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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (March 8, 1927)
St D E J. I G H TS OF THE
. Elsinore Theater . '
f ; "The Auctioneer." Fox Films'
yersion of the stage success in
which DaTld Warfield achieved his
first fame under - the - supervision
of David Belasco. which shows atS
.thefUtdnore theater. today, March
8 for the last. time, with George
Sidney In the title role, .has an un
usual history behind it. -
The plot revolves around Simon
Ley!,, who, coming to America
from Russia, makes a small for
tune In his store on the East Side
of New! York. - He Invests most of
his fortune la a business, backing
Dick Eagen, fiance of his adopted
daughter Ruth, whom "the Levis
adore. 1; '
. , Through false promises and rep
resentations of Groode. partner in
the business. Levi loses his money
and Is forced to go back to his old
work of a street peddler.
However, he has lost none of
his acuteness and the shrewd auc
tioneer outwits the schemers and
gets his fortune back lntac. estab
lishing a future for Ruth and Dick
at the same time.
Bootleggers, crook's, cabaret
girls and other members of the
underworld figure quite' promin
ently In "The Noose. the drama
to be presented here at the Elsi
uore theater, March 9. The play
Is by Willard Mack whose ability
as a (builder of plays made David
Belasco place him under, contract
to write several dramas -for him.
One of the latter "The Dove" had
a phenomenal run In New York
and Chicago. "The Noose" is now
the outstanding success of the
New York seaeon. It has filled
the. Hudson theater at every per
formance since last October and
la likely to remain there for a
year to come. A magazine story
by H. H. Van Loan furnished Mr.
Mack with the idea of "The
Noose. Its plot deals with a
' youth whose parents forgot him in
Infancy and who Is here found in
! the company of bootleggers. Twit
ted with his illegltmacy by one of
' the bootleggers he kills him. There
la also a deeper motive for the
deed. The young man Is arrested,
! tried and condemned to death. He
!s reprieved at the last hour and
the curtain descends after a dram
) atlc scene In which the secret of
his birth and the motive for kill
ing the bootlegger lire revealed
The play has been staged by Wil-
Faculty Enjoy Fine
" Dinner and Meeting
President I-anders Speaks hriefly
On Retrenchment Policy
OREGON NORMAL SCHOOL,
Monmouth, Mar. 7. (Special)
Faculty of the Monmouth Normal
School held' a" Joint business meet
ing and dinner Friday night In the
cafeteria rooms of the training
school. The dinner was prepared
fcy the, normal girls of the rural
homemaking class under the direc
tion of LeVelle Wood, head of the
domestic . arts department. The
color scheme in the large dining
room was yellow, the shades for
the light fixtures and favors were
beautifully made by the girls in
this class, and large single daffo
dil were used for table pieces.
About 65 members of the faculty.
Including ' the ruraloritics were
After dinner President Landers
poke briefly with regard to the
retrenchment policy the normal
would have to follow for the com
ing biennlum due to the shortage
of funds and lack of facilities.
With his usual optimism he urged
the ' faculty harmony and coopera
tion between departments, looking
toward a higher standard for the
Jirs. Ruby Shearer Brennan.
of -; the. ' department of child
psychology, gave a very interest
ing and constructive talk regard
ing the work she is doing as a
faculty member of the normal.
Mrs. Brennan's work with retard
ed children in the training school
Is showing some remarkable re
sults, and the Instructors were In
terested' In knowing more of her
method of approaching and work
ing with these children. She does
not 'work entirely with this class
of children, but the results in sev
eral - cases In the school which
had been considered hopeless
makes this phase of her endeavors
very outstanding. She also teaches
classes in the junior invocational
guidance and classes In apprecia
tion of literature in the grades.
Thos. IL Gentle, director of the
training schools. ' discussed the
The1 &ga sad Proves Benaady
The First and Orfnal Cold and
S5 j' -
liam Holden. who was sent to Los
Angeles by the author for that
purpose and who will play one of
the leading roles in the piece. The
cast comprises more than twenty
players, an unusually large com-
pany for a dramatic performance.
"Silken Shackles" will be the
attraction at the Elsinore theater
for one day, March 10.
"Don Mike" will be the picture
at the Oregon theater for three
days. March 8. 9 and 10. This
picture features Fred Thompson
and his famous horse "Silver
"Silken Shackles" featuring
Irene Rich will be shown at the
Oregon for one day. March 11.
