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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 30, 1932)
The OREGON STATESMAN, Salem. - Oregon, Sunday Morning, October 301932
POLITICS REP i
' i iji "p " 'p ""' i
Shorter Elections' Shown
Necessary; Campaigns :
- Overstrain Nation
" " (Continued from pag 1)
aatioaal total this Tear.
Right here la Oregon quiet,
strong," far-reaching campaign for
women's votes is on. Tbis writer
note a series of W. T. TJ.
house- meetings which are being
held where a large bloc of solid
HooTer votes are secured, yet this
movement : receives little or no
press attention. The Marion Coun
ty Church league, which put three
legislative candidates over easuy
last Mar. will not get out us en
riAraements until this week but
thev will be extremely effective,
The factor which looms large
far the democratic tickets,, now
ever, is the factor of discontent.
nf reientment. of oreiudlce. Vo
ters thus motivated want a ebange
and are bound to have it. They
do not listen, they read but.little.
They are easily . moved, by, argu-
mnti annealing- to preiuaice ana
' based on half-truths. -It-is this
large group of malcontents and
manv malcontent and with some
reason which represents thereat
menace to republican victory.
Meier to Speak for
Hoover oa Radio Friday
Governor Meier is taking little
mart in the Orexon campaign or
cent as it effects the naMonal
outcome. This week he will make
bis only major address; a sturdy
appeal to reelect Hoover over a
statewide broadcast, Friday No
Hal E. Hoss seems certain to
vie with Senator Frederick Stel
wer in leading the ticket and the
election of both men Is assurer
i Wmm Nm llfGelebratiori
. DALLAS, Oct. 29
been! started tot the Armistice day
celebration here under the spon
sorship of Cart B. Fenton post of
the American Legion. The event
will-be an all county affair with
Monmouth and Independence join
ing In with Dallas in staging it.
In the morning there will . be
the patriotic : parade, a football
gam' in the afternoon, ' and a
dance and fun f est in the evening.
Dallas and Independence high
schools will tangle in the after
noon in the annual battle. The
game will be played af 2 p.m. on
the new field at the fairgrounds.
This game Is always a real battle
due to the rivalry between the
two ' schools and .will . decide the
Folk county championship. Inde
pendence has held the upper hand
tor several years in football but
Dallas hopes to change this In this
year's game.- , --"-
. . There will be a combined dance
and turkey, shoot at the armory
In the evening. It Is planned to
make this anannual affair and It
Is certain that it will be different
than anything else staged before.
Laird V. Woods ' is ' general
chairman of the Legion. committee
In charge of the. celebration. -
Several Lutherans of That Awards go to Paulson, Cline
Town Will Appear on
Amanda Bump and to
SILVERTON. Oet. ' 28. Mem
bers of the Oregon. Lutheran Cir-
Growers Pass Resolutions
In Support of Repeal :
Of Anderson law' I -
(Continued from pas 1)
hops last , year ' brought 1ft cents
and this year 34 cents, the dif
ference being accounted for by
decrease in acreage and yield, .
"It doesn't seem 'fair that
growers in this country must sell
at It cents, when w are reduc
ing the acreage about propor
tionately to Germany's reduction.
Europe has consumed about 99
per cent of this year's crop; we
growers still have' SO per cent of
our crop," Llvesley declared, addV
"The market under these con
ditions should be 26 cents, and
I believe it yet will reach that
figure. . . . England has a 28,
000 bale shortage this year, with
the price ranging. from 20 to 32
cents. I firmly believe England
is going to need some - or our
hops, judging- from consumption
there, and that they will take our
hops rather than Germany's be
cause of the price.".
During the business periods,,
a committee headed by C. F.
