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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (May 5, 1926)
THE OREGON STATESJIAN, SALEM, OREGON v
I'.'iLL F1LL1 FALLS
ay- .. r 1 -r -!.'
! TO W:i DEAUTY
Attractiveness " of : Silver
Creek Falls" to Be Ex
. plotted as Asset
SILYERTON. May; 4.,The
scenic beauties o f the. Silver
Creelr Falls district are soon to
be shown 'on the moving picture
srrwisHThis news was brought
&J'Z&n-by B. "t McHenry,
field secretary- of the Oregon
State Motor association. Arrange
ments hare been made through
, the American Automobile Asso
elation for' the "taking at .not lees
than BOO feet of film and this will
be done next week If the weather
remains - satisfactory.
As a Tourist- attraction this
ieauty spot can be made a'spen-
did asset - to Marlon county, nd
t I it Is very gratffylngthatT bo "much
Vs V has been' acompHshed intthe last
feW months through the activity
&' of tha.SUvertnn chamber of com
merce and. the American '.'Auto
mobile association, to bring . the
surer. Creek - Falls; to .the .atten
tion of the motoring ,publc. , ;
: What is heeded now more than
anything elese is the' proper" co
operation for the Improvement of
the roads oa .both sides of Silver
Creek,' and In this respect Silver-!
ton, Is seeking the hearty support
of the Salfta s-Ciaat ft ft Coar-
merfce. - ilfJSlii'lK.
i unquestionably, - the improve
ment of the roads Jq gilyer.Crejek
PalW has tttvTeceived : theT at
tention; thstit jdaserved. 1 la
1 General ' Uajheta IK
.- J ' ; . WOOU HIDES " :
"PELTS SHEEP. Ion ry, 19e; aort,
nominal; salted, -fll.;i!; short, 25
SUc; aalted fomtt, lonj, w75ef lj, dry
rati, kni, 16a poaaa.- i..-." - , - ."' I .'
ilASCAiCA BARK Steady, Te -aoaaa;
Oresoa imp root nominal. ...-
HOPS 1925 crop clustrHH025e.
t-ysar contracts, -29e a pound. v - -,;
HIDES Salted, Se; gwn. Se; tall
bulla, Sc: craen balls, 4c r ealf,- le; kip
flint dry, 12e; aaltad S; korso Aides
- WOOL Hlf
ft' 11 iu"rUr. as ;- 1
a' Vs 1? iottoa saip Idsbi
wool uair blood ana Taney : una.
tnrea-eig&tna blood, ac; jow
altera ureroa, wiu
Idabe ranch elipi,- 262.; -
POETLAXD. Mar (By Assoeiatad
Praaa) Or, potatoes 8.50 (c!i 4. OO ; Netted
S0.60 cat Baaek vecetabtest Oaaaa
(oaa, 808&e doa. bonehaa; oniona Sl.&e
2.T ; beeta, SS & 40e ;v 'tarnipa, -' 50c
carrata, 25 Q 40a doa. baochea;- rarlio,
17ft&20 ll.; pappar,. 80e - per ilb;
; aquaak, 2fp8e lb.; eelery, f66j 8 per
eratarrarrolant. SOe lb.t tomatoea. -96 (ct
r S&SO lr1 JettBca. lmperiVTay, pallf-
. ertua, , 4S09 crate; articaoKea, :m
torn ; free a beaaa 20o lb; lew peaa 12 1m
1 7e; Brnaaela' aproata; : 15a !b.;- rhnbarb,
t$4e lb.; botboaaa aaeambera, UO0
50 doa.; aaparagita, 1013a 4b.; laeal.
l,9dyi.0O par dos boacbaa awaet pa
latok 0H Jb.s aaar poUtoea, 7a9c
j)lV 1 " :-
- FEUXTS, HUTS t-1'1 -
PatTlTS Orangea, S5.005.75 crate;
lemoaa, $5.596.60; banaoaa, I6;
rears, nominal; irapfruit, $68: atraw
erriea, $S 3.50 .crate; locala,- I4Q4.25
crabr. -' ;- --i-J''
jtP'SKS Waahingtoa "Wiaeaapa, ex
tra y, S2j fancy, fl.75; O . trade,
$1.2bli50; Oregoa Spitzaabttrca,' extra
fancy. S 1.60 1.7 5 : - fancy. S15 & IMi
C mi: Sl.1501.25: Home Beauty, faacy
$1.50; Newtowna, extra fancy, 2Q 2.25:1
laney,, u graae, i.saa)i'ou.
coo km, -ScySl. - - ' - - --; 1 - -
NUTS Walnnta, Ko. X 1B92S ptmnd;
filberta.' nominal: ahooada. 8SS4 lb.:
braail ; nnta, 2027a lb.: -Oregon caiab-
anta, aoouata; peaaata, I0lla
'f- stock ' : .
