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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (April 11, 1928)
THE OREGON STATESMAN. SALEM. OREGON, WEDNESDAY MORNING. APRIL 11, 1928
Fl MUSIC MB
Salem High Musicians Will
Compete in State Con
test, Forest Grove
Try-outs for solo entrants In j
the state high school music tour-J
nament which will be held at Pae-j
lflc University, Forest Grove, la-
ter in me monin were nem ii
night In the Y. M. C. A. auditor
ium, with the following winning
first, second, and .third places In
the various classifications; jrcnors
first. Lawrence Alley: second.
Norval Edwards; contraltos, first.
Lucile Cuznmlngs; second. Marjor-
le Marcus; and third, Doris
Clarke; pianists, first. Elizabeth
Boylan; second, Bernice Kick-
man ; and third. Hostile Watana-
be baritones, first. Donald Bar
nard; second, Stanley Maves; and
third. Glenn Savage, sopranos.
first, Blllie Cupper; second. M ill
red Gardner and third. Margaret
The tenors sang "Jean" (Bur-
ley); the contraltos, "Mifanwy'
(Forster); the baritones. "Re
quiem" (Homer); and the sopran
os. "At a Pantomine" (Rodgersi.
The pianists played "Scherzando
Tenors competing las evening In
the order in which they appeared
in solo were Lawrence Alley, Meg
ulre Kim, N'orval Edwards, and
Robert Meredith. i
In contralto try-outs, (Miss Mar
garet Moore sang first, followed
successively by Miss Yvonne Smith.
Miss Doris Clarke. Miss Elizabeth
McCorne, Miss Marjorle Marcus.
nd Miss Lucile Cummin?;.
In piano try-outs, the players
appeared in the following order:
Miss Dorothy Kloepplng, Arthur
Boeschen. Miss Bernice Ricknian.
Miss Marjory Odell, Miss Elizabeth
Boylan, Miss Hoshie Watanabe.
Miss Barbara Barham, and Ken
The sopranos sang as follows:
Miss Bernice Rickman. first; Miss
Helen Ralph, second; Miss Blllie
Cupper, third; Miss Frances Mar
tin, fourth; Miss Mildred Gardner,
fifth; Miss Margaret Wells, sixth;
and Miss Lucile Downing, seventh.
The soloists winning first and
second places In each event will be
entered at Forest Grove to com
pete with high school representa
tives from the various towns and
cities of the state.
The three Judges were Mrs. Phil
Xelmyer. Mrs. Walter Zosel. and
Miss Gretchln Kraemer. Each
event was Judged on rhythm, tech
nlquue. enunciation, accuracy of
pitch, tone quality, eloquence or
expression, accuracy of memory,
and deportment. The first two
qualities counted 20 points and
each of the last six, 10 points.
The competitions were conduct
ed on the same order as the final
tournament which will be held at
Forest Grove. The participate
drew for places on the program
and were announced by number.
The try-outs last night were of
more Interest than those off the
previous three years. The competi
tion was keen in all classifications.
War Against Italians At
Early Date Predicted By
SPALATO. DA LM ATI A, Jugo
slavia. April 10. (AP). Soviet
Russia and monarchist Bulgaria
have beh railed upon to Join with
Jugo-Slavia in combatting Italian
plans for expansion.
Fiery Stepan Raditch. president
of the Crotlan peasants party,
speaking at a mass meeting said:
"MiMsolin! Is preparing for war
He wishes to wrest Dalmatia from
Jugo-Slavia, but this province con
stitutes our sea coast and our life
"We must retain It at all costs
The little entente Rumania.
apparently hta been watching re
cent moves of Premier Mussolini
of Italy closely.
M. Duca, acting foreign minis
ter of Rumania, called upon these
countries receD:Ty o take Musso
lini's policy undei advisement and
Bucharest dapat hes stated this
was to safeguard "the Interests of
the little entente in central Eur
ope and the Balkans."
DIES OF ACCIDENT
Floyd Davenport Passes
.Away at Portland Early
, This Week
r SILVERTON. April 10. (Spe
cial). As a result of an accident
In a logging camp at Molalla nine
days ago, Floyd Davenport, aged
JI 9, -passed away at the Good Sa
maritan hospital In Portland at
12 o'clock Monday night. It was
reported Sunday that he i was
greatly Improved, but he did not
survive. a second operation which
was) necessary.' ' -
Mr. Davenport was the son' of
Mrs. Mary Davenport of this city,
and had spent his entire life in
-and near' Silverton. Others left
to mourn his loss are - his wife,
Bath, and four children, Juanlta
and Creta. 14. Margaret 10, Otto
f, on brother Lloyd of Silverton.
two slaters. ?'rs. Pearl Peters of
Bridge, Ore-o t-s. Pny McKln
ley of Wlllamina, Oregon. Fun
eral arrangements have not yet
Mrs. Archie Campbell and small
daughter Virginia, are visiting at
the home of Mrs. Campbell's par
ent. Mr. and Mrs. Ted Sanderson.
