. Jones, et ai, nas Deen iuea in fruit from the pack.
n a. a WR J T I
circuit court nere oy juaua j.
Ramo and W. Howard Ramp, two
of the defendants named in the
suit. The litigation concerns boun
dary lines of real estate owned by
the litigants.
Divorce Sought Claiming her
husband failed to provide her with
adequate money, called her such
onnrobrious epithets as "bull-
headed fool" Elisabeth R. Tickers
has brought suit for divorce from
compact clumps of spores, of well as nay for the house and lot
Drown-gray color. A warm, moist In the early spring of 1884, Mr.
condition is especially favorable Hendricks went to work aa
to the spresd of brown rot. printer In "The Standard," Ore-
Should the weather conditions gon's leading democratic paper of
in the Willamette vallev this fall I .that day. and then in the late
be favorable to the unronrt r summer be sola nis nouse ana ioi
brown . rot, the growers will have In Eugene, gathered together all
nis savings, ana wun ueorge n.
Saubert purchased .the Oregon
Hamilton Store .
Is Altered iQr
Furniture Show
Extensive alterations are un
der way in the C. S. Hamilton
furniture" company store on
Court street. The repairs are
being made in preparation to?
the furniture . show to be held
this tall by local members of the
northwest turaltar dealers' as
sociation. -
Forty miniature rooms are be
ing built along the balcony of
the store, all to be completely
furnished as living rooms, par
lors, and bedrooms. . Repairs
and changes are expected to be
completed next month.
COURSE OF STUDY
SENT TO SCHOOLS
Courses of study for the first
quarter's work in the elementary
rural schools of the county are
being mailed today from the of
fice of Mrs. Mary Fulkerson,
county superintendent. The law
reauires that she prepare and
have printed such study outlines.
Mrs. Fulkerson urged yester
day that all teachers who have
not registered their contracts
with her do so at once as no in
structor is allowed to start work,
under the Oregon school law, un
til she has registered this. certi
ficate with the county superin
tendent. In a number of instan
ces contracts have been incorrect
ly prepared when submitted for
filing to Mrs. Fulkerson. necessi
tating that the teacher and the
school board revise their agree
ments. A number of book salesmen
have been calling on Mrs. Fulker
son this week, seeking her ap
proval of texts. She -has disclaim
ed all responsibility, referring the
salesmen to the state text com
mission which has the sole auth
ority to designate books tor
school nse.
MARKET ROAD W
BE STMIGH
Guidance Plan
Being Started
At High School
Nurses Return Miss Grace L.
Taylor. Miss Theresa LeRicbe
and Miss Ruby Braitska, nurses
f the Marlon . county health
nnlt, are expected to return
from a vacation of one month,
September 2.
Court Vacation Ends The
atste sunreme court,- which has
been on its vacation for the past
mt-r will reconvene next
Tn.Ri!av All number of the Just-
Ices have returned to Salem, In
cluding iniei justice vwaww.
Estate Settled The estate of
Alexander Frederick Dane, deceas
ed, has been settled, according to
an order filed in the county court
Thursday. Hubert Ludwig Dane
was administrator of the proper
ty. There were seven heirs.
Teacher Visits Mrs. Mary
Angle, who teaches at the Union
school near Woodburn, was In Sa
lem Thursday to confer with Mrs.
Msry Fulkerson, county superin
tendent. Attorney Leaves James G.
Helttel, local lawyer, left Thurs
day nteht for a combined pleas
ure and business trip to Chicago.
He plans to be absent about two
weeks. V.v.:- - . - -' "--v-
Mrs. Hergeoa Improves M re.
George Bergeon of 227 South
street wag able to leave her bed
tor the first time Thursday after
a major operation performed In
fSmnft laswed J. M. Seboa
Jras .given a building permit
Thursday to reroof a dwelling at
TViS Mission street at a cost
V 144.30.
- th-uak Jailed Charles Garrl-
was placed la -the city jail
Thursday night feilawlag bis ar-
'restt on a charge eg drunkenness.
Statesman, August IS, 1884
For 44 years he was owner and
editor of the Statesman and dar
ing that period he found time to
do an manner ot tilings in aaai
tion to promoting with his isper
and his time and thought the best
interests of Salem, and the sur
rounding communty.
