The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, January 10, 1934, Page 3, Image 3

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    The OREGON STATESMAN; Safa,"Oregon, Wednesday Morning, January 101934 1
-AGE TIIREC
ER
Alter Worst Railroad Smash in French History
Flood Victims
E
" ? r
4 '-
3
CAUSE FOR HI
r- y i
Dim OF POW
M5K
1
I! r
I.
r
Electric Company Men Talk
In Schools; Reaction is
, Found Interesting
Students of all the schools in
Salem are being given a talk on
safety this week. W. R. Newtnye?
and I.M.: Flags ot the local pow
er company are doing this worK
,Mr. Newmyer ' gives the sta
dehts five "don't", which may- be
summarized briefly as follows:
Donl touch wires hanging down
from a pole or tree.
Don'f climb trees with wires
passing through the branches.- "
,Don t fly kites near power lines.
Don't pat radio aerials above
electric wires.
Don't touch a brass socket when
turning on or off a light when
you are standing on a concrete
floor or in a bath tub.
. -Flags ' then tells ' the students
what to do if someone does touch
an electrically charged wire, how
to- take him off the wire without
danger, and how to-appIy artifi
cial resuscitation. He demon
strates, using Mr. Newmyer as
the unfortunate individual.
This talk and demonstration
has been given at Garfield, En
glewood, Washington, Richmond.
Par k,: Lincoln, and to the teach
ers at Parrish, and will be given
during the week at the other
schools.
The reaction to. the talk by the
principals, teachers, and. students
has been interesting with Students
discussing the information gen
erally. If this series of talks saves just
' one person from coming in con
tact with a high voltage wire, the
sponsors will feel amply repaid
for their work, they say.
If any of the rural schools or
any other group would care to
have this talk and demonstration
presented to them, Mr. Newmyer
and Mri Flagg would be very
glad to do so. They may be reach
ed by a telephone call to W. M.
Hamilton of the Portland General
Electric company.
Sophomores, of
Salem High Win
In Class Debate
The sophomores at Salem high
vanquished their traditional riv
als, the juniors, by a 3 to 0
decision in an interclass debate
Tuesday on the question, Resolv
ed, that the United States should
adopt : Jbe Britis: Broadcasting
company system of redid control.
Faculty Judges were 'Professor
James Nelson, June Pbllpott and
Ruth Runyan.
Upholding the negative, the
sophomore team consisted, of
Marjorie Tryon and Dean Ellis;
the affirmative, the. Juniors, Ted
Smith and Martha Robertson.
Mrs. R. Earhart
Called; Pioneer
PORTLAND, Ore., Jan. 9 (IP)
Mrs. Rockey P. Earhart 89.
whose husband was secretary of
state for five years under Gover
nor Moody, died at her home
here today.
Mrs. Earhart was born In Illin
ois February 1, 1844, and cross
ed the plains to Oregon with her
parents in an emigrant train the
following year.
Late Sports
MJAMI. FlaV Jan. 9 VP)
Johnny Rlsko, the Cleveland ba
- ker boy pounded out an easy
ten round deiskn tonight over
Jimmy Maloney, Boston heavy
weight, in the first major fight
of the winter season here.
One of the Judges and the re
feree awarded ten rounds to
Risko while he other judge gave
one to Maloney.
SOUTH SEND, Ind., Jan (JP)
Harry G. Kipke, football coach
at the University of Michigan,
said tonight that he was not con
sidering the coaching post at Yale
for 1934.
Family Hears F.
rJS ...
is, s '
llembera of the nation's "Firs Family art shown in the. Executive
rallery cf tha House Chamber during ceremonies that marked opening
f Congress. At right. Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt, holding her grand
daughter, "Sistie" Dalt Next to her, Mrs. Anna DalL holding he von,
Dnnt. ti In wMr-nnA ms PranVlin TV Rnnurvelt.' Jr bead mm
hands, u deeply engrossed in msiatner s speecn.
ft ' y f
Picture at left graphically illustrates the terrific force of the collision be-
tween the two holiday trains at Lagny, France, where 200 passengers,
homeward bound for Christmas, lost their lives and hundreds more were
Tlllfi
T
SACRAMENTO, Ca!.. Jan. 9JP)
Thirteen persons were injured
in a clash between members of
the Construction Workers Indus
trial union, an asserted commun
ist organization, and civil works
administration workers late today.
Ten of the injured required hos
pital treatment.
Police reports Bald : approxi
mately 75 CWA workers were in
volved and the police also report
ed the number of men, known to
them as communists, was from
6 to 20.
The clash was the second in an
many days and was inspired, lead
ers said, by the repeated presence
of the organizers at the Southern
Pacific platform when the train
bearing homeward - bound CWA
workers arrived.
