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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 2, 1934)
'' Xlmber In City J Benjamin
Klmber, formerly with the coun
ty Y. M. C. A. in Salem and one
time pastor of the .Presbyterian
' church in .Dallas, passed thrOugn
- Salem yesterday on his return to
.Grants Pass. He was In 'Dallas
oyer the week end filling In at
the Presbyterian pulpit there, .
Dane Wed. Nite," Id time and
?m Vestal on Job - Don Vestal
of Ashland was on the job yester
day as assistant in the Associated
Press bureau la' this city. - Vestal
succeeds James Nutter who went
to Portland over the weekend to
become editor - ot the upstate
night wire. ; Vestal formerly was
employed by The Statesman.
Plans Expected Initial
modern. Mellow , Moon. Gordon 1 "fetches of the proposed changes
vWeslej'a orchestra. Adra. 25c. La
dies free till 1 9:30. ' .
v Many ;to Attend Plays A
number of .Salem townspeo
have already made reservations
for the appearances of Catherine
Cornell talented actresl, In Port
- land this weekend; This is Miss
Cornelia" first appearance in the
west, '.. -
'' Wanted furniture phone 5110;
- Man : Entertainment , A Ja
t dies - night entertainment -for
wires of Kiwanis members is be
; ing planned-for the 7eek ot Jan--nary
2J. Out-of-city clubs wHl-be
invited to participate, Howard
Hulsey, club, president, announced
Mil FLOOD t;
- x Mother Die , Funeral serv
ices will, be .held -Wednesdoy .at
. Lebanon fox-Mrs. Mary Bingen
i heimer, mother of E.- H. Bingen-
heimer, local grocer. She died at
, her home in,the Linn county city
, this week. end. -
In the Marlon county courthouse
are expected here today from the
architects. Measurements of the
old building, necessary as prepar
ation for the architects' work,
talen last week,
Dance you'll like at Mellow Moon
Wed. nite. Old time and modern
music everybody can dance to.
Adm. 25c; Ladie free till 9:30.
Work Reviewed The cur
rent number of the Salem cham
ber of commerce bulletin reviews
the work of that organization
during the past year. An ex
tensive list of achievements is
W. C.'Wlnsiow, Roy Harland and
S. M. Endlcott have moved their
offices from the Guardian Build
ing to 406 Masonic Building.
Cited to Appeal H. G
496 Nortbr 13th street,
to appear in police court today
after , being arrested Monday by
local police for allegedly failing
to stop at an intersection here
W. C. Wlnslow; Roy Harland and ! Yesterday afternoon
S. M. Endlcott have moved their
Only, Small Response Noted
; After First Plea Here :.
Another call for contributions
to the American . Red Cross for
funds to use in relieving distress
in the flood-stricken; areas of
western , Washington , and In Ida
ho, was made here yesterday by
Justice George Rossman, chair
man of the Red Cross for this
countv. ' ' ' . " ' '
MThe response to the local Red
.Cross chapter's recent appeal for
contributions to this worthy cause
tas not been encouraging." the
chairman stated. "Here is a dis
aster which affects our - neigh
boring communities and which ap
nrOached sufficiently 'close to the
Willamette valley a few days ago
to have given ns a conception of
the disastrous nature--of a flooa.
Since the flood- waters r receded
from our midst without inflicting
unon us any material damage,
those of us who can afford to do
so ought to deem it a privilege
to" assist our neighbors, whose
homes and properties were ruined
, offices- from the Guardian Build
ing to 406 Mason' c Building.
t .' :' . :,v - - -, '
Walton Better William S.
Walton, confined to. Ms home- last
week by influenza, was reported
Improved, yesterday and expect-
' lng shortly to return to his work
at the Ladd & Bush bank 'here.
Cross Arrested Edwin Cross,
222 Lincoln street, was charged
v with reckless driving -yesterday by
" city polices He will -appear in po
. lice court here 'today.
Wanted, furniture, phone, 5110.
Schools Reopen Schools in
the city will reopen this morn
ing, including Willamette ' uni
versity which began its Christmas
holiday December 20.
