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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (May 2, 1929)
The New OREGON STATESMAN, Salem, Oregon, Thursday Morning, May 2. 1929
Local News Briefs
Di Here Robert W. Kelly,
fonper resident ot Salem but
more recently of Clackamas, died
at a local hospital Wednesday at
t'beiage of SI years. He was a
member, of Salem lodge No. 33S,
B. T. O. E. Besides Ms widow.
Ada E. Vest Kelly, he is survived
tX 'one brother, Frank P. of Os
wego, and two sisters in the
otrth. Private funeral services
OT be held at the Clough-Huston
patfors Friday afternoon at 1:30
6dock, Rev. F. E. Taylor in
charge. Interment will be in the
City View cemetery.
Take Roll In Taxes rolled in
rapidly Wednesday with succes
sion of taxpayers from all parts of
the county gathering in the sher
iffs collection offices to hand
oyer the first half of the levy for
1J28. A few taxpayers paid on
fun for the past year but the ma
jority only paid sufficient money
to take np the- amount due lor
the first half of the assessment.
Maxwell Here Floyd Maxwell.
manager of the Broadway theatre
In 'Portland, was in Salem Wed
nesday conferring with local thea
tre owners. Maxwell, a Unlyer
alty of Oregon graduate, was at
6oe time theatre reviewer on the
OTegonian going from that posi
tion to one with the West Coast
theatres. Inc. Until recently he
was manager of the Portland the
atre in the Rose City.
Sues To Collect Suit to collect
a note for S100 was instigated
Wednesday in circuit court by H,
3. Radcliff against Davis Rees,
who is alleged to have given the
plaintiff the note in January,
1929, and to have failed to pay it
when the 60 days for which it was
given, had elapsed.
Released Prom Jail Ernst Ho
ler who for the last 30 days has
- been in Jail resting out a sentence
imposed upon him for the posses
sion of liquor waa a free man
Wednesday afternoon, his sen
tence having been fulfilled. He1
was fined $250 which he paid.
Seuraans Getting Ready Neu
man Bros, who will open a new
paint and wall paper store on
C6url street, near High, early next
week are here making interior
changes in the store room pre
paratory to their opening. A for
mal opening announcement will
be made within a few days.
Orders Stock Transferred
Stock certificates in the Oregon
Paper Co.. which composed a share
of the estate of Retta J. Pember
tou, deceased, was ordered trans
Vrred Wednesday to Florence
Cole and J. Ray Pemberton. heirs
of the estate, by John Siegmund.
Speeding Charged C. M. Har
bugh was fined $5 in municipal
court Wednesday on a charge of
seeding. John Eggleston and
William Chapman paid similar
amounts for -paaing up stop signs.
C. M. McDermott of Albany for
feited S3 bail posted on a. charge
of the same offense.
Case Dismissed The case of
the Oregon Mortgage Co. vs. Clar
ence L. Bowne was ordered dis
mussed Wednesday from the
docket of the circuit court, the
case having been settled out of
Mass For Convention C. E.
albertson of Clatskanie is in the
Uy to attend the annual state
convention of the Modern Wood
men of America, in session begin
Find It Here
And. repairing Oiese-Powers
S:lt to S at tt
rHltry Wanted. FltU Market
'216 X. Com'l. St. Phone 211.
1 For each purchase of 32. CO or
more we will eive you one 25c
ulant. your choice, free. Offer good
uutii May 5th. Iufers Floral Gar
dens, U mile on Wallace road.
Poultry Wanted. Flits MarKet
216 X. Com'l. St. Phonej 211.
Huky Higrade Chicks 4
Including White Leghorns, on
hand now. , Xew prices. Salem's
Bedding and Porch. Box
Plants splendid assortment,
IHd Time Dance Crystal Garden
Erery Wed. and Sat.night.
Pvultry Wanted. Fltts Market
1 216 N. Com'l. St. Phone 211.