Mr. Hendricks studied law and
passed the Oregon bar and prac
HrA tnr a ir In addition to his
following out in more eiabor-1 nia- ha was auner-
, ... Hcnw.lfi , "
aie manner a plan wnicn has i....t f ih OrAnn reform
Thomas L. Tickers, her busbana. ,r . , - " V I school; he served as unitea states
The complaint was filed Thursday lv rA .l "V1 .V8' appraiser of customs at Portland;
in circuit court here. "'iiV01 he served two terms as chairman
Work Start. Soon-Classes f or be systemaUsed so that more ef- ShI.T aaK frTanof
-1 I 111 V- I TtPlnfV will h. KMlMt anA I vw. " -
men auu uui s win icauiucu
soon at the T. M. C. A. and pre
parations to handle large groups
are under way. The handball
courts and gymnasiums have been
given a thorough working over in
anticipation of the. fall work.
SALEM 6. A. fi. VETS
IT HI MEET
Among - the 1.200 veterans of
the Civil War who are in attend
ance at the national ecampment
of the Grand Army of the Repub
lic held in Cincinnati, Ohio, are
two honored ones from - Salem
Sedgwick post. Comrade Gideon
Stols, aged 88 years, and Comrade
T. O. Harris, 92 years of age.
Comrade Stols expects to make
an extended Tlsit with a brother
at Dayton, Ohio, at the close of
the encampment. .
Comrade Harris, as Salem knows
him, Is. the musical soldier, al
ways singing or playing his' har
monica on every occasion where
the patriotic orders meet.
He expects to ' lait in Chicago
and Rockford, Illinois, before re
turning to Salem. Three years
ago, Mr. Harris motored alone to
different points in Illinois and
Nebraska.
Elimination of two existing
curves on the Turner-Marion-Jef
ferson market road now being
Dived by the county was asked
Thursday by "Oscar Cutler, market
road engineet for the state high
war department. The court im
mediately wjent to the construc
tion work to view the proposed
changes, one near the Mayri Mc
Kinney place and one at the Junc
tion of the market road with
roads leading into Aumsville.
Cutler Indicating in his con
ference with the court that a re
construction of the state highway
between Salem and Jefferson was
planned within the next three
years when the highway would
probably be straightened, widen
ed and oaved with concrete. At
that time the market road from
Jefferson to Turner would be
pressed into use as a detour tor
through traffic.
Cutler inspected construction
work in the county this week
with County Engineer Swart and
expressed pleasure at the pro
gress of the county s operations.
He said the paving laid this year
n the county was the best ever
placed In this district.
Immunization to
Be Given Wards
At Institution
Because there recently de
veloped two cases of diphtheria,
one of which was fatal, at the
school for the feeble minded. Dr.
Ternon A. Douglas, head of the
Marion county health unit, and
Miss Campbell and Miss John
son, nurses from the unit, will
go to the school this morning
where they will assist Dr. J. O.
Matthis and Dr. R. W. Ritteman
with a complete immunization for
the inmates of the school.
It is expected that 150 Im
munizations will be given during
the morning. This action is be
ing taken merely as a precau
tion, in face of the tact that
the disturbance seema to have
disappeared.
UK up oil:
FI MS' PB
Rotary and Kiwanjsr Join In
Festivities at HageTs
Grove; Events Many
Two hundred Rotariaas and
Kiwanians and .their, families
romped and played: and ate at
Hagers grove last evening; at
the annual service - club picnic.
Two long; long tables were filled
with hungry folk who consumed
vast qusntlties of provisions
prepared ,by Chef Johnny Jones
assisted by Charlie Maxwell and
a group ot helpers. Chicken,'
boiled bam. . watermelon, ' fee
cream disappeared rapidly when
tbe cry "Come and get It" rang
out. - i
Before dinner baseball games,
horseshoe pitching and swim
ming were diversions. After din
ner the entertainment commit
tee provided special stunts. The'
first was a ladies spike-driving
contest which was won by Mrs.
Curry. v
Husbands Proven
la Little Danger
A rolling pin contest was par
ticipated in by a score or more
of ladies, tbe sport being to lam
bast a scarecrow with a throw
of the rolling pin from twenty
paces. Mr. Scarecrow got only
one real hit, that by Mrs. Bar-
rick. All who managed to hit
him got their rolling pin tor
trophy. Many managed to hit
the side of the barn, while sev
eral missed even that.'
All of this showed, according
to Phil Eiker and O. P. West,
who managed the stunts, how
safe men really are from Jiggs'
wives.
In the boys' race Jimmy Nich
olson was first and Bill West
second. Ruth Anunsen was first
and Jean Anunsen second in the
girls' race. A three-legged race
for men was beld with Fred
Wolf and Dr. Lee Russell cham
pion and winners of handsome
loving cups in the form ot tin
cuspidors.
