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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (April 6, 1929)
iae PiCTTUiCEGON STATESMAN, Salem. Oregon. Saturday, JUorning. April 6, 1929
Beceife Readers Just 283 new
,bookj, representing-nine titles,
and to bo used as supplementary
readers were received . Friday .at
tnVoffice of the elementary su
pervisor. They will be portioned
tut to the grade schools and ro
tated that all pupils may Use them.
Included In tbe titles are: Car
penter's Europe and Africa, "Ge
ogrsTphy Readers; Patch's ."First
'Lesson in Nature Study;" Haper
and Hamilton's "Pleasant Path
ways." a n d "Winding Roads;"
ftuxm and Troxell's "By the Road
side;" Walker and Shummy's first
and second year "Study Readers"
and Lumm and Schawe's "Build
ing My House of Health."
Bi pT w. Makes Money Ap
proximately 310 has been added
to the scholarship fund of the Bus
iness and Professional Women's
club as a, result of the ticket sale
conducted the first for the picture
at' the Elsloore the first of tbe
week, a check-up shows. Mrs. Ora
Mclntire directed the sale. Her
committee assistants included Phe
bo MeAdams, Amy Martin and
01ga Hoffard. The club was allow
ed halt tbe price of all tickets
eold outside the box office. The
business college course of one Sa
lem girl is now financed by the
Stadents Are Chosen Princi
pal J. C. Nelson of the Salem high
school 1 Friday announced the
names of 10 pupils who, will at
tend the Reed educational expo
sition Friday, May 10: Katherine
Laughrige, Brenda Savage,' Beat
rice Cemik. Marcelle Remytt,
Dorothy Payne, Carl Gross. Rufus
Franz. James .Heliel. Marrin By
$rs and Edwtu Swartz. All the
(Iris and the first twos boys
S timed are members of the super
or English class of Mrs. Ellen
Fisher. Miss Leah Ross will ac
company the group as faculty rep
resentative and chaperone.
Willamette Catalogs Mailed
The Willamette university offices
hare been busy the past week in
preparing some 5000 catalogs for
mailing. These bulletins, giring
the list of courses offered at the
university, are mailed to proa pec
tire students,, to high schools fn
Oregon, Washington and Idaho,
and to -other colleges and .univers
ities all over the United States.
Sermon For Rainbow Girls
t&adwick assembly. Order of
Rainbow for girls, will attend the
tuorning worship at the First
Methodist church Sunday morn
ing, when Rev, Fred C. Taylor
will deliver a special sermon on
the "Golden Role" for the occa
sion. . The event will observe the
anniversary of the founding of the
Visiting Friends Mrs. Albert
nm a a nf Nagnuirt Is anendlne: a.
few days visiting friends in this
city, following a visit with her
' daughter at. Silverton. Here she
's, a guest of Mrs. Winifred Petty
john. Mrs. Thomas and Mrs. Pet
tyjohn were schoolmates in the
eld East school now the Washing
ton school, in tneir youtn. -
Two Permits Issued C. E. Bar
an took out a nermit Friday to
repair a dwelling at 440 Mission
street at a cost of 3500. r. m
Haberman has the contract. A per
mlt was issued to T. B. Kay to
repair a dwelling at 825 Court
street at a cost ot ssuv, wun en
rjr Carl In charge of the work.
Officers in Portland Brigadier
General Georre A. White. Coione
Thomas E. Rilea and Major El
mer V. wooion, mu ox iam xxanoa
ihnaml hABdnn&rtara. were il
Portland Friday . afternoon and
yenlng in connection with Guard
Grand Jarv to Report May
has been set as the tentative date
foxtbe next report of the grand
l.ir of which James W. Gibson
a. ik 4tiiv ttarf nn. aj
cret session this week but no state
ment was made following the near-
lag; aad no public indictments were
umI nnarftlaa T P. Mead
wa named zaardlan for Marie
Mead, a minor. In circuit court
svirtar at the reanest.of an in
lunnrc eomnanv which paid the
latter $315 as total damages for
a recent automooue injury wnicn
Hiss Mead unaerweni.
Pamom Services The Mem
nrial service of Sedsrwick Post.
