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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (May 3, 1933)
The OREGON STATESMAN. Salea. Ortpon, Wednesday, Jlay 3,1933
v L 6 c a 1 News Br iefs
Seouts Using Camp Spring Is
leading numerous Boy Scout
troops in this area to spend week
t-ends 'at Camp Santiam on the
Little North fork of the Santiam
Tlver, several miles above Me
aama. Next week end boys of
troop 14, Oregon state school for
the deaf, will spend their annual
three-day period at the camp and
on the following week end troop
i 9, sponsored by the American Le
I gion here - will spend Saturday
and Sunday in camp. Troop 8,
1 Chemawa Indian school, returned
u..ii i from a three-day en
campment on the banks of Pud-
ding river eight miles upstream.
Ladies' Haircuts 25c. Marlnello
Barber Shop, 245 N. High St.
Mrs. Delaney Chosen Capital
-i lnwricaa Lecion auxiliary,
v. nnanimnnslv endorsed the
...jMn Af Mm. Marian Delaney
nit nresldent. for the position of
district president. Units may en
dorse candidates but may not
make actual nominations. District
leaders for both the legion and
the auxiliary will be selected at
"'the state convention In Klamath
Falls next August.
Estate Settled Mary Eliza
beth Knapp Is to receive $173 and
William Walter Chance $42$ from
the estate of the late Delia A.
Chance, administration of which
has been handled hv the United
Rally Committee Xamed Pres-1 states National bank here as exe-
Ident Irl 8. McSherry of Cascade I eutor of the will. Cash to the
area council, Boy Scouts, last
estate amounted to $1852 of
lwh!h tIAKIt m fnf lafma
night announced appointees to a against the estate,
committee to plan for the annual
scout field day and rally to be Signs Diplomas Diplomas for
held at Sweotland field . Ttn I " 10 ivu eiguia ru nauenu
Committeemen, who will work ln U"?? county, f? bJn preI
with Scout Executive O. P. West, ?ared tn we?k n the offices of
Troop 5 Gets Flag The offer
f the Daughters of Union Civil
War veterans chapter here to pre
sent in American flag to some
Boy Scout troop has been accept
ed by Executive u. r. wesi. iroup
five, recently organized under
nonsorshlo of First Baptist
church, will receive the flag since
It is the only troop In Salem which
does not now possess the national
Special Meet Called The city
council is to meet m special sea
slon Wednesday, May 10, to con
aider changes in the zone class!
flcation In block SI. Highland
avenue addition. The Salem Cher
ry Growers association plans to
erect a new processing plant
there and a public hearing Is nec
essary before the right to erect
such a building in that zone can
O0O-70O Men Work The new
monthly Job assignment system
instituted this week on county R.
a. relief road work will not
cause any change in the number
f men emnloved. according to u,
D. Dotson, assistant manager of
the U. S.-Y. M. C. A. Employment
bureau. Each week between 600
nd 700 men will be worked on
the various crews.
F. N. Woodry's Auction Mkt. 1610
N. Summer, worth hunting ior.
Astonishing low prices, new and
used furniture.Auction every Sat.
Judgment Granted Judgment
for $199 was awarded G. W. Tay
lor yesterday against Wallace B.
Richardson for work done on a
chicken house. Richardson died
before the suit was heard in court
but the judge held Richardson's
wife knew of the contract made
for the work and this fact entitled
plaintiff to a judgment.
are M. Clifford Moynihan, O. E.
Palmateer, C. A. Sprague, Carl
the county school superintendent
here. Each diploma must -be sign
Rules on Barber Shops It Is
unlawful and punishable to oper
ate a barber shop in connection
with a billiard hall without hav
ing the two, separated by a parti
tion reaching entirely to the ceil-
Nelson? W. IV PbllUp." and llJ
intendent, the teacher of the stu
dent and the chairman of the dis
trict school board.
Wants Home for Boy Mrs.
