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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 13, 1930)
PAGE : TWO
The QSECON STATESMAN. Salem.; Oregoa. Satnrday Morning. September 13, 193fl
fraisi of Pioneer Jurist is
Voiced by Coshow; Many
(Continued train page 1)
"His opinions srs assurances of
lila fame. They arc characterised
by sound sens, legal logic and
atfle analysis. His keen, natural
sad sparkling wit abound In them.
Tey have spresd hi una, not
sly In every part ot the state but
also throughout the nation. In
conference he was courteous te
those whose riews differed with
liis. He was firm when advocating
what he thought was right, bat
always willing to discuss any dlr
pnted proposition with Us asso
ciates. "Jostle McBrlds was gentle,
gracious and kind in social inter
course. He had- always been a
lover of literature, a student In
history. When s yonth he promis
es his mother to read the- Bible
every day. This premise be kept
faithfully. May this not account
for the simplicity of his style,
and the attractive form In which
be clothed his Ideas? It dofcj ac
count tor the quotations from the
Book of 'Books which so frequent-
'- ly appear In his opinions.
Known and Loved 1
"Justice McBride was widely
known throughout the state. None
knew him but to lore. He inher
ited from his mother the tender
affections of a woman and from
his versatile father the strength
of an honest man the noblest
work of God. The house in which
Ms gentle and noble spirit has
. fallen Into decay. His tired by
sweet spirit has gone to rest be
eide the tideless sea.
"Justice McBride was born In
Yamhill county, November 15,
1847, and lived under three forms
ot government of the Oregon
" country-provisional, territorial and
state. His father was a disting
uished participant In the building
ot our state, while his mother was
gifted with a beautiful character.
Her children responded to her
training and all filled their sta
tions In life with credit to them
selves and honor to their par
ents. The funeral sermon was given
' by the Rev. W. C. Kantner, pastor
of Salem Congregational church
and a life-long friend of the late
J a risk The Rev. Mr. Kantner
spoke feelingly of Justice , Mc
Bride's achievements, , and refer
red to him as one of the outstand
ing men of his day.
"The achievements of Justice
McBride will ever stand as a
monument to his memory," the
Rev. Mr. Kantner said.
Two violins, hidden behind a
screen of flowers, played soft mu
sic. At the. request of Justice Mc
Bride, the casket was not opened.
Honorary pallbearers Included
Chief Justice Coshow and Justices
Bean, Brown, Belt, Rossman and
Rand of the state supreme court;
Governor Norblad, Secretary of
State Ho8s, State Treasurer Kay
and Arthur Benson, clerk of the
The active pallbearers Included
six nephews of the late jurist.
They were Dr. W. B. Morse, Sa
lem; E. C. Glltner, Lor In K. Ad
ams and Marion Butler, Portland;
Fred C. Caples, Columbia City,
and John Woods, Seavlew, Wash.
Following the services, bte fu
neral cortage left for Portland,
where brief services were held at
(Continued from page 1.)
sought shelter In the guard build
lags. Reports received here tonight
Indicated the fierceness of the
storm was abating. At Cape
Lookout, the wind had fallen to
1 miles an hour by 9:30, but at
Cape Hatteras and northward the
Seast was still battered by a F0-xoile-an-hour
Earlier Hattexas had recorded
f A-mile velocity
Communication with the coast
al area was badly crippled. In
formation of the damage at Cape
Lookout was given coast guard di
vision headquarters at Norfolk
ty radio telephone. Commercial
telephone lines were put out ot
commission but little other dam
age, was listed- in available re
ports. Morehead City and Beaufort,
neighboring towns within a few
angles of Cape Lookout, did not
feel the full force ot the storm.
Their telephone, telegraph and'
power facilities tssre disrupted by
a 50 to CO-mile gale early in the
afternoon, bat there was so oth
er damage except the uprooting
of trees and th unroofing of
one : building.
- A' dispatch from Norfolk said
-weather officials there did jiot
expect the storm to be felt to
any great extent in that region as
the believed the center had al
ready carved back Into the At
lantic, whence it came about 2
p.vLf with the blow at -Lookout.
No Yeport had been received ot
any shipping In distress.
