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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 1, 1934)
The OREGON STATESMAN. Salent. Oregon, Thursday Morning November 1,1934
L 6 c a I N e w s B r i e fs
- 10 Cases Disease Tea cases i
of communicable diseases were
reported x for Marion county for
the week ending October 27, ac
cording to the weekly check of the
state department of health. The
ten were segregated: Two each of
pnenmoni a, chickenpox , and
mumps; one each of infantile par
alysis, tuberculosis, flu and meas
les. For the entire state, 75 cases
of scarlet fever were reported,
though Marion county escaped
this column last week.
Cirll Case Today Difficulties
of George W. and Kathryn Bloom,
-plaintiffs In action against H. and
Anna Bowders, oyer a promissory
note will be aired in a civil action
before Jndge Hayden today. Plain
tiffs claim there is $105 due them
on a $150 note; and defendants
allege they hare paid in cash and
goods all but $13.12. on the note,
which $13.12 they hare- been will
ing to pay.
Ton will miss an event of a life
. time if yon fall to hear Horace E.
Walter, democratic candidate for
Secretary of State at the Salem
Armory Friday night November 2.'
' Honck Arrested R. L. Honck,
arrested on charge of operating
three motor trucks without license
plates, pleaded not guilty when
haled before Justice of the Peace
Hayden yesterday. Houck, ar
rested by state police above Mill
City where he is engaged in log
ging operations, posted $50 cash
bail. The case will beset later.
Accident Reports F. E. Loose,
226 State, yesterday reported to
police that an unknown driver
collided with hia car as he was
driving out of a State street gar
age; and L. E. Fischer, Portland,
reported his car and that of an un
known driver came together at
Front and Center without serious
damage to either.
Fudge sale, fresh made, 19c. Spa.
Afternoon Pictures Planned
-In order to accommodate grade
school children, the evening per
formance of the living pictures
being presented by the Salem high
school are classes will be shifted
to 4 o'clock in the afternoon.
There will be an evening showing
Friday night at 8 o'clock as
For Pete's sake (Zimmerman)
rally. Pie and cake social. Union
hall, 8 p. m. Frl. Entertainment.
Bring pies and purses.
Courthouse P la tins' On Paint
ing of the interior of the Marion
county courthouse is proceeding
steadily with a crew of men at
Sale chocolate nut fudge,'
pound box, The Spa.
Lanin Jailed V. A. Lanln was
picked up by city police yester
day and held for check investi
gation. Urgent call is being issued for
all stockholders of the Oregon
Linen mills to attend either-in
person or by proxy the adjourned
meeting of the stockholders at the
chamber of commerce here Satur
day afternoon, November 3, at 2
At a special meeting held last
Saturday, sufficient stock was not
represented to ratify action of the
board of directors In amending the
agreement between the Oregon
linen mills and the Salem Linen
mills,, and to approve reorganiza
tfaa of the Salem Linen mills into
a co-operative association to ob
tain a government loan to finance
tan : flax industry.
. Efforts are being made to se
eare sufficient representation at
the meeting this week to assure
.vote on the proposals.
Enjoys Civic Club
Comedy at Dayton
DAYTON, Oct. 31. The Wom
an's Civic tUb three act comedy
"His Uncle's Niece" brought a ca
pacity attendance to the opera
fcouse Monday night. The proceeds
amounted to $75 and will be used
to aid' in -preparing the new club
tnarters and the park and library
- Earl Coburn directed the play.
Cast was: Harry Stretch, Earl Co
fearn, Mrs. Fred Matches, Dora
Hale, Mabel Cupper, Mrs. Wilfred
BUbbert. Em melt Filer, Keith Co
tarn, Theodora Jtossner and Dr.
Orr c.; Goodrich. ; ; -
TJXDEB MEDICAL CARE
- LTONS, Oct, 31. Mrs. Leon
Smith' went to Portland Tuesday
to. be with her sJster-in-law, Mrs.
Bessie Talbot, of Mfll City, who
is- under the care of a physician.
November 2 Democratic
rally Amonr, 9 p. nu
November S Willamette
vs. Pacific, night football
Same, i ' " . '
; November 5 City coun
cil, x regular meeting, city
ball, 8 pjn.
November a Sons of
American Legion banquet,
:SO pnu. Fraternal tem
ple; pjnn latoa. regular
meeting. ";0- ""V
- November 8 t 13 Na
tional . art "week, with Ore
eon nalnters exhibit.
