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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 12, 1928)
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The New Oregon Statesman, Salem, Oregon Wednesday Morning, September It, 1928
, Local News Briefs V
I ' ' ' ' V ' ' "
Plans Garare WV H. WftcheJ
tool out permit Tuesday to build
Sr&ge costing 2S0 at 1519
Market street. . -
Minister Visits Rev. Jaekaoa
1. Webster. Presbyterian pastor
' at Grants Pass, was a rlsitor in
Salem Monday and Tuesday. ,
Speeders Fined R. E. John,
son and Lee Coe paid $5 fines in
municipal court Tuesday on
charges of; speeding.
Student j Returns Louis O her
eon of Colfax, Wash., arrived in
Salem Tuesday to. resume his
studies at Willamette university.
where he is also manager of the
Professor Monk Return After
thrwe weeks of tonring Professor
and; Mrs. C. R. Monk hare arrived
In Salem from Nebraska, and will
be at home at 955 Center street.
Enters TJ of O Miss Clara
Jasper, graduate of Willamette
university last June, is spending
several days in Salem before go.
ing to Eugene where she will en
ter University of Oregon to work
for a master's degree.
Forfeits Bail J. J. Sheehan,
a Tes ted Monday night on a
charge of drunkenness, forfeited
110 bail when he failed to appear
in municipal court Tuesday to
answer the charge.
Permit Issued A building per
mit was issued Tuesday to Oregon
Stages, Inc.. to build a garage
copting $6300 at Court and Che
Tretra Btreets. Anderson and
Van Patton have the contract.
Anto Recovered The Pontiac
sdan belonging to Miss Julia K.
l cuoiri wi lino III' , ijoa u7tti,i nrin,.4iA. . .
covered at Eugene by stat traf fic I ?"!hn f G,enda?e'
officers after being stolen from Sa
. , , i
Platform-t The General
; "'Ji Petroleum company
i Petroleum company 'took out a
J " VJr I building permit Tuesday to erect
V. a platform at IT33 South 15th
j V . street. Wenger Brothers have the
contract. The platform wilt- cost
Here From Portland Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Notson and Mrs. Not
son's sister, Miss Grace White,
were visitors in Salem Tuesday
nirht. Mr. Notson, a graduate of
Willamette university, is a mera
'ter of the Oregonian news staff.
T'ceains Heivlth Thomas Ma.
p'ethorpe, Salem shoemaker who
has been ill since June and has
spent most of the summer with
his daughter Mrs. W. T. Hogg,
and family at Scotts Mills, - is
much improved in health and
p'ans to return to his work soon.
Frwhmen At "Y" Charles Car.
penrr of Yoncalla, Wesley Roeder
of Ridgefield. Wash.; and Chester
FSnkbeiner who willbe fr ashmen
fl Willamette universitr this fall
are staying at the Y. M. C. A. dor
mitory. Roeder A the brother of
Paul Roeder who graduated from
Willamette several years ago.
Divorce Decreed Order of de
fault and decree of divorce were
handed down Tuesday by Circuit
Judge McMahan in the suit
brought against Arvid R. Thomas
by Dorothy H. Thomas. Suit had
been brought on the ground of
cruel and inhuman treatment.
Dramatic Work Planned rub
lie speaking and dramatic club
work will be started by members
jof the Y. M. D. with meeting
Thursday night in the Y. M. C. A.
i antiitorium. A program to furth
er oral expression among the
; young men will be worked oit for
presentation at the setting-up con
tference at the Wallace farm Sep
f tember 18.
Glad to Re Rack After spend
ing' two years just east of the
Rocky mountains. W. F. Vogt.
row at the municipal auto park
is glad to be back in Salem. Mr.
j Vogt came to Salem several years
ago and settled, working with
Nelson Brothers, plumbers. His
first exclamation to the camp
manager on arriving here Mon
day was that it was good to be
tack in Salem.
Liberty School Opens Monday
The Liberty school will open
Monday. September 17 with a
aaff offonr teachers. Earnest
Lehman, principal of the Liberty
school will teach the higher
'grades. Mrs. Clara Re's, will
teach the jnnior grades. Miss Jes-
V King -will teach the intermedi
ate grades and Mrs. normny Hub
bard will teach the primary
Tourists Want Stoves Each day
several parties leave the auto
park without registering .because
tr-e cabins are not provided-with
gas or electric plates for cooking.
