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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (July 14, 1932)
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The OREGON STATESMAN, Saleci. Oregon, Thursday Morning, July U, 1932
RATIONS FOR THE B. E. F. BY AIR '
By H. P, Williamson ort his
80th Birthday, Cele
HAZEL. GREEN. July 13 Rel
stires and friends gathered at the
N. P, Williamson home Sunday
afternoon to help-Mr.' Williamson
celebrate his 80th birthday. Mr.
Williamson, has ; lited- here 4 $
'Mr, Williamson ,was, born tn
Denmark, coming to. America at
the at;e of 22. After a short time
In Michigan he came to Oregon
and settled In Waldo Hills nejtr
Btayton, where ' he engaged In
' sheep raising until 1884, when he
bought a farm here of John Gil
bert, father of R. Monroe and
Ralph Gilbert. 1 '
Thlrty-flTe of his 240-acre farm
was called cleared. In the early
days it was custom to kill trees
by girdling and let them stand. A
field had many dead stumps 150
to 200 feet tall to be plowed
around. Mr.. -Williamson raised
many large crops of potatoes, the
new land producing 200 to 200
bushels to the acre. The heavy
timber was cut and sold as cord
j wood, to state hospital and Che
ns w a training school. During the
lard times In the '90's many men
were employed In cutting and
l.awllng wood. The stump farm,
ty much hard work, has become
cne of the fine farms of the Wil
lamette Talley. The draining of
Lake Lablsh gare a tract of valu
sble bearer dam land near Pud
ding rlrer on the east end of the
farm. Onions are raised here.
In addition to the , numerous
farming operations Mr. William
son was engaged with Mr. Tilson
of Salem, in shipping potatoes to
California. He served on the
school board at the time of build
tag the new schoolhouse. -
In IS 84. Mr. Williamson was
married to Miss Anna Johnson of
f tayton. After her death in 1896,
he married Miss Matilda Peterson
of Sublimity, who died three years
go. Since death of the wife Miss
Carolyn has kept house for her
A modern home has replaced
the house burned in February.
The early buildings were erected
ty John Gilbert, a brother of An
drew Gilbert of Salem.
A buffet supper was served
Sunday by daughters Mrs. Henry
Kobler, Mrs. Louis Bartruff, Mrs.
Harold Burns, Misses Bertha and
Carolyn Williamson. The birth
day cake with Its 80 candles was
gift of daughter, Mrs. Kobler. Two
f the eight children were ab
sent, Mrs. J. Hendershot of Stay-
ton and youngest son Victor.
The group enjoying, the after
Boon and evening were: honor
guest, Mr: Williamson. Mr. and
. Mrs. Henry Kobler, West Salem;
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Bartruff, Ev
erett, Wash.: Mr. and Mrs. W. H.
Williamson and son Aloois, Miss
Bertha Williamson and Mr. and
Mrs. Harold Burns of Salem; Miss
Carolyn are the children and their
families; the friends: Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Garberino and son
Donald and Mr. and Mrs. Earl Is
'bam and children, Lablsh Center;
Mr. and Mrs. Promise of Hubbard
Mrs. Boylals, Salem, Hanson Jen
sen, Scotts Mills, Julius Deerlng
and sister Miss Linda Deerlng,
Etephan Kasper, Mr. and Mrs.
Louis Garberino of Community.
-Mr. Jenson Is a native of Denmark
and an old acquaintance.
I .Ay x !-
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Following his flight from Washington, D. C, Walter Waters, commander
of the Bonus Expeditionary Forces, is shown as he supervised the load
ing of a plane with beef at Newark, N. J. The meat was flown to the
capital for the hungry veterans. Conditions are said to be critical in the
bonus camps in Washington, owing to lack of food or funds wherewith
i to purchase it.
