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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 16, 1932)
ttTie OREGON STATESMAN, Salem, Oregon, Saturday Morning. Jannary 16, 1932
Local News Briefs
Petition Submit ted A petition
.was submitted to the - county
court Friday afternoon, beaded
by F. A. Bell. ' by a delegation
from tbe Sublimity section. The
petition asked that Joseph Zuber
be made road, patrolman for that
district. The district asking for
.the ehange is No. 24. Patrolman
for districts 24 and 25 last year
was Henry Steincamp. This mat
ter and that of other districts
for which no " patrolmen have
been named, will be passed on
by the cpura little, later.
Special -price iraminar Washington
pictures for schools. Presnall I
Paint Store. 455 Court St. j
Campaign Success The Evan
gelistic campaign at the High
land Friends church continues
with interest. Calvin R. Cheate,
the evangelist. Is preaching the
old-time , gospel with povv-er and
is obtaining results. These serv
ices will continue over Sunday
and announcements will be made
later should the meetings con
tinue next week. Miss Miriam
' Keetlng and others are aiding
Order Made by Court The
guardian of Wayne Wilber and
Ray Wilber. minors, was ordered
by the probate court here yester
day to pay to Alice J. Wilber cer
tain sums of interest which have
'. . been received on property held in
trust for the minors. The court
was told that Mrs. Wilber's hus
band was unemployed and that
ehe needed financial assistance in
caring for the two boys.
Dr, Ray M. Waltz announces he
Is now associated with the
Steeves-Hockett clinic, 422-432
United States National Bank
McMahan Back Monday
Judge L. H. McMahan is expect
ed here Monday according to
word received yesterday by Walt
er Lamkin. clerk of the circuit
court. "McMahan "has been in
Portland for a fortnight and has
been quite ill. He is expected to
take up the trial work in de
partment number one where
Judge Gale S. Hill has been pre
siding this week.
No License Jim Gorton was
hrought into Justice court yester
day on charge of installing elec
trical equipment without , a li
cense, na asitea lor and was
granted 24 hours in which to en
ter plea, and was released on his
own recognizance. "
To Print Works The Coffee
House Literary society of Willam
ette university plans to make an
anthology of the works of its Va
rious members who do creative
writing. Another chapel program
is also planned for next semester.
Of route 9, January 15, Joseph
J. Zielinski, 82. Beloved husband
of Maiy Zielinski; father of John
of Salem, Hattie Himmelnian of
Woodhurn and. Mrs. Leona Way
Joick of Portland; brother of Aug
ust, Peter and Charles of Salem,
Tilda Kobow of Salem, Julia Whe
lan of Stockton, Cal., and Frances
Brunkalla of Milwaukee, Wis.
Recitation of the Rosary will be
held Sunday, January 17, at 3
p. m. at the chapel of the Salem
mortuary, 545 North Capitol
street. Requiem mars will be held
Monday, January 18, at 9 a. m. at
St. Vincent ds Paul Catholic
church, Rev. Father Keenan offi
ciating. Interment St. Barbara's
cemetery. Friends Invited.
Miss Wyatt Elected Mildred j
Wyatt, teacher fdf the J-B and
S-A classes at Lincoln school, has
been elected president of the lo
cal Association for Childhood ed
ucation, at a meeting held In the
Garfield school building. Other
new officers include: Grace Hen
drickson. Park, vice-president;
Grace Allen, Highland, secretary!
treasurer: Grace Fallin, Lincoln,
press correspondent. The mem
bers of the association are com
piling a book of poems suitable
for use in. the primary grades.
The association until recently
was called the Primary council.
'' Consul to Speak H. Ashino
of Portland, Japanese consul to
the United States for this terri
tory, will speak at Willamette uni
versity Monday morning, states
Dean F. "M. Erlckson. It is pre
sumed that he will speak of the
Manchurian situation. The talk
will be in Waller Hall, starting at
11:30 and extra seats will be
available for any townsfolk who
wish to hear the talk. The stu
dents are always glad to offer
their seats, when visitors are present.
