Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 8, 1931)
The OREGON STATESMAN. Salem. Oregon, Saturday lominsr. August 8, 1931
east side ie
gets iw u
Marion Juniors Fight Hard
' But Pitchers Fail to
CContlnued from pe D
to tbe discredit of eltaer. Suw,
a .St A wJa Diil a
wuo siariea. n
.luggers .well : Umed u td that
time. He bed enjoyed . good con
trol and bad worked herd pos
siblr too hard. At any rate la the
sixth bo was worn oat. He walk
ed the first two men and then
after- setting one man oat, .was
touched tor four hits in rapid
s- To mnke It worse, Susee' sup
port, which had been admirable,
crumbled at the same time and
- three wild throws added to the
The Marion Jnnlori had held a
four-run lead. 8 to 4, when that
Inning opened, thanks largelr to
Vic Pees second ' home run or
tn series. Vic droTe in two run
ners ahead ot him with that blow
In the fourth alter two- had al
readr scored on DeJardln's single.
best of pitching either. Long, his
best -southpaw, wasn't allowing so
many hits but he walked exactly
- one . man to the Inning and his
..mnnrt wii terrible to the extent
r.t fnnr ad rrors In the second
Inning when Marion got two runs.
Frisco" "On Spot"
Witfx No Belief Man -'
cittinr hack to that woeful
sixth, it Is probable that the "sec
ond guessers" are telling how
they, would hare Jerked Susee
promptly atter he walked those
two men. But "Frisco" Edwards
was "on the spot." He. hated to
change, not for fear of woundfng
Siiim'i feelings but because he
fl suspected that Falsfs arm had
.not recovered from Its wrenching
In the Eugene game, and because
he needed to bt Perrine for a
'possible third game.
, But after those four hits In suc
cession, with East Side one run
o the good, he did send Faist in.
-only to prove his suspicions cor
rect. Faist got the side out after
one more run came in that was
not his fault; but he- walked
three men before he achieTed the
third oat. And In the seventh
there were two more walks and a
v i-n K TM Orlo'fl tWO-
"bagger which Ramp kept from be
ing a home run by making a spec
tacular backward stop.
- There was still a chance to
win, so Edwards tailed Perrine to
.. nm first base. Perrine
vue uv w -
stopped the scoring. . ,
Three runs behind, the Marlon
Juniors strove valiantly but vain
ly to dose the gap. Every ball h-i
Urn their halt ot the seventh plop
ped into the hands ot Gordon,
ahortstop, and ha made putouts
of them. In the eighth Marion fill
ed tho bases through an error and
"two hits, and then Garbarino. sent
Todd Into the fray. He duplicated
-Perrlae's feat of stopping the
threat right there. , .
Mason and Ramp were Marion s
stars on defense.' Mason came i
with five hard hit balls and rifled1
-each, one accurately to first base
..rtv inninra. and Ramp
.entrapped three tough ones
arainst tbt sua and as ha beeu
mentioned, whittled a home run
'down , to a two-bagger. Perrine
.aetntlUated at bat, getting three
.with two hits, a walk and a sac
rifice for a perfect afternoon. .
JIarion Jrs. AB' It H PO A B
'Nicholson, m 5 1 0 1 0
- Ji eh A 1 1 A I X
Keber, s .... 5 1 1 1 1
Ramp.l ....4 0 . t- 0
vie rees r - - -
Mason, S ... !
. Tm-lne. 1-D . 4 12
C 0 1
0 2 0
0 0 0
2 0 -0
; Budishauser,c : 2 i 2
j Vera Peek, c 1 j 0
Susee, p .... 4 j 1
Totals 40 iS 12 24 11 S
East Side AB R
H PO A. K
.2 3 v 1
Sutton, 2 ...
Eatch, m-1 4
'Morello, r ... 1
.'DlOrio, 2 ... 2
Gordon, s ..3
-Rommel, 1 ... 4
"ro.tr. l-r ' 4.