Rummage sale, 447 Court, Tues..
Charged With Speeding Wil
liam P. Blitz, Portland, was held
for speeding here yesterday af
ternoon by city police. He was re
leased on 1 5 cash bail. '
Marion rCqunty Among Leaders in
Fruit; Berry and Nut Production
Sixth in Blackberries and Dewberries, Eighth
. In Prunes Tenth in Strawberries
Marlon county figures In the re-offset tha, this county had more
p6tt of the U, S. Department of (farms growing cherries than any
Commerce, census o 1930, as one
. of the' leading fruit, berry and nut
counties In the United States.
In tho report of crops raised in
1929, comparing acreage and val
ue of the SO leading counties in
- tbe United States, Marion county.
Oregon, la shown as one of the
leaders. Leaders, not in Oregon
but In the- entire country. .
Only seven xountlos in" the
United States produced more
prunes than Virion and only five
counties - in t he , U. - S. prod uced
- more blackberries and-dewberries
than Marion in 1929. L .
Marion county ranked tenth in
4ta United States in Its prodne
- tion ot strawberries, and tenth in
. all small fruits. Sixteen-counties
in the country produce a value of
: more cherries than Marlon but to
; -t...-. . - .i . - . . ' j -
Another One to
v VANCOUVER. B. C, Jan. 1. W)
The speedy Vanconer Llon
skated to a 3 to 0 win here to
dav over the travel-weary Port-
-7- land Buckaroos, capping a disas-
trous invasion ot Canada by the
- Portland, entry in me nonnwcsi
pra hockey league, j- -
' ' CALGARY. Alta., Jan. 1. (IPs
Making the most of a fene man ad-
,. vantage in the second period, the
.Calgary Tigers , b r e(k e away ta
score three r goal M - 21 teconds
and glte them : enough leeway to
defeat the Seattle Sefchawks, 4 to
v.1' 3, in a, north western pro hockey
league game today.
Duqueshe Beats ,
M I A M I. Tla., .Jan. 1. W)
I Launching a sensational aerial at
, tack In the last two periods af
, ter a scoreless first half, the
strong Duquesne University foot-
ball team from Pittsburgh today
- swamped the University of Miami
- Hurricanes 33 to 7 in a New
' Year's day -gridiron classic before
"6000 spectators. ,.
county in the U. S.
Marion ranked 17th 'in raspber
ries, 21st in , raspberries, 2?th in
onions and when it came to the
value of all fruits and nuts, the
county ranked 48th in the United
States in 1929.
In Extra Game
Wharf Rats turned the tables
on the Pansies, champions in the
Junior high school holiday league
at the City Y and defeated them
8 to 7 in an exhibition game there
Pansies Wharf Rats
McKay P 4 Curtis
Nocholes 5 F 3 W. Laughlin
Rowland C 1 J. Laughlin
Quamme 2' G.i Gutekunst
Phillips G.... Alley
Minor League is
To Play Tonight
'6aJ I trtr thA flood R
was Clieu i , t., ant , nnr-
J Ublt9 IW991UAU OWAU f M
ta to be raised in this area Is
$650. Only a small amount of
this has been obtained. Contri
butions should be made at any
of the three local banks. Linn
Smith will receive and forward
contributions at the United States
National bank; Harold E. Eakin
at the First National bank: H. C.
Comnton at the . Ladd. & Bush
bank. Justice Rossman said the
community had thus far provided
a large amount of clothes tor re
lief of flood-distressed persons.
He estimated these clothes to be
The national office of the Red
Cross wired Justice Rossman as
follows over the weekend
"Since advising you by tele
gram ot the ..seriousness ot - the
flood situation in Washington and
Idaho necessitating a call , for
$50,000 to supplement national
funds, we have specific reports
from national disaster relief
workers on each scene that will
"More i than 1000 homes have
been damaged or destroyed, many
of them being wiped -out in the
stricken states of Washington and
Idaho. Emergency care is being
given all refugees by local Red
Cross chapters, aided by national
staff members. Food,' clothing
and bedding are being, rushed to
the disaster areas.