At the residence, 1244 D street,
January 13, Mrs. Louise Stege, 83
Survived by daughters, Mrs. Lily
Stoudenmeyer and Mrs. Ida Sav
age; sons, Clyde and Paul Stege;
stepsons, Herman and Charles
Stege; brother, Frank Herrling,
all of Salem. Funeral services Sat
urday. January 16. at 3 p. m. from
the chapel of W. T. Rlgdon & Son,
Rev. C. C. Poling officiating. In
terment I. O. O. F. cemetery.
Kets Order Aside -C oust;
Judge John C. Siegmund yester
day ordered the county clerk to
set aside an order for real estate
sale made December 8, 1931. in
connection with the estate of Can
dis Snyder, formerly Candis Lally.
an insane person, whose guardian
is Emil J. Lally. Necessary bond
was not filed to make the deal
Fifth Report Filed The fifth
annual report of the estate of
Margaret G. Thompson, a minor,
was filed in probate court yes
terdayj by Mary F. Andrew, her
guardian. Income for the year was
3800 and expenditure was the
same amount. The minor has 35.
000 in her -estate, the court was
tion. Salem Lodge No.
4 A. F; and A. M. at
1 p.m. Sat. Jan. 16,
1932. Funeral of our
late Bro. Randall.
E. W. Peterson, W. M.
Students Rally The first
rousing pep assembly since foot
ball season's conclusion was held
at Willamette university Friday.
To stir up interest in the Columbia
university game Saturday -night
songs and yells were given.
At Auto Show Douglas Mc
Kay, local Chevrolet dealer, Is In
San Francisco for the auto show,
He will be gone about 10 days,
Ted Chambers accompanied him
In this city. January 14, Fran
cis M. Randall, about 80. Surviv
ed by widow, Emma. 1516 Mission
street; son?. Ray, Fred. Roy and
Harry, all in Washington; step
son. Charles Parrish, Springfield
Member St. Johns lodge, A. F. &
A. M., at Albany. Services under
Masonic auspices January 16 at
1:30 p. m. from the chapel of
W. T. Rigdon & Son. Interment
City View cemetery.
Announce Opening The "new
Claremont hotel opening' has Just
been announced by Mr. and Mrs.
W. G. Shafer, for. several years
residents of this. city. They have
remodelled the old hotel on the
corner of 12th and Mill streets,
added new furniture -and several
other modern conveniences, and
have succeeded in making a pleas
ant and home-like place.
XJF lldcr tllC Occurrences and Gossip
at the center of Oregon's
WINTER weather around Sa
lem yesterday looked mighty
good to middle westerners
; and .easterners for a change.- It
Annual Meeting Annual) nirtnre aronnd th rJtr. and on a nt
meeting of the American Luth- tne, prettiest sights was the capi
eran church, on Church street toi grounds, with its trees; shrub-
ueiween tneniHeu aua neuter, i Dery an(j bogheg 4u covered With
will be held Sunday afternoon t1 the white" blanket. Made us feel
z:3u o-ciock at tne cnurcn. uin- hv. tttn thm oiri ai.
til f 0 days after the adjournment
of tbe legislature. That is why the
payments come around so soon
In this city, January 15, Agnes
Miller, 21, of 180S Fairgrounds
road. Survived by husband, Paul
Miller; son. Paul Robert Mil
ler; parents, Mr. and Mrs. Walter
Smith; sisters, Mrs. Clarabelle
Gortmaker and Helen Smith, both
of Salem; brother, Robert Smith
of Salem. Funeral services Mon
day, January 18, at 1:30 p. m.
from the chapel of w. T. Rigaon
Son, Rev. Comer officiating.
Interment City View cemetery.
- Kelso To Mr, and Mrs. E. J.