L November, Second Me
Dowel! dub concert.
November- S Chrysan
themum show, Salem Gar
den Club. - $-
. November G e n e r'n 1
election. - -
November 1 laaak Wah
ton league meets at Marion,
hotel, 8 p. m.- '
November 1 O Polk eonn
ty Federated Rural Warn
aa's dab roeetluc at Oak'
Point school.-' - y-
, LIB Mill HIED
All Clubs to Meet A mass
meeting for members only of the f
four Salem Townsend clubs is
slated for Thursday night at S
o'clock at Nelson hall. Liberty and
Chemeketa streets. The meeting
has been called by Dr. E. Davis,
who has directed much of the or
ganisation in this section.
Hemstitching moved from 1253
State St. to 1210 N. 16th. Mrs.
Hear "Will Case Taking of tes
timony in the Marcia Cusick will
case continued yesterday before
County Judge- SiegmundV Briefs
will be asked counsel from - both
sides before the court decides the
case. The validity of the will of
the late Mrs. Cusick is in question.
Hear Senator Sam H. Brown, the
Gervais farmer. KOIN Thursday
9:15, Nov. 1st, "State? or Party?"
Tranel Trial Today J. G. Tran
el, accused of obtaining money
under false pretense, , denied guilt
yesterday and will have a trial in
justice court this morning at 11
o'clock. He 'continues in jail in
lieu of ball.
At the Armory, Salem, Friday
night. November 2, R. R. Turner,
candidate for congress. The pub
lic is invited.
Brown to Speak Sam Brown,
Marion county senator, will speak
tonight over KOIN at 9:15
o'clock. His subject will be "State
or Party." The address will be the
second Brown ha made during
the current campaign.
Shipley's Annual Clearance sale
now in progress. Every garment
including all kaitted wear re
duced. Scout Troup Meets Boy Scout
troop one, holding its second fall
meeting Tuesday, heard a talk by
Major Miller of the United States
army and also a first aid lecture
by Jack Baker. A model airplane
contest was held.
Now. every coat and suit substan
tially reduced at Shipley's.
Union Workers Here Kelley
Loe, Portland, representative of
the Portland Teachers' council,
was in Salem yesterday to confer
with members of the local teach
ers' federation, No. 283.
Stephens Sell at a local hospi
tal, October 31, aged 76 years.
Survived by a brother, Frank Sell
of Banks. Announcements later by
the Clough-Barrlck company.
At the residence, 195 West Su
perior street, Monday, October 29,
Martha Abi Hassett. Survived by
brother, Elmer Remington of Min
neapolis, Minn.; daughters, Mrs.
M. Widdlfield of Halsey, Mrs.
A. E. T r a p p of Grass Range,
Mont., Mrs. Fannie Palmer of
Brownsville, Mrs. J. J. Cameron
of Tulare. Calif., Mrs. R. M. Walts
of Salem; son, F. B. Hassett of
Brookings, Ore.; 36 grandchil
dren, 38 great grandchildren and
six great, great grandchildren.
Services will be held from Clough-
Barrlck chapel Thurdsay, Novem
ber 1, at 1:30 p. m. Interment
Bellfountain cemetery at 3:30
m., Dr. Schulze officiating min
Ulysses Grant Holt at the resi
dence, 1032 Oak street, Wednes
day, October 31, aged 7 years.
Survived by daughters. Miss Beryl
L. Holt and Mrs. James B. Young;
son, Archie B. Holt; granddaugh
ter. Patsy Holt, all of Salem:
brothers, Fred' L. Holt of Dayton-,
Charles Holt of Chewekvh, Wash.,
and Arthur Hplt of Newberg; sis
ters, Mrs. Fanny Butler of Albany
and Mrs. Mary Niccolson of Sa
lem. Funeral services will be held
from the chapel of W. T. Rigdon
company Friday, November 2, at
30 p. m. Rev. Fred C. Taylor
and Rev. James E. Mflllgan will
officiate. Vocal selections will be
rendered by Kenneth Allen with
Professor T. S. Roberts at the or
gan. Interuent will be at the City
William Hill, at his residence
198 N. 14 th street, on Tuesday,
October 30, at the age of 80.
Those surviving are, bis wife.
Lovle Hill; sons, Thomas B., John
C, of Salem, and a son,- Willis,
fn Canton, Kan.; daughter, Mar
garet May Phillips of Salem. Fun
eral announcements later by Sa
lem Mortuary, 545 North Capitol.
