The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, June 24, 1931, Page 3, Image 3

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    His OREGON STATESMAN. Zzlz. Ore-cn, Ycdnesday Moraiag; Jcr.s 21, 1S31
PAGE Tinri:
Tele type's Use r r
Jn Catching of
- Crooks : Eyed
Teletypes, suca as are used by
soma, of .tha larger tt&tM n itm
V. G. Morehouse to Serve ppr6liewlon of criminals, were
. . I nionsiraiea 'mesa ay at tne re
in Man on uuuniy; lisi
Is Announced
' - i
-' -'!
County stock Inspectors who
will operate under the new state
agricultural department created
by the, 1931 legislature, were an
nounced Tuesday by Max Gehl
har, director of the new state ac
tlTity.. . . , . . , , . .,
- The stock inspectors jwiU serve
, for a term of two years -and will
receive salaries ranging from $25
per year in counties in the Wil
lamette valley to $800 a year in
counties in eastern Oregon. The
salaries will be paid by the coun
ties - In which the inspectors op
erate.' ;
It is the duty of these Inspect
ors to enforce all livestock Quar
antine regulations, and - - inspect
lltestoek shipped In and out of
the -various counties.
A 'list of the inspectors fol-
lows:-.----- - -
Baker county,' Charles "Wendt,
Baker; Benton, C. R." Briggs. Cor-
Tallis; ' Clackamas.' q. R. Sea-
gro vet Oregon- City : Clatsop, J.
F. Ranklln, Astoria; : Columbia,
Ray Rankin, St. Helens; Coos, W.
V. Olaisyer, Coqullle; Crook," B.
I Kldwell. Prinevillef Curry;
Will T. White, Jr., Port Orford;
Deschutes. Claud. Christ, Red-
; znond; ,- Douglas,' B. F..; Ntenolsi
Riddle;- Gilliam, :Ister Wade;
Condon; Grant, B. C. Herburger,
Canyon - City; Harney. O.- ;D.
- Hotehkiss, Burns; -Hood Rlrer. J.
M.- Creamer, 1 Hood River; ' Jack-
son, : A. Gltzen, Medf ord. . '
r Jefferson, H.-1. "Friday, Gate
way; Josephine, Charles O. Gor
don, G rah ts Pass; Klamath, A. T.
Langell. Klamath - Falls; Lake.
8. P. Dicks. Paisley; Lane, W. D.
Roberts, Eugene. Lincoln, Tr O.
Kenney. Toledo; Linn, J. W.
Goln, Albany; Malheur, Tom Lo
gan. Brogan; Marion, W. G.
Morehouse, Salem; Morrow, C. W.
McNamer, Heppner; 'Multnomah,
C. L. Jamison. North Portland;
Pelk, W. J. Stockholm. Portland;
Sherman, James Stewart, Moro;
Tillamook, Walter Ferguson, Til
lamook; Umatilla, E. L Wright,
Pilot Rock.
Wallowa, Tom Johnson, Cove;
Union, Sam Litch, Enterprise;
Wasco, W. H. Harris, The Dalles:
Washington, W. B. Coon. Forest
Grove; Wheeler, R. J. Carsner
Spray; Yamhill, O." F.- Turner;
Dajton.- . !
Brownlee Death
Word Received;
Formerly Here
' Robert Brownlee.' formerly a
resident of this city, died Monday
in TTaattara ' Kebraska- after a
short Illness. He had been a resi
dent of Hastings for the last three
years. Previous to his residence
in the east Brownlee lived on a
farm in the Rosedale district. He
was a very active worker .in j the
Leslie Methodist" church while in
Salem and leaves a large circle of
friends here. .
- Survivors of Mr. Brownlee are
his widow, Mrs. Bertha Brownlee,
and the following children:. Harry
PrnwnlM. Wilson Brownie of
Hastings. Nebraska. Albert
Brownlee of Salem. Mrs. E. F. Me
Dole of Eugene.
Death Claims I
George 01 sen
SILVERTON. June 23 George
rtla... tll bar Hf his home OB
vnnn itrut Tuesdav, morninr at
a t thtt i of 88 ' The
Olsens came here from Washing
ton 12 years ago. jrunerai ar
rangements have not been com-i
pleted but will likely be" from
, Trinity church Thursday laf ter
noon. - Larsoa & Son have charge
Mr. Olsen is surviveSTby his wi-
dow, Christine Olsen, rand four
daughters, Mrs. Agnes Leonhardt
and Mrs. Gertrude Baker, both of
Saiem, Mrs.Donald Hutton and
Olga Olsen of Silverton. . -
' mrwVAIS. June 23 The
Christian Endeavor ' societies of I
Fairfield and Gervais held a so-
eial the home or M". virsu
i XJUUDld '
i the early part of the evening, and
1 indoors later. Miss - Catherine
' icftcrer - the : president. led a
v...l... .tlnn after whlr-h Urt.
