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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 18, 1922)
THE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON
SATURDAY MORNING. FEBRUARY 18. 1022
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
Campus Plans Mado--.
.Harry Rarey, chairman of the
cam pas committee at Willamette,
reports that many plans have
been made for improving the ap
pearance of the campus. ; Rose
bashes, flower beds, shrubbery,
and other plants are being pre
pared for planting. He requested
tbat all freshmen and other. un
derclassmen respond willingly
when called upon by members of
this committee. Plans are also
ander. way to Improve the ground
near and around Lausanne ball.
Just how this will be carried out
has not been determined as yet.
Dean , Clark's class In campus
management,. which works in co
operation with the campus com
mittee, was unable to meet' to
day for work and so will meet at
a future date.
in the United States is entitled.
If winter Comes," and is all
about an awfully nice man. The
library has this beek ready for
circulation. For those who prefer
heavoier reading, the best seller In
the United States is "Queen Vic
toria." Then "The Mirrors of
Washington." "Outlines of His
tory," "Mirrors of Downine
Street," and "The Americaniza
tion of Edward Bok."
Good Ford trnck with body.
Vick Bros. Adv.
lint Seller at Library
Tha Salem library has the six
best sellers. The very latest novel
that Is ranked as the best seller
Easier and Better
Wear them and see
phone 1255 - Salem, Oregoii
The formal opening of the Clean
Cupboard grocery will take place
Saturday, February 18, at which
time the people of Salem and
vicinity are cordially invited to
visit Salem's most sanitary gro
cery and enjoy with us a cup of
our delicious Clean Cupboard
coffee which we will serve free
to all with Tru-Blu Biscuit com
pany's dainty cakes and wafers.
There will also be opened for
your approval samples of our
canned fruits and vegetables. The
store will appeal to you from a
standpoint of cleanliness nd or
der, while the merchandise will
be priced at figures consistent
with economy. 'Adv.
hr buyinz your hardware and
furniture at The Capital Hard.
ware & Furniture Jo., z&5 n
Commercial street. Phone 941
fnataln at 181 It N. ComsureUl StrMt
Clto . Boor. Noodle ana Aatrleaa
tUkos. Ieo OrokK ana Xhriaks,
. upa . ix m t. a
; Frank Mayo
,... . r
0 ' . 1
t Evening 35c
Efficiency Slips Away
' 'More easily through faul
ty . vision than from . any
other cause. When eyesight
.suffers all other dependent
senses must be ' Impaired
The first step,' then, to
retain efficiency Is to lm-
prove our vision. Let us
'give you an expert examination.
i 204-211 Salem Bank of
- Commerce Building
" Oregon's Largest, Optical
Phone 239 (or appointment
Loos Its Chlnama:
Willamette university has lost
its one Chinese student. Just be
fore th gebinnlng of the second
semester, he left without giving
any Information as to his future
cation act, 24 were from firms
and corporations that have not
elected to come under tire act.
and two were from public -utility
corporations not subject to the
Consultation and examination.
Drs. Bradford Jb Bradford. D. C,
state licensed physicians. Ten
rears In practice. Phone 626.
Suite 319 Oregon BIdg. AdT,
Methodist Episcopal church,
Alexander Hawthorne, pastor.
Sunday school 10:30, A. Good
speed superintendent. Mrs. C.
H. Raymond will lead the Ep
worth league at 6:30 p. m.'
Church service at 7:30. commenc
ing with Bong service, led by Rev.
W. J. Morrow.
highway commissioner .was in the
city yesterday attending the trial
brought by PoTk county residents
against the state highway com
mission. J. A. Wright and J. A. Brown
son of the Portland Railway.
Light & Power company, were in
Mt. Angel yesterday on company
Miss Laura Buggies, student at
Willamette university, is a Van
Miss Ruth Smith is at her home
in Dallas recuperating from aa
attack of the three-day flu. Miss
Smith is a member of the Beta
Chi sorority at Willamette.
Miss Harriet Van Slike, stud-
net at Willamette university, is
slightly ill with an attack of the
Car load of 7-foot split cedar
fence posts. Spaulding Logging
Today Is Tire Day
At Vick Bros. Mason
Sound tires. Adv.
