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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 14, 1933)
The OREGON STATESMAN, SslenV Oregon, Tuesday Morning, February li. 1933 , ; 'V 1
-Resolved, that the United States
on at the community elafc :
TAX WMB t
should agree to the cancellation
ot the tnter-AlUed war debts."
lag Friday Bight by the Ealem -chamber
of commerce with Dr. K.
Adams la charge. The "Haywire"
orchestra la costume proved a .
riot. The program also included
reading. Miss L. Allen; reading,
Beulah draham; trombone solo.
Prof. W. B. Rauhat; cornet solo.
Warren Biggerstoff, and violin
solo, by Prof. Rauhurt, all accom
panied by Mrs. Adams reading,
j DUPONT GUEST OF MOUNTAINEERS
E FOR HIE
i PEBCHU OFF
Program at Rickey .
Club Meeting Said
RICKEY. Feb. It An oat-
County Heads.Favor Corbett
V - Move, State Officials
Frown on Cost
Willamette Squad, to Jour
$24,034 Paid In January,
On 1931 Roll
Mountain Belt Talking
On Debt Question
standlng- entertainment was pat
Haxel Magee. - 1 '
. r . .. .'
. -' tmssar,e by tUd senate yester-4
Cay t Senator Corbett's bill re
tuning responsibility for paying
tor fcon-Tlolent Insane care to the
Stat was farorably receired by
TYpresentatlres of county govern
ment and Questioned by' state of
Tlclals who forsaw at least a
1 1ft t. 000 reduction In state in-
totte budgeted for 1933-1934.
Under the Corbett bill which
was readily approred by the up
per house, counties will hereafter
ay nothing for insane patients
caret. The state will collect, where
possible, $20 a month from the
states or the relatives of non
violent Insane patients.
Senator Corbett said there was
no more reason why the counties
Should pay for the car and sup
port of non-Yiolent insane patients
than for persons committed to the
state penitentiary and other penal
Institutions. He estimated that
the annroval of his measure would
tatTe Multnomah county approxi
mately $150,000 annually, while
Other counties would, benefit cor
respondingly. "This is not a Multnomah coun
ty measure," Senator: Uptpn said,
but It applies to every county in
the state. At the time the orig
inal law was passed in 1931 it
was represented that thero were
only a few non-violent Insane pa
tients la the Oregon Institutions
and that the hospitals were being
sed as a dumping ground by the
county courts. It later developed
that most of the insane patients
were of the non-violent type".
Ballot Charge Ofcebecl
The senator passed Senator
Ooss bill providing for changes
fa the non-partisan ballot. The
meaaare authorizes candidates for
Judicial offices to designate on the
ballot the county In which they
reside and the printing of a 10
word statement giving their qual
ifications and experience. Further
provision is made that when the
asmes of two candidates for an
office are on the primary ballot
enly the one receiving a majority
at the Totes cast shall be on the
ballot at the general election.
Senator Dunne's bill authoriz
ing the public utility commission
er to employ a secretary and ex
pert stenographer without salary
limitation was approved over the
protests of Senator Burke. The
alary of the secretary to the state
vtillty commissioner is now fixed
by statute at $3000 a year.
An adverse report of the Ju
sticiary committee on a bill requir
ing the sellers of goods, wares and
merchandise, manufactured out-
sdde ot the United States, to label
thpm as such, was adopted after a
spirited debate. The measure was
Introduced by the senate agricul
Senator Upton declared that
tnls was a matter that should be
. bandied by the federal govern
ment and not by the states.
The measure was defended by
Senator Woodward on the ground
that the bread line would not be
eliminated until local industry re
ceived adequate and proper pro
lection. "Taa way to correct the pres-
et economic evil is to purchase
products of our field and man-
Kactarlng plants and not foreign
iportatlons". Woodward said.
The senate approved a bill by
t V'f n J fill
: ' ijv -6 ' K It r till H
v ?yi-Vi u rym iikt
& imCf s ' :JLS FbfaiBeocK, Florida
. r ' i . ;
- - X
Forced down in a snowstorm in the rugged mountains of Pennsylvania.