Tourists coming up from the south
are the most frequent expressers
of the desire for quick cooking fa
cilities. A two burner gas or
e'ectric plate and small wood
heater should be put In each of
the new cabins being built, be
reves H. S. PoisaH manager of
ths camp ground.
Negligence Claimed Negli
rence on the part of city employes
U declared to have been responsi-
Me for damages in the amount of
$4 8.57 to a motor truck belong
lag to the Gabriel Powder , and
s fupoly company near the corner
cf Miller and High streets August
1 1. according to a communication
. .-rWfved by Recorder Poulsen
' Tuesday from a claim adjusting
" firm. The- truck hit a. manhole
'. cover which was defective; a con
dition of which the police had
r"" tern notified by several persons,
J 'the letter said.
Work OuUiaed The -work of
the. winter season for the ,, young
r"en's division of the Salem T..M:
; C"A-:,waa outlined at the retreat
-fonference at Taylor's grove near
Uthtma, Sunday. The four sidesJ
of life were considered In making
the; ilau which will cover . Intel,
leetual spiritual and social as
veil as the" physical points so
commonly associated with the
-V" work. Dean Hewitt led . the
inett in their deliberations.
Fade to Portland Mr. and
Mrs. Ben Pad spent Tuesday in
Miss Husby Guest Miss Helen
Ney has as her house guest for
the- week Miss Lucille Husby of
Eugene. Miss Husby Is a student
at the University of Oregon. ;
Turner Pastor Visit The Rer.
M. A. Groves, pastor of the Meth
odist church of Turner was a vis
itor at the Kimball School of The
George 8. Howe lis Here George
S. Howells of Beverly Hills. Cal.,
is in Salem on a business trip and
'.s registered at the HoUd Marion.
Hem From Chicago Robert L.
Clark and P. J. McBroniw of Chi
cago arrived in Salem Tuesday
night and are registered at the
Here For State Fair Dave H.
Anderson of Hathaway Ore., ar
rived in Salem Tuesday and will
remain here until after the state
fair. Mr. Hathaway is at the Ho
Krnest Criss Released Ernest
Criss of west Salem was released
from the Marion ccAinty jail Tues
day,- .having completed a six
months sentence for larceny.
Driver Fined Isaac Harms of
Rlckreal was fined $10 in justice
court here yesterday for driving
his auto with four persons in the
Lumberman ' HereJoe De
Vine of Klamath Falls, where he
is in the lumber business, is reg
istered at the Hotel Marion.
Glendale, Merchant Here F. H.
i,iuiiuruis is iu saiem on a Busi
ness trip and is registered at the
Kn route South Mr. and Mrs.
C. H. Rogers" and son are regis
tered at the Hotel Marion from
Seattle. They are motoring to
southern California where they
will spend the winter.
Motormeter Stolen W. R.
Shoemaker 288 West Moller
street reported to the police Tues
day that a motormeter had been
stolen from his automobile Mon
day night while it was parked near
the paper mill.
Canses at Tacoma Dr. and
Mrs. John Cause are at Tacoma
for the Puget ound annual con
ference at the Methodist church.
The doctor is a member of that
onference since heVheld his last
oastorate In. tt region. The
Oanses returned tunday from a
conference in Idaho and left Mon
day for Tacoma.
Many at Auto Camp Registra
tion at the municipal auto? camp
for the first ten days of Septem
ber has been 204 cars. Many par
ties looking for cabins in which
to stay were turned away because
of the small number of cabins in
DeKleine Speaker Dr. William
DeKleine. who has been director'
of the Marion county child health
demonstration for several months,
will be the speaker at the Rotary
club luncheon at noon today. His
address will be in the natuTe of
a farewell, as-he is fearing today
for his new position in the east.
Fraternity Meets Salem alumni
association of Sigma Phi Epellom.
mens national fraternity, held
their regular monthly meeting at
the Spa last evening. Several ac
tive members of the Oregon State
College and the University of Ore.
on chapters were present.
Miss Waters Returns Miss Le
ia Waters, a teacher in the Wash
"ngton school who has been active
n pupil work, has returned and
.igain will teach in the Washing
ton school this winter. Miss Wa-
ers resiened last spring to teach
in the schools at Morrow but has
been released . from her contract.
