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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (April 26, 1933)
i o amis jail i
Refuses Conditional Parole;
jurors daia biurrea oy
: Trial, Onlookecs"
Max . Farrar, convicted of as-
fcanlt and battery on S. Ellis Pur-
V , Tine, local business man and
Community Service relief -work-
k . ws sentenced to ; serve six,!
l"taontlis in ! the county Jail when
lie appeared before Judge L. H.
t-' MeMahan at 9:10 a.m. Tuesday,
r ; ; A crowded, courtroom .with Far
rar's .importers predominating in
the audience, beard the sentence
and saw Farrar taken to the
county Jail when be immediately
4 began his sentence.
I Farrar protested until the last
Vthat he did no more than take
-Trbld of ' "Mr. Purrlne's hand to
keep myself from being made a
prisoner in the Red Cross head
quarters." He Tef used to accept
a parole from the bench 1 on the
prorlslon that he leave the coun-
i ty. ; declaring this would be an
' admission of his guilt.
'-, : The county sheriffs' office said
' Tuesday night that Farrar had
I .y ; been a good prisoner, when , he
,t r was incarcerated before the trial.
i Tio one but Teiatives win oe ai-
4 lowed to see him, Newell Wil
- llams, deputy sheriff, announced.
) f Judge .McIIahan. in passing
i had'ToceiTed a fair trial and by
. -his admission : that he took hold
- j of Mr. Purrine, had shown his
guilt. "He Indicated he placed no
KruAanK - In - Vsmt'r - roerMnn
. that IaaV YinTil t Pnnln in
.Told being imprisoned . . and
r rtectly able to protect; himself had
such an emergency arisen - v
"T"""T Belief Efforts Commended
J. - The, Judge commended Farrar
needy people 1n' the com
munity,; but .he pointed out that
Mr. Purvine had spent much of
his time for two years in raising
funds and disbursing them eco
nomically in the relief of dis
tress in the : community. '; ' The
court also, observed' that the evi
dence showed Mr.; Purrine to
hare been In quite good health
before the attack and subsequent
ly to hare been so affected, his
health may be permanently im-
vl paired. - .,
, i j, Some onlookers at the trial
zZ v , were reported by Jurors to hare
""""made slurring remarks after the
Ccourt adjourned and these Jur
1 , ors immediately consulted Dls-
trict Attorney William IL Trln
" die .to ascertain what could be
abuse: Trtndle took the matter
George T. Dunlap, of Garden City,
once more annexed the North and
South championship by bis victory
over Jack Toomer, 7 up and 5 to
play, in the final round ox the cham
pionship play at Pinehurst, N. G.
Dunlap tied the course record ia
previous rounds. : ,
EXPIIS IP LUS IS i
nation Fails to Adapt its
Policies ' to.: Creditor's.
Status, Says Sprague ;
Implications of the change et
the UniUd Etates from a debtor
to a creditor nation during the
world war and the failure ef the
nation to adapt its policies during
the last decade ' to .the cnangea
status, were presented to the 8a-
iexn Kiwanis club, Tuesday noon
by C. A. Epragne, editor of The
Statesman. In an informative
speech dealing with current Inter
national economlo situations.
He pointed out as a thesis that
in the long run, trade must bal
ance between nations, when the
United States became a world
creditor during the world war and
still continued to hare a favorable
export surplus, dinger was ahead.
Sprague showed" figures for the
i 20-11 tl period in American
world trade, evidencing that serv
ices of other nations to this coun
try and. huge loans abroad had
been needed to keep trade some
what In balance. Gold shipments
here had finished the balance and
resulted, when loans were with
drawn by this country 'during
1931, la the dislocation of foreign
exchanges. - i- - . . -.-V ;
1 Sprague said in Elation of tne
domestic currency would do noth
ing to reduce this nation's exports
abroad btt would tend to Increase
the difficulty of foreign payments
to us.' He indicated also that do
mestic inflation would be largely
offset br increases in cost of
while foreign trade may con
stitute only ten per cent of busi
ness in the United States, it is
highly Important la determining
price on commodities, on taking
ap surplus production and 1ft de
termining the soundness of for
eign currencies, the , speaker
pointed OUt.: -
EUIS f,l GO EST
Cities Contributing v Funds
JV Push ; Canal Plan
. - !' At Washington "
William P. Ellis, local rate attorney,-
may be ' sent east next
month to represent the Salem
business community and other sec
tions in a renewed drive for the
canalisation et the Willamette riv
er Between Portland and Salem.