"In Washington, Cowlits coun
ty has been hard hit, as have
King, Pierce, Yakima and com
munities in the Grays Harbor
"Woodland, in Cowlitz' county,
apparently baa sustained the se.
verest blow. Refugee -..from'
district have been mo7ed to
couver, Washington. North Kel
so, South Kelso, Lexington, -Castle
Rock, Dike 13 District, as well
as rural areas tave all suffered
heavily. Refugees are being shel
tered and fed at the Kelso "high
school. All drinking water is
being brought Into Kejso by
"Shoshone, Benewr.h and Koo
tenai counties in Idaho report
great distress. More than 150
homes are affected at Wallace.
This number is increased by the
damage at Catald and other
points near Kellogg.
"At St Maries, the situation is
extremely serious with' 8 5 fam
ilies homeless. Bedding, clothing,
food and shelter are being pro
vided to these refugees. ,
"Fifty families near Roselake
Kootenai county, are reported
among the flood victims. Efforts
to reach them from Coeur d'Alene
1 A. 1 . 1
I nave uui ueeu isuccessiui, bu iuc;
IT 1 i . ' 1 . 1 .
- - t
figure 1 -Starting position of resuscitation.
Figure S Position .applying pressure to longs.
'.1 '.. v ... -
Figure S Rescuer's rest period, longs inhaling, j ;
(1) Kneel straddling patient's hips as shown, placing palmVi ohanda
on small of back, fingers spread over lowest ribs, little finger just
to aching lowest rib; (2) counting one, two; arms held straight.
swing forward slowly so weight of your body Is gradually brovght
to bear on patient, this act taking from two to three seconds; (3)
while counting three, immediately swing backward so as to remove
the pressure and returning to position shown in Figure S. While
counting four, five rest. Repeat deliberately 1,2 to 15 times a min
ute the swinging forward and backward a complete respiration in
four to five seconds. Time with your breathing.
Ruscitatiait Methods in
Electric Shock Cases Are
Described; Warning Given
Activity of the Minor City-Y.
basketball league will resume to
night on the Y. M. C. A. floor.
Teachers and Western Paper Con
verting will meet at 7 p. m.,'Kay
Mills and Oregon Paper at 8. Pay'n
Takit and Square Deal Radio at wlI) DO assisted
9. Teachers and Square Deal are
so far undefeated.
by disaster re-
. At a local hospital, December
30,- Ella Bowman, resident of
Hebo, Ore. Survived by. the follow
ing children: Mrs. Amy Nelson
and Peter Maydolej of. Palisade,
Minn., and Mrs. Julia Weiss of
Hebo. Also survived by the follow
ing brothers and sisters: Henry,
George and Ira Lord, Sarah Purves
and Amy Herndon. Funeral an
nouncements later by W. T. Rig
don & Son.
lief workers from Wallace.
TO REDUCE REVENUE
, Coming Events
January 4 Dairy Coop
erative j association meets
chamber' of commerce, 1:30:
January I'ti Mnniclpal
league, (hsmber of com.
merer, 8 p.m.
"Janaair 5 - WUiamette
Terrible Swedes, basket
ball. ? ::yv.i -a ; .?
- .. January -Marion coun
ty' ronyentioii of Farmers'
Union Toeets at - Mr, 1 Angel, i
January H Joint meet-
' Ing, Marion ; nd PoBr coun
ty not growers, casmoer oij
commerce, S" -":- --",r-."?'.;
January H-Monthly meet
ing Salem Gardew dub at
chamber of commerce, 8 p.
Janoary O Willamette
..ts. Celtics, basketball.
- January 11 Willamette,
Vs. Oregon Normal, basket
hall. - -; .
' January, 15 Salem school
district elecUon on $25,000
bond Issue. ' .
' i January 18 Salem vs.
Albany high, basketball. '
- January 10 Eugene
Giecmen. J -
; February 16 Reserve ON
fleers association of Marion
and Polk . coauties, formal
military ' ball honoring ' Ma
l .or . General 1 Qiotte A.
