Medford mail tribune. (Medford, Or.) 1909-1989, February 22, 1934, Page 3, Image 3

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    MEDFORD IUTL TRIBUNE, MEDFORD. OREGON, THURSDAY. FEBRUARY 22, 1934.
PAGE TTTREHJ
' EM DAY FILES
Barl B. Day, county Judge, late yes
terday filed with the county clerk
hi declaration of Intentions to seek
the Republican nomination for the
office at th primary to be held May
18 next.
The decision to enter the contest
came after a large numby of Jackson
t, ' K-
the Armory brought out a number of
avowed and potential candidates wlio
were smiling at and shaking hands
with those present. Among those
present were Attorney A. C. Hough of
Orants Pass, who seeks the circuit
Judgeship; Victor Bursell, aspirant fo:
the state senatorship; William (Far
mer B1U Carl of the Applegate. who
entertains a desire to go to Salem,
and several others who were feeling
the public pulse.
Earl B. Day.
county citizens, irrespective of party
affiliations, had urged htm to enter
the race.
Judge Day assumed the office last
August, by appointment of the gov
ernor, following the conviction of E
H. Fehl of vote stealing, and has since
filled the position with dignity and
conaervatlveness. His first move was
to inject business methods into han
dling of county affairs and put a firm
foot down upon the constant squab
bling that marked the Fehl regime.
He restored harmony. Introduced ef
ficiency In the handling of relief ap
plications, and halted political ax
grinding in the courthouse. He re
ceived the whole-hearted, support of j
Commissioners Billings and Nealon on
the restoration of order and introduc
tion of sound methods. The result
of his efforts shows In the reduced
expenditures.
Owing to the pressure of county
business. Judge Day will make no
extended active campaign. He 1b
neither a politician nor an orator,
but Is fitting by training and ex
perience for the office.
Judge Day has been a resident of
the county for 15 years and has farm,
stock and orchard Interests. He is a
resident of the Sams Valley district.
He served two terms in the state
legislature from this county, with sig
nal honors, and was recognized as an
able solon by upstate chieftains. He
is a family man, with a wife and
three children. He was born and
reased on a farm near David 'Cltv,
Nebraska.
There is a well-defined sentiment
throughout the county to concentrate
behind Judge Day at the primary.
Although the sheriffs race has not
yet developed into the scramble of
a year ago. slxns are multiplying tnat
It Is apt to. Many are mentioned, and
being "urged by friends to make the
sacrifice." The latest is wimam hoi
man of Eagle Point, a member of the
"Rogue River Cowboys," whose voice
has been wafted over the southern
Oregon air many times in the plain
tlve ditties of the plains. Holman
has however told friends he did not
think much of the idea. Clatous Mc
Credle. Medford chief of police: Rob
ert Bell, courthouse Janitor, ana
Sheriff Walter J. Olmscheld have filed
to date, Bell under the Democratic
banner.
Commissioner R. E. Nealon said
yesterday he "would make up his
mind within the week" as to whnt
course he would pursue. Friends of
Nealon say he has aspirations to o
to the legislature, but Is urged by
Grangers and others to run for the
com m lsslo ne rsh i p . Nealon was ap -pointed
to the office December 31,
'1933. when the late John Barneburg
resigned. His first months in office
were stormy.
The sales tax debate last night ft
EXPANSION SALE
AT GOLDEN RULE
Whltlock'a Golden Rule Is launch
ing an expansion sale tomorrow, cele
brating the fact that this old-established
Medford firm is doubling its
floor space. Despite the depression,
the Golden Rule has steadily In
creased Its business, according to C.
A. Whillock, making necessary a sub
stantial expansion at this time. The
new store will embody the former
Golden Rule store and the adjoining
room In the Palm building. Mr.;
Whillock Is also completely remodel
ing the second floor Into a modern,
attractive lodge club and dining
rooms for the Eagles lodge of this
city.
The improvements under way will
practically double the display win
dow space and floor room of the
Golden Rule and add much to the at
tractiveness of this business block.
The present remodeling 1b but one
of the many Improvements C. A.
