The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, June 10, 1932, Page 5, Image 5

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    "th OUliGON STfrli-aifiNp SaleaTOrcgon, Friday Morning, Jane lCl&f
Local News Briefs
Revival Series ReT. E. W.
Winn of South Haven. Mian., Is
conducting a series of revival ser
vices the Free Methodist
church, ' N. 'Winter and Market
streets, each nlht at 7:45. ReT.
Winn la also conducting a bible
study and prayer meeting each
morning until Friday at o'clock.
Services "will continue all next
week. Sunday, morning the re
rular auarterly- meeting services
r will bo held, consisting ot fellow-
hip meeting at 19:45: sermon at
11:15 and administration of the
sacrament of the Lord's supper
i at IX o'clock.
..Berry ticket priced to tho time.
, at Statesman office. 215 South
Commercial street.
.Warrant Arrives The Marlon
county court yesterday received a
, warrant ot 10.0S from the
Clackamas county court, made in
niTintnt of that county's share of
cost of the Pudding river bridge
t east ot HubhardLThe bridge was
constructed for both counties last
, lummer, Marion county advanc
ing the money. The court here ex
nmftmH tha moneT sooner and
Wednesday .Requested H e d d a
Swarts, county engineer, to take
up tho matter ot collection with
the Clackamas county officials.
First Christian church food sale
Saturday, 34 State st.
Ministers to Portland In or
der to meet "Bishops Lowe and
Bradley and confer with them
about problems of the church,
Hugh Fouke, T. D. Yarnes and
M. A. Marcy will drive to Port
land this morning. Tho two bish
ops arrive from the east at 7:35
a. m. Bishop Lowe was painfully
injured In an auto accident In the
middle west on his return from
Atlantic City but he is now con
siderably recovered.
All haircuts 25c. Dubois barber
shop, basement Masonic bldg.
Stein Expected SoonJudge
W. F. Stein, California man who
spent tho winter and spring hero
in tho real estate business. Is ex
pected to return hero soon from
Los Angeles where ho has been
lining up prospective purchasers
for Willamette valley property.
Ho reports finding hotels and
apartment houses which, former
ly were only partially filled, now
nearly sold out, a sign of better
business, he thinks.
Diamonds, watches and Jewelry at
our price sale. Hartman Bros.
.Demarais Returns Karl A.
Demarais, traveling passenger
agent of the Southern Pacific, is
moving to Salem from Portland
this week, and has taken a house
at 141 Luther street. Demarais
formerly resided in Salem but has
been moved about considerably
tho last few years. He hopes to
remain permanently In Salem.
Quick work, reasonable prices on
berry tickets at The Statesman
printing office, 21 souin vion
mereial. Runs Over Tricycle Matt J.
Dorks. 1305 South 14th street.
yesterday reported to police that
he ran over a tricycle with his
autombile. Two other mishaps
wr resorted: Fiord Rudie, 1410
McCoy avenue, and an unidenti
fied motorist, at Union and North
ranitol: C. E. Bowen, 1070 Norm
Fifth, and H. W. Bowman of Se
attle, at Commercial and Myers.
Wedding gifts, nice assortments at
our H price sale. Hartman Bros.
Ketch's Move Here Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Kutch of Dallas have
taken up summer residence here
Mr. Kutch. a graduate of Willam
ette university law school last
rear, has -been teaching at Dallas
high school. Mrs. KuUh, formerly
Helen Cochran of Albany, will be
graduated from the university
next Monday.
All haircuts 25c. Dubois barber
shop, basement Masonic bldg. '
Ttoods Visited Scout Execu
tive O. P. West last night visited
th Rotarian trooo. No. 1, at
Leslie Junior high school, confer
rine also with the troop commit
teenien, then went to Liberty to
dlreet organization of the new
Troop No. 16. Don Douris, Salem
scoutmaster, who has helped start
this troop, assisted last night.
Ice. Prompt residence delivery.
Phone 5603. New modern all-steel
refrigerators at cost. Call at Capi
tal Ice, 560 Trade st.
