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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 5, 1933)
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"r The OREGON STATESMAN, Saieraj Oregon, Thnrsday Morning! October S. 193.1 ? ,
... I - . ' . - -- - M JK THBKHira - H
. - -
' PARK AT LAST
With Mayor's Vote Breaking
Tie in Woodburn Coun-
, WOODBURN, Oct 4.7 ' The
. former. Nick Miller : property at
the corner of First and Garfield
streets is now officially a city
park. Tuesday night at a meeting
I of the Woodburn city council the
resolution providing for the crea
tion of a city 'park out ot the
property no v belonging to the
' city was passed, though not with
out difficulty. . " .
CouncHmen Fred Miller" and 6.
F. Wright voted against having
the question put to a vote. Coun
cilmen Miller and Wright, west
side rep reienta tlTes. voted
against the park, while G. Clark
and E. Mattson voted for It Both
timea Mayor B. H. JJrorles voted
- with Clark,:, and Mattson, break-
ing ; the tie. .., . . . J
, Appoint Committee .
. .Clark moved the resolution be
put on. final, passage and Matt
son seconded the motion. Broyles
afterward " appointed Clark j and
Mattson as .members of , the park
committee,; 'as -provided for'jln
the proposal 4 VJ? A
. ;itwas replied by the treet
commission that work1 of repair
ing sidewalk trtssels on Hard
castle and Gatch ' avenues has
been started. Tuesday night, Oc
tober 31, .was set as; the date
when ; the city' budget . will he
scrutinized : by the taxpayers.
- No t funds Were -provided for
. sending Woodburn's eltx health
' of fleer to a state convention of
such officials, to be held In Port
land,. October 24 and 25.
G GROUPS H
OFFICERS FOR VEflR
INDEPENDENCE. O c t. . 4.
Classes at. high school elected
their officers Monday. They were:
Freshman:, president, Clifford
Bowler; vice-president, Vance
Smith; secretary,-D e a n Smith;
yell leader, Jim Brown; council
member,! .Beatrice Barton. ... . .
Sophomores: , president, Joyce
Johnson; vice-president, Helen
Ma eland; secretary, Sumlka In
ouye; treasurer, Katherinn Hart
man; yell leader, Ronald, Bushy;
seng queen, Irene Hurley; council
member. Ray Dunckel.
- Juniors: president, Magnus Sy-
verson; vice-president Jack Wat
: . tenherger;,! secretary, Ruth Ra
mey; treasurer, Gladiola Newton;
yell leader, Robert. Farmer ; coun
.' cil members, Magnus Syverson
and Zora Berry.
Senior s: president, Henry
Walker; "vice-president, Ralph
Beach; secretary, Paul Carey;
treasurer. Overton Wilker; yell
leader. Beryl Kelley. i. '
Margoldofficers were- appoint
ed. They are:' Ruth-Ramey and
Joan Dickson, business managers;
Merle Corbett. head copyreader ;
Zora Berry, assistant; artveditors,
Mildred Strake and Ruth Seeley;
exchange editor, Dolly Howe; per
sonals, Dorris Mattison ; features,
Gerald Newton; The sport editors
will he announced later. The first
Margold will be in circulation Oc
Kingiish Faces Open Season-?
3 HAMMOND i jT 1
': t 1.
v x y&
Unhappy is the head that wears a erown, and Senator Huey P. Long,
Louisiana's "Kingfish," is no exception although his crown is stOl
tilted at an acute angle since a mystery assailant stuck a fistful of
knuckles in the Senatorial eye during the historic "Battle of Sands
Point, L. I." Huey is facing more trouble when the Senate investigation
Into , the election of Senator John Overton, the Kingflsh's friend and
colleague, is resumed on October 16. It is charged Senator Long's
machine elected Overton fraudulently. That's not all. Still pending
are the charges of former Governor John M. Parker that Senator Long
is "dishonest, corrupt and immoral. These charges are backed by the
Louisiana Women's Organization, headed by Mrs. Hilda Phelps Han
mond. New Orleans societw uu
Yellowed Deed to Land
Bears Signature of 17th
President, iVndy Johnso
Avis Lobdell and James Motf
Speak at two Meetings
. DALLAS, Oct 4 Dallas clti-
sens were fully Informed ot the
purposes, responslbilty and
achievements of national recov
ery act, Tuesday, when Miss Avis
Lobdell spoke to the members ot
tho Dallas Woman's club in the
afternoon, and ' James W. Mott,
representative In congress from
this district, addressed a ' group
of Klwanlan and chamber of
commerce members In the eve
ning. Miss Lobdell told ot the money
to be spent In Oregon under the
public works program, the num
ber of persons returned to" em
ployment under the NRA and
especially stressed the responsi
bility of the women for the suc
cess of the entire program and
the "buy now" campaign. More
than 50 members were present
for the first meeting. Mrs. Bruce
Spauldlng sang two solos; ac
companied by Mrs. -William Swin
dells. 'Mrs. Oscar . Hayter, Mrs.
