The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, March 06, 1929, Page 5, Image 5

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    The New OREGON STATESMAN, Salem, Oregon, Wednesday Morning, March 6, 1929
kocal iNe
Shnbbery to Hospital The Sa
lem General hospital has benefited
from, some Innovations being made
at .the . wide front and the north
parkins 1 of the Clough-Huston
f aneral parlors. The many pieces
of shrubbery, gome of whichTiad
gro,wn,too large for. the apace,
have hea dug np and the parking
will be. planted to a lawn for the
time, being at least. Most of the
shrubbery was given" to the hos
pital, and included cyprua trees.
Juniper laurel, holly and yew.
Shrubbery between the walk and
huidlag; was not removed. The
amsU piet at the corner has been
filled with large rocks, a feature
of, which, Is a bird bath. It Is the
plan, to bang a bird house on the
light post on this corner.
Zaliks to Teachers Miss-Mll-
s dred Smith, with the National So
ciety tar the Conservation of
SigAt, .talked to Miss Crowley's
claaa at the senior high school
Tuesday after school. In addition
ta the. class, primary teachers and
members of the nursing staff at
the child health demonstration at
tended the lecture on the conser
vaUon of sight with special refer,
eoce to the school child.
Hewn Iiiangarailsn Pupils of
the Leslie Junior high school were
enabled, to hear President Hoo
ver' Inaugural address Monday
through the courtesy of the West
ern 4Auo Supply company, which
installed a radio set In the as
sembly room. The set was in use
alL day, and a special assembly
was-held to hear the Inaugural
Yonths Sentenced E. O. Tay
tor who pleaded guilty to stealing
br??B parts of machinery, was
."Ha fenced to serre fire days In
the Marion county Jail when he
appeared before Justice of the
Peace mall Tuesday. Walter Wil
liams, his partner, was conTicted
aa.i given a 10 day sentence on a
similar charge.
Men Asked Salt to establish a
mechanic's lien was filed In ctr
, ruit court here Friday by the Ga.
f hriel Powder and Supply company
, aainet S. O. Robinson and oth-
er.. The sum of $608-08, plus
"'Vb'st and attorneys fees, ts in
volved. Suit TransferredThe case of
RmaldTE. Jones ts. I. M. Bales
transcribed from the Salem
f istiee- court to circuit court here
Tuesday. Reason for the change
that the title to real property
was involved. Justice court uot
ha vine Jurisdiction over such mat
ter. (;irl to Bwrrells Mr. and Mrs.
K. H.'Burrell, route seven, box
2i.. are the parents of a five and
three-fourths, pound baby girl
bom TueFday at the Salem gen
eral hospital.
License Asked Applica
tion for a dance hall license was
filed with the Marlon county court
here . Tuesday by the Hammond
Lumber company of Mill City. The
company has operated a dance hall
license at Mill City for several
Senator Victimized -Senator J.
J. Bell of Eugene reported to the
police Tuesday that a set of law
booked-copies of the session laws,
a private account book, a supply
of letterheads and letter files
ware stolen from his automobile
while it was parked near the state-
VLU High School Miss Beryl
" Halt, mathematics teacher at the
SaUm high school who has been
absent for several weeks while re
cuperating from an operation, vis
ited the school Tuesday for the
first time. Mrs. Cecil Monk is in
charge of Miss Holt's classes.
Principals to Meet Principals
and i supervisors of the Salem
schools will meet with Superin
tendent George Hug at the high
school Thursday afternoon at 3
o'clock,, when general plans will
be discussed.
Payne Conducting Revival Rob
ert. L. Payne, pastor of the First
Bp'it charfch here, is at Fossil,
Urw.. where 'he is conducting a
aeries of revival meetings. He ex-Qcts-
to. close' hia campaign there
Toxin-antitoxin CUnic Dr. Ver
rmu a. Douglas of the Marion
county child health demontsratlon
will eocduct toxin-antitoxin clinics
1 r r . in! Brooks, Perkins and
Hiyesville schools today.
. liurgUry Reported The Texa
ft co gas plant was entered by a
burglar Monday night. It was re-
? p jr'wad the next day to the pollee.
