The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, April 20, 1929, Page 2, Image 2

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    'High
Into Salem
a
Sckooi
May
ROBE
10 EXPENSE
Polk County Superintendent
to be Asked Permission
to Send Pupils
ZENA. April 19. A meeting of
vital Interest to the three school
districts, Lincoln, Zeaa and Spring
Valley was field -at the Lincoln
schoolhouse April 11. This meet
ing was called to order to discuss
bus transportation for thirty high
school stadents who wish to at
tend Salem high school. Present
Thursday, were H. J. Neiger. T. J.
.Merrick, Tracy Walling and E. E.
jlBuckles of Lincoln; Frank Craw
ford, Wayne D. Henry and T. K.
Simpson, of Zena; Frank Windsor,
Yirian 8tratton and Frank Smith
of Spring Valley, school boards of
the three districts.
As a result of this- meeting the
'chairmen of the. school boards,
T. J. Merrick, substituting for H.
J. Neiger of Lincoln, Frank Craw-
ford. Zena. and Frank Smith, of
Spring Valley, made a trip to Dal
las Tuesday to Interview the boun
dary board composed of county
School Superintendent Wills and
the county court. A petition was
drawn up -to be circulated in these
three districts and also In Brush
College and Popcorn districts.
To Meet Salem Board
This petition will be presented
to the Salem school board at its
next meeting, Monday night. They
are petitioning the Salem board
to send out a bus at the expense
of the non-school districts of Polk
county. These districts feel that
they are entitled to school serrice
of Salem schools as the money
which is made in this part of Polk
county is spent in Salem.
The majority of the high school
students from Lincoln, Zena and
Spring Valley are now attending
Amity high school.
El.
IS CALLED BY DEATH
Independence Man, 88 Years
Old, Lived In That
City 62 Years
INDEPENDENCE, April 19.
Jesse Irvine Clagge't died at his
home 186-B street at 8:10 a. m.
Wednesday, April 17, '29, after
an illness of six weeks. He was
S3 years old. Mr. Claggett was
born In Palmira, Missouri, Aug
ust 23, 1840. He crossed the
plains in 1852 settling at Powell
Valley near Gresham on a dona
tion land claim. He was maqried
December 25, 1859 to Nancy
Brown and because of her 111
health they moved to Jackson
ville. After living there a year, they
found her health was not improv
ed and they moved to Indepen
dence where they have resided for
C2 years. .During that time Mr.
Clagget operated a warehouse be
fora the railroads were built. La
ter he was associated in the livery
business with J. S. Cooper. He
then had, in partnership with M.
Merwin a hardware store.
Beside his wife, there remains
to mourn his death two daugh
ters: Mrs. Richard F. Wells, San
Francisco, Mrs. Sarah C. Young,
Independence, a son George W.
Clagget of Vallejo. Cal.. and aJ
sister, Mrs. F. S. Kerns. He was
one of the first members of the
I. O. O. F. lodge and was also
a member of the Rebecca Lodge.
Services will be held in the Pres
byterian church Saturday at 2:00
o'clock. Interment ' to be in the
L O. O. F. cemetery.
Frank Kelley's son, Don, who
waa operated upon for appendi
citis in a Salem hospital was
brought home Wednesday.
Those who attended the Royal
Neighbors convention Thursday
were served a banquet in the
Methodist church. About 150 peo
ple were present.
Electrical Use
Demonstrated at
Home in Pratum
PRATUM. April 19. Mrs. Par.
sino. representing the Portland
Electric Power company, gave a
cooking and baking demonstration
at1 the home of Mrs. Emll Roner
on' west Broadway street Wednes
day afternoon.
The following received Instruc
tion on how to make the best use
of .the electric range: Mrs. Walter
Belutler, Mrs. William de Vries,
Wilma de Vries, Mrs. Egeman. Ly-
dia Gerig. Mrs. J. Hofsteter, Mrs.
P. 'Hofsteter. Mrs-r Theodore Kleen,
Mrs. V. J. Krehblel, Mildred Mey
erj Mrs. AW. Powell. Mrs. Claud
Ramedetw Mrs.E. Roner, Mrs. Roy
Short, IrnfS Schultt. Mrs. C. Wei
ty; Mrs. E. Weltyi Mrs. O. Wenger,
and Mrs. 8. JTTates. Mrs. Parsons
served salad, cake and coffee elec
trically prepared.