Furniture and Hods Auction
Today at 1:30. 199 S. 14th St.,
corner Ferry. H.. F. Woodry, auc
tioneer. Phone 75.
In Dennison Art Craft, May
to 11 at Atlas Book Store.
On furniture, automobile, 2nd
mortgages, and contracts. Mort
gage and Loan CO., 411 Masonic
Eagjewood Park Food Sale
' "Stiffs on High St. May 2.
Good UsM, Furniture
' For sale at the Imperial Furn
iture Co.. Inc.
Xouite: "Cnity" Lecture
At Grand Theatre, 8 p.m. Sub
ject "Daily Application ot Spiritu
al Psychology." No charge. Free
t-tinil Sale of Fuwit
And ouse at lfO S. 14tH. Cor
ner .Ferry. Today 1:30. H. F.
Woodry, Auctioneer. Phone 75.
Is always acceptable. Large se
lection In our glftry. Pomeroy &
Fre Instructions - '
In making lamp ahades, crystal
trees, wax plaques, and flowers at
-Hie Atlas BeY Store, Msy C to 11.
Purchase Farm Mike J. Dar-
ey, who with Mrs. Darey, has
been spending several weeks vis
iting at the home of his parents,'
Mr. and Mrs. James Darey on Sa
lem route six. Wednesday com
pleted a deal for purchase of the
21-acre Henry C ashman ranch
three miles west of Stayton. Mr.
Darey Is buying the Marlon coun
ty ranch as an investment. He Is
a mechanic with the Spruce cor
poration at Toledo, where he and
Mr. Darey plan to return within
a week or so.
Bible Exams Soon Salem high
school students who are seeking
extra credits will take the state
bible examinations Friday. The
old testament testa will be given
in the morning and the new tes
tament In the afternoon, students,
to write In the library. A fe
seniors are depending upon this
extra credit to get them through
the year's work. Just how many
will write Is not known.
Water Men Here T. H. Wig
gins ot- New York City, L. J,
Barnes of Roseburg and E K. Bar
nsm of San Francisco, officials of
the Oregon-Washington water
service company, arrived in Salem
for a business conference Wednes
day. J. T. Delaney. new man
ager here from Hoquiam, is also
registered at the Marion with
Sues On Notes Suit to collect
two notes held by the First Na
tional bank as guardian for James
K. Sears, was begun in circuit
court Wednesday with the filing
ot a complaint. The face value of
the notes placed at 13476 and
1500 and their maker Is S. Paul
Jones who Is defendant in the
Preparing Book Orders Or
ders for school books for the com
ing year are being prepared early
this year, with heads of depart
ments In the schools now making
a survey of estimated needs for
next fall, it is reported from the
city superintendent's -office
through which the orders will go
to the book stores.
Panlus Realty Speaker Robert
Paulus, president of the Paulus
Brothers' cannery, will be the
main speaker at today's session of
the Salem Realty Board. Mr
Paulus will speak on the present
fruit situation about Salem. The
Board meets at the Marion hotel
Sells Residence Here A. J. Ta
bor, of Eugene but a Salem res
ident until a year ago, has just ex
changed his home on Hood street
far a Eugene residence property
The new owner of the Hood street
house is a Mr. Carter, also of Eu
Scientists Demonstrate S t u
dents) in the physics and chemis
try departments of Willamette
university performed several in
terestjng experiments before the
tudeat Doay at tne cnapei nour
Wednesday. The program was in
charge of Wilburn Swafford, pres
ident of the science club.
Clinic Here Today A health
clinic for Rural district number
four. Including Salem Heights, Li
berty, Livesley and other territory
south of town, will be held at the
health center here this afternoon
Dr. Edward Lee Russell in charge
Miss Margaret McAlpine,-R. N.,
Vbsits Gervais Schools The
rural school at Gervais and others
in that vicinity were included in
Mrs. Mary L. Fulkerson's itinery
Wednesday. The county superin
tendent is making her final round
ot Inspections of the year.