Billiard- IJcense Asked Appli
cation to have hi billiard hall li
cense renewed was filed with the
county court yesterday by E. J
Richards of Gates.
Divorce Granted Decree of di
vorce was handed down In circuit
eourt Tuesday in the suit brought
sgalnst Elbert C. Eoff by Myrtle
W. Eoff. The suit was based on
alleged cruel and Inhuman treat
ment. It went by default, .
Bridge to be Repaired Exten-
sive Improvements 'are panned for
the bridge across Pudding river on
the lower road between Silverton
and Central Howell, it was stated
Tuesday by County Commissioner
Porter after he and Commissioner
Smith had made an Inspection of
several small bridges in the coun
ty. This particular bridge has be
come badly worn because of heavy
flax loads being takenover it.
Tax Lien Foreclosure L. A.
Hunt Tuesday filed In circuit
court his application for a judg
ment foreclosing a tax lien against
Guy O. Smith. James Heltsel. Per
cy Cupper, A. I. Sutter and others
are also named as defendants on
the theory that they have some
claim against the property In
question. The' property Is CO acre
of the Elijah Wllkerson donation
land claim. Mr. Hunt alleges that
he has paid a total of 342.21 in
New Garage Planned The Ore
gon Stages, Inc.. will erect a one
story reinforced concrete storage
arage on the rear end of the
Robert E. Downing property
which faces on North Church
street. The building will be 53x68
feet and will be used for the stor
age of auto stages. Part of the
building Is being planned so that
rooms can be arranged on the sec
ond floor for the use of the stage
drivers when off duty. The build
ing permit calls forva structure
costing 63O0 and the contractors
will be Anderson and Van Patton.
First Gathering of Season
. Meets in Office of
Principals of Salem 'public
schools held their first meeting
in the offices ol City Superin
tendent George W. Hug Tuesday
morning. At this time teachers
were assigned to the various city
schools and two committees
among the principals were ap
pointed to make out the courses
of study In arithmetic and geo
graphy. " The arithmetic group was head
ed bv Miss Margaret Cosper, and
Included U. S. Dotson. Lyle Mur
ray, and Miss Mabel Murray. The
reography group includes Mies
Dorothy Taylor, chairman. Mrs.
Minnie Duncan, and Mire Anna
Fischer. These committees will
meet before the opening of school
and also at weekly intervals dur
ing the semesters.
Health Experts Speak
Dr. Vernon A. Douglas, county
and city health officer and acting
director of , the 'Marion County
Child Health Demonstration, and
Miss Fern Goulding. also of the
Marion county child health dem
onstration, spoke briefly of tne
health work planned for the city
Mct Carlotta Crowley.
have direct charge of the health
education in the Salem schools
this winter. Miss CroWley nas
Just returned from the east where
he studied health education at
the George Peabodj college in
Nashville. Tean. Miss Crowley
told of the work in this college
and in the teacher's college in
Hug. Describes Visit
Superintendent Hug told of hfa
recent visit to the cnrornia
schools and of the work and meth
ods used in teaching there.
Miss Dorothy Taylor is the only
new principal in the system this
year. She is a lormer geogra-puy
teacher in Parrish junior high
Superintendent Hug announced
that there will be a supervisors
meeting Thursday morning at
30 o'clock in his offices, tum
meeting will include the heads of
all the departments of tne saiem
Melvin Marshall died at Forest
Grove. Oregon Tuesaay. Septem
ber 11. at the age of 5 years, lie
is survived by his parents. Mr. and
Mrs. R. E. Marshal, two brothers,
Lloyd and Carl and one sister.
Ethel. Funeral services win oe
held Trom the Clough Huston cha
pel, Wednesday afternoon at 2:00
o'clock. Interment will be in the
City View cemetery.
lie Takes Appeal Clare A.
Lee, state insurance commission
er, Tuesday filed notice of appeal
o' the supreme court in "the suit
brought against him by the Jiu
'ual Benefit Health and Acciden'
association of Omaha. Nebraska
The suit grew out of Mr. Lee's re-
"usal to let the association operate
n this state. The association won
In lower court. ,
Bootlegger Jailed Clyde L.
Mills Tuesday entered a plea, of
guilty to. unlawful sale of Intoxi
cating liquor when he was ar
raigned before Justice ,of the
Peace Small. He was held in coun
ty jail last night under $500 bail.
