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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (June 12, 1926)
By AUDRED BUNCH Phone 1 OS
Visitor. From OlUahoma American Conservatory of Music
Mrs. 'Ed Lucas of Oklahoma Both will specialize in advanced
City Is visiting at the home of her 'work in school music, while Miss
uncle" and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Geo
W. Lucas. She plans to be here
Camp Fire Visitor
Miss Rowe Wright of New York
city, editor-in-chief of all Camp
Fire publications, is guest in Sa
lem Friday night and- Saturday.'
She will conduct a public meeting
in the auditorium at the city lib
rary at 3 o'clock Saturday after
noon. The public is warmly in
vited and a special invitation is
extended to any who are interested
in girls-work.' The Camp Fire
girls program is extensive and in
clusive "and Miss Wright Is author
ity In presenting It.
A delightful affair of the mid
week was the bridge tea on Wed;
nesday at which Mrs. George Ar
buckle was hostess, entertaining
for the members of her bridge
club. Mrs. George King was an
additional guest. In the club group
were Mrs. W. L. Phillips, Mrs. C.
B. McCullough, Mrs. . Harry N.
Craln, . Mrs. Ralph Cooley, Mrs.
Merle Rosecrans, Mrs. James Nich
olson, Mrs. H. Tt. Worth and the
hostess, Mrs. George Arbuckle.
Mrs. Harry N. Craln received
the afternoon's high score, while
the gueat prize was awarded Mrs.
At the tea hour Mrs. Nicholson
was assisted by Mrs. Arbuckle.,
At the next meeting ol the dub
Mrs: d B. McCullough will be the
Mrs. Denton and Miss Dibble
Announce Recital Dates
Mrs. Walter A. Denton and Miss
Carol S. Dibble have announced
recitals for the evenings of Friday,
Saturday and Monday, June 18,
19 and 21, at the Center Street
church. On Friday night the jun
ior pupils of Miss Dibble and Mrs.
Denton will be presented; on Sat
urday Bight the advanced pupils,
and on Monday evening Mrs. Den
ton will present Miss Elizabeth
Lewis, assisted by Miss Dibble's
pupilrMiss Katherine Goulet.
Guest at T. C. Smith Home
Mr. , and Mrs. T. C. Smith Jr.,
are entertaining as their guest
Mr. Smith's father. Dr. T. C.
Smith Sr., of Los Angeles. Mr.
, Smith's mother, who is at present
visiting m the east, plans to Join
Dr. Smith for a visit in Salem the
first of August. '
Two of Salem's most prominent
musicians. Miss Lena Belle Tartar
and Miss- Grelchen Kreamer, left
Thursday night from Portland for
Salt rLake City, attending the or
gan concert at the Tabernacle.
Today and tomorrow they plan to
be in Sellda, Colo., with relatives
of Miss Kreamer. They will ar
rive in Chicago on Wednesday
where they will at-once enter the
1 Social Calendar f
Pi Gamma Ma banquet. Green
Gate tea room. The Spa. 12:30
U. S. Grant circle, Ladies of the
GAR. Armory. 2 o'clock.
President's reception for Wil
lamette university seniors. Lau
sanne Hail, 8 o'clock.
Miss Rowe Wright, national
Camp Fire woman, in public camp
Pre -meeting, auditorium of city
library, 3 o'clock.
Tartar, in addition, will take ad
vanced work in vocal study.
Both Miss Kreamer and Miss
xariar are anticipating wuu a
great deal of pleasure the summer
opera season in Rarinia Park.
During Miss Tartar's absence,
Mrs. Percy Cupper will take her
place as soloist at the First Church
of Christ, Scientist. x
Miss Tartar and Miss Kreamer
plan to return to Salem about
Leave for Breitenbush
Mrs. Zadoc J. Riggs and Mrs
Charles Weller left earlier in the
week for Breitenbush springs
where Mrs. Weller will jpend the
summer. Mrs. Riggs will alter
nate her time between JSalem and
Mr 8. Allen Entertains
With Supper Party
A delightful supper party fol
lowed the recital given by a group
of young students of Miss Min
netta Magers, who appeared in re
cital oc Monday evening at the
First Baptist church, when Mrs.