Nona White, county probation of
ficer, is seeking to find a good
hAtNa 4 ttav Annt a aa m
m ,1 I 7 .6'Berll VanWinkle PHan boy. IS years old. The boy Is
" " , "au"cu """" from a good home, she says, loves
Tuesday. The opinion was re- to live in the country and would
quested .by A. J. Schieferstein. I mava fin iti.. . fomtw
rice-president of the state board Any family interested In taking
Ul uarucr examiners. the boy should communicate with
I ar TTTi.it a tk. 4. -
"""w j iv cu, sk. cat, in ciiu n
Moon. Always best music. I Judjrment Granted A 11200
. r, . , . . 1 judgment for the plaintiff was
Engage in Fight As a "re-1 .j
7nTL LhelI row!83 fe in the case of Stella C. Culver
In the manly art of boxing with- .gainst D. M. Burnett and othar.
out gloves. Fred Wolf, higa
school principal has decreed that to the Judgment which resulu
two high school boys shall sit on from a mortgage foreclosure
enairs in his office until 5 o'clock action.
eacn, aay ior two weeks. The boys
engaged In a 20 minute battle be- Police Coaia Stored State po
fore a number of students near I Hcemen this week donned offl
ine schoolhouse Monday, the dls-1 cial spring and summer attire.
Files for Delegate Edward C
Keller of Jackson county filed
Tuesday la the state department
as a delegate to the constitutional
convention to rote oa repeal of
the Eighteenth amendment to the
federal constitution. Keller fav
ors repeal of the amendment,
File Suit Suit to foreclose a
mortgage for $1800, to which In
terest and costs are to be added,
was began In circuit court yester
day. Plaintiffs are Patrick and
Elizabeth Mijstrik and defendanU
are G. J. and Mamie Burger.
Games Postponed- The sched
uled kltball games between First
Methodist and Presbyterian and
American Lutheran vs. Temple
Baptist, were not played last
night due to the muddy condition
of the field.
Secures License Nathaniel
Murphy, Salem, route eight, yes
terday secured a license to marry
Gloria. Caldwell. Salem route
eight. For each person, the wed
ding will be a second matrimonial
being over a consisting of the usual striped
trousers, and the blue-gray wool
en uniform shirts. Until the re
turn of cold weather, they will
not wear their uniform coats.
Report on Estate Annual re-
Slanghter House Looted A
large quantity of meat, lard and
tools Monday night were taken
from the Edwards slaughter
house near the city Incinerator by port of Alf O. Nelson, guardian of
uncles wuu usa a irucK, cuy po- i the estate or oie Olson, lncompe
lice were Informed yesterday. The tent. m filed In nrobate conrt
loot included five hind quarters of I yesterday. Outgo for the year was
beer, three hind quarters of pork, put at $293. Cash on hand
lour tubs of lard and several
knives and saws. Officers said
they had found no traces as to
identity of the thieves.
Seeks Divorce Suit for divorce
was filed in circuit court Tuesday
by Gertrude E. Parkhill of Wood
burn. She married Robert N.
Parkhill in Kelso, Wash., in 1929.
She alleges that he has deserted
her and has failed to provide for
amounts to $2477. Olson owns al
so a 10-acre tract of land and a
Stolx Admits Guilt Richard
Stolts pleaded guilty In justice
court to operation of a motor ve
hide without proper lights, and
was fined $2.50. The fine was re
Judgment to Plaintiff Jadg-
In for 4-H Club
Fair on Thursday
Exhibits for the annual all
county 4-H club fair began com
mg Tuesday to the offices of
Wayne D. Harding here. Mr.
Harding, who heads club work
in the county, expects an influx
of exhibits today and up to 10
a. m. Thursday when the time
expires for club workers to bring
in their products.
The show will be held in the
Chambers building, 357 North
High street, and judging will be
carried on throughout Thursday.
Friday and Saturday the ex
hibits will be open to the public
without charge. Demonstrations
by various clubs will be featured
Friday and the annual style re
vue will be held Saturday after
her care. Ten dollars a month sup- nient of $1610 and costs was
port funds for a minor child granted L. S. Lambert yesterday
whose custody the mother seeks, DT Judge L. G. Lewelling in a
are asked in the complaint.
Gen. Everson at Roiary Gen
eral William G. Everlbn, pastor
of the White temple, Portland,
will deliver the address at the
luncheon of the Rotary club today
foreclosure action brought against
Jeanette B. Fischer and others.
Estate Valued The estate of
the late Ralph Herbert has a value
of $4036 according to an apprais
al filed in probate court Tuesday.
The Ladd & Bush Trust company
LOST LIE GDI
Lost lake, en the north side
of Mt. Hood, will be the camp
ing place for the Chemeketans
daring their annual outing this
year. The dates set are August
I to 20. The outing committee
held a meeting at the Marlon
hotel yesterday noon and made
final decisions respecting plans
for the annual camp.