Whillock has made In .his various
properties as a substantial contribu
tion to solving the unemployment
problem of this city. His many
friends and business associates have
lauded his courage and confidence
in the general economic recovery of
this section of the coast.
The original Golden Rule store was
established in this city In 1915 by
C. W. Whillock and C. A. Whillock
ocupylng the location to be used by
the new store up to the time it was
moved to Sixth and Central in the
building now occupied by the J. C.
Penney store. The newly expanded
and remodeled Golden Rule store will
be it n attractive addition to Med-
ford's fine business district with 6,-
300 square feet of floor space exclu
sive of balconies.
Some appealing values have been
arranged for Whi Hock's expansion
sale, starting Friday, as appreciation
to the people of this district for
their patronage that has made pos
sible the expansion.
Jackson county, whioh sent the
largest delegation in the state to the
Oregon conference for the study of
home interests last year, is out to
break another record this year, hav
ing almost doubled her representa
tion. Last year Jackson county was
represented on the Corvallta campus
by 15 women. Tills year 36 official
delegates will go from the home ex
tension unite.
The dates of the fourth annual con
ference at Oregon State college ate
February 28. March 1, 3 and 3. Th
26 Jackson county delegates will
leave for the college next Tuesday,
accompanied by Mrs. Mabel Mack,
home demonstration agent.
The conference is sponsored by the
school of economics at Oregon State
college, and each extension unit in
Jackton county will be represented
this year, and some units are sending
several delegates. Funds to finance
the trips have been raised through
various entertainments and other
benefit affairs.
Friday. March 2, the Jackson coun
ty winners in the rural dramatics
contest will present their play. The
cast to make the trip north will be
determined here Saturday night, when
the finals are held at the Junior high
school. The winners will leave Thurs
day for the campus.
All Grange economics clubs, worn-
ens federated clubs and Parent-
Teacher association are invited to
send delegates to the conference and
a special invitation Is extended all
individual women interested In bet
terment of the home. Anyone plan
nlng to attend Is asked to get in touch
with Mrs. Mack, home demonstration
agent.
The program to be presented at
the conference will cover every home
Interest from growing daffodils to
everyday cookery. Interior decora
tion, sports, shopping, home crafts
( for pleasure and profit) , clothing
the family, and checking on the fam
ily health are subjects to which much
time will be devoted, and authorities
on all will appear be-fore the con
ference. Tours of the campus and a round
of social activities will also be In
cluded in the four-day program.
TO
nectlon with th propowd medical nd
dental building In Eugene, a project
that ultimately aa abandoned. In
terest at the rate of 6 per cent from
October 1, 1939, li demanded.
WOMEN'S GOLF GROUP
Mra. Homer Marx was named cap
tain ot the Women's Golf club for
the comli.g season at the meeting
held at the Rogue Valley course yes
terday, the first to organize activi
ties for 1934. Mrs. Aletha Vawter
was elected secretary-treasurer, and
Mrs. Larry Schade chairman of the
house committee.
Definite plans for tournaments will
be outlined In the near future when
the committees meet.
SUED BY TRUGKSTERS
PORTLAND. Feb. 22. (JP) A suit
for 940.000 each from 14 persons listed
as defendants was filed here Tuesday
by the Association of Commercial
Truck Owners against the Oregon Pe
troleum Code committee.
The truck association, charging the
code committee had circulated re
ports that the co-operative was ope
rating in defiance of and contrary
to the petroleum code, petitioned for
a restraining order, alleging that
much damage to good will and -business
had resulted from what were
described as "false and malicious rumors."
BE
AS
A new grand Jury for the term of
the circuit court, starting next Mon
day, will be drawn at the opening of
court. It will consist of the first
seven names drawn from the Jury I
box. The Jury list for the term con-
sluts of 31 names drawn a week ago I
by the clerk and sheriff.
The old grand Jury, of which The. ,
N. Bell, Jr.. of Talent was foreman,;
which was in session for a year, will i
then be excused. It investigated ev
idence in the Banks murder case, the;
ballot thefts and other criminal mat-;
tera arising from the turmoil. It'
succeeded the so-called "Grieve grand
Jury."
