The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, October 02, 1931, Page 5, Image 5

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    The OREGON STATESMAN, Salem, Oregon, Friday Morning; October 2. 1931
L i . !
Local News! Briefs
Typhoid Sonne Questioned
After read ins a report that aa en
tire Eugene family was 111 from
typhoid' contracted in t hopyard
near Independence, Dr. Vernon A.
Douglas, county, health officer,
has telegraphed to' Eagen auth
orities to learn whether the Ques
tionable water which was said to
be the source of the disease was
found In Marion or Folk county.
Hopyardsyln- Marion conaty are
checked carefully on water and
sewage disposal.', It i considered
unlikely, that the disease was con
tracted In a camp en the east aide
of the Willamette river. Only one
case of typhoid has been found in
Marlon county, that of a young
man- who received. the Infection
while swimming in the; river.' ,
Dance Hazel Green Fri. 3e. .
General Delivery Rushed
Business at the general delivery
window of the. postof f Ice, which
Is presided over by Joseph Ban
ner, has been unusually rushing
during state fair week. Mr. Ben
ner states that he has been much
busier than usual the past sum
mer, keeping track' of transients'
Trespass notices that will stand
the weather. 15c, 2 for 25c. States
man office. -1 ; ! - .
Sermon to be Repeated The
sermon which Rev. , Ray E. York,
D. D., pastor ef the Temple Bap
tist church, ISth and Breyman
streets, preached before the Wil
lamette Baptist association which
met at Hillsboro, will be repeated
at the local church Sunday morn
ing. Dr. York's message before
the association was the annual
doctrinal sermon, i :
Morehouse - .'
In New York, Sept. 28, Gould
Morehouse, age 22 years. Son of
Dr. and Mrs. Walter' G. More
house. Brother of Mrs. Margaret
Coffman, Ray Morehouse, Isa
belle, Edith, and Elizabeth More
house all of Salem. Funeral ser
vices Monday, Oct. : 5, at 3 p.m.
from Rigdon's Mortuary. Rev. A.
S. Mulligan officiating. Interment
In Belcrest Memorial park.
In this city, Sept. 30, Nellie
Dick, age 64. Survived by wid
ower J. A. Dick of Portland; Fa
ther John Hayes, also of Port
land. Remains will' be shipped to
Portland for interment by Clough
Bariick Co. jj W
Earl ' !
At Vallejo; Calif., Sept. 28, Ed
ward G. Earl, 66. Survived by
four daughters, Mrs P. A. Mc-
f Kay, Worchester,: Mass., Mrs. J.
W. Sayre, Portland, Mrs. F. J.
Coughlan of Santa Ana, Calif.,
i and Mrs. J. E. Machedo, Benlcla,
Calif., two sons, J. E. of Eureka
and W. Cof Salem; and - six
grandchildren.- Funeral services
from the Clou gh-Barrlck chapel
Friday, Oct. 2 at 2 p.m.. Rev.
-Hugh B. Fouke officiating. In
terment City View cemetery.
Jaaa Orchestra. Willamette
university's jaxs orshestra whleh
made its Initial appearance at the
T. M.-Y.J W. O. A. reception re
cently will be a regular campus
activity to take part in various af
fairs. Members are Edith -Find-ley,
piano; Wesley Roeder, Gus
Klein pel,1 Louis Ma gin, trumpets;
Mildred Hewitt, saxophone; Reo
Young, trombine; Marjorie Wun
der, violin; Stanley Oaksmlth,
drums; Jack StiUmaa, mandolin
d banjo; Morgan Gallagher,
sc. -; v :- - - j : - v- -'.
' Trespass notices, lie, -'1 for 25c.
Printed on canvas. Statesman of
fice. :i - I ' i r ' ,
; Four Cases Reported - Com
municable diseases occurring dur
ing the 1 week ending September
26, disregarding those at the state
tuberculosis hospital, numbered
only four, according to a report
of the state board of health.
These - were scarlet fever and
measles, j one each, and pneumo
nia, two. : Two new cases of tu
berculosis were reported from the
state tuberculosis hospital. ' . Sixty-nine
per cent of the physicians
in the county were reporting.
I Dance' Hazel Green Fri. 25c
Girl Reserves Meet The three
groups of Girl Reserves at Parr is h
junior high school will hold a
combined org: nixatiwU meeting to
day after school In room 16. Mrs.
