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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 17, 1930)
The OREGON STATESMAN, Salem. Oregon, Friday Morning, October 17, 1930
Chathber of Commerce
Guests of Silverton
CELERY IS QUOTED BELOW COST
RUSSIA AGAIN GRAIN BUGABOO
Heavy Supplies, Lower
Prices Noted Upon
SILVERTON, Oct. 16 Walter
Pierce, who was to hate been one
of the principal speakers at the
meeting sponsored ny me siaw
grange Wednesday night at the
Knights of Pythias hall, was un
able to be present. Speakers were
Senator Sam Brown and William
A. Deliell, the latter the democra
tic candidate for congress, both of
whom spoke briefly, expressing
their support of the power bill;
M. S. Schrock, who spoke at a
little more length on three of the
fonr measures sponsored by the
state grange. nd to be voted upon
In November; and Kenneth Har
land, who spoke at considerable
length on the power bill and the
wonders ot Tacoma, Wash. The
bill Introducing increased pay for
legislators was not touched upon
Wednesday night. Julius Meier,
independent candidate for gover
nor, came in for considerable fa
vorable campaign talk during the
Teachers are Gueets
Prior to the grange meeting.
which the Silverton chamber of
commerce was invited, the rham
ber had its regular monthly din
ner at the Methodist church. At
this the education group of Sil
Terton, numbering almost 50 and
including teachers, librarian, se
cretary, and health center folk,
were special guests. Cover at the
dinner were placed for 104 and
a particularly enjoyable two
1 hours were spent. Following the
dinner, Norrls Ames, president of
the chamber of commerce, intro
duced Robert Goetz, superinten
dent of Silverton schools. Mr.
troduced the teachers of fteir
clpals of the three schools and
these Miss Hannah Olsen of the
Eugene Field, Herman Kramer of
the junior high school, and A. Da
vis of the senior high school in-
troduceed the teachers of their
schools. When the teachers had
been Introduced, the business men
explained who they were.
Talks are Brief
Three brief talks were made be
fore the meeting was adjourned.
Harold Davis, athletic coach,
spoke of the splendid sportsman
ship he had found in the Silver
ton schools. Miss Ethel Trotter
old about the teachers' organiza
tion which numbers 55 members
and has for its three-fold purpose,
a social aim, a professional aim,
and a recreational aim M. G.
Gunderson, chairman o e Corn
and Poultry show committee, re
minded everyone that the show
would be held on Nov. 20, 21 and
22. It will be held in the old
Eastman building on West Main
street, and Mr. Gunderson an
nounced, the gate would be free
of admission. Mr. Gunderson al
so asked that the chamber express
Itself as in accord with the state
grange in securing a county agent
for Marion county. This latter
matter was referred to the board
of directors and will be acted up
on at their next meeting.
As the meeting adjourned the
members went over to the grange
meeting where they enjoyed a
song by the Silverton Hills
grange. Following this a com-
munity sing was held with Mrs.
Lawson Hadley as leader and
Mrs. John Techants at the piano.
J. B. Stalked opened the meet
ing and then turned it over to Nor
ris Ames who acted as chairman
for the remainder of the affair.
Mr. Ames expressed the pleasure
of the business and professional
men at being invited to the
Billy Utley on
BRUSH COLLEGE, October 16
Billy Utley, young singer of
Brush College went to Portland
Saturday where he sang over
KOIN a the noon hour. His se
lection was "Good Morning
Billy is the only son of Mr. and
Mrs. A. E. Utley of Brush Col
lege and has won considerable
fame as a singer.
PORTLAND. Oct. IS (AP)
Tone and prices were unchanged
on wholesale butter and egg mar
Fruit and vegetable markets
were characterized by liberal!
supplies and easier prices In
some lines. The department of
agricultural economics reported
changes as follows:
Heavy supplies, good Quality,
slow demand, weaker markets,
and lower prices characterize this
week s movement from the
northwest of potatoes, onions,
pears and celery. Southern Idaho
sold No. -1 russets yesterday at
Los as J 1.00 per cwt. a 60c de
cline within two weeks. Good un
graded Valencia onions are "sell
ing In the Yakima valley at $8.-
00 per ton, sacked and loaded
on cars. Bartlett pears are sell
ing at eastern auctions for trans
portation charges, or even less,
due to advanced maturity and
generally fair to ordinary condi
tion. Late varieties of pears are
meeting with slow domestic de
mand; but fairly good export
movement is now taking place.