1 1 10
0 10 o
0 0 0
0 2 2
0 0 1
Adams, 2-m 2
I Long, p '- 2
Todd, p ..... 1
Totals ....34 11 11 27 18
Score by Innings:
Marlon Jrs.. 012 0 ,5 1 0
Hits ....ill 0 4 3 1
East Side ,.0 8-0 1
uu. ' ft 1 a I A
9 0 08
0 2 0 12
1 0 x 11
1 1 x 11
: : ' 1 ,
Ktni.ii huaei Rattan 3. Eatch.
i ..aJ ' " -
Richards, Gardon. i Two-base hits,
Morello, DiOrio. Home run, Vic
Peek. Bases on balls eff Susee 3,
Faist S. Perrine 1. Long . Base
- on catcher's interference, Gordon.
' Hit bataman, Eatch by Susee, Per
rine by Long. Struck out, Sasee
3. Faist" 1, Perrine "1, Long 2.
Sacrifice rlts, Eatch, Rudishauser.
Winning pitcher. Long. Losing
pitcher, Susee. - Earned runs oft
Suae 4, Faist 1, Long f . Um
pires, Burke,' Coleman and Rein
hart. WARNER BROS. ELS I A OR K
Todsv -Garv Cnnnar mnA
Sylria Sidney W vcily Streets".
Today Buck Jones in
"Men Without Law.-
' v GRANT)
, Today Kay Johnson and
Nell Hamilton in 'The Spy.
By OLIVE BL DOAK
Q .''', f --- - ; O
" " ;
-: . -wr....; t
... . v- . . . :.,
: v r . r - -. ".v
" ' It" JZ. - i
- .PErrTioi? Committee- SaitIWcs I s
Aaather step toward the caaoaixatlon f Mother Stoa, feaadar ef
the Sters Charity in the United States, as the first American te
be sawted, was take whea fifty ptlfriasa from Aaierica kaelt ia th
grat threaa rein of tha Pontifical Palaeo ia Vat tea City, Xa,
aad prasontad to Pop Piaa a potitioa baariag tha aigaataraa of 1 SO,
OOO of tkotr countryman and woman arging His Holtaaas to- rder
further coaaideratioa of the procoas of caaoataattoa. For thirty yaar
Amoricaaa haro haaa eadaaveriag ta hava Moth or Satoa caaeaiaoJ,
but tho procaaa ia a loag, todtoas no. . It was to hatton action on the
case of tha saintly woman, who is credited with iaaagaratiag tho first :
froo school for childron, tho foandiag of the Siatora-'tof Charity aad
tho oponintr f tixm '-rat Catholic hospital ia- tho Uaited States, that
tho last pUgrimas to the Pope was carried oat. Mother Setoa's
advocates claim that they can produce all the proof of a blameless
4ife which will be necessary te secure her canonisation.
CLARK IS FAVORED
TO MANAGE CO-OP
(Continued from pace 1)
Portland has had Just enough
milk the last day or two, while
Salem has a surplus. It was
brought oat at the meeting that
it would not bo possible to divert
milk from one town to another
because each town requires its
own inspection.! It was suggested
that some shippers on tho divid
ing line might Qualify for either
city and serve as the balancers
tor the supplies of the two places.
The matter will bo further in
Renewed agitation was heard
for a city ordinance restricting
distributors of fresh milk from
receiving any lower grade milk.
Most of tho plants now take
some grade C ) milk for ' making
butter, cottage cheese, etc. The
dairyman expressed the fear that
there might be diversion ot grade
C milk, into tho trash milk trade
unless Its receipt at the plant
was. barred. j
GRANTS, N. M., Aug. 7. (AP)
-A heavy rain, which approach
ed cloudburst proportions, swept
over Grants and tho surrounding
country shortly after p. m. to
Arroyos and streets were filled
with water and In some places the
water running f Into tho streets
from tho flooded aroyos reached
a depth of 18 Inches to two feet.
No damage was reported. The
sterm lasted about 30 minutes
and was not accompanied by eith
er hall or wind such as accom-
panlo tho recent storm on tho
Navajo reservation west of here.