PORTtAXD, May 4. (By Atiaciated
Frees.) (TJ. S. Iepartraent f AjTienl
tnre. ) Cattle and calvsa alow ; reealpta.
cattle 173. fl tarenas aalTea v3l75.
(61 tbronch), ateara good S8S.75; ma
diaat.97S; common f S.507; eanner
and enttr ' ateera f 5.5O7.50; heifera
Kood $75 7.75; common and median
Stt.35; eowa food $0.256$ 7.35; common
and. medium S4.SO6.5r"canaeB and
cattera $3.504.50; bulla food- beef,
yeariiafa excluded $4.505; common to
aaadiam.' eanaera . and - boloraaa. S3.T5e
4.50 ;s milk feda exelndod S4JS; CUlla and
common $7.00 8.00 ; vealera madism to
choice '$9(311.50; culls ' and oommoas
Se.5408.70. " . - -
tt&rm 15a W- tnta V, 8Sf (72S
- throdgh). IleaTyweight 255-vja. panada
dinar; waig-ht , zop-850 posadircoBuaen,
madibnr good and hotee $12(i 13.50 r jne
mediim, good 'and cboiea $l".0t6ll 3;
liffhtireiKht. 160-200 ponnda cbmmon, Td-
diam?good aad choir $l.7514jHghV.
t . A , .i . i . . J , w
jigliia fAvAuu peinuK ropimon. weuieui,
food and chalce flS.islfl.tpacMng
ogai roagh''Land , nooUi'S8ll-0
alaatTter pii SO-130 poande mediom,
awed an ckoiM S13M13.75: feeder and
stacker plga -30.L3O pound fntfllnm, jtood
and Echoic S18.50j?15. Soft-n oily
aoga and routing pig excluded 4a aboTa
auotationa. . t
. Sbaep and lambs - fall y steady j ra-
cetptn 1555; :fZ78 tnroaebj. Ltmbi me
diant to cboiea 92 pounds down $9.5063
lit beavyveifbte. medium to choice Si
poanda np $SW 10.50; all weigata. : eaUa
and common $3C9; lam be, spring ' me
diamto cboiea $1S14; wethers medium
to i eboire. $869.50; awea, common to
choice $507 eannera and calls $2&5.
(ibeep and, lamb q notations except
prmg unta bow m anorn naaw.
. 4 " - ' : TJAIJtT
POBTLAKD, Mar 4- (By Ainociated
Press,) Exchange, net prices: Batter ax-
tram 'and itaadards, Sde ; prime firsts
37 H; firsts S7e- '
Jkgga, extras Z7e; firata1 26c; Jniiet8
- ' SAT.
vTlTT.AKTi V .i .m Aeenelated
.) Bnying price; valley, timothy
20; Ida eastern Oregon $22.60; alfalfa
10.5020; dorer nominal; oat bay $20;
oat and etk $21; straw 99 per ton.
Selling prices $2 a ton aaora. i.-iv;
. , -,! rauittv "-.lff-
KrTW YORK, May 4. (By Assoefated
Praaa,) Eraporated apples dull and
pssy;. choice 11 to r2e; fancy 12He to
18. Prune ateady; California .tte;
Oregona ll12e; apricots poor assort
ment; slab 2022e; choice 25 20c; ex
ra cboiea 25 Via to 27e.
