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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (April 17, 1921)
Pages I to 6
J YKAU SAL OKECION, SUNDAY MORNING, APRIL 17, 1921 j j. PRICE; F1VE CENTS '
Worst Spring Storm in His
tory Sweeps Chicago;
Temperatures Cast Be
ROCKY MOUNTAIN RAIL
TRAFFIC IS BLOCKED
List of Killed and Injured
, From Terrific Tornado
CHICAGO, April 1C. Snow
torms and gales that in many
ilaces were reported to be the
orst in the history of the local
wither bureaus, swept an area
ront the Rocky mountains to the
tlantlc states today. Railroad
nd wire traffic was interrupted
in many places and thousands of
ollars damage done to property
The worst spring storm in its
istory swept Chicago, causing In
juries to- many persons and con
siderable property damage. A 60
SiUe gale, snow, sleet and rain
Combined to obstruct traffic and
fsome places to- level wires.
Temperatures below freezing
were forecast tonight la several
States. The storm is expected
to diminish late tomorrow.
The worst blizzard of the year
as reported from Wisconsin,
where a foot of snow fell in Mil
waukee and vicinity. The trac
tion company at Milwaukee was
forced to use snow plows for the
first time this winter.
From Nebraska came reports of
eftow and general cold weather.
Railroad and. wire, traffic were
id to be partly disrupted. Ten
tf 14 Inches of snow fell in the
Vestern portion 'of the state.
Temperatures were as low as 20
degrees above tero.
April Records Jlrokrn.
All April records were broken
I i Iowa by the snow storm that
began last night and swept the
state today. Des Moines reported
five to six Inches of snow in most
actions of the state.
Northwest Missouri and north
east Kansas sent word of the
wprst spring snow storm on rec
oifd. Many electric wires were
t)wn down and damage to fruit
tres and gardens is great.
Th9 storm swept east through
Michigan, carrying a great hail
storm that was most severe near
jlallroad traffic was reported
blocked in the Rocky mountain
refion. which was digging itself
fr?m under 11 to 14 inches of
jjs. statement from the local
weather bureau tonight said indi
cations were that the fruit crop of
th4j central west had been de
stroyed wherever It was In the
path of the storm.
Michigan fruit growers, the
statement said, had a chance of
laying a part of their crop, but
little hope was held out for ad
jacent states. The high wind was
mote destructive to the fruit than
thejlow temperature. It was said,
the! gale blowing blossoms from
i Dei trees.
e Memphis, Tenn., April 16.
Yntv-fiv persons reported a3
dead, several hundred injured.
M(t property damage estir.ated
In the millions made the tt 11 of
a Mrles of tornadoes which broke
Mj yesterday in northeastern
Texas i d swept eastward today
jjref sections of five state into
'eofSia. Wire reports were very
merfcrre, due to Interrupted com
tmtications. Fiftr Killed In Arkaoa.
Arkansas, with 50 persons re
ported klMed In HempLstea.1 nud
fr counties, suffered the
fullest loss of life. In Alabama
'J bomber of dead was estimated
H0; seven wvre killed in Texas
"dfslx In Mississippi. In Tn-
Kelfcf parties tonight were still
rning the st.irm j
form crparently broke in
wept Ke:;tions of five nor-
Mil I I I
-i- uun rnu v-ithc into
2rnsgi whore the reported
i i.H,t ton,'lf l-"d reached f.
2f P seven persons killed m
, i?l,,.re c-uhed to death
thir ho ai a in Aii;gT were
- wTf ketf.
"'mSS' in Arkansas the
nom lklrted Tarkana aml cut
i T alf-rnile wid through
- f woo'l l section
s noH'i10- Ark the of r"
is itdea1 had reached 20. and
th Ht ,n were Ba,d to h"ve ,OBt
i ,,Te near Pr-scott. Ark..
srfc I ke number north of Tex
Five persons were re
s4 killed at Steen. near f ol
" ' 10 8tem Mississippi, and
twTin. M,slslppl the Ptom
AuU down a,n ,n northern
In the Aycock com-
?Mp aeven persons were re-
( Continued on page 4.)
Willamette Professor to be
Apprised That He Is Hon
ored With G. F. Award
Trot. James T. Mathews, in-
strut-tor or mathematics at Wil
lamette university. and well
known throughout the length and
breadth ot the state of Oregon on
account of his many lecture trips,
ib due for the biggest surprise of
hi life when he discovers that he
ha been granted a new decree
that or C. F.