G. A. R.. which were to have been
- - a
held Sunday aiiernoon, Apru i,
have been indefinitely postponed,
announces Mabel A. Lockwood,
acting adjutant. .
Will Admitted The will of
Marrarita Luthv. deceased, was ad
mitted to nrobate Friday in Jndge
siwmiud'i court. The value of
the. estate is estimated at $2500.
Elmo S. wnlte nas neea namea ex
ecutor. . ; -;'v; .'" ,
In Portland Fred D. Thirteen,
manager ot the Rodgers Paper
company, was In Portland Friday
Io4 Dally Exeept Soaia r
itattman Pnblisljfna Co
! S15 8. CMrcial 81.
X am bar at the
' .Tbe Aaaactatad Prate 1 meliiely
eatitelad to tea an tor pnalieatie of
all aew aiipatchaa crMitaS to H mr
art etfcarwiee-credited -ia this paper
i apt aUa ta tbe local aew peklubad
PeeUie Ca t Bearaaeatatlea
Bltf.. Pertlaad; Share Stt'CV J?mm.
rtaaeieee: via naatan iku .ar.
YJ TELEPHOXB iK
rr All Dapartaeaw ' ;
KaUarwl at tka Pea Office la Salaai
Oracoa. aa seeead alaea BMtter ,
oMcxOTXoy maTW .
Ka tasecrlatfMt JfMf-f
Witkta Orar; Deilrw mT'
ltS: 1 year-4.o. :iayara M
lln m lie. e ier 1 year i
.tdvaae. Jf: l1' ' i ;' -'tri
SO eaata aaaath ;
' Allow Boundary " Petition Pe
tition of residents ot the Bethany
district for addition ot' approxi
mately . 100 acres of the North
Howell district to Bethany was
allowed Friday afternoon at a
Meeting of the district boundary
board. . There was no opposition
to the change, which will mean
that four children who now go to
North Howell school will go to
the Bethany school. While there
is little difference in the distance
between the two schools for this
group ot students, the change be
ing made largely for a matter .of
Visits at Russell Home Mrs.
William Hucklh and daughter,
Miss Augusta, ot The Dalles, were
recent "visitors at thsvhome" of
Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Russell. 538 E
street. Mrs. Huckia is directing
operation of three large wheat
ranches In Sherman county, left
in her hands at her husband's
death. The two families were
closely associated for a number
of years while Mr. Russell was
superintendent of Sherman county
schools. Mr. Rr.VJ'l is now in the
Salem offiee of tie Mutual Life
Insurance company of New York.
Service Announced L-- W.
Biddle, pastor the Castle United
Brethern church in Englewood,
announces reception of members
and quarterly communion services
will be features ot Sunday morn
ing's worship at 11 o'clock. The
sermon subject will be "The Holy
Communion." In the evening Mr.
Biddle will preach on "Hearing
the Word." The contest score in
the league contest is even, he re
ports. Dr. Warner Enroute Home
Dr. Estella Ford Warner, director
of the Marion county child health
demonstration who has been in
the east for several weeks, was
scheduled to leave New York City
Friday on the return trip. , She
will come by the southern route,
and plans to spend several days
In California before arriving in
Salem April 14.
Go to Pendleton Mr. and Mrs.
E. C Goodwin left Friday for
Pendleton to spend some days on
a combined business and pleasure
Appraisal Filed The estate of
M. S, Johnson, deceased, has been
appraised at $4305.50, a state
ment filed Friday In the county
Going to Portland Mrs. Wini
fred Pettyjohn, Salem realtor, will
go to roriiana today to remain
Leave for Seattle Mr. and Mra
Louis E. Bean plan to leave today
tor Seattle to remain over the
Your Motor Completely
Overhauled. 2-3 regular prices.
Fitzgerald Sherwin Motor Co. No.
Liberty at Chemeketa.
Erery night 5:30 to t at tM
And repairing Cise.Powsrs
FIFTY MUsed Piano Bargains'
Stiff Furniture Co.
Thomas Bros. Band. Mellow Moon
Every Wed. and Sat..
For Sale or Trade
The Black Cat restaurant. See
Roth Grocery Co.
FIFTY "Used Piano Bargains"
Btui Furniture co.
Large Cherry Tree
3 varieties la one tree. Special
at $1.00. Pearcy Bros., 240 N.