Carlot prices for celery are be
low C08t of production, and ship
ments from both Oregon and
southwestern Idaho are being
curtailed accordingly. Celery is
being sold direct by producers to
Portland growers at cut-rate
Cauliflower movement from
Oregon opened at J 1.10-1.2 5 per
crate, but the market has weak
ened to about il.00 today.
Grade B raw 4 mtUc
delivered In Salem, 2.50
Bntterfat at farm 86c.
Batterfat, delivered in
nVTT AMD VEGETABLES
Price paid to (rowers by Salem buyers.
Grapes, per pound fts.
Melons, ice cream, (per 100) 75
C. 8. No. 1
U. S. Ko. 2
U. S. No. 3
Lettuce per crata
squash per ponod
Tomatoes per bushel
Celery, per ds.
Cucumbers, per dx.
PORTLAND. Ore., Oct. 16 (AP)
Butter quotations for shipment from
country .creameries and jc lb. is do
ducted as commission.
Butter, cub extras 37c; standards
6c; pr;me firsts 34c; firsts ?le lb.
y.ggi. poultry producer' prices: fresa
extras 35c, ; standards Sic; fresh me
diums 28c: pullets, 19c dor.
Turnips, per da. bunches 45 j
Beets, per ds. bunches .30 I
Carrotts, per da. bunchea , 25 j
Radishes, per ds. bunches- 25 j
Green onions, per ds. bunches 25
Eetafl Price, Oct. 16, 1930
Calf meal. 25 lbs. 1.45-1.65
Scratch, ton 43.00
Corn, whole, ton 44.00-46.10
Cracked and (round, ton 46.00-44.00
Mill run. ton ; 23.00
Rran, ton 25.00
T.gt mash. cwt. 2.40-2.60
Baying Prices. Oct. 16, 1930
Extras . 32
Pes wees . 18
Snyinc Prices, Oct. 16, 1930
Roosters, old 07
Hearies, hen 20
j Broilers. lesrhorns 20
I Proilers, colored .. 19-22
I GRAIN AND BAT
Baying Prices, Oct. 16, 1930
! Wheat, western red 58'i
Soft white 1
1 Parley, ton 21.00 to 23.00
Osts. prey, bu 33 ft
White, bu 32
Hay: buying prices
Oats and retch, ton 11.00-12.00
Alfalfa, valley, second cutting 17.50
Eastern Oregon 22.00
Bulky Shipments Mean
Sudden Downturn ;
CHICAGO, Oct. 1 (AP)
Bit; shipments of wheat from
Russia, the largest this season,
led to sudden downturns in
wheat values today, despite an
earlier upward trend. Russian
wheat exports for the week were
4.616.000 bushels and there
were advices today that 6.&00,
000 bushels of Russian wheat
now were afloat unsold, with 37,
000,000 bushels more wheat
ready to clear front Russia in the
next seven weeks.
Sharp breaks in corn prices re
sulted largely from undoing of
spread trades between corn and
wheat, with consequent heavy
selling of corn future deliveries.
Closing quotations on wheat
were weak, 1 1-8-1 7-8e a bushel
lower than yesterday's finish.
Corn closed 1 7-8-2 3-8c down
and oats 4 to 5-8c off.
"INVENTOR" GREETS MRS. EDISON
North Fadfic Nut Growers Assn. Price
Silverton Church to Stage
Unique Event Here
SILVERTON, Oct. 16 One
of the unique church entertain
ments scheduled at Silverton for
the near futurs is the "coon try
atr" to bo held at Trinity
church Friday night. Committees
ara reporting: that everything is
in readiness for the affair.
Booths are being erected about
the church basement.
There will be a "Mammy's
Shack" where corn bread and
chicken can be had. There is to
be the indispensable "hot dog"
stand, only, according to reports,
the "dogs" will be wieners.
There will bo carnival booths for
horns, caps, serpentines and all
else one may need for a future
Hallowe'en party. One of the
most important booths Is that
which will be conducted by a
group ot the older women of the
congregation. In this Norwegian
cookery will be for sale.
i A novel program will be given
auring the evening consisting or
various forms ot "stunts."
