Medford mail tribune. (Medford, Or.) 1909-1989, February 26, 1934, Page 5, Image 5

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    MEDFOED MAIL TRIBUNE, MEDFORD, OREGON. MONDAY. FEBRUARY 26, 1931.
PACE F1VK
Local and
Going to Coast Cteorge Petri l
leaving for the oout, when he will
how his motion picture In the CCC
camps.
For Medical Care Mra. Anna Jons
of this city la a patient at the Com
munity hospital thla week for med
ical care.
Visit In Grants Paw Mr. and Mrs
Charlie Spencer of Medford spent Fri
day evening visiting with Mr. and
Mrs. Bob Harnish of Grants Pass,
Miss Kiddle on Trip Miss Mary
Kiddle left Saturday for Portland and
eastern Oregon, where she plans to
spend several days before returning
to her position In the Crater Lake
park offices.
lV Attends Lumber Meeting James H.
Owen, general manager of the Owen
OregoTi Lumber company, leaves to
night for San Francisco to attend the
annual meeting of the Western Pine
asoclatlon.
Moves to Union Creek Medford
people who motored to Casey's camp
to dine yesterday, found that Frnd
' Borst. who formerly operated the res
taurant there, had moved to Union
Creek, they reported here today.
r Baker Receives Injuries Ronald
Baker of 623 King street received
severe gash in hta head late Saturday.
In a minor bicycle accident. He was
taken to the Community hospital for
treatment, then returned to his home.
Mrs. Hurst Visits Mrs. C. M. Hurst
of Tacoma, Wash., was a week-end
guest In this city of Mr. and Mrs.
Gus Samuels, having come here to
see her father, C. J. Oeer, who is
recovering from an attack of pneu
monia. M -
Holds Perfect Hand Charles Bate-
man announced today that he held a
nrlze hand In pinochle Friday night,
when playing with 30 other local
players, who had never seen anything
like It before. He held 1500 trumps
In diamonds.
Trace of Rain A trace of rain was
reported in Medford this morning for
both the period ending at S p. m.
vesterday and the one ending at o
a. m. today. The sprlkllng didn't
amount to any more than that at
either time. Warmer weather Is also
forecast for tonight here, in spite of
the severe storms visiting other sec
tions .
SHOES
for MEN
Watch for our ad
announcing the
opening of our new
Shoe Department
for Men ...
FLORSHEIM
FRIENDLY
FORTUNE
MANN'S
EXPERIENCED
SHOE
MAN
To Fit You!
MEDFORD SENIOR HIGH
Presents the incomparable Music, Art and
Humor of Gilbert and Sullivan, in
"The MIKADO"
High School Auditorium
TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY
CURTAIN 8:00 P. M.
Admission 25 Tickets on sale at
The Toggery Office Stationery and Supply Company
and East Side Pharmacy
Personal
Mrs. Harnish Calls Mrs. Robert
Harnish and children of Grant Pass
were visitors in Medford Sunday, at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. F.
Nichols.
Wright Suit case Robbed Howard
Wright of SOS Edwards street reported
to city police today that his gaxage
was entered last night and his suit
case emptied of several articles. In
cluded were two suits of underwear
and a safety razor.
Circle Society to Meet The Circle
Missionary society of the First Chris
tian church will hold Its monthly
executive meeting tonight at 7:30 at
the home of Miss Dorothy Wilson, 524
South Ivy. All members of the execu
tive council are urged to be present.
To Honor President Honoring
President Roosevelt on the anniversary
of his Inauguration, radio station
KGU will present a 45-mlnute Ha
waiian program, originating at Hono
lulu and broadcast over all NBC net
works, March 4, at 3:15 to 4 p. m..
Pacific standard time. It was reported
today.
Homecoming at M. E. Church To
morrow afternoon Homecoming will
be observed at the Methodist Epis
copal church, beginning at 3 o'clock
The program will be in charge of the
Prlscllla circle and a very Interesting
afternoon Is anticipated and a lar.-e
attendance was urged today by the
committee In charge.
John C. Page, D.D., to Speak Sun
day school teachers and young people
are especially urged to hear Mr. Page
of Chicago, who will begin a short
Bible conference Tuesday evening at
7:30 o'clock. In the Baptist church
He will speak on Wednesday at 8
o'clock and again at 7:30, and on
Thursday at the same hours. Mr,
Page la a noted Bible teacher and
radio speaker. Every person Interest
ed in Bible study should hear him
and It Is especially urged that those
who attend bring their Bibles, thtlr
families and their friends.
