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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (June 24, 1932)
The OREGON STATESMAN, Salexa i Oregon, Friday Morning, Jane 24, 1S32
; ; FluoroecoptS , Student Final :
fluoroscopic examination of high
school etudents -v ho -showed pos
itive reactions to tuberculin testa
: taken daring school time -will be
given at the state tuberculosis
' hospital - on Monday. The major
- ity ot these students t ppeared
for the test this week. About a
; dozen ' students will submit to
x-ray examination for further in-
vestlgation of presence of the dls
' ease. Tuberculin tests are being
: given at the county health center
each Saturday morning.
Wedding gifts, nice assortments at
our price sale. Hartman Bros.
Fence ' Committee Meet -Mrs.
C. A. Kella has called a meeting
of executive ' committeemen and
officers of the local chapter, Na
tional Council for Prevention of
War. to be held at her borne, 920
Leslie street, at 7:30 o'clock to
night. The peace workers will
discuss summer activities of the
organisation and peace programs
to be sponsored at Cbampoeg
. nark Jn conjunction with the
Portland chapter on .July 3
Wanted, used furniture. Ph. 5110
Japanese Entertain -T h r e e
Jananese women entertained Fra
tern is club members at last
night's meeting at the Spa, with
native Instrumental music. Mrs.
E. Okuda played the "samisen'
Japanese three-stringed guitar-
like Instrument, and her daugh
ter. Martha, the "koto", or harp
Miss Okuda was . accompanied at
the piano for one number by Miss
Hoshie Watanabe. Miss Sako
Watanabe accompanied the play'
era as a guest.
Statesman subscribers have been
paid $3378.03 in claims on their
$1 Accident Insurance Policies.
40 Cases Reported Forty new
cases 1 of communicable disease
were reported in Marion county
during the week ending June 18
according to the state department
of health. Twenty of these were
tuberculosis, 17 of which were
received at the' state tubercular
hospital. Other" disease eases
werer chickenpox and measles
five each, mumps and influenza
four each, diphtheria and pneu
monia one each.
Free. Free. Friday and Saturday
only. One can McClellan's disin
fectant or fly spray with any pur
chase of McClellan's Poultry or
Stock Remedies. Salem's Petland
Church Picnic The k b 1 b t e j
school ot the First Baptist church I
will hold a picnic next Tuesday
afternoon and evening at Hager's
grove, with ears leaving the
church in1 three groups, at 4, S
and . C o'clock. All , members , of
the church,, bible school and '
friends are Invited to attend.
Diamonds, watches and Jewelry at
our H price sale, Hartman. Bros.
New Pastor at Court Street
Church of Christ is
Widely Traveled ,
. From the lands ot South Africa,
where he accidentally beheld a
spectacle few whites have seen a
hunt conducted-by the Zulus to
the city ot Salem, whose very
name means peace, comes Hugh
N. McCallum. new pastor of the
Fix P.' O. Walks Work of re
pairing cracked sidewalks on the
postoff ice grounds was begun
about breaking up the faulty V 1
wsik. an hauling aw. th red McCallum went into South Afrl-
conerete. Bids were called tor by ,n "26 ..vW
the postof flee department .early f JS.
UlU AMU W llUPUWVJli UM MUM. WW
for souls that needed saving. For
most ot five years he worked as
minister of a Christian church in
Boksburg, a city of 20.000 white
persons in the center of the gold
mining district, and 16 miles from
Johannesburg, another and larger
center of white population.
On one of several big-game
hunting expeditions into the Zulu-
in the month.
Men's suits or o'coats cleaned and;
pressed $1.00. Sponged and press-"
ed. 50c. Dresses $1.00 and up at
Kennedy's Cleaning Works, 1245
Scoots Assemble Tuesday AH
Boy . Scouts in Salem are being
called to assemble at the "parish
-..; -j ' - r
ft ' i "
house of the -Episcopal church,. land country, McCallum and his
Doney Makes Report In his
annual report to the Methodist
conference In Portland yester
day. Dr. Carl O. Doney. president,
said Willamette university's goal
was to make the school "scholas
tically the Harvard and spiritual
ly the Asbury college of the
coast" He added: "We are not
Interested In those who smoke,
have careless or shifty habits and
do not care to have them in our
Church and Chemeketa streets, at
8 o clock next Tuesday night.
The program will include mov
ing pictures. .
Have The Statesman follow you
on your vacation. Mailed to any
address two weeks, only 25 cents.
Case Dismissed Suit of the In
ternational Harvester company of
America against C. H. Miller was
dismissed yesterday in circuit
court without prejudice to either
party and with each side paying
Picnic, play. Hasel Green Park.