The evening was concluded
with singing about the campflre
on the bank of the rushing mill
stream, Dr. H. C. Epley acting
as song-leader.
Clerk Returns Miss Myrtle
McClay, who for the past three
years has been clerk la the office
of the principal of the senior
high school will return to her du
ties September 1. Miss McClay
has spent her vacation at her
home near Keizer.
fltAnfw will Aa& k .a
more 'saUsiactoVy 'result. o the Marion county ; niajg
t.iiiMf one term. In 1910 Mr. Hendricks
Files will be arranged so that WM ,UDerT",r rn J11
comnlete records nf tha atmUnta I gon census district, and In 1930
will be kept during their three be held tne same position in me
years in school and this mater- second Oregon census district,
ial, along with the aid ot a During tbe 'years with the
counselor. It is honed will aid Statesman Mr. Hendricks added
tne students in cnoosing more
accurately that for which be
wishes to prepare himself.
L. L. Love of Oregon state
college, who has the vocational
guidance work there, will be la
three periodical publications
"The Oregon Teacher's Monthly."
'The Pscifle Homestead" and the
"Northwest Poultry Journal."
Student of Penology
Mr. Hendricks developed a
the - high school for severs! I it intr in nennlowv while
weeks this fall and meet with I .t th rafnrm achon! and has
Two Cases Settled Two eases Jhe students to help them study writteu much on the subject He
have been settled out of court and
they were ordered dismissed from
the docket here Thursday. They
were J. P. Taylor vs. E. H. and
M. Waymire and J. P. Taylor vs.
F. W. Freeman
their own problems and assist In hM AoM mnCh to introduce and
solving them.
promote tbe growth of flax in
Oregon. He baa a remarkable
Ask Early Trial Application memory and appetite for history
to have two cases put on tbe Octo-1 and bss become a responsible
her trial docket in circuit court anthoritv oa the earlv history of
here was made Thursday in the the northwest with especial ref-
case ox Sylvester A. Hon vs. Jos- .rsnca to Oregon. In this respect
a m mm a a a m. 1
ya Douajw tBr . naicoii n. Bt8 written a book. Just now
vs. Oregon-Washington Wster completed In revision, for the
compsny. publishers, oa the history of the
.Mortgage Foredosare Asked Aurora colony; and is also work-
Snlt tn forecinsa . a mnrtvm mz OH a pageant ceieorsuag me
Scadeat Progressing Douglas amonntin to less torethap with coming of the missionaries to
Woodward,- a student t Salem interest and coats was filed in clr- tbe Willamette valley slmlliar to
high school, was Improving nicely euit court Thursday by Francis the California "mission play"
from a recent operation at the Cornell against DeEtta Lyniff, et which he went south to study this
leecoaesa aoepiiai lauiua;, mvr i ai I mil wlalar
pital attendants saia. , . . . . I Amour the many and diversl-
Motometer Stolen J. A.
Barnes, 2271 Lee street, reported
to police Thursday that a moto-
meter was stolen from bis car
while it was parked in his drive
way Wednesday night.
Denial is Made
By Mrs. Sheldon
In Divorce Case
am answering aiftdsvit was
filed ta circuit court Thursday by
Geraldine Sheldon In which she
denies that she took $200 from a
JOiat account in a local bank as
was alleged in an affidavit pre
viously filed by B. R. Sheldon
her husband, now defendant in
a divorce suit.
Mrs. Sheldon claims there was
only f 170 in the account and that
she withdrew $78 to pay attor
ney's tees is a divorce salt which
was begun but settled out ot
court. Additional money weat
for the support of her child, she
elaimt. Instead of making $20 a
week as her husband alleges, she
is making $54.70 a month and
has insufficient funds .to nress
the divorce suit or to support her
child. Sheldoa Is seeking to be
freed from suit costs and attor
ney's fees. ' .