Simmons To Mr. and Mrs. Ir-
vin. Simmons, route three, box
413, a boy, Wayne LeRoy, Octo
Sfcort To Mr. and Mrs. Laur
ence L. Short, 1328 Hoyt, a girl.
Mildred Johan, October 28.
Pepper To Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd
Papper, 51? RJchomin. twins, Dar
ren Lloyd and Dorothy Rae, Oc
Rice To Mr. and Mrs. D. D
Rice, route eight, a boy, James
Raymond, October 3.
Clayton To Mr. and Mrs. Rich-
ard Clayton, routs four, a girl.
Virginia Darlene, October 3.
PUSH WAVE t
, R!ogktEndt '
. Complete J
Castte JVrtiMment Wavers- Co.
807 Est Satl Bank BMfe IMS
WBfeMt opemiea er toes ef ttsM
ax.Ocsaaa 1U - Tbtas W
Echo, High Card Followed
by Low Discard, Found ;
One Useful Device
(Editor's Not; Below Is one of a
series of articles on contract bridge
written by Mm W. H. Qumn, Port
land Culbertson expert, who Is direct
ins The Statesman second annual
bridge tournament, held each Maodar
night at tbe Marion. ) .
Do you read your partner's sig
nals correctly? Do you recognize
the red lights telling you to stop.
fer ine green iigms
""V 1 w v
fall .Into two
classes the en
ing. The en
nal is asking
for that suit
to be contin
ued, the dis
ing that you
.. Mrs., Qnina that SUit. We
used to think of the six spot as
the line of separation. Any card
higher than the six was consider
ed encouraging, any card lower
than the six discouraging. The
six-spot Itself was the only doubt
ful card. This cut and dried sys
tem did not work.
What could you possibly do If
the lowest card that you had In a
suit was a seven yet you did not
want that suit returned? Or Just
as puzzling, holding the A K x x
you wish your partner to lead that
suit, and yet you hare no card
with which to give an encouraging
signal. Mr. Elwell solved this
problem by inventing the echo.
The discarding of a high card and
then a low card, asking that the
suit be continued.
The only trouble with the echo
is that sometimes we dp not have
time to complete the play. Sup
pose your partner leads the K of
which you hold Q 8 3. The 8
would naturally be played on the
K. The 3 cannot be discarded or
led, so the 8 must be interpreted
as the beginning of an echo which
could pot be completed.
If you wish your partner to
switch to another suit you try to
discourage him by normal dis
carding, In other words the play
ing of a low card and then a high
one. Partner leads the K of
spades and you' holding three
worthless spades do not wish to
continue. For example, from the
holding of 9 6 2 you carefully dis
card the 2 and then the 6.
A very valuable method of sig
naling Is the trump echo. If you
hold three trumps, discard the
middle and then the lowest, tell
ing your partner that you ori
ginally held three trumps. Part
ner knows that you hold another
trump, which you may use for
ruffing purposes: (J C 4 of trumps
discard the 6 then the 4).
E. S. Olson on
SILVERTON, Oct. 31. War
rant Tor arrest of E. S. Olson on
a grand larceny charge was issued
out of Silverton Justice court to
day by complaint of his partner
in the garage business, Richard
Holm. Olson is accused of driving
off with Holm's light ear Tuesday
According to story told Consta
ble S. A. Pitney, Olson appropri
ated Holm's car and left without
any word to persons here, so far
as is known.
No arrest had been made early
De Armond Herd of
Cattle Bought by
INDEPENDENCE. Oct. 31.
Ivan De Armond sold his dairy
herd last week to W. T. Hoffman
and Dick Versteeg. Mr. DeArra-
ond has a- job with the govern
ment on reclamation work and
has been attending school in this
connection for the past three
rt n i mm 1 1 n 1,11111
Oregonians Are Proud
of Their Homes
Already the United States National Bank and its
Branches have made almost 200 loans to property
owners under the Federal Housing Act plan. Most
of this money is going into repairing and remodeling
homes. ,; . , ;. ; - ,
. If' jrouf " home needs repairing or
reinodeling, let r us explain how
easily you can finance that work by :" - "
an easy-payment loan. -r t
D. W. EYRE
l C CMfCCiCCC otthe C
fJnited States National BanK
Head Ojcer Portland Oregon
- -'" f 1 ? " ' . t " '
, as, - 1. t - A
.f vrVssrl - I t if t ,
X.- -f - Jf f''
. e? -it s . -iSt?
