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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (March 4, 1933)
I .-,., .. ' - :
L,ocai iNews Driers
Rrrival Cloflfiur i Sundav fa tn
be the closing day of the evangel
tle services conducted fcv
J. T. LaRose In the church of the
Naiarone here. Am outstanding
reatare or the services win h t.
ehnrch school rally Vhen ? nlana
are to hare 200 present.? There
will he a Ihort Momm lnfilndta
several musical features and an
illustrated talk by Evangelist La
Rose. Miss Ila Hotter will play
a marimba solo, the young jeo
nle'a mixed anartet will aine and
the junior choir will sins;. Her.
LaRose will fire a chalk talk on
"How de we get that way? Rer.
iaRose will . sneak at 11 a. .
and at 7:30 p. m. ; Rev. Fletcher
, Galloway if peateri-rv f-X-
Dally Milk Record Sheets, printed
on h eavy U( Dpara, good tor 10
cow records each day of . the
month; tor sale at , Statesman
ofUce. . -.
Two Marriage licenses Har
lan Judd, who doles out the mar
riage licenses at the county clerk's
office, was ft happy county employe-yesterday
afternoon. No, he
didn't take out a license: he lust
filed two applications, . the first
in 10 days. The licenses were Is
sued to Flllman T. Gatchet, 21,
farmer, Silverton, and Myrtle A.
Furlle, 20, domestic, who will be
married March 7 at Forest Grore:
end to Charles E. Chenery, 20,
Portland salesman, and Grace Ev-
elyn Tyler, 25, auditor, Portland,
who will be married In Portland
Qual. baby chicks, Salem's Pet.
Chambers to be Speaker G. A.
Kells and Gus Moore of the local
Y.M.CJL.. went to Corrallis yes
terday to attend a luncheon with
Dr. O. R. Chambers, head of the
psychology department at Oregon
State college. Upon return they
announced that Dr. Chambers had
accepted the invitation to act as
principal speaker at the- Older
Boys conference to be held in Sa
lem, March 24 and 25.
Daily Milk Record Sheets, printed
on heary tag board good for 10
cow records each, day of the
month; for sale at Statesman
Baptist Special Days The
Northern Baptist convention is
urging every local church to ob
serve "March to Church in March"
through the month of March and
Las designated each Sunday as a
peclal day: March 5, observance
of the Lord's Supper; March 12,
Family day; March If, Neighbor
day; March 20, Toung People s
Closing Series Rev. W. Earl
Cochran of the Calvary Baptist
church will Sunday bring to a
close a revival campaign conduct
ed at the Independence church.
Sunday he will speak to women
only on the theme "Is the Woman
to Blame?" He gave this message
to a crowded house here about,
two years ago.
Reeds, fresh stk. Salem's Petland.
Anderson Speaker Dr. Elnm J.
Anderson, president of Linfield
college, will speak at the Calvary
Baptist church Sunday night at
,7 30 o'clock. Rev. J. R. TurnbulL
pastor of the First Baptist church
of Albany, will speak on "Evan
gelism" in the church school
Monday at 7:20 p. m.
All silk French crepe "SEAM-
PROOF" slips will make your new
dresses live op to their stylish
Ham. These new ones at Millers
are priced at only f 1.98. Second
Hears Demurrer Although the
tank moratorium makes it a
legal holiday so far as trans
action of legal business is con
cerned, Judge Arlle Walker was
here yesterday to hear arguments
to motion to strike and demur
rer in the circuit court case of
ollatedt vs. Jenks-Whlte Seed
Just opening, Salem Paint and
Roofing Co. at 447 Ferry St. If
it s paint or roofing see us.
Vo Word on Loan The county
court has not yet received any of
ficial word on the application for
a Ml, 500 loan from the R. F. C.
for direct relief work. However,
the nsws dispatches from Wash
ington indicate that the county
has been granted a loan of 222,-
Boundary Board A meeting of
the county boundary board has
been scheduled for 10 a. m. March
10, when proposals for change in
the boundary between the Noble
nd Crooked Finger school dis
tricts win come up.