Richard du Pont, 24-year-old scion of one of the country's proudest ana
richest families, is shown aa be enjoyed the hospitality of a poor
mountaineer family, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Wingrove, who sheltered and
fed him until his plane had been extricated from the perilous perch
where it landed. The young heir, not wishing to embarrass the good
people, told them his name was "Dick," a mechanic for du Pont's. He
was loud in his praise of the Wingroves' kindness. Photo shows thi
mountaineer housewife serving a meal to the heir of millions.
AM ITT, Feb. 13 The Wild
Rose troop of Girl Scouts held
its first court of awards Saturday
night at the Church of Christ.
Miss Martha Groves was general
chairman for the silver tea which
was given following the awards.
This was a public affair.
The awards were as follows:
Second class badge: Jean Van
nice, Juliann Abraham, Dorothy
Groves, Gladys Richter, Martha
Groves, Iris Stephen, Marjorle
Glesy, Gladys Wentworth, Doro
thy Shields, Lola Shields.
Health winner: Martha Groves,
Jean Vannice, Iris Stephen, Gla
dys Richter, Gladyce Wentworth,
Juliann Abraham, Lela and Dor
othy Shields, Dorothy Groves,
Citizen: Iris Stephen, Lela
Shields. Laundress: Gladyce
Wentworth, Lela and Dorothy
Shields, Iris Stephen. Athlete:
Martha and Dorothy Groves, Lela
Shields, Iris Stephen, Gladyce
Wentworth. Handywoman: Iris
Stephen, Lela Shields. Hostess:
Jean Vannice, Juliann Abraham,
Gladys Richter. Tenderfoot:
Representative Lewis authorizing
cities and towns to purchase, own
and operate telephone systems
and condemn property therefor.
Senator Burke's bill providing
for a one-man state tax commis
sion at a salary of $3600 a year
was indefinitely postponed. The
commission is now composed of
1 - ' r .
' -5- s
-. v i- Ot
Jeanne Abraham and Gladys
Mrs. Margaret Daniels, troop
captain, presented the badges and
Mr. Daniels gave a brief talk.
Presiding at the tea were Wan
da VanHorn and Ernestine
Groves, members of the troop
committee. Serving were Dorothy
and Martha Groves, Jeanne and
Juliann Abraham, Dorothy
Shields, Marjorle Glesy.
This program was given dur
ing the tea hour:
Reading, Iris Stephens; song,
La-Wa-Sl patrol; mandolin solo
Jean Vannice; quartet, Irish Ste
phen. Gladys Richter, Juliann
Abraham and Jean Vannice
play, Gladyce Wentworth and Le
la Shields; song Cleawox patrol
reading, Marjorle Glesy; reading
Resolution in ior
Senator Corbett Introduced
memorial in the senate Monday
urging congress to enact legisla-
tion whereby George Charles
Walther of Multnomah county
would receive a federal pension of
$100 a month. Walther was shot
and seriously wounded by a pro
hibition agent several months
ago, and has since been In a hos
pital in Portland. He was said to
have been an innocent bystander,
and was not in any way involved
in the raid which resulted In the
Wrinkles in paper dials used as
clock faces have been traced by
bureau ot standards' scientists to
abnormal expansion of the paper
n the moist air.
la cvttf corner of tfct world, both bort ad overeeai,
wterem you Had Joy in tifctis tlwtTs'LncVtea Htitf
Character.. for a perfect start
Mildness.. for perfect enjoyment
You'll recognise it instantly
the fragrant, full-tlavortd
character of Lucky Strike's
And then tiie tempting ddi
dousness of these fine tobaccot
it enriched and purified by
Tax collections for the first
month of 1131 were considerably
more than 10 per cant eft from
collections la January, 1131, ac
cording to a tabulation made by
Deputy Tax Collector Butler. In
January, 133. landowners deliv
ered over a total of $34,014.93.
For the same period a year ago,
the total waa $53,453.1$.
Tax receipts for last month on
the 1931 tax roll, delinquent No
vember 7. 1932, was $17,331.44.