A leal her coat and a slicker were'
KtmmIc Speaker Leo Friede of
Partlaad will be the speaker at
th R:ary club luncheon today,
r-UatisK interesting facta concern
ing hia recent tour of Africa.
Ileum Daily Kxrapt Maaday by
statesman $nblihjna Co.
2i5 So. Cowmareial St.
- Mmbr of tb
' Tkm AMKUtd Prrtk ia xelua'Taly
entitled to th for publication of
i: cm atvtoh credited t it er
ot af. rw,, credited Hi thia Papar
o4-'M to the local aowa pabfiakee
. bviirii omeu
Paaifi Coaat !UpraBtatiTa-
itttii W. Stjrpaa. lac, Soearity
aide.. Portland ; gaaroa Bid., Baa
CMiae: til Aftaatara FacilM Blda,
K-a Aaralea.
Far All DapartwoaW
EBana at tba Post Off tea ia Salaaa,
Orasoa. aa aae d elaaa aiattar.
Matt aabacrijUea Eat, tn Asvaaae
Wilkin Or(oa; Daily aad Haadar,
-t 1 an a u at at. a
a.a&l rear aJ0. ElaewWa
ft Ma. ar 9&.00 far 1 yaar la
j Br Olty Oarriae
60 caata a aioata ; St.00 m raar.
Here to Hold Inspection Major
Albert J. Jones of the 7th Infan
try, Vancouver Barracks, conduct
ed the annual Inspection of Com
pany B, 162nd Ilnfantry, of the
O. N. 0. Monday night. It will
be some time before results of the
inspection are known here, as the
major's report goes first to the
area headquarters and then to the
national department before the
Guard headquarters here learns of
the showing made. Captain Paul
T. Burris Is- in .command of the
16 2nd.
Gtris Leaarae Meet Order
maintained, or not maintained,
during the assembly periods was
the principal item of discussion at
the Tuesday morning meeting of
the Girls : League of the high
.school. The girls agreed that they
would try harder to aid in bring
ing up the general tone of the
student meetings. A speaker rep
resenting the Business- and Pro
fessional Woman's club will talk
to the league at Its "next meeting
next Tuesday .-. a part of - the
week's program the business
8 tart on Man Taken George
Bunch was arrested at Stayton
Tuesday by sheriff's deputies from
Salem. He was held in the Marlon
county Jail Tuesday night and will
be sent to Portland today. He is
wanted there on a charge of at.
tempting to commit a felony. De
tails of the charge were unknown
here, the warrant having been Is
sued out of Portland.
Remonstrance Piled Remon
strance against establishment of
a ceunty road from the Pacific
highway to Sunnyslde fruit farms,
as petitioned for by H. H. Smith
and 44 others, was filed with the
Marion county court here Tues
day. The remonstrance carries 52
names and is headed by Mary E.
Woodry to Hood River F. N.
Woodry, Salem auctioneer, will go
to Hood River Thursday to con
duct a sale of registered and
grade dairy cows. Mr. Woodry
will return to Salem Friday.
Bail Forfeited N. L. Kraxber
ger of Oregon City forfeited $10
bail In municipal court Tuesday
when he failed to appear in an.
swer to a charge of speeding.
Lights Improper Charles
Goldsmith was arrested by local
police Tuesday night on a charge
of driving an automobile with Im
proper lights.
Daughter to Hills The daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Elmore E.
Hill, born last Wednesday at the
home at 61 Thompson avenue, has
been named Marilyn Mae.
Visits Rural Schools Mrs. Mary
L. Fulkerson. county school super
intendent, spent Tuesday visiting
the rural schools in the Mill City
Returns to Work F. N. Wood
ry. lo 10 North summer street,
who has been 111 for the past week
Is again able, to be up and to at
tend to his business interests.
Martin Visits H. L. Martin,
former owner of the Salem Va
riety store but now of Portland,
was a Salem business visitor
Divorce Asked Charging that
she deserted him February 19 of
la? year, Lee R. Sythe brought
u for divorce Tuesday from Rose
Sythe. They were married in Port
land April 12. 1921.