Old Time Dance Crystal .Garden
Every Wed. and Bat. night,
FIFTY "Used Piano Bargains"
Stiff Furniture Co.
Is always acceptable. Large se
lection labour gift it. Pomeroy ft
And spectal entertainment, at
Hasel Green Saturday.
20 Per Cent Off on Cleaning
And Pressing, 487 Center.
Red Camellast Jasaleas
Daphnes at Pearcy Bros., 240
f - , - :z -. - - -s- . -. -
Llvy Stlpp. assistant attorney
general and former district attor
ney of Clackamas county, will sub
mit his resignation . to Attorney
General Van Winkle today, pre
paratory to entering upon his du
ties as assistant United States at
torney with headquarters in Port
,'Mr..Stipp's appointment as as
slstant United - States - attorney
was announced in Portland Friday
by George Neuner, United State
district attorney. ' .-
Mr. Stipp was appointed assist
ant attorney general less than a
month ago, and was assigned to
handle litigation for the state in
dustrial accident commission.
Mr. Van Winkle has not yet de
termined whom he will appoint to
succeed Mr. Stlpp.tr i
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Paulas Installed -";
Elks Chief Ruler
Installation ot new officers tor
the Salem Elks lodge was con
ducted . Thursday; - night William
panlus being seated as' exalted
ruler' of the organisation.- Other
new officers for. the ensuing year
are: Howard H. Hulaey, leading
knight; Harold Eakln. esteemed
loyal knight: Loory Gard. esteem
ed lecturing, knight: Cart 'Arm
strong, treasurer; Harry Wiedmer,
Find It Here
0 BANDS SET:
FOR '28 EVENT
Many Entries Already ' Re
ceived by Authorities
Because Salem, high school band
Is a 50-niece organisation, it will
not be entered in the fifth annual
state high school band contest to
be held at Corvallls today. Bands
which will compete in the contest
will number not more than. 24
pieces. . Instead the boys band
under direction of Professor O. P.
Thayer, Is getting ready to enter
the national band contest to be
held in Portland the middle of
May. - v ... ,
OREGON STATE AGRICUL
TURAL COLLEGE. April 5.
Eight high school bands have def
initely arranged to enter the fifth
annual state high school band con
cent at Corvallia. April 6, spon
sored by Kappa Kappa Pal, hon
orary musical fraternity for Ore
gon State college bandsmen, ana
three others have. indicated that
they will also compete. A ban
quet will be given at 11:30 o'clock
in honor of the visiting bands
men in the Memorial union build
Bands already scheduled to en
ter classXA are Corvallls with 25
members. Medford with 24 mem
bers. La Grande with 24 members
and Roosevelt, Grant, and Jeffer
son of Portland. The Seaside
girls' band of 25 members and -the
Marshfleld band of .18 members
hare written for reservation in
the class B contest. Bands in
class A are from schools of over
400 students while class B in
eludes schools under 400 students.
Each band is to -be limited to 25
members. The Albany high-school
band which has ' taken second
place in the contest for a number
of years will not compete this
The winner of first place in
class A will receive the grand
nrise of a lance silver lovlnr cup
given by the Selberllng Lucas Mu
sic company of Portland and will
also be awarded -a loving cup by
the college cadet , band. Second
place winner will receive a silver
loving cup given by Kappa Kappa
PsL The winner of contest B
will also be given a cup by
Thre ewell-known music critics
in the state of Oregon will judge
the winners. J. L. Wallin, musi
cal eritic editor ot the Oregon
Journal, and Ward V. Croft, di
rector of the Ashland high school
band, will be judges. Efforts are
being made to obtain Clyde Simp
son, Hood River band-master, to
act as the third Judge.
. The women's Glee club of Wil
lamette university will present its
annual Salem concert in the
chapel ot Waller hall next Thurs
day night. The club recently re
turned from a successful tour of
towns ot western Washington.
Numerous letters commending the
singers hare come both to Kath
erine Everett, manager of the
club, and to President Doney ot
Some surprise was expressed by
some students by the announce
ment that the concert was being
held in Waller hall, but it was
stated that this was part of the
policy adopted by many campus
organizations ot holding univer-,
slty affairs on the campus.