Professor Mathews does not
know that the degree lias been
conferred' upon him but those who
knw declare he will be prouder
of this degree than either the A. U.
lie received when he was graduat
ed from the university and the
A. M. he won later, lie really is
due for a I). IX but this latest de
gree has no relation to the I). I).
The news of the conferring of
thin degree arrived in Salem from
Newberg, and was sent by his
sonj Donald Mathews, who is
teaching in the U i q h school in
T-o some who may not know
what the degree O. F. stands for
some, say it requires the recipient
to siand Cor a great deal it
means (Jit ANPFATHKR.
Nlw it's out.
Congratulations are in order
whenever or wherever the profes
sor is found. Just at present he is
preaching at Fargo and Donald,
and nine chances out of 10 if he
knew he would choose a text from
Genesis concerning "Go forth,
multiply, and replenish the
Donald Mathews, son of Pro
fessor and Mrs. Mathews, was
graduated from, Oregon Agricul
tural college last June and that
same month married Miss Goldie
Everest of Newberg. They met at
Willamette where both were stu
dents. ELEVEN HE
List of Farmers Pledged to
Broccoli Program Gets
Eleven more acres of broccoli
were : pledge to the industry for
the Salem district yesterday, as
Elrjah A. Kurtz. 428 North
Church street, Salem, six acres or
George W. Brown, Gervais, two
Mr; Smith, Gervais, one acre.
J. Barker, Salem, route 6, one
J. R. Rickman, Salem, route i,
box 22, one acre.
The total now pledged is 126
and a half acres.
Since there is probably seed
enough for 150 acres, and as
some of the members of the Salem
Uroocoli association are affiliated
with the Oregon Growers Co-op-eratlv
association and will be
furnished their seed by that or
ganization, there will likely bo
enough, after supplying all who
have enrolled up to date, and per
haps 25 to 39 acres more.
So names will continue to be
taken, as long as the seed lasts.
Thei distribution of seed will
begin within two or three days
as soon as the lest Is completed.
Odd Fellows in Salem
To Observe Anniversary
Chemeketa lodge No. 1, Inde
nomlpnt Order of Odd Fellows,
will celebrate the 102nd anniver
sary of the founding ot tne oraer
In America on the night of April
97 at the hall in Salem. The
local Odd Fellows expect to have
as their guests rrom an iooe
in Marion county. The main fea
inr will be an address by Uev.
F. W. Keagy of Siiverton. There
will bet other short addresses ana
Lineup of Senators Strengthened
For Game With Canadian Leaguers
at Oxford Field This Afternoon
The Salem Senators will have
a stronger lineup when they
meet the Regina leaguers this
afternoon at 3 o'clock at Ox
ford field than tney had when
the twio teams clashed a week
ago. and when the Senator
were the victors.
The Salem battery will be
Lefty'' Miller and Edwards.
Miller Is unknown to Salem
fans, but he Is said to be a reg
ular cyclone of a hurler, and
"Frisco" Edwards showed his
mettlo last Sunday.
Another new man in the Sa
lem lineup will be Lind. a first
baseman, who has arrived from
Eugene; Lind is a former Uni
versity of Oregon player and is
said toi have a good record.
The critics irlll watch Lind
The Senators have another
good pitcher coming in "Hed"
Lund, who has found employ
ment at the state hospital. lie
Labor Quarters Still Excited
Over Action of Railway
Men and Transport Work
ers Over Strike.
RAY OF HOPE SEEN IN
ATTITUDE OF HOUSE
No Further Move Expected
From Miners Before Con
ference on Friday
LONDON, April 1 :. Although
still confronted with the trlke in
the coal mines, and the possibil
ity that work will not be resumed
for several days, KnKluiuf lal
this week-end somewhat more
hopefully than it did the ta.st.
All labor (juarters were excited
ly diHoussiiiR yesterday's action !y
the railway men and transport
workers in calling off their strike
and the effect on the future in
terests of labor The beBt hop.'
for an early sol in ion is held to Ho
in the new attitude for an Inde
pendent investisation shown bv a
large section 0f the house of com
mons. In view of the possibility oT a
protracted stoppage 'of mining op
erations the board "of trade, in
line with the other precautions
taken by the government agencies,
tonight issued injunctions for
drastic enforcement of the regula
tions governing use of coal, light
and power. (
No further move by the miners
is expected before the conference
Quick Confirmation by Sen
ate Expected on Labor
WASHINGTON. April 16.
