.7--: ! - , PAGE. TWO The OREGON STATESMAN, Salem. Oregon. Sunday Morning. Jan nary 18. 1931 ) HEALTH M IED IS TOLD As Essential as Firemen in Any Community, States; Official Bulletin tcw m. nubile health depart ment? mlbt well bo the title t the current bulletin ot the state board of health, which says. the same arguments which support neccee&ity of maintaining a; waote tlme tire department ta applicable to a whole-time health depart ment. - T !- The article follows: "A health service should saie ruard the health ot a community la every poesiDie way. -rreat undertaking and involves a wide range of activities. Every epidemic must be thoroughly In vestigated; resincuTo uiC n-.t taken with every casei ot communicable disease; the trans mission of the disease w mi.dt h. nrevented: the commun ity must bo i Immunized against infection; and the public mustbe r.n nil matters pertain- ing to personal and community hygiene. ' . "The public depends on the health department to control tne r spread of communicable disease. - Communicable disease is compar able to fire. It frequently starts through carelessness on the part Of aome IndiTldual. It spreads spreads among persons who are susceptible to its infection Just as fir spreads into combustible ma terial. It rages more or less vio lently until the susceptible mater ial haa been exhausted. The con trol of tire is of such urgent im portance that for the time being iti.MNiM all other matters. In every city of any size In this state there is mainiainea on 1 4 hours of the day an organisa tion equipped and responsible for subduing fires, t Organizations far the control of tire also hare oth er duties, atnce it is recognized that prevention of tires means a great economic saTing to the com- ,mi,lltr' i . X..X, "The same arguments wmcn support! the necessity of main taining whole-time fire depart pents are applicable even in a greater degree to the maintenance of whole-time departments ot health, i The material consumed In the conflagration of communi cable disease is ot much greater ralne than that consumed in dis astrous fires. Human lives, hu man health, human happiness are t stake. Tou can rebuild the buildings destroyed by tin but the losses of human life are irre parable, j 'The whole-time health depart ment does not confine its activi ties to the prevention and control of communicable diseases. Ma ternity and child hygiene has im proved the health of mothers and children, and reduced infant mor tality la this state to the lowest in the country The non-communicable diseases are also a responsi bility of the health department and activities tor the prevention of these diseases are gaining Im portance la health work. ! "The whole-time health depart ment Is a necessary agency la dealing with the complex health problems of today. It promotes the more efficient reporting of diseases and of dangerous condi tions and deals efficiently with them. The cost of the service rendered Is remarkably low when compared with the cost of pre ventable ! disease. The full-time department la counties offers the only means whereby Inhabitants of rural : areas and small towns can he provided with adequate health serTice., ; COURT IHSISMi! n sum due (Continued from vpas 1) cussloa ot the matter of the North Saatlau highway. The If arloa county court haa given this matter further careful con .eideratloa and Is satisfied, be yond a doubt, that for the beat Interests of . the county and the .furtherance of the road. It would be preferable If no attempt were made to have this road designa ted as a state highway at this time, by legislation or otherwise. "The Marlon county court and others have been active la their efforts for many years to secure steps toward construction of this highway. The results attained so far; are highly; satisfactory and the future of the road seem as sured ta an even greater extent, wo believe, than if at present we were accorded a place for the road oa the state highway map. i "We wish to thank you for year Interest and the efforts put fnHh - i FATHER OF SLII 1 GIRL mi KIUEQ PORT ARTHUR, Te. Jan. 7 CAP) Three weeks to the day after his IT -year-old daughter was found shot to death la a mo tor car ta front ot the First Methodist church, south, here, A. 1 IX. Johnson shot and killed O. L. Adams.' 