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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (April 25, 1933)
The OREGON STATESMAN, Salem, Oregon, Tuesday Morning April 25, 1933
' EYED BY CHURCHILL
Rapid Advancement of High
Schools is Outlined at
, .. P.-T. Joint Meet .
' Tee tour parent-teacher asso
ciations of Salem, Leslie, Lincoln,
McKinley and senior high, held a
combined meeting at the Leslie
Junior high school last night, with
an address on changes In methods
ot edneattoa by President J.
Churchill ot Monmouth normal
the program feature, k .
Professor Chnrchlll contrasted
to some extent high - schools ot
their early day to the present. In
19SJ there are nearly 400 high
schools in Oregon; In 1913, there
were only St. He recalled serving
as principal of the Baker high
school la 1891 for $81 per month,
at which time Portland teachers
were getting 60, and many rural
peJasoguea got only 825 or $80.
Wa alan annlrai of rhfin'M tn
colleges and nnlrersltlcs In the
state, Relative to Monmouth, he
said the Oregon normal Is rated
firth on entry qualifications ot a
long list ot schools. Criticism that
MDnmouth buildings are old Is not
entirely Just, h indicated. Seven
faculty mea on that campus hold
.Mrs. 3D.- J. McLellan, president
ol Leslie P. T, A., presided at the
Joint session, and also gave a re
port of Leslie activities. Presi
dents Charles McElhlniyr of the
'iigh school group and F. A. J.
Boehrlnger of Lincoln told ot
work of their units, and Miss Dor
othy Taylor reported for Mc
KInley. . A suggestion by Mrs. R. L.
Wright that the four groups form
a city P..T. A. council for study
of problems tor the entire system
met with approval and will be
further considered. -
Other program numbers includ
ed songs by the high school girls
quarter: Ila Hofferd, Eve Coch
ran, Joyce Phelps, Jean McElhin
oy, Rachel Pemberton, accompan
ist; accordion solo by Mrs. Wayne
Greenwood; vocal solo by Mrs.
Nominations for officers of the
Leslie P. T. A. for the new year
vere reported as follows:
. For president, Ralph H. KleU
ing; vice-president, Mrs. Harry
Miller; treasurer, Walter Minier;
secretary, Mies Vivian Carr.
IVITII U. S. LEiDEF!
(Continued from paga 1)
after hanging fire more than a
With Norman H. Davis coming
from Geneva to represent the
United States, and with the other
major powers represented on the
organizing committee, the foreign
secretary" Is expected not to allow
the committeemen to leave Lon
don nnttl a date for convening
the conference has been set. Ex
pectations are he will de this un
der direct orders from Prime
Whether the opening can be
before early July depends on
whether Japan will insist npon
two months notice of the date ot
the first session.
Sir Joha Simon will preside at 1
the organising committee session
iu Downing street Saturday.
save V bw ) I
Envoy to Mexico
MEXICO CITT, April 24
(AP) Josephus Daniels became
the new United States ambassador
to Mexico late today when he pre-
a JS2Jl2ta Pve!ldt
bassadorial hall of the national
Both Mr. Daniels and the pres
ldent stressed friendship and co
operation between Mexico and the
United States in their speeches.
Srnopi; at Annual Statement of The
Traveler Iadaaaity ComBanr cf Hart
ford, ia It fcttata ol Conaaetieat, oa the !
thirtr-first day ol Deeeabar. 1932, made
to (ha Inraranea Comniiuonar ol tkt I
Htata ol UTcfoa, aanaaet to lav: .
.Vaiouct tapitaJ itock paid p, 3,-
VUU.BVU.VV.- . . .
Nat prfaiarat racairad ' duriaf tlia
Tar. .10.840.7171. -
latrraat, dmdanda aad teats received
dariaa tka year, S5aS.S2S.04.
laeaaoa Iroaa otaor aaareaa
dormr the rear, 3,0178.
Total Ucoaie, f 10,661,957 9 1
Mat toeae aaid darin taa rear lohid
biS adjsrtaiaat ezpaase. 5,02.65t.t4.
Uiidanda paid am capital etoek d ar
ia r the year. S420.OOO.OO. .
CoaiauaaioBB and ealariet aid ' iarinc
the year. Sa.778.045.00.
Taxes. Ileanaaa and faaB nmlff eTnrtnff
tt year. 4343.417.60.
i lseesaia' S
Totai einenditnrea. .11.712.483.08.
v , assets
T.r..7V TttW KmKr
Value of atocki aad bond.
ke. Tahia), sia.o.i.898.00.