Sentence will be passed at 10:00
o'clock this morning.
Two Marriage Licenses Cou
ples from Riverside, California,
and from Klamath Falls were
granted marriage licenses Tues
day from the office of the Marion
county clerk. The California bride
and bridegroom were Edward
Sutherland, 27, and Louise Schiea
el, 18. The other pair were Sfg
wald J. Skood, 24. and Agnes Bor
Separation Sought Suit for di
vorce was brought In circuit court
here Tuesday by W. Lynne Cun
ningham against Jennie J. Cun
ningham. He alleges that she de
serted him May 9, 1919, and that
he is tired waiting for her to re
turn He asks the custody of W.
Shelton Cunningham, an adopted
. A rrfrichool, 0 teachers n the Junior
inj.riwl'rh schools, and ,77 teachers h!
Issued Tuesday by Circuit
Judge McMahan restraining the
Silver Fox Sales company from
disposing of The Palm confection
cry store on North Church street.
On Monday suit had been insti
tuted by Ernest and 'August Os
trin to recover possession of
store. They alleged that they had
been defrauded by the fox .com
pany In a trade.
Divorce ' Contested A general
demurrer to the complaint was
filed In circuit court yesterday In
behalf of Laura James In the di
vorce suit brought against her by
A. Le Roy James. The demurrer
was forwarded to Saem by mail
from La Grande.
Final Account Filed Final ac
count was filed In probate Tuesday
:n the matter of the estate of the
iate James Bowen. The entire es
tate goes to Miss Brenda Bowen,
'lis daughter, subject to the dower
Interest of the man's widow. The
widow, Cincinnati L Bowen is ad
ninistratrix of the estate. '
ILADD BuCH. Banltcro
.'.7' ; j EsUblisthrd 1868 - - V. -
genera business ;
liZJ- - Office Hours from 10 a. m. to 3 p. ou
' - w -
Hoover Home In Salem
This modest, old-fashioned
thorn, ancle of Herbert Hoover,
publican Presidential nominee during the years be lived at Salem.
CLEVER FILM PLAY
FEATURE AT OREBON
The oft-suspected fact that
J modern mothers are not so dif-
ierent irom me motners oi a iew
years ago was proven to theatre
patrons in attendance at the pres
entation of "Modern Mothers" at
the Oregon theatre last night.
"Modern Mothers" is an en
grossing drama of the unselfish
devotion of a mother for heY child
and the tragedy and emptiness of
a life ( where the mother has giv
en up, her child to follow a career.
Even a career as brilliant as that
attained by Adele Dayton (Helene
tjnaawicK), an actress Known
throughout two continents, meant
litt'e in comparison with the love
of her daughter, Mildred (Barbara
Kent) who knew Adele's sister
as her mother, and her mother
merely, as an acquaintance.
The part of David, "old enough
to write- plays and young enough
to think that he could sell them."
with whom both Mildred and her
mother found themselves in love.
was taken by Douglas Fairbanks,
This Interesting film, full of
novel situations cleverly handled
and-augmented with an unusually
amusing . Hal Roach comedy, is
billed for showing at the Oregon
Opening of the new auto me
chanics building at the Salem sen-
'or high school will be the great
est change in the public school
buildings and faculty, when the
lublic schools open Monday, Sep
ember 24. '
There will be only two addition
il teachers this year fn the rrhool
system. A new teacher at Wash
ington grade school, and a new
teacher in the commercial depart
ment at the senior high school.
A slight change In the southern
boundary for Washington school
to relieve congestion at Park
school is being planned. A fifth
grade room at Lincoln school
which last year bed only four
grades will be secured for the fall
semeeter if there . are sufficient
nupils in that district announced
Superintendent Hug Tuesday.
A complete renovation of the
senior high school, the Parrish
and Leslie junior high schools
and the nine grade schools. Gar
field, Grant, Englewood, .Higb
'and, Lincoln. McKinley. " Park,
Richmond and Washington has
tiade all the Salem public schools
in splendid condition for the open
:ng of school. These buildings
hare been tinted, kalsomined.
varnished and repairs have been
made wherever necessary.
Only a slight increase tn the
registration is expected for the
opening of school according to Su
perintendent George W. Hug. Last
year there were 1203 students in
the sen lor high school, 1460 in the
two Junior high schools, and 2804 j
in the nine grade schools. This
made a total of 6467 registered i
in the Salem public achoota.
