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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (May 21, 1933)
The OREGON STATESMAN, Saien, - Oregon, Snnday Mornlng,'May 21,-1933-
PAGE TUItEi. -
Exhibits From Willamette
- i - ,
Valley June 2, 3, 4 to
i. Be Numerous 7 f
Elaborate plans are underway
; for the fourth annual Willamette
Valley Flower show -which will be
held ' In Marlon Square all day
Jm.1. S,fand:4' '
The show this year la assuming
proportions much greater than
that of past.' seasons, with; gener
ous CntrieVfrom amateur, profes
: atonal and commercial 'gardeners,
florists, garden "clubs ' and com
munity clubs. : The territory" cot
red by. entries is making of the
' show a truly Willamette valley
. show. Invitations from the organi
sations have gone out to all parts
of the valley and western Oregon.
- Several Interesting ' - features
. IHMIk - t BUVW abUW
sucn as the display of orchids
which is coming from Portland,' a
- curiosity shop or flowers, ; floral
art which will "Include a contest
n- the part of florists to present
the best basket of flowers, this to
be Judged by the public and the
name of the winner to be an
nounced at 4 o'clock Sunday after
noon, the last day of the show. .
, There will also be a continuous
program which will lnelude
speakers of note, music and - a
charming out-door, one-act play
to be presented in the park. The
play Is being directed by Mrs. Ot
to Paulus and the parts are be
ing taken by. Miss .Genevieve
Thayer and Wayne Wylie. The
play la the work of 6. John Han
kin, noted English playright, one
brilliantly received when- pre
sented in' the Royal theatre of
England in 19 It. This will be ac
companied by music, part of
which will be a flute prelude.
In addition to various ribbon
awards, prizes of S10 and SB will
be given to communities winning
the first and second prize for cut
flower displays. For the best flor
ist basket, a prize of IB will be
awarded, this class to be Judged
by the public, each visitor, having
one vote. . I 7
Classification lists and other
Information may! be obtained
from Mrs. Walter H. Smith, 109
south High street, Salem, general
Oak Point P. T. A.
OAK POINT. May 20 Oak
Point P. : T. A. held its last
tee tine, for this season Thurs
day night. New officers elected for
next seasons P. T. A. are Mrs. R.
A. Alderson, president; Mrs. By
ron Ruddell, vice president; Mrs.
Robert Seegar, secretary, Mrs. L.
B. Haxelton, treasurer, and Mrs.
Edward Harrlsberger. historian
The P. T. A. voted to sponsor
b reception for the eighth grade
araduatlon class June f. The
school picnic will be held on the
school grounds June 9. with T. J.
Primus as chairman of entertain
ment committee. -
STJjrDAT, MAVt 1
'- KQ W r ortisadr 2 0 IX '
S:1S Rseio City eoneart, KBO. -
10:0OrJadc Retharford. ,
1:15 International Kadfo rsruw, VBO.
lt:0 Northwetrn Ohronlcle, KBO.
11:00 Wayne King and His Orekaetrs,
Jt:00 yiddlars Tares, KBO.
1:00 World et Retifio. KBO,
1:S0 Pages ef Kesenea, NBO.
S:00 CathoUe Hour, NBC.
" :Se WUlsmette TJniTsrsitr Cfcew.
sjao res KoaMBts la History. KS0.
:svM mm mowm w t
& -oft iinhau Mcrry-Oe-Bemai. roc
i:K Album af familiar Mails, KBO.
s-nn rvtl Limua. KBO.
S-.45 Snnday 8eta Psrirar's, KBO.
:1S Chirlea Hart, HBO.
. S:S Wat. Bteata' erekastrs, KBO.
S:00 Bickard Hsntgwnsry bee skat.
:85 Musical Oomsdy Ministers.
10:15 National Syaphosis Siaiera,
10:45 Brid( te Drsamlaae, KBO.
11:00 Bal Tabarin erekestre, KBO.