The members of the industrial
union passed out cards to the
workers urging them to attend a
meeting tomorrow night at which
five demands would be formulat
ed. Joseph Oakley, one of the
leaders of the CWA group, told
the police that two of the indus
trialists heckled the workers.
ens n stops
'p
E
BRAWLEY, Cal., Jan. 9. (F)
Tear gas bombs were hurled by
police here this afternoon to halt
an attempted parade by persons
seeking to agitate a strike among
lettuce and vegetable field work
ers.
Between 700 and 800 men as
sembled and began the march, al
though Police Chief Lon Cromer
had advised them such a parade
would be in violation of a city or
dinance. The men were driven
back by tear gas and dispersed.
Police arrested eight alleged
leaders and the sheriff had as
many more in custody tonight.1
Farmers claimed many of their
employes failed to appear at their
fields for work today for fear of
violence from agitators.
Flowers at Bethel
Swing Into Parade
Of Early Blooming
BETHEL, Jan. 9. Red and
pink; geraniums are blooming out
side in the porch boxes at the
J. P. Carruthers home. They have
been covered only one night this
winter. Summer roses are bloom
ing, and the early spirea and the
bridal rose.
A Japanese quince has bloomed
all . winter at the A. L. Schnls
home, and is now loaded with
buds. Violets, marigolds and other
hardy flowers are in bloom.
The bud clusters on the English
laurel aro numerous this season
and are large and well advanced.
D. Rfs Message
- 4
.A
EN
INJURED
Hi HP
AGITATO
ABAO
7 -
V" f ,
' -" I
f ' - ' -. I
- ,s i
.' X. '. JE x v j. . s v ' -
t a , V y .
1 v '
I S St.. .. iy f
r
Hold up of Use
In Little Slam
By MRS. WILLIAM H. QUINN
Culbertson Associate
Mrs. William H. Quinn, Culbert
son associate, today explains the
interesting play of a small slam
contract bid and made in the re
cent Statesman tournament. The
board was No. 16. The hand, on
which a six-diamond contract was
reached by west, was:
North
V 95
KQ J 7 5 4 3 2
West East
A 7 A A 10 8
AKQ7 V 8 2
A J 10 8 5 3 4KQ94
8
A 10 9 6
South
A Q 8 5 4 3 2
V J 10 6 4 3
7 2
The play:
North would lead the king of
clubs. West stops and plans the
play of the hand. The crucial play
is oftentimes the first trick. Form
a habit of planning the play of
the hand before yon play from
dummy. This habit is invaluable.
,West takes inventory of .his
losses. He has a. losing spade, so
he decides to play the "hold np."
refusing to take the club trick.
This "bold up" gives him an op
portunity to discard the spade on
the ace of clubs. The second lead
of clubs,' he ruffs, .leads out
trumps, leads hearts, ruffing the
small heart in dummy. Rest of
the hand is a lay-down.
If west plays the ace of spades
from dummy, south will ruff, and
declarer has to lose a spade trick.
So the only chance is to use the
hold up for a discard of the spade.
College Student
Is Handicapped in
Writing for While
SUNNYSIDE, Jan. 9. Ernest
Pearsen, son of D. S. Pearsen of
Sunnyside, met with a serious ac
cident when he struck his thumb
while cutting kindling, almost sev
ering the thumb from the hand.
Medical attention was given at
once and there is hope of saving
the thumb. Ernest Pearsen is a
student at the Newberg Pacific
college.
Ray Hecket and bride, the
former Violet Bunso of Flaxvllle.
Mont., arrived at the home of G.
T. Heckert Tuesday after an ar
duous trip by motor, being delay
ed by flood water and washouts.
They will make their home here.
O. E. Worden and wire, at one
time residents here were visitors
at the Kairth home. Mr. Worden
at one time operated the Eberhard
service station. They are now in
charge of the Cunningham prune
orcnaras.
Announces
- (
"o) To'
IP IS H3E
SIL&SPUS
This Means ALL Maytags, New Models,
Used Models, Demonstrators
The Finest Maytag Ever Built
Latest Model SO, Square, Cast Aluminum Tub
-.Si(9Y(?.5
Corresponding Low Prices on All Models
1 For a Short Time Only
APPLIANCE STORE
456 State St
lfc-" Wy . M
j -
injured. The locomotive of one train is shown where It plowed deeply
into the coaches of the other. At right, President LeBrun of France
(black mustache) joins in mourning as the coffins arrive in Paris.
BRIDE OF MDNMII Ohinan
nLULIVLU ilHniilliu
SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 9.