Nominations to fill the threp va
cancies on the railroad labor
board, considered particularly
important because of the contro
versy between the roads and their
employes, were sent to the senate
As labor's representative Presi
dent Harding named Walter l
McMenlmen, acting president of
the Brotherhood of Railway train
men. Samuel Higgins of New York,
former general manager of the
New York, New Haven & Hartford
railway, was named to represent
the management group, while
Governor P. W. Hooper of Tennes
see was appointed to represent theJ
Quick confirmation by the sen
ate is expected.
W1X.H SWIM3IIXO KVBXT.
CLEVELAND, April 1C Hugh
Addison of Columbus. Ohio, won
the national junior 100 yard
backstroke swimming champion
ship here tonight in one minute,
1 1 2-5 seconds.
FIGHTING IV IXDIA.
SIMLA, India, April 16. Se
vere fighting is 'reported in the
Wana and MaBptid areas on the
northwestern Indian frontier, as
the result of the reappearance of
the Afghan leader, Abdur Razak.
who is carrying on anti-British
comes here from Steilacoom.
Wash. Lund Is a former
Manager Billy Speas of the
Reginas had not decided on his
pitcher last night, but is ex
pected to put in one of bis best
throwers for today's game.
All kinds of inducements are
offered for top-notch play in k
by the home club today. Clark's
tire shop offers an inne- tube
for th first home run of the
game, and a tire for the man
making the winning score. The
Cray Helle offers a four pound
box of candy for the first home
run and the Spa a big box of
candy for the first run.
T. G. Bligh offers two thea
ter tickets to each team for the
first "bon-head" play.
The Salem lineup will be
about like this:
Stepp cf. Holmes if. Hishop
3b. Hayes rf. Edwards c. Proc
tor 2b. Lund lb. Mike Miller
ss, "Lefty" Miller p.
MIL BOID MADE
Goes From Door to Door Seek
ing Morsels for Puppies,
Eating None Herself
CLEAR LAKE. Minn.. April J.
When the ownr of a dog and
nine puppies turned them . out
without food and refused to fe-il
tl.ein any lunger, tiie mother d'tf
iliil just what a human mother
would have done in s.iuilar eii-'Min.-t;vrif
s. She went from door
in (!o,r ! pjring food for her IH
i !e on.'S
Tin- doK would scratch ar the
I a 1 doors of Clear Lake houses
and when opened she would IihiK
into I he lace of ih.- person who
came and then at her half starved
puppies, filing as eloquently as
she kin-w how that they were i;i
Her anpeul was always lieedt l
and .food was provided for tliff
wanderers. Rut in every instance
the mother dog hungry as she
must have been, refused to touch
any of the food until her little
ones had had all they wanted.
The case was reported t
Wngth to .Sain I". I'ulleiion. exec
utive agent of the Minnesota S
cuiy for the Prevention of Cruel
ty, who in vestiKaded the story and
found it true in every particular.
Mr. Fullerton compelled the dog'
owner to ta! e her and her puppies
back to provide enouph food for
CAN YOU WRITE
A GOOD AD?
If you think you know
how to write a good classi
fied advertisement, here's
your chance to win one of
the three cash awards the
Statesman will give each
week for the best story en
titled "How to Write a
The first awards will be
announced in Tuesday's is
sue of each week, the first
April 26. Contestants must
see that their "stories"
reach the Statesman office
before Monday morning of
each wek in order to be
The awards will be as fol
lows: first award. 2.50
second award, $1.50; third
The Statesman wants your
Ideas as to how these ads
should be written to get the
best results. Tell us what
you would say In your ad
and why you would say it.
Don't forget the why. For
example, do you think it
should contain price of the
article offered for sale, or
the price you are willing to
pay for an article you want
to buy? If you think the ad
should contain the price, tell
us why. If you think it bet
ter to leave the price out of
the ad. tell us why.
Should it contain descrip
Should it contain location?
Should it describe quality?
Tell us about ads for
"help wanted" and ''work
wanted ', etc , etc. Also
about any and all other
kinds of classified ads.
Write your stories plain
ly on one sid-- of paper only
and mail to Classified Ad
Manager. Oregon Statesman,
Iast Week's Awards.