ED 1MB '
More Water Talk Heard
At Silverton as Second
Petition is on Streets
SILVERTON, July 13 Evident- due, and all expenses paid as
A 1 At o 4 t . .. ..
it mo wr iigui. uoguu twv heretofore, tnere would be ap-
commission to go back onithe old of the water commission. After
rates. -An "answer" from the pe- paying the 25,000 bond and 2900
titioners appeared on th streets interest April 1, 19S8, there would
$.700 or about that sum
Two Couples Wedded 54
Years Attend Annual
Clan Gathering F
PLEASANT VIEW, July li-U
The Hartley elan met Sunday, for
Its annual meeting at. th home
of Mr. and Mrs. J. F..C. Teken
berg, Macleay, who owns the old
donation claim where , the Hart
leys' settled when first coming to
the Willamette Taller in 1885. i
There, were two couples' pres
ent who had been married - 84
years: Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Hart
ley of Clarkston, Wash., and Mr.
and Mrs. C. L. Hartley, of Jeffer
son. V :
There were also three couples
present who had been married 40
years: Mr. and Mrs. Ed Hartley,
saiem, Mr. and Mrs. Gid Bowen.
Silverton and Mr. ajd Mr-, Hir
am Hartley, suverton. ! J ;
One new member was added to
the clan during the last rear in
the person of little Gloria Doer-
Officers for the coming year
were elected: president, Ed Hart
ley, saiem; rice president. Mrs
E. G. Knighten, Salem; secretary.
miss atone Fowen, Silverton:
program committee. Mrs, I. Pate
ana uan Hartley, Jefferson.
The place' of meeting for 1932
io ne at tne Tekenberg home.
inose present were: Ralph
Patterson. Virgie L. Patterson.
Edith"' Patterson : Mr. Patterson,
Jr.. Lillian Robertson, Myrtle
Cannon. , Mr and; Mrs, Ed" Hart
ley, Mr. nd Mrs. E. C. Knighten,
Mr. and Mrs. Gordon F. Hadley,
all of Salem, Maxlne Hartley, the
Misses- "Lavinna and Coriana
Cline, all of Portland, Roswell J.
Wright, Irene Palmer,-Mr. and
Mrs. Rex 'Hartley, Mr. and Mrs.
C. L. Hartley, Ida Hv Pate, all
of Jefferson, Mr. and Mrs. F. M.
Hartley. Clarkston, Washington.
Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Hartley, Mrs.
L. O. Hadley, Mr. and Mrs.. Alvln
Hartley and sons, Richard . and
Thomas, Mr. and Mrs. Gid Bow
en, Miss Merle Bowen, R. O.
Dunn and son Keith. Mr. . and
Mrs. M. J. Doerfler and daughter
Gloria, all of Silverton, Mr. and
Mrs. E. E. Cook. Turner. Mrs.
E. E. Dent. Mrs, S. M. Baughman
and daughter June, Mr. and Mrs.
J. F. C, Tekenberg, Macleay.
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Albert Harmon Hurt
' Working at . Cannery
r FRTJTTLAND, July 12 -Albert
Harmon of this neighborhood was
seriously Injured at the Paulus
cannery yesterday, when he step
ped on a loose plank and was
thrown from a porch. He is be
ing cared for At the Deaconess
hospital In Salem.
DRAG SAW STOLEN
SILVERTON, July 13 W. E.
Magnusen has reported to the
police the loss of a drag saw
from his place In the Silverton
Hills. . Mr. Magnusen- has a farm
In the hills but -makes his home
at Silverton. He believes that his
saw was stolen.
WEST STATTON. Jaly ,12
Several general committee meet
ings have been held at the Darley
office to discuss and make plans
for the "Harvest Festival" spon
sored by the West Btayton Grow
ers club which is to be held
September - IT on ; the school
grounds. . ! '
Committee chairmen appoint
ed were Mr. Smith for' the barbe
cue; Owen Lacy, tents; Mrs. El
mer Asche,- advertising; Fred
Corns tock, finance;' Mrs. 'Owen
Lacy, program; John W. Nipple
was appointed to lntervie Hen
ry Porter of AumsvIIle about a
pioneer exhibition, end Mr. Bear
of Turner about a Turner exhibi
tion. Fred. Denhem . and Mr. Lew
is were appointed to see about
the livestock exhibits.' Henry
Snoddy'and Harry Rishel.were
appointed to see about the exhib
Judges , and speaker will be
from the Oregon State college.