W. V. Fuller, Mrs. W.,G Vassall
and Mrs. Lillian Johnson were
hostesses for the tea hour.
At the evening . meeting, Mr.
Mott outlined the manner In
which the national recovery leg
islation was' prepared, present
ed and passed by congress and
the effect of federal regulation
of private business. Dinner was
served at 6 o'clock by women of
the Methodist church. W. L.
Soehren, president of the Kiwanls
club, presided. S. A. Archibald,
T. B. Hooker and Earle Richard
son were appointed as a nomin
ating committee to present the
names of officers to be elected
at the meeting October 14, at
which time the silver cups will
be presented to the outstanding
4-H club boys and girls of the
Moon Magic on Memorial Mount
.. 4 " .- if
Mil IS SUMMED
NORTH HOWELL, Oct. 4.
Interesting indeed, especially to
lovers of the antique and unus
ual, is an old deed; in the pos
session of E. B. Fletcher of Sa
lem, covering a land grant of 640
acres, surrounding the present
North Howell grange hall and
This deed, or patent as it was
then'. Caked, was made -out to
Isaac Headrick and his wife,
Margaret Headrick, who came to
the Oregon country in 1847 and
settled on the land, later deeded
to them by the U. S. 'govern
ment, the descrlntio. being sent
in to Wasbfngton from the lanl
office at Oregon City.
Tne deed itself is dated May
1, 1866, and is signed by Presi
dent Andrew Johnson! It is writ
ten in long-hand, the, careful
penmanship beinjr characteristic
of that" period. Whan a record
er's office was established in
Salem this deed was recorded
there when John H. KfcNary, re
corder, and Frank Waters, dep
uty, signed it, November 5, 1892.
The old house on the Fletcher
corner is the site of the Head
rick home and the nam) brick In
the fireplace and the mantel are
the ones used by the Headrick
family. The Fletcher family, who
bought their land from the Head
ricks, lived here for many years
but now retain Just one acre
on the southwest corner at the
crossroads. The original D. L. C.
has been dhided and is now own
ed by the following: August
Woelke, A. BJ and E. G. Weir
ner, Roy and Percy Dunn, Con
rad Gnnderson, N e 1 s Johnson,
Louis Mayte, Robert Heye, Mrs.
Sylvia Baughman, Peter Schmidt,
V. Van Brocklin and prrts of sev
eral other farms.
Mrs. Martha Vinton, grand
daughter of Isaac and Margaret
Headrick is th only direct de
scendant still living on the old
donation land claim. Only two
others, so far as can be ascer
tained, can lay claim to the same
These are W. H. Stevens,
whose home is on the land tak
en up by his grandfather, and
A. T. Cline and Lulu Cline
Weisner, whose homes are on
the land deeded to their father.
Club Meets Today;
Fete Faculty , 6th
BROOKS, Oct. 4. The first
meeting of the Brooks commun
ity club will be held in the club
house Thursday afternoon. Plans
will be made for the coming year
and everyone is urged to be
A reception and program will
be held in the Brooks school
bouse Friday night, honoring the
new teaching staff. All people in
the district are urged to come.
Tbe young people of the district
will put on the program.
tion purposes. B1113 fdr the
month were allowed and the city
budget discussed. It was voted
to adjourn until a later date In
the month when the mayor will
call for an adjourned session to
further disccss budget problems.