W. G. Allen entertained informally
for their pleasure. In the group
were Miss Magers, Miss Arbutus
Radie, Miss Eleanor Moore of Tur
ner, Miss Dorothy Tweedale, Laur
ence Deacon, Kenneth Allen, Mr.
and Mrs. Tongue and daughters,
Dorothys end Margaret of Hills
boro, .and Prof, and Mrs. W. W.
Graham of Portland. -
Sternberg Leave for
Motor Trip Saturday
Dr. and Mrs. G. A. Sternberg
and family are leaving today for
California for a month's motor
trip. They will return to Salem
during the first weeks of July.
Miss Leila Johnson left early
in the week for Berkeley, Cal.,
wnere she will be in attendance
at the Berkeley summer school
Miss Hag man to be
Married Next Wednesday
Miss Hulda Evangeline Hag
man, secretary to Dr. Carl Gregg
Doney, will be married .to Mr.
Harlow E. Atwood on Wednesday
afternoon, June 16, in Astoria.
The ceremony will be performed
at the First Methodist Episcopal
church of Astoria at 2 o'clock with
a reception in the church parlors.
Following their marriage the cou
ple will make their home in. Cor-1
Open Letter to
Oregon Club Women
Miss Vella Winner, the only
delegate from the Oregon Feder
ation of Women's clubs at the bi
ennial convention in Atlantic City,
addresses the following letter to
all Oregon club women:
"Although the business of rep
resenting Oregon at this great con
clave of women is far too big a
job for me, or for any one woman,
I am doing the best I can to ab
sorb the high points .and to let the
visiting delegates know that Ore
gon is on the map.
"The spirit of the convention is
notably forward looking, and is
characterized by particularly able
speakers. Governor Gilford Pin
chot of Pennsylvania, still sting
ing from his recent defeat for re
nomination, delivered a scathing
rebuke to law breakers and politic
cal gangsters in the course of his
address on "Law Enforcement."
Downstairs Store Special
You Should Visit This
Department O f ten
Peg Play Suits
An economical suit for everyday wear. Even the
liveliest youngsters who romp around at every
opportunity and apparently try to ruin clothes
will find more than a match for their activities'
in this stoutly built suit. It is made of good qual
ity khaki. Jean trimmed with red, comes in sizes
1 to 8 years. ;
' Women's Cotton House Dresses
Charming Styles $2.00
Washable printed cottons, smartly styled,
fast colors in all sizes.
wvC3 State Street
PORTLAND BILK STORE
- 5B3 Alder St.
; "Herbert Hoover, General Pep
pino Garibaldi, Minnie Aladdern
Flske and others less notable are
included among the speakers and
the music is furnished by members
of the Metropolitan opera, the San
Carlo opera and notable, concert
singers from New York.
"Oregon club women will be In
terested in the election of Mrs.
Sadie Orr-Dunbar as auditor of the
western federation of ,wdtnen's
clubs, comprising 11 western
"The writer, acting in her ca
pacity of vice chairman of the de
partment of press and. publicity
of the general federation, gave the
report of the 350 prize contest for
the best advance club news story
printed in any newspaper in the
Tt.tt.J ft . .4 1 M.
uuuu oiai.es me ast year, ui i
the 58 stories contributed, four
were from Oregon. The prize,
which was won by Mrs. J. A.' Oren
of Minneapolis, was . a,, gift from
Mrs. John W. Watzek of .Daven
port, lew, .a frequent visitor in
"In the procession of club rep
resentatives pledging financial sup
port to national headquarters, the
Oregon delegate pledged $10 for
the Oregon federation in honor of
its retiring president and general
federation director, -Mrs. Dunbar.