At Its final session, this grand Jury
Investigated the Dahack case at the i
request of the court, and returned j
findings that It waa unable to find i
evidence Justifying an indictment. '
and that the case should never have
extended beyond the first grand Jury.
One of the few cases to come be- j
fore the new grand Jury will be that!
of Charles Woolverton and William
Henderson, bound over yesterday by .
Justice of the Peace Coleman on
charges of violating the Knox liquor j
law. -They are charged with selling!
liquor wlt.hout a license and pos- j
session of liquor. It will be the first
Knox law violation hearing In this
county and among the first In the
state.
Two or three minor criminal cases
and some matters left over from the
last grand Jury are also scheduled to
be considered.
James L. Garrett of the Butte Falls
district. Indicted for assault with a
deadly weapon, is scheduled to go
on trial Monday. Garrett Is alleged
to have shot a lady in the leg when
a'.e left for home with the liquid
used at a birthday party. It will be
a petit Jury case. Garrett is repre
sented by Attorneys E. E. Kelly and
Robert B. Hammond.
The criminal docket la one of the
lightest in many years, with only
three cases scheduled for trial. A
dozen men indicted for crimes have
entered guilty pleas and received
sentences within the past ten days.
The other two cases on the calen
dar are: Alfred Poston of the Pine
hurst district. Indicted for alleged
threats to assault with a deadly
wenpon, and Mamie Birlen of this
city, charged with contributing to
the delinquency of a minor girl.
The civil docket Is long and In
cludes a number of actions for a
year or more. Judge Norton expects
to dispose of the majority of these
cases at the coming session.
There H a premium on cold
We Buy Old Gold
Do not sell your old gold to
strangers. We hold a U. S. Gov't
license In htiv.
MEDFORD. ORE
1 7 CARS PEARS GO
The week's pear shipments from
this city, tip to Wednesday, totaled
17 cars, bringing the total pear ship
menta for the season to 1840 cars.
For t,he snme period there were no
shipments of apples. The total apple
shipments for the season amount to
125 cars.
In storage, up to last night, there
were 1B6 cars of De Anjous (slightly
more than last year) ; 122 cars of
Winter Nells tsame as last year);
one car of Easter pears, 94 ears ot
apples and 2827 lug boxes of apples
not yet packed.
Head
COLDS
Put Mcnthnlatunt In
the nostrils to relieve
congestion and clear
the breathing passage.
1 Medford School of I
J BEAUTY CULTURE j
I Open Now for Enrollment
t
Classes will start March 1
Tuition Reasonable
f 423 East Main Street
Across from Koxy Theater j
Hours from 9 to 5 J
ARCHITECT SUES FOR
SERVICES IN EUGENE
PORTLAND. Feb. 22. ;p Alleg
ing abrogation of contract, C. A.
Houghtallng. Inc.. architects have filed
suit in circuit court here for $21,000
and Interest for drafting, work in con-
PORTLAND. Ore., Feb. 22. (fp !
J. P. Johnston of Newberg submitted
the low bid of $17,678 when propos
als were opened here today by the
federal bureau of public roads for
construction of three small reinforc
ed concrete bridges on the Enter-prlse-Imnaha
highway in Wallowa
county.
FEWER
COLDS
Announcement
r. R. Ralph Dlppel and Or L. L
Sanders have combined tlieli
dental nfMcea and are located at
312-314 MKUFORD BLD. Phone 60?
Initial steps have been taken for ;
the removal of the magnolia tree on
the lot at the corner of Main and
Ivy streets to the court house lawn
a block away w.here it It would
serve as a memorial to the late Dr.
E. B. Picket, pioneer physician, who
planted the tree in his yard 30 years
ago. It Is one of the few magnolia
trees In southern Oregon and gives
forth In season rare and fragrant
blossoms.
A service station will soon be erect
ed on the corner and the lease pro
vides that none of the main trees be
cut down. .