Dance, Mellow Moon" Sat nlteV
Special Argentine tango by Phylls
Grant and Geo. Fowler. Adm. 25c
File Article Article of In
corporation were filed with the
county clerk yesterday for R. a
Aiken, ine a jew-rtry concern at
state street. Capital stock
1" $25,000. divided Inta 2S0
shares at $100.
Junior gift department features
puzzles, games, books, etc Special
Ji Saws priced 10c to 25c. Mil
At Mill Citv Schools in the
Mill City vicinity were Tisited
yesterday by Mrs. Mary LTFul-
serson, county school superinten
dent Coming Events
Mar. f Concert of Sa
lem Philharmonic) .' orches
tra. March 10-11 State high ,
school wrestling tournament
at Salem high.
March 18 Regional Fas
tors conference, tnterdenom
I national. First Presbyterian
March 15-18 State high
chool basketball tourna
ment. March 23-24 Oregon
Bonding Congress Show,
July 24-24 Annua! En
cwnpment, Spanlshv War
Veteran. . - ' -- ' , .
i Grade ' foT Visit Man ".'it tmi.
lamettei university, graduates,
old and1 young, will assemble in
the Silver grille, of the Gray
BelU restaurant tonight,' follow
ing the Freshman Glee program.
.. TWI,n of Single and tale
telling of old times on the cam
pus. , Professor James T, Mat
thews, who: tor 'many years has
announced " the ; winners of the
ieo. will speak. He will he in
troduced by Charles Redding,
president of the alnmni associa
tion. This year's senior class will
congregate at , the Spa following
the glee,; :
' Yorkers Hear Zimmerman
Senator Peter Zimmerman of
Yamhill county will speak at the
upen ionim t me workers cen
ter. Court and Commercial streets,
at 8 o'clock tomorrow night. He
will discuss "The International
Banker and the Banking System"
and answer questions that may be
asked. The Salem unemployed
council sponsors the Sunday night
forum meetings, to which the pub
lie is Invited to attend. Fred Wal
ker of Portland spoke there last
New Gozxard foundations at Mil
ler's 15.60 to 15, 2nd floor.
Honor Court, Halsey Nine Boy
Scouts will receive star awards at
a court of honor to be held to
night at Halsey. An Eagle badge,
highest award in scouting, will be
presented to Donald Bra mw ell of
Halsey . troop 24, student at Ore
gon State college, and 21 other
advancements made. Municipal
Judge Fred Nutting of Albany will
Four names' appeared on the Che
meketan registration book yester
day tor the hike to be taken to
Bunker hill tomorrow afternoon.
Those signing the book, at the
Jenny Lind. ware J. R Tnmhnti
leader, Flora and Stanley Turn
bull and J. A. Burns. The hikers
will leave the Jenny Lind at 1:20
p. m. Sunday.
Lions Entertain Salem Lions
club will present a program at the
Ankeny grange meeting tonight.
In cooperation with the chamber
of commerce. Leslie 8pringer will
sing, accompanied i by Wendell
Helm. Instrumental music will be
provided by Helm, piano solos,
and Harold Springer and his tiu
sicians. Wanted, used turn. Tel. 5110.
Liberty Sconters Meet Com
mitteemen of Liberty Boy Scout
troop No. If met with Eexecutive
O. P. West in Cascade headquar
ters office here last night. The
executive instructed them in the
duties of a troop committeeman,
and discussed plans for the Lib
These new bows lend flattering
lines to 70ur new dresses and
make your old ones refreshingly
new, 50e and 1 1. Miller's.
Bilbrey Jailed A five-day jail
sentence was imposed by Muni
cipal Judge Mark Paulsen upon C.
L. Bilbrey, whom city police ar
rested Thursday on a charge of
check vagrancy. The man is slat
ed to appear in justice court Mon
day on a similar charge.