' Certificates Ready Certifi
cates of award for proficiency in
spelling will be mailed out this
morning from the county school
superintendent's office to all pu
pils who wrote perfect papers in
the annual county spelling contest
held last Saturday.
Cans at Chehalis President
J. M. Canse of Kimbal School of
Theology was at a district con
ference of ministers of the Van
couver district, held Wednesday at
Chehalis. He returned to Salem
Miss White Recovers Miss El
ma White, senior at Willamette
university, who was injured last
week when she was 'Struck down
by an automobile, was sufficient
ly recovered from her injuries to
attend her classes Wednesday.
Hardeaty Visitor M. F. Har
desty of Seaside, who has been
reading clerk in the state senate
for several sessions,, was a visitor
in Salem Wednesday and was a
guest at the Rotary club luncheon
Stockwell Writes A letter from
Dr. H. K. Stockwell, who is now
in Vienna, Austria, was read at
the Rotarv club luncheon Wed
nesday. He plans to leave there
June 4 on the return trip.
Repairs Authorised P. L.
Blackberry received a permit
Wednesday to repair a dwelling at
841 South 12 th street at a cost
of S500. A. M. Lausch has the
Moves Two Houses Conrad
Dillman has received permits to
move two houses to 2055 Hazel
avenue, and to make repairs on
them. The cost estimate for each
house was 225.
Here From Newport Mr. and
Mrs. L. Thomas, of Newport were
recent Salem visitors, while en
route to SUrerton to visit their
daughter. Before returning to
Newport they planned also to visit
relatives in Portland.
Visits in Corvallia A. Truman
Cummings. local insurance writer
with the A. C. Bohrnstedt com
pany, was a Corvallis business vis
itor Wednesday. ?
Dwelling Planned J. C. Hum
mel took out a permit Wednesday
to build a dwelling at 1385 North
18th street at a cost of S2500.
' Garage Permit Ont H. C. Mc
Dowell has received a permit to
build a garage at S84 South 12th
street at a cost ot 1150.
IT IS SIM
Melody of "Internationale"
Heard on Many Streets
in Many Nations
(Continued from Pace 1.)
demonstrations. There were peace-1
ful parades in Denmark. I
In Japail 15,00 paraded
through rain at Tokyo and 10,-
000 marched at Osaka.
In Mexico City, police drove
members of the "Red syndicates'
away from the United States con
No meetings of any sort were
allowed in Turkey or in Spain.
Ugly Blot Started
BERLIN, May 1. (AP) Com
munists in an attempt to "con
quer the streets" for May Day,
caused as ugly riot tonight la the
working class quarter in northern
Berlin. They erected barricades.
using street repair material, and
held off police with rifle and pig.
tol fire until armored cars forced
the obstructions and enabled the
authorities to clear out the sur
At midnight the casualties for
the day had mounted to 8 dead
and 78 seriously injured, hundreds
of others suffered bruises from
missiles or policemen's clubs.
The rioters erected barricades
in the main thoroughfare of the
Pankstrasse and its aide streets.
The police charged them repeat
edly with "batons until the com
manding officer realised that his
force was too weak for these tac-
ues and ordered hla men to open
iiTe. men arxnea cars wr i
brought up and the police finally
captured the barricades.
Many Wounded Are.
Caused By Fighting
Communist ambulances ana
first aid squads were overwhelm
ed by the number o f victims
brought from the fighting front
Fighting was also reported
from eastern and southeastern
parts of the city. Those sections
were plunged into darkness.
The Pankstrasse and the Poes-
linerstrasso were under repair
and a quantity of paving material,
inciudine blocks, was lvlne about
The communists erected barrl-
- c , - I
cades from this material and
from behind them received the po-
lice with pistol and rifle volleys,
Shots were fired also from win
dows of nearby houses and when
the armored cars arrivled, their
searchlights were turned upon
those vantage points and the riot
ers were quickly driven from them
by well directed police fire. The
houses were Invaded after the
police had stormed and carried
the barricades and many of the
sharpshooters were found and ar
At 11 o'clock the police said
they had the situation well in
hand and that rioting had ceased.