In January, 1932, persona who
had neglected to pay on the 1930
assessment before it came delin
quent In November, 1931, carried
In $45,588.69 for the tax col
As the 1938 tax roll has no
yet been turned over to the sher
iff, no 1932 payments have been
made. The '32 roll will bo turned
over late this month or early in
The January collections for the
two years follow
school tuition pay
ments on the 1932 roll, held up
because of litigation In the courts,
during January totaled $517.49.
DAYTON, Feb. 13 Albert
Senn, about 6, familiarly known
aa "Cap" Senn of the Pleasant
dale neighborhood, was found
dead in his home Saturday morn
ing. Two nephews visited him un
til 9 p. m. Friday and he was ap
parently well when they left.
He Is survived by two brothers.
Attorney Frank F. Senn and Ed
ward Senn of Portland, and two
sisters, Mrs. Selma Robinson of
Portland and Mrs. Nettle McCal
lum, Tacoma, Wash.
Mr. Senn was born in Wiscon
sin and with his parents In early
childhood came to Dayton where
he has since made his home. For
20 years he was engaged in
steamboat work, on the Grey Ea
gle and Eugene, and his run was
from Astoria to Eugene. He serv
ed as captain of the boats.
LEEPER HOME DESTROYED
JEFFERSON, Feb. IS J.
Garland Forbes of the Millers
burg district accompanied Ernest
McKinnay into the Alsea country
Saturday. McKinney had just re
ceived word that the homestead
home of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Lee
per burned last week destroying
the entire contents. Mrs. Emma
McKinney, Murray Leeper and
Miss Ida Carson, teacher of the
Ten-Mile school, were staying at
the Leeper home at the time of
the fire and their elothing also
burned. Mrs. Leeper Is a sister
of Mr. McKinney.
the famous "Toasting' proc
ess that exclusive treatment
which makes tobaccos really
mild. Only Luddes offer these
two benefits and for these two
tea sons -"Character and Mild
ne Luckiei Please!"
m-4 - i
I 15 ! -
1 1 -
Diicf JoMnh Shunatona. Indian or
chestra leader and radio star, who
hu been invited by the Booserelf
Garner Inaurural Committee to
w hi. all-Indian band at the Inan
gural Ball in Washington following
the induction ox we nww amuui
fntinn nn March 4. Chief Shuna-
tona acted in that capacity during
the inauguration ceremonies in iva.
You don't need to pay
high prices for high
fashions at Vards! . .
Wew Spring Dresses
' k-tied necklines, capes,
Etta, puffy sleeve on
straight skirts will
make vou look slim a a
reed. Fresh spring pastels;
rose, beige, bloe, aqua. The
new lighter - than navy,
navy, black or light prints.
Sizes 14 - 18 -
A group of amaslng values,
crepes and Including Jumper
two-piece knit dresses and
They might have stepped
these quaintly charming
quills ! Gay ninety" ideas . and 1933 successes.
Vlscas and shiny petalline straws
i - m - - -.. i - . -
Ralph McCuHomgh, Portland.
senior at "Willamette nnlrersity,
Ross Knotts, Junior from The
Dalles, and John Hudln, Salem
Junior, will leare here tomorrow
on a week's debate tour. They are
scheduled to meet teams from the
Unirersity ot Nevada at Reno,
the Unirersity ot Utah at Salt
Lake City, Brigham Young uni
versity la. Ptoto, Utah. North
west Nazarene college in Nampa.
Idaho, and the College of Idaho
McCullough. who. la completing
his fourth year aa a Willamette
debater, will leave the other two
at Salt Lake City Sunday to re
turn to the campus where he will
start strenuous training tor the
two extempore speaking contests
in which ho will represent Wll
lamette this spring, the first the
state contest here March 10 and
the second the Pacific coast con
test in Eugene If arch 11.
Ru41n this year won first in
the state after-dinner speaking
contest; both he and Knotts are
debating their third year here.
All three men are members of
Tan Kappa Alpha, national for
They will debate the question
18 - 20 - 88 - -40
featuring the popular rough
dresses, ensembles, one and
two-piece corduroy sports
out of the family album
flowers feathers and stiff
mtMhln tt SATURDAY
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Battery Savings? lorjG-ttUr
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For oom'ous reason . torn com
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