Ca'ta in, baaVa aad oa aaad. SLT.t.
rSuSSmTJ2 tsaaiau' cotaodities, were seen at brok
ssisa! ' ers- off ices and some commltt-
..iVr1!. iwita 4a and aearaed.
Total adautted au. 2o,o.U4..
i . KuaiWTitas
d8ioY.oo " "4J"p5, V
Aaaaat ef aaoaned prenlaaia aS
'v'?dint .. -
,. Centinffy Keaorra .l,37,t9.0O.
apociai aveaatra, fl,141,B6s.9t.
: All other liabilities. .873.344 OR
' Total HaoiUtiea, azeept capiul, $15,.
CaniUI Mil ta Si 6oA ho ft M
- Sarolaa am .n liaMUBM .4 5ao .
BCSINE8M IN OUTGO YOa
, THE TXAa
i Net premiunn rooaived dorinf the
year, $7,494r .. .... . : .
jj- rl,lf tto year, ?5.e0t.-
! liOtaea Ucatred. dorivf tie year, 0.
Kaaao at Cuaipaay aa TraTlara la.
Seonity Oompaay. ' , - -
," ! Preaideat and Xii5SnT L.
cumnna aener. . -
: Naaio of Soeretert, YrA 8. Garriaoa.
. ' Btatatory, raaideat attorney toe aerr-,
tea. . - - -'
..V'Seafe of-valMttaa U aoaritW it tk
Fatinaal CoTiTention o( lasuraaeo. Coot
SiHeioaera Tlatioa. " :
Attorney General May Yet
Prosecute Albert Peirce
CPS Cases, Revealed Here
While the attorney general's
office here does not propose to
take the lead In prosecuting the
Albert E. Peirce company for al
leged llue-sky law violations con
nected with the sale of Central
Public Service, stock, there is no
necessity for the statement that
the district attorney's office in
Portland is the sole agency for
making such a prosecution. Such
was the view -held at the capitol
yesterday after a letter from At
torney General Van Winkle to
Charles M. Thomas, utilities com
missioner, pointed out that "his
authority to initiate and carry on
criminal prosecutions was with
drawn by Governor Meier March
t," -. .:.;.. ,'.4i'V.?,-:.-.v-;v.--
The office of Governor Meier
indicated yesterday that the let
ter of March. 9 referred solely to
the continued employment of
Barnett H. Goldstein as special
prosecutor by the attorney gen
eral's office to conduct cases in
Portland involving alleged ille
galities la savings and loan or
Should Commissioner Thomas
or -Corporation Commissioner
Carey wish to proceed against
the Central Public Service com
Arguments were heard by the
state supreise court Monday in
a mandamus proceeding filed by
Charles H. Wleder and E. B.
Hall, to compel Hal E. Hoss, sec
retary of state, to accept peti
tions for the referendum of a
law enacted by the 1933 legisla
ture creating a state power com
mission and authorizing the sale
Hoss previously refused to ac
cept the petitions after Attorney
General Van Winkle had held
that the law was not subject to
referendum for the reason that
it carried the emergency clause.
i. v ncu vuo cuicjftcui. nauao.
intervenors in tne proceeding
included Ray W. Gill, master of
the Oregon state grange, and
Morton Tompkins, ex-member of
tne state legislature.
Plaintiffs alleged that the leg-
islature exceeded its authority
when it affixed an emergency
clause to the power measure. I
W. S. TJ'Ren. Portland attor-1
ney and father of the initiative j
and referendum law, appeared I
for the plaintiffs. Attorney Gen-
eral Van Winkle represented
Hoss, while Roy R. Hewitt an-
peered for the intervenors.
Ifl BITTER BUTTLE
(Contloued from page 1)
killed Friday and Saturday in the
fighting below Kupeikow. Losses
for .Sunday and Monday were ea-
timeted at about the same.
TIENTSIN. China, April 24
( AP) - The Chinese launched a
counter-off enBlve on the upper
Lwaa river today, ostensibly to
prevent occupation ot Feiping and
Tientsin by Japanese zorces.
Appa r e a 1 1 j weU-e.tabli.hed
Apsse- a v u t i -
poaal that Manchukuoan troops . .v-
k l,.f AXnr from the club set out to help ob
be permitted peacefully to occupy ... thm tnnn .M i...
the two cities. The Japanese and
Mahehukuoans were Bald to have
given the Chinese one week to ae-
cept this proposal.
'Continued from rag 1)
tney Had received a teiepnone
call Saturday, shortly after noon,
from a man who said he was
Morris Silverman, orotner oz inei
man held, giving tne address
where the car might be found
and requesting the change of
Do Big Business
A &ain ?pnnrir?f
XigdIII, lCpUl 4.CU
4 Several loeal business men. in
Portland yesterday, came home tp
1 report that crowds were to be teen
lie the brokers offices in the fla-
aiKial district of the city.