Kelso of 1624 North 4th street,
a girl, Doris Marie, born January
15 at the Bungalow Maternity
F EL EE
Thursday and Saturday
M. J. KANTOCK
306 Chemeketa Tel. 8743
Nervous diseases, tonsils cured
without operation. Also appen
dicitis and blood poison.
Entire system regulated with
Quick results on pneumonia
Fruit and nut fudge sale; regu
lar 60c at 22c pound box. Spa.
Route Four Extended Rural
postal route four this morning
will be extended two-tenths of a
mile to accommodate three more
families. The extension begins on
th Pacific highway south of Sa
lem near Graber's campground.
Families to be reached by the
new service are LaDue, John
Polk and Mrs. T. S. Watt, A
number of other applications for
extensions on local rural routes
have been forwarded to Wash
ington, D. C, for authorization.
Fruit and nut fudge sale; regu
lar 60c at 22c pound box. Spa.
Meetings Continue Rev. M.
A. Monday of Bedford, Ind., is
ending his second week of special
meetings at the First church of
God, Hood and Cottage streets.
with a great deal of Interest evi
dent. He will be here throughout
next week. This is the first time
Rev. Monday has done evangelistic5
work on the coast. Sunday morn
ing hiB topic will be "What Is
One Industry Death There
was one fatality in Oregon due to
industrial accidents during the
week ending January 14, accord
ing to a report prepared by the
state industrial accident commis
sion. The victim was Aason J.
Foster, laborer. There were 457
accidents reported to the com
mission during the week.
Trades for Store J. Lincoln
Ellis last night concluded a tran
saction in which he traded his
home at 1920 South Church
street for a community store and
grocery at Salem Heights.
cers.will be elected and reports
given. The Luther League will
hold a social and election meet
ing Tuesday night at the church.
starting at 8 o'clock.
Crowd Sees Movies The Y. M.
C. A. lobby' nearly bulged with the
large number of persons there last
night to see' Frederick S. Lam
port s motion pictures taken on
his recent trip around the world.
Many persons attending were forc
ed to view the pictures from the
stair, office and any-ether van
tage point remaining.
Musicians Entertain Sophs
The hlsh school girls' double oc
tette, the boys double quartet 1 w,h th Anti mnnnn f Unn
and Bill Judson presented a mn- county. There is also much talk
sicai program at tne sopnomore of late to. reeiect Marks as presi-
ciass meeting inursaay. in aq dent of the enate for the 1933
union, jyiibs ijeiia jonnson toiai8esg(on
oi ner trip to tne urient last
From all indications Willard
Marks of Albany will again be
governor of the state for several
weeks. With Governor Meier
back east in the interests of the
Columbia river power project,
the president of the senate will
again take over the reins of gov
ernment. Marks is popular here
and his friends will be glad to
see him again.
Marks is a holdover senator and
will not be upfor reelection at
the 1932 election. But If -he were,
there is little doubt but he would
be returned to the upper house
summer. The class selected black
and white as its colors.
All dinners 20-2 5c. Mbdel Cafe.
Divorce Grante1 A divorce
decree was granted here yester
day by Judge Gale S. Hill to Paul
Schulti, plaintiff In an" action
against Marlon Abbott Schults,
his wife. The couple was married !
August 1, 1928, In Chicago.
Schults alleged that his wife de
serted him September 1, 1928.
There was no property settlement.
Ill in Portland Mrs. H. R.
McDowell was reported Thursday
as making a satisfactory recovery
following an operation for goiter
at St. Vincent's hospital.
Ask For Default Motion ask
ing an order for a default on the
part of the defendant was made
here yesterday by counsel for II
lean E. Rose, plaintiff In an ac
tion against Lee R. Rose.
Several filings were made
with the secretary of state yes
terday for political offices.
Charles C. Unlet, master of the
state grange, as was forecast
some time ago,, filed for repub
lican nomination, for congress.
to replace Willis C. Hawley.
Unlet was formerly active in
church work in Coos county
prior to his grange activities.