- SUVER, Oct. 4. Elmer E.
' Fredrlckson, 40, a prominent
farmer of the ' Suver community,
died at 8:30 a. m. Thursday. Mr.
Fredrlckson w e n t to Corvallis
two months ago for; treatment
for trouble which developed last
"- March.1 ' -
He was born at Wakefield.
Ncb.,iMarch 15, 1893, the son of
Gust and Anna Louise Fredrick
son. While still a- small . boy he
moved with his parenls to Texas,
where- the family remained nntil
they-located In Oregcn in 1901,
; near- Suver. He was' employed by
the S.;P. & S. railroad for two
and one-half years, and later
to,i sawmill li the valley
until he engaged In farming. He
was married tcEva B. Kester on ,
October 15, 1915. I
He was a-5 member of Valley j
' lodge No. 11. Knights of Pythias, j
of Corvallis: the- Modern. Wood- j
men of 'America, at Suver; the,
Brother hood rot Locomotive and j
Englnemen and ;:was master of
the Suver grange.'
, Besides his widow, he Is sur
vived by three daughters, Fran
ces Lonise.' Florence Alleen and
, Eva Margaret, all at home; three
sisters, Mrs. R. L. Chamberlln of
.v'- Monmouth, Mrs. Rollie L., Miller
' " or Canby, and Mrs,' B e r n rd.
' - Llndland of MottJIa,; and five
brothers, A, N. Fredrlckson r ot
Corvallis,: Gordon E.; of Aurora,
"O. F., of Independence, Homer A.
and Harry 0., of Canby. v
-.Fnneral services were held at
the Keeney. funeral chapel In
Corvallis, Saturday. ,
West Salem Dads
'Hear Loan Report
, " - On River Problem
WEST SALEM, Oct. 4. At
tbe last meeting ot the city coun
cil, C. A. Guderian made a re
. port of his findings In regard to
use - of federal - funds in river
work for the. sewage problem.
A fter discussion it was decided
V to wait until- other cities on the
river above West Salem acted bi
'' fore definite action be made. ?
A letter from the , BueUer-
Quistad Co. was read requeetlng
" a vacation of Lincoln streets that
" tliey might use It for .purpose
? of pning lumber . held . in excess
V. storage and -it: was . voted to. sJ
." low them that privilege until the
" , street Is needed for transporta-
FINAL SITES HELD
FOR i. 0. GR1BBLE
AURORA, Oct. 4. Last rites
were read this afternoon for
Albert Daniel Gribble, 76, of
Gribble prairie, at Miller's par
lors, Aurora. Mr. Cribble's death
occurred Monday atj Oregon City
as the result of injuries receiv
ed when struck by a car. Rev. E.
Smith of Portland, officiated and
interment was in the Gribble
P r a'i r i e cemetery. Pallbearers
were: Judge M. O. Vaughn, Abe
Cole and George Frazier of Mo
lalla, Robert H. Beatie, Al Rey
nolds and C. H. Lorenz.
Surviving are the i wife, Maggie
Jessie, and their 11 children,
Ralph of Oregon City, Lane O..
Frank J. and Allen T., all of
Portland, Andrew W., Clackamas,
Estes D., Spokane, " Ensley W.,
Charles W. and Harold, all of
Gribble prairie, Mrs. Gene Gur-
ley ot West Linn, and Mrs. Har
ry Reynolds of Maplewood.
; Mr. Gribble .was best known as
a Jersey cattle raiser. He has
won medals all over the state.
He was active In the' Oregon state
and Clackamas county Jersey
Cattle clubs and also was a
stockholder In the Pacific Inter
national Livestock exposition. :
WHITNEY FINED $10
. SILVERTON, Oct 4.' Wil
liam Whitney was fined $1.50
and costs in the justice .court be
fore Frank Alfred ' Monday. The
accusation was driving without
an operator s license.