Find It
Save at Qleae-Powem
Dissolution Sale. Now on. The
greatest furniture event ever an
nounced in Oregon. Terms or
Furniture Upholsterer
And repairing OlescPowers
Furniture Co.
Hollar Dinner
Every uigbf f:t0 to t at tba
Marion hots'.
Kat at CLeary's
Where good food Is served.
Trade In Tonr Old Radio for fSO
On a Kolster or R. C. A. Rail
ola at the Eoff Elecyic Inc.
Thomas Bros. Band MellowMoon
Every wea. ana aiuraay.
Farmers Day A art Ion Kat.
At F. N. Woodry Auction mar.
ket. Summer St.
Dissolution Sale Xow On
The greatest furniture event In
the history of Salem. Buy now
and save. Cash Or Terms. Giese-
Old Time Da
Crystal Garden every Wednes
day and Saturday night
Caah Or Terms
Giese-Powers Dissolution sale.
Buy now at the greatest furniture
event ever announced in Oregon.
Blxr Auction TonUrht
At F. N. Woodry's Auction mar
ket. Summer St.
Keixer School Play e
March lath. Ticket sale Doc
Lewis' Drug Store. Adults 35c;
Children 15c.
Guaranteed Shed Dry Wood
Coal. Tel. IS. Salem Fuel Co. ;
Pottery makes Ideal Bridge
Or birthday gifts. For inexpen
sive gifts visit our giftry. Pome
roy and Keene. ' v'-;;'
Card of Thanks
We wish to thank the many
friends of our mother and sister,
Mrs. Luclnda Hall, - for floral of.
terlngs and for tbetr sympathy In
our bereavmant. Mrs. Mary De
PetT Mrs. A. L. West. Mrs. Bsrt
Wolf, Mrs. A. R. Qlger. Robert
Opinion by Justice McBride
Upholds Circuit Judge
L H. McMahan ,
The state supreme court Tues
day held for the plaintiff in a suit
brought ' by the Mutual Benetit
Health and Accident association
ot Omaha, Nebraska, to enjoin the
state Insurance commissioner from
cancelling: tta license to transaat
bualnesa in jOregon. The opinion
waa written br Justice McBride
and affirmed Judge L H. McMa
han of the Marlonoounty circuit
court. I
The record in the case showed
that the olalntlff corporation has
approximately 84 agenta operat
ing in the sUte of Oregon. Tne
volume of business transacted in
th state waa reflected in the last
annual tax ot the company which
tn 1927 amounted to $10,451.27.
This tax waa baaed on 1 M per
cent of its premiums for the year
But One Issue Considered
TtiM la Kut una nueatlnn in
volved in this case." said Justice
McBride in his opinion. "That Is
whether a mutual Insurance com-
Danr organised legally in Nebras
ka may. upon compliance with the
orocedural matters required by
the Oregon Insurance laws, carry
on the business of health and ac
cident Insurance In this state.
"There Is no question but that
the company has complied with
the Oregon Insurance laws. The
court is of the opinion that It can
be licensed in this state.
Other opinions handed down by
the court today follow:
J. B. Parrish. .apQellant. vs. W.
A. Kotthoff; appeal from Marlon
countv : action to recover dam
ages for beach of warranty in the
sale of certain kind of rye seed.
Opinion by Justice Rand. Judge
Percy M. Kelly reversed.
Frank A. Heltkemper. appel
lant, vs. R. W. Schmeer et al;
appeal from Multnomah county,
suit to enforce restrictions affect-
inz. residence property. Opinion
by Justice Brown. Judge Lewis P.
Hewitt affirmed.
Judge Tazwell Reversed
State of Oregon ex rel D. M.
Nayberger. vs John F. McDonald
et al; appellants; action in con
tempt of court. Opinion by Justice
McBride. Judge George Tazwell re
versed. United Artisans Life as
sociation vs Oddfellows Home, ap
pellant: appeal from Multnomah
county; suit to recover unpaid
oortion of a benefit certificate is
sued to Henry L. Koester. amount-
ine to S935. Decree reversed in fa
vor, of Oddfellows home. Opinion
by Justice Bean. Judge Robert K.
Tucker reversed.
