Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 26, 1928)
The New Oregon Statesman, Salem, Oregon, Friday Morning, October 26, 1928
1 1KB Hi.
Salem folk who follow dramatic
actlTttles at Willamette unirer
ltjr will see several past per
formers and several new ones
when the curtain rises for "Alice
Sit-by-the-Fire," on Saturday
Bight. The play is being present,
ed by the Willamette chapter of
Theta Alpha Phi, national hon
orary dramatic fraternity., as part
of the Willamette university
Miss Virginia Edwards, who
plays the part of "Alice." has had
dramatic training in New York,
and has appeared several times In
campus dramatic productions.
She played the lead in Tchnekoff's
"The Boor," which was presented
last spring by the American Asso
ciation of University Women. Miss
Edwards played the juvenile lead
In last year's homecoming play.
Donald Grant will carry the
part of "Colonel Grey," the retir
ed army man. Mr. Grant played
the juvenile lead in "You Never
Can Tell." which was also pre
sented by Theta Alpha Phi. Ruth
Bauer will make her second cam
pus appearance as "Amy." She
took part in "The Master Build
er." which was presented last
Dr. R. M. Gatke, who is assist
ing with the direction of "Alice
Sit. by the Fire," said yesterday
that the work of Eteise White
.Jack Routh and Oliven Bowe was
especially pleasing. inese mree
are new on the Willamette cam
pus this year, and this 13 their
first appearance in campus dram
atic work. Bernice Jackion and
Esther Lisle who played in "The
Passing of the Third Floor Bark
last May. will also appear in Sat
urday night's play.
Raymond Derrick, manager for
the play reported Thursday that
practically all seats for the play
had been sold. Praiernitie s and
sororities all took blocks on the
lower floor. He reported that
Salem business firms have given
excellent cooperation to the uni
Several specialty numbers have
been arranged for presentation
between acts. Kenneth I,itchfield.
president of the student body will
present a silver cup to the organ
ization having the best homecom
ing "Welcome" sign. Several song
numbers have also been arranged
The staff of the Oregon theatre
have assisted in making several
novel staging effects.
ROLLS CELEBRATE 400TH BIRTHDAY
U rPxi , V 4 Y 1 t l
MS & sk S
- V '''fcV' - j . mm. iii f""'
The 400th anniversary of the "inTention" of the poppy ieed roll
is beinr observed in Vienna, Austria, where the roll originated.
Turks, besieging the city 400 years ago, dug a tunnel under the
walls, penetrating beneath a bakery. The bakers discovered them
and gave the alarm, resulting in the defeat of the Turks and the
saving of the city. To commemorate the event the bakers designed
a roll in crescent form, the emblem of the Turks, and the poppy
seed roll has .retained that shape since. A roll maker u hown at
work, and, inset, a tiny Viennese maid enjoys one.
tration, had -Missions" as the top
ie of her talk.
Music was furnished by Silver
ton folk and the women of the
church served a noon dinner in th
church parlors. puncheon was
served at 5 o'clock.
To pack shoes for traveling,
which is often a problem, slip both
shoes in an old stocking, and fold
over. This protects the shoes as
well as the other clothing in the
bag or suitcase.
Tauaatoea.. local. bs
Hot hoasa, erat.
Small picklia. lb.
CUf BjeaT. 25 lb.
Dairy Ited. ton .....
Scratch, ton .
Corn, whole, ton
I Cava, rood
I Bella. gt
Keeping Paint Fresh
You will find that melted para
fin poured around the lid, after it
has been firmly pressed down, will
exclude the air and keep paint or
varnish in perfect condition until
one has use for it again.
Applet, f. and f.
Spitiecberf , t n
WILL DRAW CROWDS
Barham, Salem No. 9 : Joe Becker,
Mehama; Mamie W, Fontaine.
Jefferson; W. R. McAlvin. Salem
No. 10; Frank Gripentrog. East
Salem; John Mielke. Kast Stay
ton; Dan Donahue, Jefferson; Eli
sabeth Glatt. West Woodburn; A.
C. Branch, Salem No. 5; Margaret
Clark, Aumsville; Edward L.
Charlesworth, Victor Point.
Jurymen for the November
term of circuit court for Marion
county were selected here Thurs
day as follows: F. D. Theilsen,
Salem, Heights; Hector Adams,
Salem No. 15; Albert Lengren,
Fairgrounds; Hazel Courtney,
West Woodburn; Alice M. Coe,
East Woodburn; Albert J. Egan,
Waconda; Mi'S B. Lauterman,
Salem No. H; Mabel W. Cady,
Englewood; W. F Stolz. Salem No.