"California entertained at a din
ner for western delegates, but as it
fell on the night of a dinner giv
en for newspaper and magazine
representatives, Oregon was not
represented. The press dinner
brought together an interesting
group of 50 persons representing
many large monthly magazines,
metropolitan newspapers and
press associations'. This was held
at the historic Haddon Hall hotel
and, though informal, was one of
the delightful social features of
"An excursion to Philadelphia
was to follow the close of the con
vention, with the Pennsylvania
women as hostesses. A visit to in
dependence hall, Valley Forge and
other historic points, will be in
cluded and the sesoui-centenuial
exposition also will be visited."
Miss Melton Receives Degree
The Willamette Collegian gives
the following notice of the award
ing to Miss Virgtnie Melton of her
master's degree in music:
"Miss Vlrginie Melton, instruct
or in piano in the Willamette uni
versity school of mjioic, has been
highly honored by being awarded
a master of music degree from her
alma mater, the Illinois Woman's
college. Election to the degree is
a reward for Miss Melton's out
standing merit in music.
"The Illinois Woman's college
is one of the largest woman's col
leges tu the west."
Adolynk Club Meets
at Nelson Home
The husbands of members of the
Adolynk club were the special
guests at an enjoyable evening of
bridge on cdnesday evening at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. George
Nelson. Those invited additionally
for the occasion were Mr. and Mrs.
Glenn Gregg and Mr. and Mrs.
Canterbury bells and Dorothy
Perkins roses decked the rooms.
Mrs. ,Reed Rowland and Jesse
George won the prizes of the eve
ning. At the supper hour Mrs.
Paulsen and Mrs. Nelson assisted
Club members and their hus
bands present included Mr. and
Mrs.. James Teed, Mr. and Mrs.
Reed Rowland, Mr. and Mrs. Earl
Paulsen, Mr. and Mrs. Oral Lem
mon, Mr. and Mrs. Jesse George,
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Chapler, Mr.
and Mrs. Oscar Zellar and the
hosts, Mr. and Mrs. George Nelson.
I - ' T! 1 1 TF
-Mi "" C" '"-"Yi j" jWWWV-.H, r.-. AVTy.-.nrrr,Y.y tM II.MIJ1.
KIDSKIN AND LIGHTER LEATHERS DOMINATE UTILES
OF SUMMER-WEIGHT SHOES
ELECTION COSTS GROW
AS PROBE CONTINUES
(Continued from page 1)
candidacy of Governor Pinchot,
and. this with the $71,000 report
ed by Mr. Vare as his personal ex
penditures brought the total to
Subsequently the committee ob
tained information from officials
of the Vare-Pittsburgh " headquar
ters that $79,918 had been ex
pended there and that there now
is a deficit of $1,984. It was not
developed what part of this sum,
if any, came from Mr. . Vare.
Grundy said he expected he
would have to pay the $100,000
deficit of the coalition in eastern
Pennsylvania but expected to be
recompensed eventually. He added
that there had been similar ex
periences Jn the past in, Pennsyl
vania and that "we have come out
The witness -explained that he
was not particularly Interested In
the senatorial . race, , but that ; he
was interested in -the gubernator
ial cottest. v"
'Later he explained. that Edward
F.T Beidleman, jthe defeated can
didate ior.lhe nomination as; gov
ernorwas In. favor In changes In
the . tax" ,1a war affecting, manufac
turing - concerns, while, John v. S.
Fisher .the successful candidate,
a man who was. sympathetic with
the economic . views . of the Mellon.
Interests. .. . T -
Asked br Chairman-' Heed If he
regarded the expenditure , of such
sums as he testified to as. "justi
fied'. In a primary , campaign . in
olvlnff officers whose' aggregate
alary did not amount to $25,000
annually, Grundy ..saidf ,the i 1
sues ,kt stake'fwere"; more 'Import
ant, than the salaries." ' ',. . i
I .From a, campalng expense' book
which Edward R. '-Martin, secre
tary of the Vare Organization said
he had under direction of Kenna,
Chairman Reed V called oft these
.additional contributions .. ,
John A. Fugaasl: $10,000; Jo-
39Mr8oatbeni seesoo has always
of vital Importance In the
on world, for It Is during this
short but smart mid-winter season
On the South that the stamp of ap-
tproval or the ban of. exclusion is
Mmnded upon our ensuing styles.