Mr. Lee, also representing the
Portland Electric'Power .company
give a sweeping demonstration,
showing the proper use of the va
cuum cleaner.
-Charles Springlfeld who has not
been well for several days is now
at; the Salem hospital.
Mrs. Martam de Vries, princi
pal of the public echool here took
the pupils of the four upper grades
to Salem last Tuesday to get some
first hand information of the fol
lowing Institutions: The Valley
Packing Co.. the linen mills, the
.- paper mills, girts industrial school,
Parrish Junior high school, mute
school, Wind school. Hill's -candy
r factory, and state hospital (or in
J sane.
'The young people's missionary
JESS!
ELICIT
hLaugh'arys Tell Grangers
At Monmouth About Their
Experiences in California
MONMOUTH, April 19. Mon
mouth grangers enjoyed a pleas
ant and profitable all day session
Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Laughary who "have recently re
turned from Long Beach. Califor
nia points where they spent the
winter, were among the interest
ing speakers during the program
hour.
Mrs. Laughary gave an ajnus
lngin; account; of the boosting of
real estate in southern Califor
nia., and the methods by which
strangers are persuaded to invest
money in building sites.
Among the many unusually
pleasant incidents of their trip,
as described by Mrs. Laughary,
was a visit to the mansion home
of Henry Huntington, railroad
magnate. The number of daily vis
itors is limited to 500, and Sun
day pilgrimages to this place are
booked six months in advance-.
Handsome grounds and -gardens
society met at the homo of
Mr. and Mrs. WUliam de Vries Fri
day evening. Miss. -Edna Holder,
with a number of young people,
gave a short play representing
a day in India.
TO
III MUSIC EVENTS
National Week Tie-in
Planned for City; Stu
dents All Help
Is
HUBBARD. April 19 Dr. A. F.
de Lespinasse and his assistants,
Mrs. A. F. de Lespinasse, Mrs. L.
A. Beckman. Dr. P. O. Riley, and
Prof J. R. Bidgood, are planning
to observe "National music week
with free musical programs in
cluding instrumental, vocal num
bers, group singing, and a num.
ber of papers written on the sub
ject of music to be given at the
city hall throughout the week.
The tentative program has been
planned for tho week as follows;
Sunday afternoon. May 5, a sa
cred concert will be held at 2:30
o'clock. Wednesday evening at 8
o'clock a band concert by the Hub
bard Community band assisted by
local soloists in vocal numbers
will be given. Thursday, evening
the concert will be opened by the
high school orchestra. There will
be singing by the high school glee
club and grade pupils. Local
children and young folk will be
featured In piano, violin and vo
cal selections. Friday evening the
junior band will make its first
public appearance for a short con
cert followed by the community
band In operatic numbers. Sat
urday evening the orchestra and
the bands will play followed by
community singing led by Dr. P.
I. Riley. The evening will end
with old fashioned dance music.
CENTIME HOWELL
E
CENTRAL HOWELL; April 19--
Puplls of CfentfftTTo!ri!r?and
Hayes ville played their first league
game of the year on the ball
grounds at Central Howell last
week. The home team won by a
large score.
Many people of this community
attended the funeral of Mrs. Wil
cox of Salem which was held Fri
day. Mrs. Wilcox was a former
resident of this community and
was the mother of Milo Wilcox.
Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Simmons and
family spent the week-end with
Mrs. Simmons parents at Browns
ville.
H. Hughlett. Bertie Bye, Ted
Kuenzl. Clarence Simmons and A.
A. Hall are cutting white fir on
the Shannon farm this week for
Dr. A. W. Simmons.
A much larger number of chil
dren are trying to earn a place
on the honor roll this year. It is
easy to see that the honor roll has
a decidedly telling effect on the
children's health habits. The mo.
thers can testify that it takes less
effort to get the children to brush
their teeth, wash their hands and
eat properly.