The program this year contains
more solos, duets and specialty
numbers than heretofore. How
ever, the chorus numbers are said
to be more difficult than the aver
age. Professor E. W. Hobson. di
rector, has stated that the balance
of voices this 'year is especially
good, and that the women sing
especially well together.
Will Have 2
Prospects that two riding class
es will be organized by Willam
ette university students were re
ported Friday by A. H. Nehl, di
rector of the academy, following
conference with university offi
cials that morning. Professor
Alida Curry, headtot the physical
education department for women.
will direct a class one day a week
as part ot the departmental work.
It is the plan to hare one class of
beginners and one of experienced
riders from the campus.
Mr. Nehl reports that most of
the 10 classes are full. The first
rides will be held at 10:30 o'clock
Saturday morning when a group
of kiddies will have a "treat! on
the academy. First rides for
adults will be Sunday, when cross
country rides are scheduled for 9
and 11 o'clock in the morning and
2 o'clock in the afternoon. Regu
lar classes will begin on Monday.
Weather of changeable qualities
has - somewhat retarded business
in Salem the last few weeks ac
cording to a report of numerous
merchants made to a representa
tive ot the Statesman Friday. One
ot the larger department stores
reported Easter business some
what below a year ago althourb
part of the reason lay in tbe early
Easter season, the store manager
said.- w -v. - -
Every- warm day brings an in
rush ot trade, said one store oper
ator, who said he believed the first
three months of ths year Tally ma
good, fn the aggregate, as the sim
To Bring $301
, - t
To This Cityy Is Estimated
Entertaining the Oregon de-
partment convention of the Amer
ican Legion will mean aa mueh to
Salem as an industry with- a $300.
000 output, for convention visit
ors will spend at least that mueh
in eold cash. In the. three days
they are here, C. B. McCulIongh
ot the legion's local committee ar
ranging for the event, told mem
bers of the Salem Lions club at
their Friday; luncheon. The con
vention dates are August 8, 9, and
10. . . '," . ... .
Aside from this direct benefit,
the convention will give Salem
more favorable advertising thin
It hi. likely to' gain in any other
way, Mr. McCullough said. Among
other things, the American Legion
magazine, going into the home of
every legion member in the world,
will have an illustrated story
about Salem and its convention.
Business Men Ask ; ,.
Convention Brought Here
Capitol Post No. 8, la not forcing
President Carl G. Doney ot Wil
lamette university will leave Tues
day for Chicago, where he will at
tend the annual meeting of the
university senate of the colleges
affiliated under direction of the
Methodist Episcopal church. Dr
Doney Is a member of the senate,
which is composed of presidents of
zo colleges, and is representative
of all Methodist colleges ot the'
Northwest. The only other repre
sentative from the Pacific coast
will be Dr. Rufus yon Kleinsmid.
president of the University of
Southern California: he is repre
sentative ot colleges in the south
western section ot the United
Dr. Doney said Friday that he
would endeavor to return to Sa
lem by May 1, in order to be pres
ent for the Willamette university
May day festivities. He was forced
to miss the ceremonies last year
by attendance at a similar confer
ence in the east.
Support of the annnal concert
of the Salem Boys chorus and the
Salem high school band was asked
by Governor Patterson this week
in a public letter handed to Cap
tain Earl. Williams of the Salva
The letter reads:
"The annual appearance of the
Salem Boys' chorus and the Salem
high school band in joint concert
on April 9 and 11 at the Grand
theatre, should have the hearty
support of the people ot Salem.
"The musical traininaf addorded
la these organizations is of great
value to the young people who
participate. Furthermore, the two
groups hare shown a fine readi.
ness to contribute to the success
of civic events by appearing with
out compensation. At this annual
conceit half the funds raised will
go to the Salvation-Army for char
ity and the other half to the. high
school band for the- purchase of
much needed equipment and mu
"We should avail ourselves of
this opportunity to hear good mu
sic, and, at the same time, encour
age the boys- in their worthwhile
activity by making this concert
an outstanding success.
BEBi H HEBE AT OiJCE
The Bartoss Hammer Manufac
turing company, incorporated here
several months ago, has leased
quarters fn a building at the cor
ner of Winter and Trade streets,
and its machinery is now being in
stalled. Manufacturing will be
started sometime thismonth.