At the end of the week they will
return to their home at Ocean
The Missionary society of the
Christian church will meet In the
church parlors on Friday after
noon, for the regular meeting,
with Mrs. Will Egan as leader,
and Mrs. Ed Young as hostess.
This meeting is open for visitors.
Mrs. John Warnock spent Ees
ter with her (laughters. Mrs. H. E.
Riches of Longvlew. and Mrs.
A dam son of Woodland. Mrs.
Warnock was accompanied by her
niece and her hieband, Mr. and
Mrs. Rondell of Salem.
Procurator General Issues
Statement; Threat from
TOKYO. April 10. (AP)
Japan is faced with :in "unusually
grave" situation from commun
ism. ' The procurator general said
today in an interview discussing
l round up of extremists on March
The procurator general said he
considered the "predominant as
pect of the whole affair is the ser
ous fact that Japan is now con
fronted by an unusually grave na
ional difficulty Inasmuch as rev-
hit ion Is pretty well diffused."
He added that the present at
empt to undermine the founda
tion of the empire from , within,
which was influenced by radical
deas from an alien people wac
more serious than the threat of
rmed force from without.
- A lengthy official report on the
Iluation- says Jhe extremists
limed at the establishment of a
"ommunlst organization with the
ibject of altering fundamentally
he social system of the Japanese-
The government today ordered
he dissolution of the ronoto, an
extremist political organization,
tnd two other extremist organisa
lons. The action was taken on
he ground that they menaced se
curity and order.
The dissolution of the Ronoto
will not affect the two members
hich that party elected to the
liet in the last election.
BILL LONG ACO
Reference to item In-The States
man of yesterday, to the effect
hat a suit to foreclose a median
t's lien had been filed by Turnure
& Allen against R. C. Hallberg. on
iccount or labor and materials
'urnlshed by that corporation is
-xplained as follows:
On December 5. 1327. Mr. Hall
erg purchased 'some paper hold
ts and some soap dishes from one
I. P. Kelly, the bill amounting to
79.30. When Kelly delivered the
-nerchandise on December 9, 1927.
Mr. Hallberg paid him In full, and
eceived a receipted ill from Kel
y. The bill was made out on a
egular statement furnished by
Turnure & Allen, and was charged
by that company direct to J. P.
Kelly, and they did not know Mr.
Hallberg in the transaction at all.
For that reason Mr. Hallberg le
very much surprised to have a suit
filed against him by the concern
Of course he will have to go to
the expense of fighting the case
in the circuit court, in order to
prove to the court that he does
not owe the bill.
In the same Item It Is Inferred
that Mr. Hallberg is also Indebted
to the Oregon Gravel company and
the Charles K. Spauldlng Logging
company. That is error, as these
people have long ago been settled
with In full.
46 CLINICS STAGED
DENTAL SECTION OF HEALTH
Forty-six dental clinics were
conducted In Marlon county
schools during the month of March
according to the report of Dr. Ea
111 Brunk. director of dental ser
vice with the Marlon county child
health demonstration. .
Two lectures were delivered to
the biology classes of the Eugene
high school and a special meeting
was held with the Roseburg den
tists, doctors and county health
nurses preliminary to organising
a dental unit in Douglas county.
During the previous month. Feb
ruary, a total of 2625 sclrool child
ren were examined by Dr. Brnnk.
says a report for February attach
ed to the March one.
Schools where clinics' were held
in March: Grant. Thomas, Evans
Valley. Looney, Fruitland. Swegle,
Sunnyslde. Battle Creek. St. Louis,
both public and parochial schools.
McLaughlin. Middle Grove. Hasel
Green. Victor Point. Salem Heights
Prospect. Mehama. Howell. Fair-
view, Sidney, Monitor, Harmony,
Kickey. Scotts Mills.
Abiqua, Park. Highland. Leslie.
IUihee, St. Paul, Prlngle. Senter-
vlew, Willard. Silverton. Cham-
poeg. Oak Grove, Liberty. Clover?
dale. - Oakdale, Pleasant Point.