Success In the move of George F. Temple Santa
Monica, Cal, banker, to win a $1,250 weekly sal
ary for his five-year-old daughter, Shirley Temple,
already a movie star, puts little Shirley in the elass
of the highest paid child performers in the world.
DIES. LOS ANGELES
Word of death of Virginia C.
McKlnney, 89, in Los Angeles,
has been received here by Mrs.
A. N. Tracy from Mrs. Olga Brid
ges of Van Nuys, Calif. Mrs. Mc
Klnney died in the Hollenbeck
home October 22, following a
stroke of paralysis suffered a
Mrs. McKlnney was an Oregon
pioneer who crossed the plains
with her parents and brothers
and sisters. She was married to
Rev. Samuel Condit and after his
death attended Willamette univer
sity, graduating with the class of
1871. In 1872 she was married to
E. E. McKinney of Turner, after
whose death she went to Califor
nia to reside.
Funeral serrices were held in
the Hollenbeck home and the re
mains cremated. Ashes will be de
posited in the McKinney lot in
Twin Oak cemetery, Turner.
To Position of
Herbert E. Barker, president of
the Salem trades and labor coun
cil and member of the meat cut
ters' union, was elected to the
executive board of the State Fed
eratloh of Labor by a margin of
30 votes, Ben T. Osborne of Port
land, executive secretary of the
state federation, informed union
leaders here yesterday in a short
visit while en route to Eugene.
Barker was elected over F. J. A.
Boehringer of the operating en
gineers and J. M. Rlckman of the
Mrs. Arthur Dahl
From Journey East
SILVERTON. Oct. 30. Mrs.
Arthur DahL who was called east
two weeks ago to Garretsbn, 8. D..
by the illness and death of h e r
father, Halror Julson, will return
to Silverton within the next few
days. She left Garretson early
this week and will visit for a
short time with her sister, Mrs.
you want a roof that is fire
resisting, colorful and factory
guaranteed see the Salem Paint
Roofing Co. at 474 Ferry St.,
Expert repair work. Phone
4642. Bass-Hueter Paints.
. . Manager
Their Baby Faces are Their
to Be Voted on
General Election, Nov. 6
Grange Power Bill
20-Mill Tax Limit
80S X No
Healing Arts Amendment
305 X No
J. F. Beckett at Butte, Montana.
Mrs. Beckett returned to Butte
week ago and has been ill
since. She had also gone to Gar
retson to be with her father. Mrs.
Juleson, past 80 years old, will
remain in South Dakota.
Hallowe'en Party is
Held for Youngsters
LIBERTY, Oct. 31. The e?v-
enth and eighth grade pupils of
Mr. Meyer's room held a Hal
lowe'en masquerade party Satur
day evening at the hall. A school
room skit was given by Patsy
Dasch, R o w e n a Westenhause,
Wilma Sargent and Mildred Leek.
Jacqueline Judd received first
prize for best Costume, Tillman
Hauser, second. Judges, were Mrs.
R. C. Jory, Mrs. Cecil Sargent and
Mrs. Dave Cogswell.
OPENING THURSDAY, NOV. 1st.
A completely remodeled, renovated store New shelves, fixtures painted and clean. YouH enjoy
visiting this new store. More complete stocks.
Fresh and Crisp
3 for OC
KRAFT CHEESEE SS5Q
Lettuce, lg. heads. 2 for '-7e , Celery 3-tie-hearts 2 bu-9e Spinach clean, fresh, lb. 3C
'm&&mMX- PRIME STEER BEEF
This layout shows the outstanding starlets of the
past and present, who have made their parents
wealthy by their winning ways on the screen left
to right, Jackie Coogan, at the height of his fame;
Jackie Cooper. Shirley. Baby Lerov Weinbrenner.
HELD FDR PUPILS
SHELBURN. Oct. 31. Miss
Lottie Lamb, teacher, gave a Hal
lowe'en program this afternoon
for her pupils and their mothers
C. D. Harris was plowing with
his young team near the railroad
when a freight train frightened
the team. The horses pulled Har
ris over the plow, incapacitating
him for a time. One of the hors
es received cuts on the leg.
Charles McDonald recently pur
chased a team of horses in Port
land. W. H. McLain also has
bought a new horse.