Are Reported in
1 Oregon Industry
There weft eight fatalities due
tfi Industrial accidents 1st Oregon
- during the week ending Septem
. eiMl, sccordlng to s report pre
pared here Friday by the state
- Industrial accident commission.
. Tie victims were F. J. Flow-
sra Klamath Falls, , 'carpenter ;
. Leo L. Frye. Powers, choker set-
ter; T. Scotta, Owyhee, laborer;
Doa McVsy, Portland, roofer;
Louie Ukoviteh, Pleasant Valley,
.Tpowderman; Matt Golup, Pleasant
., !Vauey, powderman; J. A. Nelson
. 3ever Creek, sawyer, and Oscar
Daley, v Eugene, patrolman.
Hits of Personal News
Gleaned About Interest
''Salem-should have s commun
ity chest fs the opinion of Miss
Magda Hoff who has been active
in the work of the Boy Besut
drive. Miss Hoff has ha- exper-'
ience In community chest Work
In Minneapolis Loe-Angeles sad
Pasadena an declares tast her
experience- has beenr that- the
Chest plan Is the moat ,sfllelsnt
and economical method ot hand
ling benevolent and chsritableJ
Mrs. Lots P. Meyers, editorial
writer on the Portland Telegram,
was a Salem visitor Friday. She
came down to make s personal
Inspection of the state peniten
tiary, desiring as she said, to see
for herself the-eondltions in that
institution. She 'was shown
through -the entire plank by Supt.
Henry Myers, and was even taken
down to the "JroU pen" where the
worst eases are ceo fined for dis
ciplinary, purposes. Mrs. Meyers
called at The Statesman office
following her visit at the penal
institution and expressed herself
as greatly pleased at the courte
sies shown her and favorably en
lightened as to conditions which
she found. She will report her
visit In her paper.
Among visitors here yesterday
to pay respect to memory of the
late Judge McBride was Judge W.
A. Ekwall ot Portland. Judge Ek
wall has a particular hobby of
helping boys bo build their char
acter so that in- later life they
will not face the law which the
judge himself represents. He
spends considerable time and en
ergy helping the Boy Scout
movement in Portland, and was
for some years a scoutmaster
there. How he is"a member of the
court ot honor body of that Scout
council. While here he also met
with scout workers, and of course
brought a message of inspiration
Phillip Malley of Aberdeen,
Idaho, is a .guest: in Salem for a
few days He Is retired and spends
much of his time in traveling
about to points ot interest. Just
before coming to Salem Mr. Mal
ley visited the Tulare country in
the northern part of California
and extending a bit into southern
Oregon. This section covering
many thousands of acres has been
given over to ex-service men from
the World war and the Spanish
American war. According to Mr.
Malley, and from appearance it
comprises a wonderful prospect
for these men. The doll is rich
and the possibilities for watering
the land through Irricatinn
splendid. "We Irrigate our land
aDout Aberdeen." said Mr. Malley
out, we nave to tear down hills
to get the water over the ground.
In the Tulare country the ground
is level." Mr. Malley Is an old
friend of the family of Miss Dor
is Bacon and he Is here paying
her s visit on his way home.
(Continued from page 1)
year old tea merchant and for
mer Glasgow grocery , storekeep
er who has spent millions In one
of the most spectacular sporting
quests of all time.
"Will he win?"
That's the question they were
debating tonight along New
port's narrow, old-fashioned
streets, in the mansions ot aris
tocratic America lining the rocky
shores of the bay and among the
old salts who have spent their
lives on the sea.
By Large Margin -
The answer is an almost uni
versal expression of sentimental
support for "Old Tommy and
the fifth of his famous line of
Shamrocks. Papular hopes are
with the challenger. Conviction,
whenever it is candidly ex
pressed favors the sleek . Amerl
candefender Enterprise a 2 to 1
favorite in the betting and un
questionably the finest racing
yacht this country has ever pro
duced. They are hoping for a "good
blow" tomorrow and they prob
ably will have it unless there is
a marked switch in the prevail
ing weather of the past week.
The race is scheduled to start at
10:30 a. m., eastern standard
Coming as a surprise to their
many friends was the quiet wee
ding of Myrtle Bailey and Wil
liam H. Mohr, Friday evening at
8:30 o'clock at the E. S. Ham
mond home. Dr. Hammond read
ing the simple ring ceremony.