Carroll Agee vs. H. L. Chaplin,
appellant; appeal from Yamhill
county; action for damages for
Dersonaf injuries in automobile
accident. Opinion by the couit.
Robert G. Morrow affirmed.
Oaklev Smith vs H. L. Chapm,
aooellant: appeal from Yamhill
county; action for damage? for
personal injuries in auiomounc
accident. Opinion by the court.
Judge Robert G. Morrow affirmed.
Petition for rehearing denied in
State of Oregon vs John Smith.
Motion for additional time allowed-
in readjudlcatlon of water
rights of Deschutes river. J
Experts on Revision to Sub
"mit Their Final Plans in
Near Future
parts March 5. (AP) Ex
perts engaged in revision of the
Dawes plan for reparations pay
ments are indicating to their
fend that thev hone to reach
definite figures toward the end of
this week and certainly by me De
ginning of next. Their desire is
to conclude the heavy work before
Easter and to take an aajourn
mnt for a few days before re
turning to draw up the final texts
of their recommendations. Their
deliberations have reached the
ocumentary stage.
Pa nor a were tn the course of
nrenaratlon today and will be
completed tomorrow morning
which will set forth the provis
innaT ronclusiona of the three sub
committees. They will, however.
contain several blank spaces rep-
raaantinr conversations upon
which conclusions have .not yet
been arrived at.
This ia especially noticeable In
the case of questions dealing with
the three classes of payments. Into
rhiK it now aeema to be unani
mously agreed the reparations will
be divided unconditional casn,
conditional cash and deliveries In
A large portion of the document
will deal with the trustee organ-
Inm the formal name of which has
not yet been determined. This er-ir-inlrfni
which was devised by
Lord Revelstoke. British banker,
aud bis associates, according to
present conceptions, will be a for
midable Institution.
Thn nlenarv session tomorrow
afternoon was 'expected to be a
long one.
Women Urgent in
Demand for Work
Of Y. W.Bureau
More than three women a day
annllad for work durlnrv February.
according to the monthly report
from the office of the employment
bureau at the Y. W. C A. issued
Tuesday. A total of 194 girls and
woman sonant lobs, with slightly
mors than a third of them placed.
er It. Applications ror neip were
10 mors than the a am bar placed.
Loses Purse
And Adds to
His Bad Luck
It never rains but it pours I
B. W. Johnson. Linn county
representative who halls from
Monroe, suffered along with his
59 fellow members when grang
ers Saturday night made legal
moves to prevent the $5 daily ex
pense grab.
But Monday the next blow
came. Somewhere, some time after
the session adjourned. M. John
son lost his purse and the 7I It
A thorough search was made-
a careful one but nowhere could
the purse be found.
So Mr. Johnson wss forced to
go home Tuesday without the ex.
pense money or the purse.
His name is embossed In the
wallet and therein Is a member
ship for the Corvallls Rotary club.
Mr. Johnson Is offering a re.
ward for the return of his purse.
Dopey and Blackie and Cooper
and Rose, were no match for Bar
ney Cook, who stepped straight
out of a detective yarn on his first
case for the Banning detective ag
ency last night , at the Elslnore
theatre In "The Dummy," comedy-melodrama
all-talkie. Barney
rescued the beautiful little girl
with the golden curls from the
kidnaping gang of lower New
York, i won the $25,000 reward,
and received the detective badge
as "big as a spadej from the
hands of the chief of detectives
Barney, played by Mickey Ben
nett. is the typical small boy, and
there Isn't a match for him. By
his pluck and bluff and tight he
surprises Banning, who looks like
we know detectives ought to look,
into giving him the Job. A plan is
arranged by which the kidnaping
gang captures Barney under the
belief that they are obeying the
orders of their boss. Barney, who
pretends to be a deaf mute, gums
up the gang's works, and convinc
es Big Bluff Doney. the Irishman
member of the gang, that you
can't "trust nobody no more." And
bedraggled Rose, otherwise Zasu
Pitts. Dopey's sweetheart, in her
tremulous voice, who's said all
along that she "didn't feel right
about this," tells them she "Just
knew something terrible was going
to happen."
