Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 4, 1934)
The OREGON STATESMAN. Salem. Oregon, Sunday Morning, February 4. .1934
Tais on Africa
Demarcation Between Chief
Parties in State Race
' (Continued from pags 1)
taxpayers" and less trite thau
"economy and a "plain man for
governor." But such a candidate
la not on the horizon for 1934.
"free power without cost to the
" The week's political develop
ments were not notable. Governor
' Meier kept silent on his intentions
although he made it a point to at
tend Roosevelt birthday dances
both here and in Portland, which
Is characteristic of a man about
to ran for office. Senator Charlei
K. Spaulding decided to cast
thoughts of higher office behind
him and announced he would seek
reelection to the senate. W. E
' Burke at Newburg tended his
walnut trees and made no direct
statements. Rufus" . lolraan pub
licly apologized for his support of
Meier in 30 and thereby irked
the incumbent enough to make
aim think more seriously of a
race In which he would show the
treasurer a thing or two. Peti
tioners for Frank Lonergan wen'
their way stirring up sipnature?
for a Lonergan race for ihe re
General Martin allegedly wrote
i Klamath Falls friend that he
wonld not run on the democratic
ticket for-governor and Willis
Mahoney of the southern Oregon
City saw that the announcement
was made quickly for Mahoney
has ambitions. Washington dis
patches did not coincide with the
Klamath release. Bert Haney told
friends he was less apt to make
the race than he thought sis
months ago. Haney covets the
senatorship. Four years at Salem
would be only a stepping stone to
the Washington scene in which
the Portland attorney would like
to be an actor. Jefferson Myers of
Sclo, Salem, Portland, and Wash
ington, D.. C. was content to let
the papers keep on mentioning
him. The ex-state treasurer, ex
nhinDlnr board member, is a party
warhorse who knows the political'
ropes and may be a candidate.
- Hawley May Enter
' Race Against Mott
Congressman James Mott has
been In the race for reelection
since the glad day he knew for
certain he had defeated Mr.
Starkweather. Ex - Congressman
- w -c. TTawlPT has not vet said he
would not run although friends
close to Hawley do not regard
him as a candidate for the nomin
ation. The defeat by Mott still
smarts; opportunity to redeem
the '32 defeat might possibly
torn nt Mr. Hawley to leave his
Oak street retreat here and take
. the stump.
'' Democrat aspirants for congress
J In this district definitely Include
- n. R. Turner of Dallas, already
announced, and John W. Goes of
Marsh field about to announce.
Turner thinks he can defeat Goss
having outdistanced him for na
tional convention delegate and
havlfrr. run hieh as a state elect
or for Roosevelt. Goss has-been
in the nress more of late, as sen
ator in three sessions from Coos
nd Pnrrv counties " Earl Nott of
McMinnrille, district attorney
and nrominent Ktwanian. is ser
iously considering a race. Nott is
an amiable, good-looking cnap.
long faithful to the democrat par
ty and able in three instances to
. rarrv Yamhill county strongly
-republican against that party's
"candidate In a dwtriet attorney
fight. W. A. DelzelTis debating
whether to run for congress or to
seek the Salem postotfice job. He
would prefer being in congress to
reading postal cards here and he
would like-mightily. to do battle
In November either with Hawley
or Mott. But a bird in the hand
.... and there Mr. Delsell's am
bitions do battle with his conser
vatism. Delzell, prlrate secretary
to waiter Pierce when the latter
f ". . - r St V -,.' .
"'; f . , . , :
-Sr.- f-f " ' f 1
Len B. Fislibark of Ullamook
Tuesday night at the Court
street Christian church here.
was governor, feels he has an in
side track on the Salem postal
job. Henry R. Crawford of Salem
I is a strong candidate and might
secure the nost from Delxell: he
I would certainly be in the first
row if the latter decided to make
a try for congress instead.
S WELL ATTENDED
A series of meetings will be
begun here Tuesday night, Feb
ruary 6, by Led B. Fishbaek,
who will speak at the Court
street Christian church. His open
ing lecture will be "Experiences
Mr. Fishbaek was associated
with Rev. Hugh McCallum of the
Court street church for several
years in missionary work in
South Africa. Their stations were
only six miles distaHt. This is the
second meeting in which they
have been associated.