Hubbard Boys
Lose to Mt. Angel
Nine in Ball Game
HUBBARD. April 19 In the
baseball game between tho Hub
bard grade boys and the Mt. An
gel grade boys Thursday after
noon the local team went down
In a defeat at the tune of 9 to
4. Tho local boys played a good
game but the visiting team was
better at the. bat.
. This game was the second In
the series In the county grade
league. In the first series Hub
bard won from Aurora and Mt.
Angel won from Woodbunu This
leaves Mt Angel the winning
team from the north end of Marl
on County and in the near future
they will meet tho winners from
the south end to contend for the
championship.
GIVES NKW BENCHES
The Dallas fire department Is
contributing permanent , players
benches to the new LaCreole field
and stadium. These benches will
be about 20 feet in length and
will bo ot wood, securely bolted
to the concrete stadium, on
either side of tho home plate.
The ; department , has always
taken -an active part In the Twi
light league and is preparing to
participate this year.
HUBBARD
1
Ho
surround-tho palatial residence:
and within tho marbled halls hang
innumerable . paintings and por
traits of rare beauty. The original
"Blue Boy" by Gainsborough for
which Mr. Huntington Is said to
have paid 1800,000 Is a marvel
ous work of art, tho sight of
which alone, was worth much
more than the price of the trip
says Mrs. Laughary. .
Investigate Dairying
Mr. Laughary, who Is president
of the Monmouth Cooperative
Creamery, and Warehouse com
Paay. gave especial attention to
dairying; and methods as followed
la California. He states that Cal
ifornia dairy owners are lax in
curbing disease among their
herds, and that the supply of
healthy animals needs constant
replenishing, and Oregon is the
first-and best source to- which
they turn. Inevitably, he thinks.
this demand will keep up the pri
ces 4f Oregon dairy stock.
The Laugharys were fortunate
in - being permitted to Tlslt the
Hollywood motion plefure studios.
a privilege which many residents
there do not secure.
Another Interesting talk was
made by R. G. -Peterson, who
made an eloquent plea in behalf
of the farmer for recognition by
tho national government. Mr. Pe
terson believes firmly that inten
sive settlement of Oregon is not
so far in the future, and that the
coming, of more people to occupy,
the land and to enlarge our cities'
will result in the building of man
ufacturers, and in better prices
for our foodstuffs and all raw
materials. He urged that farmers
be not discouraged, for land val
ues must rise with the establish
ment of an adequate ratio of con
sumption and production of agri
cultural products.
A. H. Cravens presented some
comparative figures and illustra
tions pertaining to the sheep In
dustry of Oregon.
Mrs. Velma Smith was in charge
of the excellent noon dinner,
which was largely attended.
To Meet at Suver
The Polk county Pomona May
meeting will be held at Suver, and
Monmouth grange will assist Su
ver in providing a program and
dinner for the visiting granges.
TAKEN III IT
HUBBARD. April 19. A rec
ord breaking crowd attended the
boxing bout at the armory Wed
nesday night. Every chair was
filled and standing room was at
a premium. The door receipts
were 1 8(1,0. The Hubbard com
munity band gave an open air
concert at the hall before the bout
started.
"Wildcat" Dlmlck ts 'Speed"
Bailey, 90 pounder Hubbard
grade boys, was a draw and cre
ated a sensation. The boys have
been invited to take part in a
bout to be held in Portland.
The battle between "Spud"
Murphy and Cecil Damler ended
with a knock o u t In the sixth
round with Murphy the winner.
Percy Wan, 140, or Portland.
vs. Jimmy Stutzman, 140, of St.
PauLdras a draw. Jimmy Woods,
135, Amity won a decision from
Kid Westfall, 135, Sherwood in a
six round semi-final.
L. C. Eastman of Silverton was
the referee. John Friend of Hub
bard, was the matchmaker and
the committee In charge was Jer
ome Jackson, C. H. Cleaver, F.
S. Thompson and L. A. Miller.
FETED OK SHOWER
CHEMAWA. April 20. The
Shower for Mrs. Ford-Jones Keli
her, Esther Browning, which was
held here Saturday evening at tho
M .W. A. Community hall, was a
success In every particular. About
30 ladles' were present and the
gifts were attractive and numer
ous. A delicious supper and a so
cial good time sponsored by the
Royal Neighbors, of which Mrs.