10; Ray C. Lick, Quinaby; Lena
Cherrington, Salem No. 4; Harry
E. Beardsley, Salem No. 1; Georg
Beatty, Salem No., 4: Irwin W.
Lewis, Quinaby; Myrtle B. Coom
ler. North Howell; Ora H. A. Bear,
Turner. TAn ..). I Ol J i .j v 1
xV" "'..I"; 'Hter n- The same plane will
Wm. F. Gulvin, Marion; Frank A.
Anderson, Salem No. 12; Earl V.
Although nearly two full days
remain before the new athletic
grounds of the Salem high school
are formally dedicated as dinger
field at 1:30 o'clock Saturday af
ternoon, high school committees
arranging for the dedicatory pro
gram and game feel confident
that, weather favorable, the lar
gest crowd in high school athletic
history here will witness the
Never before has the high school
student body been so completely
behind an effort to "bring out a
crowd"; but then, never before
has the high school had occasion
to dedicate its own well-planned
athletic field or to seat a crowd in
such a grandstand as will be used
for the first time Saturday, the
new 1600-capacity grandstand
now under construction.
This morning Charles Bier and
Phil Bell, who have planned the
elaborate advertising program for
the dedication and game, will go
to Albany to appear before the
student body there to invite the
Albany students to form an excur
sion to Salem for the game.
Phil Bell announced Thursday
that a number of complimentary
tickets for the game will be drop
ped from an airplane in the busi
ness section Saturday shortly af-
fly over the field just before 2:15
o'clock Saturday to drop the ball
for the game.
Groups of high school boys are
working at the field each day to
get it in condition for the game.
Sawdust is being spread on the
field and portable bleachers are
being built to seat an additional
600 students. The old grand
stand, now minus a roof, is being
reeerved for the high school students.
NEW! DIFFERENT! DELICIOUS!
You will be Surprised and Delighted with
the Distinctive Flavor which Del Maiz gives
these Delicious Corn Dishes. It adds Zest!
x TRY THIS DEL MAIZ "AL PIMENTO
One Can De Maiz Corn
Quarter lb. Pimento Cheese
Half Cup Cream or Milk
Half of a Green Pepper
Chap Pppr in small pieca. Mis
Corn, CUtf ppd Papper and Craxn
(n Baking-Dish. Grata Cham anal
atlr all tafathar. Cavar Top with
uraiaa v,naaaa and bate far 30 1
utaa in modarata
"For Sale by all Leading
Hudson-Duncan & Co.
Portland, Oregon, The Dalles," Oregon, CorraHis, Oregon
We Feature Del Maiz Corn
Golf Bar Vegetables
and Canned Fruit
Birig's Cash Store
S98 N. Com'I
....7.30 S. 00
SILVERTON. Ore, Oct. 25 (Spl
About 250 people attended the
semi-annual convention of the
Federation of Lutheran churches
held all day Wednesday at the
Trinity Lutheran church.
Representatives from Parkland,
Wash., Brush Prairie, Wash., Eu
gene, Monitor, Portland and As
toria were present. Mrs. Ora
Bogstad of Eugene, president of
the Federation, returned the re
sponse of welcome given by th;
Rev. Mr. Fosa of the Trinity
Prof. O. A. Tinglestad of the
Pacific Lutheran College at Park
land, Wash., spoke on "Lutheran
fro 1 A OVi ri tit an can rtf Aa.'.
... . . x. - k .-!. a. vi. Cisrlic lb 0
ria, district president of the fed- peppers, iocal.''''crV''ibr.rlI .ol
King David .
Winter Bananas, Wo.
Cranberries. Western, box
Dromedary. 36. 10 01 pkgs
Fie, ew crop .:
Cal. s'etless. Ttif
Cal. Tokaya. lug
WbUr Malarav luf .