The teaching force will include
!B5 teachers in the senior high
the grade schools, making a total
of 192 teachers on the city pay
roll. Judging from the upstate pa
pers a Willamette valley farmer,
when he Is not being robbed, is
busily engaged in trying to keep
from being gored to death by an
Irate bull. Medford Mail-Tribune.
Tmtoi i M.aS? f
tftU at .MMfittXl irxajrvagmt
MT. CREST ABBEY
LLOYD T. RIGDON. Mags.
FEW CHAHS SEEN
1 SALEM SCHOOLS
jVf&bi. km J
dwelling, home of the lat J. CL Mm.
wag the boyhood home of the Re.
SALEM LIONS VISIT
INDEPENDENCE. Ore. Sept.
II. Special)- Members of the
Salem Lions t lub were special
guests of the Independence Lions
club at Monday luncheon. The
j Salem delegation included A. C-
Haag, president; C. A. Swope,H0ns in.Drnv.rf
secretary; Harry Scott and Merrill
D. Ohling, past presidents; C. F
Giese deputy district
The luncheon was held in the
dining room of the Hotel Mon
mouth in Monmouth, the Beaver
hotel dining room, the regular
meeting place, being closed tem
porarily following the recent ho
The Salem, Independence and
Corvallis clubs are cooperating to
establish a radio set in the Child
ren Farm home in Corvallis. A
committee of one from each club
was appointed to meet in Corval
lis Friday evening, September 14,
to complete the plans.
Mrs. Charlotte Ross, wife of
Enoch Ross of Silverton died In
Portland Monday at the home of a
daughter. Mrs. Kate Nowlin with
whom she was visiting. Mrs. Ross
was a native of near Silverton and
was the daughter of a well known
pioneer Silverton family. Mrs.
Ross was the daughter of John
ind Annis Porter, and was born
near Silverton December 13, 18 62.
She had made her home near Sil
verton all of her life." Mrs. Ross
as the granddaughter of Edward
and Anna Porter, pioneers on
1853, and her maternal grandpar
ents came to Oregon In 1850.
She was a direct descendant of
five officers and soldiers of the
American Revolutionary war and
was a descendant of John How-
land who came on the Mayflower
o Plymouth in 1620.
Mm. Ross Is survived by her
husband, Enoch Ross and by the
following children: Custer E. R6ss
of Salem, Dr. Richard Ross of
Salem, John R. Ross of Hood Riv
er, Dora Ross of Silverton, Don
ald F. Ross of Alberta, Canada,
Grant C. Ross of Silvnxton. Dercy
Haggerty of Saskatchewan. Can
ada; Amy Bristol, Calpartia, Cali
fornia; Kate Nowlin, Portland;
Errol W. Ross of Silverton. and
Jenhe Ross of Silverton. The fol
lowing brothers and sisters also
survive: Allan Porter of Lone
Creek, Oregon; Edward S. Porter
of Silverton; Irene Remington of
Lewis ton, Idaho; Anna Harrison
of Takima. Washington; Joseprine
stocklen of Portland and Ollie L
Dais of Salem.
Funeral arrangements will be
John J: Roltle
"415 Stats St.
Expert Shoe Fitter
Rewonnd and RepWred. Ken
er Used Motcra
V1BBERT & TODD
Things Electrical f
11 South Hlgn Tel. 8113
OUR MOTTO : "fiiuf the Cause First"
DR. AGNES LEWIS DR. HENRY LEWIS
The Lewis Osteopaths
Srializinz in Diet, Diagnosis and Specific
i Lesion Osteopathy. We correct foot troubles
HOPE DIES OUT
AS RUIN FALLS
Sewer Nutsanse Certain to
80 Over to Next
Tuesday's yarn, which gener
ally is believed to mark the end of
this year's dry season for Salem,
quenched the last spark of hope
entertained bv residents along the
river front that the sewer nuis
ance will be abolished this year. '
Utterly unconscious of any dis
crepeney in Its reasoning. sate
officialdom has argued that if Its
sewer is extended farther under!
the river's surface the obnovions
odor will continue bnt that if the
water rises above the sewer's
mouth it will cease.
Residents along Water street
who have endured the repulsive
sewer stench most of the summer
have virtually given up hope tha
any action will be taken to re
lieve the situation.