Noakes reported that Calcutta,
NORTH HOWELL, Oct. 29
Dancing to the music of Joe
cult and of the Oregon Circuit of Schindler's orcheetra and enjoy
th Women's Missionary federa- ing the entertainment afforded by
tion will gather at the Zohr Lu- a jolly group of masked young
theran church at Canby November folks, the North Howell grangers
1 to 3. it was announced this week I and their families met Friday
by J. M. Jensen, pastor of the evening at the grange hail observ- I hUh Buplle9 burlap for tB6 hop
local immaiiuei iioincrui cuuitv, ing iue urai uuv t m v
who is president of the Oregon season.
Circuit. The meetings will open Judges for the best entrsnts In
Tuesday, hold over on Wednesday the grand masked march were
and Thursday. Mrs. Mattie Vinton, Mrs. W. H.
The Women's Missionary fed- Stevens and Archie Wiesner.
eration will be held on Wednes- Awards were placed as follows:
day. according to an announce- hest couple. John Paulson and
w Mn H.nrr Torv- George Cline; best appearing
..a f Rur,rtnii. an one of tbe man, Amanda Drake; best lady.
B?5 1 1 fit
Loggers , Still Near . Title
As Willamette Must r
Meet Tough Foes
. Co&tmDd from pas 1).
victory but each time the Beur
cata were stopped. . The nearest
they came to scoring was the sine
yard line. Each time after running
plays were stopped, the Bearcats
took to the air but vigilant Log
ger backs always 'swarmed under
the oval and knocked it down.
The best opportunity came late
in the first perfod when Oravee
He said Dr. Wilson and Dr.
Poling lied whem they said prohi
bition was being enforced or could
-enforced." ? - -'- v
Louise palmer Weber et Port
land preceded him nd character
ised supporters of .prohibition. In
the mala as pulpiteers and rack
eteers" and people without con
viction. - .
George Putnam, editor of the
Capital Journal, told, the banque
teers he had consistently been op
posed to prohibition, declaring; It
was a type of legal restriction
which was unenforceable. '
Dean Walker of 'Independence
was toastmaster tor the occasion
which was attended by more than
20 1 hopmen and their wives.
One hundred 'and twenty-five
exhibits were entered In the state
wide contest contested by the as
sociation. Silver cups went to first
place winners In each ; of three
groups while blue ribbons were
also awarded first place, winners.
pink ribbons second place wln-
from his own. 41 yard line skit
tered off left tackle and dashed ners and red ribbons third place
down: the sideline with a wall of winners. The awards
officers of the federation.
The chief topic of the three-day
session at Canby will be "The
Stelwer has been stumping tbe xsameiy rsaim iwo, nwiuei ht.
. - - i.. .1. .linliil.. I .Tsniftn rvthora .T)AArlnff rm til
lata muu auuvuiims w'.- - . .j f w . - - . ... . .
tration although his talks dwell program of speciaMnterest to Sll-i"
more on returning prosperity than verton win oe me itev,. n.ui
oi Keauie, iormer pasior nere ana
trade here, has virtually agreed
to corret the evil of poor baling
cloth, and will next year supply
full weight, strength, and yard
Of more technical Interest to
the hop men were the afternoon
program speakers, who included
Dr. E. N. Bressman of the state
college; J. W. Seavey, who spoke
on controling hop acreage; G. R.
Hoerner, Prof. Jones and C. F.
Dorothy Bump. v .
Prepare For Fair
Sunday night, member of com- """"r' . VT " u ' '
coming annual grange lair win
meet at the hall for further def-
on Mr. Hoover's specific accom
plishments. The Young Men's re
publican clubs, strong ana aien,
are doing valiant work for tbe
state and national ticket.
James W. Mott is losing a con
siderable number of republican
: votes, first, by his alleged state
ment at Cflfluille that the prohibi
tion "laws must be changed and
that the soldiers' cash bonus must
be paid in full, at once. The
strong antl-Hawley people, also
find Mott hard to swallow as his
tariff and other pronouncements
seem democratic rather than re
publican in principle. Harvey
Starkweather has made a digni
fied eamnalan and done a thor
ough job; he Is a probable loser
but Mott'a race is far less in the
bag than Steiwer's.