During the year 1921 the net
increase In the membership of
the First Christian church of
Salem amounted to 205. bringing
the present membership of the
church up to 530. The average
attendance at Sunday school is
240. The finances of the church
are satisfactory, with receipts
last year 30 per cent larger than
the preceding year and an in
crease of 50 per cent in receipts
for missionary purposes. The
church is working for a member
ship of 1000 by 1925. With the
present attendance at morning
services one-fourth, larger than a
year ago, and a 20 per cent in
crease in attendance dnring eve
ning services, compared to last
year, the church is facing the
serious question of taking care
of Its rapidly Increasing member
ship. Rev. J. J. Evans is pastor
of the church.
lodge Allshle Visiting Here-
Judge James Ailshie of Boise is
in the city renewing acquaintances Legal Blanks
with old time friends. He is a l Get them at The Statesman of
graduate of Willamette university I f ice. Catalog on application.
in jsai ana was a classmate orjAav,
Dr. B. L. Steeves.
Pianist Visiting H-'T
Stop at tho Clean Cupboard J Stewart Wille. concert pianist.
On your way, a demonstration I who is accompanying the famous
Is faking place all day, Sat. Feb. I soloist, Arthur Middleton on his
18. You'll be interested. Clean
Cupboard, (it's a grocery) 125
N. High street. Adv.
tour of the west, is a visitor in
Salem a guest at the home of bis
parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. C.
Wille. Mr. Wille Is not only ac
companist for the famous solo
ist, but also appears on the pro
gram In -piano solos. He is a
Rotarlans to Attend
About a dozen Rotarlans will
eo to Rosebure Saturday. Febru
ary 25. to take nart In the charter nephew of Adaline Stewart of 170
presentation of the newlv organ-1 South Fifteenth street. Mr. Wille
lied Rotarian club In that city. I will remain .in ilem until Mon-
The Salem Rotarlans will have day and then go to Portland to
charre of the nrosrram. In Ore- appear in the evening with Mr
Ron there are Rotary clubs In I Middleton.
Portland. Salem, McMinnrille,
Astoria, Pendteton, with Rbse-
burg ready to receive its charter
and Marshfleld almost organized.
Full stock of Columbia and
Pathe records at 48 cents eacn
H. L. Stiff Furniture Co. Adv.
, Have some rery desirable used
cars for sale.--Adv.
Sells StlOOO Prop my
A deed was filed for record
yesterday In which Gertrude J. M.
Page conveys by warranty deed
title to the west half of lot 8,
block 7 of University addition to
Salem, to H. L. Herrington and
Arthur J. Herrington. The con-
Churlo Hal to Attend
Charles Hall of Marshfleld
who has recently announced as a
candidate, for governor, has ac
antA1 an lnvtot1n in attend fha
dinner to be given by the Salem slderation was 1900
Rnfirlini at tno fnrtnn Tintal nn I
th. nn- f wrfnirtav TVh-1 People Use Swif t'a Fertilizer
mrv 22. Th nrneram for that Because It makes them money.
evening will be in charge of the I See C. S. Bowne or phone 353.
Mc.Minnyilla Rotarlans. "'
Stop at the Clean Cupboard
On your way, a demonstration
In reply to inquiries
1 .1 A1 111 1 1 J
is taking place all day. Sat. Feb. f - TZ
18. Youll be Interested. Clean " l"c """T3 """"
o r..or'k 19S v IDB Tearrangsineni is going uu,
... . . j " I the answer is as follows: To
mgu oi j cci. aui, i ,, . . j
plilM not to nut in an elevator
ixnsuiun me Almanac t rp-ent - lt would cost more
Today nemg teoruary is, me thgn ,, thA ntht,r .orV belnc
almanac .says that the sun rose I
Anna Than hlif thA man-
at 6:59 o'clock and that it will d roof oor of thB courthouse
a. a t? . A a'aIaaW Aiba i h a I r .
set at 5:30 o'clock. Also that
the moon is in its last quarter.
Chicken Pie Supper
At the ' Scandinavian M. K.
church, corner 15th and Mill sts.
Saturday. Feb. 18, 5 to 7 o'clock.