Mickey's role as the scrappy
youngster who has to act dumb
and stolid, while he's boiling in
side, Is cleverly portrayed. Zasu
Pitts furnishes laughs with every
inflection of her voice, which te
orpplloit on the Dhotonhone. Ruth
Chatterton. mother of the kid
naped girl, is the realistic beauti
ful and dumb mother who allows
hnraelf to be hoodwinked by the
detectives. There are low speeding
cars, pistols, and the shack In the
Catskllls. found by a plot of the
road Barney has managed to leave
in the detectives' path.
Rverv bov and girl, man and
woman, who likes detective stories
liked detective stories.
will thrill over this one. H. How
Earl Anderson is
Now Sole Owner
Oi Bindery Here
Annnnneamenx made this week
by Earl H. Anderson states that
he has purchased the IntereaU of
Fred D. Thlelasn In. the Capital
City Bindery, 475 Front street,
on will continue the business at
the same location under the same
Anderaon 'for many years has
hn active in the business. The
establishment is an old one, dat
ing back to 180. the year of us
onenlnr. General bindery work la
conducted by the firm.
Rdwarrf F. Fane died March 4
at the age of 76 years, at the fam
ily residence. 645 Gaines avenue.
Besides his widow, Mary Fane, ne
i. c.rvtvad hv two steochlldren.
Mr. Fane Is a Spanish-American
war - veteran and a member of
the Foresters of America. Funeral
aarricea at 2 o'clock Wednesday
afternoon at Terwllllger's Funeral
home with Rev. J. J. Gillespie of
ficiating. Interment Lee Mission
Emma A. Byars. died in Salem
at 1:45 o'clock Monday morning
March 4. at the age of 86 years.
She is survived by the following
children: ! C. L. Read, Roseburg;
Effle W. Dunlap. Salem: Mrs. .
W. Thorn nson. Salem: W. F. By
ars, Goldendale. Wash.; Dr. Al
fred H. Byars. San Dieco. Calif.;
and Mrs. Ronald C. Glover, Sa
lem. Ftoneral services Wednee
day 'March 6. at 3 p. m.. at Rig-
don and Son's mortuary with Rev.
Fred C. Taylor officiating, Inter
ment Cltyview cemetery.
Leaders Session March 11
to 16 Says Fox
Trained Leaders Coming to
Do All Instruction
Final plans for the training
schools for leaders of 4-H elubs
to be held ia Marlon county "dur
ing the week of March 11 to 16.
inclusive, were announced Tnes
dsy by Willlsm W. Fox. rural
school supervisor and county club
leader, and Include three schools
Instead of the two at first planned.
The first school will be held
Monday and Juesday, March 11
and IS. at the high school build
ing In Woodburn: the second on
Wednesday and Thursday at the
high school In Stayton: and the
third Friday and Saturday af the
Salem public library. The train,
ing school in Salem has been es
pecially arranged for leaders who
are also teachers, so all teacher
leaders of the county are urged to
The school Is designed to give
Instruction to club presidents and
leaders that will be helpful ip
club work throughout the year.
Baking will be taught by Mrs. L.
A. Humphreys of the Crown mills
and her classes will be open to
the public. Miss Helen Cowglll.
assistant state club leader, will
conduct the sewing classes, open
to leaders and one member of
each sewing and home making
The program for the first day
of each school Includes: Baking,
cookies from 9:30 to 12 and cakes
forenoon, presentation of lesson,
from 1:30 to 4 o'clock; Sewing:
darning and patching; afternoon,
decorative stitches, crocheting and
The second day for the baking
groups Includes: Forenoon, light
bread; afternoon, quick breads.
Sewing: forenoon, underwear and
baby garments; afternoon, the
complete costume), with special at.
tentlon to dresses.
Mrs. C. T. Roberta Monday was
elected superintendent of the Ore
gon Employment institution for
the blind In Portland to succeed
her husband who died yesterday.
A permanent superintendent will
be elected at a future meeting of
the board of control.
Dr. R. E. Lee Stelner, superin
tendent of the Oregon state hos
pital, was authorized to transfer
a number of patients to Califor
nia. The hoard indorsed the appoint
ment of Dr. J. O. Matthis as as.
9 let ant physician at the feeble
minded Institution.