Itro Licenses Given Two mar
riage licenses were Issued yester
day at the courthouse. They went
to Arthur V. Kuenzl, 26, 1445 Mc
Adam road, Portland and Martha
Kellerhals, 20. SUverton. and to
Kenneth M. Robinson, 23, Shaw,
. and ; Edna Alice Shanberger,
Spa ke cream made the. old
fashioned way and from pure
Krenz Brings Suit Suit to col
lect an obligation of 11563 to
gether with interest and costs
was brought yesterday in circuit
court by Albert Krenx against
John Williamson and others.
Every article in every department
has been reduced for Shipley's
Juno Surprise Clearance Sale,
which is now in progress.
Coming Events
June 11-13 Commence
, ment exercises at Willam
ette, university.
June 14-17 State grange
, convention, Silverton.
Jane 19 Salem Old Tim
ers picnic, Wlllson park.
Jane 38 Mlwoa 4 st.te
. pieniC. r : .
July Independence day
.celebration sponsored by
American Legion, state fair
grounds. August 7 Ohio "Buck
eye fjicnic.' -
Angnst 7-21 -Annual Cbe
.meketan outing t Spirit
. Lake ... - .
. ' Angnst 14 Dakota pU
aic. - -
Waltham UJewel men's wrist
watches $14.35 at Hartman Bros.
H price sale.
Services for fs Sunday night
at the First Methodist church the
Willamette university T. M. C. A.
and Y. W. C. A. members will
have charge of the services, with
Dorothy Rose representing the lat
ter and Eugene Smith, the former.
Rev. H. C. Stove? ot tho Knight
Memorial Congregational church,
will deliver the address.
For Sale Studebaker Comman
der sedan, run little more than
6000 mL In perfect condition.
good as new. Can be seen at
175 S. 17th St.
Name Delegates The First
German Baptist church, North
Cottage and D streets, has named
the following delegates to the Pa-
ciric German Baptist convention
in Tacoma Juno 15 to 19: Rev. G.
W. Rutsch, minister; Rev. G
Sehunke. Rev. and Mrs. F. Bueer-
mann and Miss Helen Winkelman.
Ladies' & children's haircuts 25c.
Elite Beauty Shoppe, phone 7728.
Holiness Sleet An all-day
meeting of the Marlon county
Holiness association will be held
Tuesday, June 14. at Scotta Mills
in the Friends church there, it Is
announced. Church services will
bo held at 10:30 a. m. and 2:30
Spa French pastry served with
meals or to take out.
Statutory Charge Birdie Sten-
son and Daniel Dobbins, facing a
morals charge, were in justice
court yesterday. The case was con
tlnued for investigation and the
defendants released on their own
16-in. old fir $2.75 load. 16-in
oak $3 per load. Tracy's. Phone
Operetta Tonight The state in
stitution for feeble-minded will
present a spring exhibit and oper
etta, "The Inn ot tho Golden
Cheese," tonight at 8 o'clock at
the school. A general invitation to
the public is extended.
Get your berry tickets at The
Statesman job plant.
Wrong License W. J. Da
venport, haled Into justice court
on charges of operating a motor
vehicle with dealers' license
plates, pleaded not guilty and
trial was set for June .32 at 10
All haircuts now 25c. Model Beau
ty Parlor, 112 N. Commercial.
Miss LLnle Leader Esthel Lislo
will bo the speaker at the meeting
of the Young People's Forum at
the First Methodist church at 6:30
Sunday evening. She will talk on
settlement work.
Spa French pastry served
meals or to take out.
At Camp Saataly Mrs. Ell
xabeth Gallaher and Mrs. M. B
Wagstaff ot tho local Y. W. C. A.
spent Wednesday at Camp San
taly above Mehama.
Women who appreciate real bar
gains have attended Shipley's
storewide June Clearance Sale
and expressed their unified ap
proval of tho reduction in prices
Harding Visit W. C. Hard
Ing, secretary ot the chamber of
commerce at Roseburg, was
caller Thursday at the local
Berry tickets; printed
Statesman plant.
at The
Speeding is Charged George
1 .
- m - . ' " "
ormer Salem man Placed
On Park Board; Heads
Important Work
Carle F. Williams, for many
years a resident of Salem, has
been named upon the Seattle
park board in connection with tho
reorganization now being made
by the new mayor, John F. Do re.
Ho was named chairman ot the
200 committees of tho park board.