Price 50c. Square meal guar
Two Case Fatal-
Two fatal cases out of a total
of 193 industrial accidents were
reported to the Btate industrial
accident commission for the week
ending February 16. The fatali
ties, were Melvin A. Smith, steel
worker of Portland, nd Sidney A
Cooper, laborer of Pendleton. Of
the total number of accidents re
ported 267 were subject to appli
cation of the workmen's compen-
will be used only for Juries and
for the surveyor's office. There
are but a few days In the year
when Juries will ' need to climb
the stairs to the upper floor, and
as for surveyors, it is generally
understood they are strong on
walking and it will be no punish
ment to climb stairs to their of
f ice. . Then they have been ac
customed to it since the survey
or's office has been located on
the third floor for a number of
Famous Polk County Road
Controversy Tried Be
fore Judge Kelly
(Continued from page 1)
BRIEFS TO BE SENT IN
State Commission and Polk
Court Are Put on Defen
sive By Citizens
and the score or more members
of the new branch association
promise to put forth an effort to
increase greatly the membership
of the association, before the next
Ths total amount of the capital
stock of the association, according
to the published by-laws is $80,-
000. with 8000 shares at $10 a
share. Every producer stockhol
der shall pay to the association
upon entering, a membership fee
As in all cooperative associa
tions, the object is to pool inter
estsand for locals situated as the
Salem local, to make shipments of
eggs fo the central market in
ortland. Ordinarily, only those
who market one case of eggs a
week have Joined the association.
In this part of the Willamette
vajley, the poultry business has
been assuming large proportions,
according to Mr. Sheriff who or
ganized the producers yesterday.
The mild winter climate has done
much toward developing the in
dustry here, he said.
It Is estimated that the Poultry
Producers Association of Oregon
will market tbje product of 360,-
000 hens this year, compare; to
100,000 when the association was
first organized two and one-half
When a general census was
made one year ago of those inter
ested in poultry in this district,
the number of hens owned by dif
ferent poultry men was as follows:
John W. Yates, route 4, Salem,
600; J. A- Wourms of Stayton,
500; R. Wollery of South Twenty-
fifth street, Salem, 500; George
A. Pendleton of Hubbard. 500;
John B. Nielsen of route 9. Salem,
800; A. L. Lindbeck of route 6,
Salem. 300; Lloyd A. L of route
6 Salem. 400; J. E. Klrkpatrick
of South Fourteenth and Wilber
streets, Salem. 400; Paul Jaquet
of Silverton. 500; C. W. Hewitt of
Turner, 500; J. F. Mohney of
Glen Brook farm, route 3. Salem,
400; G. B. Faulkner of Stayton,
Since the above census was tak
en, many men Interested in poul
try have increased their flocks.
A local was organized in Sil
verton on February 6. at' Inde
pendence on February 10, and at
corvallis February 11. Twelve lo
cals have recently been organ
ized In the Willamette valley dis
trict of Oregon.
POLISH MINISTER TO U. S.
r f -
Marion County Districts Re
ceive Good Returns from
Honor System Adopted
By Willamette Students
An honor system standard was.
adopted at Willamette university
by the student body In yesterday's
meeting. This is a system or code
of honor and conduct which will
set the scholastic standards on a
higher level. For some time past
this measure has been before the
student bbdy but always for some
reason failed to secure a vote.
After many of the objectionable
features had been removed the
student body went on record as
favoring this standard. There
was not a dissenting vote. This
measure was framed by a com
mittee headed by Sheldon Sack-ett.
Income Tax Statements Prepared
0. Ed Ross, peblic accountant
and auditor, phone 2098R. Adv.
Colonel Willis Here
Col, and Mrs. Percy Willis of
Portland are visiting in the city
at the home of Charles Murphy,
1250 Chemeketa street. They will
remain in the city until next
Monday Colonel Willis is a Span
ish war veteran and Iso the own
er of the Willis block on Court
street, occupied by the Stiff furn
Compulsory Attendance at
Chapel is Not Favored
THE KERCHER ELECTRIC
A Kercher will cook a roast, a cake, vegetables, soap
or coffee and do it without any attention on your part.
Demonstration Saturday Afternoon
WELCH ELECTRIC COMPANY,
" .7 7 379 State Street: - - ' , ;7 77 '
"Everything in the1 Electrical iFjeld!
A Classified Ad
Will bring yon a buyer. aqt.
One Husband Less
According to an order Issued
by the Marion county circuit
court. May Hill Van Horn has
one husband less than she did a
day or two ago. Although she
was giyen a divorce from Fred
Van Horn, she is still a married
woman, rne suit was enuuea
May Hill Van Horn against Fred
Van Horn, and the plaintiff al
leged that In 1912 she was mar
ried to James F. Hill and that in
1915 he left for parts unknown.
Believing he was dead, after
waiting two years, she married
Van Horn in 1917. Then last De
cember she received word that
her first huBband was living. Un
der such conditions her only re
course was the law, by which one
husband could be disposed or.