Peacbea firm; standard 10 20a;
cboiea 19H20V4; extra eaoiaa 20
HEVT TORfC 1ay 4. (B Associated
Press) Steady; auto 1925, 60QOe;
1824,- stste 25e; Pscifie coast. A825,
28a2e; 1924, 24627c. . - v -
- ' WHEAT
CHICAGO. ' ICav IjrB- , lnMhtl
Press.) Wheat suffered serere alashea
in price today owing to widespread trade
disturbance daa to - the British general
strike Closing quotations in tha wheat
asarke. here were unsettled 1 5-8 to
f; -current receipts y e,
" ' I '
S Svvirec lower Kay, new, $ 1.58 V. te
aad July $1.38 $-8 to $1J8H,
: with ffy l-4e to 7-8e down, sta l-8e to
. l-4e 4if and prorisions yarying from 17a
Xdaclia to a rise of 5e. . ; ; ; ,,v
. BOSTON, " May ?4 (By -Ax sods ted
r Press) Tha local wool market ia prac
. tically nnchanged. Trade ia going cau
tion sly; demand is practically at a atand-
atill dealera are largely Influenced by
- attempts to epress . Tames macetrnt
: of the strike in England. Baying In the
. we&t ia slowing np, bat tha effect of eon
1 ditiens abroad ia in doubt. Tha derelon
jseats are baing closely watched,-
:: at ijiH Tiisflf nzs. :
; BHgh Old Fiddlers Contest
and -Fred Thomson. In i'The
Bandits Baby.'r '' ; , T .'
true that this is a local interest
so far as silverton is concerned
but It is also true that the proper
exploitation of this district would
prove equally1 valuable to 'Salem
as Salem 'with its ' feood hotels
would be ,the natnral starting
point for. a trip of this kind. - ,
' Ko - other state in 'the . union
has so .many scenic places as Ore
gon, and no other state has done
so little to exploit them. " A good
beginning has been made to give
Silvercreek Falls the publicity it
deserves. It ia up to Jtfarion coun
ty : as a whole now to see that
Its' ' beautj " spots, can be ' ap
prbached by roads that ' invito
Drive slowly past children. Over
7,000 little tota were killed by
automobiles in. 1925. -' 'J
MAYOR OFFERS KEYS
AS DEBATERS ARRIVE
(CoBUnned from pi& I.)
Frances Lettenjr, Jennie Pitcoff
and Barbara Poor.. . , ,
j Thia morniBgr the student body
of the' local high school will send
a wire to its team,' which arrived
in f$alem, Mass.. yesterday, letting
taem knoW"lha the school is.TCon
adimt oJilthel&ccess. v. & z
A wonderful trip west was re
ported by " the eastern debaters,
according to Coach Barry.
- Wh Jwarriyed. in , Washing
ton. D. Ct he said. we were in
troduced jto flfref Went j Coolldge.
lie suggested that our. representa
tive introduce1 us to your Senator
McNary. We met him and were
welcomed heartily. U The' same day
weTmet" Chief "Justice TalC "
'' In ; Chicago we wer ? given a
merry reception, and, at Denver we
tnet Congressman iKeatJng; author
of the first" child amendment bill,
r AW6 ltad. the 58t time on the
tour at Salt Lake City, where we
were, met by members of the Ro
tary dub, and shown wondeiv
fultime. ' " ' ." : '; '
"At " Ookland we,, were 'met by
friends. and yoa:tnttybe-fure the
time passed like 1 lightning.
'Then came ithe : wonderful re
ception we received at you? depot.
We were certainly surprised I "
L. 'At ter the reception' at tite G iesy
borne ' the"' members '" 61 the party
were escorted ito" the homes at
which they spent the night. T
:i , Miss Schortell anT Miss Letteny
were the guests of B. C .Miles-j
Miss Poor, and Miss Pitcoff stayed
at the Glese home, William Tracy
and Arthur. McDonald were "'the
guests of C P, Bsihop, and Coach
Barrf; ? was j ntertalned ? at the
home ptjpr. W, ;A. Johnson;
vThis morning at;- 6:30 o'clock
members "of the local Lions .club
will, escort the party by motor to
-Toledo, where a i trout dinner is
planned. .If. ..the trout can. be
caught; crab to be substituted in
an emergency. : The group will
then take the- boat to Newport, re
turning' to' Salem' late this eve
ning. s , ..-
' The decorations , used In to
night's musical program at the
armory will be kept In place for
the debate Friday night. In ad
dition the school colors of the two
teams r-red and black. for Oregon
and red and white for Massachus
etts will grace the .armory.