Ed Clark will . donate a large
pumpkin which will be made into
pies which will be sold..
The next meeting will be held
at the Darley office July 18. Ev
eryone Is invited to attend these
Berries Near End
Berry harvest is nearing
close here. Black raspberries are
being picked for the last time in
several patches, while the San
tiam mountain berries will last
CAPTURED : I
Sought for seven weeks la connee
tion with the 1104,000 Lindbergh
hoax perpetrated byj Gaston B.
Means against Mrs. Evalyn Walsh
McLean of Washington, D. C
Norman Whitaker (above), known
as 'The Fox." 4 was arrested in
Brooklyn, N. Y, where he had been
living. Whitaker is suspected of
having been Means accomplice U
the ransom fraud.
for several more- pickings. .
The West Staytoa team met
and defeated the Yarns to team
of Lablsh Sunday afternoon by a
score of 37 to 9. The game was
played on the Tamato diamond,
SILVERTON, : July .12 Plans
are being completed for the Han
son Stevens reunion, to be held at
the home of Mrs. Rebecca Mount
at ' Silverton Sunday. - A -basket .
dinner will be served at aoon and
the afternoon will be given over
to reminiscing. ' ' -
Mrs. Blount is one of the prom
inent, pioneers ot the .Oregon,
country, and has mothered 13
children, all of whom hare been
a credit to her. Her one son. Dr.
Hugh Mount of Oregon City, died A
a year ago. . .Another. -Wallace
Mount, was supreme Judge In the
state of Washington at his death. '
Mrs. .Mount, who will be 91 at
her birthday. August 18. crossed
the plains with her parents In
1882. :T wo of her sisters are also
living and are expected to attend
the reunion Sunday. These are
Mrs. Sarah' McCubblna or Dayton,
Washington. wTio also crossed the
plaint and -Mrs. Fannie CahlU of
Walla Walla who was bora en
route, W. H. Stevens or Silverton Is
secretary for the family group.
Mr. Stevens and his brother. Ellis
Stevens are living on the old Ste
vena land donation claim on
Mrs. Mount has been ill recent
ly and while not fully recovered
is sufficiently recovered to be
looking forward to Sunday's af
The reply of the petitioners I
In view of the fact that a
lengthy report of the proceedings
of the Silverton water commission
$700 over or added to the pres
Opposed to Reserve
"The petitioners, who are rea
sonable, honest, earnest workers
v" " . . ' and business people and our
sion recenwy neiu w K0u "-U.lrtl.nT. mt MmAi.'ho bv
tensive publication best Interest of the people of
more than fair that the tetUioa- snTerton and community at heart.
en vno i t do not believe it advUable or wise
water raiee may or Becessary at this time of short-
tneir Tiewpoini. . m of tiiotiav. tn hnllrt nn m. larrft
uim.. - TIC lntMtu1 I "
ioo iiajvi reserve or surplus or a large sink-
oatrons OI tae water iitem v.. i i . , . v .
ouiwiuu suvuiu uwi n nruint mnA IniTnAlatA fntnnt
Ask Another Hearing Qn n u beuere
"..ITSS i the strictest economy should
w practiced, while others are
ws?f -0.1 w. "." J!vi:: taking a cut in salary and cur-
S J X .,T. Klnwl hf tailing expense,, the water com
uuccu, iuo "Tri " ITi; mission should do the same.
and threxpense of operating the "One of the contentions of the
if .xnM h. rednced. J Hence. PeUtloners is they do not like the
MHr, f . ndir number thought of being compelled to pay
. nt RiWortnn 81.00 minimum or a service
water system asking, not demand
ing, a hearing. '
"It is the belief of these peti
tioners that water can and should
be furnished at lower rate than
is now being charged. An exam
ination of the books and accounts
charge which entitled them to no
water. They would have been sat
isfied with a small amount of wa
ter for the first $1.00.