Elizabeth Gallaher, executive sec
retary of the Y. W. C. A., will
meet with them and their three
advisors; Gladys Taylor, Esther
McMlnnimee and Pauline Lock
hart. A reception for new mem
bers to occur next week will be
Book Demand Heavy Demand
for books at the senior high
school library yesterday was
markedly heavy, according to Miss
Alta Kirschner, librarian. S.udents
took out 125 books, in contrast
to the usual dally figure, 80. Miss
Kirschner attributed the demand
to book reports which the stu
dents are required to make soon.
Trespass notices that will s'tani
the weather. 15c, 2 for 25c. States
man office. j
Open New Shop Hogg Bros.,
an Oregon City firm dealing in
furniture, washing machines and
Ironers, has opened a new wash
ing machine shop in Salem., The
store is temporarily located at 379
North High street, not Liberty,
as was erroneously announced
CIough-Barrick Co.
L M. Clough
! Dr. L. E. Barrick
V. TV Golden
Phone 5151 '
Church at Ferry St.
PeUreet iaemorial
Barit "'star..
A Park Cemetery .
With Perpetual Care
Just ten minutes from the
: heart of town
PerryTo Mr. and Mrs. Vern
on D. Perry. 1190 North 15th
street, a girl, . Dorothy Diane,
born September 25 at Salem Gen
eral hospital. '
Hupp To Mr. and Mrs. Claude
Hupp, route 4, a boy, Delbert
Theron, born September 27. 1
Winn To Mr. and- Mrs. Waltt
er Berry Winn,- route 1, a boy.
Marion Marvin, horn September
Anderson To Mr. and Mrs.
Louis Matt Anderson of Lake Ma
hopoc, N. Y., a girl, Louise Elea
nor, born September 14 at Salem
General . hospital.
Smith To Mr. and Mrs. Arnet
Lyle Smith, route 5, a boy, Arnet
Lyle Junior, born September ! 17
at Salem General hospital.
Bechtel To Mr. and Mrs. Del
bert A. Bechtel, 1670 South Sum
mer street, a girl, Peggy Jenett,
born September 21.
: Van Yleet To Mr. and Mrs
Carl Clinton .Van : Yleet, route 3,
a boy, Ronald Carl, born Septera
ber 25. '
Vinnean : To Mr. and Mrs.
Floyd J. Vinneau, near Indepen
dence, a boy, born September :16.
Brown To Mr. and Mrs. sGiles
Monroe Brown, Stayton, a boy,
David Charles, born September 9
at Salem General hospital.
Craig To Mr. and Mrs. John
Garner ; Craig, 1730 Madison
street, a boy, Jack Wllford, born
September 20, at Salem General
Berriman To Mr. and Mrs.
George Curtis Berriman, Mon
mouth, a boy, Norman Paul, born
September 9 at Salem General
hospital, ,
Established 1893 f Tel. 8092
x Conveniently Accessible J
Perpetual care provided tor
Prices Reasonable -
JL rmreBAi. szascToms
770. CkKkt III. Mar
Obt 8tt1c la FcrMnml .
Oar Prlea Ar HumM
Oh Bern hi Modem
Uecnsed Xdy XaktlSMX
Rates fl.OO to fl.50 :
Modern, Hot and Cold Water.
- ; Steam Heat
Default Gnuated Order of ae-
tault and a finding ef tacts to co
incide with the eomplalat ef the
plaintiff was tllad yesterday 1b
circuit court by Mary Bi Hargin,
plaintiff la am action for divorce
aganst Roy O. Hargin, jher hus
band The two; Were married in
Bedford, Iowa ia l12.They have
two children whose custody Is
awarded to the ; wife along with
III a month support money. She
asserted that her husband knock
ed her down and: generally abused
her In the summer of 130.
Ml' -v, I ' - :
Trespass notices, 15c, J for 25c.
Printed on canvas. Statesman of
fice. . , i f i ; i.. .
Cberriaas' Pveseace Desired
The presence of : all Cherriana, in
uniform, at the main entrance of
the state fairgrounds this after
noon at 1 o'clock Is urged by Carl
Gabrlelaon, king king of the ' or
ganization. They are wanted to
greet the Reyal Rosartans of Port
land, who will attend the exhibi
tion during the afternoon.