WOM rartland 040 Xe.
0:00 Cohunbis Church, ef tke Air. CBS.
11:80 Columbia 8ymphsay, vBBW
:30 Heledy Hour, CBS.
0:00 Columbia Bern, CBS. -1:15
Aaralo Patrt, CBS.
0:00 KHJ Marrymaksrc, DLBS.
10:00 Fiorite's orchestra, DLBS.
MOKBAT, MAT St
rnifi . raiaallla flUO X.
1:00 Moraine Hesitations, leeV sy v.
. Howard JioConneU.
S:00 MoraiBr eoBcert.
0:00 Homo coaomies Obsewen,
1 :80 Musie Appreciation, Brren Arnold
:S0 Miss Msne Wilson "'Closate in
. III. Utiklt'EHMk" - - v
T:00 ! W. A. Bkoaaiaie "Wkat
; Will Inflation Msaa te tee Wt
...... eri "'- .. ! h
T:t0 -e-H etab .mestUg. . .
. JWW ort?aait ISO Key
- f :00 Momiaff raraoe, JHJBU. i .'; f .-.
f :S0 KoUiekera. SBC
T:I0 Sonata RoeHal. VBa
' S:00 Itoasll Beek, piaaivt. :
0:11 Jack anS Patsy. KBO.,
0:10 Arioa. Trie. KBO. , . ,
Sils Cookiaf aoVooL
' aii)mi M,Mrt.' KBO.
; 10:10 Woman's Mafmalae ef the Abr,
' . KBO. -r :- '
11:10 Monday Matinee, HBO. ...
1 .11 TT.nn Juk KBO. '
" 11:15 Wtern Trm end. Home hear.
t .. vt HBO.--. i -
1:45 John and Kad, KBO.
:0O toreifn Affair. $ ; ftvf-ir'
S:S0 Vrieadly Cfcal, " ;v
4 :S0 Little Orphan Annie, a
4:45 Morin Bisters, KBO. . ' -S:15
Round th World cine, KBO.'
; S :t0 OrtU Tisde. KBO. - i , ,,;
:S0 Tke Hour Vises, KBO. ' '
t :e0 Amoo n' Andy, HBO.
" V:15 Al MlUkall's ewhostre, K80. :
a ,itB.liiMi an Ska Air. KBO.
v e-OO Ponr Bbades ef Rhythm, XOMO.
, .... txruv. mUmIm erne'
-11:00 Phil Harris erekestre, KBO.
11 !lO BATtlm Vandorn. KBOt ' .-..A :
v ; v , KOIW y ortlsad I Xev 'i
:0-KOI1P Kiosk. " j
" lOflS Hostess sf the Alt. .
M:1S Bese.CitTTrJe tv
, liOO Book of Life.. , -
9 :00 Feminine raaeios,. DLBS. , , ,
"y 5:80 Eraninf In Paris. CBS. , ;
' e:lEdwm O, Hill. CBS. -
- . -T:C4 Masfssl TWhneorets?
9:S0 Blaok aV Kam&Crafi
10 :00 Lsstksr Pasksrs.
W n 000-
I j:.,LENIN'S FACE CAUSES FURORE ;
.r-;. .-....y . ..-vv: ,, . ' V. .
I - 1 Y v
. Sx - w l ....