In Pipes From
Wells To City
CHICAGO. Aug. 7 (AP) Re
fined gasoline1 now surges in an
nnenttin stream from the heart
of the Oklahoma oil fields direct
ly to Chicago through a six-Inch
welded nine that winds like an
artery under I the .earth's skin
some 1,400" miles. -Tho pulse oi
this flow is maintained by power
ful rentrlfnral nnmna both at the
source and at; the 60-mile Inter
vals along the way. The stream
moves s miles an hour.
Six concerns combined to carry
nut tao nresent scheme, each one
pouring In Its shipments in tarn
and takinsr them out without
pause at the terminals for stor
age against farther distribution
in Chicago and other cities by
tank, car or truck.
Sometime naxt wppV th s
North 8 ant lam; highway is due to
do inspected by members of the
county court, j county road offi
cials. State Highway Commission
er Spaulding, (Division Engineer
Scott and Market Road Engineer
Cutler. The work there is being
done entirely by the federal gov
ernment, with half of the money
provided by the county.
This road Is ot interest to of
ficials and the general public be
cause when completed it will bo
come one ot the most Important
links In the. cross-state system ot
Mrs.- Ray Conger, wife of the
former American one mile run
ning champion, kept a scrsp book
ot Ray's feats for a Tear and a
EW MEXICO AREA
;. s '
HES PLEADS FOR
SALT LAKE CITY, August 7
(AP) Major Frank T. Hines.
administrator ot the veterans'
bureau, today appealed to tho
American Legion to make no de
mands on tho next congress for
additional veterans relief. Ho ad
dressed tho Utah department of
Ho said bo was speaking as a
Legionnaire and not as veterans'
administrator, adding, "I could
not stand before tho next national
convention with this appeal be
cause I would have to appear
thero In an official capacity."
Ho said ha would like to see the
national gathering at Detroit
adopt a resolution similar1 to this:
"Whereas, tho Legion does not
know the' ultimate effect of pres
ent veterans' relief legislation,
and . i
"Whereas, the last congress
authorised" a hospital program up
to 1935 at a cost ot 131.000.000,
and Increased tho loan Tains ot
adjusted service certificate.
"Therefore, Bo It resolved, that
tho American Legion 4oos not ex
pect tho next congress to enact ad
ditional legislation tor veterans'
BO 1(01 FROM
DK WITT, Ark., Aug. T (AP)
A negro In custody of a deputy
sheriff, . enronto to a preliminary
hearing on a murder charge, was
taken from tho officer today and
shot to death as he stood on a
highway, Henry Cummins, ; the
deputy, said tonight.
Cummins said he was taking
John Parker, negro, to Baou
Meto for tho hearing when O. C.
Lumsden, white, : and John
Brooks, negro, stopped his auto
mobile and, pointing pistols, tore
ed him to surrender Parker.
Parker was then ordered to stand
on the side of the road while
Brooks allegedly tired shots at
Tho deputy arrested both men,
charging Brooks with murder and
Lumsden with being an accessory.
Three Drowned I
In Ocean, Word
EUREKA, Cat, Aug. 7 (AP)
James Cleveland, CS. of Klam
ath and Alexander Chllds. 45. of
Trinidad, are believed to have
drowned today when, their boat
was carried to sea at the Klamath
river bar. The boat was recovered
on the beach but coast guards
men were unable to find trace of
BUCK RACE OPEN'S I
- PORTLAND. Ore., Aug. 7.
(AP) A six-day bicycle race
started here tonight with I 10
Reserved and General Admission O -'
Tickets on Sale Circus Day at.Quiseiiberry'a
Central Pharmacy - 410 State St.
: BEST U. S. JOD
next to President, Head of
.Veteran' Bureau is
I -Most Important ;
r By ALEXANDER GEORGB
WASHINGTON (AP) Ift the
"raw nineties" Wank HlneS. S
talL slender boy from Bait Lake
City, was watting on tables la
the mining camps of Utah.
.At 18 ho was captain of tho
cadet corps at Utah Agricultural
toiler and with the rest ot the
eoantrr waa stir line to tho cry
Jot "Remember the Mains."