"It looked like 1929." one maa
commented. "Ia contrait to the
dull days which have prevailed
I f yra, many persons, apparent-
I U 1narict In hnrlnr atarVt md
I menta were made.
The best information we could
t u that inflation of the cur-
i rency was more a matter or taxa
thaa ef 'reality, one broker re-
1 Porting that the administration
1 hoped to obtain the good effects
i of inflation and price increases.
iwunout actually resorting to de
valuation of the dollar."
It Never Pays
To Neglect ,
It's the poorest possible eoon-
mnv to nut off visitine tout vl
ocnUst parUeularly when i
voor eves can be tested and
r: lasses supplied for. so little.
CE SLR MS
SOI NEW ANGLE
pany or its brokers, power to
prosecute would undoubtedly be
given the attorney general's of
fice, the executive's headquarters
Thomas, has Indicated he would
like action taken against the
Peirce organization. In tie letter
to Van Winkle last November
when he submitted the results of
his findings on Central Public
Service's maneuvers, Thomas
characterized " its stock selling
practices as "a piratical, ratb-
less campaign for the marketing
of questionable, securities, shot
through with reprehensible prac-
tlcea, misrepresentation and de-I
eeit, which cost, thousands their
life savings. I
" "Prior to June 25, 1980, no I
permit was issued by the corpor-1
atlon commissioner authorizing I
the sale er exchange of the Cen-1
tral Public Service corporation I
stock , la.: this state," Thomas
pointed cut "Between March 80,
1930, when the campaign open
ed, and June 2 5 1930. when a
permit was first issued, stock
was sold or exchanged to the
amount of about $7,000,000, In
plain violation of the blue iky
WOODBURN, April 24 Wood- j
burn's Portland Valley League
team came through with its sec
ond straight win of the season
Sunday afternoon when the locals
took a game from the Vancouver
team by a 6-3 score. The game
was played at Vancouver. Schwab
and L. Glrod put the game in the
bag by scoring a run each in the
last frame after the score had
been tied at three-all in the
Johnny Beck, Woodburn's
pitcher, showed up well again
Vancouver 8 plichvr" 7.1! M2
j twQ Both OUtfitS SCO red
flT hlta. Woodhnrn eenraA two In
the second, one in the fourth, and
two in the ninth. Vancouver got
one run in the sixth and two in
the eighth canto.
Next Sunday the Woodbura
team plays Sandy here,
L. Glrod ....... Sb . . Fitzgerald
Bomhoff cf ,
Hardin r I
Brossel. ....... rf . . . . .
D. Manning lb
Norton... c....... Grant
Beck p...... Gallant
Lnts. ......... m. . .. . Latferty
Schwab It Marrs
m Lorenzo I
Hughes ss Harding
Umpire, Newton. -
LIS TO SUPPORT I
Taking up the cause ot Boy 1
Scout work in Salem, directors ot !
Lions club who met yesterday I
their organlsaUon's support ot the
Into the field after the funds
needed to raise the scout budget.
tain the $3000 needed to complete
this year's budget, which is tor
S3600, a reduction ot $2000 from
In addition to raising the 193$
budget, scout workers are faced
with paying oft a $3000 deficit.
the holdover of Cascade council
from the last several years.
But Isrfi Hurt
l. B. Gilbertson. 1909 South
Hiith streeL escaoed without in
jUry other than cuts on the left
hand when his sedan ran head on
into a Southern Pacific switch ea-
giQ in the 309 block of South
12th street. at 10:48 o'cloek last
nleht. The sedan was badlv dam
AMITY DROPS OPENER
AXTTTY Anrfl 1 "Ta Imlt,
I DeD11 te,ua lotst lta tint league
t Sheridan. Prtdav after
game to Sheridan, Friday after
noon at 8heridaa. T to S. Ver
non Stephens pitched and Johnnie
fl fl AHonhrndTl&arer f
Last Times Today
silver Hnar Kl
wltb Edw. G. Robdraman
Bob Damiels '
'THOSE WE LOVE"
Mary Astor, Lllyan Tash
J maa and Kenneth Mac-
f Kenna .
V TrVedaeedaiy Thunday
Z are Diane Kites .
r coMraa stjsday - V
SCOUT 1 1
TO mi BLOSSOMS
Police - Needed for Trafflo
.Control as 'big Crowds
Make Loop Tours
Tmrty-nve inousand persona
are estimated to hare made the!
annuel tour through the orchard
districts adjacent to Salem oa
Blossom day Sunday. Frank O.