Inheritance Tax Paid Receipt
of payment of inheritance tax by
the estate of the late Amelia E.
Stockton was filed here in pro-
fbate court Thursday. Total pay
ment waa for $159. Most of the
levy was at the rate of one per
Berry tickets priced to the times,
at Statesman office, 215 South
Get Wedding Ticket A license
to wed was issued at the county
courthouse Thursday to Laurence
M. Wright. 28, 410 Hawthorne
avenue. Portland, a metal work
er, and Dolly Gladys Wlckixer,
22, 1095 South 18th street, Sa
lem. While on your vacation have The
Oregon Statesman mailed to you,
Case Argued Argument on
the case of Becke vs. Foshay
Farms. Inc., was heard yesterday
before Judge L. G. Lewelling
here. About $500 is sought by the
plaintiff. Judge L. G. Lewelling.
presiding In equity court, took
the matter under advisement. .
party accidentally ran across a
hunt conducted by the Zulus, the
most majestic and best blooded of
the African tribes.
Savages Appear In
Full War Regalia
The big chief and his warriors,
about 200 of them, were in full
war regalia, that is, carried the
shields of the wildebeest hide, a
long spear or assigl and the knob
carry, the latter a weapon with a
handle and knob at the head nsed
like the policeman's "blackjack,'
Rev. McCallum recalled.
Making of the hunt almost a
ritual, the warriors first gathered
into an indaba (something like a
football huddle), then on either
side the men fell silently behind
two leaders who led out in wide
Y-formation. Reaching a certain
point, the V was closed, and game
enclose in a human corral. When
the hunt was completed, the war
riors had killed 20 bucks. During
the affair several shots from the
only gun In the party, that car
ried by the big chief made terrific
explosion in the otherwise "quiet"
The Zulus are becoming Chris
tians and adopting the ways of the
whites. Rev. McCallum says. For
instance, in days gone by, the
Zulu supremacy was strengthened
by destroying all deformed of the
race, all twins, and all depraved
persons. This was done purely as a
matter of course. Civilizing influ
ences have changed this, although
still the Zulus are the personas
grande of South Africa.
The McCallums had plenty of
opportunity to become acquainted
HUGH N. MCCALLUM
Annual meeting ot Willamette
valley Lather leagues wilT be held
at the Christ Lutheran i church
here Saturday and Sunday,' June
25 and 26. beginning , with - a
business session the first night
at 7:2 o'clock.
The young' people ; will J hold
three sessions Sunday at 11 a. m
3 and 7:30 p. m. The morning
address will be given by Rev. R.
Bogstadt of Eugene, with Rev.
Amos Mlnneman ot Salem also
assisting with the service.
At the -' afternoon devotional
meeting. Rev. A. F. Knorr of
Aurora will open the service, with
welcome to be given by Martha
Batterman of Salem and other
phases of the program to be con
ducted by league members from
Oregon City. St, Paul's of Port
land. Salem, Aurora, Peace
league of Portland and the Castle
Rock league. Rev. W. Kraxberger
will close this .service, Alphonse
Toon, president ot Ihe valley
with the Zulu, for their servants
were of this race. Too, there were
many of them In Boksburg, Just as
there were natives of other tribes.
They're "Boys' up
To Sixty Years Old
In terminology or tae mining
region, boys were any male from
the age of 16 to 60. Native "boys
are employed largely In the mines.
as many as 2000 In one mine.
With each 10 or 12 natives work
ed a white miner or supervisor.
II tribal warfare flared up
among the mine workers and on
Sundays that might often happen
white policemen quickly put an
end to the trouble. McCallum had
high praise for the police forces
in Africa, the system being on the
basis of state police.
The Zulus still preserve another
distinguishing characteristic from
the other native tribes: they re
spect the virtue of woman, though
polygamy is not uncommon.
Government and m 1 a s 1 o n
schools have done much to lessen
tribal customs, and at one center
a Christian college is well attend
ed. Natives so educated are begin
ning to take over the work ot
passing on to their own an educa
tion. Rev. McCallum and family re
turned from Africa last December,
and held evangelistic services
here, at Seattle, Newberg and Til
lamook before accepting the pul
pit here the first of June, and
moving to 1744 CTTtauketa street
Also Know Africa
- The family Includes Mrs. Me-
Callum. Malcolm and Miriam who
went to school in: Af erica, and who
with Vera will go to school here
this" fall, and Marybeth. born Is
Africa two years ago.