. Funds to send Ellis east are
being secured by the Salem cham
ber of commerce as well as busi
ness organisations la Albany,
Newberg and Eugene. It is plan
ned that he appear to argue for
the canalisation project before the
United States board ot army en
gineers before whom the matter
will be gone Into May IT at the
national capttoL . v., , .
Canalization of the river be
tween the twe cities was' recom
mended by district engineers after
a iio.ooo survey, authorised by
congress, had been completed. The
regional board of engineers frown
ed on the project' and If Is from
their decision that the advocates
ot river canalization ere carrying
their case to Washington. '
The county court was approach
ed yesterday to contribute to the
costs of sending Ellis east and in
dicated it would help it the district
attorney ruled such a contribution
within the court's legal authority.
A delegation , ot Salem . business
men. Including B. IL Slsson, J. N.
Chambers.. X. M. Hicks and T. A.
Wladishar, approached the court
from the .standpoint that ' river
canalisation would afford work for
thousnads ot men, as well as low
ered freight rates for all shippers
in this section ef the valley., .
The decrease of 1,10 0.0 (TO In
the horse population ot the Unit
ed States since. 1111 has released
20.t0t.0tt acres of . land to other
see besides growing horse feed.
it is estimated.-. - -;
."V l ... .
ltu i 49c Shirts A Shorts 1 Fast Color Percale Wed-
Wednesday only M Q nesday only, AQm
both for ....... JC t yds. ftJC
ladles Bowse Frocks Ilea's OSe Athl&le Ualoa
Wednesday , ; mq - WU Wed. 9 4Q-
only, each ...... 1JC nesday only t fori J I-
Ladles $1 Frincees Slips CUldreaw Wash Frocks
Wednesday ' Q Wednesday JQ
only; each , . 1JC only, each f C
llany other 49c Bargains axe on Display
- lnlhiaslora ' .
C03IE EARLY SUPPLY LIMITED
:g- ior any
1 DIED Df
W. C. Hawley, former congress
man, defiled here yesterday that
he had sent household goods and
personal, belongings , by . franked
mail from Washington, D. G. to
Salem. The only effects sent by
mail, he pointed out, were offi
cial documents, records, reporU
and - - correspondence preserved
out of the accumulations of 26
Mr. Hawley went to Portland
yesterday to arrange for transpor
tation of his personal belongings
and household effecta from that
city to Salem, the goods haying
arrived Tuesday by way of the
Panama canal on the S3 San Tin
cent. These goods will be add
ed to the furnishing of his home
here at 989 Oak street.
The bulk ot the accumulations
In Washington, Mr. Hawley said,
were destroyed or otherwise ais
posed of. Included in hli" files
were S60.000 letters received or
sent during the 26 years he was
in office. .
ZCy PARIS, Aril 25 (AP) The
S rigid attitude of France in favor
V Nt maintaining the gold standard
I raised doubts today In some sec
tions of . the French press.
Bertrand de Jouvenel, writing
in the newspaper Republlaue, said
it is essential that France, Great
Britain and the United States
adopt a converted monetary policy.
