The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, March 29, 1931, Page 3, Image 3

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JOB-flLlil CIE
! -
IS iii'ilOtlilCED
The OltEGON STATESSIAN, Salgra, Oregon, SgadayHornlriT. March 23.1931,
Building to, be Erected , on
Liberty - Street "With
. Produce Stalls
Direct farmer-to-consumer mar
cetior. a problem on. which tann
ers' organizations, the Grange and
Salem's city council have been
working slowly bat without tangi
ble results to date, will te accom
plished through' private capital In
time to handle the greater part ot
this year's produce from farms
; participating In the plan,- accord
. log to an announcement mad Fri
day, r-;;;"'";- v: , ':','-
. The plan, financed br, local ln
ttmti, contemplates . the 'con
struction of an' excluaiTe farmers
producers market building-at 35f
North .Liberty street.- 'This will
be a one-story reinforced concrete
building with Vopen ' front- and
stalls for about 20 farmers to dia.
play their, produce. In addition to
a meat market and grocery In the
rear. . .
The. meat market - will ' handle
farmers produce xelqslYely- and
the grocery will be the only de
partment not so conducted- It Is
being added fori the convenience
of customers wishing' to do all
of their shopping: under one root.
XL L. Gray to be - - - -
Market Master " ' ..-
The plan is under-the general
charge ot E. L.. Gray who will be
market master. He has been interviewing-
farmer for the last
month.discusslng proper planting
to Insure maximum supply of var
ied produce throughout the grow
ing season. . .. ......
The market will be erected cm a
lot owned by James G. , Heltxel
which will be -leased by persons
Interested In establishing the mar
ket. The lot Is across Liberty
street from the Smith & Watklns
service station and lies between
the First Congregational . and
Christian Science churches. Con
struction is expected to be com
pleted about June,llf , -
Farmers who are Interested In
leasing space may gef. in: touch
with Mr. Gray by " telephoning
2771. About half of. the staljj are
Old Scandal
Of Hoover's
Bit Mistold
We rise to beg forgiveness.
Thinking that . 2 o'clock at
.... night - could be the oniy dls-1
graceful 2 o'clock hour at
which to . arrive home we so -said
in a story concerning the
Hon. Herbert Hoover in the '
anniversary edition of the
Statesman Saturday.' '-'
Dr. R. E. Lee Steiner rises
to a point of correction say lag'
that it was his. wife-to-be who .
was Involved In that scandalous
. escapade and that had the pres
ent Hon. Mr Hoover kept the :
present) Mrs.- Steiner at a,
church meeting, until 2 o'clock
at night; in those days - when 1
late hours were Just -.not be
ing "done" well, who could -think
ot marrying such a maid?
It was 2 o'clock in the after-
. noon Instead of 2 o'clock at
night that. Mr. Hoover brought
Mrs . Steiner who was then ,
Belle Golden and her friend.
Louise 'Heulat, who Is now
, Mrs. J. W. .Blckford of Port
land, home from - that Quaker
church meeting to many years
ago. Yes. we certainly beg for
giveness, and say ""thank you"
for allowing us to remove the
stigma. ' .
, AGE 53
HUBBARD. March 28 Isaac
Ott, 53. a prominent farmer in
this district, died suddenly at his
home la ths city Saturday morning.-
Heart trouble was the cause
of death. . ? i - "
" Funeral services' will be held at
the Hubbard city hall Monday at
2 p.m.. Rev. F. E. Long or Salem
officiating. -
For years -Ott had engaged In
the raising of onions in, this dis
trict and. was rated successful In
business. -
His wife died elrerr years ago
but his mother, Mrs. Anna Ott.
88, resides in Hubbard. Two
brothers, Jake and Ben Ott, both
residents ot - Hobbard, also " sur
Tlve. He has three sisters, Mrs.
Mary Troudt, residing "here, and
Mrs. Ljdia" Harris and Mrs. Sarah
Laird, living-in Spokane,' Wash.
