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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 28, 1933)
i. Local N
f:iseae Not Prevalent No
i ' -loos communicable disease was
I avalent to any large extent In
1 tarion county during the week
ending September 23. according
Ij the state department of health
dlletln. During that period, one
new case of diphtheria, one of
r scarlet fever, one of influenza,
one of pneumonia and two of
tuberculosis were reported to the
department. In Polk county, one
each of .scarlet fever, measles
and Influenza were the . only dis-
K esfces recorded.
Lions Benefit dance Featuring
t . Haywire orchestra; Old time" and
modern dancing. Crystal Gardens,
Friday night. 1
tt roof Six llMses Half a
dozen Salem dwellings will be re-
nfed immediately permits takea
it at the city buildiag Inspector
i office yesterday show. Permits for
reroofing- were issued to he fol
lowing: Janves Mspletborp, $9?
Job at 295 South J2nd- street; E.
J. Cleary. J1S1.50 at 2145 State;
H R. Worth, t24S.C0 at 275
North Capitol; H. N. Stoudeumey
jer. 2J.at 12 D; HrRogen,
Wf.16 at 1145 Nebraska, and
Henry Ruoh, $ at 225 Church.
King to Stanford Joseph King,
president ot tbe local high school
student body a few years ago. win
leave today for Portland, from
where he will go to Palo Alto.
t C!if., to enter Stanford univer
sity, where be has two more years'
study to complete a business
course. King has been superin
tendent at tbe Paulus Bros, can-
nery here since returning; from
bianiora iasi spring.
Opening dance Macleay Thursday I
ite. Plenty of horns and whoopee.
May Plead Guilty There was
v. some indication yesterday that the
slot machine trial set for this
t morning in justice court may not
go the usual route, as there was
seme talk that defendants W. C.
Karfile and Carl Kahle would plead
guilty. No request for a jury trial
. . was made yesterday by defense
h Cars are Damaged Both cars
i were damaged considerably, one
being thrown 30 feet, in a colli
sion at 21st and State street yes
terday. The drivers involved, who
-n reported to city police, were R. K.
Payne. 140 North 21st street, and
A. J. Jarvis, 1025 Norway. Neith
er was injured. No, other automo
bile accidents were reported.
Issued License to Wed Mar
riage licenses were issued at Van-
-, router Tuesday to Harvey E.
Scott, 63. and Mrs. Lauretta Mc-
Reynolds, legal. 652 N. Front,
both of Salem : and to Dave
B. Craber. 28. and Elizabeth L.
Barber. 25. both of 1369 South
Recklessness Charged A
cl'arge of reckless driving was fil-
' cti against Eldon J. Johnson, 1655
Berry street, yesterday,: city po-
liccrecords show. Jimmy Riley,
-crtland, was arrested for failing
- ..f.f $top his car on entering a
TWlas Man Fined A. T, Hil-
debrand, Dallas, whose automo
bile was involved in a collision
here recently, pleaded guilty in
municipal court yesterday to fail
r. ing-to give right of way. Judge
' Mark Poulsen fined him S5.
"Fire Found Afire When city
firemen drove to 21st and Cheme-
. . keta streets 1 nanswer to an alarm
late yesterday afternoon, .11 they
found was a pile of burning auto--
mobile tires, emitting a cloud of
black smoke, in a vacant lot.
- Sufscribe now. Renew no-. The
Oregon Statesman one full year
by ..mail for less than lc a day
' .. 1 A
? na riPr.Year hv mail oaly. to
anv Oregon address.
Civic Groups Addressed Con-
eresaman James W. Mott will
" see'ik this noon to a luncheon
meeting of the chamber of com-
mence in St Helens. Yesterday he
addressed the Rainier commercial
club at noon and spoke to mass
w meeting of world war veterans In
Annual Bargain Period. For
limited time The Oregon States
man, by mail to any address la
Oregon Only $3.00 per year.
Jhn Ramaze Leaving John
Ram a go will leave toaay lor
Portland where he will enter his
third4 year ot study at University
of Oregon medical school. He ia
assistant biochemist in the enem -
Kittertain rfrnii mc o-
lera aionuary mo m cum 5c w
Marvin neaarocK kuwuicu
- I - 1 . A
provrtle entertainment for the
meteing of Fraternis club to be
heldat 6:30 o'clock tonight ati
i DC VJIUjr BVllU
LevenV Groan anted A ,
grwup of three men to appraise
the estate of the late William S.
tLeven?, deputy attorney general.
w9 Borneo IB Jiruww w...