Mrs. Mohr is the daughter ot
Mr. and Mrs. John Bailey of
Marlon. Mr. Mohr is the son of
Mrs. P. T' Ifohr. Salem.
'The bride was lovely in a gown
or pale blue georgette. Mr. and
Mrs, J. C. Hill attended the bride
Mrs. P. J. Mehr and Mrs. Dr.
Hammond were also present at
the wedding service.
Mr. Mohr, an experienced car
penter, 'has been employed to
build a house for Dr. Tretbacot
Stafford, Kansas. Dr. Tretbar Is
a friend of ths Mohr family.
They will leave early Saturday
morning, by way of the Mount
Hood loop for Kansas.
After four months spent In
Kansas they plan to be st home
to their friends at I5 North 20th
' A nlan to make all tifuwn.
ed farms self supporting has been
aaopcea in florin Carolina. .-,
Selected as Successor to
Justice McBride by
(Continued from page X)
la fled. Hs Is in line to-be cho
sen president of the senate ail
tne next session or tne legisla
tors, and anlesa he prefers a ju
dicial career; might turn down
the Judgeship If it should, be of
mors plausible prediction
was the appointment of L. O.
Llewellyn, present district at
torney of Linn county, known as
a strong Norblad supporter la
the last campaign. Llewellyn is
well known in both counties and
won the district attorneyship
two years ago after a hard tight.
The elevation of Judge Kelly
will make Judge McMahan sen
ior judge ot the district, sad
wni transfer him from depart
ment No. 1 to department No. 1,
Siring him Jurisdiction of law
cases, Jury trials and the convening-
of grand Juries.
, Inasmuch as the two Judges
have long been divided between
the two counties ot Linn and
Marlon, it is regarded as ..ex
tremely, improbable that a sec
ond Marion county man would
be named to succeed Judge Kel
ly. In any event the county
committees of the parties of the
two counties will have to meet
to nominate candidates for cir
cuit judge of the district to be
voted on in November.
DILL WIS ITU
SPOKANE. Wash., Sept. 12
(AP) Senator c. C. Dill, demo
crat, Washington, said today he
had been Informed Mrs. Ruth
Hanna Mccormick, republican
nominee for United States sena
tor In Illinois, had hired a detec
tive to "trail him."
Dill, a member of the senate
committee investigating campaign
expenditures said he understood
the detective had been "looking
up my record in Spokane and
Senator Nye, North Dakota, re
cently announced detectives
whom he said were hired by Mrs.
McCormick, had been studying his
Adding that such tactics ap
peared to him to be an effort to
intimidate the senate committee.
the senator said be would attend
the second hearing at Chicago on
September 15, althoughVhe had
not planned to do so before
learning of the detective's Inter
est in his affairs.
Senator Dill said he believed
Mrs. McCormick. if elected,
would not be seated by the sen
ate because "her own testimony
at the first hearing in Chicago
was enough to cause the senate
to deny her a seat."
He left tonight for Chicago.
NOW SEEK SHELTER
SANTO DOMINGO, Sept. 12.
(AP) The survivors of last
vnk'i disastrous hurricane,
which destroyed virtually all
housing in the city, are gradu
ally recovering from a state of
dazed grief and are trying to get
under cover any kind of cover
as soon as possible.
The problem of mass shelter so
far has been untouched by organ
ized efforts, but temporary shel
ters made from wreckage of the
storm are springing up all over
the city, and the weather so far
has been kind to those without a
Physicians are unable to deter
mine how many injured and sick:
remain from the storm. At every
hospital Injured axe being attend
ed dally and most of them had
no attention for a week, with
serious infections resulting
One surgeon estimates that as
many as 80 per cent ot those ser
iously Injured will, because of de
layed attention, become perman
ent public charges, while many
cases which at first were In the
minor class, have become serious.
Babies are suf ferine for the
lack of milk and it Is predicts
1 M A, 11.1. 11 . -
mat mi iui result in many
DECEPTION TO U
A reception to welcome Dr.
and Mrs. Psrker and family and
Miss, Margaret Stevenson will be
held In ths parlors of the First
Methodist church next Tuesdsy
evening st 8 o'clock.
The wires of ths members of
the pulpit supply committee con
sisting of Mesdames Fortner,
Wlnslow. Prlr. Fml at
KSchramm, will act as hostesses..