- ' ! ! M
Dance Hazel Qreen Fri. 25c.
- I I i i
Lions Sweethearts . Return
The "Lions' sweethearts", vocal
trio, returned to the den yester
day noon and sang several num
bers which were received with
applause. The J members of the
trio are Miss Myra Gleeison, Miss
Harriett Adams ! and Miss Benelt-
ta Edwards, j
Y. M. C. A. Boohs Audited
Y. M. C. A. account books f on
the year ending September 30
were closed- on Wednesday and
yesterday were being audited.
Mrs. Blanche Allen. 1115 West
Nob Hill street, office secretary
at the "Y", has charge of the as
sociation's bookkeeping. I
Those big ! black grapes at Fi-
ala vineyards. Cheaper than ever
oerore. Bring boxes, j
Bound to Cottrt With an in
creased 'bail bond of from 13000
to $5000 "Spud" Murphy was
bound over to Ithe grand Jury by
Justice court Thursday. He had a
preliminary hearing on a charge
of rape of a yung woman from
California who was visiting In Sa
Knox Kstate! Closed -The es
tate of Florence Knox, an Incom
petent person, has been closed
and Joseph A. park has been dis
charged as guardian.- The court
here has held she is now compe
tent. The appraised value of the
estate was $1034. Appraisers were
Bessie M. Elofson, Mildred Jud-
son and Walter Fuhrer.
Dance Hazel Green Fri.
cer are Joint
bonds has been
pralsers named
Mercer Will Probated fThe will
of Lottie A. Mercer, deceased, was
admitted to probate here yester
day. W. L. Mercer and Iraj G. Mer-
executors.! Their
set at $8000. Ap
by the court are
J. F. Ulrlch, Ralph H.! Mercer
and A. C. Bohrnsted. '
Money Case Settled Determin
ation of the legal status of certain
moneys held by A. A. Schramm,
superintendent ijof banks, in con
nection van toe iinat xiquiaation
of the State 'Bank of Jefferson
was made yesterday In ! circuit
court here. The defendant in the
case was Martin Burkhardt, et al.
Russ Smith, Center and: Church
tnr tiro harvnfTta ?
. Vjaloti Oil Sues The TJnipn Oil
company has brought suit in cir
cuit onrt here naming R. 8. Rat
cliffe as defendant. The company
seeks the Teturu ef $504 la ell
and gas station eaulpment and
$10e additional as damages for Il
legal retaining ot the articles.
" - .- - - . -.'!"
When business Is dull and work
hard te find Is the best time to
train for the opportunities sure te
come with the Improvement la
business conditions. Many are do
ing this many more will. October
will be a banner month for en
rollments at the Capital Business
College. Enter early.
Here From Corvallie Mr. and
Mrs. W. H. Savage of Corvallla
are here this week attending the
state lair. Mr. Savage was at one
time a member of the state fair
board and makes aa annual pil
grimage to Salem at fair time.
Cub Initiation Willamette
university's tradition enforcers,
the Cubs, elected Carol Shank,
Joe Hershberger, Wesley Janke,
Eugene Smith and Claude Cook
to be the initiates at the ceremony
Tryouts oh Monday Tryouts
for membership in the Crescendo
club, musical organization at' the
senior high school, will be held
on Monday afternoon at 3:15
o'clock. Miss Lena Belle Tartar Is
the director of the club.
Tucker Sues Suit to collect a
mortgage note has been brought
by Emma Tucker who names Ada
Kelsey et al as defendants. Prin
cipal of $743.75 together with in
terests and costs is sought by the
plaintiff. -
To Jail Werner Kellerhann
was found guilty to a charge of
possession of two bottles of beer
and fined $25 and cost in justice
court, Thursday. He was unable
to pay and was committed to Jail
for 12 and a half days.
Appraisers Named Appraisers
were named yesterday In county
court here for the estate of Sarah
Parker Conner, an In ane person.
They are E. F. Slade, Roy H. .Sim
mons and C. W. Paulus.
Mills Returns J. S. Mills, for
mer Salem resident, has returned
from Chicago where he has been
for the past two years. He will
be here for several months on
business and for pleasure.
Vacation Ended Mr. and Mrs.