It was reported then that eight
nersons had been killed and 80
President Doner Returns
President Carl Doney of Willam-
.. . ... a a,
ette university reiurnea io oaieiu
Wednesday, alter a three weeks'
trio to Chicago and the middle
west. He attended the senate of
the colleges under direction of the
Methodist Episcopal church, rep
resent in r the colleges of the
northwest. On his return to Salem
he received announcement ot his
selection to appear as one of the
48 distinguished alumni listed rn
the annual of Ohio Wesleyan unl-
Sophomores D e s t r a ctive A
group oi wiuameue university
sonhomores Incarcerated In the
university gymnasium while at
tempting to get to a "sneak break
fast" Wednesday morning, de
stroyed a number of panes in win
dews of the gym and caused other
damage. Expense of repairs will
be borne jointly by the four class
es ft was decided at a meeting of
the class presidents.
. . , i.n.o.
Divorce By Default A divorce
a j....u TJtT an n a a.
uay in circuit cuun iu
Campbell irom james r. vampoeu
wuo u.u uv-v. T
J U ba4 Awofcnnw In navenii Tt
answer me caai umus"'
Preparing Supply Ut Copies
1930 needs of the Salem schools
are being prepared at the city su
perintendent's office and will be
distributed to the various schools
Returns to Home Mrs. O
1345 North Commercial street, tol-
lowing convalescence from
Wallace Not So Well G. A.
Wallace, father-in-law of Tom
Kav has anffered a slight break-
rin.n in nMith. dua larcelv to his
advanced age. He is 05 years old.
Called By Illness Mrs. H. C.
Lemke went to Bonner's Ferry
Wednesday, where she was called
by the serlons illness of her son-
in-law, W. F. Kinnear.
Represent Hood River J K.
Rees and W. S. Huckabary are
amoag the Hood River representa
tives at the M. W. A. convention
now 1st. session here.
Estate Appraised The estate!
of the late Laura B. Kappahan
was appraised at $240 according
to a report tiled Wednesdsy In pro-1
bate court here.
Astorlaw Delecate Joe Sac-
more is in Salem from Astoria, a
delegate to the annual meeting of J
the M. W. A. lodge.
Eugenean In City R. A. Den-I
ney of Eugene is in the city" to
attend the state confab of Modern
Milton Miller Here Milton A.
MlHer, prominent democrat, is in
town from Portland, stopping at
Here From Aumsville M. Me-
Collough ot Aumsville was a Sa-
lem business visitor Wednesday.
$2 flOO Payment
As His Damages
Payment of 12000 by the coun
ty to J. H. MeDonald la aaked by
the latter In a petition filed Wed
nesday with the county court. A
road which la to ran in districts
27 and S H to be widened to CO
feet and some of the route la to
be changed necessitating that Me
Donald give np abont one acre of
hia land and move hla house from
its present location. Damages of
$2000 will be made to McDon-
aid's property, he alleges In his
The Marion county court made
Informal announcement Wednes
day that the market roads first
to be built would be roads where
right-of-ways could be secured
with the least amount of friction
and supplemented the statement
by laying that the responsibility
of obtaining road adjustments
without payment ot damages from
the county treasury would rest
largely with the petitioners for the
Survey of six proposed roads on
which the complete right ot way
has not yet been secured was or
dered by the court Wednesday and
two new county roads were or
dered viewed and surveyed.
Market roads which will be sur
veyed Include the Macleay road,
the Lablsh Center-Hayes roads.
the Siegmund road, the 12th street
to Pringle creek road, the Ankeny
Hlll-Rnena Vista road, the contin
t,atfon 0t the present market road
i -nii h- Mt Anrel-Parkersvllie
SOME SMALL GAS
A coterie ot small gasoline
dealers, notably dealers who ban
die eas as a side-line to a larger
business which takes, the bulk of
their time, were holding fast to
trf m a W U
z.se prices weanesuay uuuuSU
admlttlng that sales were slow
and almost negligible. "We can't
afford to pump gas tor nothing
one dealer declared, and If we
have to do so to get business, we
don't want it."