Two years Ister bo was a sol
dier ia the Philippines with a dis
tlnmlihM MArrlre record of srsl-
lant participation la 34 engage
ments. ' :
Now, St, ba 1 beginning his
ninth -rear an a lob that has been
termed tho "second biggest" : la
the united, states, max oi in
president being given top .posi
tion. ' , - ' . "
i As administrator of Teterans'
affairs, Brigadier General Hines
in tho civilian garb ot tho reser
vist directs tho lsrgest soldier aid
organisation tht worm n a s
known. Ho la head of one of tho
biggest life insurance enterprises
and chief of a gigantic "aoetor
Thronrh its IS officers, tho
veterans bureau handles - some
340,000 aetivo compensation
awards, requiting payment of
nearly 117,000,000 monthly, and
142.000 insurance awards requir
ing monthly payments ot " over
Three and! Half ,
About three and one-half mil-
tiflcates hare neon-Issued to Tet
erans. Thero' atV-'utSfanding
484,000 government lif reinsur
ance policies, representing an ul
timate obligation or moro man
11,000.000,000. while total dis
bursement of the" bureau for all
purposes now totals over f 5,0 00,-
Dratted for the rob by Presi
dent Harding, General Hines
tried to resign two years ago, but
was redrafted by President Hoo
He became accustomed to big
jobs daring tho world war, when,
as chief of the embarkation ser
vice, ha was largely responsible
for development of an organiza
tion which carried 1. 082.000 Am
erican soldiers safely to Europo
In 18 months.
Calm, approachable and with
nothing of tho martinet in his
bearing. General Hines gives the
Impression of energy tinder leash
and patient fidelity to tho task
Veterans smarting under real
or fancied grievances, are usual
ly met with a personal Interview
so- sympathetic and reassuring as
to win completely their confi
dence and respect. i .
WASHINGTON, Aug. T. (AP)
Deaths on tho country's great
est construction Job, Hoover dam,
have totaled 28 sines operations
began in May.
. A report today to tho depart
ment of tho interior from John C.
Page, government construction
engineer, showed that IS men
have died from beat prostration.
BIfico June 21 tho thermometer at
tho dam never has fallen below 70
and has soared at times, to 128
degrees in the shade.
. rive omployes of contractors
have died In accidents, two from
falling rock and three as a resnlt
of explosions. Two employes
drdwned and two died of illness,
while four men not employed died
at tho construction sits. .
The report was furnished at the
request of Secretary Wilbur fol
lowing publication of various
charges that the death rate at the
dam was excessive and that the
contractors were guilty ot-aaglect
and carelessness lit arovlding tor
safety of their workers.
Dempsey To Box
In N.W. Cities
RENO. Nev August 7 (AP)
Leonard Sachs, manager for Jack
Dempsey announced tonight that
ho had closed with Nate Rnxman
and Joe Waterman.-. Seattle . pro
moters, for Dempsey to box six
tour-round exhibitions in the Pa
cific northwest. .
! Sachs said Dempsey had been
guaranteed $35,000 for tho six ap
pearances with, the privilege of
retaining fifty per cent ot the
Dempsey will begin bis exhibi
tion tour hero August 19. Then
wfll follow engagements at Port
land, August 24; Seattle August
28, and Vancouver, B. C, Angust
28. with dates yet to bo selected
for bouts at T acorn a and Spo
kane and ono other place. Op
ponents are to be selected by the
IES HAS SECO
DEATHS AT HuDVER
DAM WORK ARE
9 NJ .
A yachting party of Zlcgf eld Follies principals narrowly escaped death
when the gasoline tank on tho craft exploded and enveloped the boat i
in flames at Greenport, Lb L Harry Rifhman (upper right), stage star ;
and owner of the yacht, proved a hero when he frantically released
Helen Walsh (lower left). Follies beauty, from where she was pinned
undrblaxing wreckage and dore with her into tho water to extinguish
flames sweeping about her. Mark Helllnger, famous columnist, and
bis wife, Gladys Glad, of tho Follies (lower right), were among tho
guests On Riehman's yacht when It exploded. Miss Glad was tho only,
member- of the party not Injured, both Hellinger and Richman suffer
ing burns while effecting rescues. The burned hull of the craft ia
shown after it was raised.