E. B. Llndsey have returned from
a vacation spent at Newport.
Mrs. BHnkhorn Again Named
County Chairman; to
Help Local iWork ;
Mrs. John Bllnkhbrn of Salem
has been appointed county chair
man for the 21th anniversary tale
of Christmas health seals, returns
from which will finance the 1132
disease, prevention ) activities ! of
the Marion county ' health associ
ation, accordlBf to the announce
ment recently made4 I. j
"The association feels very
fortunate la having I secured Mrs.
BUnkhora who, handled the work
last year as Its leader ia this very
Important community activity",
said C. A. SpragueJ president ot
the association, "because the sale
this year marks the silver anni
versary of the Christmas seal and
also because the need for disease
prevention will be ' particularly
urgent during the coming months.
For both of these reasons we are
hoping for a large sale and we
know that Under Mrs. Blink
horn's able leadership this will
be accomplished." J
The 1931 Christmas seal pic
tures tea holiday festivity of the
"good old days", showing an old
time stage coach drawn through
the snow by four prancing horses.
Aloft on the upper deck a pas
senger blows his horn to blazon
Christmas greetings! to the coun
tryside. The Yuletlde colors of
green and red predominate, with
the double-barred Lorraine cross,
copyrighted emblem of the anti
tuberculosis campaign, shown in
the upper left corner.
The sale this yea will be held
between Thanksgiving and Christ
mas, as la the past, but anyone
wishing seals to place on foreign
going mail may hay them as soon
as they arrive here.
Two Pairs Get
License to Wed
Here Thursday
Two licenses to wed were is
sued yesterday In the county
clerk's office.
Nellie Barber, 17, ' Turner,
Route one, obtained a license to
wed Albert P. Gwln, 21, Turner,
Route one. Gwln gave his occu
pation as farmer. ,
Lloyd Hollenhors, 23, Silver-
ton laborer, obtained permission
to marry Vera Erlckson, 22, also
a Silverton resident who gave her
occupation as housekeeper.
Wallulah Staff
Members Picked
By Editor Rose
Wallulah staff members for the
coming school year bf Willamette
university were announced this
week by Harold Rose, editor of
the annual. These will begin
their work soon In lorder to have
the book ready by next June.
The men and women named are
as follows: associate editor, Mil
dred, Kester; assistant . editors,
Phyllis Dennlson I and Muriel
White; administration editor, Es
ther MaeMlnnlmee; assistant,
Jean Peterson;, classes, editor,
Under tho fr moo
Dome i y l l I
THE governor's efflee is la re
eelpt ef a very touching let
ter from a lad la Birkenfeld,
whe . asks the governor what a
person eaa do te get back a lost
dog. The boy, . Howard Jones,
says he has lost his dog "Bozo"
who was good at 1 catching rats
and -molds." . f
xne governor bo oodm wosm
Hkve to reply te the request '
womld like yew advice byj
writing but the executive of -floe
Is at a lose to know how te
answer. If the gavernor aai
swered It nersomally he xw
doubt would say he too had lost
his do aad dldnH know what
to do about it.
Salem draws the big highway
meeting next Thursday at which
time several big issues are to be
considered. Among the big items
are the short cut from Portland
te the sea, the widening of the Pa
cific highway to Salem, aiid
Charles Spauldlng's suggestions
concerning wage ; reductions ana
curtailing staffs.
i - .; s'i
'In keepinsr witli the 'Kover4
mors suggestions, the higbwayj
commission yesterday annonnc-!
ed a $2,500,000 nnemployment
fond campaigm to be put to as,
at oace. Only married men or
mem with dependents, who have
resided in Oregon six months or
longer, will be- employed on
this highway work. j '
Max Gehlhar, fair director, an
nounced that because off the In
terest In the rodeo the first three
days ef the fair, and demands to
have more, a rodeo program will
be given by the same group of
famous riders at the fair Satur
day afternoon. The program will
follow the regular races, or about
2:80 p.m.