A nnniber of very inter
esting "stories" about the
value of Statesman classified
ads were received last week
the judges have decided up
on the following as winners:
1st award, $2.r.0, Wayne
Rlaco. route 2, Turner. Or..
2nd award. Mis. Frank
Koschnider. 2. S. Twenty
first street. Salem.
:ird award. Hale Mickey.
JC'.'l South Twelfth street,
This story is one of the
many stories received and is
deservitiK of complimentery
' Oh. mother; I want a nic
bulldog so badly.'' said little Al
ice to her mother one day as sh?
ran into the house from her play.
Now, mother was perfectly will
ing for Alice to have her dog.
out where was he to find one?
Durinu the following week a
man appeared at their door ask
ing t hem to subscribe for The
Daily Statesman. Mrs. Williams.
Alice's mother. told him she
would try it one month.
About this time the Ilrowns.
who also lived in Salem, found it
necessary to leave for a larger j
city and Johnny iirown could not;
lake his pet bulldog to the city,
so decided' to pell him. So the
following morning a "for wale"
advertisement appeared, offering
the dog for sale,. Now. Alice had
heen watching for some one to
have a dog for sale. o was quite
excited as she ran to her mother
with the good news, asking if she
might have the dog and. o?oiirs
her wish was granted and there
was a happy little girl and a con
tended bull dog.
About two weeks later Mrs.
(Continued on page 3)
!! -, M . - "" "
American Tourists Will Find
Great Difficulty This Sum
mer Compared with Pre
Conditions Along Rhine Are
reported as Not Being
HKULIN, Ap,ril 16. American
tourists who come to (iermany
this summer will find conditions
of travel far lews uttractive than
in pre-war times. In Hamburg
and Berlin hotel facilities are con
stantly overtaxed by business men
and een persons who have tele
graphed days in advance for ac
commodations are turned awav
I by the first class hotels. If for
eigners are assigned to rooms they
pay far more than is charged to
Conditions along the Rhine are
not especially inviting for tourist?.
The larger places are overtaxed
by the occupying armies, and it
is almost Impossible for outsiders
to get first-class hotel accommo
dations. Cologne, Coblenz, and
Mainz are filled to overflowing
by British, American and French
officers, respectively. Most of the
hotels are under control of the
military and cannot be used ty
civilians unless they have author
ization from commanding officers.
It is also difficult for tourists
to travel between the various sec
tions pf the occupied area. Po
lice registration is very strict and
permits must be obtained to en
ter and leave various areas.
In south Germany conditions
are more inviting to pleasure
seeXers. Dresden and Munich are
not so filled with business men
and the better hotels are usuaTty
able to provide tourists with
rooms at rates much les than li
Berlin and Hamburg.
The passport problem is annoy
ing even within Germany's own
boundaries. For example, it is
necessary for a tourist going from
Berlin to Bavaria to have the vise
of the Bavarian legation in Ber
lin. The precaution )ias been tak
en by Bavaria to prevent red agi
tators from invading their terri
tory from Berlin.
llread Cards Xecensary
Trains are normal in Germany.
Bread cards are necessary to gJt
bread in dining cars and hotels
and most of the bread served is
heavy and black.
In the smaller cities and villag
es tourists will find living conftT
Hons much the same as they were,
before the war. Americans mo
toring throuph Germany or trav
eling1 on trains are courteously
treated. There is no longer any
disposition to resent the use ot
the English language.
So far this year there have ben
few Americans in Germany ex
cepting business men and persons
who came to visit relatives. Most
of these found the passport reg
ulations very irksome. Touris'.a
arriving at Hutch, Belgian. Frenrij
or English ports suffer delays i"
getting vises for Germany, and
travel across the bpunoarles In'o
Germany involves an indless
making of declarations.
It is almost impossible under
present conditions for tourists o
travel on a fixed schedule in cen
boundaries. Passport office's are
frequently crowded. Much time is
lost in getting vises and trains
tral Europe, especially if their!
trip necessitates the crossing ot
have interminable waits at cus
V'at Train Lacking
Through trains are now operat
ing between Paris and Warsav.
which make the rail trip to Po
land and the Maltic stales far eas
ier than it han been since the arm
istice. Trains will soon be run
from Berlin to Higa. Letvia. Bar
ring pasport annoyances, travel is
almost normal between Berlin and
Prague and Berlin and Vienna.
There are no fast trains now
between Berlin and Hamburg and
Berlin and Bremen, such as exist
ed before the war.