Holniaa Smacks Straw
Mea, Begs Support
Charges that J. W. Maloney,
democratic candidate for state
treasurer, is using power company
jnoney and has been connected
with a bank which failed, have
been spread around but have met
nromnt denial. Rufus C Hoi man,
rMinblican candidate for treas-
now president of the Pacific Lu
theran church, his father. Rev. L.
C. Foss, of Seattle, Rev. A. J.
Towe of Portland, a former Sll-
Appearing on the Federation
program Wednesday will be Mrs.
C. Johnson, Mrs. J. P. Dullum,
Mrs. H. E. Johnson, all of Silver-,
ton! and Mrs. Gordon McCall ana
Mrs. George Herrlksen, Jr., both
formerly of Silverton. Many Sll-
verton people are planning to go
to Canby for . the three days to
attend the circuit meetings.
The fair will be held all day
and evening of Friday, November
4 and will have as its central ob
ject the corn exhibit required of
the Boys' 4-H club work. A jit
ney lunch will be served at noon
and in the evening a special 25
cent dinner will be served from
I to 8.
Zan Esson received third prize
on his 10 ear corn exhibit at the
Pacific International Exposition
last week in the 4-H club work.
Al Cline won first on 10 ear and
100 ear exhibits in the open class
and George Cline won second on
10 ear and third on 100. ears.
The convention attendants were
welcomed to Salem by Max Gehl-
har, state . agricultural director.
who emphasized the importance
of the hop industry -to the state
and mentioned work, particular
ly on grading, that could be done
la cooperation with his office.
Other speakers were C. V. Ruzek
and Dean W. A. Schoenfeld of the
state college and W. H. McBee of
Dallas, president of the State
Dean Walker of Independence
is president and Henry Cornoyer
of Salem, secretary, of the state
IN 0T11FR STATES
Way So Auto
At Hazel Green
(Continued from pair f).
of the' Northwest association of
secondary and higher schools, an
organisation that is atimatea
with like associations covering
WODBURN. Oct. 29 When
the earth gave way under the ear
in which Harold Gilbert and Vern
Frentz had been riding, Frcntx
rode the car down the 10 foot
.tnw . tojdtal .tff.PfCl that tb. ,r.4.t. .f Orego. M ''JL'SiJSi. tl
ere certificate directly without
additional examinations or courses
of any kind to teach in such states
as Illinois, Colorado, Pennsylva
nia, Nebraska and Washington,
support from the organization he normal SChool can secure a teach-
deeerted two years ago. nuii! u
who lost Marion county in ' the
primaries cannot understand why
and is especially anxious to re
deem his personal fortunes here.
His vigorous campaign, his polit
ical maneuvers and his incumben
cy combine to make . him a fa- I jrr .
vorite. Many quiet-minded and f fl tilMt llltS
spoken people would prerer tne
less verbose, self-righteous demo
cratic candidate. . "
A. C. Burk u aitying-on a
hard - personal campaign. Sheriff
Bower's incumbeney.-renuBucan- Th hft wM atUeked flrBt and
Ism and extended rnenasnips giv dId not 8tart tne aitercatlon Is the
him the edge. The city s only race jn of Bert Maey wko was
Is the Bosshard-Poulsen one for serTed witn a warrant sworn out
city recorder. Bosshard Is n a Woodburn Justice court
an extended .personal effort; cnargIng Bim wnh assault and
poulsen relies on the acquaint- v-ttM ITOrn to by F.iA. Hunt
anees of years to win him reelec- of jjunt's cafe.' The-1 altercation
First Blow, is
about 0 o'clock this morning when
Gilbert had stopped the ear about
half way across the till on Toung
street to Investigate when a car
ahead of him stopped suddenly on
the pavement. The sudden stop of
the car ahead, driven by Pete Lar
son, anotner nign scnoci siuaeni,
caused Gilbert to clip Larson's
fender a bit, so Gilbert alighted
from his machine to get the num
ber of the other car. Just as he
stepped out on the pavement,
HAZEL GREEN. Oct. 19.