The meetings here-will con
tinue for several weeks. The ser
vice begins at 7:30 p. m. with
an inspirational song service led
by Mr. McCallum. Services held
each night during the week ex
cept Monday night.
Mr. Fishbaek has been pastor
of the Tillamook Christian church
since his return from Africa.
That church has bad a steady
growth during his ministry, the
Sunday school increasing from
an average of 175 to 300, there
being occasions when their at
tendance reaehes over 600. Mr.
Fishbaek was a charter member
of the Rotary club in Hillsboro
and a member of the Lions club
of Tillamook. His sermon sub
jects for the week will be:
Tuesday "Experiences . in
Wednesday "An Every Mem
Thursday "Not Ashamed of
Friday "The Discovered
Saturday "If Jesus Were Not
the Christ, Who Was He?"
School and Community Club
Meeting is Enjoyable;
Next One March 2
RICKREALL. Feb. 3. One of
the largest audiences since the or
ganizing of the School and Com
munity club was present at Its
February ' meeting Friday night.
The meeting was opened by a com
munity sing led by 'Miss Edith
Hezeltine. A brief business session
was conducted by the president,
Mrs. Mary Adams, and committees
were appointed for the next meet
ing, March 2: -
Program, Charles Ross, Roy
Brown, Harry Dempsey; eats,
Bayard Findley,- Herschel Wait,
John Robison, Elmer Hamilton.
This meeting wlUUbe held in the
high school auditorium. Mrs. Rose
Pence critic, gave a resume of
the work of the practice teachers
and spoke . upon the need of a
health urse In the school. -
A splendid program was given
under the direction of Mrs. Rose
Pense, critic of the upper grades,
and Mrs. Marjory Dew, critic of
primary grades, as follows: Two
selections, "In a Swing" and "A
May Dance," by the grade school
orchestra; piano solo, "Five Pick
aninnies," Kenneth Wait; stunt,
"What Happened to the Tarts,"
upper grade student teachers; se
lection, men's quartet from Nor
mal school; vocal solo, "Sweet and
Low." Linden Launer; "America."
played by the harmonica bandt
stunt "The Dude," primary stu
dent teachers; harmoncia eolo,
Mr. Drury; "The Fixlt." stunt by
four primary student teachers;
two selections, ladies' quartet from
the normal school; violin solo,
Donald Goode; piano selection, an
imitation of grand opera entitled
"Who Painted My Cat's Tail
Green," Linden Launer; two se
lections by the men's quartet.
A social hour followed during
which refreshments were served
by a special committee, Mrs. B. M.
Findley. Mrs. Ernest Rohblns. anrt
Mrs. Elmer Hamilton. A handsome
centerpiece of marigolds and pus
sywillows and tapers graced the
well as their regular weekly meet
ings. Attendance of 200 citizens
and delegates is being planned on.
Cgperal Hammond la expected
to be the principal speaker for
the luncheon. Mayor Douglas Mc
Kay will act as toastmasterr
O. E. "Mose" Palmateer, dis
trict two commander, will preside
over the afternoon conference of
delegates at Fraternal temple.
At the mass meeting at 8 p. m.
General McAlexander will be the
chief speaker with other talks to
be given by Harold Warner, Pen
dleton, state legion commander,
and Mrs. Dorothy Eakln, Dallas,
state legion auxiliary president
Commander Palmateer will pre
Brazier C. Small has served as
general chairman and Carl Ga
brielson as assistant chairman of
the large Capital Post No. 9 com
mittee on conference arrangements.
(Continued from pf 1)
took their posts at windows.
As Strange rapped on the
front door Davis came out and
was quickly handcuffed.
Elliott and Wilson followed
with their hands In the air.
A moment later Moore, inside
the house, saw Brumley entering
the back door and fired, killing
him Instantly. The shot was a
signal for general firing by both
the officers and the outlaws, and
in a moment Elliott was dead
and Wilson wounded In several
Moore escaped, but was found
a half hour later and he and
Lloyd killed each other In the encounter.
SOW DEFIES AAA
MEDFORD, Ore., Feb. 3.-UP)-
A sow belonging to D. R. Smith
of the Talent district, tonight
gave birth to 18 pigs.
One Cent a Day
Brings $100 a Month
MANY LEG I ON MEN
TO COIHE HEBE
(Continued from Big 1)
land, at Leslie Junior high.