12. "It's nobody's business. was Johnson's only reply to questions as to a motive. , Johnson surrendered Imme : diately to police and quickly was released under 110,099 bond. Robert I Williams of Austin j sophomore at the University of Texas, whom a grand Jury had refused to Indict for the slaying of Elizabeth Johnson, had said a married man had come between him and Miss Johnson, who he aid had broken an engagement ...to marry him. -. Adams was shot down as he leaaed over a counter la a clean tug shop, delivering a suit of HOOVER AIDE? 1 O- "' ; " ' o ; " r- ; . A snmnn n mwn. Wash rnsrton cor- annnHint .Af a Providence, R. L, newspaper, may be selected to suc ceed George Axerson ma acvrcwj r.r tiMYcr. Brown is a personal friend of the President and menuonea as me uw candidate for the dose. clothes to be pressed. He plan ned to visit Vinton. La., tomor row to see his wife. . Mrs. May Ratcllffe Adams. Tey had been separated ten, months. Johnson fired the shot from a large calibre pistol. Adams was shot through the heart. The only statement Johnson would make during the brief time he was held In custody was that he had done the shooting and wanted C. E. Brown, Port Arthur city, detective, to tnyestl- gate and see whether he had done "a good Job OF IS Group was Organized Here In 1919; John W. Todd Its First Head In the office of II. 8. Gile & Co., -on September IS, 1918, the Salem Rotary club was officially organized with -the election ot the following officers: John W. Todd, president; H. S. GileJ vice president: William 3. Walton, treasurer; Fred D. Thielsen, secretary. At the second meeting held of the board October IS, 1919, the following were appointed the Ro tary membership committee: C. P. Bishop, William S. Walton, W. T. Jenks and Frederick Schmidt. The second meeting of the club was held at the Marion hotel Oc tober 8. 1S1, President John H. Todd, presiding. At the third meeting held Oc tober IS. 1119, 20 members were present and CP. Bishop and Os car E. Price were the speakers. At the October 29, 1919 meeting. Tom Kay spoke on, "Money and Its Uses". On November 5, Paul Wallace spoke! oa "Salem's Wat er Supply." i s At the December I. 1919 meet ing ft was unanimously voted that the club go on record aa rec ommending a salary ot $159 a month tor 8alem school teachers. By January 7. 1920, the mem bership had Increased to 22 member and by April T. 2S members attended luncheon. Fred D. Thielsen served as secretary during the first year of the club and on May 2. 1920. W. I. Staley was ; elected secretary. Original records of the Rotary club ahow that R. O. Snelllng be gan earring as secretary March 23, 1921. Eric Butler was elected secretary in 1922 and has serv ed continuously since that date. The Salem Rotary club now has a membership of 85. Weekly luncheons are held each Wednes day noon at the Marlon hotel. Presidents of the Salem Ro tary club since Its organization ia 1919 were as follows i 1919 John W. Todd. 1929 IL 8. OHe, 1921 George Ortfflth. ; 1922Joha H. McNary. 1922 R. O. Saelllng. ; 1924 T. B. Kay. - 2925 George 1. Arbuckle. 1929 Fred D. Thielsen. 19 27 Dr, R. K. Lee Stelner. 192 S W 1 1 1 1 am MeGllchrlst, Jr. 1929 W. I. 8taley. 1929 W. H. Dancy. Gonzaga Winner By Wider Score WALLA, WALLA. Wash.. Jan. IT (AP) In a rough and hard fought basketball gama her to night, Oonzaga university won Its second victory over Whitman college SI to 19. Last night's score was IS to 24 la aa over time game. Oregon HSU ROTARY CLUB em Paper Company filinufacturtrs of BOND LEDGER 5 GREASEPROOF TISSUE Support Oregon Prodaeti Specif "Salem Blade" Piper for Tour T.r Office Stationery 11 Hill BODY TO SPEED UP Mefec's Utility Measures Expected to Drop in Hopper Monday . (Continued from page 1) supporters. There Is a possiouuy that slon. the history of the, 1929 ses- tnay be repeated, tn noia over senators averreo. Benate Appears ; Knt Ho Frtendlr Alihouca there are a number of senators who oppose Governor Meier in j the campaign and are known to be 'out of sympathy with! some of his administration measures, there appears a tenden cy oil the part of these