The community club enjoyed the
following program Friday night: -
Whistling . solo. Mark Hilbert;
Columbus day songs, by the girls;
reading. Beulah Graham, Salem;
ghost story. Miss Margaret Bar-
quest; "Pumpkins." by primary
Mrs. Edward Dunnlgan, Jr.,
Mrs. Royal Hawley and Mrs. Mau
rice Dunnlgan served refresh
ments. Committees for November
are: Lunch, Mrs. L. G. TanCleave,
Mrs. Alton TanCleave, Mrs. Jos
eph Cook; program, Mrs. Louis
Wampler, Miss Arlene Montadon,
Julius Slattune; social. Mrs. G. G.
Looney, Mrs. Clifton Clemens,
Mrs. Louis Wampler was host
ess to the Nenlo sewing club for
the first meeting of the year,
when new officers were elected:
Mrs. Wampler, president; ' Mrs,
Richard Tuve, vice president;
Mrs. Maurice Dunnlgan, secre
tary; Mrs. Royd Hawley, assist-
red shirts cutting down the Los
rer tacklers.. Oravee' was all but
loose for the goal line when Brun
stad. Puget Sound safety, dived
over an interferer ' and caught
Johnny by the leg' with one hand.
Willamette, weakened late in
the second period when Walt
Erickson's ankle Injury was re
newed, never . ceased trying . to
score. As the time grew shorter
it became more daring, until with
only a few seconds left to play, a
pass was tried from deep in the
Bearcats' own territory. It was
intercepted but not. with danger
oua results as the visitors had
time for only one more play,
Though devoid St Scoring the
game was replete with thrills. Ol
son's irresistible plunges over
tackle rivaled Oravec's dashes in
providing these highlights, and
they were both almost outshone
by the crashing defensive work by
the Bearcat line, which kept the
Loggers' attack demoralised
throughout the game
Welsser and Jocklsh, Bearcat
tackles, and Grannis, center, pun
ished the Logger ball carriers ter
rifically but they were no more
outstanding than. Kaiser and Crib
ble on the ends nor Felton and
Boyd at the guards; and the de
fensive work in the backfleld was
no less brilliant. Frants's punt
ing was another big factor in
keeping the visitors far, far from
Willamette's goal line,
It waa Gribble who solved Pu
get Sound's - greatest . potential
threat: a "dead man' play in
which the ball was snapped while
the players were ostensibly in re
pose and not yet line up. Gribble
saw it eoming the first time and
warned his mates, and after that
they smothered tbe play each
Akam, a tackle, was Puget
Sound's outstanding defensive
player while Sterling made the
bulk of the visitors' modest yard
Fuggles:-First: Frank Turner,'
Independence; second, Wgrlcj
Ranche, Independence: third. O.
O. McClellan, Salem.
Early clusters: First: W. B.
Magness. Salem; second:. Sloper
Brothers, Independence; third:
Collins and Collins, Independence.
Late cluster; First: . March
Bureh. Rickreall; . second. Krax
berger and; Beer. Aurora!; third r
Mrs.' George Rose. . G. O. Hilti
brand. Salenv - ,
Judges were Bud Statesman.
Felix Isaacson. Jeff Noakes.
HUE TAKING FOBM
Coulson Karnes Committees
At Scotts Mills; to Have, -
SCOTTS MILLS. Oct. 29. Tb
first P. T. A. meeting this fall
was held Tuesday . night In the
high school. E. W. Coulson, Is
president and Mrs. M. Woodward
secretary. The' following commit
tees were appointed:- Program,
Mrs. Iv&n Smith. Miss Elsie Wag
ini, Mrs. ' Louis Robinson, Joe
McCracken and Ellis Nicholson;
hospitality.- Mrs.- Cart Millard.
Mrs. J. N. Amundson, Mrs. S. P.