Interest la develonlne in the
horseshoe tournament at the state
fair, and the finals Saturday bid
fair to attract a large gallery. In
fact the Interest in barnyard golf
has grown so great that a Pacific
Dorothy Rose; assistant, ; Nova
Heddin: activities editor' Louisa
Sid well; assistant, Pauline Lock
hart; snap editor, Sylvia DuBois;
assistant, Tom Goyne; men's ath
letics editor, Carl Marcy; assist?
ant, Carroll Shank; women's ath
letics editor, Florence Marshall;
organizations editor. Lucile Flan
nery; assistant, Virginia; Kaiser;
mounting,' Frances Jackson, Fran
ces Poor, Mary White; humor
editor, Lei and Gould; typist, Hel
en Boardman. . f j . fi
Coast magazine has been publish
ed. The first copy came out this
wee. nnhnsfceA In Portland, i
, The healthiest girl : In the
state, Barbara Enschede, is not
only the healthiest girl, hat al
most the perfect girl.: She says
she drinks milk, never - eats
candy except at parties and
goes te bed every night at 8
o'clock. I That's fine She per
haps will gxt over that soon or i
- live to be a grand old maid, .
"It's . rotten billTand ahouW
be defeated.'! Any observer, at
the last legislature . wli recognize
these words as those ot Arthur
McPhillips, the . consistent "no"
voter In the house. He was seen
at the fair yesterday, along with
some of -his colleagues, including
H. H. .Chlndgren, Gust Anderson,
and Representative. Janneson. ijjijj
- : m . . 1. -i .
rode' the winner in the mile
race at the fair yesterday, had i
bad lack in the next running j
contest when his horse, Idella,
threw him at the start of the !
race - and stepped on his wrist.'
But the horse did not stop and j
' raced around the track to fin- i
lsh third without a. rider.
i - . 1 . . , L.i!
Purchase of 26 Grsham-Patge
cars for I use by the. state police
department has been completed
this week through Loder i Bros.,!
local dealers. Twenty-three of th
autos are to be coupes and three
sedans.1 4-. ' - f, t: VfM
vunsiuri aiiun lor iiio i-a.j sj
which constitute one of the largn
est orders ever placed for the
state, ; totals 123.062. Of this $1S.
62 Is caih and $4400 Is an allow
ance receive a on auios iraaea i in
by the state. 'v
The otder ; placed by the state
purcnasing aepariment was maae
after seven or eight bids had been
considered, f 0.-.. iijf lilj
The ;autos will, be painted dark
blue at the factory and wlir not
be repainted; white as are the
present autos used by the police. !
CLOVE R DALE , Oct. 1. Dean a
Morris has rented the Peterson
farm near Marlon and has moved
his family there. Mr. Peterson is
Mrs. Morris' grandfather.
Detroit has many soup kitchens
as a result of extensive nnemploy
ment but auto manufacturers in
company with other leaders in the
city are optimistic that better
times are ahead. So reports W. A.
Sennits who with Mrs. Schults re
turned Wednesday after spending
the summer In; his former home.
Mr. and Mrs. Schultz, who live at
994 North Bummer street, lived In
the Michigan city all their lives
until removing to Salem four
yean aro. j ::;'!,'.-. ,
All manner, of rumors are ;
abroad In the elty concerning a
new model to be put out by the.
Ford ' people but none of the
statements i are : official. The Ford
plant recently added a number of
men to its quota of workers,
Schultz said, j
Real estate,; formerly very act
ive In the city which has gTown
from 10,000 in 1900 to 1.C00,
000 In 1930, was very; stagnant
la ithe months of June, July and
August, Schults reported. There
was a beginning of inquiries in
September but , little turnover.
Florsheim Shoe
Store is Opened
The Florsheim shoe store open
ed; yesterday at 426 State street,:
occupying space in the, Emmons'
clothing store location. : Stanley
Price, who has Just returned from
several weeks -spent at the Flor
sheim factory in the middle west.
Is manager of the store, which
carries a full line of men's shoes
of the Florsheim manufacture.
K : ' Lk "SOOK"
Younir Man I Paroled -William
Black and Garth Harland, the
latter is years oia, were zouna :j
11. J . ii i 1 - ill
guuiy in justice court xuursuay
of larcenv. Black was sentenced
to 30 days in the county Jail but ;1
was elven a susnended aentence 1 1
being caroled to his father dur-lil
ing good behavior, i Harland .was
sent to the juvenile court.
,Xo Permit 1 For Fur F. T.