Miller
Died st the residence, 2 SO Mari
on street. August 27, George Ad
ams Miller. 73. Survived by wid
ow. Mrs. Louisa Miller; one daugh
ter. Mrs. Gibson Follls; two nrotn
ers and eight sisters. Funeral serv
ices Friday afternoon at z:zo
o'clock from the Terwilllger fu
neral home, with Rev. Earl Coch
ran officiating. Interment relerest
Memorial park. Graveside services
by tbe I. O. O. F.
t-il. ttvrw Rdwarrf Lea w T:Trr: TZ..7l fled activities of Mr. Hendricks
B-TTV.rVT .r. ha, i i ' .7T":in.. trihas been a keen Interest la WW-
Salem after spending the past two j cart court Thursday asking to file I fet MlTr1 d " BmI
waaka in Saabaelr ' Wash..- where I amanda ( rfc . vl this Interest with .his Interest In
Dr. Russell was aa Instructor at I Asmns H. leas vs. Rov J. Hrr.. I history and thus has secured the
tne x. m. u. a, anmmer session, i as aaministraior ot several estates, i0 auwwa mum iw vt ut-
- -.-c-r - - - amette university, in truss ior ue
- Prescoti HeraJP. ?Jupe" psople ot Oregon. ThU piece of
Prescott, reported on the Eugene work will be-much more greatly
Guard, was a visitor In Salem appreciated la tbe years to come
Tnursaay evening.
Parks Leaves Earl Parks
left Thursday r for Independence,
where be will work la a confec
tionery store la a hop yard aatll
classes. at Willamette university
begin September lT.- ,
license Issaed A marriage
license was issued -Thursday by
County Clerk Borer to William H.
Hill. St, 649 Fourth street, Port
laad, and Barbara SplonskJ. 20,
Mt. AageL ,
DefaaH Issaed A default or
der was issued Thursday by Judge
L. H. McMahan In Ue ease ot Earl
A. Evans ts. Horn E. Evans.
Office to Cloae All
meats - of the postoftlce
closed Labor Day.
thaa It tn sow when history is
still elose to us.
Mr. Hendricks has so many In
terests that , be fairly simmers
with thetn. , Wasted time makes
mm impatient ana no nums tne
depart-1 midnight oil to half way keep
will be I himself up with the many things
tbat be wants to accomplish.
Stallard Plans
To Speak Again
H. H. Stallard. Independent can
didate for United States senator,
annouaces that he will speak In
Silverton Saturday, Aug. SO, S p.
m.; ana In Salom, Sunday. August
Si. and Monday, September X, at
t a. as. Stallard In his note to
Tao Statesmaa does not say where
ae will speak from. His previous
attempt to speak on a Salem street
la violation ot city ordinance, re
sulted la his having to serve a
Jail - sentence.- On the dates be
mentions, this ordinance will net
no la operation.
We bare
School Busses
far ssJv275 Hood SC,
Obit
uary
City View Cemetery
Established 1883 Tel.' 126
Conveniently Accessible
Perpetual care provided for
Prices Reasonable
Cotton In Wisconsia
BELOTT, Wis. (AP) It's cot
ton blossom time in Wisconsin!
A patch of cotton in a park flow
er bed has thrived under the dry
days this summer. A bushel or
more bolls will be harvested.
Births
X
Born To Mr. and Mrs. Clay
ton Bobb, a daughter named Pa
tricia Mae, August 24.
Salaries of Nicaraguan govern
ment employees have been cut 30
per cent to meet an unexpected
deficit.
TTE5-
PIANOS
FOR RENT
OB Sins. TJsed Fnmitnre .
Department .
151 IT. High
I
JJelcreat 4IUmorial
A Park Cemetery
with perpetual care
Just tea jalaates from the
heart of towa
f
1
TTTF
I
II II u
II UK
Homemade
Fudge
ass't flayers
Taken from our regular
80c a lb. stock
Week end special
Two lbs. for $1.00
--. . . . V 1 J-. .-.7 '.IS .'- -
. OSLT AT,
Schaefer's
Drugstore
Saletnw rlglaa yellow front
:; aad candy special atero
- Peaslar Agency
13 H. Caaanaerclal St, let 17
Hoase at Schaefer's Remedies
Essentials
for a
PROLONGED
WEEK-END
LABOR DAY
will see many knitted suits
but those of Shipley's will
be outstanding
outstanding in style . .
outstanding in weave . .
outstanding in color . .
These three-piece suits are
quality thru and thru.
9JH 10
and upward
New Frocks
OF
Travel Crepe
Ideal beacause they repeH wrin
kles they can be worn all day
long and look fresh and neat in
, the evening. True to their name
they are marvelous for, travel
wear.
.85 .
Q
16
B3adr brown, wines rand Jnnw
ters green in rolled brica and oft-the-face.
.V- -' J .v :
4.85
and upward ; v
.Open Saturday ta 8:30
SHIPLEY'S
fW
1
llJ,,:W J -
? ' I '
. )k (
mm::
Quality Merchandise Popular Prices