The chamber of commerce has
given up Its weekly Monday
luncheon in favor of the one at
the Marion as has the Kiwanis
club its Tuesday luncheon. Ro
tary and Lions club members will
attend the conference luncheon as
CWA Payroll in
To $201, 650 Now
Expenditures for civil works
projects In Marion county be
tween last November 24 and
February 1 have amounted to
J201.650.61, Administrator Glenn
C. Niles announced Saturday af
ternoon. Last week's payroll, dis
tributed Saturday among 1686
employes, totaled $21,861.90.
February 15 Is looked to as the
completion date for all projects,
Niles stated. He said It now ap
peared that all major projects
could be finished with existing
W. C. Bell, Code Authority,
Coming; Housing Group
Worker to Speak
The tentative program for the
state convention of the Oregon
Building congress to be held here
March 9, was announced yester
day. Salem chapter of the or
ganization is in charge of ar
E. M. Drew of Eugene, state
president, kwill preside at the
opening session in the afternoon
at' the chamber of commerce.
Mayor Douglas McKay will wel
come the visitors and short talks
will be made by F. H. Murphy,
president of the Portland chapter.
and W. J. Gilmore, professor of
agricultural engineering at Ore
gon State college.
The main afternoon speakers,
who will discuss their line of -ac
tlvity in relation to building con
structlon, will be:
William C. Bell, code author
ity agent for the Western Retail
Lumber association; Miss Clari-
belle Nye, economics specialist,
federal housing survey; H. C. Sey
mour, state 4-H club leader, and
Louis Waldorf, Eugene, chairman
of education extension service.
The convention banquet will
be held at the Marion hotel with
C. A. Sprague as toastmaster.
L. C. Newlands, northwest direct
or for the United States chamber
of commerce, will deliver the
chief address on "Good Will and
the New Deal." Other speakers
will include Jack Kerr, Cress and
company, Portland; C. C. Hock
ley, state PWA engineer, and Bert
E. Haney, member of the state
P. L. Frazier to
Run for County
P. L. Frazier, 745 North Capitol
street, announced Saturday after
noon he would seek nomination
for the county judgeship here on
ACADEMY TEAM WINS
SILVERTON, Feb. 3. The Mt.
Angel academy basketball team
defeated the Silverton high B
quintet 19 to 15 here Friday Bight.
Through a misunderstanding of a
telephoned report, the outcome
was given erroneously in today's
m MM If H
Ge. Sta-8et -
Complete ' 4
Also Other Permanent
Up to SO '
Finger Wave ..15c
Water WaveV. 5c
1 1129 New Bligh Bid
Over $700,000.00 in cash bene
fits have already been paid to one-
cent-a-day policyholders by the
National Protective Insurance Co.,
851 Pickwick Bldg., Kansas City,
Mo., tho oldest and largest com
pany of its kind.
Their new accident policy, pay
ing benefits up to 8100 each
month or $1,000 to 11,500 at
death, is now being 6old to all
men, women and children between
the ages of 7 and 80 years. The
cost is only $3.65 a year just one
cent a day.
Send No Money
For 10 days free Inspection of
policy, simply send name, age. ad
dress, benefleiarySB name and re
lationship. No application to fill
out, no medical examination. Af
ter reading policy, which will be
mailed to you, either return it or
send $3.65 which pays you up for
a whole year 3 65 days, write
National Protective today while
Thousands of crashes are the tragic result of
brakes that simply were not 'there' in a pinch.
One car out of every three has faulty brakes
Are yours safe?
Regular Price $450
offer is still open.
1. taU 4 wbMlt npKt th Mnins.
2. Inspect f mplrt brk mckanttm for
Ioom cottar pins, bolts, natt, springs, tc.
S. Clean krstka drum with spatial Fkrcttono
4. Ctaan braka Rakta; with spaclal Firastona
Salatiaa ... Mwarbia, fraast, dirt, ate
5. BH ties af braka shoes ta prevent "f roan"
m4 "chart sr."
C Impact front baarlnas to Imaire asa af
un "" -vim.
rpHERE is a busi
JL S8 w her c the
"promise - matches : the
performance. We eon
duct a general trans- '
portation business that '
is awaiting your or
; ders. - '
s .- -
Jirst Telephone 7773
7. Roploce 4 wheals.
I. Sat Ant liar Pins Pro parly.
t. laajaltaa all braka an Electric Dynamic Brake Machine to skew seal
toot poanas at pro ware whan Hninc h) eppUed re eVwm.