For Hawaiian Service a letter re
ceived today from Jennings D. Low-
man sub-station commander of the
United States army recruiting office,
announced that he has received an
additional quota for different
branches of the service in the Ha
waiian and Philippine Islands. In
this quota Is Included one vacancy
each for chemical warfare and quar
termaster corps. Mr. Lowman states
that he will be able to offer this
choice of assignment and branch of
the service on his next regular trip
to Medford. He is expected to arrive
later today to remain three days.
82
TAKEN BY DEATH
Sarah Wagner, a resident of Medf
ord for the past 10 years passed
away at the home of her brother.
Bruce Shoddock, early Monday morn
ing at the age of 82 years, suffering
for several years Illness. She was born I
at West Bloomfleld, New York and
until coming west had made her
home In the east.
She Is survived by her brother and
alster, Bruce and Mary Shoddock of i
Agate St., one brother Seranus Shod- j
dock of Corning, N. Y., nephew Geo,
D. Webb, of Medford. besides host
of friends.
Funeral services will be held from
the Conger funeral parlors Wednes
day at 3 p. m. Rev. J. T. LaRose will
have charge of services and Jntorment
will be made In the Medford I. O. O.
F. cemetery.
John Boles Sings
In Holly Romance
John Boles sings again In "Be
loved." now playing at the Holly
theater.
Boles, outstanding singer of bal
lads, Director Victor Schertalnger.
accomplished violinist, and Max Rab
lnowlts, world famous pianist, work
ed together on this musical romance,
which tells of the life-long struggles
of a poverty-stricken composer, cov
ers almost 100 years of the history
of the United States.
Silver
NEW YORK. Feb. 2. (AP) Bar
silver easy, H lower at 457,.
Notice.
Notice is hereby given that Policies
of the Saint Paul Fire and Marine
Ins. Co. numbered 343135 to 343150.
Inclusive, formerly held by C. B. Hos
tel. Agent at Central Point. Oregon,
have been lost or stolen. Should any
of these policies be Issued by an un
authorized person this Company will
not, In event of loss, recognize liabil
ity thereunder.
SAINT PAUL FIRE Ac
MARTWTf! TVS fO
I By W. O. Frazler. Special Agent.
Reporting the hardships endured
by CCC boys In the Roseburg sec
tion, much greater than those of
the Medford area because of weather
conditions, Karl Janouch, supervisor
of the Rogue River national forest.
and Bill Jones, construction super
intendent and assistant to Mr. Jan
ouch In the forest service's admin
istration of the CCC camps, have
returned to Medford following a tour
of various camps In the nort.
While away they Visited Camt Tyee.
Camp Remote, Camp Bradford and
Camp Melrose. They were accompan
ied by Newell Wright, who Is act
ing In the capacity of supervisor
over the camps. Jack Joyce of the
regional office and R. E. Marsh.
Mr. Janouch found the camps ea-
peclally Interesting, as they were In
habited by boys from his home state
Nebraska.
Weather conditions during the win
ter have been much more severe In
Douglas county, than here. Mr. Jan-
ouch stated, and the ground does
not drain as well as It does here.
consequently the boys have had to
work In a lot of mud.
Their territory Includes more than
one million acres of O. & C. lands
In an almost primitive state. They
are opening It up for fire preven
tlon purposes.
While away from Medford Mr.
Janouch and Mr. Jones also attended
the "Pern Hoppers" annual banquet
at Oregon State college, being among
more than 400 guests from she Unit
ed States forest service, the state
forest service, the forestry department
of the college and lumber operations.
C. J. Buck was the main speaker,
his topic being "Broadening Horizons
of Forestry." He stated that the new
deal Is beginning, and that although
forestry activities have been under
way for many years that the reaJ
forestry program is Just getting start
ed. He pointed out, Mr. Janouch re
called today, that President Roose
velt is trying to apply the same for
estry development over the nation.
that1 he used In New York state,
converting the non-productive agri
cultural areas Into forests.
William Grant Witt passed away at
a local hospital Saturday afternoon
after an Illness dating back for the
past four years. He was born in
Douglas county, September 10, 1870
and had been a resident of Rogue
River for many years. He leaves his
wife Blanche and one son, Ralph Del
bert, and one grandson, also two
brothers and five sisters.
Funeral services will be held at the
Community hall In Rogue River,
Tuesday at 3:00 p. m., Rev. Oowdln.
officiating. Interment In Rogue River
cemetery. Perl Funeral home In
charge.