Rev. McCallum is a graduate ot
the Eugene .Bible school and the
university oz Oregon, and waa
student preacher at Jefferson two
years, there building a new Chris
tian church, and was pastor at
Newberg a year before going to
Africa. Both he and his brother
James, who is now in Nanking,
China, mission work, were la the
world wsr, Hugh serving in the
66th artillery at Fort Stevens and
then going overseas.
J . Ccsuss Events J
- i Jane ,20 slissonH atite
ptraic . ;y r -;p: '' 'y
f July 4 Independence-day
celebration sponsored by
American Legion, state fair
August 7 Ohio "Buck
. Jane 25 Salem day pic
nic, Portland, S:SO p. ra.
eye" picnic . State fair
August 7-21-Aanual Cbe
meketaa outing at Spirit
Angnss 14 Dakota pic-
leaguers, will give the response
to Miss Batterman's welcome.
Rev. Charles Epple of Portland
will give the main address at the
night session on "An Apology for
Modern Youth." with Rev. F.
Theuer of Salem and Rev. O,
Just assisting and music to
furnished by the Peace and
Paul's leagues of Portland.
Market Day at
Proposal for a Future Farmer
market day at the Portland stock
yards was dlseussed at a meeting
of representatives of the organisa
tion here Thursday. The date of
the market day was tentatively
set for Thursday, August 10.
Approximately 250 hogs pro
duced by the youthful farmers
will be offered for sale at that
time. The boys and their instruc
tors will accompany the bogs to
market and witness the sales.
Twelve chapters of the associa
tion were represented at the meet-
THE OPENING OF
The New Hotel
At Breitenbush Hot Springs
Saturday and Sunday, June 25 and 26
Good Accommodations Reasonable Rates
You are Invited to Visit and Inspect This New Hotel
A Cordial Reception Refreshments
WATER SYSTEM AT
Boys z2o attended the T. M.
C. A. camp at Oceanslde last
year will vouch for the worth of
having running water piped Into
the camp kitchen this yesr. Boy's
Secretary Adams and E. A. Beech,
building superintendent, are going
to the camp today to lay out the
new water system, plan making
the camp ready tor the boys, and
arrange for food supplies.
The new water system win in
clude hot water In. the kitchen.
Last year the boys by turns car
ried water a considerable dist
ance from thn- spring.
The camp will open on July
OFFICIALS TO MAKE
Rev. S. Swanson, northwest dis
trict superintendent of the Assem
blies of God, and Executive Pres
byter J.-W. Welch from the -national
headquarters, will spesk
ing. Representatives of the Port
land livestock yards explained the
procedure followed in the sale ot
her tonight at f o'clock at the.
Evangelistic tabernacle at ma
and Ferry streets. They come here :
direct from Seattle where during .
the past week they conducted the '
annual northwest district conven
tion ot the church. . . .
Rev. C. L Weston, pastor at the ,
tabernacle, who was at the eon-.,
ventlon with a number ot others
from Salem, says: 'The convention
was, in my opinion, the greatest -we
have bad la the northwest dis--.
trict, setting a high mark of pro- -gress
for the past year and tak- -ing
measures for greater advances
in - the. Immediate future. This
session, as former ones.' was a ' '
spiritual feast as well, marked .
with a beautiful harmony and op--tlmlstlc
McKEE ON BOARD
PERRYDALE. June 22 At the
school board election Lawrence
McKee was elected to succeed H.
J. Elliott. S. Van Staaverea was
- sra spa sra sra spa
Why not Dinest
Tho OP A
Finer Feeds and
U sra sra sra sra sra -
JULY 1 DEADLINE
ON NEW I IIESES
Slay Sound Like
But Is It?
Let's Lay the Cards
on the Table:
Do you really have to
drive a car to workT
The chances are you
don't then -THINK
WHAT A SAVDiO
NO LICENSE - NO GAS TAX - NO TAX ON TIRES
Besides All the Other Bis Savings You Can Make
RIDE A BICYCLE
TAXES GOING UP - WAGES GOING DOWN
Balance Tenr Budget with a Bicycle v
State Police Have no Right
To Ignore Provisions
Of law Says Pray
BICYCLES $10 AND UP
"The Cycle Man'
14T 8. Conunercial
Get your berry tickets at
Statesman Job plant.
Buchanan's Check Bad Jack
Buchanan, alias Jim Porter, 667
South Capitol street, yesterday
pleaded guilty before Municipal
Judge Poulsen to giving a $2
check on a local bank when he
had no account there. He paid a
X 5 fine.
Ice. Prompt residence delivery.
Phone 5603. New modern all-steel
refrigerators at cost. Call at Capi
tal ice 560 Trade St.