Marie Prevost and Charles Ger
rand will appear on the screen in
"For Wives Only" at the Oregon
for three days, March 12, 13 and
When the Armistice was signed,
the whole world cheered. and
gave a long, pent-up sigh of re
lief. At least almost the whole
But there were a few. a very
few men who were Just the least
bit disappointed and disgusted to
think they never had an oppor
tunity to get into the argument. It
is about these few that Edward
Sedgwick spun his yarn. "Tin
Hats," the Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer
picture coming to the Capitol
theater for four days, March 8, 9,
10 and 11.
The story concerns three dough
boys, one a rich man's son, played
by Conrad Nagel, another a New
York yegg, drafted into the serv
ice, played by George Cooper, and
the third the American son of a
St. Louis Dutch brewer, played by
Bert Roach. These three arrive in
the front line trenches Just In time
to hear the referee announce that
"That's all there is, there Isn't any
However, the plot thickens
when they are sent into Germany
with the Army of Occupation, and
their subsequent adventures make
ing the war look like the Saturday
Evening Strawberry Festival, back
work being undertaken by the
courses committee in reconstruct
ing the curriculum. Many changes
are being considered by the com
mittee and a tenative program will
soon be offered the faculty for
constructive criticism and sugges
tions. Teacher-training is the
principle object of the normal
school and it is the desire of the
committee to offer the students
the most properly balanced course
possible. The meeting closed with
a general discussion of various
phases and problems of school
work confronting the instructors.
At Shipley's the ladies of Saleiu
have satisfied themselves that thry
can get the finest spring frocks,
coats and dresses ever shown in
this city. ()
H. T. Love, the Jeweler, 335
State St. High quality jewelry,
silverware and diamonds. Tho
gold standard of values. Once a
buyer always a customer. ()
Mrs. L. C. Riehl Honored
With Informal Dinner
OREGON NORMAL SCHOOL,
Monmouth. Mar. 7. (Special)
Mrs. L. C. Riehl. head of the pub
lic speaking department of the
Monmouth normal school, was
honored at an informal supper
Friday night given by the cast of
the Junor class play after a very
satisfactory dress rehearsal. The
cast presented Mrs. Riehl with a
very beautiful silver hon boa bas
ket and tray as a memento of
their appreciation of her efforts
in their behalf. Those attending
the supper were Mrs. L. C. Riehl,
guest of honor, Anita Paulsen,
Wayne Harding, Dorothy Funk,
George Ellis, Claire Price. Laura
Stiles, Leon Phillips, Roberta
Wright, Raymond Hass, Harvey
Seeman, Irma Locke; Kenneth
Horn, and Willena Botkin.
Take no chances with old meats
or stale food of any kind. Buy your
meats here and have the best and
freshest obtainable and at a mini
mum cost. Hunt & Shaller, 263
N. Com'l (
New sweaters. A large ship
ment just in. New patterns, new
shades in the ; popular pull-over
and coat styles. Scotch Woolen
H. L. Stiff Furniture -Co., lead
ers In complete home furnishings,
priced to make you the owner;
the store that studies your every
need and is ready to meet It, ab
solutely. ' ! . . ? )
in r -AJ . it..,..,
Several Spend Saturday at
Pratum Attending Sunday
TURNER. Mar. 7. (Special)
The largest social gathering of the
season, was at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. C. A. Bear on March 1.
when near a hundred of their
friends enjoyed hospitality In their
recently completed fine new home.
Those present were:
Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Duncan, Mr.
and Mrs. E. E. Roberts, Mr. and
Mrs. E. B. Gabrial. Mr. and Mrs.
Bradfield. Mr. and Mrs. W. W.
Rosebraugh. Mrs. L. H. Roberts.
Mrs. Emma Roberts. Mrs. R. M.
Klser, Frank Millett, and son all
of Salem; Mrs. T. T. McClellan of
West Stayton; Prof. J. Shaniwald,
Prof. Henry Knave. Mrs. Ella
England and daughter, Mrs. Sloan.
Mrs. Anna Farrls, Dr. and Mrs.J.
Ransom. Mr. and Mrs. E. T.
Pierce. Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Bear,
of Crawfordsville; Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Barnett, Mr. and Mrs. S. A.
Riches and son, Mrs. C. W. Hewitt
and son, Mr. and Mrs. Mayro Mc
Kinney, Mr .and Mrs. S. H. Bond.