A report ftled with the board by
Dr. Steiner showed that 13 Ore
gon hospital patients were trans
ferred o the United States veter
ans hospital In Portland on Feb
ruary 36. Fourteen patients died
at the state hospital during Feb.
ruary. Eight ot these were more
than 70 yean of age, while six
were over 50 years of age.
Fulop Opens His
Tenth Store; Big
Advance is Made
Fulop's tenth store was opened
this month at Longriew with an
open house held from 7 to 10
o'clock in the evening. Earl Mat
hews Is the new manager of the
store according to 'Horace Trotter,
manager of Fulop's store in Sa
lem. The Longvlew store marks the
tenth In the Fulop chain, new
stores having been opened recent
ly at Belllngham and at Klamath
Falls. -The Salem store, opened lit
tle more than a year ago. was the
third location in this rapidly grow
ing chain.
We honestly believe CRANOLENE
the cranberry crsam, will heal
any case of ecsema or other skin
trouble. Come In and Jet us tell
vin a turn t it ITaa-ona 1ar. and if
you are dissatisfied, your money
- . m -n, a 4k
will m rerunaea. rnct
llOVS. Commercial
Edward Fane Will
Be Buried Today;
Was War Veteran
Funeral services for the late
Edward Fane, who died at his
home 865 Gaines avenue Monday,
will be held from the Terwilliger
funeral home Wednesday after
noon at 2 o'clock.
Mr. Fane was a member of Hal
Hlbbard camp, Spanish-American
war veterans, having been an of
ficer in company K, 2nd, Oregon.
He also served in the regular ar
my during the Indian war.
Rev. J. J. Gillespie will have
charge of the service and burial
will be in Lee Mission cemetery.
State Grange Executive Com
mittee Members Back of
Move. Says Jones
The suit now pending In the
United States supreme court to
test the validity of the Oregon law
providing that additional agenta
for insurance companies shall pay
an annual license fee of $600. or
iginated In the Marlon county
court here some time ago when
the Northwestern National Insur
ance company of Minneapolis,
brought suit to compel the state
Insurance commissioner to issue a
license to an agent in Portland
under the 2 annual license fee.
The circuit court held for the
company, whereupon the state in
surance commissioner appealed
the case to the state supreme
court. The state supreme court re
versed the decree of the lower
court. The company then appealed
to the United States court for fin
al determination of the suit.
Woman Falls to
Street, Suffers
Fracture'of Hip
Mrs. E. H. Kennedy, 196 W.
Washington street, suffered a frac
tured left hip Tuesday morning
when she slipped and fell on Lib
erty street near the Cosmopolitan
store. Mrs. Kennedy has been un
able to explain Just how the acci
dent occurred. Whether she sus
a.Ted injuries other than the frac
tured hip and bad bruises had not
been ascertained up to last night.
but her condition Is not too en
couraging. She will be confined
to her bed for two months or
more, it is now believed. She Is the
wife of E. H. Kennedy of the City
Cleaning works.
Flu" Keeps Lady
At Home for Week
CLEAR LAKE, March 5. Miss
Claire has been confined at the
Coilard home In Mission Bottom
with the "flu" during the past
week. She returned home Tuesday
from Salem where she resides with
her grandmother, Mrs. Sarah E.
Jones, and attends the senior high
school. Claire Is Improving but
had not recovered sufficiently to
return to school aMonday.
Dr. Edith V. Witzel
Osteopathic Physician and Sur.
geon. specializes in diseases ot
women and children
Office 4 28 Oregon Bldg.
Phone 771 Res. 991R
Debate between
Ben B. Lindsey
Former Denver Juvenile Judge
Dr. Norman K. Tall
Salem Armory
Wed. Evk, March 6th
91.50, f 1.O0 75e ' . .
Patton's Bosk Stars
1 1
ST MillS If ET
Salem Groups'Serve Refresh-
ments at- Gathering
on Sunday
The Joint meeting of Lutheran
students Sunday at Corvallls was
a success, about ISO being assem
bled at College Garden, with
strong delegations from the Nor
mal at Monmouth and the Univer
sity ot Oregon. Dr. O. A. Tingel-
ad. president of Pacific college.