Judging from the shop displays
istad the smart gatherings of people
throughout the day, shoes are re
rccivlhg' more careful consideration
tin retail on to the costume than any
cCber single accessory. Perhaps it
tls pec a bso women have become so
tlmbued with the idea that If the
: shoes do not go with the dress,
then the dress Is a failure.' At any
rats, this discriminating attention
2kas become contagious and we now
find that men ere selecting their
shoes, not oifly with an idea to ap
propriateness for the occasion, but
witn the consideration of comfort,
food sense, and appearance.
The most startling introduction
In the footwear world is in men's
shoes. Heretofore, they have been
forced to wear the same type of
shoe the year around. On May 15th
they have always donned the straw
hats and light-weight suits, but no
heed was given to footwear. Now.
'however, the seasonal, chang-e win
be complete, for the Importance of
tight-wetht footwear has been
fjfilliM During- the day. for both
seph N. Mackrell, -$5,000; Charles
Anderson $3,00; andJi!. Beidleman
"You never saw any of this
money or any checks for it?"
"No, except the Beidleman
check," Martin replied.
Martin testiifed also that Rep
resentative Morin of Pittsburgh, a
Vare supporter, had a safety de
posit box at the William Penn ho
tel in Pittsburgh from which he
obtained a total of $17,950 from
May 20 to May 22, nearly a week
after the primary.
The witness explained that the
cashier of the hotel was in charge
Of the box. adding that he just
told the cashier what he wanted
and "he handed it to me."
"You do not know how much
money might have been In that
box?" asked Senator Reed.
"I have not the least idea,''
The witness promised to furn
ish additional records of expendi
tures, including stubs of checks,
and was excused until next week.
Kenna was recalled tonight at the
second consecutive night session
of the committee which ohpes to
conclude the inquiry into the
Pennsylvania situation within a
"week or ten days.
CLASS DAY EXERCISES TO
BE HELD THIS AFTERNOON
(Continued from page 1)
conferred upon the graduating
class by Dr. Doney. Announce
ment of prizes and honors won this
year by members of the senior
class will follow.
An informal reception will be
held by the class in the basement
of the church immediately, follow
ing the commencement exercises.
Monday afternoon at 2:30
o'clock the annual business meet
ing, of the alumni will be held at
the Willamette chapel. At the
alumni banquet, to "Be held at 6:30
o'clock Monday evening, the mem
bers of the senior class will .be
officially welcomed. into the alum
Following are . the names of
those recelvlngvawards at this af
ternoon meeting: '
Tennis; Ivan White, Jack Min
to, Charles Nunn; William Walsh,
Kenneth.': LlteMield, "Margaret
Rant, Louise jjs'unn, Irene Clark
and Louise Flndiey. -
Track:, Willis " Hathaway, Mer
wln Stolshelse, G. Flesher, Wil
liam Mudra. Alvin Bond and Her
Collegian "C"r editorial; Clar
ence Oliver, Rose Wetherell, Anne
Silver, , Elizabeth Hyde. Grace
Linn; Lewis lamb, Adelia Gates,
Mary' Martin,, Hugh McGHvra, and
A.nna Lennartz. Managerial: Glenn
Stoneman, John Heltzel, William
Smullen; Marlon' Lamb. -Louise
Nunn and Everett5 Faber.
Senior, awards: Deloss Robert
son, Herbert Erickson, .Thurston
Zeller,. Merwia JStolzhelse." Wil
liam Mudra, Ross;. Anderson. AH
m Bond, r lla .Comstock. John
iFasnaAht. Warren DataadXhaxW
By Clarissa Hotat Taylor
street and business wear, men are
adopting- llg-nt-welg-ht oxfords of
either black kid or a new shad?
called rugby tan kid. These ox
fords are very much lighter, both
in appearance and actual construc
tion, than the brogues which were
formerly worn. The upper stock
or body of the shoe is of extremely
light-weight kid yet it Is firm
enough to resist hard wear and
stretching, while the very much
lighter sole fulfills its purpose of
utility, adds materially to the sum
mer comfort of the wearer, and
equals the durability of the heavier!