Mr. and Mrs. S. Talbot. Mr. and
Mrs. H. L. Earl. Mr. and Mrs. Ar
thur Edwards, Mr. and Mrs. Thos.
Little, Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Bowne,
and son, Mrs. J. B. Bowne, Mrs.
Rowley. Mrs. C. Standley, Mrs.
Alec Ball, Mr. and Mrs. MI A. Hill.
Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Riches, and
son, Mrs. C. Bones. Mr. and Mrs.
Orme Harrington, Mrs. West
Smith. Dr. Staples. Mrs. E. Archi
bald, Mrs. O. P. GIvens. Mrs. M. E.
Nipple. Mrs. R. O. Witsell and
daughters. Mr. and Mrs. F. C.
Gunning', Mrs. Will Martin, Mrs.
E. S. Prather, L. W. Robertson,
J. C. Robertson. Joe McKInney,
Mrs. L. D. Roberts. - Mrs. McKin
ney. Mrs. Art Robertson. Misses
Ethel Given, Doris Barnett, Doro
thy Moore, Louis Robertson, Elea
nor Moore. Ilene Robertson. Lwcile
Riches, Mary Hennies. Laverne
Hewlt. Gladys Morgan. Ruth Giv
ens, Helen and Lenore Savage.
L. D. Roberts, who has work
in Portland, came up Saturday
evening for a visit with his family.
Mr. and Mrs. Scott Funston will
be home the middle of the week
from a few weeks visit with Mrs.
Funston's parents in Portland.
Mrs. R. M. Kiser returned to
Milo Knight is quite sick.
Mrs. Duncan Lewis is visiting
In Denver, Colorado.
Miss Ethel Given, has a position
In the office of Bones Brothers
Those attending the county
Sunday School convention at Prat
um, Saturday, from Turner were:
Ivan Hadey and family. Rev.
Groves and family. Mrs. F. C.
Gunning. Mrs. Pearl Witzel, Mrs.
O. Bear, Mrs. Cornelia Davis, Miss
Mary Davie, and O. Peterson.
Mrs. Gerald Gower and children
spent the week at the parental
The Midget Meat Market never
fails to give you the finest meats
and fish. There is but one place
in Salem to get the finest fish. The
Midget Market has it for yon. ()
The Dixie Bakery leads on high
class breads, pies, cookies and
fancy baked supplies of every
kind. Best by test. Ask old cus
tomers. 439 Court St. ()
STUDENTS RIOT, TEAR
GAS USED BY POLICE
(Continued from page'l.)
ter. a motion picture house.
They were refused entrance by
police on guard at the place and
after several minutes wait moved
on the Majestic theater several
blocks away. Meantime a spscial
detail of police had been called
and met the celebrators at the en
trance of the Majestic. The stu
dents attempted to rush the en
trance and the officers immedi
ately began bombarding them
with the tear gas bombs.
A general fight ensued, during
which bricks and other missiles
were thrown. The disturbance
lasted for mare than an hour and
was concluded when the students
and others were driven from the
After the fracas police said no
action would be taken and that
the whole affair will be dropped.
None of those injured suffered
serious hurts and all were able to
go to their homes after first aid
treatment In downtown drug
All business houses in the sec
tion where the disturbance oc
curred were forced to close up,
however, because of the fumes
from the tear bombs.
The Cherry City Baking Cos
bread, pies and cakes are of high
est quality. One of Oregon's most
sanitary bakeries; visit It. Worth
while, A Salem show place.' ()
For the wrecked and damaged
automobile, Hull's, 267 S. Com'l.
St. Tel. 578. Tops, glass, radiator,
body and fender work. No over
charges here. , Expert work. , ( )
f Mrs.- H. P. Stith, millinery.
Most beautiful hats in Salem; all
shapes" and colors; full stock from
which to make fine selections.
Best Quality. 333 State St. ()
A. H. Moore, 2 33 N. High St..
apartments and store where ' you
can get high quality furniture and
furnishings " for every -room in
your house, I)
At Elsinore Theatre March 9
v -f -
1 ' 5 . - i .. 4
Edythe 'Cole, one of the beauties of the cabaret scene in
QUAKE DETAILS FROM
JAPANESE CITIES FEW
(Controlled from page 1.)
tories. were reported to have been
Dispatches from the seaport of
Kobe, which was described as the
center of the quake in one report,
said that a gangplank collapsed
while a number of American tour
ists were boarding a steamer dur
ing the tremors and that some
The extent of the earthquake
area could not be definitely deter
mined because of the fragmentary
and sometimes contradictory re
Some of the accounts from the
area received by the Tokyo Press
indicated that the casualties were
numerous and the destruction
great, but confirmation of this was
lacking. Serious fires were re
ported to have broken out in sev
eral of the towns affected by the
Among the towns reporting
damage were Miyazu, on the west
ern coast and neighboring villages.