White. - A
In this city, Michael J. Kepping-
er, aged 66 years:; survived ny
widow; Lillian Keppinger of- Sa
lem; four sons, Weltby'of Gervais,
Cleo Harold and Ross of Salem;
three daughters. Mrs. Verna Cbris-
gene . and Lotis - of -SaJem; two
brothers, John of Idahq and Peter,,
or foruana; iwo sisiers, jars.
Lena Krebes'of Seattle and Mrs.
Susie Hubbard of Salem. Funeral
announcements later- br Salem J
Mortuary, 545. North Capitol
street,; - r. ? . -..
Loss of 1300.000 "In state
highway revenues will result each
year under, the amendments to
the truck license tax made by
the special . session of the legis
lature. Such Is the opinion t of
Carl D. Gabrielson chief of the
motor vehicle license department
at the statehouse.
Under the old license - law,
trucks less than 1700 pounds in
weight paid 1 10- annual i license
fee while " the average license
paid up to -4000 pounds was
$17.50 a year. Now all trucks
under 4000 pounds : are licensed
at a flat rate of $5 a year.
This new law affects 13,000
trucks. The loss estimated by
Gabrielson from this change is
$162,000 annually. , jj-.
T A 10 cents a hundred- pound
reduction in fees on , heavier
trucks will a 'feet 20,000 yehicles
according to Gabrielson and
cause an estimated loss of $150,'
ooo. f . . ' ;:
"Credit for saving a life should
go to Captain Willis E. Vincent
and Ralph E. Jackson, who
promptly undertook to revive Mil
lard Groyes by artificial respira
tion after the young golfer was
pulled free of the 2300-volt power
line' that shocked- him Into un
consciousness at the Illahee course
Sunday, December 24," W. M.
Hamilton, district manager for the
rtland General Electric com
pany, declared yesterday.
Taking the Groves case as an
example, Mr. Hamilton outlined
precautions the public should ob
serve, in regard to wires and the
procedure for dislodging a shocked
person from a live wire and re
"Consider every loose or fallen
wire as dangerous; don't touch it
but notify the power or telephone
company at once and stand by to
keep others from touching it," Mr.
Hamilton advised. "Power com
pany linemen consider every wire
hot" until they can prove it otn-
erwise. If a lineman feels that
way, it's a certainty the public
That one person .may touch a
live wlreand receive no injury
while-another may be shocked un
conscious or. even killed was as
serted by MrV Hamilton. He point
ed toithe fact that several golfers,
wearing rubber shoes, touched the
wire at the niahee course and re
ceived only a tingling sensation;
when Groves, wearing ordinary
shoes,, touched It. he was severely
burned and nearly killed.
"If! a person touches a live wire
and finds he can't let go," Mr.
Hamilton went on, "he may break
his involuntary hold on the wire
by allowing himself to , fall, pro
vided the wire is suspended. Oth
erwise help Is necessary.
'Dbn't try to unclasp the hand
of a person who has such a hold
on a wire; grasping his loose
clothing. If It isn't damp, as far
away' from the body as possible.
drag him until his grip on the wire
is broken. Be careful a loose en a
of the wire does not whip about
and shock the rescuer."
Mr. Hamilton listed four steps
In - caring for an electrically
1, Loosen the clothing about his
2. Pry his mouth open, even if
It results in breaking his teeth,
and, using a handkerchief to get
a grip, pull his tongue out so it
will not block the windpipe. It has
sometimes been found recessary
to pin the tongue in the extended
3. Lay the patient on his stom
ach, resting his head sidewlse on
one bent arm. Start the Schafer
method of artificial respiration
and keep it up until the patient
resumes natural breathing.
4. When natural breathing has
been restored, keep patient warm
but give him fresh air: keen him
lying down. Do not give any liquid
Dy mouth until patient Is fully
conscious, then if doctor has not
arrived give patient one teaspoon
ful of aromatic spirits of ammonia
in a small glass ot water.