Mr. Williams was for a long
period connected with The States
man organization, part ot the
time as editor and manager ot
the Northwest Poultry Journal.
He has worked in similar lines in
Seattle, including advertising and
The Seattle park board has ex-
elusive supervision of all parks,
boulevards, golf courses, play
fields and swimming beaches, and
in 1931-32 had a budget ot $800,-
Employes in the park depart
ment of Seattle number into tha
hundreds, with a payroll the past
year of approximately $490,000.
Under the new administration
these figures are to be cut nearly
in half. At the first meeting of
the new board $27,500 in salaries
were cut out of the budget for th
coming year. And this is just a
Seattle parks, squares and
places number more than 60,
playfields over the city number
34, with many bathing beach ea
for the public, as well as several
beautiful golf links. The opera
tion and malntainence of all
these is under the direction su
pervision of the park board. Tho
zoo, located in Woodland Park
houses hundredsx of animals
brought together .from many
climes; birds, snakes, lions, leop
ards, elephants, deer, elk and
many peculiar specimens with
more peculiar names.
Vacation Bible
School Enrolls
Record Number
Enrollment at the Jason Lee
daily vacation bible school yester
day rolled up to 175 boys and
girls, the largest yet recorded and
far beyond expectations of the
So large are the classes that
five additional assistants have
been secured to aid in the instruc
tion and recreation of the chil
dren: Miss Helen Fletcher. Miss
Katherine Barker, Miss Eunice
Packard, Miss Wilma Godsey and
Miss Gatha Bressler.
The school opened Monday for
a three-week period, with classes
held each morning from 9 o'clock
to noon. Registrations will not be
accepted after this week.
Beechler, 1116 Court " street, yes
terday was arrested by city po
lice on a charge of speeding, ac
cording to police records.
Wedding gifts, nice assortments
at our price sale.
Or. Chan Lam
Chinese Medicine
Office boors
Tuesday and Satur
day a to 5 p. m.
Roams and S
14S N. Commercial
8a I em
Days' Wear per
Flor$him Shoes give mor style per dollar,
more wear per pair, more satisfaction any
way you choose to judge them. . . . One
pair will prove conclusively that it's not
what you pay but what you get that counts
U ndcr the
NY hopes for a moratorium
on new automobile license
plates were frustrated yes
terday. A dispatch from Portland
said the governor did not expect
to issue a 39-day delay la new
licenses. Thenars dae July 1, and
Secretary ot State Hal E. Hoss
said he had his increased staff
ready to- handle the demands.
Early license applications
thin year shew a marked de
crease over previous years
Hoss said. This he believed
partly due to rumors of a SO
day extension. From now on
be experts the sale of plates
to start heavily. Well, that's
another item to consider in this
month's budget.
Al Llndheck, the dean of the
capitol press room and corres
pondent for the Oregon Journal
the rest of the time, is already
bemoaning lack ot rain. The first
hot day of summer, in fact about
the only day ot summer finds Al
out waiting for cooler weather
and some rain. This time. Al, we
hope you are disappointed.
State Senator Isaac E. Sta
ples was here from Portland
yesterday, as was also Major
"Scootie" Dutton of the Oregon
National Guard. They probably
heard Salem was enjoying sum
mer twrather and came down to
find Out what it was. Both
were seen with certain high
army officials of Salem at
Wayne pettlt is back someplace
In Oregon after visiting in San
Francisco and enjoying the Eu
reka earthquake. At least he was
here late Wednesday night, left
a note at the press room and con
tinued on his vacation. He will
be back Sunday night to resume
his Oregonian duties.
Miss Aileen Phillips, secre
tary to Hal K. Hoss, left last
At the residence, 365 South
18th street, June 8. Mary Noack,
aged 72 years. Wife of George
Noack of Salem; mother of Min
nie, Martha Alma, George A..
Paul B., and John Noack, all of
Salem. Funeral services Friday,
June 10 at 1:30 p.m. from the
chapel of W. T. Rigdon and Son.
Interment Cltyview cemetery.
At Santa Anna, Calif., June 7,
Frank S. Ault. aged 7 years.
Survived by widow, Clara; sons.