"Those petitioners who live
outside of the city limits of Silver-
ton are deserving of some consid-
On Finance Bill
PARIS, July 13. (AP) Pre
mier Edouard Herriot, home from
the difficult reparations negotia
tions at Lausanne, rode out a ser
ies of storms in the chamber of
dupities Tuesday, coming out with
an overwhelming vote of approval
for the government finance bill,
which Is aimed at balancing the
ROCKY POINT, July 13 Hu-
iton Mountgomery, who has been
at the U. S. Calvary at Fort Bliss,
Texas, for the past four years, has
returned to the of his par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Mount-gomery.
of the water commission bears out oration. They have built their
this contention. The books do I own lines to connect with the Sil-
not disclose very much economy I verton system and have put in
in operation now being practiced, their own meters, all at their own
"About the same expenses are expense. Tnejr contrioutions to
kept up as prevailed during the j the Silverton system has helped to
flush and prosperous time. About some extent to pay the expenses
the same as when the bonded in-1 of-operation and the payment of
debtedness was 345,000 instead of 1 bonds. They should not be en-
120.000. 1 eiy ignored.
Expenses Held too High I me operation or the silverton
There is no oubstion but that I water system would run more
the system is, and should be self- I smoothly with satisfied customers
autJTJortinsr. However, the petl-1 man it possibly can with even a
tioners believe, this does; not re- j few hundred who feel they have
quire or Justify the collection or I not been dealt with impartially
the spending of the sum "of 818,- ana rainy.'
000 per year at this time. It may
have been necessary when the
bonds were $45,0"00 and! interest
on this whole amount had to be!
paid. Now that the bonds are
only 820,000 and the interest is
proportionately reduced i It Is
deemed not .necessary.
"A further examination of the
books and accounts of the com
mission and their statement of
June 30, 1932 discloses that the! CAMP SANTALY. July 13.-
commlssion now has on band and The girls have started working
unused, tne sum oi st.vuu ana i to earn Red Cross beginner's and
over. If the rates charged dur-1 swimmer's pins br passing car
ing June 193Z were continuea an- i tain tests - which include swim
til next April, the time when the I mlnr various strokes, simnle dtv-
next 35,000 bond and Interest is ing, duck diving from the sur-
SIMM G TESTS
SKY QUEEN GETS HER BOWj j
face, floating, swimming on back
and witnessing demonstration 1
of artificial respiration for re
viving drowned persons.
Mrs. Ruth Versteez Is in
charge of the swimming program.
Assisting her are Dorothy Hutch-
ason and Eileen Moore. All
three are senior Red Cross life
Recent visitors to cams are Mr.
and Mrs. Dan Fry Jr Mr. and
Mrs. Simmons, Mr. and Mrs. Mil
ton Meyer. The camp was also
visited by Mrs. Irma S. LeRlche,
K. N., one of the county nurses.
who -came to check up on the
sanitary conditions of the camo.
sue stated that the situation was
Here's the scene inside the giant hangar at Akron, Ohio, as the noes of
i the new dirigible U. S. S. Macon, sister ship of the Akron, was set in
place. Elaborate ceremonies marked the step towards the completion of
the United States new sky queen, many distinguished visitors from the
Georgia city for which tte craft is named participating in, the
Inset 1 "VLiss Susan Myrick. of Macon, Ga who blew the whistle whicii
' t signaled the beginning of the placing of the bow in posittoa.
WEST STAYTON, July 12
The Jteverend J. Y. Etewart.
Presbyterian, minister of Albany
and pastor of the Pleasant Grove I
church has announced, the annual
homecoming to be held at the
church Sunday. July 17.
The apeak er at the morning 1
service will be the Reverend W.
J. Large, and tn the afternoon.
the Reverend G. H. Wilbur.
The church la the oldest church
building In constant use west of
the Rocky mountains. It was
erected In 1852. The stove, which ,
is still used to beat It waa cast In
1855. The pulpit bible was pre
sented to the church In 1257. The
building : Is located t about two
miles northwest of West S tayton.
Basket lunch will be served.
yon Can Bay With Confidence at Bishop's
Cor the man. the boy the woman who buys
Sor man or boy at
Bishop's, with the largest men's store in Salem, are equipped ALWAYS to offer you
a complete selection in EVERY line of men's merchandise. In buying for the public our
aim is first TO FIND QUALITY goods and second to find these goods at prices that
are GENUINE SAVINGS.