legislators to mark time until the -several bills i emanatiujr from the execu tlvefdeDartment fall into the hop- ner.ii For the present, at least; it appears as moaga toe nunw -wm be the battleground and that the M . it. senate will olar the second fidaie. Senator Brown, reputed to be the Meier whip In the senate, thus far has remained silent and has re fused! to give any intimation as to the character ot administration bills that will bo introduced in the senate. It has been announc ed that the two administration measures providing for a hydro electric commission and depart ment jot public works will first go Into the house. Senator Upton has let ' it be known that .he will not support the bill Introduced by Senator Bennett, providing for the filling of Tacancies In the legislature, as permanent legislation. He voted, for the measure, as an emergency. but la explaining his ballot, de clared that he would oppose any bill providing for appointment of legislators by the executive de partment, senator Upton said such a plan would prove a drastic Innovation in state government, and war not In keeping with the practice ot the last 100 years. Benmett's bill provided that va cancies In the legislature shall bo filled hr appointment br the gov ernor.j subject to confirmation by the house in which the . vacancy existed. It was said that other senators would join with Upton, and that an effort would be made to draft a more satisfactory bill In committee During the first week of senate activities. Senator Woodward's name! appeared on more than tfair ty peri cent of the bills Introduced. Senator Strayer Introduced three bills, i ibut these were minor amendments and were in the na ture of remedial legislation. Two bills were Introduced by Senator Eddy in connection with the campaign that Is being waged by th City of Roseburg for the new national soldiers home On IT two bins were approved on third reading in the senate. One of these authorized county courts to provide meeting quarters for the auxiliaries ot veterans organ izations, while the other authoriz ed an appropriation of f 25,000 for legislative expenses. The most important resolution adopt ed by the senate authorized ap pointment of a committee to In vestigate the proposed state build ing program to cost $3,000,000. Umatilla Rapid Memorial Passed Among the several memorials approved by the senate was one urging the passage of a congres sional bill providing for the derel opmeat ot the Umatilla Rapids project. This memorial previous ly had received the support of Governor Meier, and was stressed in his I first message to the 1931 legislature. In line with this mem orial. Was a report of the 1929 Interim committee favoring the development ot the Columbia riv er and its tributaries. Special mention was made in this report of the transportation benefits that would be derived by shippers liv ing loj the wide-open spaces of eastern and central Oregon. Among the outstanding public hearings scheduled for next week is that on Wednesday night In connection with Senator Miller's bill providing for the closing of to commercial the Rogue river fishing. This bill was introduced on the! second day of the legisla ture and Is now in the hands ot the flaih and game committee. Ralph Co wglll ot Medford will re present the game interests while Roderick Macleay ot Weddeburn, purry county, will appear for the commercial fishermen. A simitar bill was passed at the 1929 legis lature, Ibut later was attacked by referendum aad defeated by ! the voters at the November election. The joint ways and means com mittee will swing into action Mon day night, and it is probable that meetings will continue until late ut the session. Thif committee passes on all approplratlon meas ures. Legislative requirements at this session aggregate more than fg.09,09. or a alight increase over the requirements at the 1929 session. Members ot the commit tee said aa effort would be made to have the appropriation bills Pulp and GLASSINE IE PRESIDENT Lewis C. Rush will head the ThfI- lies" In next season's games. He was selected as the new president of the Philadelpaia national Lea rue baseball club at the anneal meeting of the club's stockholders la