V7E?rf Charles Bodeu and J. B.
Presbyterians Serve Dinner
The Presbyterian church Is serv-
-tng m cblcken dinner tonight at
o'clock in the church dining
room. Women of the general aid
are lft charge.
' Conunz Events
September 29 Lion cab
benefit da ace at Crystal
G a r d e a s, for Christmas
September SO Willam
ette vs. Orege Normal,
night football game.
October 8 Statesman
sponsored bridge classes and
tournament beginning fa 1 1
seaton at Marion hoteL
O c t o b e r Federated
Banal dub lastitute at
IUckreall. i !
, October O Brush College
grange Booster night. . ! -i
October 1S-14 County
Chtlstian Endeavor conven
tion. South Salem Friends
church. . . -
Keck to Go South Wendell
Keck, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. C.
Keck, 1607' State street, leaves
this weekend for Stanford univer
sity Palo Alto, Calif., where he
will resume his-work leading to
wards a doctor of philosophy de
gree in English. He has spent the
summer vacation here. On the way
south, he plans a short visit with
Paul Geddes, a former classmate
at Willamette university, who is
now practicing law at Roseburg.
Appeal on Miles Case The
La (id & Bush Trust company, as
executor of the will of the late
B. J. Miles, filed notice Wednes
day it would appeal to circuit
court here from a decision of
Judge John Siegmund handed
down September 5. The- probate
judge allowed the claim of Jen-
nle Woolrey against the estate in
the sum of $1000 with interest
You'll have a fine time and Im
prove your contract bridge game
by playing in as m a n y of the
, bridge tournaments as possible.
First tournament starts next
Tuesday. 8 p. m. Marion hotel,
joint auspices Mrs. Quinn and
Bette HaTrild, associates, and The
Oregon Statesman. Make reserva
tions now at Marion hotel or Ore
gon Statesman. Liberal prizes.
Wants Freedom James Wal
lace filed suit for divorce in cir
cuit court yesterday, alleging that
his wife; Maudie Wallace, desert
ed him at Hubbard, February 8,
1929. and since that time has not
been at his home. The couple
were married in . Vancouver,
iWash.. January 29, 1923.
Boots Grant, Hazel Green Sat.
Ask for license - Application
for a license to wed was filed
with the county clerk Wednesday
by Joseph Goebel. 50, 2695 Lee
street, city, and Martha BuTke,
47, 24 26 Claude street, city. For
each party, the wedding will be
a second one.
Plan to attend contract bridge
classes each Tuesday, Marion
hotel, beginning October 3; be
ginners 2 p. m.; advanced stu
dents 3:30 p. m. Mrs. William H
Quinn. instructor; highly recom
mended by Culbertson; joint aus
pices of The Oregon Statesman.
Board Assigned Clatsop Judge
Brand of the Coos county circuit
court yesterday was assigned to
Clatsop county where he will hear
the case of Brookfield vs. Mart,
in which Judge Zimmerman is
disqualified. Judge Zimmerman
has been assigned to Multnomah
Payment of taxes ia small in
stallments is, of questionable le
gality and would involve undue
expense in bookkeeping in the
opinion of Sam Butler of the tax
collection department of Sheriff
'A. C. Burk's office.
Butler made his comment yes
terday following numefrous press
reports where small payments of
taxes had been urged as one
means of reducing tax delin
Butler pointed out that each
time any tax sam was collected,
it was divided among a number
of different tax levying bodies
usually including the county, the
city, the school district, and other
special tax levying units-. To
break down small sums of money
and to do it each time a payment
was made Drovided payments
were receivea m many msxau-
ments, would Involve an unwar-
ranted expenditure, he averred.
October Term ot
Circuit Court is
The October term of circuit
court before Judge L. H. McMa-
han here was set back one week
yesterday when members of the
Marion county bar petitioned the
court to delay cases until the state
I bar association convention had
been neia in isena. sawyers irom
all parts of the state will convene
there Friday and Saturday. The
Judge ordered the trial jury to
i convene here Monday, oceooer 9
instead of October 2, and set Oc-
tober 4 as motion day in neu or
co.rvtomKor a ni xa
1 rrr m . . v
UWeil Will AZZenU
Jerrold Owen, secretary of the
state- bonus commission, leaves
this afternoon for Chicago, Illinois
where he will attend the national
,.M .v. Winn whloh
. wni.. am. I. -d
iter of the Oregon. Legtoanarre
which. Ia published In 81 em.