Parkland. Wash spoke eloquent
ly on "Keeping America Chris
tian." and the. choir of Central
Lutheran church. Portland, under
the direction of C. Anderson, gave
three beautiful selections.
Three Presidents Attend j
I The presidents of the three stu
dent associations, Theimer weiaon
of Eugene, Victor Sather of Cor
vallls. and Miss Irene Jorgensen
of Monmoath, were present and
each one spoke briefly but tren.
chantly on the necessity of reli
gious campus work. The three
students who had represented the
associations at the Spokane con
ference of Lutheran students in
January gave short talks and ad
vocated an enlargement of the
service. Miss Lulu Caverhill, Miss
Margaret Michaelson, and Mrs.
William Schoeler enriched the
program with vocal numbers and
Miss Margaret Anderson accom
panied tke soloists at the piano. '
The Dorcas society ot Christ
Lutheran church. Salem, and the
Ladies' Guild of the United Luth
eran church, Salem, donated the
refreshments which were served
free to all students and visitors
An Interesting account ot the
work being done by a former Sa
lem boy. Dr. C. S. Simklns, now
professor of anatomy and embry
ology at the University of Tennes
see, is contained In a recent issue
of a Memphis, Tenn., newspaper.
Dr. Simklns was graduated from
on '
Maszard cherries, seedlings
5c and Up each
Sales Yard East side
of Armory ,
Office at gas station.
Will trade fruit trees
for wood
Over 20 years In business.
Phone 330 or 1775M
Wc Want
Rags, Paper. Metal. Sacks,
Iron. Bottles. Hides. Pelts.
Wool, and anything which
you have to sell.
Three Trucks at your
Capital Bargain &
Junk Co.
145 Center Phone 80S
By the bridge
AFTER the sale has
been closed and
the order delivered
you still have to keep
. ' " as'
your customer satis
fied .with your prod
uct. One way of doing
this is by ' personal
calls ... the other
equally effective meth-
od ts with good print
ing. We are fully prepared
equipped with - modern
you of part of this burden. i
, Come In and let us show you some examples
of printing that clinches the sales argument
i effectively. ,t . Jrv V - r -
Statesman Publishing: Go,
.Telephone B00-r
the local high school la 1914 and
was a popular member of the
younger set. He is the , son OL.
Mrs. Belle Slmkins of SaJem ,
route one and nephew of J. E.
Simklns, IS 10 Market street.
The article tells how a corres-
pondence carried on between
Hindu instructor and Dr. Simkihs (
has' resulted In revealing much
concerning the Indian Uxard, ca- .
lotea, about which little Is known.
Work in the field of embryoltfgy
has brought Dr. Slmkins interna
Uonal recognition.
Dr. Slmkins was graduated
from the University of Oregon,
after which he took an advanced
degree from Harvard ; finishing
there in 1919. He visited his
mother here last August.
O ff i c e Building
Manadates Come
From Washington
The stats supreme court Mon
day received mandates from lbs
United States supreme court la
the case of the Eastern and West
ern Lumber company to restrain
Governor Patterson and other
members of the stats board ot con
trol from borrowing S600.00
from the state industrial accident
commission for the construction
of a state office building.
The mandates will be sent to
the circuit court. All of the courts
ruled against the plaintiff corpor-
10 n fi'rrr
Ws have a 1925 Overland
Coupe, well equipped, has 1920
license and In fins condition for
"The House That Berries Built"
For the Relief of
Rheumatism, Sciatica,
Lumbago, Painful Joints,
Gout, Cold in Chest,
Inflamed Tonsils,
Neuralgia, Insect Stings,
Swellings, Inflamation,
Sore Feet, Toothache
Manufactured by
v. - v
Drug Store
185 N. Commercial St.
Phone 107
The Original Candy Special
Store of Salem
Penslar Agency
Waste Toer
We will be glad to p to;
your place and payHUe.
full value. Wowantty !
Bscs, Paper, Metal, Etc.
fin 1pm Jiirik
820 X. Commercial St, V
' Phone 403 J1
usiass wsat n Maw
with effective
by knowledge and
facilities to relieve
HalL -
or M. -