Cal. Ijdyfingers, lujf
Concords, loral. b
Grapefruit, Ca!., rase
Hucklf berries. Wo., lb
l-omh iioney, new rrop
Limes, cartons, 5 doz
Ice er-ara. lb
150s and larger 7.50S 75
176s. -J16s 9.50
252 to jJls . ... 50
Toars. local lb 03
Wn. J. H. Tla'es 1.50
: Orange Oui?s Har4, Ore 1.00
J'omecrjnates. lb ;.1 03
Vuinces, lb 0
Artichokes, doz 1.40
Heaas. t;r. sack lots, lb .05
Dill weed, doz .80
1'umpkins, lb 03
Celery. L. I.abish. doz 90
Crate. Calif, styla 2.00
Spinach, local, lb ,0$
l:mish. doi 80
Hubbard, lb 02
Cucumbers, hot house, doz .9031-25
Carrots, local, sack, lb 02
Cabbage, local, lb .02 Va
Cauli.. local, crate 1 50
I OvnU nt tti na
bunched Tegetables, per doz. bunches
Carrots 0& -HO
Heets 40(tj 80
Unions 40 .80
Lettuce, local, crate 1.50
Seattle, iced, crate , ...3.50
Yakima Gems, Xo. l...1.75
Local. Burbanka ; 1.25
Yk. Gems Xo. 1.25
Sweet potatoes 05 3 .05
Cracked and ground 50.00
Mill run. ton 33. S
Bran, ton 33.00
i.te mash 50.00
Wita milk 55.00
Potatoes, cwt. 100
Xew beets, doz. bunches.. 30
Spinach, box . 75
Turnips, cwt. : 2 00
Cabbage, cwt. 1.50
Pampk.ii, cwt. . 1.25
Hubbard sijuash, cwt 1.25
Kg? plant, lb - 5
Tomatoes, box .t)J
Celery doz .b0
Cauiiflower, irate : 1.00
Oniona, lb. 03
Parsnips, lb 02
New carrots, doz. buncher 30( .60
Green peppers, lb 5
Red peppers, lb -05
Lettuce, crate, 1.00
Radishes, doa. bunches . 40
Spinach, box "5
Concord grapes, lb 04
Quincea. lb .03
Apple. laca and filled 1.0V
Hens, beary .S3
Light 14 .15
Leghorn broilers, under 2 lbs 25
Springers, large -2
Broilera :....24 .25
Roosters, old Ml
Hogs., dresses, top.
13 . 14
PORTLAND, Ore.. Oct. 2o. (AP).
Ca-h grain: Wheat Big BeBd bluestem,
iiard white $1.44: soft whita $1.17:
western white l.lb; hurt wmier
l.i'H: northern spring I1.0i; west
ern red $1.0S.
Oats -o. 2, 3S lb. wnite. .
Barley Xo. 2, 45 lb. B. T.. $34.00.
Cora Xo. 2 Kastern Yellow, hipmeot.
Alillrun standard, f26.j0.
Wheat, Western lied, bu
Soft whita -
Oats, gray, bu
Fall clip and lambs
Fall clip and lambs
034 . 10
PORTLAND, Ore., Oct. 23. (AP).
liar Buying prices:' fcattern Oregon
tmothv, 2O.5021.00; Talley $17.00
17.50: alfalfa, $18.00& 18.50 ; closer.
114 0C' 15.00; oat hay. f!5.00l550;
straw, 7.50 Ion. belling price. ion
lbs. down). -! L ckoo,I,oo?
13.00; emit t 70..
14.50; medium ,13.00013.50; uU to
rommoa, $.00?2 00. .......
H HeciDt 45: bntehar elaaaei
trong to 25c higher. ,.
H.,vweirht 1250-350 lbs.), mdium
to choico 8.00 S 9 50; medium 'n
(200-250 :ba.). meaium to cmnco,
Mfl.75: lirht weight (160 -ttw iua.;. -
dium to eboic. .75 10.00; light Hf?';
(130-160 lb.), medium to choice
i9 75; pocking Owa. rough ana smiw-.
I1 87 00 fa 8 00; alaughter pigs (90-130 lb.)
l . ' u; t iui.iU no feeder
and atoeker pigs (70-130 lbr.), medinm
to choice, 88.00 69-00. (Soft or oily
hors and roasting pig excluded in aboe
Sheep and Iambs, teaoy, receiyi
Lambs (84 Iba. down), good to choice
$11 00fo 12.00; (92 lbs. down), medium
10.0011.00; (all weights), cull to
50 10.00; yearling wether
(150 lbs. down), medium to choice. $9.00.
fttilo.OO: ewes (120 lbs. down), medium
to choice $4.50(3 6.50: (120-150 lbr.).
medium to choice $p.506.00; (all
weights), cull to common $2.00fc3.50.
Oila. 8kellr. Ia4pant Oil Ga. i
Midcontineat ) oed into new h ,
General Motor attained a new t.,.,
at 224 1-8 and then aold down to i
off 2 point net. Other motors ;.,.,
pointed lower with weakness cropjiHj,.
out in Brigg and aome of the other a
PORTLAND. Ore.. Oct. i
Dairy Exchange, net prices:
Butter: Kxtra 49c; tandard 49c;
prime firsts 47c: first 4Sc.
Kggs: Kxtra jOc ; tirsis oc; mmium
e.Ttr 38c; mecitim firsts 36c; under
PORTLAND, Ore.. Oct. 25. (AP.
Milk steady. Raw milk (4 per cent).