Meanwhile a merry war was on
anion the major stations which
were handing out gallonage, with
out reservation at the announced
price of 18c, which is cost or less
than cost. Gasoline stations along
Capitol street near the Fair
grounds held the price up to 20c
and 21c. the mark which forced
the 23c dealers Tuesday Into a de
cision to slash the prices to the
bone with the view of forcing
weak dealers out of the field or
else some adjustment of wholesale
prices from the manufacturers
IS TAKEN BY DEATH
David O. Calloway. 19 year old
son ot Mrs. Mamie- Calloway and
a senior at the Salem high school.
flat Warinonriav nunlnr at the
. hnma ,t oi vnrth Cnttare
.tTMt after an niness of nearly
two months. David was operated
upon for tumor two months ago,
and while little hope was held for
his recovery, he had cheerruiiy
maintained he would get well un
til the last tew days.
David had been prominent in
sport activities at the high school
during the two and a half years
he attended here. . The family
came here from Brownsville less
than three years ago, following
the death there of the father. Da-
Tj(j was born In Brownsville, and
although funeral arrangements
. v i K
1 - - r
I be buried there beside his father
TOmMm Mm. Callowar. . two
K,hffl w anA w.rran
I - .
survive. The body is at the Rig
I A ccti ovfn
The local office of the Mutual
Benefit Health Accodent associa
tion was host to its staff mem
bers and other local insurance
l? " " "L, rZ
quet at the Marion hotel Wed
nesday evening, given in honor
of the Salem Mutual Benefit
salesmen who won the silver
loving cup for high Honors in a
nve-montn selling contest, inir-
ty districts competed in the in
surance writing contest. K. J
Coffey, manager of this district,
presided at the banquet last
night. Thirty persons were in
attendance, including the Port
We will be glad to so to
your place and pay the
full value. We want
. Bags, Paper, Metal, Etc
S20 If. Commercial St.
8affroa A Kline
Read the Classified Ads.
IS MT CUT
High School Mym Jamboree'
is Climax of Colorful
Day In This City
(Continued from Fag 1.)
in surrounding the small boy who
ate the dirty apple, and the boy's
shadows, Jimmy Germ and Sammy
Soot A group ot boys, half dress
ed In ragged black and: the re
mainder in spick and, span white
shirts and trousers, executed a
dance ot cleanliness and dirt, fol
lowing which Lincoln school chil
dren gave a toothbrush drill. Gar
field pupils furnished all this epi
sode except the toothbrush story
In the fourth episode, milk bot
tles executed a dance, which a
group of human coffees and teas
rudely Interrupted, but failed to
overcome the huge bottles ot milk,
which or who went merrily on
with the dance.
Muscle builders formed the
theme for the next episode, with
small overall boys industriously
plying garden tools and an equal
number of garden-clad girls car
rying and using sprinkling cans
Following the garden making
came one ot the prettiest scenes
of the pageant: the dance of the
pears, apples, grapes, peaches,
cherries, bananas, strawberries
and oranges, all costumed alike
except tor the fruits which hung
on the skirt of the attractive
green dresses. Englewood school
pupils gave the fruit dance; oth
er parts ot the episode were by
Girls aire Glne
A girls' clown exercise, called
the dance of mirth, and a boys'
dumbeH drill, all given by Grant
school children, constituted part
of the sixth episode devdted to ex
ercise and play. A cleverly work
ed out group of drill by gymna
sium classes from Leslie brought
much applause in this; episode.
wnlch was ended with the tradi
tional May Pole dance, handled ef
fectively by Parrlsh junior high
Small children scampered
about in sleepers in the next di
vision of the pageant, only to have
the Sand Man manipulate the
hands of the clock and throw
dust in their eyes. Awakened in
the morning to the song of birds,
the eleeper-clad children watch
the birds sfng and dance, then bid
farewell to the queen. In the
next episode, Superintendent
George W. Hug and Dr. Estella
Ford Warner, director of the
child health demonstration, pre
sented buttons to the 754 pupils
who qualified for the honor roll
. Mrs. Grace Snook Woleamott
directed the pageaut and Miss
Carlotta Crowley was general
chairman of the health day event.