the Quaker City. dratted and ready tor introdue tion during the fourth week of the session. At some . previous legislative sessions these bills did not appear until the last week with the result that debates vir tually were eliminated. ; Senate is Ahead ' Of Past Progress ' While considerable more time was required to receive the mes sages of Governor Norblad, out going executire, and Governor Meier, at this legislative session than at some previous-sessions. the records show that the senate was farther ahead at the time of adjournment Thursday noon, than at the corresponding time two years ago. The organization haa been completed, the committees appointed and 21 bills had been Introduced. Only 19 bills had been Introduced at the time of adjournment the first week of the session in 1929. Because of the belated appointment of Sena tor C. K. Spauldlng of Salem to succeed the late Senator Rey nolds It was necessary tor Presi dent Marks to revise his commit tee appointments after the origin al list had been announced. Additional time was required to hold memorial services for the late Senator Reynolds, and ad minister the oath to his succes sor. Other valuable time was lost on the opening day of the session as the result of an address by Senator Brown la which ho at tacked the atate supreme court. This address had to do with the action of the senate caucus, which decided that new members of the senate would be sworn ta by the chief Justice ot the supreme court and not by the secretary of state. Although ' the senate will not reconvene until 11 a.m. Monday, there were Indications here Sat urday that a number of new bills would be introduced and that sev eral resolutions and memorials would come up for final consider ation. By the opening of the third week a large number of bills should be ready for third reading. The wheels will then more more swiftly and controversial meas ures will be at Issue. Senator Marks has stressed the necessity ot Introducing bills as early as possible so that the committees may prepare their reports. A number ot legislators have an nounced that they will have no bills to offer, and will content themselves with considering the offerings of other members. It was said that several bills vetoed by the late Governor Pat terson following the close of the 1929 legislative session, would be reported back to the senate early next week, i Ia most Instances, these vetoes' will be sustained. E I ISSUE FACES DELAY ' (Continued from page 1) Gregory claims that the dlstll- ate by-prodacta which the city wUl be able to sell will almost pay tor the plant within the first year. Mayor P, M. Gregory is notably sympathetic to municipal ownership, and; it is probable ha will ask the council to rote for this proposition, shoald a moro thorough iavesUsratloa prove it to be -satisfactory. ' It U proposed the council com mittee, and other members, meet a week front Monday night to con sider in detail the municipal own- rshlp angle ot the garbage busi ness. I SP CM! i i US Building 'MJULiILi ILi ii . m DECISION UH 1 WATER CASE Judge Hill Is Expected to I Rule Monday on Charter 1 Amendment, Seen j (Continued' from pate 1) plumbing, inspector, all Investi gate rooming houses and hotels applying for licenses betera any licenses art granted. i Kuhn says he seeks this change In present policy both tor the - protection of the public and for the 4 good4 of the property holder. ! At present licenses are granted with little or no inspec tion and the question ot whether they shall be granted is left solely- with the police and traffic committee. Kuhn -wants to take the matter out of any possible political bargaining and to place the matter ot license granting solely on the basis of the pub lic's interests. He reels that a number of rooming houses are at' present- somewhat - dangerous to public health. Bids on 175.0 9 of Salem sew er bonds will be opened Monday night. Bidders will hold off un til tomorrow before submitting their offers. The bonds,, -Issued in $1000 denominations, are to run from one to 15 years and blocks ot 26000 are to be retired annually. Interest is at four and one-naif per cent, uue to, the present strong market on first-class municipals