Ths Ladles Aid will hare
charge of the refreshments. An
interesting nrorram will he of
fered for the entertainment snd
Pleasure of all present. Members
and friends of the church are
cordially invited to attend.
IIOOCK EXECUTED '
WALLA WALLA, Wash., Sept.
1X.(AP) The fourth man to
be executed hers in int vuv.
Archie i Moock, convicted of the
rauraer or Mrs. Catherine Clark,
Boston Widow, la Snnkn twn
years aro. went tn hi. it.itu
ths gallows earlv tod a v. atin
claiming his innocence,
Pershing at 70
On World War; has Written
k Memoirs of Great Conflict
By KIRKB SIMPSON
WASHINGTON, Sept. IS.
(AP) "Twelve, years age today,
yes, twelve years almost to. the
hour, the battle of 81 Hlhlel
was won. - General Pershing
Hs set as he spoke at his desk
fa the dim. Quiet office that has
been restored- to him from presi
dential occupation, an office rich
with- drved' and painted remind
ers of- other, mors stately days.
He looked eastward over ths
Whits House, topped by ths gen j
tie swaying folds of ths Csg tsi
which John Pershing' has "given
with soldierly devotion all ths
years ot his manhood.
Tomorrow's sun will peer over
that far horlson to see Pershing
at his desk as ths 71st year of
his life opens. Friends and high
officialdom will come trooping
to do honor then oa his birthday
to America's great captain of the
The St. Mlhlel victory was a:
milestone la American history.'
It fell upon the eve ot Persh
ing's. 88th birthday. It was a
double victory for hlmT Not,
alone did his legions sweep away
to hours aa enemy salient that
had stood for yean against
French armies; but the battle
realised ths thing for which he
had, fought from the hour he set
foot on French soil.
Kept American .
it was sn American army,
American officered and under
Pershing's personal command,
that fought at St. Mlhlel, and
but for Pershing's dogged, unrelenting-
persistence in allied
councils, that army might have
been dissipated In allied ranks
as manpower replacements to
fight under foreign flags.
It is all very fresh in ths gen
eral's memory now. At 70 his.
face Is deep carved with lines
set there In France; but his
shoulders are erect and soldierly
Las they were as a dashing caval
ry subaltern. And he has Just
finished another task, self set
For Pershing has completed
his memories, his own story of
the A. B. F. from his appoint
ment as commander to the arm-
OMIT HOLDS OFF
POLICE WITH GUN
SEATTLE, Sept. 12 (AP)
Critically wounding a policeman
in an attempted payroll holdup
downtown, a ions bandit later to
day used the same rifle to cow
two men who overtook him In an
automobile chase. He escaped in
brush in Eastlake residential dis
trict, abandoning his car, and po
lice tonight were guarding
bridges and highways tor his ap
He shot Patrolman Gene W.
Perry, who was accompanying a
messenger d carrying a 17000 pay
roll to a bus terminal downtown,
when the officer and patrolman
Ignored bis order to turn over
the money. The scene of the at
tempted holdup was Eighth av
enue and Stewart street.
Detective Lieutenant Joseph
Smith and a stage driver jumped
in a car and pursued the bandit
in a cross town chase as the latter
fled in his car. Perry, with a
bullet wound In his chest, was
given slight chance to recover by
on n coin
MONTREAL, Sept. 12. (AP)
Errol Boyd and Harry P. Con
nor prepared tonight to take off
at dawn for Harbor Grace, N. F.,
there to leave as soon as weath
er permits on a flight to London,
Their ship Is the monoplane
Columbia In which Clarence
Chamberlln flew its owner,
Charles A. Levine, to Germany
in 1927. It has begun two oth
er Atlantic flights. Roger Q.
Williams started for Rome In it
but the flight was only the
length of Roosevelt field. N. Y.,
the plane crashing and breaking
a wing on the takeoff. Mabel
Boll got as far as Newfoundland
on her way to Europe, but aban
doned the flight when Amelia
Earhart got away first.
- Boys Is a Canadian and Con
nor a former officer in the Unit
ed '' States navy. Boyd will fly
dllhe ship snd Connor do the nav-
King Carol Finds
Crown Heavy, is
VIENNA.- Sept! 12 (AP) A
foreign diplomat stationed In the
Rumanian capital, arriving here
today enroute to Paris, said King
Carol's responsibilities growing
out of his youthful escapades are
now weighing like a ton of lead
on his shoulders and are embit
tering his life.