Now she is Mrs. James F. Hill.
The student body of Willam
ette university favored a resolu
tion Intending to create and hold
the interest of the students in the
chapel services. As it is at the
present time the attendance at
chapel is not compulsory and the
students wish it to remain so.
Many do not favor a chapel ser
vice that must be attended in
order to secure grades or merit
marks. It is the opinion that a
freer and better student body
feeline is created, the lecturer
and the lectures are viewed in a
manner that does them justice
when the students attend the ser
vices from their own free will
and the interest of the meetings
Judge J. F. Ailshie of the state
of Idaho, of the class of 91, was
a speaker during yesterday's
meeting and gave his views on
the influences derived from the
chapel services. He stressed the
important moral training gained
He advised all to attend the chap
In a change of venue from Polk
county, the big question of
whether the state highway com
mission had a right to designate
paved highways different from
the route voted for June 3. 1913.
was tried before Judge Percy R.
The suit was broutrnt by a num
ber of farmers living near Inde
pendence, against the state high
way commission and the Polk
county court and was in the form
of asking an injunction against
the state highway commission
from carrying out the terms of
contract which it had entered In
to with the Polk county court
May 14. 1921.
Ballot Measure Cited j
When the highway bonds for
the state were voted on in 1919.
the ballot provided that the high
way should pass through Dallas,
Monmouth and Independence.
Later, the state highway com
mission found that by extending
the highway from McMinnrille to
Dallas, thence through Monmouth
and then Independence and thence
on to Corvallis. that it would re
quire the building of 12 miles
more than a more direct road
running from McMinnville to
Amity, on to McCoy, through
Holmes Gap and Rickreall to
The building of the highway on
this route would leave Dallas out
to one side and the same with In
dependence. Contract Declared Void
In the complaint of the Inde
pendence farmers, asking that the
commission do not continue with
Its paving from McCoy through
Holmes Gap to Rickreall. it is al
leged that the contract of the com
mission signed with the Polk
county court May 14. 1921, Is
null and void. This is claimed on
the ground that the county court
had no legal right to enter into a
contract changing the routing of
the road any differently from that
specified on the ballot at the elec
tion of June 3. 1919. when Polk
county voted in favor of the
Nor do the plaintiffs believe
that at a special election held la
ter, the highway commission was
given any authority to change the
route from the orfe specified on
the ballot when funds were
Right to Change Claimed
The state highway commission,
through the attorney general's of
fice, takes the stand that it had
thje right to make a chaange in
the route, thereby saving 12 mile
of paving and that the special
election held In Polk county gave
lt the rfght when It was specified
that the road from Dallas to Sa
lem should b paved.
The state highway commission
also claims .that in another case
when it was enjoined from paving.1
hat by an order issued by Judge
John McCourt in Portland, No
vember 8. 1920. it had authority
to locate the road as it deemed
At present the state highway
commission has paved from Mc
Minnville to Amity, thence to Mc
Coy, and thence almost to Holmes
Cap. There is no paving from the
point near Holmes Gap to Rickreall.
' WouM Enjoin Expenditure
The highway Is paved from
Rickreall to Monmouth, and the
injunction asked is to prevent the
commission from spending addi
tional money on paving the route
it selected, and also to compel it
to pave as provided in the June
The suit brines into the courts
the old fight in Polk: county by
which in laying out the highway,
the highway commission left Dal
las and Independence out on a
Etub instead of on the direct high
way. Judge Pipes of Portland and
D. E. Fletcher of Independence
appeared for the plaintiffs and
J. M. Levers, assistant attorney
general, and J. N. Helgerson.
Polk county district attorney, ap
peared as a witness.
Heard at State House
After ah all-day hearing yester
day Introducing witnesses, it was
agTeed' that attorneys "for each
side should submit briefs and
that Judgte Kelly .shall take the
case under advisement.
Because of remodelling under
way at the court house the case
was heard at the state house.
Prince Eustace Sapieha has just
been appointed the new Polish
Minister at Washington. Before
the late war he was an Austrian.
lected in such licenses JS9S2.90,
but the county received nothing
for the work.
In Marion county from 1913 to
1920, inclusive, taxes delinquent
amount to the sum of $11S.-611.17.
Articles of incorporation were
filed yesterday by the Union Cafe
company of Portland, capitalized
at $30,000. The incorporators
are Eugene Blazier, Harry Fair
and George Sheide.