This will be the first time an
annual outing has been held in
the Mt, Hood country. Previous
camps have been located at Mar
ion lake In the Mt. Jefferson dis
trict; Scott lake, in the Three
Sisters country; Mt Rainier, and
Spirit lake at the foot of Mt. St.
Helens. Lost lake is in the primi
tive area on the north side of
the mountain. A forest road
leads to the lake, but the camp
will be located across the lake.
accessible only by boat or trail.
Numerous short trails lead
from Lost lake to Interesting
places la the area. The climb of
the mountain will be made from
the north side, starting at Cloud
Cap inn, and crossing the head
of Elliott glacier. This Is the
route taken by the parties from
Hood River, but most Chemek
etans nave made the climb from
the other side, starting at Gov
W. M. Hamilton is chairman
of the annual outing committee.
Hurr Donates Fine
To State College
WOODBURN. May 2 C. W.
Hurr of Woodburn, who has one
of the most valuable collections of
butterflies and moths in. this
state, has given a gift of six rare
specimens to the entomology de
partment of Oregon State college.
Mr. Hurr has spent many years
gathering his fine collection and
has given some interesting lec
tures of the different varieties
and their respective habits.
Refused by Judge
In Feskens Case
Pep Company Cuts
Wages on 5 to 20
Per Cent Scale
An additional wag and salary
reduction tor all Poatland Elec
tric Power company employes be
came effective here this ..week,
the scale ranging in the redac
tions from 8 to 20 per cent. A
redaction plan has been agreed
to by the anion electrical work
ers and will be put into effect
May 10. The reduction was order
ed by Franklin T. Griffith, presi
dent, to meet declines in revenue
and to. "protect the interests of
15,000 Oregon citizens who own
securities in the company. The
wage reduction scale follows:
Fire per cent for wages be
tween $60 and $70 a month; 7
per cent between 75 and $100;
10 per eent between $100 and
$125; 1SH per cent between
$125 and $150; 16 per cent be
tween $150 and $200. and 20
per eent above $200.
C. E. ATTITUDE Oil
Judge L. G. Lewelling yester
day granted judgment of $471
to Anton Feskens, defendant In
a suit for strict foreclosure of a
contract brought by Melvln John
son. The court held Johnson had
forfeited rights to strict foreclos
ure by failing to start suit when
Interest was not paid.
Feskens bought a house and
lot from Johnson for $2900,
agreeing to pay Johnson $800
and to assume a $2100 mortgage
against the place. Eight hundred
dollars had been paid. Johnson
sued for $100 and back Interest.
The court held Feskens en
titled to the return of his pay
ments with' Interest and taxes.
less rent on the place at 120 a
Counsel for the plaintiff lndl
cated late yesterday an appeal
would be taken.
China Talk to be
Church This Eve
Rev. A. Raymond Kepler, for
32 years a missionary to China,
will speak at the First Presbyter-
Ian church tonight at 7:20 o'clock
on modern trends and conditions
In China. He will also speak at
the Willamette university chapel
hour this morning.
Rer. Kepler Is now executive
secretary of the Church of Christ
From his long years of contact
and study with the Chinese peo
ple, those persons who are inter
ested In the Orient today should
find Dr. Kepler's addresses very
much worth whole". Dr. Grover
C. Birtchet, pastor of the Presby
terian church says.
In Hill's Suit
Misinterpretation ct one reso
lution passed by the state con
vention of Christian Endeavor, In
session In Eugene from Thursday
to Sunday, is reported by local
delegates who attended. The res
olution related to motion picture
shows, but did not place the con
vention on record as opposed to
movies, bat rather as recom
mending that young people select
the pictures they wish to see.