S. F. Butlerfat
SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. 36. (API
First grade butterfat 27c f. o. b. San
Francisco.
W UU U W You're DolnV' "Tired of It All." and I fresh extras. 16c: i yfttTff tfiTlU W W ffi If I.V.ilT
II LL H 111 II. Illl I "Keep Romance Alive" are decided mcdlum,. 14c down t nvri'K- 1NO CROStlY In
I . U I I I" 1 1 ft I" I 1 1 1 1. 1 1 surrounds the stars, including Thelma .... ' d ' d. ,. HA KM ON x
ll 9 H rWigrk': II I ENDS TONIGHT I V
NOW PLAYING ihlHjtAA KZ
THE STORY OF LOVE THAT I OWM 5 6"""""'
FLAMED FOR A LIFETIME I a-. s IT
V' M m 4&fffi& ;r-.r;:--;
hi . ..W ra - mr- i rjr
Ill 'A I I SXCLV'V "Ta -..J'! ".mini fen,. I ;;
J JOHN ULUKIA I - -
0 BOLES W STUART TZ.Z
The screen's epic dramatic jUMctmcuT ilfSlSal
romance, with inspiring NEIL HAMILTON l !SSlFspsW
music and songs! kLN mfe,he, .m, 1 sally oneil IsSiBcSklSSffi!
-s?:rr.v; dorothy burgess
PLUS PARAMOUNT NEWS t V "ht"1 ' J MARY CARLISLE 1;V ll,ffiff4i
"AMONG THE NORDICS" 2NS. VrftSisItf-m
"TEN BABY FINGERS'' 1 y, . . . v5W!,-f4Ur
M r 'm 12.
Rialto Tuesday
-' --' (
I fl-
ft v
J Mil
With June Knight, from the late
Ziegfeld's "Hot-Cha" and pther mus
ical comedy successes. In the lead-1
Ing role, "Ladles Must Love" comes i
to the Rialto theatre tomorrow hail
ed as one of the season's gayest,
smartest, most tuneful screen musi
cals. Others In the cast Include Dor
othy Burgess, Nell Hamilton, Sally
O'Nell and Mary Carlisle.
W heeler-Wool sey
Comedy Delights
Craterian Crowd
Smartly and enthusiastically In
sane, abounding In laughs of the
side-splitting variety, "Hips, Hips.
Hooray" presents the stellar comics
Bert Wheeler and Robert Woolsey, In
a musical extravaganza surpassing all
their previous efforts. This picture
started a three-day engngement at
the Craterian theatre last night.
"Hips, Hips, Hooray" offers besides
Wheeler and Woolsey, scores of eye
filling beauties In spectacular dances
brilliantly conceived. Wheeler and
Woolsey are smart and peppy in their
interpretation of the snappy lines and
situations. "Keep on Doln' What
You're Doln'," "Tired of It All," and
"Keep Romance Alive" are decided
hit tunes which are being hummed,
vocalized and orchestrated across the
continent. A capable supporting cast
surrounds the stars, including Thelma
Todd. Dorothy Lee and Ruth Etting.
"Hips, Hips, Hooray" combines
thrills, hilarity and goofy fun In the
story.
Ruth Etting glorifies the American
popular song in this picture. Dorothy
Lee Is cute and capable In the serio
comic romance with Bert Wheeler.
Thelma Todd Is gorgeous and a grand
foil for Robert Woolsey's wise
cracks.
Final Notice to Medford M"tln"' ffJ Jn
Milk Handlers. M 1 1 T&l R'-Sj :.8:oo v'it BERT
states "permits to handle or serve I MaswaSimrlRirtii mMiimajnirr III
milk shall be paid January 1st of I .... Ill I
nH vp.r. and 11 noi bo paiu a i . . na..un s... , 1 r 7-
plaint -hall be filed and action taken." I OOmpure UUr " 1 f VA
All those in arrears should comply I , .. I I . A ipii
at one. I the othersregardless of price! I iftps
Chas. w. Austin, Milk Insptcor. II . . - 4 n. I Vs7 JT
SI
PRICE ON BUTTER
PORTLAND. Feb. 38. (AP) But
ter trading and prlcea were now be
ing chiefly affected by weather con
ditions In the east which has
strenghened the trade In practically
all sections of the country. A north
ern co-operative wa reported as a
large holder of storage.