The great German steamship
lines cooperaVng with American
lines now operate touring com
panies of their own which are
prepared to conduct parti?.;
throughout Germany at a fixed
price, including hotel accommo
dations, railway fares, guides and
carriages. The rates are higher
than before the war. eve,n taking
the favorable American exchange
YmcHcun Touri-ts Few
Since the armistice there have
been few American tourist parties
in (iermany on regularly conduct
ed tours. The great tourist agen
cies have not been able to guar
antee fixed rates because of tho
wild fluctuation in exchange and
the general disruption of the or
ganizations through which ar
rangements were perfected in
An effort is being made by
(Continued on page 3)
. II. g .
Articles Left in Chicken
House Are Found To
Yesterday looming when O. A.
Ia Course who lives at 435 North
Liberty street, went out to gathT
the egs, he found that some en
terprising old hen or possibly
rooster had laid a nest full of
clothing consisting of men's hand
kerchiefs, collars, a shirt and, for
the sake of appearance, a razor
and a jar of face cream. The ar-
ides were unwrapped and upon
investigation by Police Ofticer
Porter, it was learned they weir,
the property of Hoy Livingston
and were stolen from his room
on April !. Apparently the gui:
ty one wished to rid himself
the goods and thus made the de
posit. This explanation is made
mi order that there might not le
made a raid on Mr. LaCourse's
on Hs up
Second of Two Games Goes
, to Lemon Yellow Base
EUGENE, Or., April 16. The
University of Oregon baseball
team evened np the series of two
games with Willamette university
when it won on the local diamond
this afternoon by a score of 12 to
Score: R. II. K.
Oregon 12 10 f,
Willamette 7 7 S
Jacobson, Ford and Leslie;
McKittrick, Towner and Kirk.
Resignation From American
PHILADELPHIA, April 16.
Secretary Hoover today resigned
as president of the American En
gineers council of the Federated
American Engineers society. The
resignation was accepted.
Illustrating the need for reor
ganization of the federal govern
ment, Secretary Hoover declared
in an address before the council
tonight tha so many independent
agencies reporting to the presi
dent had grown up that th exec
utive's otfice was "overburdened
almost beyond the point of en
durance." While all these outside organi
zations could not be placed under
existing departments, he said
much could be done to remedy the
duplication of conflicting forces
in the executive branch.
"The question of government
aids to navigation ! not by any
means one of the principal func
tions of our government," he
said, "but it must be a Fore trial
to the hearty mariner. He must
obtain his domestic charts from
the department ot commerce, his
foreign charts from the navy de
partment and his nautical alman
ac from the naval observatory
and he will In soms circumstances
get Failing directions from the
army. In a fog he may get radio
signals from both the navy and
commerce. and listens to fog
horns and looks for lights and
buoys provided by commerce. If
ho sinks, his life Is saved by the
treasury. He will anchor at the
direction of the army, who rely
on the treasury to enforce their
will. Ills boilers and lifeboats
are inspected by the department
of commerce; his crew is certified
by one bureau in commerce,
signed off in the presence of an
other and inspected at sailing by
the treasury and on arrival by
the department of labor.''
A similar story. Mr. Hoover
said, could be fold of the govern
ment's relations of industry and
to domestic and foreign com
merce. Economy could be made
he asserted, by placing most of
thes functions under one hand.
Cigarette Believed to
Have Started Flames
Fire broke out about 2 o'clock
vpsierdav morning in the Oregon
F.lcctrio building in a bedroom on
the second floor. A ready re
sponse of the part of the fire de
partment prevented serious datn
ae" ami the ftre was extinguished
with a chemical apparatus.
It is thought the fire started
from a cigarette, which a roomer
had been smoking while lving in
bed. The man evidently fell aslcp
and let the cigarette drop on th
bedding; When the fire was dis
covered the bed was in flames
and was completely destroyed,
though the other articles of furn
iture were said to have been
s m 'i
ID IKE HAULS i
Three Local Men Arrested and Under Bonds of $250
Each One Woman, Two Chinese, Two Roomers
And Others Taken r- Quantity of Canadian Club
Found in Safe at CIuE Stables Investigation of Two
Weeks Under Authority of County Court Precedes
Round up Last Nighl
xx, T triee 8?uads of federal officers under the direction of
VV. J. Herwig, president ot the Anti-Saloon league of Oregon
and with the assistance o the Salem police department, con
ducted a series of raids iti Salem last night and were contin
uing the raids early this morning. Up to 2 o'clock this
morning the results as far as known were ten arrests and
the confiscation of a considerable quantity of liquor of
various kinds and also some opium and opium pipes rom a
Chinese merchant. ' '
The arrests were:
James Inglis, under bond of $250.