The region of Tajima, also on the
western coast, suffered heavily.
Dispatches stated that many
houses collapsed, one railway
bridge fell, and several tunnels
The quake first was felt shortly
after 6 o'clock last evening, and
continued with a horizontal mo
tion for three minutes. It was
plainly felt in Tokyo, scene of the
great earthquake of 1923, but
caused no damage, although cre
ating considerable alarm.
The partial collapse of a motion
picture theater were reported by
the Nippon Shimbun Rengo news
agency at Osaka and several per
sons were hurt by the debris.
Prefectural reports from Osaka
early today placed the dead at 11
and the injured at 92, with four
factories destroyed and numerous
houses caved in.
Numerous casualties in towns
near Miyazu were reported by the
newspaper Asahi Shimbun, which
said that most of the country peo
ple remained out of doors through
out the night.
LONDON, March 7 (AP)
The Daily Mail's correspondent de
scribes'today's earthquake in cen
tral Japan as the most severe in
the Osaka-Kobe district since
1900, but reports no casualties.
. The correspondent says that
many houses were unroofed and
that some collapsed and that rail
road service between Nagoya and
the sea was interrupted.
Reports that the British steam
ship California, which is on a
world cruise, had listed at her pier
in Kobe were received from Tokyo
by the Daily Express, which said
that a woman had been drowned.
TOKYO, March 8 (2:40 a. m.)
(AP) Eleven persons were
killed and 92 injured by yester
day's quake in the city of Osaka,
say reports from the prefectural
police received here early this
morning. Four factories and nu
merous houses were destroyed.
Unconfirmed dispatches to Asahi
Shimbun report that the towns of
Kaetsu, Yamada and Iwataki, near
the city of Miyasu, were destroyed,
the region being that In which the
A PIMPLY SKIN
Apply Sulphur as Told When
Your Skin Breaks Out
Any breaking out of the akia on
face, neck, arms or body is overcome
quickest by applying Mentho-Sulpaux.
The pimples seem to dry right up and
go away, declares noted akin specialist.:-
Nothing has ever been found to take
the place of sulphua aa a pimple re
mover.' It is harmless and inexpen
sive. Just ask any druggist for a
small jar of Bowles Mcntho-Sulphur
and use it like cold cream.
; . : .i
V -it -A
earthquake was heaviest. Numer
ous casutltles were reported in
Most of the country people re
mained outdoors throughout the
night, frequent shocks being felt
A destroyer In Miyasu bay was
reported to have landed bluejack
ets to maintain order.
The last earthquake of moment
in Japan occurred last August, the
center being about 11 miles sea
ward from Tokyo. This quake was
strong enough to put the lighting
system out of commission tempor
arily, to burst water mains and to
interrupt communications.. Minor
quakes have occurred at intervals
The earthquake of 1923, which
ranked as one of the most de
structive on record, caused enor
mous losses. The official death
roll was placed at 99,331, with
103.733 Injured and 43,476 miss
ing. The fire which followed the
quake was responsible for many
of the casualties and for a great
preponderance of the property de
struction. The losses were estimated at
not far from ?5, 000, 000, 000.
The principal center of this
quake was under Sagami bay to
the south of Tokyo, where it was
found later that the sea bed had
been lifted in some places and de
pressed in others.
Everything in the book store
line, books, stationery, supplies
for the home, office or school
room, at the Commercial Book
Store, 163 N. Com'l. ()
Capital City Cooperative Cream
ery, milk, cream, buttermilk. The
Buttercup butter has no equal.
Gold standard of perfection. 137
S. Com'l. Phone 299. ()
DE AUTREM0NT TWINS
CAUGHT, REPORT SAYS
(Continued from page 1.)
gives the government a perfect
score in its hunt for the men sus
pected of holding up a Southern
Pacific train in the Siskiyou tun
nel south of Ashland nearly four
years ago, with the consequent
deaths of four men.
Hugh D'Autremont, the other
brother suspected of a part in the
crime, was arrested in Manila a
few weeks ago and is being re
turned to the United States.