Prices were Jumbled In the egg
trade here although general prices
continued around 18c for extras. Lack
of grading was reported with some
selling considerably below that.
Weather condltlona appeared the
chief factor In the cheese market
during the week. The latest survey
of the country-wide market indicated
generally steady to firm tone with
prices maintained to a fraction high
er In spots.
Livestock
PORTLAND. Feb. 20. (AP) Cat
tle: 1750; cslves 125; 35o higher.
Steers, good, common and medium,
$3.75 a 6; heifers, common and med
ium. $3.35(3 5.25; cows, good, com
mon and medium, $3 13 4.60; low cut
ter and cutter, $1.75s3; bulls, cut
ter, common and medium, $3.50 1
3.25; vealers, good and choice, $6.50
8; cull, common and medium, $3(
6.50; calves, good and choice. $5?6;
common and medium. $2,5038.
HOGS 2900; 25 35c higher. Light
weight, good and choice, $4.50 t 5.35;
medium weight, "good and choice,
$4.755.35: heavyweight, good and
choice, $4.15(5; packing sows, good
$3.25 (J? 4; feeder and stacker pigs.
good and choice, $3.254.25.
SHEEP 1500; stronger prices ask
ed for lambs. Lambs, good and
choice, $7.508.25; common and
medium, $6.50 7.50; yearling weth
ers. $4 st 6; ewes, good and choice,
$3.25 & 4.25; common and medium,
$2 m 3.50.
Portland Produce
PORTLAND. Feb. 26. (AP) But
ter: prints, extras. 26c; standnrds,
284o lb.
BUTTERFAT Portland delivery: A
grade 23i24c lb.; farmer's door de
livery, 20(??21c lb.
EGGS Pacific Poultry Producers'
selling prlcea: fresh extras, 16c:
standards, 14c; mediums, 14c dozen
(cartons lc higher). Buying price
to wholesalers: fresh extras, 16c doz.;
flrsta, 14c; mediums, 14c; pullets.
13c; undergrade lOo dozen.
CHEESE 92 score, Oregon triplets,
121,4c; loaf, 13(40 lb.; brokers will
pay V4o below quotations.
MILK Contract price, 4 per cent,
Portland delivery, $1.96 cwt.; B grade
cream. 371,4c lb.
COUNTRY MEATS Selling price
EGGS Pacific Poultrv Producers' VI kS'nlTA. IT V M II
flrata lli" mnHHtm. lde 1llinAta.il . .... I I
I D I 1 I
"" Mats-isc. tves.-zoc. ruuuies-iuu i w
to retailers: country-killed hogs, best
butchers, under 60 lbs., 80c;
veal era, 90-100 lbs., 10c; light and
thin, 6?tSc lb.; heavy calves, Sffflc
lb.; iambi, 16c; heavy ewes, 6 a 8c;
medium ewes, 5ific lb; canner cows.
2'i3!ic lb.; bulls, 4Hff
LIVE POULTRY Portland delivery.
buying prlcea: colored fowls, 13
1 4c: Leghorn fowls, 11 12c; broilers.
14(.16c; stage, 6c; roosters, 0c; Pekln
ducks 13c: colored 10c; geese 10c lb.
POTATOES Local white and red.
$135-7 133 cental; Yakima, 1.48;
Deschutes, $1.651.75; bakers. $3.
NEW POTATOES Florida Tri
umphs, as. Bo per 50 lbs., 8o lb.; Ha
waii, C'frftUc lb.
STRAWBERRIES Nominal, Imper
ial Valley, 12s, 3.50&3.7S crate.
WOOL 1034 clip, nominal; Willam
ette valley. 20 at 25c lb.; eastern Ore
gon, 20?26c lb.; southern Idaho,
16 iff 20c lb.
HAY Buying price from produc
ers: Alfalfa. No. 1 new crop, 14
15: vetch. $14; Willamette valley tim
othy, 115; eastern Oregon timothy,
(17; timothy grasses, blended, 915;
oats, $37.50 ton.
Portland Wheat
PORTLAND, Ore., Feb. 30. (AP)
Qraln:
Open Htffh Low Close
Mnv 72'4 12",
July 12", 7314 7314 73V4
Cssh: Big Bend bluestem 73; dark
hard winter. 13 pet. 78V4, 11 pet. 73:
soft white, western white, hard win
ter, northern spring and western red,
70.
Oats: No. 3 white 33:80.
Corn: No. 3 E. yellow 33:38.
Mtllrun, standard 13.00.