While in the east he wflr seek to
interest parties there la tracts of
real property which "the bonus
commission has possessed and
now has for sale. He is expected
back in Salem In a fortnight.
i ; Becker
In t Albany, Albln N. Becker.
Husband ot Emma Belle Becker
of Albany, son of Mary Becker
of Salem. Funeral services will be
held Thursday, September 28, at
i p.m. from the chapel of W. T,
Rigdon tc Son. Interment City
. WIUmI Oprt!o r Lm ( ThM
39 Onsva Bids. ' Ffeoaa 1509
TX T MB
Psychological Angle of Game
Stressed; Tourney Will
Start Next Tuesday
TICKET SALE BEGINS
TODAY AT MARION
Sale of tickets to Salem's
first bridge tournament be-
gins this morning at the
Marion boteL Tickets will
also be on sale for the bridge
classes, also to be conducted
by Mrs. William H. Quinn.
Tickets may be purchased
for one afternoon or, evening
or for as many days of play
or classes as are- required.
Early purchase of the tick-
ets ia urged by The Oregon
Statesman in order to expe-
dite the ' arrangements for
the tournament. : Buyers of
class tickets should specify
the- beginners class which
starts promptly at 2 p. m.,
or the one for advanced play-
era starting at 3:30 p. m.
Tournament tickets bear the
official number of the table
where play will be started
and are not Interchangeable.
"The greatest benefit from
playing in a contract bridge tour
nament, aside from the fun of it.
is training to become an Indi
vidualistic player. Most contract
players meet a very limited circle
of friends at bridge and grow
accustomed to their ways of bid
ding and playing. They are un
able to develop the psychologl
cal angle of the game because
they have no new ' material to
Such was the opinion of Miss
Bette- Harrild. associate of Mrs.
William H. Quinn, who yesterday
gave her views on the bridge
tournament which begins next
Tuesday night at the Marion
"Tournament playing with du
plicate hands develops a scien
tific player but does not rob the
game of any of its pleasure. In
iact, me oeuer piayer you are
the more you enjoy playing."
Miss Harrild became interested
In conducting tournaments
through her own enjoyment of
contract bridge. She has been as
sociated with bridge experts for
many years and worked with Mrs
E. M. Kraut before meeting Mrs
Quinn. Miss Harrild specializes )n
making arangements for lecture
tours, concerts and tourneys.
Besides her activities 'in Salem
now. Miss Harrild i3 interested in
bridge tournaments to be put on
in Portland this fall for the bene
fit of the Oregon branch of the
national association for the con
trol of cancer
The first contract bridge tour
nament ever held in Salem begins
next Tuesday night at 8 o'clock
and will last eight weeks, meet
ing each Tuesday. Classes for be
ginners in contract will start at
2 p. m. October 3, and for ad
vancea piayers. 3:30 n. m. on
the same date. The tournament is
unaer tne joint sponsorship of
Mrs. William H. Quinn, Miss
Bette Harrild and The Oregon
T "ercr A. Cupper, attorney for
A. C. Anderson, respondent in the
case of Anderson against Thomas
involving the 1933 truck aihTbus
legislation, expects to hare his
brief before the supreme court by
tne time the week ends, he In
formed the clerk of the court
Wednesday. Deputy Attorney Gen
eral Moore has already filed his
brief for the appellant.
The case Is on the October
docket of the court but no hear
ing date has been set. It Is ex
pected that the case will be ad
vanced so arguments can be heard
some time next week. Mr. Moore
is to go east October 7 and seeks
to hare the case presented to the
court before that time, i
Considerable importance attach
es to the suit inasmuch as the
highway department has 'not yet
been able to collect fees due un
der the new law. The outcome of
the tuit is also expected to have
a considerable effect on legisla
tion to be proposed at the forth
coming special session.
1 5 Cent Beer Is Here!
to Dine at the Gray-Belle
size of an or
, The Silver Grille Is,
'the most popular ban-,
quet place In town.
Use it tor your bridge
'The Gray Belle Habit Is an
STATESMAN, Salem, Oregon,
. iV.-V ....
111 , 5.V
Chancellor Adolf Hitler (left), pictured In his amfarra as cenKnander-in-chief
of alt Germany's armies as ha attended the neeent maneuvers
at Ulm, With the Chancellor Is General Voa Blomberr. Minister of
War in his Cabinet.