HUBBARD. Oct. 4. Initia
tion of the Hubbard high school
freshmen began with a mock en
trance examination, Tuesday
morning and will culminate In
the freshmen reception Thurs
day night. Each day during this
period of time the freshmen were
made to comply with certain
rules, such as walking upstairs
backwards, crawling on hands
and knees and wearing ridiculous
clothing. During the first five
minutes of each class and dur
ing activity period the freshmen
were made to perform stunts for
the amusement of the upper
The success of the Initiation is
largely due to a committee com
posed of Gladys In galls, Beatrice
Ciaypool and Gerald Hershber
ger. The unfortunate freshmen,
13 in n u m b e r, are: Marjorie
Rich, Jungnickel, Polly Hoi
combe, Elaine Wilson, Donna and
ane Sloat, Fritz Lemcke, Forrest
Hartzler, Charles Knight, Harley
Hostetler, Gordon Boje, Ernest
Zeiinka and warren Hatcher.
y - ,
The charm of moonlight lends an added beauty to the gigantic profile of
George Washington, carved out of solid granite on Mount Rushmore, in
the Black Hills of South Dakota. This is the first moonlight picture
ever made of the national memorial which is being carved out of the
.mountain by Gutzon Gorglum, world-famous sculptor. '
SILVERTON. Oct. 4 Plans
are being completed for the an
nual bazaar and social event ot
the St. Paul's Catholic church
here October 15 and 16. Many
out of town visitors attend this
and elaborate plans are made for
Progrms and social diversions
will be features of Sunday after
noon and Monday night. Dinners
will be served Sunday noon and
lunches Sunday night and Mon
day night. The dinner will feat
ure a New England menu.
Committees included ,the fol
lowing: fancy work booth, Mrs.
W. Striber and Mrs. J. H. Mc
Cullough; children's entertain
ment booth, Mrs. Al DeRyke and
Mrs. A. J. Cole; country store,
Mrs. L. B. Scharback and Mrs.
Thomas J. Reiling; candy booth,
Mrs. Ben Zollner and Mrs. E. A.
Domogalla; dining room arrange
ment, Mrs. Russel Luckey and
Mrs. Charles Songer; program
committee, 'Mrs. William Mac-
Nem and Mrs. Al DeRyke; din
ner committee, Mrs: C. B. Weath
erill, Mrs. A. DeSantls, Mrs. L.
DeSantls, Mrs. T. J. Miller and
Mrs. Felix Goyette; coffee com
mittee, Mrs. Frank Meyers and
Mrs. J. Amnndson; lunch com
mittee, Mrs. Charles Songer and
Mrs. Russell Luckey; "horse-racing"
booth,' Ed Lambert and L.
Sees Plenty Deer;
Lemery in Portland
WACONDA, Oct. 4. Britt
Aspinwall, Charley LaFollejtt and
Harvey Richert returned home
Monday night from a deer hunt
ing expidition in eastern Oregon.
They report seeing a number of
deer. One was killed and the As
pinwall family is enjoying veni
son. George Lemery, Jr., is a stu
dent this year at Portland Medi
cal school and is staying at the
fraternity there. Dr. C. W. Lem
ery of Portland, is a brother to
V. BROOKS,' Oct. . 4. The home
of Mr. and Mrs A E. Harris
was : the."- scene, of . delightful
gathering recently, . In honor of
the 0th birthday otMr. Harris.
Music and; ainrinr,wer th di.
versions ot. -the: evening. - Mrs,
vwcu Aannaugn presiding at the
planp, and i with; violin music by
Alfred Louraine; saxophone by
Albert Harris and guitar toy Cecil
Y." Ashbaugh.. Nearly 59 friends
enjoyed' the event. .
I'f A.'E. Harris ,' wti tlwini sr.
leather ' JO.- 18 53 on the banks
ox. tne ttusue river. Rustle coun
ty, Jdaine.' Leaving Maine In 1873
he .went to Wllliamsport. Penn,
and "worked in the pinery in
the,, Alleghany, mountains until
1874 when be went to Eau
Clalre, . Wis.; remaining there
four years. He took' up. a home
stead near Pipestone, Minn., in
1878: In- 1884 he married Miss
Ella, Mareollus. . .
.Lin 1910 Mr. Harris and Jiis
son. S. A. Harris, , went to Al
berta, Canada, where they took
up a section of land. The next
rear was spent in Missouri, Cal-
uornia, Oregon and Washington.