"If anything at" all could be
done about it we certainly wonld
do it," said H. D. Hubbard, who
lives at the west end of Marion
street. "The odor has been ex
tremely offensive for more than ?
month. There Is no question ir
my mind but that It comes froir
the state sewer rather than that of
the city. I
"Two years ago we had a sea
son of very low water, with norr
or less the same situation result
ing. At that time a crew of pa
Henta from the state hospital wa
sent down to build a neck at th.
mouin oi tne sewer, and ronrfi
time after this the citv also had
its sewer extended.
"Last' Vpar the Hlnr AA
I . ...... uiu nm ui
so low, and the odor never be
came so objectionable."
A reason for the state's inactiv
1,7 'n the matter has also beer
suggested. Since hospital pa
tients would be used for the joh
and would be paid no wages, nr
opportunity presents itself to glv
anyone a job. Besides, no amount
of wages could make it the kind
of a job state official's like to
FULL FLOWER SHOW
The list of classifications and
awards to be made at the fall
"lower exhibit at the United
States National bank Friday and
Saturday, September, 14 and 15
was announced Tuesday. Mrs.
William Everett Anderson, Mis
Edith Hazard and Mrs. Frank G.
Myers are the committee arrang
ing for the exhibit and an unus
ual display of autumn flowers is
Members of the Salem Garden
club may exhibit In any or all
classes. All exhibits must be ready
for display at 10 o'clock Friday
morning. All flower entered in
the exhibit must be grown and ar
ranged by the exhibitor. All bas
kets, bowls, and vases must be
furnished by the exhibitor.
The United States National
bank will furnish all the prize
money and prizes will be offered
n the following classes:
Class 1 Best basket or vase of
Gladiolas, any color, not less than
12 or more than 20 stalks. First
prize $3.50. Second prize $2.00.
Class 2 Best basket, bowl, or
vase of Asters, with not less than
12 blooms or more than 20
blooms. First prize $3.50. Second
Class 3 Best basket, vase, or
bowl of Zinnias. First prize $3.50.
Second prize $2.00.
Class 4 Best basket of yellow
flowers. All shades and varieties.
Foliage optional. First prize
$.1.50. Second prize $2.00.
Special prices in Petland
E. B. FLAKE
Rt. 9. Box S
rnfS CORIC tHmg WasM. W U
tmrm 1r g af
Thampron-Glufsrh Optical Ca.
lis N. Omi'1 at.
timm mmirr Strnaal i
. Vhl HOTEL .
407-8-9 Oregon Bldg.
MKhwkkbMB. Hnini.Hi tana.
1 CUss i Best basket of piak
poa FoQaga optional. First prise
11.60. Second prise 12.60.
Class C Best baskst of laven-
dar flowers. AU shades and varie
ties. Foliage optional. First prise
$3.16. and second prise $2.00.
Prises wfll be limited to mem.
bars of the Garden dub who ex.
hlbR and to any who wishes to
exhibit and join the Garden club.
Exhibits by anyone, , whether
they are members of the Garden
club or not, will be welcome, but
the prises will be awarded to
members of the Garden club only.
Dr. Brown Looks
After Health of
When Stanford, university foot
ball players trot out onto the
gridiron at Palo Alto Saturday,
'he person who knows most about
their phvsieal condition will be Dr.
Walter II. Brown, who was until
ibout a year a?o director of the
Marion county child health demon
stration. In connection with his duties as
-am pus health director at Stanford
Or. Brown has the task of exam
ning all of the athletic candidates,
is to their fitness for strenuous!
om petition, and he also watches
heir -health and gives first aid
treatment in case of injuries. He
will be an important factor in
Stanford football this fall.
This isn't new work to Dr.
irown, as he performed similar
ervice to Salem high school ath
etes while here, in the role of
Rain Halts Work
On City Streets
The soaking rain which fell
Tuesday halted ail street con
truction in Salem, Walter Low,
treet commissioner,, reparted.
bout 100 men on the grading,
javing and curb construction
rews were idle, but it is expected
hat work may be resumed within
ne or two days if the rain does
lot continue. The large paving
Iant is on Wilson street and the
smaller one on North 13th. which
s nearly completed. About 100
blocks have been paved, and Mr.