TEACHER RINGS BELL
For School Work in
BUT NO PUPILS COME
another case for Solo-
Miss Mollle P. Butler, teacher.
is all ready to hold school at
Bridge Creek, IS miles east of
Silverton. The books are bought,
there's a fire In the stove and
the school bell has been rung
each day this week.
The only trouble is there are
Last year the school had an
average attendance of four pupils
and prospects this summer were
for a six-pupil school this fall.
Then two families moved out ot
the district one the postmistress'
family and the other that ot one
of the school board members, and
nary a school child was left in
Miss Butler has a perfectly
valid contract, she has been in
formed by Mrs. Mary L. Fulker
son, county school superintend
ent, and until some compromise
settlement can be reached with
the Bridge Creek school board,
Miss Butler is going to be on the
school scene promptly each school
day morning. Eight months at
$75 a month is not to be ignored
these days. When Mrs. Fulker-
A committee of five to have
charge of the federal re-employment
office shortly to be estab
lished here, was officially announ
ced Wednesday morning for Ma
rion county by E. A. Mersereau.
chairman of the state division of
the federal re-employment service.
Additions to the committee first
announced are Judge John Sieg
mund, representing Marion coun
ty, and Mayor Douglas McKay,
representing the city. Other mem
bers of the committee are Shel
don F. Sackett, Harry Levy and
F. U. Boehringer.
Marion county Is to continue
to provide $50 towards the office
here each month and the city ot
Salem is to provide 1 2 5. Addition
al moneys will be provided by the
In Mersereau's letter announc
ing .the appointments, he said fur
ther Instructions to the local com
mittee would follow shortly.
Force Club at Y
First meeting, preliminary to
organization, of the V. O. F., vol
unteer office force at the T. M.
C. A., was held yesterday with
14 boys indicating their interest
In the new society which will con
vene each Wednesday. Members
will assist In desk work in the-lob
bies of the T building and help
in the formulation of an active
COMM TTEE FOR JOB
And especially so since
we've instituted our . .
oil Dinner Prices
Toall' enjoy the delightful
meals prepared here under the
direction of Al Stoops, -Salem's
Soup or Cocktail, Salad, choice at t.
entree, vegetable, dessert f" A .
and drink dUC
Cocktail, relish, soup, salad, choice of
entrees, vegetable, dessert
Thursday Morning, September
as Army Head
Bridge Creek District
son was called to the district
this week to discuss the dilemma
with the board, she found Miss
Butler unwilling to return to her
home in Salem, pending adjudi
cation ot the problem, because
the plucky schoolma'am was tak
ing no chances with forfeiture ot
her contract through failure to
Under a 1933 law, school can
not be held where there are less
than six census school children
in the district. This spring the
school board of Bridge Creek
petitioned the county boundary
board for a school, claiming
there would be six children on
hand when school opened this
fall. On this representation the
board granted the district per
mission to holdchool in 1933
34. the annual meeting was held
and a tax voted and subsequently
Miss Butler was re-employed.
Neither of the two remaining
school board members nor the
school clerk have any children.
Bridge Creek, about six miles
from Drake's corner, is quite In
accessible in winter, being lo
cated where a heavy snow often
falls in December and January.
lobby program. They will elect of
ficers at their next meeting ac
cording to Gus Moore, boys' sec
retary in charge of the organiza
Signing up for the service club
yesterday were Phil Barrett, Day
ton Robertson, John Laughlin,
William Laughlin, Tom Roen,
Dick Chambers, George Alexander,
Charles Wiper, Joe Law, Robert
McKee, Don Barnick, Max Lip
hart and Bill Shinn.
Two Rulings are
Handed Down by
Two minor opinions were hand
ed down by the state supreme
court Tuesday, as follows:
Fred A. Williams, trustee, ap
pellant, vs. J. E.- Morris. Appeal
from Lincoln county. Salt to quiet
title. Opinion by Justice Bailey.
Judge Wilson reversed and case.
remanded for retrial.
Emma Anderson, formerly
Emma Running, plaintiff and ap
pellant. Appeal from Multnomah
county. Suit to recover money.
Petition for rehearing denied in
opinion by Justice Rossman.
No matter with what you are '
afflicted, oar wonderful herb
treatment wfu positively relieve
lnflaenxa, diseases ot the throat.
heart, kidneys, liver . stomach,
piles, asthma, chronic, cough,
weakness, constipation, dimness.
neuralgia, headache, appendicitis,
rheumatism, arthritis, neuritis.
blood poison, catarrh, diphtheria.
ecsema, swollen glands, tonsllltis,
ear trouble, lumbago, tumor.
dropsy, female complaints, ner
roasness; an disorders disappear
THE SING HERB CO.