The trouble arises, ths diplo
mat says, out ot the king's diffi
culties on one hand to shake of
Mme. Magda Lupesco his com
panion in exile and on ths oth
er by his inability to obtain rec
ognition of her by his subjects.
TOURISTS MAST '
.GRANTS PASS, Ore., Sept 1
(AP) Automobile registration
at Grants Psss this summer to
talled 20,201, the annual report
ot the secretary of state" says.
Medford was second la the num
ber of cars registered. ' ;
Too Late to Classify
HOP PICKERS wanted at Roberts
boo yard. Truckaaave eorMr Ladd
Bush Bank also corner Commercial
ana suiter street t:li a. m. Be oa
hand or ohona lilt tor particulars. .
tetice. It takes two volumes to
tell it now, tree of restraints
that curb official reports.. And
every. 11ns of It, written daring
his several -trips to Francs to
look p data or hers at home, is
his own. It was all dictated to
his military stenographers, when
worked over in pencil to suit
him. And it deals bluntly with
many things Including American
nnprapaxadnaaa tor Xbe- struggle
and responsibility for thatnn-
Dreaded Task at
tart. As Belates
"And it is a book I never in
tended to write." the general
said smilingly. "Yet I hsvs
toand that so few folk know
where our srmy came from or
what it actually did. Even vet
erans ot the A. E. T. know little
so I bars set it down as a duty
to them and to their sons.
"And have yon found some
pleasure in doing it?" ths gen
oral was asked.
"Tea." he said, "And that Is
trange because I dreaded It at
ths start. Perhaps I- may write
again some day. Perhaps I may
start with those boyhood days
in old Missouri snd writs of
what I have seen and know.
Who knows V
DELAYS LYLE CiSE
SEATTLE, Sept. 12 (AP)
Collapse "of Earl Corwln, a defen
dant, resulted in an abrubt delay
In the Lyle-Whitney trial in fed
eral court here today.
Defense attorneys said they
hoped Corwln. who was testifying
la his own behalf, would ne able
to proceed Monday. Corwln is
suffering from Addison's disease,
and was said by his eounsel to
have only a short time to live.
Shortly before Corwln's col
lapse, Mrs. Roy C. Lyle, wife of
the suspended prohibition admin
istrator, became ill in the court
room and had to be taken home.
Lyle, Corwln. William M. Whit
ney, former assistant administra
tor, and R, L. Fry ant, former
agent, are 1 charged with having
accepted more than 1100,000 In
bribes from bootleggers.
Whitney, Fryant and Lyle all
had completed their teatlmfony
denying any allegiance with law
violators and Corwln was expect
ed to be the last important de
fense witness. Defense attorneys
indicated they expected to com
plete their .testimony by Monday
night if Corwln is able to resume
There Is no session of the trial
About 20 Kiwanlans and wives
from Salem will be In Victoria,
B. C, September 14-11 to attend
the annual Pacific northwest dis
trict convention. In session there
beginning Sunday evening. Del
egates from the local club Include
U. S. Page, president. W. W.
Chadwick, and Dean Roy Hewitt.
Hewitt is also district trustee. Al
ternates are W. Earl Cochran, T.
A. Wlndishar and W. I. Needham.
Besides the delegates and al
ternates, those, who are planning
to attend from here include: Mr.
and Mrs. Ben Ramseyer, Mr. and
Mrs. J. Dale Taylor, Mrs. Roy
Hewitt, Dr. Henry E. Morris, Mrs.
U. S. Page, Ed Schunke and N. D.
Elliott. Many of the group will
motor down, reaching the ferry
at .Port Angeles Sunday after
noon, when special service has
been arranged for the visitors.
Salem was host to the district
convention a year ago.
Plans to Fete
Complimentary to all new stu
dents at Willamette the univer
sity chapter of the Epworth
League First church will hold a
befle and bean party In the
church parlors September II at
Get-acquainted stunts and
games will be the feature of the
evening. All new students are
urged to come and Join in the
fellowship of this happy-occasion.