Receipt of "crank" notes by
Barbara Hutton M'Divani warning
the heiress against her honeymoon
trip to Japan aboard the liner Tat
suta Maru became known here to
day, although Inspector Walter
Descalso of the police crime pre
vention detail said he had not been
asked to help trace the writer of
the missives.
James Donahue, cousin of the
heiress, who is to sail Thursday
to Join her hilsband, Prince Alexis
M'Divani. said the notes had been
destroyed.
I,tear them up when they ar
rive," he explained, adding they
threatened that Princess M'Divani
and her husband would never
reach China if they started on the
trip.
Upon receiving word that Prince
M'Divani would sail from Seattle,
the heiress and her cousin held a
conference, and then Donahue ls-
Bued a statement saying "the
princess feels very sorry that the
prince will not be able to sail from
here with her."
GATES, January 9 With the
surety of the work on the new
road between Mill City and Gates
being started in the near future,
houses are being moved from the
right of way. The honse occupied
by Mr. and Mrs. Paul Brown was
moved back several feet on Fri
day. This house is about a mile
east of Gates. The house belong
ing to Mr. and Mrs. Ferdinand
Klutke is the next to be moved.
In most cases wells will be
dug and fruit trees moved. Most
places will be more valuable in
the long run by having the high
way near thus avoiding the rail
road crossings.
Mrs. Sam Donnell and daughter
Bonnie and Louise Grafe returned
Saturday from Portland where
they had spent the week visiting
friends and relatives. They were
accompanied home by Mrs. Don
nel's parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. D.
Porter and daughter, Mrs. Chas.
Porter also granddaughter Mary
lee Porter. Mrs. Chas. Porter, and
daughter expect to remain for a
visit of several days.
Waconda Mr. and Mrs. Ivan
Brundidge and Mr. and Mrs. Jul
ian De Jardin were hosts Satur
day night at a buffet supper and
"COO" party. Present were Mr.
and Mrs. Henry S. Stafford, Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Felton, Mr. and
Mrs. S. Ray Jones. Mr. and Mrs.
M. J. Mahoney, Mr. and Mrs. Al
lyn Nusom, Miss Jessie Richards,
Tony Lelac and the hosts.
Another Great
TeL 6022
HOUSES ARE MOVED
FOR
NEW ROADWAY
V
j-":- rf't"
Anderson
At the residence, 2510 Cherry
avenue, Monday, January 8, John
D. Anderson, aged 84 years. Fa
ther of Mrs. Ella England of Sa
lem, Mrs. May Hull, Salem, A. C.
Anderson of Salem, Ernest Ander
son of Cutbank, Mont., and Mrs.
Esther Trunnel, Cottage Grove.
Funeral services Thursday, Jan
uary 11 at 10 a. m. from Rigdon's
mortuary. Interment Belcrest Me
morial park.
Miller
In this city, Nadean Marie
Miller at the age of six weeks.
Tuesday, January 9. Survived by
the parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. C.
Miller; brother, Stanley, and
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. S.
Barnes, all of Salem. Graveside
services will be held Wednesday,
January 10, at 1:30 p. m. in the
Odd Fellow? cemetery. Dr. B. Earl
Parker of the First Methodist
church officiating. Arrangements
by Clough-Barrick company.
A
A NEW HIGH IN
-41
RESULT: A new high in popularity. Biggest
November since 19291 Biggest December
since 19261
Step inside a new Nash. The fine interior luxury
of the car fairly puts a sparkle in your eye. You'll
find the instrument panel downright fascinat
ing. And as you look through the windshield,
you are sure to think the hood is the longest
hood you've ever seen on any car.
Right away you want to get going. Right away
you anticipate the thrill of this car in action.
And what a thrill it is-with its Twin Ignition
Big Six, US' W.R. 83 H. p. .
Advanced Eight, 222' If. v
350 N. High St.
' "OregonlaHs never saw rain like
that," declared Frank Myers, pro
prietor of the Spa, on. his return
yesterday from Los Angeles where
he was visiting his brother-in-law
and sister, Mr. and Mrs. George
Blower, . when , the recent cloud
burst occurred. The Blower resi
dence la at la Canada, a short
distance from Montrose, the dis
trict hardest bit by the storm and
ensuing floods. ,
"In the center of the highway a
abort distance away from where I
was visiting, a rock 50 feet In cir
cumference was reposing the
morning after the heaviest rain,
washed down in floods of dirt
and drift,", Myers recalled. "A
church nearby was used as a re
fuge for people whose homes were
completely washed away without
a stick or semblance of a house
left." A bridge over which we
would have traveled had we gone
to the Ambassador hotel New
Years' eve as planned, was washed
out and six cars drove into the
raging flood at that point."