RU 0 COLL
HELD BABY KILLERS
NEW YORK. Angnit 7 (AP)
The Harlem baby killers were
Identified to police today as
henchmen of Vincent Coll. gang
ster rival of Arthur (Dutch
Schulti) Flelghenhelmef, Intent
on bunting renegade members of
tho Coll mob.
A msn arrested last night on
another charge told detectives
that bo waa a witness to tna re
cent shooting of firs children, ono
of whom died, on tho crowded
streets of "Little Italy". The In
former's name was withheld.
He gave the license number ot
tho car in which the gangsters
rode through Ease 107th street to
spray half a hundred bullets
among children playing before tho
tenamenis. us sata ino tour occu
pants of the car were members ot
tho Coll mob gunning for Jole
Rao. who had lea the Coll ranks
with "One Eye" Rock and others
to form a new gang and so split
tho underworld faction arrayed
against Dutch 8chults.
For Detroit To
, Attend Meeting
Roy T. Harland, Willamette
university law student. Is to leave
by train tonight tor Detroit,
Mich., where he will attend the
national convention ot Deta The
ta Phi, national law fraternity, as
a delegate from the Wolrerton
senate, the Willamette ehapter.
He Is the second man from the
local group, to be sent to a .na
En route Harland plans to stop
over at Boseman, Mont., his for
mer home, to visit with friends.
He expects to retnrn In three
weeks. by way ot Canada.
In Auto Crash
SPOKANE, Ang. 7 (AP)
Four persons were probsbly fa
tally Injured and another slightly
Home of idt Talkies
A HOME OWNED THEATRE
LAST TIMES TODAY
Mickey Moose Matinee
1:30 P. M.
A flips for
KIXa OF THE WILD'
Chimp Comedy, Xewa and
Mickey Mowse La
- The Castaway"
hurt when two automobiles col
lided headoa late today on a
straight stretch ot highway a mile
east of Stratford.
Betty Graham, 25, Seattle,
whose skull and body were crush
ed and all Hmba broken, and
Frank Bolsseau, 40. Ellensburg.
whose skull was Injured, . ribs
splintered and botlt arms broken,
were rushed to St. Anthony's hos
pital In Wenatchee.
An ambulance brought Mr. and
Mrs. E. D. Terrell, each about 30,
to a Spokane hospital. They had
dangerous skull and body Injur
ies. R. E. Davis. 38, Seattle, suf
fered slight scratches.
Its Half Share
Of Sleuth Bill
The bill of 1431.85 submitted
to Silverton and Marlon county
by Luke May, consulting crimi
nologist from Seattle for the
Ivarson murder, has been paid
In half. Mayor Eastman of Sil
verton revealed that ' Silverton
had paid Its shsre of 1211.41.
The other halt of the bill was
sent to County Commissioner
Porter and the county Is presum
ably to pay Its share of $ 214.42. .
This bill Is In addition to the
$1009 which Marion eonnty and
Silverton in a Joint agreement on
a fif ty-f lfty basis- paid to May.
County court members said they
understood that the 1 10 00 was
to cover all expenses. As yet the
county has not paid Its halt of
the latest bin.
NORTH SANTIAM, August 7
In the absence of the regular pas
tor. Rev. J. Q. Mlnton. the Misses
Viola Qreibenow and Laverne
Olson of Salem will have charge
ot tne Sunday services at North
Santlam, Sunday, August . There
will be special music. Miss Grlab
enow will speak. She expects to go
as a missionary to China soon.
A HOME-OWNED THEATRE
Son. - Mon. - Tnes.
Eliiia Landi ia
"Body and Soul"
1 Last Times '
IT 'Today J I
JOHNSON K V -!
. . JOHN If
First A I -
Shaving til 1
in Salem (4 j I
tot iaywsToiicia'7T'. 'II
TOO JBMLY HURT ,
Scott Jones of Gervsis escaped
uninjured but Dave Johnson and
Frank Amaaek, both of Los An
gelee.r received . severe hurts yes
terday afternoon when their ma
chines collided on the Pacific
highway . at Mannings corner.