- 'Frances Letteny- will be the first
speaker .f or Sthe ylsitprs, Jennie
Pitcoff m be second and William
Tracy third. - Tracy will be first
la' the Rebuttal,, Jtflss Letteny sec
ond and Miss JfltcoS third
- The direct Speeches will be' i2
'mlhules long,' and the rebuttal of
six minutes: f
. ; Barbara Poor will serve as time
keeper for the visitors and. Jack
Ramage as timekeeper for the lo
cal team. .... ..." . J ,
Artnur Mcjjonaid Wll serve as
alternate and will be on the stage
with the' debaters. It will be the
first time in the .experience of the
local debafors that an alternate
u b. wu iv suite, it ia unuer
A .GIFT or: .: .
' w-. ... ar a n
; MJQ ivor xornet Her -
T:: : A, gift from Moon's will V'.iJ
: Be Cherished for Yeara ' !
- Diamond Wristwatch Pearls Beautiful
: Rings in Aniythest, .Topaz, Emeraia set.'
1 Visit Our
GLAUDE C. MOiDN '
, t .j- Jeweler , ' L"-
' V : 4 484 Court Street Salem, Orezbri ' f ; : .
! Salem's Bigjrest
stood he will respond to the ad
dress of welcome. .- ,
There is a difference in the de
bate rules off the two schools. Ac
cording to local roles, a debater Jc
allowed only to finish the sentence
he Is uttering when the final warn
ing is given that "hla time . la up.
According to the eastern rules the
debater may talk for half a min
ute 'after ' the final warning bat
at the end of that time, must stop,
even if' in the . middle of a sen
tence. It has' not yet been decided
which procedure shall be followed.
A letter received front Margaret
Pro by Snperintendent " George
Hug would Indicate that the Salem
team that 'went east had a great
Journey. - That Miss Hazel Brown
is an ' extraordinary chaperone is
the hearty opinion of . the team.
'Miss Pro writes that the "entire
student body of Minotfc N. D.. num
bering some 760, were at the de
pot ' when they passed ;5 through.
She writes :,'''' ' I"'"-' "T ' ? ' 7 $ "
They yelled for us, made speech
es, introduced the high school offi
cers, gave us a couple of annuals,
some newspapers, and some fruit
and candy. ' -They told us that as
part of the west, they wished us
the best of. success.
! I didnt think much of Mon
tant except that I liked the one
prairie dog I saw, and ' the long,
low sod houses. , 1 '
1 "Tell the folks that we are hav
ing the best time ever."' " ' ;
Senator Charles McNary wired
Superintendent Hug f the follow-
! "Await with pleasure visit of
high school debate team and will
be glad to show them every atten
tion upton their- arrival in. Wash
rngtoitj lAbotrt, tFft fjreeks'agpjj
saaft t&BainSpealll o?1!11'
Mass., visit me at the capitol. To
your te&m I extend my.best.wlsh
es.V j '
' 1 1 . -
DEBTS IF PAPERS FAIL
(Continued ' from page 1.) ;
a Job," said young Vanderbilt. !I
never asked any odds because my
name was Vanderbilt, and from
what I know of the game I think
I could get a Job no "matter what
name I took.
"It's no disgrace to fail. At the
present stage of "' the game ; I've
failed. I saved a hundred thou
sand dollars' in two years out of
my syndicate work and I am ready
to go to work tomorrow."
The staff of the San Francisco
Herald today wired Vanderbilt of
fering 'to publish the paper with
out pay as long as the supply of
: newsprint held out. No effort has
!so far been made to obtain a re
ceivership for the; Vanderbilt
'newspapers, Inc., the 'Delaware
holding corporation of all the Van-
derbflt-.publlcfrtions. Such a step
was regarded as -the natural out
come of the petition for a receiv
ership for the Los-Angeles News,
largest of the string of tabloids.'
: SAN FRANCISCO. May 4. (By
Associated Press.): The Daily
Illustrated Herald', Vanderbilt
newspaper, here,' will be published
tomorrows-morning for . the last
time unless a potential, purchaser
caa reach terms with' Cornelius
Vanderbilt, Jr., in. New York.