10. Make a scientific road test.
5 TOP DANGEROUS SHIMMY
There is no shimmy when there Is proper wheel
balance. "Vi have jast Installed a new Weaver
Wheel Balancer to eauhle as to give you
THE LATEST SERVICE IN
Firestone) Tires and Batteries Sold on Easy Payment Plaa
Tlwof ooo Ocrvf cc Ctofco In
Center at. Liberty Telephone 9144
tho democratic ticket in the Slay
primaries. Reports that he would
ran for commissioner were erron
eous, ho said. .
For 36 years Frailer has re
sided In Salem and for 47 years
in Oregon. He was graduated from
Willamette onirersity law school
in 1900 and admitted to the Ore
gon bar. A few years later he was
elected to his only public office,
that of alderman here. Road con
tracting has been his chief busi
ness Interest. -
Sawyer of Bend
Named Chief of
PORTLAND, Ore., Feb. t.-ijfy-
Marsnan N. Dana, regional ad
viser for the public works ad
ministration, today announced
Robert W. Sawyer of Bend. Ore.,
has been appointed chairman of
the advisory board for the Co
lumbia river gorge zoning pro
Other members of the, commit
tee are C. J. Frankland, region
al engineer for the United States
forest service; Samuel C. Lan
caster, Portland engineer; Wil
liam A. Thompson, Vancouver,
Wash., chairman of the Wash
ington state PWA advisory com
mittee; and Wade Dean, White
Salmon, Wash., president of the
Mid-C o 1 n m b i a association of
chambers of commerce.
Trio of Couples
To Wed Saturday
Marriage license business, dull
here in January, picked up yester
day at the county clerk's office,
three couples filing notice of in
tention to wed. They were:
Carl C. Wolz, 910 South 13th
street, Salem, butcher, to Helen
Larson, route 1, Amity, house-
Darrel N. Gilchrist, 27, 2148
South Cottage street, projection
ist, to Ann Abersold, 24, 165 Ed
Fred B. McKinney, 31. 173
South Cottage street. TJ. S. govern
ment clerk, to Katherlne Louise
Eisele, 24, 173 South Cottage
SET FOR "TODAY
WOODBURN, Feb. . Theo
dore Rubens, 85, passed away at
his home on North Fifth street,
Friday evening. He was born in
Belgium, August 14, 1848, and
came to this country in 185$. He
has lived In Woodburn since 1893.
Surviving are two sons, John B.
of St. Helens, Oregon, and Jos
eph of Elma, Washington; five
daughters, Mrs. Mary Vincent and
Mrs. Nettie Jacquot of Sisters,
Oregon, Mrs. Emily Jacquot and
Mrs. Lucy Richmond of Prosser,
Oregon, and Mrs. Louise Jacquot
of Bend, Oregon, and two sisters,
Mrs. Mary J. Forcier of Eugene
and Mrs. Emily Collier of Wood
burn. Funeral services will be
held from the Free Methodist
church on Sunday afternoon at 2
o'clock, Rev. J. T. Taylor offici
ating. Interment in Belle Passl
cemetery under the direction of
UNION HILL, Feb. 3. Several
from here are taking advantage
of the home nnrsing which is be
ing given in the Woman's club
at Stayton each Monday evening
by Miss Lyndes, county health
nurse. There will be eight weeks
of class instruction.
Mrs. C. C. Carter, who Is ill,
is still at the home of her sister,
Mrs. Floyd Crabtree. in Stayton.
During her absence several of the
neighbors met at her house and
worked on a quilt for her.
Card Club Meets
at Hazel Green
HAZEL GREEN, Feb. 3. Mr.
and Mrs. Edward Dunnigan, Sr.,
entertained members of their card
club recently. Four tables of cards
were In play during the evening,
with high score prizes awarded to
Mrs. Monte Aspinwall and George
Plane. Consolation awards were
received by Mrs. Frank Way and
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Brandt will
be hosts for the next meeting of
CALGARY, Alta., Feb. Z.-JP)-The
Portland Buckaroos took
their fourth straight defeat this
week In Canada tonieht when tba
league leading Calgary Tigers ot
the northwestern hockey leaeua
handed them a 20-0 loss. The win
puts the Tigers three points ahead
SPOKANE. Wash.. Feb. 3.-i7Pk
-Gonzaga' university overcame a
terrific halftime lead to defeat
Whitman college 35 to 30, in a
basketball game here tonight. The
hal time score was 21 to 4 for
Convict Man Who
Robbed Mae West
LOS ANGELES, Feb. Z.-yp)-The
man Diamond Lll said "took
ber poke" was convicted today.