Scout Court Soon The March
court of honor for Boy Scouts of
Salem and vicinity will be held
here one week from next Wed
nesday night, according to Execu
tive O. P. West. No applications
for advancements at this court
will be accepted after March 8,
Visits Rural School Wayne
Harding, assistant to the county
school superintendent, visited the
schools at Parkersville, Mt. Angel
and Abiqua yesterday.
In this city March 2, Mary L.
Anderson, aged 4t years, a resi
dent of ronte 1. Leaves widower,
E. C. Anderson, Rt. 1, Salem;
father, Charles F. Butler, mother,
Mary Louise Butler; daughter Ma-
bel Anderson, eons, Henry and
Harold Anderson, all of Salem;
sisters, Mrs. Mabel Wynn, Jeffer
son, S. D-, Fannie Wynn of Jef
ferson; brothers, Frank and Lew
is. Butler of Salem. Graveside'
services Saturday, March 4 at 4
p. m. at Zena, under direction of
W. T. Rigdon and Son. .
At Everett. Wash., Mrs. Anna
E. OlingerfWd 07. Survived by
widower, Alton M. Olinger of Ev
erett; children, Robert J. of Ta
coma, Lucretla Olinger of Everett,
Albert TJ. of Everett; grandchil
dren, Alton of Los Angeles, Ger
aldine, Seattle; sister, Mrs. Laura
T. Romsden, Salem; nieces, Mrs.
Oda Coney of Oakland. Call, Mrs.
Tryphosa Parker of Portland;
nephew, 8. Bud Welch of Salem;
cousins. Mrs. T. Abrams of Salem
and Mrs. Helen Doty of Jefferson.
A , member of Methodist church.
Funeral cortege will leave from
the W. T. Rigdon and Son mortu
ary at 2:45 p. m. Saturday, March
4 for final services in the I.O.O.F.
cemetery at 2 o'clock.
At the residence near Bethel,
Polk county, John Wesley Mosier,
BnniiiT. TPAhrnarv 28. Survived by
widow, Elisabeth ML; father of J.
P. Mosier 01 Baiem, alts, mj u.
iahm. nay Mosier and Mrs. J. H.
Wyatt, all of Idaho. Remains be
ing forwarded sunaay to rairaeja,
Idaho, tor services -and Interment
by the WV T; Rigdon and Son
rrtA nwiar. anl Mrs. Robert
A. Field, T2I Highland aTenne,
. vtvf . fTalhlaen Lnrec bora OS
February 21 at Salm Deaconess
hospital. . ......
Woods To Mr. and Mrs J. W.
WMii. aihnv. a. seven Donna
A.tttrtr tiarn Tridav at the Bun-
Bills Hitting at oil Firms
Passed In Senate; Soma
The state senate, by a vote of
17 to 12, Friday afternoon passed
a bill Introduced by Representa
tive Kelly declaring certain con
tracts existing between gasoline
manufacturers and dealers as
against public policy. Particular
reference was made la the mea
sure to those contracts in which
the retail price of gasoline arid
the conditions under which tt
shall be sold are specified. ,
Two other bills directed at the
operations pf gasoline manufac
turers also were approved. One,
introduced by Representative Lon
ergan provides for Injunction
against breach of contract tor the
sale of gasoline. The other, by
Representative Judd. attempts to
prohibit unfair competition in the
selling of gasoline and other fuel
Senator Upton branded the Kel
ly measure so rotten in its concept
that the committee to which It was
referred tor consideration had re
fused to report it out with recom
mendation. "If you pass this bin
yon will void all contracts now
existing between the gasoline
manufacturers and dealers." Up
80-Hovr Work Week
BUI to Approved
Approval also was given a bill
introduced by ReoresentatiTe
Abrams providing for the estab
lishment of a 20-hour work week
in connection with public pro
jects. Senator Upton declared
provisions of the measure were
not mandatory and that it at
tempted to declare the policy of
the state rather than to force a
reduction In working hours. Sen
ators Spanlding and Duncan also
spoke tor the bill.