It is imperative, Mr. Hamilton
declared, to undertake artificial
respiration as quickly as possible.
cans for a doctor, inhalator or
ambulance should be placed sec
ond, he said, as "a doctor or hos
pital attendants can do no more
than you can., in the field until
natural respiration has been re
stored to the patient."
Mr. Hamilton said he hoped ev
ery person reading the above
statements would clip the article
and preserve it for reference in
time of need.
Posters suitable for nubile dls
play and outlining resuscitation
methods may be obtained from
the state labor bureau and the
procedure is also explained in the
back of each copy of the state
A wide - range of 1 subjects Is
covered in the list of books, large
ly non-fiction, received recently at
the Salem public library; . .. ; .
Dalgllesh; "F I r s t Experiences
With Literature"; Skariatina,
First to Go Back ; White. "Im
perial. Incense"; Bolltho, "Beside
Galilee": ; Sullivan,. "Our, Times,
I h i United States, 1900 -1925,
T.5"; . Marrogordato, ,''M o d e r n
Greece"; Brady,1 "Canada": Roose-
velt, "The Philippines"; Aiding
ton, AH Men are Enemies" ;. Al
len, 'Anthonyv Adverse"; Erts.
f England,-Their England";; Spen
cer, 'The Incompetents , Stein;
rThree Lives"; Walpole. 'Wanes
sa"r('Niebnhr, "Moral Man and
immoral Society"; Zimmerman.
"World . Resources and; Indus
Tnrnrh anil Rrhanlrn. "TTi Vj,
tlonat Industrial Recovery Act":
Brooke, 'Englb?h Costume in the
Age- of Elizabeth':; Willonghby.
"Practical: Electricity for Begin
ners"; Roule," "Fishes, Their Jour
neys and Migrations"; Barber,
VWhat : Shall I" Eat?"? Younger,
."Airplane Construction and Re
pair"; Claussen, "Making Farms
Payr? Yapp and Nevens, "Dairy
Cattle"; Rathbone and Tarpley,
"Fabrics and Dress"; Delano,
"American Red Cross Textbook on
Home Hygiene and Care ot the
Sick"; Spencer, fThe Efficient
Secretary"; Cadwallader and Rice,
"Principles ot Indexing and Fil
Roehl, "Household Carpentry";
Wightman, "Better Tennis"; Dou-
glas, "Magnificent Obsession";
Fisher, "Bonfire!'; Romalns, "The
S 1 x t h of October" ; Tomlinson,
The Snows of Helicon"; Turner,
"Jonathan's Daughter"; Cameron,
fThe Nervous Child"; James,
Pragmatism"; Conde,J"The Busi
ness of Being a Friend"; Innes,
"The Modern Aquarium"; Kallet
and Schlinck, "100,000,000 Guinea
Pigs"; Heldt, "High-speed Diesel
Engines"; Hitchkiss and Drew,
"New Business English": Hoff
man, "Business Letters."
Nixon, "Principles of Selling";
O'Neill, ed., "The Advertising
Agency Looks at Radio"; New
York (City) museum of modern
art, "American Folk Art"; Hottes.
Practical Plant Propagation";
Matasek, "Commercial Art and
Design"; VInall, "Crayon and
Pastel Work for Schools"; Ahder
Bon, "Syllabus of Design and Col
or"; Fowler and Bittineer. "Mod
ern Creative Design"; Paget, "Mu
sic and Its I. o v e r s; Jackson,
comp., "Early Songs of Uncle
Sam"; Coffin,, "Ballads of Square
toed Americans": Drinkwater.
Shakespeare"; White. "Two
Years in the Forbidden City":
Bailey, "An American Colossus";
u suiuvan, "Twenty Years a-
Growing"; Pinnow, "History of
Germany"; Armstrong, "Hitler's
Reich, the First Phase."
the first of the week from their
wedding trip, .was given an eld
time charivari Thursday night,
sir. and Mrs. Hugh Magee en
tertained Christmas: day the fol
lowing: My. and Mrs. A. Muck
and two children' ot Falls City,
Mr, and Mrs. H.. zingler of Cor-
vallls, Mr, and Mrs. H. E. Nooton
or saiexa. Dale and: Marian Ma
gee. '. r;: : irr?. f;
Miss Marian Magee who is
spending the holidays here will
return to the state deaf school at
Salem next week where she is a
Student.'-"' - - i . .