Low expects to finish 2 5 blorks
nore if steady rain does not be
gin too early. -
School to Open
At Hazel Green
HAZEL GREEN, Ore., Sept. 11.
The school here will open Sep
tember 24. Pupils have been no
tified to meet at the schoolhouse
Friday morning, September 21, at
10 o'clock, to be enrolled and get
lists of books. Regular school
work will begin on Monday, and
the pupils will be dismiFsed Wed
nesday to attend the state fair.
HAZEL GREEN. Ore.. Sept. 11.
(Special) Exhibits for the
Sunday school by Charles Cady.
president of the Hayesville dis
trict association, who visited th
Sunday school here last Sunday.
The exhibits are to be completed
!y September 19 if possible. The
pupils of the Sunday school here
are to be present next Sunday to
nnisn their work books for the!
booth at the fair.
Douglas county will have ap
roximatey 75.000 turkeys for the
Thanksgiving and Christmaa
rade, according to information
Late 1020 Chevrolet Sedan ful
ly equipped, OO per cent new
rubber, and in A-l condition,
for S450.00. .
I Jiiffi J J
"The Uore That Srrvten MadsT
Every Weti. NiU
7:30 P. M. at
F. N. Woodry'.
4 - AND
New and ' need famltnre
bought, sold and exchanged.
Used furniture bought for,
cash. Bay vrhere your dol
lars buy the saoat, , , i
Farmers Day Auction an '
Saturday, at l:SO P. M.
Bring la anything row want
Kiwanians View v
Taken In Salem
- Motion pictures taken recently
by Dr. David B. Hill of. Weal ac
tivities, lncludlnr those at th
playgrounds, were shown at tha
Klwanis club luncheon Tuesday
Following a report y Dr.
George H. Alden, chairman, on
the work of the committee which
has been studying the proposal ta
change Salem's form of govern
ment, the samejcommittee was au
thorized to continue. Dr. Aldenv
explained that nothing had been
accomplished because of the fail
ure to representatives of other ;
civic organizations to agree to
the principle of selecting the city
council at large.
The Rev. W. Earl Cochran, pas-
tor of the recently organised Cal
vary Baptist church, sang two solos.
FIND IT HERE
Those Big Black Grapes
Now ripe at Tiala Vineyards.
Every night 5:30 to 8 at the
And repairing. Qiese-Powerr
Women Waater At Once
To .work In pears. Hunt Bros.
Old Tme Dance Crystal Garden -Every
Wed. and Sat. night.
Furnished and Unfurnished '
3 room apartments. Virginia
Apartments, 879 N. Liberty.
See Shafer Leather Goods Store -Ad
pa page 3.
50 Women! Wanted
For night work, apply 7 p. m.
Hunt Bros. Packing Co.
See Our Ad la Clamlfirdt
Best buys in the city. Fred
Inexpensive Gifts of All Kinds
In our gift shop. Pomeroy &
So Shafer Leather Goods Store
Ad on page 3.
Dancing at Kenti Hall
Wed. and Sat. with Roy Thomp
son's popular band and entertain
ers. Prescott's Prc--School
Haircutting. 106 4 Oak street.
Sr Shafer Leather Goods Store
Ad on page 3.
Card of Thanks
We wish to express our thanks
for the many beautiful floral of
ferings and for the kindness
shown during the illness and
death of our husband and father,
Albert Stratton. signes Mrs. Anna
E. Stratton and family.
A Perfect Food
Young or Old
Our Ice Cream is pure,
healthful and delicious. All
flavors. Take a quart home
today or be served, at our
135 North Commercial St.
Thursday. Sept 13
Located next to the
formerly known as the
Barrett Bros. Garage
Garage equipment. National
cash register, new automo
bile accessories. Weave tire
remover, electric drills, elec
tric valve grinder, grease
pump, desk and chair; fan
belts, blacksmith forge, ac
etylene torch and tank com.
plete, bench rices, complete
set stock and dim ' 14 to
'blacksmith aavU, electric
brake liner, CadOae anto
equipped with wrecker, ah
pump, garden hose. Ford
touring ear. Tools of nil
kinds and many other mis
celancous articles which oae
may rind in garage equip-:
meat. 1923 Jewett, Overland
Touriag car la good condi
tion, good rubber-
F. N. Woodry
Salem's Old Reliable
, Auction In Charge
Phono SI I - f