There was no opposition to a
measure introduced by Represen
tative Beck man prohibiting the
use of machine guns.
The senate also passed a hill by
Senator Brown providing for the
Issuance and sale of bonda aggre
gating approximately 1100.000 in
connection with the state's power
development program. These
bonds cannot be issued or sold un
til they have been approved by
Senator Dammasch's bill broad
ening the powers of the state
board of architect examiners went
down to defeat. Senator Wood
ward opposed the measure on the
ground that it would increase the
annual license fees and define the
character of buildings that would
come under the act.
W FUHL IS
Curtis Seely. well known and
highly respected farmer of Alsea,
died at his home, two miles west
of Alsea. at 4 a. m. Thursday, fol
lowing a lingering illness.
Mr. Seely was born in Green
county, Illinois, January 12, 1872.
He was the son of Captain and
Mrs. William Seely. He spent the
earlier part of his life in his na
tive state and when 15 years of
age came to Oregon with his fam
ily, and located near Springfield.
Prior to coming to Benton coun
ty five years ago the family had
resided at Auinsville, Marlon
county, for ten years. He was
married to Miss Stella Klrkpat
rick who survives him. '
He is also survived by one son,
Lloyd Seely, who is an instructor
in the Klamath Falls high school;
three sisters, Mrs. Lucy Warfield,
Alsea; Mrs. Lana E. Klein, Port
land, and Mrs. Inez McNelly, Bea
verton; one brother, Charles See
ly of Alsea. A brother Harry H.
Seely died September 21, 1122. la
The remains are at the Keeney
Funeral home and funeral servi
ces will be held in the Methodist
church at Alsea, Saturday at 11
; - Rr. W. D. Risley will of
ficiate and interment will be in
the family plot In the Alsea ceme
tery. TURU TESTS
Slightly, over 1? ner cent of
the 445 Salem high school stu
dents given tuberculin tests this
week reacted positively, showing
presence of tubercular bacteria in
their systems. Dr. Vernon A.
Douglas, county health officer.
announced Thursday after "read
ing" the tests.
This was an Increase of two D3r
cent over tests made last year.
He attributed this rise to the fact
that many students, believing
themselves carriers of the bacter
ia,, had shied from the testa last
year but had undergone them thi
First tuberculin tests ever giv
en In the elementary schools here
will be administered at Lincoln
school by request next Monday.
Tests will be given In the other
grade schools according to the in
terest shown, Dr. Douglas said. .
Souths Up Today The' legal
holiday today will not stop the
preliminary hearings to be given
Claude H. South, 44 and his son.
Roy C South, 21, on liquor law
violation charges, U. S. Commis
sioner Lars BergsTik stated last
night. The hearings are scheduled
tor 10 o'clock this morning. The
charges are possession of a still
and manufacture of Intoxicating
liquor, v ' v .
Chimney Fire Occurs The
Mm - flra klartla rmrtorttA thifl
month was turned In yesterday for
Chimney Bias at ia na u
SH SLIGHT RISE
streets, at. 10:5 5
STATESMAN, galea; Oregon,
1 : FISH Wli
- - .