12 Towns in
Tbe 1934 budget figures for the
cities and , towns of Marion
county which will be used In mak
ing the 1934 tax roll are as fol
St. Paul . ...
Salem s. . . . . .v..
Mt. Angel .
23 4.1 S3. 01
Total ....... n.. $398,893.81
For each town the new budgets
invariably show a slight decrease
from the 1933 costs of elty op
eration. The budgets for the
towns represent approximately,
fourth of the totals which will go
to make up the tax levy for Mar
ion county. . ,
-auT; rZ'-i Jlohertson " .. '
Benjamin E. Robertson, at resin
dence,'105 East MUler street. Sat
prdan December 20, at the age of
77 years. Survived by widow, Ida
Robertson of Salem; three daugh
ters, Mrs. M. A. Nicely and Mrs.
Lena COmeron of Portland and
Mrs. E. L. Ashford ot Scio; two
sons, A. K. Robertson of Turner
and H. , H.' Robertson of Salem 1
one stepson, ciande Lyons .. ot -
Portland; 12 " grandchildren and j
six great-grandchildren, i Funeral y
services Tuesday,': January 2, at !
1:30 p. m. in Turner Methodist I
church under direction of Clough- :
Barrick company, Rer. Mr. Hawk )
officiating..; Interment In LO.OJ'.
eemetery. i-' - -. .
Quake Ushers in ;
j New Year; Chile
' COOUIMBO, Chile, JanT 1. (ff)
A strong earthquake ushered In
the new year today1. Only slight
itewiaa'A ' enasi' AAt4a4 hAwawa
and there were no casualties. The
quake ocenrred at 4 a. m.- ' 1
ROAD PETIUMS 1
1500 NEW BACKERS
.- . - - ' '. '
NEW YORK, Jan.1 i. (Jp)
Frank A. Parker of Milwaukee,
17 -year -old Lawrenceville high
school tennis star who is the na
tional clay court champion, won
the national Junior Indoor tennis
crown today at the seventh regi
ment armory when he defeated
Gilbert A. Hunt, Jr., of Washing
ton, D. C, in straight sets in the
Parker succeeds Mark Hecht ot
the University of Pennsylvania,
who has passed the Junior age lim
it. Parker defeated Hunt, 6-4, 6-3,
SCOTTS MILLS, Jan. 1. The
NRA club met at the home of
Mrs. William Fry Friday for an
all -?day meeting. A potluck xiin
ner was served at noon, the rest
of the day being spent in plec
Ing a quilt. It was decided to
meet twice a month during the
winter months. The next meeting
will be January 5 at the home of
Mrs. Ada Geren.
Misses Eugenia Shanks and
Burga Zumkiller of Dallas, visited
Mr. and Mrs: Iran Smith Friday
At the meeting at the Christian
church Thursday night special
music was rendered for Mr. and
Mrs. William Cole of near Eu
gene. He was former pastor of the
church. After the meeting all
went to the.Groshong building
where games were played and
lunch served. A good time was
enjoyed by all.
Mr. and. Mrs. Russell Nelson
(Mary Moberg) who returned
1 PmI MealheUtMwa 1st 11
; steetrils 9e pm the,
, ' , rub on chest to '
rwduee congestion. , V
LIQUID; TABLETS, SALVE, ' ;
- 1 ' NOSE DROPS '
Checks Colds first day. Headaches
" or Neuralgia la SO minutes, " -
Marall ltf S days,"' ;
x Fine Laxative and Tonic -Host
Speedy Remedies Known .
ii' ,tt jmifwypij .i
T .... .... w7 iLn ;J-'..t . -V " fc ., .!