A resolution showing an in
crease in capitalixation from $5.-
00ft to $10,000 was filed by the
Murphy Manufacturing company
Resolutions of dissolution were
filed by the Snake River Valley
Railroad company, having head
quarters at La Grande.
PLAY GIVEN BY
The Tyrolean Queen" Clev
erly Presented by Sacred
John Steelhammer -of Wood-
I burn.: was , a. .Tlsitpt .yesterday
the city. r-vUr.:;i ;
TL A BoKcta of Eugene, state
It Went to the Spot
Lingering colds and coughs that
hang on and wear one out are
difficult to get rid of. but Henry
E. Campbell, R, F. D. No. 3, Ad
rian. Mich., writes: "I had
bad cough for three years. Tried
several cough medicines. Got lit
tle relief. I tried Foley's Honey
and Tar. It went to the spot
There Is no better remedy on the
market." uood for coughs, colds,
croup and whooping cough
clears the passages; soothes irri
tated membranes: stops tickling
in the throat. Contains no opir
ates. Sold everywhere. Adv.
a friend nf ours who makes a
habit of "stealing r a lead pencil
whenever the opportunity offers,
says he seldom gets a good one
More than 175 boys and girls
of the Sacred Heart academy
played The Tyrolean Queen" to a
packed housa at the Grand tnea
ter last night. The cantata is a
fairy story in three acts.
Rosalie, queen of the Tyrolean
band. Is stolen by the gypsies. She
is finally restored to her loyal sub
jects through the good offices of
Choruses, in picturesque and
effective costnme, included the
will o' the wisps, green elve.?.
gnomes, flower girl?, woodmen
fairies and the Tyrolean band.
The part of the Tyrolean quren
was taken by Mary Lebold: aiotlt
er Grunt, tha gypsy queen by The
rsa Albrich; the fairy queen by
Mardette Heenan; and lertrnd,
the woodman, by Clifford Deron
The music for the solo1 and
choruses was furnished by four
violins and the piano. Miss Leona
Wiedmer, pianist; Mary Schoettlo
Claudine Gerth Mary Heenan and
Norma Myers, violins.
The "Minuetto" from Mozart
played by three harpists dressed in
quaint colonial costume was civ-
en between the first and second
acts. The girls at the threo end
en harps were Nancy Stettler,
Mary Jean Porter and Isobel
Matthews. Mary. Schoettle gavo
a Tioltn solo,, Kriesler's "Larget
According to the state school
law, any school district, which
does not maintain a high school
may send it pupils to any other
district in the state with a high
school, and the county from which
the pap. is come pays the tuition.
I'nder the workings of this law
the Salsm school district received
durms 1921. $18,090.70 for tu
ition from districts .in Marion
county without hi,h schools.
From Polk county, the Salem
school district received $4365. 3S
for pupils attending the high
school in Salem. From Linn
county the Salem district received
last year 5517.03, and from Yam
hiil county $92.90.
Clackamas county paid the Sa
lem district for its pupils who at
tended the high school last year
$1S6.35, and Loncoln county paid
$92.63. Pupils from Josephine
county having no high school n
their home district and who came
to Salem, caused Josephine coun
ty to pay "th Salem district
$94..".6. Lane county paid $87.76
and Tillamook county $13 83.
Other high school ditricts in
the county which received mony
for the attendance of pupils out
side Jthelr district are as follows:
Aumsville, $120$. 06 from Ma
The Jefferson high school dis
trict received $2044. 87 from Ma
rion county. $103.37 from Polk
county and $422.S2 from Linn
The Hubbard school district
received si:s04.42 for tuition of
pupils coining to Hubbard from
Marion county and $102L44 for
those coming from Clackamas
The Silverton school district
received in tuition $4032.83 for
pupils attending its high school
from other districts and $309.13
from Clackamas county.
The Scotts Mills district re
ceived $1493,35 for tuition on ac
count of pupils living outside the
district 'attending its high school
and who lived in Maron county.
and from Clackamas county
$13 4.10. and from Hood River
The Stayton school district re
ceived tuition last year amount
ins to $2553.6S for pupils coming
from Marion county not In the
Stayton district, and $950.82 from
Linn county. t
The Turner scHbol district re
ceived $1741.95 for receiving in
to its high school last year's pu
pils from Marion County.