Farley E. Morgan, state police
man, who brought the - Injured
men to Salem, reported that Jonas
turned across the pavement In
front of the Los Angeles machine,
was struck: and the California car
turned over In' the ditch. : (
Johnson' received deep lacera
tions : about the hand and arms.
Young Am suck's back was badly
wrenched. The latter was x-rayed
by a local physician but no brok
en bones were located. He suf
fered considerably from back In
juries and stiff neck.
The Calif ornlans estimated
damage to their light roadster at
8175. The . running board of
Jones' car -was the only part
smashed. He believed repairs
would not cost over 110.
RICKET, August 7 Mr. snd
Mrs. i H. McMiUin and daughter
left, Wednesdsy for Covins. Cal
ifornia where they were called by
the serious Illness of Mrs. Mc
MUlin's father, C. Doyle. Mr.
Doyle has been In 111 health for
some time but has been able to
get around. Recently as he was
going to his mall box , he was
struck by a passing auto and In
jured and Is now In a critical con
dition. . - , -
Be Here Monday
Dr. John H. Muyskens of the
faculty of the University of Mich
igan, an authority on speech de
fects, stuttering, etc.. will giro an
address at the Marlon county
health center on North High
street Monday afternoon at 2
o'clock. The public is Invited to
attend. - .
Dr. Muyskens Is a brother of
Mrs. A. F. deLespinasse of
Hubbard. He has been in the Uni
versity ot California summer
school, and has stopped In Ore
gon for a brief visit.
All who are Interested In tho
subject ot defective speech should
plan to hear Dr. Muyskens Mon
At Zak Home
BETHEL,' Aug. 7 -Mr. and
Mrs. John Zak are now making
their home on the Kunciter farm.
This week they have had as their
guests their son John Zak and
Also Last of Adven
tares la Africa Series
told the naked truth' about
happenings on the night
her own ex
. - One of the
- feared men
of the night.
v . 1 " t '"j
t v j" v V SS'.- j-1 vl
t ' ''";-h l . -.4
I U ' - 4 'I" ----- - V.O.t'vl
I: ' - S play girl3
4 a nurse too
: : !u llJSr' . . ; wise to tell
iiV , '-'.'-. - :z what she
j J-VV " f " t - r knows.
f with N 1 :
I BEN LYONi
1 JOAN BLONDELL tijySTERY
CLARKE GABLE 111 MAN
v EDWARD KIJGEXT J I - , VrL.i,.
VV Chaa. Wlnningrr W f 1 Confederate
XV ; y J J lof strange
S y doctors.
N r rius, ooouy iuiica ucnta
X I ' and '
j Joe Pcnner Comedy
- ' ' k. . nv wiin. i n f - unwm" j
his wife and baby; their daugh
ter Josephine Zak; their brother
Frank Kunciter, all of St. Hel
ens, and Edward Rubinek of Il
linois. Other , recast 1 visitors st the
Zak home were Mrs. Prank
Hrubeta of Liberty, her daueh
ter, Florlen and Miss Frances
Wolf, and a nephew George Nu
yok who is visiting here from Illinois.-
Mrs. Zsk and Mrs. Hru
beta were friends ia Illinois
. i Usui iw u an
nnnnptn, ti. v.- . .
wvva. ua acqniai-
tion of the HolMster-Steer clini
cal laboratories. In the First Na
tional bank building. After oper-
.acia ia past is months
for the ovum v n..v. -.
plant and plans to offer his serv
ices to doctors under the nfme of
Hendrie. who is known for his
sports as well as professional ae
tlTitles. la a graduate In barter-
IaTaow eVeAM rir .
"si iium nasningion state
- - This Brand New
$500 BABY GRAND
flO Pec Mo. Pays For It
As we say other stores
ask yon full 500
BIQ WAREHOUSE SALE
Sherman Clay & Co.'
. and other Piano stocks
make these LOW PRICES
GOOD USED PL4.XOS
$35, $49, $65, $100 Etc
Visit all jna&fc stores
prove those wonderful tone
valnes t your satisfaction
aad prices at least oae half
557 Court St, 4939
Bet, High. e Coart St.
i my U
3 , U
half before she met him.