Glaser was sentenced $25 and
costs for raising fur bearing an
imals without a permit! by the
justice court, Thursday,! but on
recommendation of the arresting
officer, the fine -was remitted. He
pleaded guilty. r
Evangelist Coming Sunday
Bebinning on! Sunday, Harry L.
Bell, evangelist from f Wenatchee,
Wash., will hold a series bf meet
ings in the Court Street Christian
church. He has been pastor at
Wenatchee for 10 years and has
done a great ideal of 1 evangelistic
work. I !
Lila's Beauty Shoppe moved to j
506 Guardian bldg. .. " j j
Petition for Road .M. . Peter- j
son ana z 5 otner residences oi
district 14, Marion county, have
petitioned, the county; court for a
30-foot county road jn their dis
trict. The stretch desired Is one
quarter mile long an! Is near Sil
verton. 1 '-.
A definite part ef tarn
infft tomithing ' itih
week er ecwh pay day
For Weekend Special
OR 2 LBS. FOR i0t
Drug Store
. ',. ' . . - " ' .
The' Original Candy Sale
- i Store '
Fnone 17
tas If. Cosal
Tellow Front
Peaslar Afeay
Young's Apts. ;
Oceanslde, . Ore. . Reduced
Prices, fireplace Apts. $2.00
day. Others Sl.OO day. Com
pletely famished. !
nnltifiTo PortlBd
UUsWiAiTo eKm 75c
Depot, BHgh Hotel
Independent Stage Co.
S Tel. 9121 !
it Judg
jwith In-
Seeks SIOOO Judgmem
ment for $1000 together
terest and costs Is sought by Hope
S. Prutt vs. Thomas Bento Jones,
et al, in a mort jage foreclosure
action filed In circuit court yes
terday. Mortgaged real estate is
involved in the suit. : J
7" , 1 Chinese Medicine
' A i SO N. Commercial
;)W SL. Ssm 4
Tuesday and Satar-
Night and Day Calls
External Cancer i Removed
with medicine, j
Office, 855 X. Capitol St.
Phone 5034 - Sclera, Ore.
Urn h ti
wMIk bow, awted vllk JMua Vy
cTcHKsff asj i a noini
BEtKD PttW."4wtoi
tert. Saint. HvT Km t
tout vr DzucosTt rrzaiwatsF
Hospital Beds ; 1 H'tfrC
C I Double Stamps Satarday
cu oeio, csd Fnrnitnre I Carson Pharxrlacy
" I : IePrV"t,-. "i ' I"' We Deliver ,M:
. ; 151 KertSi Ei8 H Ml Ceart Phoae S4C3
... put into a Saviruji
Aecoifnt hi this Smtt,
backed by commanding
. . i like a trc
tMp, ieaworthy
to eombat the element
i '. r; ,
lw :Tn)TTTT?TmTT 17 . IkilTBFTi?. TfTTAIT?!
s". . ... . ' .. .: , , ! : ;.;. - ' I'M' - :j ..- ' ;ni: j f. s Jl .-'.
, , tailing to foreign
Itfide, markets of other
, and returning uUh
profit to him who tent ft
ia Salem
Friendly Five Shoes are sold all over the world. In less than seven
t years they have spread from one state to all 48 and to 18 foreign
countries. Now that means something to you as a wearer, for only
by giving this most unusual value -and extraordinary comfort and
wear has such amazing 'popularity been reached. - I ! Sj I , '
In Venezuela These
Famous Shoes Sell for
I $16.1
owing to the heavy import
duty and even at that price
tt la the most popular shoe in
that country and) is consid
ered the best dollar for dollar,
rahie toll be had just as . they
arc In fthe United States
where the cost is only $5.00.
Just consider howj much you
are saving on shoes by living
here and by wearing Friendly
fires instead of other high
priced shoes. . . T
let! us show you:
. MJo-.
Pair Must Give
Satisfaction - .
sMipt!r .,.' ! ',;. i irt'
In ! our ! extensive stock of
Friendly Fives you! can find
every popular style in lasts
and j tHdths to fit every foot.
;:;ri'i ' "' :. "; .
Russia Calf ;
Scotch Grain
and in fact, nearly all leath
ers that are found in much
higher priced shoes. See
these t in our windows and
better still, come in, we are
always glad to show you.
No More :!
I No Less
450 State Si.
13G N. Commercial