VuaiuHS " v 9
Booster, Mrs. Graf ious and Miss
NafUger served refreshments. " - -
Th Supreme Authority"
quest of Governor Meier and
Charles Pray, , superintendent of
the new state - police department
created by the 1931 legislature.
" The teletypes in operating here
were ; connected with police de
partments at Seattle, Portland.
San Francisco and other larger
cities on the Pacific coast.
- Governor Meier expressed him
self as pleased with their opera
tion.-- : : . h ;
; Teletypes may : be adopted
permanent equipment of the new
state , police ' department, officials
said. ; .
, A Wichita' Falls, Tex, fisher
man invented a raft with sails for
running- out his trout line.
Oregonr Profuse in Medicinal
Herbs; Development of J
i Foxglove is Urged
Tersely, Dean Adolph Ziefle
told Kiwanians yesterday about
the'Evolution of Drugs." Ho
packed In 20 minutes an interest
ing variety of facts about phar
macists, their work and their pro
duets, and won hearty applause
from his audience. , . '
Every tribe, no matter its state
of civilisation, had developed a
"materia medlca" Ziefle : said.
Nature in the tegetable and miner
al kingdom has been lavish in
providing preparations which are
specifics for many illnesses. Of
late, the- animal kingdom" has
been 'yielding an Increasing num
ber of medicines for the curs of
human ailments, -
Oregon has a number of pro
duct which have high - - eurative
value, the" speaker declared. He
mentioned cascara bark, found on
ly In this region and once very
profitable until substitutes were
perfected. Digatalis .or .foxglove,
a specific for heart ailments,
grows profusely here and should
be deveioped as a product of the
state Ziefle, said, in competition
with ' large - importations from
England. Golden seal and peper
mint are two other curative plants
native to Oregon.
Necessity has been the mother
of many valuable discoveries In
medicine,' Zifle said. He pointed
to insulin discovered, recently by
Banting of Toronto, to the devel
opment of chloroform a, century
ago. to ether's use in It 42, to anthrax-treatment
developed -.'by
Pasteur in 1883 and to diphtheria
antitoxin perfected In 1889.
i -'Oregon at thetate college has
a "Well-equipped -and nigh -rated
pharmacists school Ziefle said.
He pointed with, pride to th mod
el drug store there installed and
said all student must master a
rigid four-year course in order to
be pharmacists in this state. The
druggist Is bound, by law to keep
his drugs pure and fresh and to
compound them with skill. - .
Ziefle said he considered the
stock phrase "try your dniggist
first" extremely . foolish and he
also criticized the - expression,
"Your druggist is . more than a
merchant." J He termed a model
drug store one without "cigars,
candy, soda fountains and sandwiches."..-
t i. ; :- ,
Two well-played violin numbers
were furnished by Nathan Steln
boch, accompanied at the piano by
Margaret Hogg. ; , ; , -
r . ' i ,
G rover Cleveland ; Alexander,
former big leaguer, is pitching a
few Innings each week-end Tor
the House of David team he is
managing. , -
MACLEAY, June 23 The Ec
onomics club of the grange will
meet Thursday afternoon June 2S
at the grange halL
. The Quilt has been finished and
new work will be taken up. The
proceeds -of the quilt when sold
will be used for interior decorat
ing of the hall. The quilt was do
nated by Mrs. W. Welch and Mrs.
O. Baker and the quilting done by
the member of the Economic
club. . - .' I . ' v
: Mrs. O. Baker, Mrs. Charles Ba
ker and Mrs. W.'Frink will have
charge of the refreshment Thurs
day afternoon.
SILVERTON, June . 23 Mrs.
W. N. Arbuthnot will leave for her
new home at Albany Monday. Mr.
Arbuthnot, who nag been mana
ger of th SHverton J. C. Penney
store was mad manager - of the
Albany company Store last week
and assumed his new duties at
once. Several Informal dinners
and little parties are being plan
ned for Mrs. Arbuthnot for this
week. Mrs. Arbuthnot bas been
very active In social and club cir
cle during her four years at Sil
verton., During the past year she
has been president of the Parent
Teachers' association. ,;-,'
SILVERTON, June 23 Miss
Freda TJphof f. who - arrived here
two weeks ago, called because of
her father's, George Uphoff, ser
ious illness, left Tuesday morning
for her work at Detroit, Michigan.