Clarence Joy, of Ingliatpool hall, under bond of $256.
?J"" Boedigheimer, manager of Club stablesjunder bond
of $250. 'i-- V
Kate Hart, arrested on charge of disorderly conduct,
under bond of $25. f v ,
Jim Lee, under bond of $25.
Hee Him, under bond of $25.
Wong, under bond of $25. . '
Ottovio Natali, in jail. , ii A
Amos Schindler, in ja& !
Harry Hart, escaped. ' S- ."; ,
The raid of last night was preceded by an investigation of
two weeks conducted by five agents under authority of the
county court. Houses entered last night were by authority
of search warrants. $ I t
The heaviest haul was made at the Club stables of Bruno
Boedigheimer, who was arrested oil two charges. One charge
was viuiauon oi me proniwjion law and the other was, disor
derly conduct, Boedigheimer and the woman, Kate Hart,
having been found together In a room. The'wornan was
arrested also on a charge of disorderly conduct. I ':
When asked to open his safe, Boedigheimer declared he
was unable to do so, according to officers. But when an
order was given to confiscate the safe, Bodigheimef con
sented to open it. Inside were 14 quarts of liquor, mainly
Canadian Club. '
In the Inglis pool hall wis found a quantity of moonshine'
and hard cider. Liquor wis found in the place of business
operated by Jim Lee, Chinese and opium in the house of Hee
Him, another Chinese. V 1 -j-
At the Clarke rooming house, 144 Front street, Ottovio
Natali and Amos Schindler were arrested with a barrel of
hard cider. t
A "buy" was made at the Streeter pool hall a few days
ago and the liquor has been sent to Portland for analysis. '
At Wong's place both opiutn and yensen were found. Harry
Hart was arrested on a driink and disorderly charge when
the raid betran at the India nool hall. Hart succeeded in',
getting away, but has been located.
Horticultural Farm Loan As
sociation Upholds Work
Resolutions Adopted Will Be
Forwarded to Influential
The members of the Horticul
tural Farm Loan association held
an all-day nessioj. yesterday inJ
tne baiem ( ommercial club rooms
with President I'lank presiding
The secretary-treasurer of the as
sociation. A. C. Bohrnstedt pre
sented to the stockholders, of
whom approximately 50 were
present, all of the correspondence
which has passed between the b
cal association and the Federal
Lank bank at Spokane and also
with the farm loan board at Wash
ington. I) ('.
A vote of confidence was ex
tetui'd to Mr. Kohrnstedt and to
the board of directors lor the
manner In which they have con
ducted the affairs of the associa
tion and for having upheld the
rights of the members against tha
unfriendly acts of the farm loan
National SupjMrt Pledged
The report of the commute
which has made a thorough Jn
vestigation of the dispute, consist
ing of C. K. Spence, master ofth
State grange, P. O. Powell, secre
tary of the State Farm Bureau
federation, and Carle Abrams, edl-
(Continued on page 4.)
LAST MUTE ,
GALL IS IDE
More Autos Needed; Com
j munication With Com
mercial Club Asked
ORCHARDS ARE AT BEST
Dibble & Franklin Cut 6000
Blossoms to Give
Although 150 cars had been;
called for to carry the tourists
ever the route outlined for Blos
som day, only a few more than;
10.0 had been volunteered up to!
last night. Ah a final appeal, all!
those who are willing to offer
their cars. and they do not need
to j be Cherrian. are asked to
communicate with the Commer
cial club this morning.
Any others, who will give the !
Service of their car for a part of i
the day are also asked to get in '
touch with the same source. In i
addition to this a reserve list of 1
foerson who will help if needed
Bnfl who will remain at their
bWes during the day so that they
can, be secured. If needed, is mnch
desired by W. M. Hamilton, car
dispatcher, who will be at the
Commercial club throughout tho
day; to receive and dispatch cara.
v A laat minute survey of the or
chards surrounding Salem jrester
dayj: afternoon by King Bin
Knowland of the Cherrians and
T J. McCroskey of the Commer
cial club, showed everything in
Up-top shape for today's big cele-
(Continued on page 4.)