Manning. Silverton and Keiser.
SEWARD. Alaska. April 10:
(AP). Sharp earthquakes, ac
companied by heavy rumblings,
served as an alarm clock for res
idents of thls'dlstrlct at 8:05 a.
m. today. The disturbance lasted
about on minute. Lighter shocks
were felt first, followed by a heav
ier one. In tha east-weat direction.
UN En SAD
OF LEGION HUNDRED
Emblems Presented; Post's
Spring Frolic at Arm
ory This Evening
The presentation of past-com
mander's emblems occupied the
attention of the Legionnaires at
the regular meeting of Capitol
Post No. 9 last night.
George E. Ixee. state command
er, presided during the ceremony
and reviewed briefly the activities
of the loi-nl organization during
the term of office cf each past
Those present to receive the
badges last night were: Dr. W.
f'arlton Smith. 1919-20: John
Mlnton. 1W2: Victor M Kenzie.
1926: Lyle Iun?moor. 1927. In
the afternoon the state command
er presented an emblem to Past
Commander George Griffith at his
resident e. Others who were un
able to attend laet night were Dr.
B. F. Pound. 1921: and Carl Ga
brielron. 1923. Words of tribute
were expressed for the splendid
work done by the late Clifford W.
Brown who served very efficiently
as commander in 1925. His two
sons. Chandler and Warner, were
present and rece!vtd the token of
esteem from Capital Pcet No. 9.
Dr. W. Carlton Smith, who was
one of the charter members of the
local post, and who served two
rears as the commander, pleasant
ly surprised all at the meeting
when he presented to the post a
splendid gavel. This gavel was
presented to him by the post at
the expiration of his second term
Attention was called to the reg
ular spring frolic of the American
Legion which will be held at the
armory tonight beginning at 9 p.
ni. An excellent orchestra has
been secured for the occasion and
a good time is being assured ail.
Other visitors who attended the
meeting last nrght and who spoke
briefly complimenting Capital
Post upon the wonderful enter
tainment provided during the visit
of the national commander were:
Ben Fisher of Marshfleld. Otis
Palmer of La Grande, district ex
ecutive committeemen; Arthur
Townsend of Marehfield. com
mander of the post; James Mot;
of Astoria, and Commander Sim
mons of the Newport Post.
Own State Senator Men
tioned As First Choice
with Oregonian Next
POCATELLO. Ida.. Apr. 10
(AP) The Idaho republican con
rentlon today selected 11 delegate
o the Kansas City convention and
nstructed them to work -for the
residential nomination of Senator
William E. Borah, naming Herbert
iloover as second choice.
A fight developed In the resolu
tions committee over the question
3f declaring specifically for strict
enforcement of the 18th amend
ment. but the committee finalh
concluded that the endorsement
if Borah was sufficient.
John Thomas of Gooding was
e-elected national committeeman
tnd Mrs. Gladys Terhune of Twin
falls was re-elected committee
.voman. Jess Hawley of Boise, conven
tion chairman. In his keynote ad
dress praised the state and nation
il administrations and the Idaho
congressional delegation. He de
clared the party would "clean Its
own house .without the outside
aelp Of Tammany" and would deal
with corruption as it deserved
COOKING CLUB OP LIBERTY
SCHOOL PLANS PROGRAM
LIBERTY. April 10. (Special)
Friday night. April 13. in Lib
erty hall the cooking cub of the
school will demonstrate tbair work
and give a full evening of enter
tainment. Cakes made by the mem
bers will be Judged, and prizes
awarded for the best. A light
lunch, sandwiches, cake and cof
fee. will be served.
The literary program is as fol
Song Franklin Hawkins
Recitation Marie Murhammer
A play, "Tbe Willing Perform
er," which is a farce that will
cause much merriment, will be glv
en by the following cast of charac
The maid Helen Coplev
Myrtle, the daughter Venta Rains
Tne wining performer Frank
- lin Hawkins
Eustace James Wolfe
Fred Walter Esplln
Musical numbers Three boys
Recitation Helen Coolev
Club song Club members
Club History ... Franklin Hawkins
The public Is cordiallx invited
to attend. The club has for Us
leader Mrs. Joe Williams.
PARENTS BRING LUXCHEOX;
EGG HUNT FOLLOWS
SUNNTEIDK. April 10 (Spec
ial.) On Friday, April . abont
20 parents and friends .met at
noon at the Sunnyslde school.
They brought baskets of good
things to eat and soon had served
all present a delicious luncheon.