Mrs. Constance Small - directed
down town window. displays; Mrs.
Eula Creech headed the nutrition
work and Bob Boardman worked
with the civic organizations for
Fred Marvin Roseman, Infant
son of Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Rose
man ot Beaverton. died in this
city. Survived also by three sis
ters and one brother: Marjorie,
Frances, Edward and Evelyn. Fu
neral services will be helLThurs
day afternoon at Beaverton. Ar-
lansements in care of Rigdon's
Robert W. Kelly died at a local
hospital May 1 at the age of 52
years. Survired by his widow,
Mrs. Ada E. Vest Kelly; one
brother, Frank P. Kelly of Os
wego; and two sisters, Mrs. Julis
Hatten of Arkansas and Mrs.
Mary Boylson of Kentucky. Pri
vate funeral services at the
Clough-Huston chapel Friday aft
ernoon at 1:30 o'clock. Rev. Fred
C. Taylor officiating. Interment
will be made in the City View
cemetery here. Kelly was recent
ly of Clackamas.
David G. Calloway died Wed
nesday evening at the residence at
991 North Cottage street at the
age of 19 years. Survived by his
mother, Mrs. Mamie Calloway and
two brothers, James W. and War
ren, all of Salem. Funeral ar
rangements will be announced
later from Rigdon's mortuary.
Burial will be made in Browns
City View Cemetery
Established 189S Tel. 1200
Perpetual care provided for
A Park Cemetery
with perpetual care
Just ten minutes from the
heart of town
Smoke Screen Arouses Con
gressmen When Used By
(Continued from Page 1.)
publican, New York, a wet. had
failed earlier in a second attempt
to have expunged from the con
gressional record the word "ap
plause" after a statement in de
fense of a Washington policeman
in snooting to nalt and killing a
21-year-old suspect who was using
a smoke screen.
In an hour's speech, LaGuardia
took exception to several state
ments made by President Hoove?
in his speech before the Associat
ed Press, characterised the Wash
ington policeman's action as "un
justifiable" and declared that mo
dification of the dry law would
remove 50 per cent of the condi
tions complained of by the execu
tive. Historical Accuracy
Stressed By Bourbon
A wet. Representative O'Con
nor, democrat. New York, objected
today to LaGuardia's request for
expungement on the ground that
the record should be preserved for
historical accuracy. Many drys fav
ored striking out the "applause.
although making it clear that they
did not condone the crime the dead
youth might have committed.
Arguing that prohibition has
brought about a tremendous in
crease In crime. LaGuardia charg
ed that the government was mak
ing no attempt to enforce that law
equally throughout the United
States, though the president had
"made It clear that respect and
obedience of law is a federal mat
The government, he added, was
doing "exactly that which the
president says no individual has
the right to do. to wit. to say
which law i$ shall obey and which
it shall not obey."
Discussing the president's state
ment that of the total number of
convictions for felonies last year,
less than eight per cent came from,
prohibition, LaGuardia declared
that if Mr. Hoover meant that
eight per cent were for direct vio
lation of the dry law he was cor
rect. The fact remained, however, he
added, that "over 50 per cent ot
present crime is a direct result of
After LaGuardia declared that
all youths between the ages of 19
and 21 had tasted strong liquor,
there were cries of "No, no," from
the republican side. Applause from
the galleries 'Vreeted a later state
ment that even some of the piohi-
bition leaders in the capital were
unable to control their own chil
Representative Halsey, republi
can. Missouri, protested against a
statement that there was extensive
drinking: in schools and colleges.
declaring he most "emphatically
condemned those assertions as a
regent of one of the largest uni
versities in the country.