When Hugh D'Autremont was
captured the chief postoffice In
spector gave out an official state
ment declaring he believed the ar
rest of Hugh would lend renewed
vigor to the search for Ray and
Have your prescriptions filled
at the first drug store west of the
New Bank building. Reliable and
trustworthy, nothing but the pur
est drugs. Crown Drug, 332 State.
POLICE, PHONE COMPANY
PLOT TO CATCH BOMBER
(Con tiftned from pg 1.)
ers could stand and look through
peepholes. Another watching post
was established in the house of
the parish priests and another in
a nearby apartment. The depart
ment of electricity and the tele
phone company installed a special
telephone and buzzer system.
. Then the drama began. " The
only visible sign was the patrol
ling of a very tired looking police
man up and down the street in
front of the church.
He showed about as much in
terest In his job as a wooden In
THE 0lZGi O
TUESDAY - WEDNESDAY - THURSDAY
See your friends, Fred Thompson and Silver Kinir
A beautiful picture holding your interest every minute. - A
romantic swash-buckling drama of the Mexican-border days
when California became a state. .
Prices; Matinee 25 - 10 Eveninz 35 -10
dian. A sort of a "come-on" for
Mr. Bomber to take advantage of
the poor over-worked cop who ap
peared to sleep on the job. The
other. nerve centers of the system
were vividly alive, however. The
officers divided their tricks into
two hour watches.
The detail put itself under the
strictest routine. Food was served
at stated Intervals. The police
men who were relieved arranged
it so that they could walk out of
the church with the congregation
as often as possible, so as not to
excite suspicion. At other times
they appeared as worshippers.
It finally worked to a swift cli
max. The sleepy policeman
yawned, remarked to a passerby
that it was a hard life and then
stole away for a fake cat-nap. The
slinking- bomber came. The look
outs stiffened at their peepholes
and gripped their guns. The bomb
er pattered like a rabbit up to the
entrance steps of the church, de
posited his sheaf of dynamite
sticks and lighted his fuse. Two
stern police voices called to him
to halt, but he turned and tried to
run. Two police guns cracked.
and the bomber dropped dead
Once more a police gun barked
and a man across the street fell
desperately wounded. He was
Celesten Ecklund, supposed look
out for the bomber.
The watch of months was at an
end, its purpose accomplished be
yond the hopes of those who had
Hundreds passed through the
morgue today to gaze upon the
dead bomber, but no one could
identify him. " At the hospital
Ecklund was asked many ques
tions by the police, but he main
tained his innocence, saying that
he liked all churches too weil to
wish to destroy any one of them,
A Bible seems to be his chief pos
session. Chief O'Brien said today that
the men who served on the police
detail had volunteered for the job
"I told them that they were fac
ing death; that they were running
the risk of being blown into eter
nity." the chief said. "Not. a man
Hartman Bros., Jewelry Store
"Watches, clocks, rings, pins, dia
monds. charms, cut glass, silver
ware. Standard goods. State at
Liberty St. (;
GARDEN CLUB MEETS
Colored Slides Show Flower Cul
tivation Throughout World
One hundred-fifty members of
the Salem Golden club rfet last
night at the chamber of commerce
auditorium in the most enthusias
tic meeting in years.
J. C. Bacher, president of the
Swiss Floral company in Portland
addressed the club, speaking on
the cultivation of flowers, and
showing nearly 100 slides on flow
er cultivation throughout the
world. Many of the slides showed
the different varieties of prim
roses in especially fine colorwark.
Mr. Bacher has originated two
varieties of petunias known as the
"Pride of Portland" and the "Pur
ple Elk." Through his efforts the
Swiss Floral company has become
one of the leaders in the north
west. The Garden club is nowl14 years
old but only in recent months has
any outstanding Interest been
taken by so large a group, the
number attending last night be
ing very gratifying to those in
CITY REJECTS SAND,
GRAVEL BIDS OFFERED
(Continued from page 1.)
resenting both of the local bid
ders, declared that the council
had reserved! the right to reject
all bids, and added that the situa
tio nconfrontlng the council was
the result of a sand and gravel
war which has been waged be
tween the Portland Gravel Co.
and the Ross Island Gravel Co. in
Portland and elsewhere in the val
ley. The Ross Island company
owns the Oregon Sand & Gravel
Co , he explained.