Kellher Is a member, "were fea
tures of tho get-together meeting.
Mr. and Mrs. Kellher are mak
ing their home in Portland,, the
bride motoring down for the oc
casion where she was the guest
of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wirt
G. Browing over Sunday.
Phyllis Brown
Honored at Her
7th Birthday
HUBBARD. April 19. Miss
Phyllis Brown, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Brown of Hub
bard was honored on her seventh
birthday Wednesday afternoon by
a party at the homo of Mrs. Lou
ise Crimps. Miss Phyllis received
many lovely gifts. A .merry after
noon was enjoyed by alL
Refreshments were rerved at
which an angel food cake decor
ated with seven birthday candles
proved an attraction. Mrs. George
Knight baked the cake. r .
Guests were Carol Erickson,
Ella Dick, Velma Dick. Vesta
Troyer, Valine Egll. Doris EglL
Shirley Grlmps, Mar Jorio Moore,
Marlon McKenzie, Omer Bidgood,
Junior Crimps, Bobby Grlmps,
and guest of honor, Phyllis
Brown.
'Read the Classified Ads.
GOO
MITCIS
HI BRIDE
1USS10
STIFF PICKED
Few Changes Made; Three
New Teachers For
High School
DALLAS. April 19. There
will only bo five changes made
in the faculty of . tho Dallas
schools this year, according to the
list of teachers approved by tho
school board at a meeting last
Monday sight. Three new teach
ers will bo on the high school fac
ulty and two In tho grades.
The new teachers are Mrs.
Alice Fearing Wright. Miss Helen
B. Woodward and Mlas Martha
K. Fisher on tho high school list.
Miss Fisher and Miss Woodward
are graduates from Oregon State
college this Juno and are regard
ed by the raculty among tho out
standing women In this year's
graduating class. Mrs. Wright is
tho wife of David O. Wright, who
has ben coach hero during the past
year. She . secured her musical
training at Kansas University.
Lawrence, Kans. Mrs. Wright will
have charge of tho music in the
high school and grades. Miss
Woodward will bo in charge of
the girls physical education and
teach English. Miss Fisher will
teach English.
Two Dallas Ones Chosen
In the grades two Dallas girls
are tha only new faculty mem
bers. They are Miss Odessa Grant
and 'Miss Ethel Jackson. Both are
graduates of Dallas high school
and of the Oregon Normal school.
It Is possible that there may be
vacancies later if some of the
present faculty members are elect
ed to other schools.
The faculty of the high school
will bo as folows: S. E. Whit
worth, principal: Preston Dough
ton, assistant principal: Margaret
Coshun. English and public speak
ing; Martha E. Fisher, English:
Mildred Marcy, mathematics; E.
Bernice Morningstar, foreign lan
guages; Ruth J. Turner, stenog
raphy and typing; Lois C. Dough
ton; home economics; Jamie F.
Whltworth, American history;
David G. Wright, boys physics,
education and science; Elisabeth
Schoeppell, biology and history;
Helen B. Woodward, girls physics
education; Fairfax Parish, manual
training and shop and Alice F.
Wright, music.
Junior High Staff Named
Those elected in the Junior
high school are: Mrs. Anna For
rett, principal; Burton C. Bell, as
sistant principal and civics;
Virgil McPherson,- assistant prin
cipal and athletics; Edith White,
geography; Myrtle Smith, pen
manship and spelling; Anna Dash
teL reading and art.
Intermediate grades: Odessa
Grant, sixth grade; Helen Butler,
Alta Cerney and Dorothy Cooke,
fifth grade; Virginia Coa and
Ethel Jackson, fourth grade.
Ad die Martin was elected prin
cipal of the primary grades. Thel
ma Williams and Miss Martin will
teach third grade; Esther Cleve
land and Doris Coad, second
grade and Ena McKeoa, Miriam
Hart and Katherine Voth, first
grade.
MEET ftT PRINGLE
PRINGLE. April 19. Members
of the Prfngle Mother's club held
its regular monthly meeting at the
home of Mrs. O. B. Allm on Tues
day evening. Owing to the ab
sence of both the president and
vice-president the business meet
ing was conducted by the ex-pres
ident, Mrs. O. T. Sealy. A shower
was given in honor of one of the
club members and at the close of
a pleasant evening refreshments
were served by the hostess.