Discussing the last election. La
Guardia said an analysis of the
vote showed that a majority of the
people were against prohibition.
HOME FOR SALE
Five room house, 1140 N.
16th St., large lot, paved
street, garage, sidewalk, gar
den, electrle lights, sewer, city
water, never falling excellent
well. Will do for a living place
for few years and then make a
first class building location for
new home. Will give deed and
insurance' title complete for
$900 with terms. Fred Lang.
Rt. 7, Box 220. Phone 178SJ3.
Don't risk your
vision by neglect.
Have an examin
ation at least
every other year
Furniture and Hoi
1m Go at
1 :30 p.m.
190 So. 14th St.
Cor. 14th and Ferry
Note: There Is good
home and a lot ot good
furniture to be sold.
Dont Miss This Sale.
J. C. TibblU, Owner
H F. Woodry &
"The Commercial SerrfT"
Cash for Used Furniture
1 1 .a . fti'Slai-li
Value of Cow's
'Tail Is Settled
MONMOUTH. OHe.. May 1.
(AP) A board of arbitration.
composed of a mailman, a dairy
man and' a milkman, decided to
day that the extreme tip of a
cow's tail is worth $35.
A. C. Powers, gardner, thought
the eockleburrs hanging to the
tail of C. T. Morris' bossy was a
menace. So he clipped them oft
and at the same time took a por
tion of the cow's tail.
Powers offered Morris $10 as
reimbursement, but Morris want
ed $50. Three neighbors were selected-as
the arbitration board
and two of them decided the cow
had lost an important attribute
ot beauty and certain, qualifica
tions of a good dairy animal.
CRIPPLED BY LABOR
Labor organization carried to
the extreme in Australia, has re
sulted in a dearth of manufactur
ing in that country and conse
quently a low standard of living,
Clarence W. Noble, owner of the
Skyline orchard, told members of
the Rotary club in a talk at the
The ultimate in labor legisla
tion was recently enacted in New
South Wales, Mr. Noble said, when
additional pay was legislated on
the basis of the number of chil
dren the worker supports; but
that has. resulted in the toss of
numerous industries fn thatpro-
Wltaeat operation or Loss tl tia.
32 Ortfoa Bldf.
ill SPA I
I ICECREAM J
I BEST FOR THE
I CHILD IIjJ
llll Ask Your Doctor
Nobody has yet figured
ou$ what an Extension
Telephone saves the
housewife in shoe leather.
But in nerves, tired limbs, and
needless steps it saves a whole lot
more than the few cents a day it costal
It means that mcoming calls can
be answered easily and promptly.
It means that outgoing calls can
be placed without delaying or for
getting. It means privacy.
It means additional safety.
It means comfortable, convenient
The Pacific Telephone and Telegraph Company
Overhead Costs de
cide the price a merch
ant must ask for his
Our overhead is exceptionally low
Open on or about
vlnce. Australians have mot ret -J
learned that economic laws ca- '
not be overcome, the speaker eoa
eluded. In spite of the high preferential
tariff in favor of British made
goods, the United States has a. -growing
market in I Australia be
cause products are 'sold on merit
and not on hard luck stories, said
Having shown decided symp
toms of -high blood pressure in.
April, our thermometer is likely
to be in serious condition before
the summer is over. Des Moines .
1928 Pontine Sedan. Rust about
8O0O miles, looks like new. A
rel buy at $793.00. Many ent
ers to choose from.
The Hons That Service Built'
mallows One Lb. 27c
Two Lbs. for 50c
These are put up in lb. boxes.
Don't forget to try our
Triple Malted Milk
Full of Vitamins
If It's made at Schaefer's
it's the best In town
135 N. Cqju'I. St. Phone 107
The Original Candy Special
Store ot Salem.