The company was organized,
with local persons taking all of the
stock, for the purpose of manufae
taring the screw hammer on which
Joseph A. Bartoss holds a patent.
and also the Bartoss Improved har
vesting draper. .
This latter invention is to be
manufactured to order in sizes
which will tit any harvesting bind
er. The improvement consists ot a
groove in the hardwood slat, into
which the canvas is fastened by
means of a countersunk corru
gated iron rod, held in place by a
metal plate. It prevents straw or
weeds from clogging the draper
by getting between the canvas aad
tho slate. ... : v;.-
About five persons will be em
ployed at first, and this number
will be increased later.' D. F. East
burn is to be factory, manager.
Traffic Cops On
Job Just When
With , an -1.' outstanding; concert
and a fight - program : bringing
hundreds of out of town folk to
Salem, the state traffic depart
ment .apparently decided Friday
night would be a strategic time
to establish a night trap" on
North Capltel street. JLntomobOes
were lined up for over a block, and
many persons were prevented from
getting to the theatre or to the
armory on. time. : '" . .
r4irX '" V"iaa.Miaaai Bay V i
aa a- - Iniwi
this convention upon the city, the
speaker pointed out; the local le
gionnaires were urged by the bus
iness men to bring it here. Mr. Mc
Cullough asked In return that the
business men talk the convention
both at . homo .and when oat ot
the city, and preachT the gospel of
"court ear" in order that Salem'a
visitors at the convention may be
given the best possible Impression i
of the city. He warned against the
tendency for profiteering that has
been a sore point with legionnaires !
attending sonie of the previous i
Harold Eakln. a member both
of the legion and the Lions club.
gave an outline of the accomplish
ments which the legion has to its ,
credit, including the establish
ment ot tho Veterans bureau, aid
for the 50,000 permanently dis
abled men for whom "the war.
will never end, adjusted compen
sation and other benefits for vet-
erans, and community service.
. By combining his military duties
with a special course of study.
Marvin C. Lewis, ot Salem, ban
been awarded a diploma ot profi
ciency in the livestock course
taught by the Marine Corps Insti
tute of Washington, D. C. He also
received a letter from Malor Gen
eral Neville, commandant of the
Marine Corns nralsin? Lewis'
work as a student.
Lewis, who is now stationed at
the Naval Operating base. Pearl
Harbor, T. H.. joined the Marine
Corps at Salem about Vwo years
ago. Prior to Jhls enlistment he
made his home with his father.
Wilbur P. Lewis, Rt. 1. Salem.
The Institute gives free Instruc
tion to marines, preparing its stu
dents for civilian occupations.
Those stationed at points distant
from Washington receive instruc
tion through correspondence.
In his letter to the Salem ma
rine. General Neville wrote In
part: "I congratulate you" upon
your excellent work in completing
this course. A copy of this letter
has been placed upon your record
at Headquarters, U. S. Marine
corps, and your commanding offic
er has been instructed to make
aa appropriate entry in your ser
. Suggestion that a towel set
manufactured of Salem linen and
embroidered with the Lions em
blem, be presented by the local Li
ons club.delegation to the outgo
ing president of Lions internation
al at the next international con
vention, was made by Senator
Lloyd Reynolds at the club's
Senator Reynolds, who was the
club's delegate the last conven
tion, said the presentation of such
a gift would furnish an opportun
ity for some delegate to make an
address about the flax and linen
industry here and about Oregon's
resources and Industrial possibil
ities in general.
Tho international president will
be in Portland April 22, and a
committee to represent the local
club in greeting him .there, was
appointed by President A. C.
Haas, to include Senator Reynolds,
Dr. Vernon A. Douglas. C. F. Gasse
Mark McAllister and Frank Near.
President Haag also appointed
as a committee tor inn wterciuo
banquet April 19. Merril D. -Ohl-
Ing, Frank Lynch. Harry Scott,
Leland Smith and E. J. Coffey.
The nominations committee
which will suggest names for the
club offices to be yoted on soon.
includes Charles Hudkins, Dr. W.
B. Mott, W. W. Rosebraugh, Hen
ry R. Crawford and Clifton Irwin.