Settling at Brooks In 1911, they
bought a farm on which they
hate-lived- continuously since,
r Mrr lind Mrs. HaiTls will eel.
brate their golden wedding next
Large SUo Moved
WitU Stump Pt&er
Without Ai verdure
DATTON, Oct, 4 Mov
ing IZ by SO feet la stee
cyclone SUo on the Martin
Brmat farm the distance of
. BOO ..feet,, without dismaa.
.tiling . ft, ny meaes t of
stump poller was ' accom
plished . Thursday.f Fred
Holt did the work. ..
A banana squash 86 in
che la length and weighing
43 ' pounds was raised by
Dale Fowjer on his Willanv
ette liver bottom farm.
place to West SUyton.
Mr. and? Mrs. F. C. Higgius of
Portland are the parents Of son
born September 80. Mrs. Hlggins
will be remembered: as Doris
Browning. This is their first
child, also the first grandchild of
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Browning, res
idents of this place.
DALLAS, Oct. t. The Dallas'
fire department was called to the
Kreason prune drier east of town
about 12:45 Friday night where
a .fire had been discovered in the
tunnels. "The fire had started
around the stoves where prunes
from- the - tunnels . had. dropped
onto the stoves and. caught fire.
Tbe. fire was Out be for an
age was done. -. -
Personnel of Glee
Club for Woodburn
High is Selected
WOODBURN. Oct. 4. Mem
bers of the girls' glee club at
Woodburn high school have been
chosen after tryouts by Howard
Miller, who will have charge this
year. The girls are:
Jean Anderson, Luella Beaman.
Evelyn Block, Emma Brock, Ruth
Heusser, Katherine Howe, Barr
bara Jensen. Irene Jones.' Juan-
ita Kestell, Virginia Kestell,
Dorothy Koch. Irene Lemery. Ha
zel Trullinger. Jean Richmond.
Hilda Trullinger, Margaret Tan
gen, Dorothy Anderson, Muriel
Beckman, Vera Hermanson. Mild
red Howe, Elizabeth Pollard, Ed
na Shrock and Lois Volker. Vera
Jean Huber will be accompanist.
Salem Family is
Moving Into Place
Left by McAlvins
NORTH SANTIAM, Oct. 3.
Mr. and Mrs. Don Phirlps of Sa
lem are moving on the W. Lansing
place recently vacated by Mr. and
Mrs. W. H. McAlvin.
The Hofenbrite family have
moved from the Mrs. L. M. James
School has just begun days
weeks and months of un--usual
eye strain to come.
Let Us Examine
If be needs glasses well
truthfully advise you. TheyH
repay you a hundred fold by
Improving his school and
home life. ,
Evenings by Appointment
444 State. Phone 5528
IS and pure
V round A
Fair field Grange ...
Women Will Hold
First Meet Today
FAIRFJELD, Oct, 4. The
opening meeting of Fairfield H.
E. C. is scheduled for Thursday
afternoon af the : hall. Members
are requested to come prepared
to sew on curtains for the base
ment,;;. ' '-.Vi? ' ' ''.';
The boosters' night program
was an Interesting affair recent
ly, with about SO people in at
tendance. An educational Oregon
State college film was shown by
Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Stuart of Sa
lem. " ' t'-:'' - :
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Tin Addition. to Oar Fracklin ;.
Authorized Service $r
We Are Pleased to Announce .t ,
; Nash and International
. TRUCE AUTHORIZED SERVICE- V
; ; HERBERT JflSTLIND alGE :
352 N. Hith SL - -.-- - - . TeU4093
. ,. 1 k . r - - .' -- ........
WITH F1ATE TOBACCOS
V v' y - ?y Sr K
- v' ,ft J - ( AlIVOTS the finest workmanship V ,
- :. ,-v . -, . . sw-- - - - v '' ''; "': Jawr--'- r----owwm. ...,,,,
u-i--V-.v'" toasted1? :5 : -:----; - -r--; :
You've noticed it and vouVe
..-..'. ' ' ' - -,7 V
appreciated the smooth, even
burning quality that is so
much a part of Luckies char
acter . . Round and pure
fully packed with tie world's
choicest Turkish and Domestic
tobaccos and no loose ends.
. That's why Luckies draw
so easily burn so uniformly.
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