One son.arl Ott, live In Sa
lem, and Versa and Mable Ott,
daughters, live at the 'family
home In Hubbard.
A stirring ' change . In style ,
has taken place". . . a mar-
velous -advancement in the
quality of fabrics' and In
the richness and rarity of
-colors and patterns ' has
been achieved. It all com
bines in Value, surpassing .
all your economical expee- '
Utlons. -'!!--
Even the designers " had
kept them; a secret. -YouH
simply have -to see them .
I ' -
f ' : V ; t .: -r r; , mm . . i .
AbeYe Is it general view of the Biscaynef Bay 'course at Miami during
the running et the annual outboard' motoWait regatta. Speedsters
from all ever the country were
Green Trophy. Ray Pregenzer. Jr. ( right )r of AntJochi HL, carried
'off .the honors. r His .top' speed was 40.05 .miles peinour.
Trial Looms
For Unnamed
N. G. Officer
Court-martial of an officer of
one of the Portland units of the
Oregon national guard, was indi
cated here Saturday In orders Is
sued, br .Brigadier General White.
Althouga tne national - guard
officials refused to diruIgeTthe
name of the person accused;" It
was learned that the officer had
been placed under technical ar
rest by his regimental command
er, pending .investigation of. his
official accounts;
- The general court, which hears
only serious offenses, - Is com
posed of high ranking officers
of the Oregon national guard.
These officers -are Colonel Eu
gene C. Libby. Lieutenant-Colonel
-William G. Scott. Lieutenant-Colonel
- Clifton M. Irwin,
Lieutenant-Colonel William ' D.
Jackson, Major James Shirley,
Major Herbert W. Smith, Major
George L. Dutton; Major Freder
ick? H. Drake and Captain Karl
F. Glos. !
The order designates Major
Drake' .as j trial Judge advocate
and Captain Glos as , defense
counsel. All members of - the
court are stationed In Portland.
The date of 'the trial has not
yet been et. .
, The"X)rfegoa , state insurance
commissioner has no authority
to ' enforcer a decree of - the t su
preme court of Colorado, In ' the
case of. the Woodmen of the
World and others, against - John
J. McCue et al, enjoining the de
fendants from proceeding under
a .certain amendment to the laws
of the , Woodmen of the World,
which operated to. readjust and
increase the rates and methods
of Insurance , of such benefit so
ciety. - . .
This was the substance of a
legal opinion handed down here
Saturday iby Attorney General
VanWInkle. The opinion - was
sought by Clare A. Lee, state in
surance commissioner, after Dan
Kellaher and others, at a . mass
meeting held in Portland recent
ly, had demanded, that the decree
of the Colorado supreme courts
should ' be enforced ' in Oregon,
The, Colorado court handed down
the 'decree Decenber 15," 1930.
"It appears that' said decree,"
read the attorney general's. opin
ion, "left the Woodmen of the
World In the same condition and
with the same rights and duties,
in so far as its operations in the
state of. Colorado are concerned,
as though no amendment bad
been attempted. -.
"It is my .opinion that : you
have no authority to act in ac
cordance with the decision of .the
supreme court of Colorado;' un
less and until a court of compe
tent jurisdiction in .the state of
Oregon has so ordered. -
Seek Champoeg -
Cemetery Road I
;.. - -
The county court will be peti
tioned shortly to establish a coun
ty road Into the Champoeg' ceme
tery. Henry Zorn. large taxpayer
from the Champoeg district, .said
while on 'a call at "the county
court house yesterday.
' There is cow a road into the
cemetery, but it has never been
they're so absolutely differ
ent ' not . that ; they're
freakish, . or unfashionable,
but the smart new detail so
necessary to this season's
frocks is combined in them
In a most striking manner.
Every Jacket, slesve, and
neckline is s, perfectly con
trived jlece. cf a,rL ; They
represent every color of the
rainbow and many others
at whlcu the rainbow has
sever even fchited. '
entered In the race for the Colonel '
a public road and move will now
be made to. have It so designated.