Although women are wearing all
sorts of fanciful evening slippers
the newest in hand -painted or
enameled kldskin. men have been
aiming- to make theirs less conspic
uous if possible and the last detail
to be eliminated is the high gloss
or polish The smartest evening
oxfords for men are now made in
a dull finish of black kid and they
Insist that these are far more com
fortable than the stiff heavily
Regardless of the delicacy of
shading, nothing quite takes the
place of white kid. particularly for
sport wear. Ever since the famous
English oxfords invaded our terri
tory they havs been worn in a
Audry W. Unger and Miss Opha
B. Elliott were married Tuesday
afternoon at the Linn county
court house by Judge M. B.
Payne. Only a few intimate
friends and relatives, of the con
tracting parties were present at
the wedding. Mr. Unger is the
son of Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Unger
of this place. Mrs. Unger came
here a few years ago from Missou
ri and is a niece of Alex Elliott
also of this place. The happy
couple left shortly after the cere
mony for Portland from which
place they will motor to Missouri
for a short visit with Mrs. Un
ger's parents. On their return
they will reside in Lebanon where
Mr. Unger is employed as a me
chanic. Mrs. M. E. Mackey has dispos
ed of her farm consisting of 121
acres located five miles north of
Lebanon to Edwin Newschwander
of Harrisburg in the transaction
Mrs. Mackey getting $5000 and a
small farm of Mr. Newschwanders
consisting of 55 acres five miles
north of Harrisburg. Mr. Newsch
waader will take possession of his
newly acquired farm in the fall.
Mrs. Mackey will continue to re
side in Lebanon.
The Crown-Willamette Paper
Co. at Lebanon has contracted for
1000 cords of white fir wood
along the west side of the Santi
am' river now owned by Swlnk
brothers and others. Several
crews of men are employed at
cutting and delivering the wood.
Mrs. John Par ton who has been
visiting friends here for the last
week went to Corvallis Wednes
day where she will visit for a
few days with her son Gilbert
Parton before returning to ( her
home at oledo, Oregon.
variety of adaptations. Because
white kid Is so refreshing. In ap
pearance and equally cool and com
fortable on the foot, sensible men
are taking advantage of the recent
style innovation which provides
these comforts and they are wear
ing white kid oxfords combined
with a trimming of either 'black
or brown kid. Frequently women
are seen wearing a diminutive copy
of these oxfords, with the addition
of an alarmingly high spike heel
and of course the oxford with the
interesting criss-cross lacing ar
rangement continues in its place of
For street wear one may select
from avarlety. of patterns in col
ored kldskin. either- matched to
the ensemble of spring tones or in
one of those delicate neutral shades
which is a complement to any cos
tume color. The popular beige of
last season forms the foundation
for a score or more of new shades
in kid known as parchment, sau
te me. bois de rose, faun, cham
pagne, peach, and blondine. In
addition to light grey, these are' not
only the colors decreed for spring,
but kldskin is the medium of ex
pression for all that .Is smart In
footwear. One-strap slippers and
the center-strap sandal are particu
larly good as is the pump ami strett
suspected him of bootlegging for
Investigation of the shooting
yesterday indicated that Mr. Mc
Bride was Justified, in that he was
attacked by three men who were
heavily armed. Friends of the of
ficer said it was a miracle that he
escaped with his life.
The ranch home where the
shooting: occurred is located ap
proximately six miles west of
Woodburn, and not far from the
paved highway. In the barn the
officers found a heavy truck which
apparently had been used for the
transportation of moonshine and
materials. An expensive automo
bile belonging to Kaboris was near
the house and has been confiscated
by the officers. An effort will be
made to libel this machine.