Later tha teachers and children
enjoyed an egg hunt. It was a
surprise to lira. Fraaer, Mlas Tay-
NAMES 1. HOOVER
Ia anil mnct a f tha children. Ev
eryone regretted that Mrs. Ful-j
kerion, . spumy iipitrMi,
mA visited the school In the
morning, did not know about the
party and left jost oeiore me sur
prise came off.
tv. Mountain View Parent-
Teachers association will present a
farce comedy. "My irisn now, at
the Sunnyslde schoolhouae on
Friday. April It. This play has
been given at Schlndler s hall,
Rickreall and Lablsh Center, and
Is said to be an excellent presen
tation by those who have seen it.
Mr and Mrs. O. Pearson and
son motored to Silver Creek Falls
on Easter Sundsy.
Mre. R. G. Pemberton of Salem
in visiting her daughter, Mrs. Cole,
Mr. and Mrs. J. V. Chandler of
Olympla motored down to Sunny
side to spend Easter Sunday.
Kimball Secretary Dies
Following Heart Attack
Rex Pickering, 23. secretary of
Kimball School of Thealogy for
the past two years, died yesterday
at the home of his parents at 480
North 18th street, after suffering
a week from a severe heart at
tack. He was well known in and
about Salem, having served as
pastor in several churches outside
of Salem since he was connected
with the Kimball college.
Before entering Kimball, he at
tended the University of Idaho
from which he graduated three
The funeral will be held from
Rigdon's funeral parlors. Thurs
day afternoon at 1:30 o'clock. It
will be In charge of the Kimball
group. Interment will be in the
Lee Mission cemetery.
Slavings By Officers Hit
By Speaker at Kiwanis
-Tulr T. H. McMahan. speaking
at the weekly luncheon of the Kl-
vranls club yesterday noon on me
subject "Law Enforcement," de
clared that police officers in this
otate are a little too handy with
their guns, giving several in
stances in which, he said, men
were shot and killed by armed po
lice officers for a crime less than
i felony. He asserted that any of-
firer bUHnr a citizen for 8I1T
fcTlme less than a felony should be
charged dwlth murder. In Ms talk
i edeclared that under, the pres
ent ftVHtem an officer has the right
f a Judge and also the right of
oerforming the execution.
"Ike (pertaining to the govern
r) promised prior to his election
is governor that this needless kill
ing by law enforcement officer?
would be stopped If he were elect
ed, and when I went to his office
tnd called his attention to it he
noerely grunted. And a grunt if
ill you can expect of a politician,"
FLIGHT DELAYED AGAIN
Germans Decide Not to Take Off
From Ireland to U. S. -
Irish Free State. Apr. 10. (AP)
After a prolonged conference
ver tonight's weather report, tht
Tew of the Junkers monoplane
Bremen decided not to start for
the United States tomorrow. Cap-
-.' a Hermann Koehl and Colonel
lames Fitzmaurice. pilots of the
nachine. and Baron Von Huene
eld. backer of the flight, agreed
n the decision.
The weather charts showed that
otitherly winds in the Atlantic
iad veered to a westerly direction
with a velocity of 20 to 30 miles
-,t the surface and of 3 to 46
niles at a height of 2.000 feet.
DENEEN FORCE WINS
ELECTION OVER 'BILL'
'Continued frooi pf 1
suffered downstate. As a resist
of h'e charges an effort was
made without success to locate
Police Commissioner Hughes af
ter which his deputy was sum
moned before Judge Jareckl and
a squad of police was dispatched
to six wards to round up returns
that Deneen charged were being
When the trend of the vote
reached Emmerson. he said he
would win by more than 250,000
votes. SO, 000 more than was pre
dicted by the Deneen organization
prior to the balloting. If the ra
tio for the entire state waa the
same as for the 2.577 precincts
reported. Emmerson's majority
would total more than 350.000
votes, but the Emmerson forces
conceded this would probably be
8enator Deneen's organization
icted to speed up the returns in
Cook county after the count, us
ually coming In far ahead of the
iownstate count, was delayed for
your heirs will inherit
Jn bequeathing your es
tate you also bequeath the
responsibility that comes
with the possession of
You can relieve your heirs
of many risks and prob
lems by providing the
safeguards of our service
- " : as executor and trustee;
U. S. National Bank
The BinkThat Serrice Built"
an hour at tha start before the
wrst precinct reported and then
trickled In slowly throughout the
Senator Deneen ehareri that
Thompson-8mall election workers
n -. j.v .a.v
w uu, iu, 11111, VIU, M i lu
and 21th wards were holding out
the returns and uld th rii
were stronr Small-Thomnaon dis
In the second and third wards
he charged no effort had been
made to tabulate the vote and that
in the other four wards part of the
returns were blng held out.