Read of Oregon
Way to Chicago
L. E..Bean, chairman ot the pub
lic eervlee commission, left here
Friday night for Chicago, where'
he will confer with other members
of the cooperative committee ot
the national association of rail
road and utility commissioners.
The conference will have to do
with the grain rate case, which
will be argued before the inter
state commerce commission next
month. Representatives ot the in
terstate commerce commission
will attend the conference.
College Head to
Speak at Dallas
DALLAS. April 8. President
Levi T. Pennington of Pacific col
lege at Newberg, is to speak Sun
day night at Newberg on "Paths
ot Peace. The meeting is held
under " the auspices of the Polk:
county council for the Trevention
of war. Special music will be fur-;
nlshed by the Methodist choir at
Dallas and by a special choir from
the Oregon Normal school. -
Wltaas efarstUa '; Of "tbne.
tt Orates 8Ba,Vi,;r.V'
AEOeTT LOCAL OR XL1CTZZ3
. Bsn.ROAn TRira v.-
PCONE 727 V
EAST DIPE1U III COURSE
Representatives of Salem
High Selected for Event
at Forest Grove "
Students who will represent Sa
lem high school in the annual
Oregon musical tournament to be
held at Forest Grove Friday and
Saturday. April 26 and 27. were
chosen Thursday night in tryouts
held in Nelson hall. Lena Belie
Tartar, director of mnslc at the
high school, managed the tryouts
held before a group of parents
muslo teachers and students
Judges were Miss Gretchen Krae-
mer. supervisor of mnsjc in the
junior highs and grade schools:
Mrs. Walter Zosel, member of the
board of directors of the MacDow-
ell club and former music teacher
at Parrlsh junior high; and Mrs.
Frank Lilburn, local music teach
er and former supervisor of music
in the Roseburg schools.
List of Students
Is Made Pnblio
The three highest students cho
sen in each group are listed, but
only two will be allowed to com
Piano: Elizabeth Boylan, first;
Doris Ross, second; Gertrude Win
slow, third. Violin: Dalbert Jen
sen, first: Jeannette Scott, sec
ond; Mariano Rodriquez, third
Girl, low voice: Kathleen
Phelps and Mildred Gardner tied
for first; Elizabeth McCrone
third. Medium voice. Hope Ray
mond, first with a rating a third
point higher than Elizabeth Clem.
I nt and Katherine Laughrige, who
tied for second: Mariam Hall
fourth. High voice, Marjorie O'
Dell, first; Claudia Buntin. sec
ond; Berniee Rickman, third.
Two Boys Picked
For Voice Division
Kenneth Abbot and Victor
Wolfe were chosen to compete in
the boys low voice division, and
the two boys who will enter each
medium and high divisions have
not yet been selected.
Last year Salem high school
placed third in class A schools,
taking one first, four seconds and
fire thirds. All entries placed in
the upper six ratings.
Miss Tartar and Miss Kraemer
will accompany the students to
The RosedaJe school district.
by a 17 to 8 vote, has decided to
abandon its two room school for
next year and will transport its
pupils to the Liberty district.
County Superintendent Mary L.
Fulkerson has been notified.
While the plan will be given a
thorough trial before permanent.
ly adopted, the Rjsedale school
board has. concluded such a policy
will mean a financial saving as
.weir as giving added educational
advantages to the pupils. The Lib
erty school has four teachers and
Is not so crbwded but thai the 30
Rosedale students may be easily
accommodated without necessitat
ing another teacher. The Rosedale
directors have figured they can
save money on the schooling for
the district even after paying tui
tion to Liberty and transportation
M. Bllnston is chairman of the
Rosedale district and T. D. Trick
and E. W. Cannoy are board mem
bers, W. F. Campbell Is clerk. The
district has a valuation ot $175,-
277 and a 192$ census ot (2.
Teachers this year are Caroline
B. Martin and Hazel B. Thomas.
"Barnacles," is the subject an
nounced for the address of Pro
fessor H. T. Vance ot O. S. C.
who will speak next Monday noon
to the Salem chamber ot com
merce at the Invitation of the Sa
lem Ad club, sponsors of the day's
E. A. Brown, advertising man
agar of the Capital Journal, will
make a short talk to the chamber
explaining the work of the Salenri
The program was arranged by
the club at the request of the aa
lem chamber. C; A. Sprague Ms
chairman of the committee mak
ing ius arra(eiuuu.