Miss Uphoff arrived here four
days before her father's death.
She is private secretary to the of
ficial of a large holding company
at Detroit. -
Fruit Delivery
At Hubbard Heavy
- .. -,- - , -j ! -V.- ..
' HUBBARD, June 23 The berry-house
received 2044 crates of
loganberries, 221 lags of Mont
morency and Royal Anne cherries.
100 crates of blackcaps and
about SO crate of red raspberries
Monday, i . !
The strawberry season Is over
here and the cherry season Is al
most at an end. - Royal Annes
are being1 turned down by the
Hubbard Cooperative Fruit Grow
ers' association due to the damage
caused by the sting of the cherry
tlT. ' - : ! I
SILVERTON, June 23 The
Old-timers picnic which is always
one of the big events of the sum
mer at Silverton, will not be held
until August.- The third! Sunday
in August Is the probable -date.
Mrs. P. U Brown of Silverton is
president. ; ' i j
Cm Jmimn eocu to
Wicbart prmM Om wock
iiifiiit Hawte i all
fatf OHm at W hiton
tiood u tn KMdard
tvnvbdaWr to lor
4 WabMC m mamduA
MHKUtioe to t
to mtitm aubmltwa by
h Ckicas Wmui
A I:
fa one ,
tea U-velaa
482.000atiic, I
thcotuii oi
L i - J
to Mb i cm
tmt tJKQ
Get ruz
BoakMlAar '
T i W O D A S H I; I G : N E W
IN THE toast few months, the Ford Motor Company
has introduced three new five-passenger ho dies
the Town Sedan, De Luxe Sedan , and Standard
Sedan. To this distinguished group are now added
the Convertihle Sedan and Cabriolet,
j These latest Ford Codies are of particular
importance at this season not only because of their,
distinctive style and beauty, but because; of the
convertible feature. Each is realty two cars in one
Oxf bright, clear days and moonlit nights, you
may; enjoy the exhilarating dash and freedom of
an open car. When skies are overcast, or winter,
comes, the substantial attractive top gives you the
snug comfort and protection of a closed car. Tho
change is made quickly and easily.
See these new Ford cars at the showrooms of
Ford dealers and make special note of their careful
finish, rich upholstery and beautiful colors. You
will fake pride in their striking appearance
and their satisfactory performance over; many
thousands of miles.
-if J
AN ENTIRELY new Ford body of Impressive grace and style.
Great care has been taken to make the top sturdy and sub
stantial. Only four clamp are needed to hold it secnrely
In rtlncertro at the windshield frame and one on each oil
the rear-quarter aide frame. Snap fasten the non-ehrink
MtL faat-color ton material to the sides. The solid frame;
for window and door rapport Is a distinctive feature. Seat
cushion and backs are genuine leather, witb arm rests tor;
rear eat . passengers. Driver' scat is adjustable, cuae
jfender-well for spare tire is stand
jard equipment. There is a choice
of de luxe body colors. Most ex
posed bright metal parts are made
r Bustles Steel. The slanting
windshield is made of Triplex
safety polished plate glass.
t. O. B. lytntt, flmm fntgk mmA
dill fry, fnifiri mm
(Sqety gloss is optional In mil door and usindoxct at
small additional cor.)
S3IABT STYLE and utility are combined in the beautiful new
Ford Cabriolet with the slanting windshield and sloping
top. lit is really two cars in one so easily can yon change
it from a roadster to a coupe. The enduring body finish 1st
offered in a variety of rich, attractive colors. Radiator shell,
headlamps and other exposed bright metal parts are made
of Rustless SteeL Upholstery of driver's seat is available
In either a fine quality Bedford Cord or genuine crushed
Sn UniW.' 5Mt is adlnstable. The slantinc windshield
is made of Triplex safety polished
plate glass. Attractive top material
is fast color, nonhrinking, with a
sliding seam fastener for the wide,
rear' window. Wide, comfortable
rumble seat Is standard equipment
on the new Ford Cabriolet. -
f.O.. AW. frtigM i
UUrj. Bwmf amd 1
! , (Safety glass U optional in R door and teindows mt
i . ' small additional eost.) .,
- - -t-