Deck e bach, Jr., King Bias ot the
sponsoring Cherrlan organization,
was highly pleased yesterday with
the turnout, which he thought
waa as large as at any time in
Blossom day history.
Visitors to Salem came early
Sunday morning front Portland
and were accommodated by the
arrangements made at the cham- j
her of commerce where cars took
400 persons through the orchard
districts during the day. Some I
visitors came from as far as Ta-
coma and Seattle, wash.
City police were needed to
handle traffic on Commercial
street during mid-afternoon when
1009 cars aa hour were counted
colar over the Willamette river
Orchards were in fine bloom
for. the day and weather was
cloudless and without wind.
Large numbers ot visitors went
to the Franklin tulip farms in l
West Salem as well aa to the no-1
morons private gardens opened
for inspection. Seven hundred and
fifty visitors Inspected- the state
eapitol which was opea for the
Route signs indicating the path
to be taken aided visitors on
DOG LICENSES WILL
BE COOU TOPIC !
Dog licenses wlllrbe among, the
subjects to be discussed from the
floor at the city council meeting
next Monday night, it is expected.
At the last meeting. Alderman
H. Vandevort spoke sharply of
tne aog dui enaciea oy ine imi
legislature and providing that
iuuas coneciea oj iub couaiy ivi
licenses on dogs owned in cities
shall revert to the various city
Sheep owners, Vandevort de
clared, decry the new law because
it takes money out of the county
iuna irom. wuicu uej uiwu
reimbursed for sheep killed by
fund from which sheep men are
nr stout 94000 collected here I
this year for dog licenses, about
rm -hnlf win m to tbe cltv of Sa-
lem. It Is estimated that by the
end of the year $1000 will have
been taken in.
At direction of the council. City
Attorney-Kowits fa prepanaa a
ummarr of leaialatlon auecessful
hy sponsored by the League of
SEASIDE. Ore.. April 24 (AP)
Mrs. Ines Eugenia Parker. ST,
VT'XZ .TZT i.
the Pacific northwest, died at her
home here Saturday.
Born in Galesburg, 111., October
18, 1845, she crossed the plains
when she was only S years old,
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Mrs. Parker, who witnessed the
growth of Oregon from a wilder
ness to a state, was well acquaint
ed with many of the persons fig
ured In this state's history, in
cluding Dr. John McLoughlin.
The family settled on a dona
tion land claim near McMlnnville, 1
but nine years later moved to!
Oregon City where Adams edited 1
the Argus. Mrs. Parker, then It,
was said to be the first wo man, to
set type In the Oregon country.
Abraham Lincoln was one of the
paper's subscribers. Adams was
1 later collector of customs at As-
I tori a
TURNER, April 24. Jeffer
son and Turner high school base
ball teams played here Friday
afternoon. Turner girls wea 36-6:
Turner boys lost 7-1 1. This is the 1
second league game played, the
girls winning twice.
THEY MET THEM
Thrillinjr Mystery Drama
Opens Wednesday Nlxht
Oiemeketa et Liberty
& . MaUlnee 23c
' KljCht WS3C.
: X CWIdren lOc
a i t i
II ST II A BM
wlr la i fi
T. O. DECKEBACH. JR.
By OLIVE M. DOAE
Today Robert Armstrong
and Fay Wray la "King
Thursday Kay Francis and
George Brent la "Key
Hole" and Joyn Wayne in
Today Noel Coward's "Cav
alcade" with 40 featured
Friday William Collier. Jr..
and Sally Blane la "Phan
, THE HOLLYWOOD
Today E. O. Robinson in
Wednesday Mary Astor and
Lllyan Tashman in "Those
Friday Ken Maynard In
"Come on Tartan" and
tti . ft ji
CiSt6H6 1 BViOX
LOS ANOELES, April 24.
(AP) For injuries received la
an automobile accident early
, , . . .
Christmas morning. 1981, a Jury
lonigai mwaraea minw xs-yior.
film actress 120,000 from Frank
Joyce, theatrical agent, and his
cuauueur mow a, ocoiu
The actress, former wife of the
former heavyweight champion.
Jack Dempsey, had asked $10,
with FAY WRAY
Story by EDGAR WALLA CB
r.1 jaw a i
Geo. Brent I Joha Wayne tat
Kay Francis I Teiecnplx
in -Key HoU" Trmfl-
IN ONE EMERGENCY YOUR TELEPHONE MAY BE WORTH
MORE TO YOU THAN IT COSTS IN A LIFETIME
Your txlephoite extends jour powers and capio
ities. Tour range. Your effectirenesa in business.