Mrs. A. E. Reames of the Garden
club fostered the memorial idea. Fred
E. Wahl, administrator of the estate
Ray H. Toft, said two offers of $50
each had been received for the mag
nolia tree. Wahl thought the tree
would be transplanted to the court
.house, though ,no definite decision
had been reached.
Land Masses
CAR ON TRACK NOW
Our 2nd car of EMPIRE GYPSL'M arrived today nnd we
are ready to make delivery on your requirements for this
kind of fertilizer direct from car to your ranch. Let us
figure with you on a delivered price. You wilt be able
to secure your Land Plnter from this mr nny time Friday
and .Saturday of this week. Our 3rd car of liMIMKB
CiYPSt'M will arrive here In about two weeks. Arrange
now for your later needs.
F. E. SAMSON CO.
Phone 833.
229 N. Riverside
IF
The Universal
Favorites For
Spring
SWAGGER
SUITS
Flaid and
plain
materials.
New colors
and fancy
weaves.
One special
assortment
of Swaggers
$1695
Other Swagger Suits priced
at $18.95
$22.50 to S 19 95
New shipment of Bags,
Gloves, Neckwear and
Jewelry
Adbfienne's
"Pres-to-logs"
CHean - Comveiiiieratt:
Long Burning
Delivered in Boxes
Practically No Ash
MEDFORD DEALERS
Medford Fuel Co.
1122 N. Central
Valley Fuel Co.
28 W. Main
Try Some and See for Yourself how Convenient
Pres-to-Logs are.
SOUTHERN OREGON PRESTO-LOOS CO.
MONTH-END EVENT
STARTS FRIDAY MORNING!
This brilliant VALUE-GIVING EVENT is bound to make PENNEY'S a mecca
for shoppers taking advantage of these unusual savings. Many items featured are
not listed here, quantities on others are limited. It will pay you to be here and get
your share of these savings.
Women's
NAINSOOK
GOWNS
Hand made ; imported.
A superior value.
39c
36-inch
FAST COLOR
PRINTS
Beautiful assortment.
Exceptional price,
10c
Turkish
BATH TOWELS
Generous size.
'.'Cannon" brand.
IOC
Girls'
SWEATERS
Novelty pull-over types.
New Spring models.
98c
New Spring Millinery 98c to S2.98
Women's Knit Suits (New!) $4-98
Rayon Bloomers and Vests,
3for 98c
Silk Slips, bias cut 98c
Women's Rayon Gowns,
lace trimmed $1 .29
Bed Spreads, 81x105 98c
Washable Taffeta 98c
Colored Monk's Cloth 79c
Rayon Dress Prints 49c
Fast Color Wash Frocks 49c
Rag Rugs ........15c
Luncheon Sets, cloth
and napkins . . . 39c
All Silk Full Fashioned
HOSE
All wanted shades.
Remarkable value.
49c
RUFFLED
CURTAINS
Cottage and tie
back types.
49c
AU. Wool
BATTS
Light Color.
One Found.
59c
Boys'
TENNIS
SHOES
Complete assortment '
now in stock,
69c 98c
Men's Suede Cossack
Jackets, leather $5-90
Men's Broadcloth Shirts,
olive drab SJ.49
Men's Work Pants, covert
cloth 98c
Men's New Spring Caps 98c
Boys' Golf Socks, elastic top 25c
Children's Oxfords 98c
Men's Heavy Work
Suspenders 39c
Boys' Sweaters,
(8 to 16 years) 98c
Men's Dress Pants $1-98
Men's Athletic Union Suits 49c
Men's Corduroy Pants . . . .$2-98
Men's 2-inch Belts, black
or brown 79c
Men's
PAJAMAS '
Sizes A B C only. Slip
over models. Broadcloth.
98c
Children's
PLAY SUITS
Sizes 2 to 8 years.
Express stripe or
tan. Full cut.
49c
Men's
Blue Chambray
WORK SHIRTS
A limited quantity.
49c
Fast Color
DRESS SHIRTS
For Men
Sizes UV, to 17.
A splendid buy.
79c
J. C. Peimimey Commipfflimy