Zorn Indicated. The road is only
about; 300 feet long. , -
'Zorn is president of the Mar
Ion county taxpayers' league,
which, Is .working toward reduc
tion of property tax; and substi
tution of an income and intangi
bles tax that will help bear the
burden, ot taxation. He expressed
confidence . yesterday that , the
taxpayers' : problems : will be
ironed out in a reasonable time.
He reported that aa , organisa
tion ' meeting - would - be held at
Aurora Tuesday night.
Outlook for
Jobless a Bit
Despite a week filled with rain,
the unemployment situation gath
ered a force of sunshine, judging
from the weekly - report of Sim
Phillips, director of the free em
ployment service here. More than
half of the men who sought work
were placed -in 'jobs, this propor
tion being ; reached for the first
time m weeks. Eignty-xonr men
registered for work and 45 were
placed. . Four of the 19 i women
got work. ... 5 ; ; ?'- 1'--. -
Most ox tne men wno secured
jobs were registered as common
laborers, or 48 out of the 84.
Twenty-seven of those so regis
tered found work. Nine of the 11
agricultural job seekers got work;
one ot the four painters: two of
the two casual workers; "one of
the .four salesmen; four of the
10 woods laborers; and the one
watchman who registered. None
of the four cooks registered found
work ' 5 '',. vi,"'- J":
. Two kitchen workers and two
hotel housekeepers were the only
women to find work through the
bureau. The women registered
included: laundry workers, six;
nures, five; cooks, six? kitchen
workers, four; and matrons,
eight. -, - -
Mineral Spring
Property Sold
At Low Figure
Four thousand dollarsVas paid
by the Lawyers Title and Trust
company of Portland for the
Hubbard Mineral. Springs prop
erties, according to return on ex
ecution made by Sheriff - O. D.
Bower following sheriffs sale of
the property. The sale was held
March 21, after having been
twice postponed. '
. ' The total paid at the sheriff's
sale. Including also 3 2 So for per
sonal property, ; leaves a " balance
of $65,76.45 unpaid on the
tfital judgment : of 870,046.45
against the property. . The Port
land concern is trustee for 1 the
bondholders. ; .
. . .
Any Salesperson WUl Gladly
Help You
Llntual Sarahs and loan Assodation .
A Salem Institution Organized in 1S10,
Place your savings with ti's
Lei us finance your home on. weekly,
or rronthly payments .
142 South Liberty Street
f 1
Copco Third
Rates Probe
: Formal Investigation of the
rates, charges, ; regulations and
practices of . the California-Oregon.
Power company was ordered
by C. M. Thomas, public utilities
commissioner, here Saturday.'
Similar investigations of. the
rates, charges and .practices - of
the Pacific Telephone and Tele
graph company and the Moun
tain States Power company were
ordered ' previously. The method
ot conducting the - Investigations
has not been divulged " by the
utilities commissioner, and no
definite dates - have .been fixed
for the hearings.
. " "Informal consideration of the
rates and charges assessed and
collected by . the California-Oregon
'-. Power . company indicates
that sufficient grounds exist to
warrant a formal investigation
to determine the -propriety, and
lawfulness of such rates and
charges," read the latest order
Issued ' by the utilities commis
sioner, "It. is therefore ordered that
the said California-OregOn Pow
er company be required to ap
pear I before the public utilities
commissioner, at such times and
places as may be designated, to
give testimony relative to all Is
sues Involved in the Investiga
tion." Travels 350
Miles to be
In on Exams
.Believe it or not, ' a woman
traveled all the way from Eureka.
Calif., to be in Salem yesterday
to take one of the four civil ser
vice examinations that were eon
ducted, in the examination rooms
at the postofflce. Her only ob
ject in coming here, a distance of
350 miles, was ,the examination, a
six-hour affair. .