Just as they should choose the
better books for v their reading
Almost IS 00 delegates were
registered at ' the coaveatlon.
which has been excelled by but
twe previous yearly sessions. A
fine spirt prevailed throughout.
with an exceptionally fine pro
gram. Depression was even evi
dent, as for instance with one
group that traveled several hun
dred miles in an open truck to
attend. However, one observer
opines that the economic situa
tion made the convention even
3805 Meals are
Served by Open
pany according to IL V. Collins.
district manager f or the company
here. For the entire rear for the
entire state of Oregon the com
panys property taxes will ba
f S19.4Sf.37. The total of all'taxe
average $9.52 per telephone, bas
ed on the number of telephones
In service March 1, 19 3 S. and rep- ,
resents about II per cent of the
company's operating expenses la
To Hop Industry
First copies of the Oregon Hop
Grower, a new maxaglne devoted
to the Interests of the hop grow
er, were received here Monday
by local bop men. The Initial is
sue is a 12-page publication, sad
includes an article oa "Quality
Production of Hops." written by
C F. Noakes of Salem, and deal
log with standardization of the
crop. J. R. Una of Salem Is also
author of one of the articles.
The magazine Is published at
Mt. Angel, with Sidney Jackson
as editor. It Is the official organ
of the state hop growers association.
BUT POOL ROOM
WOODBURN. May 2 The pool
room and confectionery trwneoU
and operated by Frank Brock,
was sold the past week to Mike
Perd and Victor Kelly, both local
men. Mr. .Perd has been employed
in the pool room by George Hull
In Salem. The new owners took
Decision for the defendants in
a case brought by Ernest C. Hill
against Frank A. Doerfler and
Daniel J. Fry, Jr. was handed
down Tuesday morning by Judge
L. G. Lewelling in court here. The
court held plaintiff had not estab
lished any fraud in the transac
tion with Doerfler and Fry whom
he claimed misrepresented proper
ty sold by them to him. Plaintiff
asked for return of $1000 paid on
the property and $2350 In addi
tion as the value of improvements
he had made.
The monthly report of the Open
Door mission, made public by Earl
J. Sechrlst, superintendent, shows
some decrease in unemployment.
However, according to Mr. Se
chrlst the seasonal employment
afforded in the hop fields has
brought many "over night stop- f J!A!.
pent to Salem during the month, j MCIU VsUnUlllUIl
seren-nunarea nrty-rive men were
lodged, several transient families
were cared for and over 70 gar
ments were given out.
Forty sick cases were cared
for and over 200 haircuts were
given transients. Through the
cheeking system operated by the
mission over 1350 pack sacks and
bundles were kept off Salem
streets. The churches .of Salem are
cooperating in the operation of
the mission and all service Is
rendered without charge.
Taxes for Marlon county for the
first half of. 1932, acountlng to
$29,450.59, were paid by the Pac
ific Telephone and Telegraph com-
Is A Danger Sign
Add condition means trouble
ahead unless It is given immedi
ate attention. It is often caused
by mineral shortage a lack of
some of the essential cell-saltJ
needed by your body.
Dozens of local people have
ended add condition by drinkinf
CAL-O-DDiE, a natural mineral
water which contains all of the
cell -salts and minerals essential
to life in natural form, assim
ilated by the blood stream. Let
us tell you about their results.
Get a bottle, today. It is pleasant
to drink and a half-gallon wQl
last you a whole month.
Phone 6726. or can at 226 North
High 8treet, Salem, Oregon, for
free Information absolutely no
obligation, c-2. adv..
At Eugene, May 2, William S.
Levens, late resident of 1145
North 14th street, Salem, aged
60 years. Survivei by widow, Le-
oda M. Levens of Salem; two
Drunkenness Admitted Five brothers, B. W. Levens of San
persons have pleaded guilty in I Francisco; Roy Levens of Salem;
municipal court this week to two sisters, Mrs. Stanley Pike of
charges of being drunk, and sen- Oakland, Mrs. L. L. Foster of
tences and fines have been lm- Tucson, Ariz.; nieces, Mrs. R. D.
posed as follows: Bob Holman Woodrow of Salem, Mrs. Walter
and Roy Matthis, $8 each; Joe I Monroe of Sebastopol, Cal., Mrs.
Schotthauer. five days; Edna Grace Smith of Los Angeles. Fa-
5, $10; Edna neral announcements later by the
Fever Feared . Numerous re
quests have been received by the
Marlon county health department
lately to check up on disease cas
es believed to be scarlet fever but
no new cases have been found, ac
cording to Dr. Vernon A. Douglas,
health officer. The suspected
cases generally prove measles or
similar rashes, hesays.