. ' V 1
FellowiMg the Imdnctioe mt FraakBa D. Reeseveb as PmUiat f the
Uaited StaUa, Herbert Heaver, vb will then her tceaM pUia
la te stake the Jast af Waahiagtea freaa Us (aet in ejeJck tisaa. Tka
aaa who has piloted tha aatien tkreegh fear af Che aaact stanay yaara el
it history will leave the capital hwamediately after. the iaaBraratioa
careaway mad raah te New York, where the liaa Peaawylvaaia Twill be
waitiag to bear him to 5authav water. SmmvUi aainng the Featl
lalaada, mM the coast ef Paaaama, with a law select frlaadi asaeag wheal
will bm Sacratarlas Mills, Hyde aad HarUy, as wall aa hU aaa, AUaa
Haevar, the ax-Praudaat will forget the strata of she east leer year by
(adalgiag fat hi erewaiag paniae Siaiagy Osriaf bis tay fra Fsnasaa
Mr. Hoover will pveaahly attend receptieBs ia awheeor to be give by
the President ef Paaaaaa aad the Governor of Carnal Zone, altar vkiel
he will aaake aa aay trio I hi bobm U CtJlUnl;
Federal prohibition agents to
day will take Angus J. McLeod t
Portland to face federal
grand Jury on charges of posses
sion and transportation of in
toxicating Uquor. as the result
of his arrest here. At preliminary
hearing before Commissioner Lars
Bergsvik yesterday, bond was set
The arrest was the result of
a tip obtained at the sheriff's
office that a delivery of Uquor
would be made in northeast Sa
lem Thursday night. A prohibi
tion agent who located McLeods's
automobile on North 16th street
stated that the man admitted
be was transporting moonshine
whiskey. Twenty gallons of moon
shine and 10 gallons of alcohol
were found in the car; accord
ing to the aent.
McLeod claims he is a Port
land security salesman and has
never before been In trouble with
SALEM WITH MILK
Two thousand cows in the Sa
lem milks hed supply fresh milk
for Salem's tables, reported J. E.
Blinkhorn, milk Inspector, at the
Salem Ad club luncheon yester
day. Twenty-five hundred gallons
is the present dally consumption,
the surplus going Into butter pro
duction and other dairy products.
This does' not take into account
cows not coming under the inspec
tion service whose milk does not
go into the fresh milk trade.
Steady improvement in sanitary
conditions has been shown over
several years. Herds are now kept
up to high standards and dairy
man cooperate to maintain high
quality. While the regulation is
for 2.2 per cent buttertat In the
fresh milk soldmany dairies sup
ply milk testing well over 4 per
cent, Mr. Blinkhorn stated.
Y. W. Clubs Will
To Seattle Meet
Industrial and business rirls
clubs of the Salem Y. W. C. A.
will be presented at the Joint con
ference of the two rrouna to be
held In Seattle Saturday and Sun
day. The Eneinitas dub win send
four delegates: Bessie Tucker,
Betty Elofson, Mildred Jndsea
and Marie Sehindler: and the Ca-
dena club will send Margaret Mc
Miss Judson will be one of the
offer a last chance
tonight to see
Adm. 15-25 - Curtain 8:15
Chemeketa at Liberty
474 Ceart St. TeL SeOl
OH WHISKEY GHJIRG
10 COWS SUPPLY
Spring As Low as
Woolens 0 f
Here jlX0& vXO
Saturday Mornfe March 41933
speakers at the Sunday morning
breakfast, her tople to be about
At a meeting of the Cadena
club Wednesday night, an "in
augural' program was featured,
with talks about various phases
of the Roosevelt Inauguration pr
sented by Mrs. M. B. Wagstatf,
Margaret McCarty and Margaret
Peters. Ila BJelde had charge of
Dental examinations constitut
ed the heaviest activity, in num
bers, of the Marion county health
staff in January, according to Dr.
Vernon A. Douglas, county health
officer. Dental onee-overs were
given 5 IT persons.
School work and Immunizations
were next with 151 pupils exam
ined, 160 persons given diphther
ia toxoid immunisations, and 142
vaccinated for smallpox. A total
of 1721 school children were ex
amined tor readmission to classes
and nurses paid 200 field visits to
pupils out of school.
Twenty-two persons, who had
come in contact with tubercular
cases were given fluoroscopic ex
aminations at the state tuberculo
sis hospital and health nurses
paid 42 visits in tubercular work.
Visits to homes or the health
center for infant health work
numbered 118, while 41 Infant
and preschool children were ex
amined in clinics.