The employes of the paper were
getting out the paper on their own,
responsibility tonight in bopea
that the deal would be consum
mated. Vanderbilt newspaper
headquarters "in Los Angeles ' or
dered publication 'suspended yes
terday. S 'Z
Although the press .association
which has furnished telegraphic
news, to the He rold moved its op
erators and instruments ' to an
other ; newspaper building, ar
rangements were, made today, for
continuation of the servIcefor to
morrow's IssueiMitX was decided to
limit the final Issue to eight pag'es
as ' that' is all. the aj?ef' stdcki tin
hand .will permit. t
EARTII SHOCKS FELT
SANTIAGO, Chili, May 4
(A.P.) Two strong earth shocks
in quick succession were felt here
at 9:37 o'clock this evening?. "Th
disturbances caused' considerable
' ' - w
May 9lh J;
Little Jewelry Store J
eater" i Is" Filled for jMpst
Striking Display Ever f
' 'Seert iaCity ' -
An enthusiastic audience that
tilled the Heillg t neater last night
from the orchestra pit to the roof.
viewed the most spectacular and
most magnificently staged product
tloh that has come" to Salem In
years George White's rejuvenat
ed ;Scandals, in ' their sixth edi
tion. The applause was unlimited
and the sense of enjoyment that
premeated the theater was' keen.
' The Scandals, a huge musical
comedy revue, offered the audience
something different at every turn.
Each of the dozens of scenes was
staged in splendor with beautiful
drops and . scenic effects. The en
tire production was without doubt
one' of the most impressive, and
pretentious seen liere in years.
ins as a maa pace lorougnoui, iue
. " . . . . ' i . . t 1
revpie presented a pot-pourri of. the
cream, 01 vauaevuie, oserea a se
quence that had at least some sem
blance of a plot. No plot was
necessary from the spectators
point of view', however, as variety
of "entertainment offered made up
for any deficiency in intellectuality
Whatever semblance of a plot
was Contained " in the revue was
nut mere 101 me eviuiuitv jjui ikjsd
of offering In some manner a vin
dication of the abbreviated' cos
tumes 'and occasional rare gag.
That the costumes were abbrevi
ated and were in part lacking alto
gether," was" conspicuous. Prom
thia angle, too,1 Salem experienced
something it' had never before ex
perienced. All other alleged dis
plays of nakedness faded; into
passe insignificance when com
pared with the Scandal show last
night: But the customers enjoyed
it and-applauded whole-heartedly
and without reserve. '
There is so question but that
tbe revue offered scenic effects and
stage scenery never before equal
led here. In thia respect . it. was
without doubt the most stupen
dous thing eveft seen in a local
theater. . "it
STRIKE STALLS ALL
INDUSTRY IN BRITAIN
(Colflttnoel from paga 1.)
going. It is impossible yet to in
dicate the full extent, to whicn
volunteers axe jehrolllngbr wheth
er! they are suitable to the de-
mands of the situation, rjnques
tlonably a; large number -have ih
dertaken public service, out win
need training for -special work,
and it will be some time before
they are wholly effective.
' Among the chief causes of anxi
ety is necessarily the ".-attitude of
the seameng and" ships union. If
this union casts its 'lot with the
strikers, the country will be faced
with the ugly prospect' of a food
shortage, - which "enrollment . of
volunteers - could not compensate.
' The'tieup of -the -work at docks
seems virtually; general ' through
out ' the -country, but nere"-agaln
the figures are Ineomplete and the
people . are , asking 'even if dock
labor is satisfactorily replaced by
volunteers where the; food is to
come from If the shipping where
by it is transported is held up by
the refusal of seamen and firemen
to perform their duties.
London met its novel exper-
rience of a general strike with all
its manifold. : inconveniences with
gbod humor,. The almost universal
opinion of the populace is that the
strike will not last many days. In
its varied aspects, it was a new
thrill for the people.
; ) London was converted from an
omnibus, and tram city to 4 motor
car. city today; nobody believed
Our advertisement in last evening's Capital
- Journal should liave read: '
Voile CombinaUon Suits
-I.GlJnarfe of .Webbing
a - .
f: i Sectional-Elastic Girdles! tit.