After ordering a squad of police
to make a roundup- of returns In
the six wards Judge Jareckl said
in some cases the polling books
had been stolen and declared he
wonld throw out all ballots in
these places. He termed the work
of tabulating the results as being
done under the "most lawless con
ditions in the hlstorv of theclrv "
and said "the police are giving me
osoiuretv no cooperation.
CHICAGO. Apr. 10. (AP)
Law and orrir will ku nitnr.j .
Chicago. I-United States Senator
t harles S. Deneen declared tonight
in a statement Issued on the out
come of the primary which on the
face of incomplete returns carried
the state and county ticket he
sponsored to victory.
"The election news dIass mp
very much." the senator, whose
nonie was bombed two weeks ago
said. "The great primary vote to
day indicates that thn nnnnlo an.
predate fully the political condl-
huub wnicn ODtain in our city and
"Those classes of our commun
ity Whirh am in hrnn !
Jagainst the law and all authority
suugni today to control both ma
jor political parties. Their influ
ence and power have been felt In
all departments of our govern
ment executive, legislative and
"The great vote of today will
restore law and order 'in our com
munity andw ill elevate the stan
dards of public service."
NEW PRINCIPAL GIVEN
CONTRACT AT rVPKINLEY
(Continued from pag 1)
its last meeting, which let way
for a 16000 increase in teacher's
salary next year, declaring that it
was passed on in less than five
Again he declared that he hm
Not oppose an increase in teach
ers salaries, but that if any such
move was made, they should first
ee that the necessary ampunt of
money can be had. As irto he be
lieves that the additional expense
can't as yet be met and that in
due time It will amount to an
enormous sum. The ' matter was
discussed briefly but no action
DAWES VIEWED AS REAL
CANDIDATE BY I0WAN
(Continued from pi 1)
was really Dawes' campaign man
Declaring that Peek had come
to him and had sounded him out
as to how he regarded Dawes as a
presidential candidate Brookhart
said he had told him the vice pres
ident would not do. "as he was
tied in with the big banking and
oil Interests and connected with
the deflation policy of the federal
reserve board of 19 20."
Peek's Stand Analyzed
"Now we can determ?us the real
neaning of the long statement by
Mr. Peek criticizing the agricul
tural policies of Herbert Hoover
which was inserted in the con
gressional record this week,"
Brookhart told bis colleagues.
"I am not for Iloover or Dawes
they must support eomething
better than the McN'ary-Haugen
bill, or I will, not support them."
Brookhart asserted, declaring that
Peek wanted the senate to pass a
bill that would be vetoed.
The vice president who has been
regarded as friendly to the Mc-Nary-Haugen
bill but who has con
sistently maintained that he was
not a presidential candidate re
turned to the chamber near the
close of the political flare up and
Senator Brookhart repeated that
he was not going to support a
farm bill framed as a campaign
issue for a candidate.
Senator Watson, of Indiana, a
republican presidential candidate
and an ally of the vice president.
arose along with Senator McXary
and Gooding, republican, Idaho, to
deny that Peek bad sought from
him any delay In consideration of
the farm bill.
Despite the stout denials of
Watson, McNary and Gooding.
Senator Brookhart ctood by his
charge that Peek had sought delay
in the bill for political purposes.
"They say that the farmers are
for Lowden." Brookhart continued
is Mr. Dawes returned to the ros
rum, "but poor old Lowden has
teen double crossed, crlss crossed
croas eyed and cross legged out of
anout everything Xjobl the presi
dency to the governorship.
"I say tha farmers have been
betrayed by this leadership, and I
do not say It behind anybody's
back. I say It to nts ce.-
PLAN MORE JOYS FOR
(CBttmo4 froa pig 1)
residence to Portland. Donald
McLeod of Hood River was elected
to fill out the unexpired term.
Major D. V. Bealey was approved
as chairman of the trophy and
,. During a part of the day a "star
chamber" serlon was held rela-,
live to the conduct of Legion af
fairs. Members to attend the meeting
Included: George E. Love of Eu
gene, state commander: Irl S. Mo
Sherry of 8alem. state vice com
mander: Victor McKensle of Sa
lem, national committeeman; Ar
thur Murphy of Seattle, past state
commander; Carl Moser of Port
land, adjutant: Thomas Stouten rt
Portland, state finance officer: E
J. Bayliess of Sheridan. John Beck
with of Portland. W. W. Stuart of
Albany. Ben Fisher of Marshfleld;
John Biggs of Hermifiton. Otis
Palmer of La Grande.