It will be a doggone cold day
April 15 and each day thereafter.
for every Marion county dog own
er who has failed to pungle up
the license money required under
i poaitivty read :
and faults fas the drawings, '
want note toss jrou scnooie i
eeji ejeaf t Milan I
era ada ail In aaJ
the laws of tho stats! Those wore
not tho exact words of the county
court but tho Intention ot the sen
tence and that ot the court's
Be it known that on and after
March 1, a penalty ot $2 is assess-
lble against every dog owner who
has not paid a license for his pris
ed whelp but to date the penalty
has not been applied.
Two dollars fee must be nald
for males and $3 tor females. . Up
to Thursday afternoon, 3172 li
censes had been issued In the
county. The $2 penalty will make
the fee $4 for males and $5 for
Under the provisions of the law
receipts from the licenses go Into
a special fund from which dis
bursements are made to farmers
whose sheep hare been killed by
dogs. Each year the license fund
is fully used to make such pay
ments to farmers.
Ada Ceclle Smith died April
at a Portland .hospital at the age
of 21 years. Survived by her fa
ther and mother, Mr. and Mrs. Bil
ly H. -Smith. 451 Center street; one
sister, Aldeans, and two brothers,
Eugene and Richard; also her
grandmother. Mrs. M. CT Chap
man of Salem, and two aunts, Mrs,
H. J. Mohr ot Salem and Mrs. L.
B. Fuller of Wenatchee. Funeral
services Tuesday at 10:30 p. m. at
Rigdon s mortuary. Rev.. T. H
Temple officiating. Interment City
George Washington Harvey died
at Jasper, Mo. Survived by Mrs
May Harvey and one son, Arthur
both of Jasper. Mrs. John Wiles ot
Salem Is a daughter. Graveside
services Monday at 10 a. m. at the
Odd Fellows cemetery, with the
local i. u. o. lodge in charge
Arrangements in care of Rigdons,
In this city. April 3, Clifton
Hugh Evans at age of 57 years
Survived by his widow, Daisy and
four children: Mrs. Daphne Ev
ana Hayes, Stockton, Cal.; Daryl
Evans, Oakland, Cal., Keith Ev
ans and Mrs. Lois Kleinke, both of
Salem. Also two brothers, Dr. J
C. Evans and L.F. Evans, both.
of Salem. Member Salem Elks
Funeral services at the -Rigdon
Mortuary Saturday afternoon at
2 o'clock. Interment in Cityview
Robert C. Halley died Friday
morning in Salem. He is survived
by one son, Eugene Halley, Salem
three daughters: Mrs. Floyd
Beamish and Mrs. Edith Sasanne
of Portland; and Mrs. Ernestine
McNerney, of Pasadena, Califor
nia: a sister, Mrs. Hannah Beards
ley, of Florida; and the following
grandchildren: Francis Beamish
Portland; Ernest W. Beamish. Sa
lem; Jack. Margaret Frances and
Charlotte McNerney, all of Paaa
dena. Remains in care of Rigdon
and Son's Mortuary. Funeral ser
vices Monday afternoon at 3:00
o'clock at RIgdon's under the aus
pices of Sedgwick Post, G. A. R
Interment I. O. O. F. cemetery.
Mrs. Rose Wenger died at the
family home, 340 East Washing
ton street. April 4. Besides her
husband, Henry Wenger. she is
survived by two children, Helen
and Clarence Wenger, both of Sa
lem; also two stepsons. Arnold J.
and Leonard H. Wenger ot Salem
Funeral services Monday at 1:30
o'clock at Rigdon and Son's mort
uary, with Rev. A. P. Layton of
flciating. Interment in Cityview
James Lambert died at the res
idence at 1140 North 14th street
April 5. at tbe age ot 62 years
Survived by his widow. Marie, and
four children: John, Andre. Marial
Antoinette and Edward, all of Sa
lem; and his mother. Cecllle, one
brother and four sisters, all of
Switzerland. Funeral services at
the Clough-Huston chapel Monday
anernoon at 2:30 o'clock. Rev. W,
Earl Cochran officiating. Inter
ment in Lee Mission cemetery.