The proceeds which the affair
will bring is to be applied on the
piano, which the Young People's
society purchased a few months
wv. -,v.. w.-xt-v-.-v". 'i
-M "aw.-X : v.vV.-r.v 3
. C v
Joe Rogers Heads Third
Year Class at Mon
Fifteen-year-old Johnny Sulli
van, of Washiagton, D. C,
greets Mrs. Thomas A. Edison,
wife of the inventor, at the Sev
enteenth Annual Congress of
the National Recreation Associa
tion at Atlantic City, N. J.
Young Sullivan won the trip to
Atlantic City with his airplane
model which set a world's out
door record in the competition
(DeliTered in o-pound bsgs) -
Light amber halves 50
Halves and pieces 45
.188.8.131.52."" 7...02to "os1,4
Bnyln- Prices, Oct. 16, 19S0
I.ambs, tops 5 to 5
Hogs. 160-200 lbs., v.W
Hogs. 200 lbs. up 9 00
Steers 05 to .08
SHAW, October 15 Funeral
f ervices were held Tuesday
morning at 10 a. m. at the Cath
olic church for Rev. Hoess, pas
tor of the Shaw church for the
past two years.
He died at St. Vincent's hos
pital, Portland. Friday, October
10. Rev. Hoess was much loved
by" all that knew him and his
death Is felt keenly in the community.
West Salem News
MONMOUTH. Oct. 18 Th
Jnnior class ot the Oregon Nor
mal school elected the following
officers at their organization
meeting Wednesday: president.
Joe Rogers, Monmouth; vice
president, Frances SUOgren. Mo
sier; secretary. Betrina Libby,
recently from I nlversity of Ore
gon; treasurer, H. C. West. Scap-oose.
Student council members: Win
ibeth McDowell. HUlsboro; Mag
dalene Lindborg, Portland; Ed
ward Tagsert. Ireland: Lee
Newly elected officers of the
senior class are: president. Bob
Lewis; vice-president. Dorothy
F r e w i n g; secretary, Mary
Brown; treasurer, Eva Fuegy.
Student council members: Lucile
Henkle, Edna Starrett. Earl
Chamberlain and Harold Edward.
WEST SALEM. Oct. 16 Rev.
F. L. Cannell was a dinner guest
Monday evening of Mr. and Mrs.
George Steward. Rev. Cannell
who is now pastor of the Metho
dist church at Amity is a former
pastor of Ford Memorial church.
He came up Monday to attend
the meeting at the First Metho
dist church, Salem at which re
turned missionaries from differ
ent foreign lands were speakers.
Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Lewis
have returned from a motor trip
to their ranch at Yoncolla and
have now gone with Mrs. Lewis'
son. Merle Pruitt to another
farm whifti they .own at Alrlie.
Merle will stav for awhile, cut
ting underbrush and cleaning np
Mrs. H. B. Kohler spent Tues
day with relatives at Hazel
Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Burgoyne
and baby daughter, Leona, spent
Sunday with Mrs. Burgoyne's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Conrad
P'ox senior of Salem. Mr. Bur
goyne's mother, Mrs. Lola Bur
goyne and his brother Lester
Burgoyne of Salem were guests
Tuesday evening at the L. L.
The Roy Stevens family have
been quite ill the past week with
something resembling flu.
Clem Russell with William
Bet of Newberg left Monday
CHILD BUY HUIIT
STAYTON. Oct. 16 Frances,
the 8 year old daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Joe L. Pounds suffered
a painful and unfortunate acci
dent the first of the week.
She was roller skating and fell
bruising her nose and mouth and
breaking her two upper front
teeth off almost into the gum. It
is very doubtful if there Is en
ough of the teeth left so that they
can be crowned or otherwise re
paired. evening for Paisley in search ot
J. A. Gosser spent the week
end at Pacific City. He reports
the salmon fishing very poor at
"The Window 'Pane'
PORTLAND. Ore, Oct. 16 (AP
V!.':it futures :
Open Hiih Lr.r flose
May 79i 7t 70 79
Dec. 75 75 7 74
(.'ash markets: wheat: bin Uer.d blue-ste.-n
.So H ; soft whjte. western wbite.
73; hard winter. rerthera Spring, J
western red .704. '
Oats: No. 2 ?,H lb. white 24.00.