V ' 'v -
Di e&o Rivera ; fcHN 0 Bockefewcp, a. NEisou&ocxEinusi
The faee ef the tale NkheUi Ltaia. foaaJcr of the SovUt Uaies, m
ewe revrnt geaailectiau fat Rwii, kil im RockaflIr Caster, New
Yorav eae ef the world's matest bmumih to capitalistic tdiimBmL
it U hut m eyesore At least that U the stead tekea by the Rockefeller
fasuly fa the aew art controversy that rages following the dissabsal ef
Diego Rivera, world-fsBoos anral painter, wke was engaged la paiat-
. 7;oot 'resce for the R. C A Bmldiag, one ef the aaaia eaita ef
Rockefeller Center, which is Baore of tea called Radio Qty. Rivera's
SBwal, part ef which depicts Lenin joining the hands ef a white soldier,
a white worker and a Negro, saade the Rockefellers see red ia the tree
seaso ef the word. Apparently no compromise was possible, attheegk
Rivera says fee offered to include the figure ef Abraham Lincoln in aa
P! y way ef belancmg things, and the Mexican artist la eel
of the job. Rivera's dismissal came upon orders from Nelsoa Rocke
feUer, sob ef John D. Jr., appareatly with his father's approvaL The
artist aad his helpers had beea working on the fresco for six weeks
. aad had one more week to ge before it woold be comoleted.
Many complaints have reached
me about primroses winter kill -
Ing "during the past season re-1
ally, when I
think of the
winter it Is al
It. I do believe
we all learned J ,
things from it.
I too, lost a
spring I had
ones (for ' the
most part the difference was tn
color and not In variety). Now I
have a slim half-dozen. How
ever, I notice that the survivors
are those growing in the best
Drainage is one important
thing to remember In connection
with growing the little English
primrose and for that matter, in
connection with most of the
primroses excepting the "boggy"
sorts. Whether we have a cold
winter or Just a wet one, we are
apt to lose primroses unless good
drainage is provided for. Those
standing in water-soaked soil
throughout the winter are not
very apt to survive. One grower
who has followed the primrose
path for years, gives the follow-
Ina; directions for making a prim
rose bed: dig 18 Inches deep.
nlace a layer of gravel for brok
en crockery) next, then a layer or
ashes at least three inches deep:
six Inches of mossy fibre, three
Inches of ordinary soil and cover
with six Inches of soil from the
compost heap or leaf mold.
Most of the early primroses are
through blooming now and should
be divided at once to give tnem
nlentv of tima to develon for next
rear's bloom. Very nearly all
I primroses can be divided
there are a few such) as P. for-
restil. rut a. suf frutesseus and
muscariodes which do not xorm
several crowns or whose crowns
are attached to the woody main
stem. Even If you are not ac-
! auainted with the rarlety, yon can
IA. J . ... IVI. T
l?.u"! I?" '
veavoeaai ,fWB euvnaw ma - w r
nrlmroses every two or three
rears. This year yon will probably
want to divide anyway to zm tne
cans In your primrose garden.
II your primroses nave wiin-
stood winter and yon do not in
tend to divide them thla season.
they, will benefit by a surface
feedinir. Peat moss, leaf mold or
very well decayed barnyard fer
tiliser scattered over the surface
and lightly stirred In Is benefi
cial. . -' " '
Growing nrlmroses from seed
is interestinc- and , quite easily
done with most "varieties, al
though there are a few which take
almost a year to germinate. . x
have found two Pa el lie Coast
seed firms which . can supply - a
surprising number, ef varietlee
and excellent seed. One season X
planted primrose seed In early
June ana some oz tne uny pianis
Closing Salesyard for
Cutting price haavQy rathes
than plant stock back in fiur.
: OPEN SUNDAY t.JTIL' V
247'No. Church Street :-.
Between Court ds ChemeksU
J 1 -1
i Insisted upon blooming late In au
1 tumn of the same year
In securing seed, if this should
be your first attempt, be sure to
get the hardy primulas or you
may have only hot house varieties
on your hands. Among the good
hardy sorts are the Ballevana,
running from buff through aprl
cot to orange and will grow two
feet high; the small calycina.
growing but six inches tall and
bearing a redish purple flower;
the very early cashmeriana, grow
ing one foot high and flowers
ranging from white to purple, the
nine inch coppery cockburniana;
the tall florindae from China
which likes a damp location; the
tiny rour-lnch marglnata with its
silver-edged foliage and lavender
flowers; the veitebli, also from
China, growing nine inches high
unma, growing nine inches high
and bearing rose-colored blooms.
mjv yuu ue your lomaioes
planted do not worry If yon
haven't. I saw a bulletin from
Oregon State college last week
which said that May 25 would be'
about the time to set out tomato
plants this season. A to
mato grower Informed me that
those set out earlier would likely
not furnish ripe tomatoes before
those set out toward the last of
the month and the crop of the
earlier ones would not be as large
Because of the plants being set
back by the cold rains.