:..-.--.. "-Tt - I.I It, .My'.X.,7arMi .,
ithato many cars existed-. The"
maia greets looked the same, yet '
not'tbe same; in the busy shop-;
centers there were fewer well
flxessed idlers than customary, bat
tha absentee,-frightened 'by the
f trlke we're replaced' by' - another .
class idlers, men- deprived .of
their ocupatons;by the strike,
who wore - an air' of listless curi-.
busitjeyormied into a long
line wherever; news bulletins of
the progress of the strike were dis
played, this being the only avail
able v method . of distributing the
news, in the almost complete ab
sence of newspapers, except an oc
casional bulletin broadcast by
radio. The streets presented ; a
new panorama of swiftly moving
traffic, dangerous to pedestrians.
The usual unending lines of trams
and , buses were' replaced by far
more numerous automobiles, not
bound, as. the buses are by a com
paratively slow pace and the mo
tor vehicles .moved fast,' except at
important intersecting, ; points,
where bad tieups occurred.
I' The Thames embankment, re
verted to the state of affairs of
the Victorian period, when trams
were not permitted, and the em
bankment was restricted almost
exclusively, to private carriages.
Today, it was crowded with motor
cars, no trams running, and at the
time or the closing of business be
came the rendezvous almost to the
congestion point of many" scores
o big charabancs, engaged by the
government to carry home the em
ployes of the post offices ' and
other government services, v Thus
far the strike has been orderly and
well conducted, A ' 'government
spokesman in a "radio statement
today, admitted ihat the of f fclals
of 'the:' trades. uiii-fn congress who
had 5 n hdertakerl to assist : :in : the
vbluntary work of maintaining
fdod and other supplies had been
aft good as their word, while ' all
records received . testimony to the
strikers proving obedient to' their
leaders. The record'; said the same
spokesman,' however, had, one not
able exception, namely, that about
ID.bOO men engaged' In the chemi
cal trade in Cheshire, who had
beep called out, by their union, re-
pprxea ior work as nsual this
morniag. The 'deputy chief civil
commissioner, in : an announce
ment tonight, paid tribute to the
behavior of. the people. thronKh-
ojit the countrj. The miners', lead
ers in Northumberland, he added,
had , guaranteed the delivery of
foodstuffs in that area, and there
had been no disorders of any kind
I The same spokesman asserted
tat the bus services 'were in op
eration: in different parts of Lon
that the drivers . of heavy
.vehicles were plentiful and that
there waav no need to call out
txo9 -aid - the tlvil power
TJie-w were services -onfr -way eacK
diy' betwee rjtfver and Calais and
Boulogne. He predicted that some
of the provincial papers would ap
pear tomorrows- a grreat many
printing works had placed their
plants at the disposal of the gov
ernment. The council of the trades union
congress may be regarded as in
continuous session, but lias in
augurated no move in the direc-
tlontion of peace, though all the
cabinet ministers are remaining
in town, and it is known that the
government is ready to renew he-
gotlatlous- - or . the 'terma - already
set - forth, "withdrawal of the or
der for a general strike, whenever
the labor men wish.
The sitting of the house of com
mons today, had no reference to
the strike, except that Premier
Baldwin announced that 'tomor
row would be devoted to consid
eration of the emefgencyi powers
act.''- ' ' "- "' i"-r--?'.i:
fThe premier explained that n6
regulations whatever could be im
posed under that act without the
consent of parliament.
- aMMSMasswssssaBssBBsaMa-BaaawssaB W '. :
'Boost for Salem the City Bean
tifut. Keep- parkings clean first
impressions are the ones that last.
4 : , '
e - I
i cm lis 11
a B. J McCulIoqgh. -State
"If you want realty values to be
stabilized in Salem, with a conse
quent stimulation in the building
program, and it you want the town
studied in regard lo future handl
ing- of the .traffic, then. you want
tnecuy zoning ana planning com
lhisslon C;, B, JdcCullough, state
bridge ' engineer and member ' of
the commission, told members of
the; Salem: Kiwanis club Tuesday
noon.,-" ;- "
If you want to be at the mercy
of wildcat speculation, then you
don't want the commission".
; McCullough explained that the
three main objectives of the com
mission are tbe ' soluiion of the
traffic problem, the beantincation
cf the city, and the city zoning.;
It is the desire of modern cities,
he said, to, have, wide and straight
streets. Now is the time to take
stock of the city's resources and
to plan, along economic lines.