Corn: No. 2 E. Y.. shipment 37.75.
Millrnn: standard 20.00.
Nuts, Hay and Hops
PORTLAND, Ore.. Oct. 16 (AP)
Hay steady. Wholesale haying prices.
deSTere4 Portland: eastern Oregon tim
othy $22.50 $23; valley $19-$19.50; al
falfa $19 $19.50; elover $16; oat ha:
318; straw $7-$8 ton. Sellui; prices
Cascara bark, .steady, 6c.
Hops steady; 1929 crop nominal 8 7c :
1930, 11 12c.
POKTLAKD. Ore,, Oct. 16 AP
Milk raw tnrlk 4 per cent), $i.65
2.75 ewt, deUTered Portland less 1 per
eat: rrade O milk $2. CO. Eutterfat
delivered ta Portland. 37c.
Poultry Ooyinx price AIito, hea
vy hens over H ns , 22e; medians hens.
3Vt to 4H ls., ic; lijat Lens, ise:
sprints 20c: PeUa ducks. 4 11., and
over. 16c; 4d lSe: colored ducks 12c.
I'oUtoes feats. . x (rraaa,
2.65; No. 1 $1.8502.25.
ON HUNTING TRIP
ZENA, Oct. 16. Wayne D.
Henry of Zena accompanied Elmer
Cook of West Salem when he went
to Lakeview Wednesday morning
on a deer hunting trip. They In
tended to start at about 4 a. m.,
their route taking them through
the McKenxie Pass and Bend. The
entire trip to Lakeview Is 400
miles and the men planned to
drive it in one day.
POETLANB. Or Oct. 16 fAP)
Turkeys, 12 lb., and tip. S3 35c.
Cattle TS. cattle 1. Ilostly steady.
Heifers 650-650 4b.. ood 6.75 7.06;
mediant 5.756.75; esamoi 4.70 ( 3.7'.
Cow, rood 5.50G.OOj common asnd me
dium 4. 00 5 50; low cotter 2.00(4.00.
Balls (yearling- excluded 5.00 ft 5.50:
ratter, eommoa aad medium 8.50&5.OO.
Vealer. mitk fed, food and choice, 10.00
ll.OO; medium .00fu10.00; call and
common 5.008.00; caWes 250-500 Iks..
8.7010.00; common and medium 5.00
Hoars 150 steady on atenffhter classes,
feeder pigs SOw fcicfaer.
(Soft or oily logs sn roast :ux pig3
Light lights 140-160 lbs, $3.50(59.50:
licht weight lee-is ls.. .73 10.00:
Ufht weight ISO-aeO lbs, 9.75 10.00:
medium weight 2t)u 116 lbs, 8.75(tr
10.00; medinm Weieht 220-2 jO lbs.. 8.5i
.T6:eaw weight 230-290 ls..
8.O0.75; heavy weigLt 2i0-i30 bs..
7 23 & 8.50. Feeder aad aUeker piga
70-180 Ibe, good and choice 9.C0 11.00.
Sheet) 100. steady.
Lambs 90 lbs, down 5 50(56.50: me
dium 4.755.69: all weights, commo?.
4.04.75. Yearlic wether 90-110
bu, mediam 4 chaac 1.50 (S3. 00. Ewes
90-1S0 tbi, 2M2.0. All weignts.
evil and evasion 1.001.00.
; wMKtiE ukes iM"- srvjuu xWsAe SONS jfeB icJiiU , n A y
FALL. FOr " y
POLLY AND HER PALS"
"A Martyr to her Cause"
By CLIFF STERRETTj
sVjo use, 6&rrraui. a if 1 I hot That ) TZT good fathers. hjftjop she: m
CULTUFIAL ACADEMV Kipl AjML ART THAT IS WOt 121 W 22 fUS?DJ
...- ..." - . , - - " "
LITTLE ANNIE ROONEY
A Lady in the Dark"
By BEN BATSFORD
TO PLAY WEST LYNN
SILVERTON. Oct. 16. The SI1
verton high school football squad
will go to West Lynn Friday for a
Bits For Breakfast 1
(Continued from page 4)
I saw a house about 150 paces off.
This plain is about two miles long
sind a. onarter of a mile broad:
alone the middle runs a rising
ground from east to west, on
which the house is situated.