PIXG-POXa PLAY ENDS
HUBBARD, March 2. In
the mixed doubles of the ping-
pong tournament held at the
Hubbard high school, Jessie In-
galls and Claude Gant won first.
Betty Brown and Manton CarL
second, and Ola yds In galls and
Mr. Sllke, third.
eg the motttlt
OVERCOMES BAD BREATH
TODAY - -.30 P. M.
1C0 If. Senmer St.
All kin da of furniture,
If you have anything to
sell, bring it ia
Auction, Toes. 1 :30 p. m.
Piano, range, efec wash
er 5 rooms furniture
1565 S. Church
F. N. Woodry
auctioneer phono 5111 -
Call 8910, Used -fwrmltare
: 181 North High
HEAVY III WW
a- m mm wan
. ' Big parade," headed by the
champion Salem drum corps, fee
turlng the 1112 automoBiles, will
herald the Spring Opening of
Salem merchants, which will be
held the night of March 14. The
Ad dab committee, headed by
Carl Ramseyer. Is perfecting
plans tor the annual style event
wheh-ts always eagerly awaited
by people of the city and sur
Numerous changes In the plans
for the event have been made
this year, to give Jt more variety.
There will not be the customary
"treasure hunt." Instead a Tar
iety of entertainment will be
supplied and this win be routed
about town no that aU parts of
the downtown district will be
Tisited, whleh will help distribute
The evening will conclude with
a spring dance.
TO PHESEUT PlIK
"Depression's Dtssipator" is a
rery apt name for the play the
young people of St. Joseph's par
ish are preparing for the evening
of St. Patrick's day, Friday,
March IT. It has a clever plot
and the lines are exceptionally
well Interpreted by the players.
The plot innires the Uves of
an old bachelor and a spinster
who have lived next door te each
other- for 20 years. They were
lovers In their youth, but the
years have made them anything
Put On Your
TO INTRODUCE OUR SUPERIOR REPAIR WORK
ANYONE THAT MENTIONS THIS AD MAY HAVE
'A PAIR RUBBER HEELS PUT ON THEIR SHOES
'ABSOLUTELY FREE D7 THEY WILL HAVE A PAIR
HALF SOLES PUT ON AT OUR SPECIAL LOW
Men's Soles Boy's Soles
We uss only the finest leathers and
finer .work produced in any shop.
.... . : 1
bat loTar-Ukow They Interfere ser
iously with the Iots affair of the
old man's nephew' and the eld
maid's niece, resulting In situa
tions comical in the extreme. '
A r.lendld vaudeville will be
presented. The following players
take jartt Howarl Amend; Bar
bars Schotthoef er, - Ray - Panger,
Pauline Primus. Paul Keber. Ken
neth Molsan, Betty G sarin. Mar
ian MeCoilough, Eleanor Braxeau,
Clearance Krechter and Urban
Tramm. .,. . .
Dies at Stayton
Chester C Bldgood, 24, well
known in Salem, died at Stayton
Friday evening at t o'clock, at
the residence of his aunt and un
cle. Mr. and Mrs. B. S. Clark.
He is survived by his mother.
Mrs. Mattie Wood worth; a sister
and brother In Boston, Mass.
He was a member of both the
Elks and Masonic lodges In Salem.
we'll take your check for what you
want to buy!
I The Store for Ladies
& 464 - 466 STATE
according to size.
County School ; Superintendent
Mary L. Pulxerson calls attention
to annual national mnsie week,
set for May T to 12. Inclusive, In
letters sent out to tbe schools of
the county yesterday. Each school
m nrged to observe the week in
the way best suited to the locality.
In some districts schools will
anlte in a program, and some will
hold music festivals. The superin
tendent suggests that school be
gin this early to plan programs,
as such activity will help give Ore
gon a high muslo standing. . Last
year Oregon doubled Its activities.
The state chairman for national
music week Is Mrs. Walter Den
ton, 1005 Court street. Salem, to
whom reports on programs should
there can bo no
4gtow7Maternlty home su
X' A i t JO- -