Diplomas Are Given
To Rickey Students
RICKEY. May 20 Eight
girls received eighth grade diplo
mas at the commencement exer
cises held Tuesday night: Gladys
crabb, Hasel Magee, Dorothy Me-
Klroy, Frances Flood, Edna Hen-
sel. LaJune Gesner, Hasel Dell
Sheridan, Neta Taylor. All . mem
bers of the class took part la the
program, and In addition, George
Heseman, Beulah Graham, Kath
arine & sinner, aiaxine uooa-
enough and Snpt. Mary L. Fnl-
TRANSFERRED TO 8ALEM
STATTON. May 20 Joe L.
Pounds, district manager et the
ell Oil Co. here. Thursday re-
eelved word that he had been
transferred to Salem, to take ef
fect June 1. The move la In the
nature of a promotion. Mr. and
Mrs. Pounds have taken active
part In Legion, auxiliary, lodge
and civic circles here aormg tneir
five years resdenee.
WE have kW
that is a step in
advance :of ordinary
service. We . use mod-:
ern motor vans and
tJiey are driven by ex
perienced,' men who'
understand . the : mov-
insr and transfer bosi
- ness. . Tel. 7773. -
r:.fc i in
HAYES VTLLE, May 10. The
children of the Hayesvllle'schoel
gave a program mday, featuring
! sola May day and health day. , .
i Irene Btupreu . who ; was- pro
nounced a perfect child by tho
health clinic, and la also a model
I student, was crowned May Queen
oy ueorge Dunsmoor.; ;
A number of exercises emnhas-
islng health were given by the
At the close of the nrosram.
health badges were awarded to
the following students: Also Abe,
Ella Mae Stoller. Kdris YanCleave
iBernlece Robertson, Paul Andre-
sen, Irene StupfeL Dolores Camp-
neu.- Marie Hanamang, Malcolm
wnezmeyer, June George, Keitn
Olson. Bobble Batdorf. Walter
Statler. Kenneth Robertson. John
Reynolds, Carol Stupfel, Sachleo
I rornyama, Vernon Grelr. Alma
Carrow, Wllma Rings, Alford No-
len. Vivian Williams and Jean
The children who had Joined
"Children's Booh league " club.
received their diplomas. The fol
lowing were so honored: MsrceUe
Frey; Mary Stow. Edwin Davis.
xosnum saito. Richard Batdorf.
Alan Smith, Frederick Ellis, Sam
isniaa. Alma carrow. Merle van-
Cleave, Vernon Grelg, Oeorge
saiio, Eveiyn snroaer, , Hlrashl
Shlshlda, Alfred Nolan, Evelyn
Egganv Ernest Shrlder. Beatrice
Stamer, Sachlso Furuyama, Carol
Stupfel, Carmel Stupfel, John
Reynolds. Vivian Williams, Adelle
Prey, Marshall Christopherson.
Jean Etettler, Ynklko Furuyama,
Marie Dletzman, Eugene George,
Wilms Rings, Aiko Abe. Marioiie
Klpushl, Paul Andresen, Irene
Stupfel, Jimmie Stettler, Robert
Batdorf, Alice Eggan. Aldene
Frey. George Furuyama. Dorothy
Green, Marie Hammang, Matsuyl
Ishlda, Jane Kikuchl. Tom Kliu-
chL Llody Lytle. Marvin Rltchey.
BemJce Roberson, Kenneth Rob
ertson. Lawrence Schroder. Rich
ard Behroder. Edris VanCleave.