Ray of Santa Barbara, Clyde ot
Bermuda islands and Merle of
Portland. Funeral services will
be held from the Clough-Barrlck
chapel. Friday, June 10 at 1 p.m.
with W. C. Kaatnsr oftieiaUng
Interment Cityview cemetery. ,
5eleret IHemoriai
Jut Tra MlaatM rroa Us Ksart
Established 1803 Tel. 8882
Conveniently Accessible
Perpetual care provided for
Prices Reasonable
Most Styles
Ob ltuaryj
9ccumnces ud gos
at the center f Orifoa'
utf fforcrnment
night for Chicago and St, Lou
is to attend sua International
convention of Zonta, She Is
president of the 8atom organ
ization. Her mother is accom
panying her east. She win visit
the republican national conven
tion In Chicago for a day, and
expects to be bark in two
weeks. During her absence Miss
Leotn Benll ef the department
will take care ef her duties. .
Hoas rot a chance to swear the
other day. He says this Is news
because he usually gets sworn at.
He swore in Otto R. Hartwlg as
a member of the state industrial
commission. Hartwig is Already
on the job and yesterday report
ed that so far he thinks he will
like it very much. Hartwig is well
known here as be was formerly
president ot the state federation
ot labor.
All the women at least at the
University r Oregon are lire
ones. This was indicated by n
query received recently by the
secretary of state asking Hoss
if there was a law against ob
taining female cadavers. ' The
query from the aniversity
stated they has enough male
cadavers but con Id not get any
one of the other sex.
The unusual query came from
tha professor ot sociology at the
uuiversity, who wanted tho bod
ies for class study. Hoss replied
that while he didn't have any
such corpses around his office.
there was no law prohibiting him
from obtaining same, that is if he
obtained them withont resorting
to murder.
Probably the reason for the
query was that at one time
some ivcb ten's organizations
protested the use by medical
schools of unclaimed female
cadevcrs. However the princi
pal point in the query was the
statement that women seem to
bo more in demand than men,
even after they are dead.
Wet Candidates
Ahead in Count
(AP) Candidates advocating
repeal of the 18th amendment or
a referendum on the prohibition
lzsuH led the field in the four con
gressional contests of yesterday's
democratic primary that gave
Governor Franklin D. Roosevelt
of New York an overwhelmiag
preferential vote for the presi
dential nomination.
1 T;
& vMk. iTOfr 'V 'IP ilk a (ST
Commencement Events Will
Start Friday; Museum
Will be Dedicated
Jane 9 There will be 25 Mar
ion county students among the
raoro than 700 candidates for de
grees at the impressive eeremon-
lea of commencement at the
University ot Oregon, to be held
this year from June 10 to 13.
Those from Marion county who
will receive degrees if they com
plete their requirements, include
the following.
Helen Harriett Darby, Grace
Katherine Rhoades. Carl J. Lem
ke. Glenn Walker. Maurice Wood.
Velna J. Alexander. Edward El
bert Siegmund. Mildred Jean
Carr. Howard B. Mlnturn. Robert
Bishop. Ivan Kafoury. William G.
East, Edward W. Fisher, Avery
Thompson and Frederick O. Brad
shaw, undergraduate degrees, and
Ronello B. Lewis, and Robin E.
Moser, graduate degrees, all of
Sakm; Sister Bernadette Eberle,
Mt- Angel; Ralph R. David,
Woodburn; Verna Smolnisky,
Hubbard; Francis E. Sturgis.
Brooks; Adelaide Zoe Benjamin.
Gervais; Inga Maria Dorothea
Goplerud, John Carl P. Goplerud,
Lawrence E. Opedal, Silverton.
Dedication of the beautiful
Prince L. Campbell Fine Arts mu
seum, financed by the citizens of
Oregon through a gift campaign
and under construction the past
two years, will be included on the
week-end program, to which vis
itors from all over the state are
expected. Ceremonies and enter
tainment for the graduating sen
iors and for the alumni who will
return for this occasion will fill
the days from Friday evening,
June 10 to Monday morning,
June 13.
Dedication Will be
Held on Saturday
Formal dedication of the Fine
Arts museum will be held Satur
day afternoon. At 5:30 the class
es will hold reunion dinners, fol
lowed by the beautiful flower and
fern procession, which this year
will center around the Pioneer
Mother statue in the Woman's
Both Avery Wallace Thomp
Rates f 1.00 to tl.90
Modern, Hot and Cold Water,
Steam Heat
ffawr ttlhi IPneMeimey ... 99
Your Newspaper Will Bring the Story
THE two major political parties meet in June to choose their candidates for
the presidency of the United States. The pre-convention campaigns already
are under way, leading to the dramatic climax of balloting at Chicago.