Farmers are commencing their
fall plowing after the recent
rains. The early sown grain is
up and some fields are green.
Rally for Members
of Church is Sunday
ORCHARD HEIGHTS, Oct. 81.
The Summit church member
ship and the Oak Grove church
will hold a rally Sunday. Novem
ber 4 at the Summit church. A
potluck middsy dinner will be
served in the school house base
ment and an appropriate program
A. S. (Pat)
97S r.2AOESEir SITHaEEx 5073
. a a
The OW Standby,
A Complete Line FiSesh Fruits and Vegetables!
Structure Condemned; Rain
Pours in; Hope for New
Work of wrecking the 40 year
old building at 241 .State street,
which for the last 15 years has
housed the Salvation Army, was
started yesterday as the first step
of an improvement program, in
line with the Marion county mod
For 15 years the Salvation
Army, workers have found it dif
ficult to carry on their meetings
in adverse weather because of the
dilapidated condition of the build
ing. The place had been con
demned and during .the heavy
rainstorm last Sunday the sched
uled meeting was 'rained out" be
cause of the leaky roof. Captain
Lewis MeAllen reported yesterday.
The- army meetings now are being
conducted at 190 Commercial
Lyle Bartholomew, one of the
Marion county housing commit
tee workers Investigated the pos
sibility of obtaining financial as
sistance for the Salvation Army
but it developed loans, at this
time, are being made only for
home and business property reno
vation. It is expected loans for
the new structures will be made
next spring, at which time the
Salvation Army leaders indicate
they will erect new quarters.
Preparations for the new of
fensive of the county housing
committee were being perfected
today with sales clerks and store
managers scheduled to meet to
night at the chamber of commerce
in the first public session. The
meeting has been arranged by R.
D. Slater, committee chairman, In
an attempt to acquaint all sales
personnel with the various phases
of the national housing act.
Pies Converted to
Cash for Articles
Needed for School
ELDRIEDGE, Oct. 31. Sale
of pies brought 319.70 Friday
night when a splendid program
arranged by the teachers was en
Joyed by a large crowd. The
money will be used tor school
Entertainment included music
by the Mitchell Entertainers from
Salem; songs by Mrs. Pearl Pat
terson, Mrs. Thompson, the Thels
sen Bisters, the Keene sisters; vio
lin solos by Doris Schindler; song
by Russell Sahli; tap dancing by
Mrs. Olive Jones and family
have rented the farm owned by
Mrs. Boarn, Al Keene having pur
chased their former home near
Arel .corner on the Salem-Cham-poeg
A Generous Bag of Groceries Will PRICES EFFECTIVE
Be Given with Each 12 Purchase! THROUGH SATURDAY
One of the 57 Varieties
15-ox. can . .
Not a Cheap
Glass Jaty --
In imitation of an old-tine med
icine show, Joe Forrest, comedian,
gave an entertainment program
for Rotary club yesterday as
Hallowe'en special. . Miss Kevah
Channell. who was with him, sang
some vocal numbers. -
The meeting next, week will be
Wednesday evening with ladles a
guests. Dr. Bruce Baxter, presi
dent of Willamette university and
a Rotarian, will be the speaker.'
Clubs from other towns have been
"PliT" JOHHSOH TO
What he plans to be a model
community grocery store and
meat market will . be opened at
975 Market street today by A. S.
"Pat" Johnson, who has been in
business In Salem for the past ten
years. Johnson has been busy the
past several weeks overseeing th
complete remodeling of the build
ing, attractive repainting and in
stallation of all new fixtures.
Johnson's, as the- store will be
known, occupies the former loca
tion of Sampson's, on Market Just1
west of Capitol street.
The new proprietor will sell
only Quality meats, groceries and!
fresh fruits and vegetables, he
Mr. Johnson wag connected!
with the First National bank dur
ing hia early years In Salem. Later
he served as manager for the Sa
lem Navigation company.
On Radio Tonight
E. C. Sammons, member of the
state board of higher education,
will talk over HEX tonight at 9:45
and will discuss the 20-milI tax
limitation measure. Mr. Sammons
is a leading business man of Port
land, manager of the Iron Fire
man Manufacturing company.
Sit 1 w
rBpncmber the 'Vote
S o m e t h lng new in
glassware. One piece
2 ST ST
pkgs. - &$
Carnation, Pet, Alpine,
Nestle, Morning, tall can. . .
2 for C3