$2.85 cwt. delivered Portland, less I per
cent, butterfale, atation. 52c; track, 53c;
delivered at lrtland, 55c.
Poultry Steaiy. (buying prices)
Alive, beay hena (over pounds),
25c; medium hena (3 to 4 pounus).
13c: light (under 3 - pounds). 16c: old
roosters, 10c; springs and Leghorns, 25c;
slags, 18c; young white i'ekm ducks
Juc; turkeys, alive, Zog30.
Potatoes steady. I'cr 100 pound.
Yakima Gems, $ 1 .25 & 1 .." ; cobblers,
$1.40(9-1.50; local, partly graded. $1.25;
No. 2S, 7590c; Deschutes I'ems $1.25
PORTLAND, Ore., Oct. 25. (AP).
Cattle and calves, steady Receipts 15.
ttrs (11(0 1130 lbs.), goou $12.00
12.50;: (9.0-1100 lbs.), good lJ.00(cff
12.50; (8O0 and np). medium $10.7"?(j
12.00: common $9.J5( 10.75. Heifers,
(350 lbs. down), good $9.60 10.25 ;
romtnon $8.009.50; cows, good $3.50
Q9.25; commop to medium $6.75(u; H.50 ;
iow cutter $4.75(qJ6.75. Bullf (yearling
excluded), good beefs $7.25 i 7.75 ; cut
ter to medium $6.507.25. Calves 50
rmpiRO Oct. 25. (AP) . Europe.
appeared totlay to be reaching out in
earnest for corn from the United State.
Trans-Atlantic buying today ot Decem
ber and March deliveries of corn here
was estimated at about- 2,000,000 bushels.
f..Trhil. hMril t ii rr- hakft of corn.
presumably for nearby export shipments.
were ssia to nave aggregaiea mmi uau
1,000,000 bushels in the last 48 hours.
Wheat price were respo'nsive to corn
Closing quotations on corn future de
liriM were unsettled at the Same a
yesterday's finish to lie higher. Wheat
finished 1-oc to 3-c up ana oai vary
ing from a shade decline to I-8e advance.
NEW TORK STOCKS
NEW YORK. Oct. 25. (AP). Reac
tionary price tendencies were more pro
nounced in today's stock market which
ran into heavy selling as a result of an
unexpected flurry from 6 to 8 per
cent in call money rate&. Pool activities
had lifted more than 30 issues, including
General Motora and Sinclair, to new high
record in the early trading, some of the
extreme gaina running from 5 to IS
O'.l share were whirled upward in
spectacular fashion again today with
having stimulated by the announcement
that Arthur W. Cntten of Chicago, and
hs associates, including the Kisher
Brothers of Detroit, had acquired a large
l.Trv.-L- Sinclair TrciUirT clock and
that Mr. Cutten would be elected to the
board. More than hair a million snares
of Sinclair changed hands, the stork
touching a new hich at 37 U and clor
ing fractionally below that finre. At
lantic Refininr ran nn more than eirht
jnjali to a nor higl'u v3 239 zVR but loat
' uriHft art ifts tarn. Sim and Snperirir
A DAY IS ONLY
HALF BEGUN UNLESS
STARTED OFF WITH
A CUP OF RFALLY
Representing the Finest
wffl be found i- Shipley's not just because it's another
"regular department but because the ladies in this de-
1 , " Hv-iouuai piiue in Knowing just wnat 8
wnai ana securing those "whats" just as soon as they
rlJlVO nrni-nn rae n4-'. 1 4- a a
f was wacuviai to correct corsetine.
are priced from 3oc to 1.98
are priced from 1.98 to 7.48
are priced from 1.48 to 4.98
are priced at 85c, "98c and 1.48
The newest lingerie is offered in a smart
collection in rayon or silk.
are priced at 1.95 and 2.48
are priced at 98c
are priced at 98c and 1.95
CREPE de CHINE DANCETTS
v ' are priced at 2.48, 255 and 3.48
GLOVE SILK VESTS
are priced at 1.48
GLOVE SILK BLOOMERS
are priced at 1.95, 2.75, and 2-95
CREPE de CHINE COMBINATIONS
are priced Irom 1.95 to 5.95
Quality Merchandise oular Prices
You have seen.
This Week at the Statesman Cooking School
't5r - i""""-- -iww "
The Results Obtained by Miss Dorothy Williams in per
Daily Demonstrations should Convince you of the Su-
yCAAUllLy KJL LUC llULfJUIilL
Take advantage of the special terms
offered now until the I 7th of Novem
ber, with small down payments and
V - ...
The range shown above thodel 100
may be purchased for only
Call at Our Salesroom Today
Electric Power Co
237 Na High Street
- i .-v..'-:. -.