Moberg. - Mrs. W. A. Dlmick and
Mrs. Joe Dale; finance, Carl. Mil
lard, Mrs. John Saueresslg' and
Guy Taylor; library, Mrs. Gill
Geiger, Miss Ruth Boyce and
Mrs." Ira : Brougher; membership.
Mrs. William Fry. Mrs. Arthur
Rich, Mrs. Ellis Nicholson and
Mrs. . Raymond Kellis. .
It was also decided to nave
the traveling library again this
year the same as last, at the Ira
Brougher residence-. -. -
' Born To Mr. and Mrs.' Sid
Ponnell Sunday. October "23. ' a
son. Elmer Lee.
' The ScotU Mills grange held
Us regular ' meeting - Thursday
night in the L O. O. F. hall.
Visitors from Salem, Macleajr and
Staytoa were present, After tbe.
regular meeting . a program was-
given,' Mrs. Hannah Martin being: r
me main s pea rer. Airs, ivaat
Smith and Mrs. Arthur Brown
each gave a reading. Cecil Jgyne
tv iwb aetecuons oa ui jrmlixr
and the high school gleo club
ng. : a. :-. i . . jr -
Bears Play With i.
Nevada; Walk Off
- With 38 - 0 Prize
MEMORIAL STADIUM. Berk.
ley, Cal.. Oct, II (AP) Cali
fornia's Bears overpowered a
game but greatly outclassed Uni
versity of Nevada eleven today 3fr
to f, in a game that developed
chiefly into a brisk workout for
a long string of substitutes. -.
With his mind on the impor
tant clash with Southern Calfor
nia next Saturday, Coach Bill In
grim, started - his second string
Bears . and .alternated them with
reserves mostly et lower ratfng
at the encounter wore. on.
Two scouts from Southern Cali
fornia were - in the stands and
saw -nothing but a procession of
straight football plays.
' on the Special
Sunday 50c Dinner
rth nn th other sld Of tne
. mra-m mnn wtcni tb snt secretary: Mrs. Louis Faist,
malt1n MttlJk feet. DMOW ana I u;k "
under the trestle.
The car was net badlydamag-
and Mrs. Henry Rasamussen be
came members. Mrs. Henry Stat
ford and Mrs. Charles HaU of
Waeonda were guests. Mrs. Staf
ford gave a resume of the Wa-
of Hunt's care. Tne awercauon ft"f S..
T. fi T oarall In T aDUrrea I .. . ... in... v- I v'
uu u. v " ' i tia rnr ina raDuoncaa inuuuci w
by C M. Inman's opposition, is a wek ag0f tendering a check for
touring tbe county, part of the 3o. Hunt. demanded 1 40, says
tint, in the tOW, Of Judge L. H. -r- ..a Kam& ahnalvA claim-
McMahan whose years of political WKS to haTA 40 for 100
a ' JII Va. VnAlffl I
experience nerw uihicw w " "7, I plates.
Then, Macy says, when he turn
ed to leave. Hunt attacked bim.
Macy is secretary of the repub
lican countr committee, and was
f m rr v Tf liora gave a resume oi m rta-
Snhnnl HeadS Here conda elub work. Mrs. Fred Chap
man, nr., win pe boict iur m
I next meeting.
. ... Akam
. . Gagnon
. . Sterling
. . . Brooks
Referee. Shy Huntington; um
sire. Bobbv Morris: head lines
man, Dave Stritmater.
Kaiser. ....... .le. . . ,
Jocklsch. It. . . .
Grannis e . . . .
Boyd .......... rg ...
Weisser . ....... rt .. .
Gribble re.. ,
Erlckson lh. . .
Oravee rh . . .
Olson f . . . .
(Continued from pat: 1)
court house square, where the
memorial exerelses will be held.
Major Elmer V. Wooten,- in charge
of the parade. Invites all public
groups to march or enter attract
A. W. Norblad Speaks
At Memorial Exercises
Former Governor A. W. Nor
blad of Astoria will make the Ar
mistice day address at the monu
ment exercises. The period of. si
lence will be observed, taps play
ed and volley fired.