Today's ear receipts: Wheat 48
barley 8; tlour 22; corn 1; oat 5;
hay 1.
Chicago Wheat
CHICAGO, Feb. 26. (AP)
Open High Low Close
May 86?i 87'4 86 86i
July B5'4 854 84',4 844
Sept. 86',4 8814 85 8514
Export Wheat
PORTLAND, Ore., Feb. 36. (AP)
Export Emergency corporation's price
for soft white wheat for foreign ship
ment, 7514 cents bushel.
1 1 "xuu muuti i i
..
f I I
Tue. Blcardo cortez In
"niO EXECUTIVF." :
Dnlly Mat. 1:45. Eve. 8:45 j
Wall St. Report
OTOI'K SU.E AVKRAdKS
(Copyright. 1034, Standard Statistics
Feb. 28:
80
30
30
80
Ind'la PR's Ut's Total
Today 05 4
' 0
60 0 78 8 88 8
S3 8 81.8 90.3
Prer. day 97.8
Week ago 101.1
Tear ago ..... 43.6
33 6 89 4 44.4
108.8 197.4 144.3
8 yr. ago 139.8
(1926 average equals 100).
Bond RAI.E AVERAGE
(Copyright, 1934. Standard Statistics
Company)
Feb. 38:
30 30 30 60
India RR's Ut's Total
Today 76.8 883 86.1 83.6
Prer. day .... 80 2 86 3 88.4 84 2
Week ago. 80 S 87.4 87 3 85.0
Year ago 60.1 89.0 77.8 63.6
S yrs. ago. 89.3 104.3 100.1 97.8
(1936 average equals 100.)
NEW YORr"rb736. (AP) The
atock market exhibited further ner
vousness today and, with few excep
tions, most leaders recorded losses of
1 to 3 or more points. There was a
brief selltng rush In the early after
noon, but, for the most part, the de
cline was orderly. The close was very
heavy. Transfers approximated 3.
350.000 ahares.
Today's closing prices for 32 select
ed stocks follow:
Al. Chem. As Dye . 152i
Am. Can 103
Am. As Fgn. Power 9
A. T. ! T. 13UJ
Anaconda 14a3
Atch. T. tt St. P 85 4
Bendix Avia. .'. 19
Beth. Steel
California Pack'g .
Caterpillar Tract. .
Chrysler .........
Coml. Sol
Curtlss-Wrlght
DuPont
Gen. Foods
Ocn. Mot. .....
Int. Harvest. , , .
. 444
23 14
. 38
. 651,4
. 37!4
. '4
. 98 '4
. 33J
. 37?4
. 40 14
Shows LwmMiiliiCT Mate .... 25c
1:45 fri ? iMirT rvi i 1 e" 35c
8:4.1-0:00 1 f TT ' - " k Klddlei . . . 10-
Ends Tomorrow Night!
IT'S NUDEY but NICE!!
Loose Again!
Bring along your
it nil s tit Jackets..
you'll roll In the
alslei laughlngl
A riot of
flrli and
fun!
COMING
Hqtel Willard
Klamath Falls
KLAMATH BASIN'S LEADING HOTEL
14
, 67
. 30 V,
IB
renney (J. I,.)
1 Dl.tllt,A Pn
2
18
28'i
' '
1 naoio U.....H
Sou. Pac
9td. Brands
31
3874
46
7
St. OH Cal.
st oli Ni Jt
Trans. Amer.
Unon Carbi
. uml AlreraIt
33T4
I ,j g ,cl
'
. 5414
HURRY I Tonite Is Your
Last Chance to
MEET THE
BARON
with Jack Pearl
ind Jimmy Durante
Tomorrow
2 FEATURES
"BEAUTY
FOR SALE"
Madge Evans Alice Brady
Otto Kruger May Ronton
I. T. It T
Johns-Man.
Monty Ward
North Amer
m It'.Iltl I lTfTSI
list to new htights
of hooey while the
godly nation cheers
"my
RUTH ETTINO
THELMA TODD
DOROTHY LEE
WEDNESDAY
C3EEJ
CHARLIE RUGGLES
MARY BOLAND
W. C. FIELDS
Alison SKIPWORTH
GEORGE BURNS
GRACIE ALLEN
W mike liieclslt at
catering to commercial
travellers' Modern, lien'
ample rnomc.
Popular prlra Dining
Room and Coffr Shop.
VV. D. Miller, tTea.
8. W. Percj, Mgr.