He likened city planning to
house cleaning, declaring the only
way to put a city in order is to
make sure that buildings will not
spring up ' promiscuously. :Ror 4 in5-
stance, there' should be no stores
ia "strictly residential district!.
this 'town now, he said, who are
going about finding "vacant lots,
and Jelling the adjacent owners
they had better "buy them, as ru"
mors are Uhaf cheap buildings are
to' be constructed there. ' Such
ignominious practice Is being in
vestigated by the local realty
board; and the zoning commission
is helping to stamp out such actions.-
1 "To date the commission has
little more than played with& Its
problems," he declared. "All the
men on it are busily engaged in
private business and cannot be
gin to devote the time necessary
to an intelligent working of plans.
We are asking $5000 per an
num of the taxpayers. - Of this
13000 would- go for the salary
of a secretary-engineer who would
devote his whole - time to the
work. The remaining . $2000
would cover Incidentals. A large
number of maps, plans and sur
veys will have to be made."
CITY OF EUGENE FACES
SUIT ON SEWAGE DUMP,
PORTLAND, May 4. (A.P.)
The city of. Eugene may be pros
ecuted 'by tbe state for emptying
sewage into the Willamette river,
thus endangering the recreational
and sporting facilities of the
stream, it was announced here to
day, by state game warden Aver-
Reports have been received that
the river for a ' distance of 12
Sign boards itnouia 1 De pem
only id AbVnfioial jpi i H I
Tbeetjafcel Vfealti i operfeilrs in
1 ai U.
1 -rivj r - .
is : . f . 1 - . " -' . .. -j '
'Special purchase of elastic girdles go on sale to 'rl
, ; morrow a prices that are low. Indeed. All elastic .
1 H webbing .girdles lwkh brocaded silk trims. sizes 2 3 fi-ij 5-
t to 34. Regular IJ.00 values. All this' week. r , V t
miies below Eugene is covered
with.' a black- viscous tilra ; which
had killed many fish and prevent
ed others from ;rnnlngup "tne
rher t6 spawn f UrZ; At erill said
these reports woald be Investigat
ed' ind if " conftrmed will result: in
charges" being brought against
Eugene' under the state lay which
prohibits 'dumping sewage and
other foreign , matter Into' rivers
and streams. ;U I I '
t The law. In violation of which
a nun-,ber of Oregbn communities
including Portland are emptying
their sewage in rivers and streams,
was passed in its present form in
1919,, but has never been-enforced.
Several months ago the game com
mission sent letters to all commu
nities of the state Advising that all
' One Week at the I , '
r n - One Week at the -I '
r . Is'1'"'
, -rA. sale of combination
French . voiles, . some are
It . -
; chase. SUes 38 to 42. All
1. ' v Wra M
...... .; ti !. " "
Vi'- - ' . I tRi. wssMAtjr t 1ms (
' 'TOMOO and - " ";. r
i--6Mi&Hl' .V-- "
1 ' - i ? f"k "f - " - ' - - k ; at Fl -
- c 1 11 it a . r
i- tionally good for the youthful tvoe. - Sizes 26 to 34
: f. unvg a u vaiue. au
a if. r a
.-a. ... 0
erected, 'ia conformity with ; tha .
law, wnue- mose aireaay in ex- .. .
istence would not' be -Interf erred -with
for 'UefpreseAt. t.
V l f the' ! 4Xares rft brou ght
first;' Instance, of enforcement5 of
the jaw 1 which: If .fully i carried,
out,iw6nld!ncessltate the expend- .
iture' bt " many thousands of "dot
lars by variohs stat communities
In the erection of suitable sewage '
disposal plants. --V"- r ;
. Under the same law, injunction
proceedings may be started against
the city otMllwajakieiwhlpb, ac
cording to Mr. Averill, has let a
contract for tjhe erection of a sew-
axe system to! empty into the WriU-
amette river. ' '
sewage disposal systems must bet ;
. ntf,4 if I
.uo A. .,.,.1,1 ,h-u.i3;J - ..f.
It' a Riot!
. v ' Kt k ; " 1
suits,' made of Imported
hand ; -embroidered and -
. a m AJm uj tm (nUM )rui- .
pastel shades, fi All this
inia wees...-. ; . j i