Here I found Mr. Wm Henry In
(This Wallace prairie story will
be continued tomorrow.)
L L m
In this connection, the Bits
man has a suggestion to make.
The location of the Oregon Insti
tute building on Wallace prairie
la known. It was on tne Busn
place, east of the north end of
"lover's lane" through Painter's
woods. The river landing was
likely on the northwest side of
the Knrta place, on Keiser bot
Some Marlon county school
should take up the project of get-
tine these historic spots marked.
Soon. Now. While there are peo
ple living who can assist. What
school wil be the one to Set this
honor? A worthy one that will
PORTLAND. Ore, Oct. 18 (AP)
Fruits ad eetales. JTreen iru
oranges, Valencia, o.ajip-.?v; ri-
frait. imperial, 'e 01
S7.S0: limes. S-dos. cartons. f?.50; ba
nanas, 8e lb. -
Cabbage local, lilVie lb.
Ciirsmbers outdoor grown, 60JTjc
Pr ..... ..
Onis selling price to retailers: sets.
X at. - erna SIS 1.1 Cental.
I twee ureeon. siwi.iJ
o v OOeASl orange bos.
Cranoemes ear it dibcks, " h "
PLtV. .... . main, tv
Waterwielnns Klondike. 191k .
casabas. 12 lb.
r.iilTe ISItSI ISBN.
staadard $10; BUUri juaaba, 92; Stan-
d.rd, S1.T5 crate. ; v
Feacaes always. i.u ; .wm-
,el S1I10 Iml
! Barttatts .extra fancy, ST;
si vs Inr l0a and larger.
J- 111 IHK. WVSK
1.10: Tekay, iael.ss: iMy iiager.
fl.TSfit lag; Ceawerd. SHa
Wwaasi H TtsTaw m - tlsllaT.
OeteT Oregen eetetT. 6-75 per .jx.
Peppers aa. aroen. ; nm, i -Sweet
poUtoes California, 441 lb.
ftaatiffa.wae Oretraa. IIOI.IS erare
Beans -local. 6e lb.
Pee Caitfersn. lie IV
Orees com local $191-10.
Garlio new. SdlSc.
STAYTON. Oct. 1. Dr. and
Mrs. H. a; Beanchamp were In
Portland Wednesday, where the
doctor assisted In a major opera
tion' performed on Miss Lepha
Hawley ot McMinnville. and a
niece ef Mrs. Beauchamp.
eGGSOOTURMEO O0TTOBEI V J SHECHANGEO ) UOTr4, CHIEF -THERES NO J ,p V LA I
I COP. NOUIETTWORPHAM 7 7 ADOAMS KIO AwM ) W' 11T5 ) OKAV, AN THE KID WAS A
BRAT DOUt3LE.-Q?OSS A BE90E5.5HE LOOKS ) 1? X SAFg.IWOUUWTFVIEU VJ
VOU!! , f A WHOLE LOT LIKE J ' KID VJrTVE COT. AMD MO JT so SAO SuTTCAN.r I ' mmSB
l B "
TOOTS AND CASPER
"The Game is on!
By JIMMY MURPHYj
Forty-five studenU will be air
ed two hours dally during the
school year to de Janitor work In
the University of Texas gymnasium.
AMO ABADrVBA "TECH" HA ARPtVED'. WHICH TEAM
will BB vicrouiovl P1CK THE WlWERl
liSf "n,B 6rPEAT CLAic TG. KTflw'i f HERB "THE V C0MEU! Y" 5hut up, camper' J
BETWEEN THH UNEJCFEATeO TjCc, VoirTrau i I W Aopk.m. JV J a-rk t-. x-cll I DOKrT DQQWM OUT H
"WZ THE ROAD LEAWM TO THE- Si dCjAiJh T ABAT)ABA VA Sfe )
'-sH ?SSnfL WS 5HOUU HAVE tJWrVEN POWM k .'itlVy "?4i-JO 1 TCPU ' S j
IlKlfflll v s jfi jjffi '
THERE 60E r
THE WHKSTUB! -
THE 4AME IS ON1.
TAH TMl DCTTTLSL
OF qrPlVai'y OF AWMONUVj
COLONEl. HOOCCB, A4
If TOU "FCCU FAJKT
A UEr4 MT TEAM
5CDPE A TOUCH-WVtJ
?OM6 OF rri