SET OWN BARN ON FIRE
FARMER SAID TO ADMIT
(Continued from p 1
were not attempting to watch him
like a prisoner. Haverly dashed
across State street, and headed
south on Church. Coming to the
Jlace where the mill stream cross
s under the street he turned aside
and plunged headlong into the
He was put up at a local hotel
last night in company with two
deputy fire marshals and given a
chance to dry his clothing.
Bits For .Breakfast
Let us be thankful
That we lire in Salem instead of
W. T. Rlgdon Is home from
Long Beach and Los Angeles,
where he has been spending some
months, writing Oregon history.
Jbo Good & kc
bnderf ul Offer:
with a standard electric percolator. Here are two fully guaranteed MAN
NING BOWMAN ELECTRIC PERCOLATORS that will insure the
nerving of perfect coffee at your table!
3.93 is the April price of this MANNING-BOWMAN
NUM ELECTRIC PERCOLATOR
with safety fuse. Eight-cup size.
. 95c DOWN and 1.25 monthly
v for four months.
With tk 933 Pmrcmtsfw ymm
get 1 tb. Coldtu Wi Cafaa
wiikmml 0Utrm ct-dmrimg
Portland Electric Power Co.
He was able to spend his whole
time away from the worries of
business, and where large librar
ies were available. He will be
able to go ahead with his work
nearer home, now that he has had
access to all the works the big li
There Is need for better and
fuller books oh the history of Ore
gon. Mr. Rlgdon has a mass of
matter in hand already, and he
will no doubt be able to make val
uable contributions in this field.
Salem ought now to be organ
ised, getting ready for the 1934
centenary celebration of the com
ing of the missionaries. There
will hare to be a pageant written
and prepared. There should be a
movement to mark the historical
spots in and about Salem, connect
ed with the work of the mission
For Quick Trips
Vnmmtcbtd trwvrl couvtnUmc
if jo p vi Stbrm Pacific
Hide comfortably, safely and on time at low coat.
Travel by day on train or motor-coach. Or use the
convenient over-night Pullman service to Coos Bay,
Klamath Falls and southern Oregon points.
Trains are fast, well-appointed. The silver-gray
inocor -coaches are of new design, surprisingly comfort
able, specially built for this service.
Your rail tickets, unless specially restricted, axe good
cc the motor -coaches.
To Portland 7:50. 8.30. 10:35 aJS-: 12:40. 1:55. 2:25,
4:50, 3:30, 7:43 pjn.
TePmliod-3:05, 6:45 J.t 1:53. 5. 8:30 pjs.
ToCotvallis 9:40, 10:40. 11:40 ajn.; 4:40. 6:37. 7 40 pja.
To Eugene 9 40, 10:40 sjn.; 3:40. 4:40. 7:40 pjn.
To Kotebuff 10:40 s.m.; 3:40 p.m.
To Ashland 10:40 axo.
To Albany, Eugene and south 3:20, 10:13s-ca.;7.11:23pjn.
To Albany, Eugene and south 3 : 20, 1 0: 1 5 aaa. ; 7. 1 1 : 2 5 p -m.
Motor-coaches leave and arrive NEW SALEM HOTEL -High
Sc between State and Ferry
1 3th and Oak
S.93 is the April price of this MANNING-BOWMAN
ELECTRIC PERCOLATOR with
safety fuse. Seven-cup size.
95c DOWN and 2.00 monthly
for four months.
237 N. Liberty St.
aries and the early pioneers.
The American Legion news h
vice has the following a tha t
smile of the week:
The World war veteran tq
Tommy, his young son. with t
to an American Legion meet
and heard a speaker predict
passage of the universal dr
measure at this session of C
gress as the best guaranty agai
war. Following the meet!
Tommy was Introduced to
speaker, who said:
"And what are you going to
when you grow up?"
"I'm going to be a soldie
a so idler: v ny, none j
wars when we get this unlver
draft act?" the speaker asked
"Sure, that's why I'm going
City Ticket Omot
184-No. Liberty St.
it right at the table
With M $MJ9S PtrfUh fm
gH 2 lb. GoUn Wen Cafe.
wilhmmi tMirm cM aWiag
APRIL rnnty. , t