She came this far because Sa
lem was the .closest point to her
home where the- examination in
question was being given. San
Francisco, 500 miles away, was
the next closest point. - -:
Fire persons wrote on the four
examinations,- covering . ; junior
blue . print operator, senior and
Junior teachers in high schools
and intermediate teacher In high
school. All exams were six hours
long and all to fill posts in the
Indian service. Two of the ap
plicants were from Albany. Jo
seph Benner, regular examiner,
was in charge,' ' - v '
'Thss store sella thousandi at
1 items sot essrxieel ttt stoclc IT
you don't fid just
'remember, a SSRVXCIt
pisswd wtdx ssay case
of our salespeople qakSdw
brings yoa aaxj at tise
qvality itesm offtred in
Usui Order . Ctore wl
yotoc order to yoss the
day it is received. llsrHaMr
stems) sent Postasc Prepaid
direct to yoox
Firm Facing
Corresppriding cut In Area
Devoted to,r Spring
rA Grain is rioted
Material increases la tne- It 21
acreage of - barley, : potatoes 'and
tame hay -with a substantial re
duction of .the- spring .wheat crop
In Oregon are 'Indicated by. the
March 1 intentions to plant report
of the federal-state crop reporting-
service. The report; however,
does not purport to be an abso
lute lndlvatlon of the actual acre
ages -which- will be planted, as this
will "depend on ': several ' factors
which may cause material changes
beUreen March 1 and i planting
time.: ; j"?- J''-' ."r;"- f,j
The planted .:acreaegl estimates
ef fall sown grains were jaade la
December but are carried on. this
report which -shows . - tor c. these,
crops- the. relationship to.' )the
planted;: (not. harvested) ' acreage
of the premlus autumn"" --
X reduction 'of' J per 'cent or."
1 1,0 00 acres Is Indicated in the
Oregon spring wheat acreage.
Usually no great . change in wheat
acreage occurs from year to year
because of the peculiar conditions
under which wheat is produced in
the northwest. Changes which oc
cur are usually occasioned by
shifts as between - .winter . and
spring wheat. Material decreases
la the Washington and. Idaho
spring wheat acreage are shown la
the totals amounting to 36 and
24 per cent, respectively. , - '
Slight Increase.. !; ,;
la Corn Acreage"
' Oregon corn acreage shows a
little .increase according to ex
pressed intentions. The oats acre
age shows a five per cent reduc
tion or 14,000 acres. The unusu
ally mild winter which has been
experienced in Oregon in common
with most of the other states in
the western area has resulted-in
unusually large supplies of feed
remaining on hand and as a. result
no appreciable changes In acreage
of feed crops are .to be expected.
Expressed Intentions as of March
1, support this statement. Barley
acreage is estimated at 121.000
acres, an increase ot 17,000 acres
or -If per cent, but barley Is used
as a cash crop to a considerable
extent. . The decrease in barley
acreage Slightly more than offsets
the drop in oats. '
. An Increase of ten per 'cent In
Oregon potato acreage indicates
that the upward trend in potato
production will be continued with
4,000 more acres in 1931 than
were harvested In 1930.' In the
case of the group . of tame hay
crops, a combined increase of , S
per cent or 60,000 acres is Indi-
PHONE 66 -
... am
Above Trlcphoto transmitted ' over Uell . 8ystem . to . San Francisco
shows President . Hoover TrpeakiHjr . oa steps of capltol at Porto
.lUco,' Amrlng bis recent visit here; a:
cated by - Oregon v farmers in the
lfarch-1 'intpntiona ronnrt. Th
dry edible bean acreage Is ' negll-
giDie ana win remain so. '
. Through State Treasurer Thom
as B. Kay, the state of Oregon
Friday closed negotiations for a
short term loan of - f 2,000.000
from the Chase National bank of
New York City, .