After the exercises, all Salem
theatres will be opened to the.
At 2 p. m. Armistice, aay, tne
annual battle between Salem and
Eugene high schools will be play
ed on Sweetland field. As ever.
keen rivalry exists between the
The Armistice night program
will consist of two dances, modem
and old-time, at Crystal Garden
under auspices' of the Legion, and
of the theatre offerings. Woodry's
orchestra will furnish the dance
As the Legion needs money to
carry on its relief and service pro
gram, which includes caring for
over 100 families, it is requesting
the public to purchase Legion
tickets for the various celebration
entertainments. Only in this way
will tho post reeelve a percentage
of the expenditures.
Legion tickets, selling for 25
cents, will be accepted at face
value, at the games, wrestling
match, theatres and dances.
PHI UW SUED
(Continued from peg 1)
drinking was sumptuary and im
possible to onforee. He urged the
Immediate repeal of the Volstead
act, of the Anderson act In Ore
gon and the repeal of the 18th
amendment as soon as possible.
"I am one of that great body of
vanishing republicans'," Ryan de
clared while the audience clapped.
ALBANY. Ore.. Oct. 29 (AP)
Oregon Normal school, display
ing a dazzling variety of tries
nlavs. defeated Albany college. It
to 0, in their football game hero
The ram was a feature of Al
bany college's annual homecoming
Mirrors of all wanted styles and shapes
Come Look at our window and you will be amazed
at the low prices on these fine mirrors
9gQ to 03111.75
- WHILE THEY LAST
. Guaranteed for one year. Can be used for table service,
frying hot cakes, etc.
This is the first time an article of this quality
ever offered at anywhere near this price
467 Court St.
where the votes hide. Meanwhile
mman has made an extended per
sonal campaign nd in addition
through the mails has urged sup
oort from his hundreds of friends.
Roy R. Hewitt, candidate for called at the cafe.
the supreme court, ien mis wew
end on a trip to Portland from
whence he will Journey on to As
toria for his last work in that dis-trlet.-Hewitt
has been going Jike
a bird-dog after pheasants the
last three months; Chief Justice
Bean, seeking reelection, has
countered with all the poliUeal
acumen he could muster and with
all the effort possible when one's
daily duties necessitate his major
attention on the court work at
hand. . . , . . '
The state curriculum commis
sion of the state board of educa
tion met at the eapitol Saturday
to consider courses of study for
the elementary schools. Charles
A. Howard, state superintendent
of schools, presided.
ThA rnirlenlnm committee is
acting in that capacity when he En . E H Hedrlck, Medtord;
a m - A AL . a - .a
Austin Landrith. Pendleton; Mary
, MARSH UNREPORTED
PENDLETON, Ore., Oct. 2t
(AP) No progress had been-reported
today In the search for
Charles H. Marsh, 14. former
pmatllla county Judge, who mys-
L. Fulkerson, Salem, and R. k.
terioualy disappeared last Monday
on his way .from Portland to Pendleton.
1 1 XV
Of Junior Ball
WOODBURN, Oct. 27 Rex
Bentley, a member of Woodburns
. mitn virion nost. has been
appointed district chairman of
baseball for Marlon county for
the coming year. -The appoint
ment was mV by Fred Deiner of
Newberg, district commander, on
the suggestion oi ui.
Hanrahan, retiring commander, of
the local post. , . ,
The appointment means : that
Wm have jurisdiction
over" all the Junior AmericaaXe-
glon batetall to be PlTf M.r:
-tJTt.Ter. During the
pastea5on Bentley took an jctlve
fca.-h-n affairs, and, was
a member of the local post's base
ball committee. ; - , ;
TwlO V Jk
DOES PRINT " JUMP "
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If you wear bif
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Ing. that minimiz
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b papery! You msw
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Jot distance and
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better for retJ-
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