Senator Schulmerich of Wash
ington county was the other one
to file for the primary election
He is seeking reelection to the
senate for another four years. He
served during 1929 and 1931 and
prior to that time had been
member of tbe lower house from
his district around Hillsboro.
EKMAN GOES EAST
The state tax commission is
sued a reminder yesterday that
the income Jntangibles and the
excise taxes will be payable
April 1. Some 70,000 state
ments will be issued by the de
partment for returns beginning
next month. These notices will
affect lots of people, but some
of the rest wish they were mak
ing enough to be taxed.
While some people, Hal K.
Hoss for instance, retain their
mustaches until they become a
part of their regular makeup
and their absence should they
be removed would be decidedly
noted, Charles A. Howard has
been without a mustache for
some time now, and the fact
"was not noted even among some
of his own office force "until
The important session of the
state highway meeting, set for
next Thursday in Portland, has
been postponed until February 4.
The delay was made necessary by
injuries sustained by the commis
sion chairman, J. C. Ainsworth.
wealthy Portland financier. Ains
worth fell several weeks ago, it
was reported, and suffered a bro
The state board of control ex
pects several busy sessions next
week, the week prior to Gover
nor Meier's scheduled depar
ture for tbe national capital.
One thing up will be the de
cision on the cell fronts and an
other test perhaps as to whether
prisoners can get out of the
cells under the new locking device.
NOTED FOR COM
Diphtheria is Below Half
Of 1930 Total; Other
Three of the more serious
communicable diseases, diphther
ia, smallpox and tuberculosis, de
creased in the number of cases
occurring in Marlon county In
1931 under 1930, the annual re
port of the county health depart
ment reveals. Diphtheria cases
fell from 41 to 20, smallpox from
12 to 10 "and tuberculosis from
46 to 35.
Deaths from all communicable
diseases decreased in number
from 83 to 74, although In some
Instances there were increases.
Dr. Vernon A. Douglas, county
neaitb officer, yesterday offered
two reasons why some diseases
showed an increased number of
cases and deaths. In certain In
stances, such as venereal, report-
Another Important Item will be
the effort to increase the sixe of
the sun that shines on the state
tuberculosis hospital. At least
that Is what Rufus C. Holman
suggested should be done. Inspec
tion of the site of the new hospi
tal building will be made in an
endeavor to determine how mjuch
of the forest background should
be cut out to permit more sun-
SILVERTON, Jan. 15 E. R.
Ekman, local undertaken, who 1b
president of the Oregon associa
tion, left late Thursday for Mil
waukee, Wisconsin, on a bus!- Between three and three and
ness trip. Mr. Ekman planned to one-half millions of dollars is ex-
be away the better part of a pected to be paid to the tax com
month. W. S. Jack, senior mem- mission on these tax returns. Last
ber of the Jack and Ekman firm, year they were collected in June,
will take charge while Mr. Ek- since the act making them etfec
man is away. 'tive did not become operative un
WHEN IN TILLAMOOK STOP
Rates tl.OO to S1.SO
Modern, Hot and Cold Water.
shine at the hospital. Perhaps they
will investigate moonshine possi
bilities as well.
ing of cases was more thorough.
and - In others, severe economist ,
conditions resulted In less care
of the. sick which In turn caused
more cases and more deaths. V
The report is summarized is
1931 1930 1931 1923
Meningitis . . 11
Chickenpox .166 257
Diphtheria .. 20 41 2
Mefsles .'...336 172 3
Mumps ..,..429 260 1
myelitis . 2 3 1
Scarlet fever.. 44 35 1
Smallpox ... 10 12
Typhoid .... 3 S 1
Ingcough . 34 279
Influenza ... S3 18 7 9 -
Pneumonia . 65 45 28 23
Tuberculosis. 35 .46 13 21
Venereal . . .129 97 4 5
Others 120 38 16 17
Includes residents of 6tato
reported in 1931.
ounc ipnnuia wus pace id
original form, too, if you prefer
OVER WMILUON JARS USED YTAM.Y
frtv fcoWtf-Wy IWR
Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Shafer announce the opening of
the Claremont Hotel, in the most modern and new
est hotel building in Salem, situated at 12th and Mill
streets. The "Claremont Hotel" extends this friend
ly invitation to you: "Feel the homey comfort the
cordial good cheer; see the light airy outside rooms.