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS staff of expert political observers and writers will
be at the conventions to report the news. Millions of newspaper readers throughout
the country will be informed through AP" dispatches, complete, intelligent and
accurate portrayals of daily happenings.
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS record for faithful, unbiased reporting makes
'AP" a symbol of trustworthiness .
son and Edward Worth fisher
are completing their course la
the University of Oregon law
school. Thompson will be a can
didate for a doctor of jurispru
dence degree aad Fisher for a
baehelor ef laws degree. Thomp
son had been aa outstanding
student la both his regular and
his law school work, fa 1927 and
192S he toured the world as a
member of the Round-tbe-Wbrld
debate team of the university.
He is a member ot Phi Gamma
Delta fraternity, of Delta Sigma
Rho, debate honorary organiza
tion, and is a graduate of Sa
lem high school with the class
of 1925.
Edward Fisher has made him
self known oa the campus not
only through his excellent work
in the law school, but through
his musical ability. 'He was a
charter member of the' Polypho
nic choir, and as a member of
the board ot directors, has taken
a leading part in promoting the
huge singing organization. Be
fore the choir was formed, he
was a member of the Glee club.
He is a member of Phi Delta
Phi, honorary law fraternity and
Sigma Nu. social fraternity. Fish
er is a graduate of Salem high
school with the class ot 1927.
Bishop and Kafoury
Active en Campns
Robert Bishop and Iran Ka
foury, both students in the
school of business administra
tion, are candidates for the de
gree of baehelor of science. Bish
op, a member of Beta Theta Pi
fraternity, has taken an active
part in student affairs, having
been vice president one year of
the Interfraternity council, a
member of the Junior Prom com
mittee last year, and a member
of the swimming team. Kafoury
has served on numerous student
committees. Both are graduates
of Salem high school.
Velna Juanita Alexander and
Howard B. Minturn have taken
their work in the school of archi
tecture and allier arts, and both
are seeking the bachelor of sci
ence degree. Miss Alexander Is
taking normal arts, preparatory
to teaching. She took an ac
tive part in Big Sister work on
the campus, which Is organized
for the purpose of acquainting
new girls with the campus, and
The finest we have ever
served. This fine product
made for us by a former
Haxebrood artist. Serv
ed with all meals and
rouNoics insi
has served - on the X.; .W.! CLA, .
board. Mlnturn is a member of '
the mathematics club, and was'oa
the University rifle team.
: Carl H. Lemke. a student ef
music,' is a candidate for a ba
chelor of arts ' degree: ' Lemke
graduated from the state school ,
for the blind in 1921. Glen Ev
erett Walker, another graduate
of the state school for the blind,
and a student ot English litera
ture at the university, la a can
didate for a bachelor of arts de
gree. Helen Harriett Darby, who is
studying English literature, . is
seeking a bachelor ef arts de
gree. Miss Darby la. a member
ot Delta Delta Delta sorority,
and last year was a member ot
the Homecoming directorate. She
graduated from Salem high school
in 1923. Grace Katherine C.
Rhoades. a .transfer from Willam
ette university, is a candidate
tor a bachelor of arts degree.
Miss Rhoades graduated from Sa
lem high school, and then attend
ed Willamette university for three
years, before coming to Oregon.
Maurice Wood, a psychology
student, is a candidate for a
bachelor of arts degree. Wood
attended Oregon State college for
o years before enterinr the
university. Edward Albert Sieg
mund. a member of Beta That.
Pi fraternity. Is seeking a ba-
cneior of science degree. Mil
dren Jean Carr, not now en
rolled in the university, la a can
didate for a baehelor ot science
William G. East, who is com
pleting his law course at the uni
versity of Oregon, is a candidate
for a bachelor of laws decree.
East is a member of Delta Tau
Delta fraternity.
Ronello B. Lewis and Robin E.
Moser are both seeking graduate
degrees, Lewis that ot master ot
business administration, and Mo
ser that of master of arts lu
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