councilmen are hoping -to receive nearly par for the offering. F IT MinrvrTXF. Mfl.. Jan. It. fATM Residents of aiaryviue m) nl iiitIaiii fabnra to night after It was reported a bund of neeroes was enrouie hare to exact vengeance on the fftinmiinlt for the lynching Jan uary 12 of Raymond Gunn, ne gro. The Bltuation eaimea wnea nn rMri unnft&red. RttrT r. 128th field artil lery, Missouri National guaTa, ordered under arms by governor Henry 8. Cauineid, remamea mnhllizMl. however. A few rrnnni at armed men also pa trolled the etreeu, but. most of the crowd which gathered at re- eeint of the report, returned to fh!r ViniTi p at mldnisrht. ' ' Wild excitement prevailed aft er Mrs. I. L. Edwards jnotmea Mavor W. O. Garrett that an 'AllrA Ward" nf St. Joseoh. had telephoned eeeklng rerlfication of a report several automobiles filled with, nerroes had left Kan sas i City end St. Joseph, bound for Maryrule. j 'S ERRt MONDAY StLVERTON. Jan. IT. Fu neral servloea for Mrs. Eiixaoetn Anderson, 55, who died Satur day. wIU bo hel" Monday after noon at 1:19 o'clock. Rev. W. 8. Gordon officiating. Jack! and Ekman are ia charge of arrange ments. Interment will bo at the Warren cemetery in the Waldo hills. Mrs. Anderson died, at the homo ' ot her daughter, Mrs. Dewey Allen.' who is the only surviving near relative. 1 , Bom in Hungary, Ellrabeth Llndbeck came to America as a young child with hoc parents. Mr. . and Mrs. Charles LindoecK, who: were prominent pioneers here. She lived nearly an her life ia the vicinity of Silver- ton and In Salem. She was mar ried In 1899 to George Anderson of Salem. They were . prominent workers la the Baptist church In that city , for many years, n Wine is Spilled And Thirsty Riot VAIJCNCIJL Spain. Jan. IT API citisen of Taionca tooay made a wild rusk, to mi canteens and ! glasses with wine 1 spilled front a track which had eoiuded with a street car. Police inter vened when the tasters became noisy and several persons ' were arrested, charged with mtoxlca tlon. " :'-. ;.i 728 or 2248 Materials C3JPPLTT GO. EARS D rats ora mm i PASSES ON 5 An excellent portrait study of Nathan Straus, Sr., well-known New York merchant prince and philanthropist, who died in his. heme. Central Park West. New York City. Mr. Straus would have been 83 years old on January 21. Radio urns- Sunday, January It KOIN XI) Ke. Pottumd T :S0 Gardea Ulk. B:0O MalmlT rt imrn.m 10:00 Band concert: erg a 11 :00 Oonvrrmtinn&i 13 :00 Philharmonia ajrmphanx i vimwim or air 9:80 Hnaia 6 :00 0B8, World's taaiaesi 8:15 Ocil Tesra. erxta , 6 :00 Mcmoriea of Ruasia :80 CBS. Petroit SymphoaT T:00 OrraB. CBS 7 :80 Rmmpietra'a violla 8:00 CbrUtiaa Seienea 9:09 CvgB. KEX 1180 Ke, ForUani ' 8:00 Orgaa concart ,- 9:00 Marr lO.-OO Kortbwctt Trio 11:00 Orraa ennert ' 11:80 Oreroa Bambler 12:00 CoUariana 1:00 lao Muddler 1:30 Faaailr Altar Hour a.-OO Webar'a , JaTanil arcaestra 8 :S0 TloliB ' :O0 Sob Bag 4:00 Vocal 4:80 Radio Gospel Saaday tcLoot 5 :00 Orehaatro 0:00 Tocker'a band. HB3 10:00 Lrrio Trio 11:00 llidalrtt Berenadar K0W 20 Ke. PortUa :00 America a Lerloa S : 80 Orchestra - :0 Biblo atudy 0:4ft National oratorio 15 :00 National Tenth eonferenco 1:00 Dr. 8. Parka Cadmaa S:00 National Veapera 8:00 Catholic lour 4:80 Concert 8:15 Playlet, mnile - - ) Parker S:15 World toor S:45 Vocal. KBO Prorraia. e : 45 Boolt chit " 11 :00 Orgaa Troops to Aid Search for Lad j o.vl.., 4 . -an. 17 (AP) Forty-jthree members of Com pany L, ( Oregon National Guard, under the leadership of Captain E. Q. Wllllkson, and about 60 vol unteers jwill sweep through the Walluskl woods tomorrow la an exhaustive search for Adolph Bishop, 15-year-old Astoria boy. MOCIL If iiiroar A Radioj that will never grow old! BiaiyjMswDigcc Reproducing (Vluolcal Instruments The good name of Brunah wick, sjwmbol of a irtt music hoost of many yeais' Binding plus our naste aa Brtinswick'si au thorized dealer is your guarantee of satlsfaetiba ia radio. A Smell Docn Payment, Ever r.1cie llche m 2020 No. Capitol St, CflLW PERIL Communism Serious Men ace say House Probers as r : Report Is Filed 0 tOoatlnued from page 1) commanlstsi empowering t h 1 u s tl o : department to - inves tigate communist activities; a prohibition! against sending propaganda for, revolutionary communism la the mails or la in terstate commerce; a law to pros ecute communists or others spreading false rumors to cause runs oa banks; Immediate consid eration of an embargo on Russian manganese. r . . 