BEND, Or., June 11. (By As
sociated Press.) Vayle Taylor,
Alleged moonshiner, was killed
during a raid 40 miles from Bend
in Crook county last February as
the result of an accidental shot
from the pistol of C. C. McBride,
state prohibition officer. The cor
oner's jury exonerated McBride of
William Macdonald, a youthful
Scotchman, was seriously in love,
but to arrive at the point of pro
posing marriage to the fair one of
his choice was too much for his
sensative soul. Finally after
many hours- of deliberation, he hit
upon a plan. It was a moonlight,
starry night, and he led the maid
en of his heart to a churchyard,
and, pointing Ao the Various head
stones, he said: "Allte, my folks
are buried there. Wad ye like to
be buried there too?- '
The professor of geology had
placed some specimens of rocks, on
his desk and was going to. de
scribe them to his students.
While his back was turned for a
moment one of the students plac
ed a piece of very stale bread
among the rocks.
The' professor Went through the
specimens, saying, as he picked up
"This Is a piece of sandstone;
this is a piece of granite." And
Eventually he came to the piece
of bread, and, holding it up, he
arms', Kosnso . . , .
10:OO-n:SO-KGW C1). r.-Tfcs Tswn
Crter; pio olj. wHier report sad
f recants, I Household helps. :
lOrOO-UiOoi Kr.VrV.212) Housewife s
boor. I .
12:00 KFtC a48.Wtner repsrts..
12:30-1 :30--KOW 491). Luncheon eon
cert - '
X :SO-3 :00 IKFJB 263). ' Murfie for the
friends i hoim." ' '" . '
S :00-4:00 -KTBB 263).-Mumc1 pro
gram. ( ....
3 rOO-4 :00 IKOIN (319). Music and bulle
tins. 3:30-5:30 tKFWV (212). 3:30, Digest pt
news. 4,j Bible hour. '
4:00-5:00 rKFB (248.). Music.
6 :00-S :00 i-KFWV (212). Mischu PAls'
orchestra: 7:15-8. auto roses and
o:00-1200-(-KGW 491)." 6-7, dinner con.
cert: 10-12. dance music, Herman
6:00- KMTR, Hollywood. 6-7, program;
7, quintet ; 8, KMTR concert orches
6:00--KFWrB (252) Hollywood. 6:30,
string trilo; 7:30, prog-ram; 8. program
and orchestra; 9-11, studio program.
:30 KSP (246). 8n iiego. :30,
orchestra; 7, studio hour; 8, program;
9, start io hour; lO-ll, orchestra.
6:30 KJiX (337) Los Angeles. 6:80, or
chestra; ?, stories: 7:80, program; 10,
orchestra; 11. KMX, Hollywood night.
6 ;30 KPOi (42S) -8a.n Krancisco. 6 :30,
orchestra! 8, dance orchestra.
6:30 -KBJ (405) Loa Angeles. 6:30,
children's program; 8, studio program.
7:00 KFOS (233) Long Beach. 7, pro
gram; 7 :30, TTand concert; 8:15, band
concert; , KFON artHUs ; .musical pro
gram. 7:00 KFOA (454) Seattle. 7, .musical
program; 1 8:1 5, classical program; 9:30,
7;00 KFIl (467) liot Angeles. 7, dance
orchestra; 8, concert trio: 9, program;
10, popular program ; 11, .KF1 mid
8 :00 KPSN (316)., Pasadena. 8-9. . con
8:00 KOAj (322) Denrer. 8, dance pro
8:00 KGQ (361) Oakland. 8:10, pro
gram; 10-13:80 dance orchestra.
11:30-1:30-) KTBR (263). Special mid
night program of music and features.
Broadcasts after midnight include the
following!: Until 12:30 KOO:- until
1:00 KFE, KFRC; until 1:30, KTBR;
until-- ?:0O I KFI, KNX and jrntll 3:00
kfwi. . ' A .
Umatilla county . growers : have
sold 70,000 bushels or new wheat
at $1.12.1 .- .
Jlaphael Betttoconrt has started
to have his Joganberrles picked.