We guarantee our carrier
service. It your copy ot the
Statesman fails to arrive by 6:30
a. m.. phone 600 and a copy will
be sent to you.
OIL 1111 BIM
Four Unidentified Hoboes;
Cars Leave Track and
Big Blaze Result
ENID. Okla Sept. II (AP)
Trapped in an inferno of blazing
gasoline, five men, four of them
unidentified Itinerants were kill
ed when IS oil cars of s Rock
Island train left the tracks st
Kremlin. 10 mile snort h ot here
today and caught fire.
Ths Identified man was I. L.
Lockhart. s2, Lexington. JLt- who
died shortly after hs had been re
moved to a hospital nere, ssrrer-
Inr from broken legs, shock, ana
Flames, whipping hundreds of
feet into the air, drove citizens of
Kremlin from their homes, de
stroyed three residences on the
edse of-town snd burned sn au
tomobile snd garage. Explosion
after explosion occurred as suc
cessive tanks of gasoline took
Witnesses watched three- men
burn to death In the flames, un
able to aid because of the Intense
heat and danger of explosions. A
fourth man, both lege broken, was
seen to crawl upon his back for
titty teet, pulling himself along
with his hands. As the heat be
came more Intense he collapsed
Two Escape; Don't
Ambulances and firs trucks
were rushed to Kremlin from
Enid as word of the wreck
A straw stack a half mile north
of the wreck was set afire.
William and George Slade of
Pueblo, Colo., the only two to es
cape out of a party of seven which
boarded the freight train at Enid
aid ther did not know the names
oi me men nuieu. mt. iuo
men at Enid and all decided to
take the freight northward trom
here. The Slades said they bad
crawled from a tank car on to a
box car when the wreck occurred
They leaped as the box car, the
last lo leave thetracks, went into
-TEST SAFETY PLAN
Whether Marlon county will be
selected as the district In whleh
to launch's safety campaign to be
sponsored by the secretary of
state, state motor association.
parent-teachers association, state
educational department and Am'
erlcan Legion, is ths question
thst haa been referred to Mrs.
Mary Fulkerson, Marion county
Plans for ths campaign, which
deals primarily with, school chil
dren, were placed before Mrs.
Fulkerson Friday, by C. A. How
ard, state superintendent of
schools; Hal E. Hoss, secretary
of state, and Ray Conway of the
stats motor association. A deci
sion probably will be reached
within the next week.
In event the campaign proves
successful in the trial county it
will later be carried into all
parts of the state.
Conway haa been designated
by ths. various safety agencies to
outline the program.
A meeting, at which the nro-
posal was discussed in detail, was
held in Salem last Monday,
Son Dies Friday
8ILVERT0N. Bent. 12-fSne-
Clall Edward, (hroa ,ur r1
son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward
Scharr, Sr., died at the Emmanu
el hospital today after an illness
of several weeks. Mrs. Scharr is
well known in Salem, bavins
worked at the Opera House phar
macy for several years.
Home of ZSc Talkie
LAST TIMES TODAY
His Latest All Talking
Also- Talking- Comedy, Fables,
Kesri and 8erial
By OLIVE M. DOAIf
Today George O'Brien
"Last ot the Duanes."
Today John GarTicky is
"The Sky Hawk.
Today Gary Cooper in
Today Hoot Gibson in
PUT- BEFORE BOARD
Water power applications tiled
by Lee and Myers of Oakland,
Calif., which contemplated a 127,
040,000 development on the
Rogue River in Jackson county,
Friday, were referred to the state
reclamation commission by Rhea
Luper, state engineer.
It was pointed out in connec
tion with these applications that
an initiative measure approved by
the voters at a previous election.
prohibits the appropriation of
the waters of Rogue River other
than for municipal. Irrigation,
domestic and livestock purposes
Any decision relative to granting
these applications - will have to
come from the reclamation com
mission, Luper said.
Luper said it had been deter
mined definitely that the hearing
asked by the Klamath Falls rham
her ot commerce in connection
with water power applications of
the California-Oregon Power com
pany on the Klamath river, would
not be held next week. The hear
ing may be held during the state
fair, he said.