Mrs. J. A. Ferris of Spokane,
Wash., and Mrs. A. J. Conklin
were special guests.. Club mem
bers present were, Mrs. John Fab
ry. Sr., Mrs. John Van Lydrgraf,
Mrs. A. Jelderks, Mrs. L. F. Ton
er, Mrs. J. Bonney,. Mrs. H. C.
Stapleton, Mrs. Paul Gurgurich,
Mrs. George. Wilson. Mrs. George
Adams, Mrs. Rex Jones, Mrs. O. T.
Sealey, Mrs. E. Conklin, Mrs. J.
Sandifer, Mrs. John Fabry, Jr..
Mrs. S. D. Emery, Mrs. Odell and
the hostess, Mrs. O. B. Allm.
PROUD OF PICTURE
HUBBARD, April 19. Mrs.
Lottie Fry. teacher in fifth and
sixth grades of the Hubbard
schools - and her pupils aro very
proud of the beautiful picture of
"ML Hood From Lost Lake"
which was hung in tho front of
their room Thursday morning.
The picture cost $?. and was
paid for by tho proceds of a
candy sale which the children put
on at tho school house last week.
Tho picture Is about three feet by
two feet and ia ia very beauti
fully blended colors.-
Louise Rice, world famoCferaphcloghfe
positively read your talents, virtues
and faults m the drawings, words and
what acts that you aeribble when "lost
la thought?.
send yoar"eeribbQncs or slgnatuic
ftar mlydi, EikVim llw Tiw ttm HIV
Mad, cotfra bm mt Mikado peacOs aad
Xacu tXNca co ksw Tomx errs
MOTHER'S CLUB MS
Q&A HsosTSxr
BRUSH COLLEGE IS
SCEfiE FOR PARTY
Flowers Decorate Home In
" Nice Profusion; Pro
gram Interesting
BRUSH COLLEGE. April 19.
The Brush College Helpers spent
a very pleasant afternoon at the
home of Mrs. Charles McCarter at
the regular meeting Thursday.
The McCarter home was very
prettily decorated with daffodil
and flowering potted plants. Mrs.
John Schlndler, president, took
charge at the business meeting.
Mrs. Walter Hatch, secretary,
read a report of the last meeting
and Mrs. Victor Olsen conducted
devotionals.
The interesting program which
was in charge of Mrs. V. L. Gib
sou included: piano numbers by
Mrs. Corydon Blodgett. readings
by Mrs. Oliver Whiting and Mrs.
A. R. Ewing and a guessing game
which created much merriment.
Mrs. M. F. McCali. Mrs. A. E. Ut
ley and Mrs. V. L. Gibson asslste
ed the hostess in serving refresh
ments. Present were Mrs. John Schlnd
ler, Mrs. Victor Olsen, Mrs.
George Meier and daughters Gert
rude and Myrtle, Mrs. M. L. Him
mel, Mrs. Ferdinand Singer, Mrs.
Barbara Focht, Mrs: Louis Singer,
Mrs. Esther Oliver, Mrs. Fred
Ewing and daughter Margaret,
Mrs. A. R. Ewing and sons Atvin
and Ralph, Mrs. A. E. Utley, Mrs.
Corydon: ' Blodgett, Mrs. Walter
Hatch, Mrs. M. F. McCali and
niece. Miss Mary Eizabeth Crary
of Marquette, Mich., Mrs. Oliver
Whitney. Mrs. A. L. Kinton, Mrs.
V. L. Gibson and the hostess.
Lake Labish Hums With Ac
tivity as Spring Sea
son Comes
LABISH CENTER, April 19.
The mint and onion growers on
Lake Labish have been quite busy
preparing the soil and seeding,
On the E. A. and J. O. Hayes
place several planters are being
used in sowing the seed over the
15 or 70 acres that is being plant
ed to big onions. Mr. Hayes also
has a large acreage of mint on his
place and several men aro em
ployed setting mint roots.