Schools to Gather
In Spring Session
SILVERTON May zO Harvy
Hallett, president, announced the
Silverton district Sunday school
convention will meet Sunday af
ternoon at 2: SO at the Friends
church at Scotts Mills. The speak
er of the afternoon will be Ho
mer Lelsy, superintendent of the
Pratum Mennonlte Sunday school
Awards of banners will be made
to the school having the largest
average attendance for the four
previous months and for the larg
est attendance per enrollment at
The group will decide Sunday
whether or not it will hold a meet
ing later in the summer.
1 TRWing OCilOOl
INDEPENDENCE, May 20.
The Independence training school
pupils will stage their May day
festival on the lawn of the school
here June 1. The exercises will
be held at night with colored
lights adding triumph to the
youthful players. Queen of the
court, representing the Spirit of
Spring la Beatrice Barton. Her
attendants are: Nora Hogan, Ln
cille Barn hart, Margaret 8 yv ar
son, Rosana Alexander, Aurlta
Guild, Mildred Pomeroy, Dona
Hortoa and Ruby Gorsline.
WI Want to
. says R.
. . checkered
flag means the
It's the sign
6 H L
' -i- and .
Drive in TODAY for a complete eerriee
iheckup. Expert greasing . . . storage
o o -. efficient and courteous service.
SERVICE STATION .
: Atlrocfiye'Well Cbvoi-
TtrM 11 - .11 -x
vvcua aave an stincuoa,
water is; such necessary .factor y- . r
in life may explain part of the in-'-. . ' ;
erest, trat there is the romantic
element of "Rebekah at the Well," v
and numerous and - sundry other " .
historical and romantic allusions
to the well which makes of
figure of dominance in literature. .
And it is just as an attractive
ure of dominance in the earden
when used properly.
The hydrant has taken its
on? ago but there is still the
nouse" in the yard of the clever
and imaginative gardner. That
be found in the yard of the U.
Shipley home is a good example
what a lovely note such a garden .
accessory" may be.
If you would make such
and want some assistance ask
of The Statesman. .
LlBERTT, May 20 ' The old
est pioneer dwelling here has been
rased to make room for a new
one on the property now owned
by Mrs. Joseph Pierre, a part of
me xamuy larm or Her zatner, J.
Tnis niatoric old house was
known as the "Fullerton house,'
ana tne surrounding acreare a
part of the old Charles Fullerton
homestead, the other part of
which now belongs to James Linn.
The late Mark A. Fullerton. son
of Charles Fullerton, member of
the Washington state supreme
court, was one of the It children
of the family to grow up here.
He died about 2 years ago at 75
years of age.
The house, or the part built by
the Fullertons Is said to be 81
years old. It was added to by
subsequent owners, the last an
nex by Mr. Holder when he pur
chased it 2 1 years ago. Upon tear
ing down the building- it was
found this part was the only por
tion ln any seal state of preserva
One partition of decaying,
worm-eaten boards had once
been pasted over with msgazine-
slze newspaper. Some of these pa
pers bore date of 1872.
The house has been unoccupied
about 20 years, and prior to Us
purchase by the Holders was
known as a haunted house. This
was due to the shooting of a
member of the Perry family who
later owned the place. Th assas
sin went to the barn and hung
The Holders recall' Charles
Fullerton. then about SO, and bis
visits to the old place when they
occupied It. These visits were to
drink again from the old spring
near the Balm of Gilead tree, or
to eat of the fruit of the pear
and annle trees planted by him
back of the house. According to
his dates these trees are about
90 vears old.
Mrs. Kate Holder is to live ln
the new little house under the
grand old trees.
STATTON, May 20 The sen
ior class of Stayton high were
royally entertained by the Juniors
at the Forester hall at a banquet.