H. 8. LOW; Directing Herbalist
47S 8. CeaiuaercUl M. .
Salens, Oregoa Fboae S75S
Lad Attendant Honrs 0 to 8 pun.
Week Days; 9 te 12 Bandars. '
Mala Office, Oakland, Calif.
21 Tears of Pen lea
Call utOv Csed Furniture
131 North High
. -.'.': f I :;:'i::v :
Director Urges Registration
Early; Regular, Special
Courses are Offered
An enrollment ot 25 during the
first week at the part time con
tinuation school whose classroom
and office Is located in the wing
on the first floor of the senior
high school is said to be indlca-J
tlve ot a crowing place for the
work 61 the school in the commun
ity. While registration there went
well over the 100 mark last year
a great percentage of the students
entered late in the year.
Violet Swamson, director of the
school, while ready, and willing
to enroll students in the courses
throughout the year. Is making a
special attempt this year to reach
persons Interested and to register
them early so that they may have
advantage of the full year's clas
The continuation school, - sup
ported by federal, state and local
funds, is open from 8 a. m. to 5
p. m. dally to young people who
tor some reason cannot attend
full-time school. No charge is
made and work -s correlated, for
the individual pupil so that he or
she may obtain the work most de
sirable and practicable at a con
In addition to regular classes
the school maintains a placement
bureau, attempts to help in ad
justing the student to tbe job and
in selling the educational idea to
me employer, ana Keeps a. care
ful record of all working, study
and leisure hours of each student.
There are no entrance require
ments. Work of junior and se
nior high school grade as well as
special courses Is offered.
YOU CANT BEAT
this never f& T
WEE (0Lf OS! I!
thrift price! V-U'OJJ.S
Try tkrm youH find welcome mdrmlk
efcorenh comfort! Tbevre cat
ewed wrongly! Made with two
Men's Black Horschide
32" lone! DOUBLE LEATHER COL-1
LAR! Suede doth sleeve lining. Two
mnff and two side pockets. Adjustable
enffs. Sizes 36 to 48.
.White . Grey
For HI Cuts
' ... ' r i.
LEGISLATIVE : JOBS
Bill Drawn up Authorizing
Meier to Name Members
To Fill Vacancies
Authority for Governor Meier
to fill all vacancies now existing
in the state legislature, provided
a special session is called, will be
sought in a bil to be introduced
the first day immeditely follow
ing organization, it was announc
ed here Wednesday, There are
four vacancies in the legislature
at present and no demands have
been made upon th executive de
partment for a special election.
Legislators declared that this
procedure imo u 1 d expedite the
work of the special session and
save the taxpayers ot the state
a large amount of money. The
only alternative is that ot holding
special elections In the various
counties where vacancies exist.
Two vacancies in Marien county
at the, 1931 - legislative session
were filled through the passage ot
an emergency measure authoriz
ing the governor to make the ap
pointments. A recent proposal to
enact a law giving the county
courts authority to fill the vacan
cies has been abandoned, officials
Jackson county has two vacan
cies in the lower house of the
legislature. These resulted from
the appointment of Karl B. Day
of Geld Hill as county judge or
Jackson county and the appoint
ment of E. C. Kelly to a federal
position under the National Re
covery act at Washington. Kelly
already has left for Washington
to assume his new duties.
Senator Linn E. Jones of Clack
Black Chrome Water
proof Heavy Doable
m (d Safe BsU
1 I VII
- PcrticularMeu Liic this Fbcr
Vne wfeh ekher
weight fr thi
T H B:,H T :
160 N. LIBERTY -
amas county also has resigned and!
has accepted the office of secre
tary o the state board of pharm
acy. . - ' - . H" r
Another vacancy in the senate,
was caused by the retirement , at
Edwin Allen of Washington coun
ty who has received the appoint
ment ot acting postmaster at For
est Grove., Allen has not formally;
resigned but probably will do so
in event his office does not ter
minate prior to the opening of the
special legislative cession. :'
to brine home the -high
grades so pleasing to
Invest In Good
A small expenditure now
will improve and con
serve her health thru
out the school pear.
Xvenlogs by Appointment
444 State. Phone 5528
MEN'S PAY DAY
MEN'S PART WOOL
food, lore wear! , TtiL
ot mst regular
or short skm! Right
tiice of rear, too!
O ? 6 h'B