. - Proctor
At the residence, .1665 Berry
street, June 22, Elisabeth Prpctor,
at the age of 61 .years.' Survived
bv daughters, Mrs. Orace L otjen
1 can save you money on repair
ing or reshingling your roof now.
Material prices low. Labor cheap.
Call 1145 South 16 or address bos
173 care Statesman.
Case Set Over Trial of the.
state's case against Edward For
est, charged with larceny of fish
ing equipment, was yesterday aft
ernoon set over until Monday at
Vacation time is travel time. The
Oregon Statesman offers to sub
scribers a Travel Accident Insur
ance Policy for only 11 a year.
Answer Filed An answer and
general denial was filed in cir
cuit court Thursday by Myrtle B.
Arneson, et al, defendants in a
suit recently brought by Anton
dismissed Following settle
ment out of court, lsrceny by
bailee charges brought against
Edna Elliott in justice court here
were yesterday dismissed.
of Salem. Mrs. Vida Compton of fnra nf f7TPr
Washington state, Mrs. Ina Lath- MOie Ul OUVCT
Creek Falls Are
am ot caiuornia ana werue
Proctor of Salem; son, E. W. Proc
torof Portland; sister, Mrs. Effie
Caldwell of Nebraska, and broth
er. Charles B. Hsgen ot Califor
nia. She was the mother ot the
late Daryl Proctor. Funeral serv
ices Fridsy. June 2. at 10 a, m.
from the chapel of W. T. Rlgdon
and Son, with Rev. F. Darlow
Johnson officiating. Interment in
Lee Mission cemetery.
Mrs. Leota Miller of route 1,
Woodburn, died at a local hospi
tal, Wednesday, June 22. aged 61
years. Survived by widower, Sid
ney Miller and son, Nesl Miller
of route 1 . Woodburn ; two sis
t.t Madonna Wright. Norborne,
Mo., Mrs. Omar Gulllon ot Eu
gene: tbree , brothers. T. O.
wHht of Norborne. Mo., G. G.
Never before have all the falls
in the Silver Creek falls area
been so accessible to the public
as now, J. D. Drake, . SUverton
potographer, reported here yes
terday while In the city on busi
ness. During the past winter the
state has improved trails through
out the park area and the middle
north fork group of falls may
now all be easily reached.
Heretofore most sightseers at
the falls hare only viewed the up
per ana lower south xaus, me
north falls and the upper north
falls. In the lower and middle
north fork group are several
of the prettiest falls In the park.
YOU'RE RIGHT . . . there's one thing' that stand
out about Chesterfield. That is . . . tbefre Milder.
This means Chesterfields aren't harsh. It means
they're not strong or heavy.
Early in the day or late at night you'll find that
Chesterfields are always pleasing. They are mild
and yet they satLfy.
What's more tLey taste better, too. That's it . . .
milder and better taste. These are the two out
standing merits of Chesterfield.
Plus ... a third important advantage. Chester
fields are as pure as the water you drink ... as
pure as science can make them.
Newton, KanJ, and Drake reports. About .750 grang-
. - t ;
t.MM m Wrirht ot Decatur, ui,
: e.i. will he held from -the
riit rh.Rarriek chapel - Friday,
f as. at 1:20 . m. Interment
Ttu Passe cemetery, Woodburn,
at 1p.m.. -; -
U' ''-Park I
Charles A.' Park passed away
.f th. maidence. 1538 Chemeketa
! i street.' June 22. Survived by id
; ir. Marr W. Park; two eis-
r ten 'Mrs. E. D. Felmtng of Jack-
; son; Mich., and Mrs. George Wal
: ; over of Detroit, Mich., and a
' i brother; A. J. Park of Greeley,
Colo. Funeral 'services from, the
I Chanel of Clough-Barrick company.
v Thursday. June 23, at 2:30 p. m-
: wu Rev. Graver C.'Blrtchet of
' ; ffciatlngr Interment In City View
ers from . aw parts or - tne state
saw the falls last week.
established 1893- tel. :832
; Cdn ventcady : Accessible y
, perpetnal car provided fer
'. Price Rivisooabi .
ul Ttn MlaatM ttom tae Hssn.
ITj: Chinese Medicine. . . : . -rJS. fflV"'' ' ' ! C
I . V Utile, honrs ! , ; ; : ' t , tmT.l'-l Vili tSMmA
' vr' Toeftlay and Satar -i; - - - - - 'rf tjl V m - , - - N
f 148 N. Commercial i I T&tHL jy v
1 - .alem ;.;-;. v6oswoi.VALG( iCv RUTH jfT X x-
-tlnvaHd Chairr-ji -
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