The St. Paul school district
received $1506.32 in tuition for
Marion county pupils attending
its high school and not residents
of the St. Paul district, and
Woodb'irn $9668.84 from Marion
county and $1216.01 from Clack
taxes amount to only 12.28$. 95
and lor 1916, the sun of $J.J16
so.. ' '
The delinquent for 117 am-.
ounts to $244S.3. But with the
taxes assessed for 19 IS the total
amounts to $5,465.45. Taxes as
sessed in 1919 and due In 1820 .
and still unpaid amount to $57.
S27.54. Taxes assessel, in 1S20, and '
which were due 'ast year, amount
to $1,136,039.57 and of this aunt
there still remained unpaid o
January 1, 1922. the sum of. $S1,- ,
There Is on the, assessor's V
books delinquent taxes from 1$13
to 1920 inclusive, the sum of
$ll8,fill.l7. according, to , the ...
auditor's January 1. 1922 report. -
Never Wants Anything EJso
"I tried many different kind , ,
of rough medicine," writes .Mrs.
E. K. Olson. 1917 Ohio Ave., Su
perior, Wis., "but 1 never want,
anything else than Foleyi Honey
and Tar. I used it lor all my
children and also for my grand-
child. It has always done fine
work." Foley's is a pure. whole
some and absolutely safe remedy. ;
for the relief of colds, croup, and ,
whooping cough. Children like H- r
and it checks sneezing and snnfV"
fling. Sold everywhere. Adr.-
DOE At his home near the fair
proitods, February 17, Harrison
Doe, at the age of 73 vears
He is survived by a son, Harry
C. Doe of Salem.- Funeral ser
vices will be held this morning
at 9: SO o'clock from the chap
el of Webb & Clough and will
be conducted by Rev. Mr. Ie.
Burial will be in Odd Fellows
Official Audit of Books Show
Some Dating Back As
Far As Year 1913
Leroy Scott's .
CAPITAL BARGAIN .
t - ., :
'We pay. alf heat prlca,
We bar and sell eTerythinf
We sell tor less,
13 0ntr8t. FboiMjfS?
"Under The Lash"
THOMPSON On February 17, at
420 State street, at the age of
86 years, Sadie Thompson. The
funeral services will be held
at the Catholic church this
morning at 9 o'clock and will
be in charge of Webb & Clough.
The services will be conducted
by Rev. J. R. Buck and burial
will be in the Catholic cemetery.
There are still some delinquent
taxes due Marion county, dating
as far back as 1913. according to
the audit of the books of the coun
ty as submitted by Frank T
Wrightman and A. L. Downing,
this report being the regular an
nual auditing as provided by law.
Taxes for 1913 due and unpaid
amount t o$4,300.29. while for
1314 the amount is $3,156.37.
For the year 1915, the delinquent
We want them and want
them bad, Because wa
we will pay you the hia
est price obtainable any
where, Bring us al you
have, . :v .
Also old clothing, furniture
and junk of all klnda, "
STEINB0CK, JUNK CO.
The House of Half a Million
and One Barirains '
402 N, ComT, Phone 523
AUDIT OF BOOKS
(Continued from page 1)
February 21. 1921. the county
clerk's office receives nothins for
collecting hunters' and anglers'
licenses, although prior to that
date the county received 5 per
cent of collections.
From January 1. 1921. to Feb
ruary 21; when the new law went
Into effect cutting the court off
from the 5 per cent, the county
clerk's office issued 235 bunting
licenses and 2S6 anglers licenses
at $1.50 each, and 19,1 combina
tion licenses -"at S3 each, a total
of il354:S On the basis of.
(Ljper cen t.t h . . r nnuty-. receiyed;
$67,76. From February 21 to the
end -of the yeartere was col
TURPEN At his home six miles
southeast of Salem, February
16, Lester Turpen, at the age
of 15 years. The body was sent
last night by Webb & Clough
to Medford for burial.
BUYSERIE At a local hospital.
February 17, Mary C. Buyserle,
at the age of 52 years. She Is
survived by her husband and
son living at St. Paul. Or. The
body will be sent this morning
by Webb & Clough to St. Paul
RIGDON '& SON
Webb & Clough
: Expert Enb&Isers 1 '
0) A NT AGE
1 - ;.
"THE ROMANTIC TEACHER"
A Rapid Fire Musical Comedy With
10 Stare 10
War1 and Cory Merideth and
Musical Oddities S Wisest Dog
-The Caries- J?,CHoIla"land;
Calhleen O'Den !
The Spider's Web" , Aint Natn- Grar
'Boy roar tkkaU la
v '' for
5' ' vtsmlnjL ihc