Beatrice Jean is the name chos
en for the new baby daughter of
Mr. "and Mrs. Earl Isham. Mrs.
Isham has returned home from
the hospital.
The young daughter of Mr. and.
Mrs. Roy Seeley who was injured
in an auto accident Friday after
noon about 4 o'clock on the Pa
cific highway west of Gervais near
the Keppinger. corner was brought
home from the hospital in Salem
Wednesday. Their son will be in
the hospital for several days yet
as his. in juries were quite serious.
Their mother was not hurt. The
cars were both sedans -and were
both badly damaged.
LINCOLN, April 19. T h e
three-act play "Economical
Boomerang" Is to be put on by
Lincoln talent at Dayton Ferry
near , Whiteson Saturday night.
This play was much appreciated
when put on by the same cast at
the March meeting of' the Lincoln
Community club. Included in the
cast are Mrs. George Boyd and
Rex Alsman as Mr. and Mrs. Dab-
bleton, Imogene Alsman and EJza
Fisher took the parts of Mr. and
Mrs. Plover, Elnora Edwards was
Maggie, the Irish maid with a de
cided brogue and John Walling
was the family physician.
Back From Garibaldi
Starts Sunday
MINT TFISCTS i
BEING SEE
LINCOLN
MS
TO POT ON IMA
,-' f"Tavey Lee SINGS toSi '
. you and TALKS for you ( STSyJA rk
i and charm, you lira I f V ( TV &
thousand and one differ? I KJ J . $
RiddeUs Go South
For Romney Sheep;
Quarantine Lifted
MONMOUTH, April 19.
William Riddell, Jr.. Polk
county breeder of Romney
sheep, accompanied by hlo
sob Eldoa, left here Tuesday
morning for' San Francisco
after the Romneys which he
selected this winter la New
Zealand, and which arrived
April 1 from their native
habitat. A quarantine of two
weeks which Ifl Imposed on
all Imported stock, will be
lifted this week, and Mr.
Riddell will bring the aal.
mals to Monmouth by auto
truck.
An unusual interest has
been manifest ia the arrival
of. these Romneys, and local
breeders have received many
request for detailed descrip
tions from prospective buy
ers throughout California
and the northwest. The de
mand for Romney rams for
cross breeding is said to be
greater each year than can
be supplied, and very few
ewes are offered for sale be
cause of .the scarcity of
breeding stock.
. Mr. and Mrs. John Toevs who
have been visiting relatives at
Garibaldi returned to Zena this
week. They intend to make their
home here with Mr. and Mrs. J.
S. Hiatt, son and daughter-in-law
of Mrs. Toevs.
Muriel Shepard, S year old
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. C.
Shepard recently returned from
Portland.
The little girl has been with
her aunt, Mrs. John Lewis since
returning from California in Feb
ruary, where she has been under
the care of a specialist. Her health
is Improving slowly but she Is not
allowed to be on her feet yet be
cause of the serious condition of
her heart.
Marion Club is
Given Address by
Charles Rocherd
MARION, April 19. The Mar
lon community club held its reg
ular meeting at the W. O. W. hall
on Tuesday, April 16. Charles Ar
cherd gave a speech on farming.
He also showed two reels of mov
ing picture,. "Up on the Farm."
was a comedy picture and then a
film showing why we need' to
wear glasses. The machine was
loaned by the Capitol Drug Co. of
Salem.
Refreshments were served by
Mrs. Davidson and Mrs. Smith.
Rose Bushes
All Varieties 35c
Shade trees greatly reduced.
Fruit trees half price.
Grafted Walnuts 25c up
Flowering shrubs . . 40o
. Full line of evergreens
PEARCY BROS.
240 N. Liberty
nLAST TIMES J f
TODAY I
SEE AND HEAR
All Talking
Mystery Drama
'STRANGE
CARGO"
Also
Princess Pat
World's youngest.
. ' xaentalist
VKaphone Acta.
e 1 1 wrt n t r-r-i rzT mmr
D
C ! Ill LMESSS WIS
III NEW SHOW HEBE
"Weary River" Reveals Old
Favorite In His First
Talking Role
Richard Barthelmess has at last
made his debut In talking pic
tures and what a debut!