A jury, after hours of delibera
tion through the night, found Ed
ward Friedman guilty of robbing
Mae West, tbe glamorous screen
star, of $17,000 In gems and $3400
to nnn Guaranteed Cost
LIFE INSURANCE TTTl
BENEFITS FOR $2.00
Sent for Free Inspection '
Ages 1 to 75
The POSTAL MUTUAL LIFE AS
SOCIATION, Pershing Square
Building, Dept. F-261, Los Ang
eles. Calif., is now offering a
NEW ERA LIFE PROTECTION
CERTIFICATE which provide
$1000 for death from any cause
and $2000 to $3000 accidental
Send No Money
Simply send your name, age, ad
dress, name of beneficiary, rela
tionship of beneficiary, and a cer
tificate fully made out in your
name will be mailed to you for 10
DAY FREE INSPECTION. If you
decide to keep it send $2.00 which
will provide full protection for
about 4 5 dtys, then only 4c per
day. No Medical Examination No
Agents. This offer is limited so
write today. Adv.
BECAUSE IT CAN DO OVER 80
ELEVEN BODY TYPES
(F. O. B. DttnU. frrftkt.
delivery mmd Car. Mmmptra
mmi sar bra txtrm. Cm-
ere trrmt tknufm Autktr-
fe rtrm timet rimt
PILES gaamatecd reaaoved wlthoat kmlfe or seedle, OLD
BORES of mt kind, STUBBORN HON IRRITATIONS, amA
ATHLKTIO FEET, if yow ha failed to heal them by other
seaaa, win qwlckly rwpoad uder amr sew nethod. Oar
herbal remedies are gsaruteed satisfaction for GALLSTONES,
QOTOHS, BRONCHITIS, ASTHMA, RHEUMATISM, ailmemtf
I Of UM UVCIt, BTOHAeB, ULAHDaj
aad the URINARY SYSTEM of men
I and womea. 15 year la bvatBeaa.
Ilceaaed W. P. pbysldaas. , ' .
"DRa CHAN LAM
CUaeae lied Wae Co 180 H. Com
mercial St., Salem. Office hoara 9:80
aja. to i bjb. 9 pjn. to-7 pun.-1
Taeadayi aad Satardays oaly. 1
L1 iv I
&igr'::: '4?zSr '
The New Ford V-8 will do easily and
accurately over 80 miles an hour. But it is
not likely that you will ever need to go that
fast. This top speed means that in ordinary,
every-day driving you get the
case and safety of great re
serve power. It means that
your car is not straining itself
at 50, 55 or 60.
The New. Ford V-8 is
mighty smooth in that range
because it has the reserve
power to go a lot faster. That
means efficient, . economical
running without strain or
The advantages of a high
speed car are njt in the speed.
P. S. Ford speed la booesf speed. The
speedometer is not "axed" to mislead
yon. The limit of variation, for speedom
eters, a limit that Cannot be avoided in
manufacture, is at 70 mile an hour. . .
No car it so easy to handle New 1 5-co-l
steering (car ratio makes steering easier.
A car designed to do 80 miles an hour easily
must be extra strongly built. It must have
a better and stronger steering gear. It must
be correctly, poised and balanced. Body,
wheels, springs, axles,
frame, brakes all must be
of the best design and great
est strength. Everything
must be up to the 80-mile-an-hour
standard to give
you superlative performance
at lower speeds.
Drive the comfortable New
Ford V- 8 for 1934 and see
how this extra power gives
you extra; pleasure and
motoring satisfaction. And
extra economy too.' .
LISTEN IN FORD DEALER RADIO
PROGRAM . . . Every Sunday night at
J:30 and every Thursday? night at 6:30.
Columbia Broadcasting System.
TONIGHT FRED WARING AND HIS
PENNSYLVANIANS ' -v
withtllARION TALLEV, eratic graft
A half-boor of glorious jnosic ; .' i:-
Dr. T. X. Lam, W. D. Dr. Go H. Chaa, H.