Mrs. Eva Grabenhorst, widow of
the late W. H. Grabenhorst. died
April 4 at the family residence,
162 West Lincoln street, at the
age of 68 years. She Is survived
by the following daughters and
sons; Mrs. Lillian Bush ot Yaki
ma. Wash.. Mrs. L. A. McCallls-
ter and Mrs. L. E. Oberer. both of
Salem; George IL. William H.,
Charles W and Eugene B. Gra
benhorst. all ot Salem: also a
grandson. Robert A. Johnson. Fun
eral service at Clough-Huston cha
pel Saturday at 2 p .m. Rev. Marcy
of Forest Grove officiating. Inter
ment Cityview cemetery. .
City View Cemetery
Established 180 , Tel. 1200
Perpetual care provided for
. Indoo Burial
IXOTD T. RIGDOJf, Mgr.
:rea)a ..T. Bfadetataiy
A Parle 'Cemetery,
Many From Salem Plan to be
at Eugene Monday; Ho
mer Smith Speaker
. Three hundred Insurance agents
from all parts ot the state are ex
pected to attend the second annual
meeting ot the Oregon Insurance
Agents union held next Monday
and Tuesday at Eugene. Homer
Smith of this city Is president Of
the organization and will preside
at the two-days' session.
Mr. Smith said Friday that ho
would endeavor to bring next
year's convention -back to Salem.
The program for the meeting Is:
Monday, 10 a.m. Meeting called
to order at Eugene chamber of
commerce. Opening remarks by
President Homer H. Smith; Wel
come by J. K. Pratt. Roll call,
reading of minutes, reports ot
committees, unfinished business,
election 'of officers.
11:00 a.m. Talk by C. A. Lee:
talk by Charles H. Reynolds.
"Chain Stores' and Insurance."
meeting adjourned for afternoon.
Entertainment program will be
fnnouneed tor the afternoon.' Golf
12:15 p.m. Luncheon at Hotel
Eugene. J. K. Pratt, presiding.
Committees will meet In the af
ternoon. 8:30 p.m. Banquet at Hotel Os
burn. Ladies and guests Invited.
E. O. Immel ot Eugene, toastmas
ter. Talk by Charles Long ot San
Tuesday, 9:00 a.m. Business
MUSIC PUPILS PUN
The advaneed atudents of Lena
Belle Tartar, director ot music at
the senior high scholo, will pre
sent "Pinafore" with orchestral
accompaniment Friday evening.
May 10, at the Grand theatre,'
Miss Tartar announced Friday. '
Abcmt 60 voices will participate.
Only a few parts have been as
signed, including the lead to Ber
niee Rickman. Lawrence Alley,
who sang In the production last
year and who la not now In school.
will take the tenor role. Other
pupils who have been assigned
parts are Joe King and Kenneth
PUfiS soon TUBE
Plans for the building campaign
drive for the Salvation Army wilt
be tentatively framed within the
next few days according to Cap
tain Earl Williams, speaking for
the committee which soon is 'to
handle the drive itself. It has been
tentatively agreed among tbe
membership that the plan would '
be to solicit a specified list of
possible contributors and not to
make a general city-wide canvass.
Small contributions will be con
fined to the maintenance fund.
Williams believes. Mayor Tom
Llvesley is to be asked to be gen
eral chairman of tho campaign.
W have a 1028 Pontine Sport
Sedan, has been in caret af
bands, driven bat very little,
fully equipped nnd like new so
every respect. Price $T&5.0f.
That Service BaUt
Per tbe Vatt Terie rcasias teai
Exiajaitiaa Prae We laeare year
(laites agaiatt ereakafe ' ,
f OPTICAL CO.
110 If. Commercial St.
Mellow as Moonlight
- In Light and Dark
: Coated Hand Dipped .
' Soft Centers,' assorted ,
.; Regular Price anywhere
60c a lb. , .
' Week-end Special at
; a lb. or Two lbs. for 70c
" i , Oaly at '-'
. 1 - ' Drag Etoro
183 IT. ComT. St. Phono J 07
Tho Original Candy Special
9E I m
FRAMED FOB MI
ilar period la ltzs.