The : money, which Kay ' said
wbuld bear 3 hi per cent interest,
will be used to augment. the gen
eral fund until tax payments beH
gin to come In after June l-'
Treasurer Kay today forwarded
to New. York City a draft for' $1,
C33.025.68 to cover 3937,500 in
principal and 395,625.58 in In
terest payments on highway bonds
due April 1. -
And Flowers
In Argument
Tulips and daffodils peeping
through the 1 snow; sunshine and
icy rain. Not a study in contrasts.
Just a glimpse of Oregon weather
during the last few days. Just as
Oregon lans. were congratulating
themselvea.that .spring '.had ar-
Mm .1 o h
1 11' SI I II - 4i. - -I I I i -ru;..
: Ccziplete Satisfaction 7ith Every Transaction r l
North Commercial at Center SU' '
rlTed Several weeks early1 Old
Man Winter came back for a fare
well visit. .. ..:.;-K-'-. - : :
Many parts of the state are
indulging In snowball batles with
daffodils and spring flowers- for
an audience but Salem has man
aged to escape with : only cold
rains and wind. . - ';
' Rainfall . for the fiast four
days has been heavy for this time
of year.-Records show that March
25' there was .04' of an inch,
March it, .04; March 27,t , . 22,
and March 28, .26. A year ago .01
of an inch fell on March 25 and
there was no more rain for sever
al days. . - .- - -
: The rain Is welcomed by farm
ers many of whom agree with
the would-be bard who wrote: -.
"It's not raining, rain to me, It's
' raining corn and. kale; . ,
In each jeweled drop I see alfalfa
by the bale. .
Cantaloupes come forth In troops
and melons roll to town;
It's not raining , rain to me, it's
raining onions down. '
"It's not raining rain to me, but
bursting bins of grain -'
Where hopeless starved human
ity . may have its fill again.
Here's a health to ; him who's
happy; a prune to him who
It's not raining rain tb me. It's
raining dollar signs."
DALLAS, March 28. The Dal
las, held their-regular
meeting at noon today at the
Presbyterian church. Harry Sey
more was the , principal speaker.
He gave a -very Interesting talk
on the 4-H club work. The rest
of the program consisted of the
usual group-singing.
and Gtv&er
a.. s ... . rmm. . .
IJfERE, in this pandtom new
" G o o d y a r Stan d a r d Al I
WeatHer, Is a naw hjcjh vaKja for your
dolUrt made possible by tfe. fact
Goodyaar builds'; MILLIONS MORE
Lat us show you tha alavan graat tm
provamants which maka if tht trr
stnsttion of 19311 ":
AS stzas
Unemployed men must look to
someone besides the county for
Jobs .hereafter, Roadmaster Frank
Johnson declared yesterday af
ternoon.' He had just finished in
terviewing 15 men who sought '
jobs, and declared they were the
last who should come to him for
. Johnson will ' send some ot
these men out. on' the road widen
ing job at Rosedale Monday, and
also send some to the Lake La
blsh' trestle Job.' ' - :
I Johnson Is "ending his Job-disposing
task because with regular
work opening up he. feels the
foremen on various Jobs should
be' allowed to hire their own men.
So in the future that will be the
rule, he'declared. That does not
mean,' of course, that unemployed,
may not find work . on county
roads,, hut rather that they will
have to apply to the foremen for
Jobs. j. ,... ;' .- .-
HUB BARD. ' March 28 Miss
Frances Hatch and her pupils of
the third and fourth grades of
the Hubbard school gave a home
made candy sale at. the school
house Friday. The proceeds are
to be used In buying an Indoor
baseball for the girls and a base
ball for -the boys. Miss Hatch
has charge of the grade girls' ball -
games and Mrs. Richard Fields of
the high school ' English and
French classes has charge of the
nigh school girls hall playing.
Bright. BrimoiittlXcUcaU
Modern Solid Colo Sheits
PmHiK, $ 0 iO Stmt. Qnt0f
Ajmm adUr Aa wwh i CHICK
CHICK t.k. homm ?(fZ
MAOIC WAND" Dt t mmM w4
- niodatMMtK 4cs- S"
tStnl. iue.
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