Clyde Boyer, a Junior, acted as
toastmaster On the program were
Lois Lacy, Miss Ireland, Mr. Nor
by, Harold , Gordinier, Marion
Lampman, Naomi Tobie, Dr. H.
o o o
F. Peter .
. ... .."And with the -famous
race - starter's flag
getting me away, x know i u
win yonr CONFIDENCE fa the
business beeaase that
Tory finest tn gasoline
of : . . . 1
El O El E
and liberty Streets
i .j .......... -
an addition to your srarden
the "Universal Plan'" in care
A. Beauchamp. ' Professor H. E.
Tobie. Mr. Andrew Fery and
Mlsa JIndra. .
Hail Storm Reported
To Hare aUed Crop
DAYTOtf. May- 30 A severe
hail storm which apparently cen
tered on the Carl Mitchell fruit
farm Wednesday Is reported to
nave stripped the cherry, peach.
and prune treea In his six-acre
orchard of all their oncomlnr
fruit. The ground ln the locality
was white with hail stones large
as peas. Other growers renorted
some hall falling ln their territory.
wui not enouga to carnage or
chards. Mitchell's farm la one
mile from Dayton. -
II Just Received I
IIU One Hundred Dozen- 1
II Lace Top Pure Silk Hose I
II At a Very Low ,
I Factory Disposal Price I
linn Regular S1.3S. SI. 50 un to S2 I i"
III HII rallies all go on sale Monday
HII one price n
nil Box of 3 Pairs $2.75 'i ij
NEW YORK,' May 10 (AP)
For the third " successive Sat
urday stocks and most commodl
tlea reaeted today. ,
A number of . leaders . slid oft
to nearly 2, among them Am
erican .Telephone, Allied Chemi
cal, Dn Pont, Case, Union Car
bide. American Can, u. 8. Steel
Preferred, and Montgomery
Ward. Several- rails. Including
New York Central. Pennsylvania,
and Southern' Paclfle, lost as
much. - "Wet", issues wilted to
about the. same extent.
Transfers totaled 1,200.307
For the moment at .least, the
market appeared to have dis
counted cheerful trade news, no
tably a' pointed Improvement In
freight .traffic Loadings' for last
week topped those of 1932 as
well as the figure for the pre
vious week; the gain over a year
ago was 2.0 per cent.
All-Day Picnic Friday
To Mark School's End
; VICTOR POINT. May 20. "
School will close here for the
summer' vacation Friday, May 20
An all-day community picnic will
be held. Graduates from the
eighth grade will be: Marvin Dar
by and Ernest Tualey, both of
whom began their school work
here and have been toget er
through the eight gradee. Mar
vin's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. O.
Darby, also attended the local
school and completed their grade
Mrs. Dsphna Hunt has been the
I teacher here this term
ICmriisIier v V
By LOWELL EDDY '
AS the first soft rays of the .
son filtered through my win .
www uia oaiut savuj vi
kingfisher floated np from tbe '
mlllstream. The sudden voice of
this fellow often shatters ' the
morning stillness and thla season
of the year, the nesting season,
mi rattling shrieks are more
rasping than ever. Although, I,
wanted to go down to the creek'
and watch this Ixaak Walton do'
soma fishing, I knew that my ;
stirrlag would waken my room'
mate and the poor man studied :
late last night. Oh well, Paul has .
a good temperl
This fisherman becomes at
tached to his home, .which la
usually on the face of a high
bank, and is often found nearby.'
Sneaking down the path, I saw
the top-heavy fellow perched on
a willow. Absorbing and Inter-'
estlng as It was te watch this
greyish-blue fisherman from the
distance, I wanted to vfew his
fishing close by. As I carefully
picked my way down the stream
I was discovered.; The old sen
tinel waved hla brilliant head
crest, in arrogance at me, aad
with a noisy rattle dashed by.
far down the mlllstream.. .
Home Ec Committee
Of Grange to Meet
8HVERTON HILLS. May 20
The Home Economies committee
of the Silverton Hills grange will
hold an afternoon meeting Wed
nesday. May 24 at the club house.
Preparing things for the autumn
fair will be the feature of the