Vacation Calls for Sport Clothes. Here They Are at a Saving!
(A J 3.-' ' v" A
YOU'LL FIND THE WANTED STYLES IN OUR COMPLETE STOCK
NEWEST BEACH SHIRT, a novelty shirt In terry cloth,
all colors 1
BEACHCOMBER SHIRTS, the popular shirt on the beach
and at home . . .
MEN'S SUPER ZEPHYR SNUGGER, a light, sleeveless
sweater, all colors
SUEDE LEATHER COATS, Cossack style, some with
MEN'S SWEATERS, Olympic style, all wool sweaters,
a value at
FLANNEL SPORT COATS, men's, Including Hart
Schaffner & Marx, reg. 812.50, now
FLANNEL TROUSERS, gray, tan, plain and stripes.
An unusual buy at only
CANT BUST 'EM CORDS, heavy weight, some slightly
imperfect from $5 and 88 pants
SPORT SHOES, ; black and white and tan and white.
Some Packard shoes. Values to 88.50
LINEN KNICKERS, rasde from Imported linens. Fine
to "knock around'' in
GOLF SOCKS, all colors in regular dollar Quality sovk.
Now at . 2 pjflrn
SWIM SUITS, all wool, all colors. In the new speed
models, at only
HWI3I TRUNKS, excellent ouslity trunks with belts
included. The Highboy brand
WICKIE TRUNKS, a heavier trunk T.S0
We haven't Forgotten the Boys in This Value Giving Event!
BISHOP'S HAVE THE LARGEST "BOYS STORE" IN THE CITY
BOYS SHIRTS, a fine quality broadcloth in fan- AQ
cy colors, all sizes HtuC
BOYS' SWEATERS, all wool, values regularly 1 . iQ
to $2.95 . Pie4e7
BOYS SWEATERS, a lighter grade, gold former- ja
ly at $1.00
BOYS' WHITE DUCK SAILOR PANTS, the boys Q
will enjoy these! Priced only 0C
BOYS' LINEN SHORTS, values to $1.75.
priced at l :
BOYS' CANT! BUST 'EM CORDS,
all sfces , 1 !
THE STYLISH TWEEDS, boys' models with QC
wide bottoms. Values to $3.50 aDl.ivi)
BOYS' PAJAMAS; fancy broadcloth, in regular
$1.50 quality ZJDZ
For the Man Who Enjoys Stylish, Serviceable Clothing!
FOR YEARS MEN HAVE BOUGHT THEIR CLOTHING HERE!
Practically every suit in our large stock has been
E laced in one of these groups. AND, new ones
ave been added to keep the styles UP-TO-THE-MINUTE
! Loojc at these two lots before you buy I
' FURNISHINGS !
HOSE, Interwomen and other rayon and lisle hose, ia
priced at 1UC
ATHLETIC UNIONS, ' ilzea In fine quality fabrics, jr ;
prtced at toQ
SHIRTS, Including the famous Ida, Elder and Fruit of QQ
tho Loom shirts
SHIRTS AND SHORTS, our most popular un
derwear, at S5e "each or
3 for $1.00
SPORT CAPS, white linens aa well as popular wool, QP '
tweed and flannel JuC
NECKTIES, a wide selection of fine, late stylo neck OQ,
wear . w ....................... . 0C
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FINEST PANAMA AND MILAN STRAW HATS, not
to bo contused with cheaper quality hats. These Qff
'sold for aa hJgh as $?.!. Now 0VD
The Worldng Man. Too, Can Save by Visiting Our Summer Sale!
Boss o' the Road Overalls, high
back. For tht first time in 20
years told for less than OAT
$1.00, now -- Ol7C
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. Moleskin Work Pants a pant Work Shirts fine quality Waist Overalls, a union
.tiuttU made for tough ggc stoongly made garment, jg niade overan ,
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: ; f FOR ! -THIS
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CLOTHING WO OIjEN MLLliS STORE
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