The Klamath chamber favors
the power development, accord
ing to Information received by
FORT WORTH, Tex., Sept. 12
(AP) A head on collision be
tween two Rock Island freight
trains tonight resulted In the
death of P. W. Frey, a fireman,
injury to two other trainmen, and
possible death ot two other crew
members, reported missing after
Ernest M. Fridge, and Thomas
B. Christopher, both Fort Worth
engineers, were the missing men.
It was feared they were burled
beneath the wreckage, -part of
which caught fir. The blaze was
extinguished an hour later.
B. F. Minor, a brakeman, and
W. M. Bains, a fireman, also of
Fort Worth, were the known in
jured. Witnesses said a switch in front
of a north bound train, which
won on a siding, had been left
open, causing a southbound train
also to enter the side track.
Tossed in Ring
HOT SPRINGS, Ark., Sept.
12. (AP) Enthusiastic frtenda
Of United 8tates Senator Joe T.
Robinson In ths state democratic
convention here today tossed his
hst In ths ring for -ths 1932
KILLS 3 TIH
TODAY - TOMORROW
ON SCREEN ' I
-v - - . :-Vv
I mud:! SILLS
"Wiltl one VoolHj7w Edco
HABT-S KRAZT KAT8
ru on the Prairies
BTJD CARLKLlt '
' AUSSIE and CZhil'lI -Whip-Cracking
DAVIS and LaBUB
. AT AHGWEC- ;
; BUD MTJBRAt- OnjXg.
. Lon Meier Elsinorian
- , . buying-"WscnerU
To protect horses from dourine,
sn infectious disease, the state
livestock sanitary" board Friday
declared a Quarantine against that
part of Mslheur county south ot
ths 45rd parallel, effective Sep
tember li. Similar Quarantines
have been established In parts ot
Nevada and Idaho.
Ths Quarantine resolution pro
rides that no stallion, ridgling.
gelding altered within t9 days,
mare, burrs ,sr Jenny orer IS
months old. shall bemored trom
the area without a health certi
ficate, in case shipment is made a
negative blood test for dourine or
the written permission of ths see
retary ot the state livestock sani
tary board In required.
The resolution does not Inter
fere with movements of stock
from ranching operations between
the auarantined and adjacent
areas. The animals may be moved
to- slaughtering establishments
where federal or state insDect'oa
land other regulations are observ
fsd, but this movement may be by
All animals within the area ,
must be blood tested for dourine. 1
Animals showing evidence of ths
disease will be killed or other
wised Is posed of. Owners of ths
animals must bear this expense.
There Is no fund In Oregon with
which to compensate owners of
diseased animals which are killed,
MICE LICENSE 1
CLERK STILL BUSY
And still they come-those folks
after marriage licenses. Although
the month September, there has
been but s day or two that has
failed to bring three or four ap
plicants to the county clerk's of
fice for the permit. Friday, six
couples applied for and received
the desired licenses. They were:
J. M. Kolln, legal, teacher, and
Ada Marie Lsngley, 16, both of
Floyd M. Bryant, 30, farmer.
Corvallls, and,- Audra McCrady.
William H. Mohr, legal, 651
North 20th, carpenter, and Myr
tle L. Bailey, legal, Marlon,
Verl E. Cochran, 20, merchant,
and Doris Hadley, 18, student,
both of McMinnrllle.
William H. Aldrich, legal, la
borer, Salem P. O. Box 254, and
Ida M. Ryan, legal, nurse, Port
land. Ivan D. Merchant 25, Gold
Beach, civil engineer, and Eliza
beth Seney Taft, 24, 1565 South
Camp Plans oit
Due to Weather
Plans for an overnight camp at
which the Junior Y. M. C. A. di
vision setting-up conference was
to be held, have been cancelled oa
account of the threatened wet
weather. Instead, the boys will
spend Sunday at ths Glen Adams
place near West Salem. The orig
inal idea of making plans for ths
division's winter program will be
carried out there.
Ivan B. White, until recently
boys secretary, will make the
opening talk. There will be ns
addresses." "Bob" Boardmaa,
Irving Hale, and ths genersl sec
retary will assist in ths discus
sions. About 20 Junior division
leaders are expected to attend.
Nine o'clock Sunday morning
is the scheduled hour of depar- .
ture, from the "Y." The plan la
to return st flvs p. m.
Double-crossed - so often,
he double-crossed himself
for the love of ths nnlw
girl who played him on
" - w4
i v 111