After handling trusses many
years we have decided the
Is tbe best on the market, and
is the answer to al rupture saf
fsrers. Neat, simple, efficient,
no steel to. rust, no elastic, no
pressure on the back or hips,
no leg straps, weight ox. No
matter how good your truss is
If interested in the newest and
best see this one. Free demon
stration. All work done subject
to your Doctor's approval.
l . 405 State, Corner Liberty' ;
. Telephone' 8118
, CIIABUB CHAN I
. Company ' ;
' or Udacy, bladder.
S. B. Fong stomach, - catarrh,
. t s . constipation, glands.
f s Erery Ailment Disorder
122 N. Commerclmal EC t
. Over Salem Hardware Store
Dally to I: Sunday t to li
ConsulUtion Free ' ' 1
Every Wed. Night,
F. N. Woodrys Auction
1610 N. Summer St
Dayenports, Rugs, Lino
leum, Ranges, Heaters,
Ex. Table; Chairs,
Breakfast Sets, Dress
ers, Home Canned Fruit,
Apples, Potatoes, Honey
and lots of miscellaneous
I: I rmersDay ;
; irnoon,l:3Q i. '
: Every thing sold on com
mission, including f urni-"
ture, live stock, frnits,
regetables, v farm ma
chinery I or anything of
Talue. If you have any
thing to selL bring it in.
- Cash Paid for Furniture, 7,
Ranges, Heaters, Tools, etc.:
Auction Sales Conducted v
v F,NWoodry :
, PHOB S-l-1-0 - '
Returning f r o m Washington
last weekend, Count George Hay
duBarry, representative of the
Gold Beach chamber of commerce,
reported he had obtained ISO 0 sig
natures in the northern" state de
manding federal construction of a
Scenic highway from Grants Pass
to Gold Beach through the Rogue
river gorge. He has collected simi
lar expressions of sentiment from
Oregon and California and expects
soon to go to Washington. D. C,
to present the plea for the $10.-
000,000 needed to build this road.
"Southern Oregon has worked
tself into a fever for construc
tion of this road early in 1934,"
duBarry declared. "It is coming
to be recognized as the most
Ecenic opportunity in the whole
The proposed road would be 60
miles long and open up a recrea
tional country, noted for its hunt
ing, fishing and scenery, that, at
present is reached only by trail or
shooting the Rogue's numerous
By San Martin
HAVANA, Jan. 1 m At their
first official reception President
Grau San Martin and members
of his cabinet greeted today other
government leaders, accredited
diplomats, almost all the foreign
consuls, and more than 500 per-
sons who filed through the presi- J
denial palace. I
The United States was repre
sented only by two marine cap-!
tains from the warship Wyom
ing .More than 200 officers of
the Cuban army and navy attended.,
If voortr fanetkninc Kidney anal
W Bladder mak7aBfir from Gvttnic
Up Kiffhta. KrvHMMaa, Rhaamatia
A Pahia, Stiffness, Burninfc Smartiar.
O Itchinc. or Acidity try tba roaraataea
lB4aa Uaat Sz roa op or aaoaey
t ySTOX i tack. OoifW a Arasxiata.
. .WUhavt Oparatfa St Law af TaM
DR. MARSHALL1 -
aSS Oracoa Blag. - Paoaa SSOS
TKif should be your
Choice of Hotels
Tka mil law rataa auaa Ua '
DANMOOKS aa ataM aea -'
aaueal aaaa hotai. SI. tlM. S3.
S3.a0 Spieial iaauly ntaa,
SJ Kaartyjrraqr Mam bm atv i-
lad notiva varj aMrtant
' . Daaratawn kwaHea.' eka -' ?
, taajttana,'bat aot aoiquX ..
Daa 2. Moat, fonaariy at tU
. MooM Baa) lav BeaskM. aaai - --S-Sad
DAKMOOMI J ;
A. A.A. QSUa Opaaatta Baaa
- . Oppotits Terauoal Sales BnOdtsf -
TWELFTH AND MORRgQN
Card Tables and
Chairs id Ren
'NTT ' rr . -Tv . -
Call 6010. Caed. Fnreitnre
: iV;iSt Worth High f
, Xibertyi St.
, .. . . - af .. , , . -.i.,