It's Time to Think of
PAIXTIXG and CLEANING UP
We Sell Martin Senour 100 Per
Cent Pure Paint
DOUGHTQN & SHERWIN
"286 N. Commercial Tel. 639
2005 N. Capitol Tel. 520
TODAY and WEDNESDAY
! George Jessell In
"PRIVATE IS$Y MURPHY"
Comedy drama of racial heart
. breaks .and healing love
And other specials
Keyes submitted y figures to
show that ' his"4 companies' bids
were lower than the--prices paid
elsewhere in the valley. Winslow
countered by claiming that the
Portland; Gravel Co. prices were
S5 cents' for gravel and $1.45 foe
sand, as against the Ucal bidders
prices of $1.5-0 and
The motion to reject all bids
was opposed by Councilmen Hal
D. Patton, S- E. Purvine and C.
C. Engstrom. on the ground of
fairness to the outside bidder;
and when it came to a vote, Coun
cilmen" George J. .Wenderoth and
B. B. Herricfc voted with them.
Councilmen W. W. Rosebraugh,
V. H. Dancy ami Paul V. John:
son were absent.
None of the members spoke in
favor of the recommendation, but
Councilmen Watson Townsend, L.
J. Simeral, Byron, Brunk, E. G.
Grabenhorse, Harry "W. Hawkins
and J. E. Galloway voted for it.
- The council accepted the bid of
the Chas.i KY Spaulding Logging
Co. on cement for street work, and
that of D. A. Larmer for hauling
The council acted favorably on
petitions for paving North 13th
street from Frickey to Nebraska,
South Church from Howard to Ox
ford, and Laurel from South to
Councilman L. J. Simeral in
troduced a new plan for street
lighting under which the candle
power of some of the present cor
ner lights would be reduced, and
new lights would be placed on
some of the corners not now light
ed. This was laid on the table for
The zoning commission's favor
able report on a petition to open
an alley in bloclif 33, North Sa
lem addition, was adopted. The
residents are planning to deed a
16-foot strip to the city for alley
The commission's . unfavorable
report on H. V. Pendleton's peti
tion for a curb gasoline pump at
271 Chemeketa was upheld.
Bids were received on the fire
siren and turret nozzle which are
to-be purchased for the fire de
partment. . .They were referred to
Cleanse thoroughly thsn,
without rubbing, apply
Ommr IT Million Jm Vmmd YmaH,
War Days y
Greater than "Behind
And His . .
Present "Your in the
Tot ten at the Wurlitxer
International News - Comedy
Mat. 35c. lOc Eve. SOc-lOc
Last Time Today
. v , .-. . . .... -.V v
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 9
. .,- ThS- Outstanding New York Success
. Willard Mackis Greatest Drama
Thrilling Fascinating Exciting
; v I4U i i: .in
, nwiua mc auuicutc spciiuuuuu
' ; , . N. "T. Times
: Prices': First 7 rows 81.63. balance of floor fSLSO . !
r- . i . Mezzanine 82.75 . . . . I
Balcony, first 2 rows f 1.63, next 8 rows 81.10J
---last 7 rows 60c I . . " " !
Phone 307 or mail ' reeerratkms enclosing return postage
the fire and water committee.
; An offef from George E. Shaw
to purchase the city auto park for
S5.000 was read an A rafAV,j .
the park committee. W. G. het
submitted a request to be ap.
pointed as plumbing Inspector.
MAY VOTE ON PURCHASE
Whether or not the voters 0f
Salem are to decide the question
of purchasing the water system at
the time of the special state i.,.
tion June 2S, will be decided witj
in a week, it was Indicated at
Monday night's council uieetiti-;
This and other city issues will
tx- thrashed out for possible i.
elusion on, the ballot, at a meet
lag 'of the special committee ap
pointed for the purpose recently
it was reported.
Councilman Hal D. Patton urged
that the council at least consider
putting the water question on the
ballot, as the city has already
filed on water claims and seen red
an appraisal of the present svj.
Teacher of Piano
Emma L. Boughey
Studio 1786 State
Watches, Clocks and
Carefully Repaired and
328 North Commercial Street
at low cost!
$30 Round Trip
on special coach
than thia ,
10: IS A. M.
ARRIVE SAN FRANCISCO
SATURDAY 11:30 A. M.
Roomy 'Coaches, Free
.Observation, Special Dining
&nd All-Day Lunch Service.
on any train (in coaches only)
within fifteen daysJ
Phone SO for further
- Chy Ticket Offlc
184 North Liberty Street
, - " - . . , v