Scouts at Funeral Boy scouts
served as pallbearers and assist
ed in tha funeral service for Ray
mond Gordon Lacey, 17, held at
the Clough-Barrick chapel yester
day. Scout buglers playeds taps at
the committal service. Young Lac
ey was a member of troop 15,
Trial Continued Trial of Evin
Daley, slated for justice court yei
terday afternoon, was continued
ntil the district attorney pro
duces two additional witnesses.
Daley, accused of Teckless driv
ing, was released on his own rec-
Board to Sleet The regular
business meeting of the T. M. C. A.
board of directors will be held at
the Y building Thursday noon.
William Flesher Llljequist, aged
22 years, late resident of 1740
South Winter street. Survived by
parents, Mr. and Mrs. William J.
Llljequist of Salem; brother,
Monford Adams of Salem; grand
mother, Mrs. Laura E. Flesher of
Seattle; four uncles, Charles and
Oran Llljequist of Wausau, Wis.,
Lawrence Llljequist of Marsh-
field, Claude Flesher of Olym-
pia. Wash.; aunts, Mrs. Albert
Johnson of Claremont, Cal., Mrs.
Oscar Piper of Seattle; cousins,
Frank Anderson of Salem, John
Anderson of McMinnville. Funer
al services will be held from the
Clough-Barrick chapel Thursday,
May 4, at 2 p. m., with Dr. Gro
ver C. Birtchet officiating.
In this city May 1, F. E. Par
ker, aged 80 years, one month.
19 days. ""Uncle of Agnes Wilson
of Portland. Friends are Invited
to attend the funeral services
Wednesday, May 3, at 4 p. m.
from the Terwilliger funeral
home, 770 Chemeketa street. In
terment I. O. O. F. cemetery.
May 4, 5, Annual all-
eomttry 4-H club fair,
Ma 5 Miss Gladys Bow-
en, society editor of Port
land Oregonlanr'speak and
show pictures of life of Cus
ter and of Yellowstone na
tional park; Y.M-C.A. lobby.
May 5-0 Annual Hay
festivities, Willamette uni
May 7 Music week opens
to Salem. .
. May 16 Final contest in
dramatics and music, Marion
county federated commun
tty clubs, - in Salem high
May 19 Students of
Mary Schults in program at
X. M. C A.
. May 28-27 Oregon State
Assoeiatloa of Master
plumbers, annual meeting.
May 28 Dr. D. B. Hill,
motion pictures of special
interest to children and par.
ents; T. M. C. A. lobby.
June 1-4 Evangelical
conference, First Evangeli
June 2-4 Fourth Annual
Willamette Valley Flower
'Show. i ,
June 19 -Willamette uni
June 20-22 O. A. R, and
affiliating bodies annual en
campment. - -
July 21-26 Annual En
cammnent. Spanish " War
Sent. 4-9 Oregon state
In this city April 29. James
Best, age 54 years, late resident
of route 8, Salem. Funeral serv
ices Wednesday, May S, at 1:80
p. m., from the chapel of W. T.
Rigdon and Son with Rev. Earl
Cochran officiating. Interment
Merriott To Mr. and Mrs.
wmiam a. Merriott of Salem, a I
girl, Lor is Ardyth, born May 1
at the Bungalow maternity home.
White To Mr. and Mrs. Guy
White, route 8, a girl, Betty
Jean, born April 80 at Salem
Cleveland To Mr. and Mrs.
James Cleveland, 1125 North
16th street, a. boy, Frederick
Verne, born April 25 at Salem
Jasmer To Mr., and Mrs. Al
len' Jasmer of Pratum, a boy, Al
len Wendle, born April 21 at Sa
lem Deaconess hospital. - -
Call 00 lo. Used Furniture
151 North High
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A friend of CHESTERFIELD writes us
of a salesman who had w something to say"t
I dropped into a little tobacco shop, and
when I asked for a pack of Chesterfields
the man smiled and told me I was the
seventh customer without a break to ask
for Chesterfields. 'Smoker after smoker,
he said, tells me that Chesterfields click
with them that they're milder and
taste better. I sell five times as many
Chesterfields as I did a while back.
Yes, there's something to say about Chester
fields and it takes just six words to say it
w They're mild and yet they satisfy.'
ft! v - : WherrveryoaTwyX
lltSTFtli V - ' ' cheaterfleldayoutt .
tA inFltln ,VVh (thamjustasfraahasj
tlQ AMo- . Vlf you earns by our .
"ii 'in I 1
O WIS. tiecm A Ursa Toaccp Co.