Mr. Blower, former Salem resi
dent, is seriously ill, Myers re
ported. TELEPHONE RATES
IS
PORTLAND, Ore., Jan. 9 (JP)
The Pacific . Telephone & Tele
graph company rate hearing open
ed here today before public utili
ties commissioner. C. M. Thomas.
Charges and denials were made
that orders of the commissioner
had been disregarded.
Exhibits showing the company's
Oregon properties to be valued
at 137,679,888.25 were introduc
ed as a step toward establishing
a valuation as a basis for rate
making.
Claude R. Lester, director of
engineers for the public utility
commissioner, testified concerning
the valuation exhibit. He also tes
tified that the telephone company
officials had disregarded three
important orders issued by the
commissioner. The first of these
was a. order demanding that ac
counting records of revenues and
expenses be kept In Oregon, the
second that accounts be kept in
accordance with rules laid down
by the state commission and the
IbJ
HI
i
HAS
NEW HIGH IN SMARTNESS! A NEW HIGH IN LUXURY!
POWER! A NEW HIGH IN VELVETY
.
100 u. P.
$775 p $825
$1065to$U15
t
? I te- K
(v"estos (top) and Winston Doty,
famous twin cheer leaders of the
University of Southern California
tn 1932. who were victims of the
California cloudburst, dying as they
sere born and lived together. The
&oys were celebrating New Year at
the -home of a friend in Montrose,
when they were swept to death in
the roaring flood.
third that the company keep de
preciation reserve books.
rerald Smith is
Chosen to Head
Medical Society
Dr. Gerald B. Smith of Wood
burn was named president of the
Polk-Yamhill-Marion Medical so
ciety succeeding Dr. J. O. Van
Winkle of Jefferson at the an
nual meeting held at the Masonic
temple here last night. The so
ciety elected Dr. H. A. Gueffroy,
Salem, vice-president, and re
elected Dr. W. W. Baum, Salem,
secretary-treasurer.
Too Late to Ciassity
Girl wanted. Inquire after S p.
The Canton Tavern.
m.
M
IndividuaUySprunsr Front Wheels
valve-in-head motor with rivo spark plugs per
cylinder stepping up power and cutting down
fuel consumption I
And how you'll enjoy the Nash built-in clear
vision ventilating system . . . the coincidental
starter . . . the individually-sprung front wheels,
optional at slight extra cost . . . the finger-tip
ease of handling the car . . . the toe-tip . ease of
equal-action brakes 1
The only way to keep from wanting a Nash is to
shut your eyes when you see one, and post-,
tively refuse to drive one!
Ambwador Eight, 13T
Ambassador Eight, ur
PARIS, Jan. t. WV Royalists
rioted near the chamber of depu
ties this evening' in angry protest
against what they alleged to be
part of high-placed officials in the
840,000,000 collapse of the Bay- ,
onne pawnshop and in the death
of its founder.
Snouting "Down with the.
thieves! Down with the assas
sins!" and swinging canes, the
irate crowd launched a series of
attacks on policemen stationed as
guards in. the district, ripped np
iron tree protectors, broke lamp
posts and blocked traffic over a
mile-square area.
. Scores of persons, ' Including -many
women, were taken to police
stations, but were released short
ly. Hundreds of spectators were
massed In the big Place de la Con
corde to watch the bitter demon
strations, which taxed police fa
cilities. Inside the parliament halls an
air of almost equal tension pre
vailed. The reorganized cabinet paced
the lobbies, trying to negotiate a
truce with angered legislators and
hastily patching fences to avert a
threatened overthrow.
Navy Planes to
Head lor Hawaii
SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 9. (JP)
Safely over a 60 mile flight
from San Diego, the six huge navy
flying boats which arrived here to
day will hop at noon tomorrow
on a 2150 nautical mile flight to
Honolulu which naval officials
said merely was a transfer trip,
it was announced tonight.
Lieutenant Commander Knef
fler McGinnls, squadron leader,
made the announcement which
will start the planes on the long
est ocean massed flight ever at
tempted. "Patrol squadron 10 will depart
from San Francisco for Pearl Har
bor about 12 o'clock noon, Janu
ary 10, taking advantage of pre
vailing weather," McGinnis said,
adding the planes were - being
gassed and fade ready for tbe
flgiht tonight.
WOMAN DIES AT 110
MEXICO, D. F.. Jan. 9. (JP)
Toribia Sandovel, 110-year-old In
dian woman, died today in Zochi
mllco, near here. She left more
than 100 descendants.
I
Optional On All Models
RIDING QUALITY!
W.&.123H. P. $1575 to$1625
W.B1291LP. $1820 to $2055
Telephone 8590
Uj