At borne it keeps you in touch with friends.
Unifies the family. Spells hospitality. Saras the
nickels and dimes otherwise con
sumed in countless household
. Nothint in oiHcsj or home, ffl
does so much for so httla.
Tns PAanc TtLirnoNE and TbxcBira Cottpaxt
Baslneas fflce, 740 State Street, Phone 3101 .
STATION. April 14.-Staytoa
high won both games of a double
header oa the home grounds from
Anmsvtile' Friday afternoon, the
score of the girls game being 37-
1$, and the boys game 19-0.
Don Champ, Stayton nurier.
pitched steadily through the game
and was never in hot water. Not
aa Aumsville player got past sec
Staytoa hit Amos. Aumsville
slabsmaa, freely, finally , driving
him to the bench after "Sharker
Drleache poled out a triple with
the bases loaded. Morgan, his suc
cessor, fared little better.
'Butch Shelton. Stayton rlgnt
fielder, sprained an ankle in a col
lision with the Aumsville catcher
in the early innings of the game.
and will probably be out ot. the
lineup for 'a week or two.
MIST DAY UEtll
Seven Marlon county commun- j
ity clubs will vie in elimination
contests in Salem -high school au
ditorium at 8 o'clock tomorrow
night. E. L. Moor, president ot
the federated community clubs,
announced yesterday. Competition
will ha by type of program: Glee
MIDDLE AGE HAS
NO TERRORS NOV
Woman Finds Relief After
Taking Ljdla E. Pinkham'a
t I 5:
Umud tw day at a tkmm. I frit as K X hd
faM kat my bmM. X ttti imnl
aadldaM bat fait mm bttar. Thaa I triad
mtd eh h7t he SMedaclMe m a lax
A Picture Destined
to Startle the World
Things ne Imesasi eye
seeat . .
of maa iwgteed
els.be, orchestra and pablle speak-
tag. : .....
Aumsville, Turner and Liberty
cltthe will try- out ta the glee club
work. Orchestras win be entered
by Sllverton ' Hills. Turner and
West Stayton. Lablih Center. Lib
erty, Sllverton Hills and Turner
will enter contests la the public
. Winner in each division will
win the right to participate la the
final program at the Elslnore the
atre. - ' .
Stealing out ef the city 8unday
night and -early yesterday, Wil
lamette university seniors made a
successful get-away for their an
nual "flunk day". In recent years
underclassmen hare been accus
tomed to clashing with the sen
iors, capturing; them when possi
ble and taking their supplies of
food.. 'This year the upper class
employed a caterer to furnish
their meals. The day was spent at
a beach resort.
(Next to MaeDoweWs Meat Market)
171 S. E!"n t? ri5' I Phone
n Wa hart A- delirerlea
Com I dally. I 753o
(Ooaety Warrants db Local Currenry Accepted IT err)
SALE 2 2 2
Grocery values Salem has never before experienced are
yours for three big days, Tuesday, Wednesday &
Thursday, April 25. 26 & 27th.
to matoes, full of color
LarseNo. 1H o . )C
Cans )for Wt
F. A. B. Fancy Minced
ad Cana for 27c
OATS, large Quaker
2 Pkgs. : 25C
Beauty.. I cans
CORN, Golden' Bantam,
so o 90
size O cans aCreJC
10 Lbs 41c
Golden Rey or Armours
4 Cans 17C
PUT ON YOUR SHOES
Womers Soles C5c3
Men's Sole3 ffiLCfrfo
according to slz
We use only the finest leathers and there can be
no finer work produced in any ahop
- What's a hashish? - I a fire
dog aa animal or is it a piece of
fireplace equipment? If your vo
cabulary does not "include these
and other equally Interesting bits
your chances' ot rating high in
the comprehensive examinations
administered Monday to members
ot the Willamette university
sophomore class would be all.
For three hours the second year
students labored with the first
dose at the teste' which will oc
cupy three afternoon this week.
Given as a means of measuring
the lntelelectual prowess of
sophomores in colleges all over
the United States, information
gathered through these examina
tions win form aa educational
survey unusually thorough. In a
similar testing last year Willam
ette placed among: the- upper
third ot schools tested.
6 Lb. Can -.l. 75C
All 2 Ounce
Ecyat Mace, Cream Tartar,
Powder 2 for 15c
SALMON, Alaska Pink
3 Cans 25C
Full 15 ox. O 1 C .
Pkgs. s-for IDC
2 pkjr. 15c
LARD or SHORTENING
3 Los 19c
Green or Black
10 Bar. 19c
r. A ..
y - :