I .He contended, however, that
v Finance Minister Bonnet's ex
T f Pressed hope for a return to gold
N-i by all countries as soon as possl-T'-
N....ble "limits terribly" the economic
,; conversations now In progress In
I V Washington. ?
i jV - Former Finance Minister Rey--VIaaud,
in an article in the news
&J paper L'Informatlon asked wheth-
"-r France would be able to re--"main
Isolated on the gold stand
JZo. . rd should the dollar sink low
onough gravely to handicap the
'jrjt French export trade.
r ? -JiidseRand Goes
S I 1
f -:,: .-11 : . '
L i Chief Justice Rand of the
;.-5-state supreme court left here yes
1 w trday tor Washington where he
' 1 ... V . tie Aa;Mj Mnal aAnVAntlftti
WASHINGTON AprU 25
(AP) The historic Hope dia
mond, which legend says casts a
spell of ill fortune upon it own
ers, is Mrs. Kvalyn Walsh Mc
Lean's basis of hope for financial
help in ashlering an overpowering
ambition keeping rontrol of the
Washington Post for her sons.
The estranged wife of Edward
B. McLean, former publisher of
the newspaper, made known to
day that she wanted to put up the
4414 karat diamond, along witn
other Jewels in her collection, S3
security for a loan.
Mrs. McLean received the dia
mond from her husband in 1911
as a bridal gift. Friends said she
hoped- to raise 500.000 from all
the Jewels. The diamond is re
ported to have cost upward ot
9200,000, while several millions
are understood to have been paid
for the entire collection.
i ot the American institute. The
membership of this institute in-
- iHaM 4maam 9 YtA ein nvom A
1r -courts of the various state and
4A many other outstanding attor
? vmeys. Mrs. Rand . accompanied
. 1 Jt nil, A w ttnaVI.9
ner auivsuu, uc uv "uo
the trip . east Tin the southern
Window But Lose
-BEND, Ore., April 25 (AP)
Scores ot white crowned sparrows
were killed today when masses of
the birds swooped from the sky in
repeated attacks against the win
dows of a service station here.
Bodies of the tiny birds covered
the ground after the flocks finally
ceased their attacks.
1 I EARLY ARRIVAL AT BATTLE FRONT
1 -y;JVWf. VX. MtHXfV .iPW'-
&m Wedmsdo 2Bth. at Nine O'clock1
FOR A GREAT MANY YEARS WE CONDUCTED
SOME OF THE MOST SUCCESSFUL MONTH END
SHOE SALES EVER INAUGURATED IN SALEM
AND IT IS OUR INTENTION TO HAVE A NUMBER
OF THESE POPULAR SALES IN THE MONTHS TO
,WE ARE GOING TO START WEDNESDAY AND
CONTINUE UP TO THE END OF THE MONTH.
THIS SALE POSITIVELY CLOSES SATURDAY AT
yalues all to go in thb
month-end sale at one ri
diculously low price of
S;h'er. broken lines men'o
oes aslow as
VlXXack Dempsey (right), former fceavywefght champion of the world,
ifl'j now a boxing promoter, pictured as he welcomed Max Baer. California
contender to the title, to New York, where he will wxn start training tor
' his bout with Max Schmeling. former champion, on June 8. In center
is Tim Mara, Dempseya associate in promotine the scrap.
with every pair women's
shoes sold, excepting
Selected from our stock,
regularly sold up to $10.
We are going to close out
a lot of the finest chil
dren's shoes in America
at exceptional low prices.
Oxfords, Pumps and San
dals. Regular $4.00 and
$5.00 values go at
With a Free Pair Rollins
Runstop pure silk hose.
For women and girls, the
regular J5.00 values in all
colors, now go at the re
duced price of
DR. Tl J..WILLIAMS, Chiropodist '
Consultation Free. Come In and consult hia about aS
, jour foot troubles ax ha can htlp to reHtva an aHaeni
ofthafeet. ' ' ;
., . i J. H. Barron, Repair Man - -t"
rhtcst Repair' Work In tbt Oty at aala prices. Mcn'a
soles $1.00, rubber heels Fret: Women soles 75c rub
ber heels Fret; Boxa soles 75c, Eubber Heels Freer
Children's soles SO, 65, 75c, rubber heels Fret. .