(All Claremont rooms are outside rooms.) The clean
white tile floors in all bathrooms, the invigorating
shower rooms, feel the pleasant warmth of the mod
ern steam heating system, turn on the radio in the
homey lobby, rest yourself in a comfortable chair,
then judge for yourself the value of a home in the
NEW AND MODERN
"The home of good cheer, comfort and refinement.'
Remember the name, Claremont .
MOST REASONABLE RATES ON THE COAST
The Location, Twelfth and Mill Streets
In this city, January 13. Mrs.
Maggie Cave, 79. Survived by
daughter and granaaaugnter in
Portland . . three brothers, Sol Cox
of Independence, Franklin Cox oi
Hennner and John Cox of Alrlle.
Funeral services from Terwilllger
funeral home, 770 Chemeketa
street, Saturday, January 16, at 1
p. m.. Rev. D. J. Howe officiating.
Interment Santi cemetery near
Of 116 Marlon street, January
15, Joseph Ruckel, 67. Survived
bv wife. Charlotte. Funeral an
nouncements later by W. T. Rlg
don & Son.
CITY VIEW CEMETERY
Established 1893 Tel. 8052
Perpetual care provided for
A PARK CEMETERY WITH
Just Ten Minutes From th Heart
Dr. Chan Lam
180 N. Commercial
Tuesday and Satur
day 2 to 8 ' M.
Call 0610, Used Furnltnrc
151 North nigh: s
at a nricethat has never
been , equalled in Oregon
for for a period of oyer
years. Imagine getting
these wonderful candies, at
1-3 their regular price.
Come early and get
yours as our supplies are
OA per Lb. in
U47C 1 lb. lots only
y2 lb. for 25c, V lb, for 15c
DRUG STORE . "
135 N. Cornel St. Dial .5197
rhe Yellow Front candy spe
cial Store of Salem
Original Penslar ; Agency
. I V.-A
Sure, SaiteBl.&tedl to
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oil my vJwn HvSSSv- t
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gjt . v-y-,-------- - - TB I 1 TTlt mmm "TTiIS11TW IsaBil saslHH 1 isTTMMr U "ll SMTM HS BSBBBBaSBsaBiBBJBaBBBBSISSBSMSBMSJBBBJBSMBMS
0 Ubsrt Urm Tosacoo Cow
T CARRIED the makins for years. Got
A so I could roll 'em single-handed.
But there's no real economy in it.
"The tcay I figure is this: A fellow
don't spend $o much on himself but
uliat he can a fford to enjoy the best
"Myself . . : I smoke Chesterfields.
They cured roe of rollia my own.
First off, you get better tobacco.
Tm not Lnockin the makin's . . .
but it stands to reason Chesterfields
wouldn't be where they are today if
they didn't give you the finest tobacco.
I like their aroma.
And there must be something about
the blend, tofo ... you can't get a
milder, better taste... not anywhere!
"Got a right good opinion of my
self, but I don't figure I'm as clever
as those cigarette-making machines.
Every single Chesterfield is round,
and filled right. ..beats, anything you
can roll yourself. Besides, it 6mokes
cooler and lasts longer. Fve tried
both, so I know."
Nothing amateurish about Chesterfield's
Ro Program, cither lNtShilkreti Orche
tra and Alex Cray, popular soloist, entertain,
yon every night except Sunday, at l(h30
Eastern Standard Time, on the Columbia; :
Coast-to-Coaat Network. :
'Plenty of Turkish in Chesterfields
id yon don t get that in the makun s.
WRAPPED IN OU PONT NUMBER 300 MOISTURE-PROOF
CELLOPHANE . THE BEST AND MOST EXPENSIVE THAT'S MADEI