- Mildred Henningsen went on a
motor trip- np tje Columbia high
way.wlth some Trjends and rela
tives jlast week." .
Mi and, J(lfs. Earl Sharp who
have . been renting Noble HenninR
sen's house have moved, to Salem.
- Cherry- picking on Carpenter
Bros farm will begin Monday.
: All the eighth grade pupils hero
passed the .state ' examinations suc
cessfully. ; ' "f ..:! "
"Melba Davenport went to Port
land; Saturday returning Sunday.
Mf. and "Mrs." Raphael BettiTV
court kpenti part of ;last week ti
Neskowin.'4 T '
Mir. and Mrs. W. A.:Burh;and
Leslie Bums of Wanna, Oregon,
and Rev. and'Mra, Thomas Ache
son and children of 'Balem were
Sunday guests t; Mr, and Mrs.
H. B. Carpentef.-; V ' '
It. A. rfarrlfl oB'Satem lias pur
chased thefarm owned by Mrs.
Harry Tracy. -
Dr. and Mrs. Clyde Mount of
Oregon City, Mr. , and Mrs. C. V.
Parker of Portland and Mr. and
Mrs: J. B. Parker of Salem spent
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. George
Higglns. - 1 t 'f. Hi;
The salesman was doing his best
to sell a motorcycle, 'but the pro
spective customer was a bit 'abort
in the purse. So the salesman n
larged upon the "pay-aa-you-rlde"
plan of Instalments.
t'I'll take the machine." said
the customer, "but, remember, I'm
a very slow rider."
St. Helens Four ships here in
one week to load, one China,
one to Japan. ' r
Warrehton s Heavy lumber
shipments being made from local
i M , 1 -'j
1 1 v t V : I .
The Crooning Troubatdour
Exclusive Brunswick Artist
tVhile stnimming away on his famous guitar, this
silvery-voiced tenor sings entrancing melodies in a
delightful style that has made him one of the most
popular of all record artists, -r - '
Here are a few of his late records. We will be glad
to play them for you. i
3052 "A Cup of Coffee, a Sandwich and You," and
"Whose Who Are You?"
and "I Don't Believe It Say It
and "Forever and Ever
3021 "Smile a Little Bit,'
: i4My Bupdle of Loye anldt No Foolin' '?
(.voice and Guitar
KABORIS DEATH PROBE
ORDERED BY CORONER
(Continued from page 1) ;
the premises of the alleged boot
leggers, the officers were unable
to locate a still. They said it was
possible that the still was located
some distance from where tho
shooting occurred. The search
will be continued tomorrow under
direction of William Levens, state
Wflliam Brown has lived in
Marion county for a number of
years and conducted a store at
Broadacres." He is married. Lit-
tie ia known of the other mem-
Hers of the gang. Kaboris was of
rreek, descent and, had lived in the
Broadacres - community for- about
two years. Officers said they bad
Blanks That Af, Legal
Will forms, Ass!
W4 carry to rtock over 115 lesal blank n!teJ to most nj bcslnesa
transactions. We may haT Just the form yon are looking foTjRtbl
wmviajt as compares, 10 maae lopraer Jarmju
'. ' -':' art J- -..-
Some of the forms: Contract J of Sale. RonA Katie
ment of Mortgase, JJIortgag forma, tQuit Claim Deeds, Abstracts f cm,
uui or baia, ijuuoiajr contract, ITBxnlssory Notes, IastaBnent Tictta,
General Lease. Power of Attorney, Prune Books and Pads, : Scale Re
ceipts, Etc These forms are carefuDy prepared for .the courts and prtrato
use. rnce on lorrns ranges irom jL cents to x csnU apiece, and on cote
Dooxs zroa Zd to 50 cents.
- - t, . . .. . . . ,
PRINTED AND FOR SALE BY
s j .-
The Statesman Publfehkig Co.
... LEGAL BLANK HEADQUARTERS' 4
At Bcsicess Of flee, Gromi FbcJ
a 4U t4T.'-vkr sg;-u--isr'