1 ! - In addition, the committee rec ommended that the treasury seek permission to Investigate through agents the alleged production of lumber -and pulp wood by convict labor and the use of forced labor in soviet Russia, j ... r -Woald Declare - '. Irty Illfl : " '.'-. t CThe Fish reoort also . recom- mdoded that the communist par ty of the united plates xe aeciarea Ul4gal and that states be request- ea to iaie appropriate action o have the party excluded from rec ognition. ! , r.- Kelson's recommendations in cluded more stringent administra tion of the visa laws, the deportation.- of undesirable and criminal aliens, -the encouragement of or ganized labor and more careful postal supervision of radical pub lications, lie also endorsed giving the! justice department power to follow up radical activities. Vocation Board Receives Share Of Federal Fund The state board for vocational education has received a certifi cate ot allotment of federal funds aggregating J15.62i.6S to be used la .cooperative vocational educa tion. :...-! ..' ...I . , ! V." This represents the second quarterly payment of the total ap propriated by the federal govern ment under the Smith-Hughes act each year for the promotion of vocational education ia the fields of agriculture, home economics and j industrial education In Ore gon.) O. D. Adams Is state 'direc tor for vocational education, r j! ; j Pension Former Slaves, Plea of Kentucky Solon i WASHINGTON. Jan. 17 -(AP) Pensions of $25 a month to persons who once; were slaves would bo allowed by bill Intro duced today by Representative RADIO SERVICE on all makes, ''. SETS --t- . PAitTS iRadib Headquarters K 1 ; MJaet Radio . Phono 1161 175 8. High St. Toztlhn Uith tk llott the Otdstczding Vdzt cf ike I M m JP w aaaaTeaW II AUTHORIZED DEALER OALClf, ORE. Hogg, republican. West Virginia. Hogg would allow the admini strator ot veterans affairs to pay that sum . to anyone who would prove he was held la bondage be fore adoption ot the menu L3th amend- ABSOLUTE PI I0W ID. IS CW CASPEIt, Wyo.. Jan. IT (AP) The discovery of absolute pi, or the true ratio between! an arc and Its radius, a problem that has stumped the best mathematical minds for centuries Is claimed by 8. A. Ballard, Casper attorney, ' Ballard, 83 years old, has been concentrating on, the problem 11 years and he announced he is pre pared to 1 give his results to tbe world, but not before he has copy righted the work be plans to pub lish. , 1 1 13 Billion Said Racketeers9 Pay .. i :. NEW YORK, Jan. 17. (AP) Gordon L- Hostetter, executive di rector of the Employers associa tion of Chicago, estimated for the National Republican club today that annual tribute paid to racket eers totals more than $13,000.- vvv.vvv. . . - Astoria Seeks $80,000 Armory i - 1 1 ASTORIA. Ore., Jan. IT (AP) " Senator Frank FranclscovlcU I announced today that, i with the cooperation ot Representatives 0. A, Hellberg and Mark ! Johnson, both of Clatsop, ho would push a fight In the state legislature for an appropriation of 140,090 for the proposed $80,000 armory here. STOPS Pain and Itching from File Don't put up with painful piles another day or hour. There is positive relief, very often, for the very worst case. I Pyramid suppositories are de signed to stop the pain ana even; all itch ing. Relief comes quickly. The first ap plication will bring? you much; comfort and ease. Try them; today. Remember the name. Just say Pyramid Sup positories to any druggist, 60 cents. ' PYRAMID DRUG CO. I , SS-B Pyramid Bid., Marshall. Mtch. Pleas asnd me a box plainly wrapped, sealed, postpaid, and en tirely free. , i ; Name . L-L LL Aidr0$$ LL City Statu I1SS.0D Compkt with It. 0. Ai Tubes The many new Improre menU la the new Bruns wick Radio such as the revolutionary; Unl-Selector Tone Control. &n Armored Chassis, and Rigid Tuning Scale Insure your getting the latest and best in ra dio, r p . ' ' ! 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