Barthelmess appeared and was
heard in his newest starring ve
hicle. "Weary RlTer," at the Elsl
nore theatre Friday night.
Silent or otherwise, "Weary
Rirer" would have been, adjudged
a great picture. It is one of those
rare Barthelmess characterisations
which we hare rightfully expect
ed from him and which he has de
llyered in "Tol'able DaTid." "The
Patent Leather Kid," and more re
cently in "The Noose" and "The
Wheel of Chance."
But in addition to Barthelmess'
usual splendid screen presence,
his unmatched pantomimic talents
aro abetted to an amatlng degree
by the, use of his voice. Audienc
es will be surprised to hear the
highly pleasing quality of his voice
in "Weary Rirer." He plays the
song, "Weary RlTer, on the" piano
with excellent feeling and respect
for its sentimentality.
On the stage the Fanchon and
Marco Varieties which marks the
first appearance of this unit at
the Elsinore are holding, forth.
1 - I
Its Xflck'a Sapran Triumph as acalvant ta motloa alctai
art ou ittlHM fct p reduction f tala ytar at aay athtr ytar
Haar kha aing nil soul tonr aad play that taarral
tkrUl ya'U waat ta Knmbr rarrrar.
ON THE STAGE
"VARIETIES"
High Speed Entertainment
with
"FROLIC FOUR
JOHN and MARY
MASON
MANNY NATHAN
Policy and Ogden
PRICE S MATINEE
aaalti 96 Children 10
EVENING
Adatta 60s CUldxan 10
Capital Bargain
and Junk Co.
We are extensive dealers in junk of all
kinds. Iron, Brass, Copper. Rags, Paper,
Peppermint Oil, Auto Batteries. Radia
tors. We also deal in Sacks, Hides, Pelts,
Wool and Furs, and pay top market
prices.
A first class junk concern such as this one is most
necessary and important here under able and effi
cient management. The establishment of this well
known and progressive firm is one of the most
valued institutions of the community and worthy of
prominent mention.
While some of those above mentioned articles may
not seem important yet it is necessary to have an
outlet for them -and the people of this section are
fortunate in having a depot so efficiently managed.
This popular firm has been in business for eighteen
years and always been Icnown for honest and
straightforward methods and fair dealings! with
everyone who visits the place, consequently this es
tablishment adds much to the efficiency of the city
as a trading center.
ft-. STEINBOCK
,( ; ' Proprietor
145 Center St. By the Bridge
"Tho Frolic Four" are making
their first appearance orer the
Marco circuit haying come direct
from New York. In addition,
John and Mary Mason, whirlwind !
skaters. Manny Nathan popular '
fun master, and Joe Roller and
Lucille Ogdea with the Elsinore
theatre band completes one of the
best bills seen in Salem.
2 Women Joint
Hostesses For
Pringle Group
PRINGLE. April 19. M r s.
Clifford Jones and Mrs. Frank
Clarke of Prmgle were Joint hos
tesses Thursday In the Jone's
home whea they entertained
members of tho Prlngle-Pleasant
Point social club at one o'clock
luncheon. Covers were placed for
three special guests, Mr. and Mn.
John Jones and Mrs. Clifford
Jones and tho following club
members; Mrs. J. M. Coburn,
Mrs. W. M. Coburn, Mrs. V. E.
Meeks, Mrs. . T. Sealey. Mrs. Rue
Drager, Mrs. L. W. Potter, Mrs.
George Orabenhorst, Mrs. Harry
Wechter, Mrs. E. S. Potter, Mrs.
George Grabenhorst, Mrs. Harry
Wlchter.i Mrs. E. S. Coates. Mrs.
Solon Shimkle, Mrs. E. O. Clarke.
Mrs. Frank Clarke, Mrs. Homer
Harrison, Mrs. W. H. Graben
horstMrs. George Adams, Miss
Margaret Jones and Mrs. Clifford
Jones.
The club will be entertained
In a fortnight at the home of Mrs.
W. H. Grabenhorst of Pringle.
ELSINORE
WOW
HEAR HIM
SING AND
TALK O
His marvelous Bari
tone voice doubles the
thrills that his won
derful acting gtevs you
tody It's a
W0