r;v X:.;..,.,.. i : tW OMy STATESMAN Oregon, Friday Ifotaiair, September IX 1923 SI - - 7- -.- , fc '' ' I I I II. I. !. Mill I. I.I , - Hi I. - I I ! I. !l I Ml I I II I I - ' " PAGfi KING Principals in Sensational Pantages Murder Trial WDHSDBER Friend Gives -TcstBnoriy for Mrs. Pantages at f Her. Murder TnJjVf LOS ANGELES, Sept. 1 J. ( AP) Mrs. Bertha Jacobs testi fied In defense of Mr Lois Pan tages at the theatre man's wife'i trial on a second degree murder charge today. thU3fa woman -was sober 15 minutes, before th state declared she drove her ao toraobne Into that of.Juro Rok uraoto, a Japanese, on Jane It In flicting: Injuries from which he died. Mrs. Jacobs .said Mrs. Pantag e3 had been her - friend for ten years, and she had spent the week ending Jane 1 at the Pantages home in Venice. At the close of her Tlslt, she said, Mrs. Pantages drove her to Los Angeles, drop ping her at a eorner Just 15 min utes before the fatal collision oc curred. The state presented wit nesses who testified Mrs. Pan tages was Intoxicated at the time. Mrs. Jacobs declared no liquor had been served at the Pantages hoina and the woman had touch ed, none up to the time she was dropped. Harry Laderbrlng, a state wit ness' had testified he offered to call a taxi for Mrs. Pantages when her engine stalled at the corner Mrs. Jacobs said she left the car. Laderbrlng said she was drunk. Mrs. Jacobs denied a man had spo ken to Mrs. Pantages at the cor ner while she was there. She said she called a taxi and went home, and did not witness such an In terview. On cross examination Mrs. Ja cobs denied she had told detec tives during the investigation which preceded the trial tbat she left Mrs. Pantages' car at her home, several blocks before reach ing the corner mentioned in her testimony. Dr. C. A. MacDonald, a physi cian at a hospital where Mrs.. Pan tages was. treated following the crash, testified as the first defense witness. He said he had melled no liquor on the woman's breath, and that a dazed condition men tioned in previous testimony might be the result of concussion rather than intoxication. He ad mitted on cross examination no sobriety test had been made, and be could not lay whether she was sober. John Conterno, a service sta tion operator stationed near the scene of the collision, testified Mrs. Pantages' car was foreed to? the left side of the street by a large touring car. State's witness es: had said no automobile was near the Pantages machine at the time of the collision. ; Cross examination revealed Conterno had told his story to Alexander T. Pantages, husband of the woman, who faces trial Sep tember 23 on statutory charges brought by Eunice Pringle, IT, dancer, but had refused to talk to Bokumoto's family. The state closed Its ease with the testimony of a policeman, a doctor and a nurse. The officer aid he reached the scene of the collision and knelt by Mrs. Pan tages. He said he eould smell li quor oa her breath. The doctor and nurse said they had treated the woman for Injuries, and detec ted the odor of liquor oa her breath. These Courtroom sketches of the trial of Mrs. Lola Paalages la Los Angeles reveal the defendant, her counsel and the attorney for the state in characteristic poses. The wife of the theatre aaagaato Im accused of manslaughter tm com section with a fatal aotomobQe accident, -V. ' OA STEUt - l A 4 1 lenl district to Paf rish and ninth graders to the other sections will go to Leslie Superintendent George W. Hug also spoke to the supervisors, tell ing of education Ideas gained from his trip east. Hug also told them that Dr. Glass of Florida, leading authority on Junior high school work, would be in Salem October IP to 21 and would meet mu MB CUM III LKW ROME, Sept. 12 CAP) The Dues today shook up his govern ment in the most vigorous fascist ministerial reorganisation since July 1928, relieving himself of most of the posts which he then assumed. Instead of eight cabinet offices, Signor Mussolini will now only hold one, the portfolio of all Importance ministry of the in- terior, but continues of-course to be premier. The revamped, cabinet Is note worthy for the fact tbat three of the famous quadrumvirate who led the historic march on Rome. Oct. 29, 1922. have bow, achieved full ministerial rink. General ltalo Balbo becomes minister of aviation in the new government; Michele Blanch!, minster of pub lic wdfks, and General Debono, minister for the colonies. The duce divested himself of these three portfolios among the seven he relinquished today. After the 1928 reorganization he held six portfolios, those of for eign affairs, the interior, war. av iation, corporations - and marine. Afterwards he assumed those of the -colonies and of public works. which rave him. eight out of thirteen votes In the cabinet conn Today's reorganization, an nounced in -a royal decree, was based on Mussolinl'srtaelple of rotating the various ministerial po3ts to the best men. In the fas cist party, in order to bsrild up a governing elite. SU HIGH W LL BE LfiST BUS STOP Rhonl bnssea which will b'ria? pupils to Salem high and junior high schools this year will go di rect to the junior high schools, with few exceptions, on the trips fntn tnwn in tha morning, i and TnjtVa their last aton at the senior high, R. W. Tavenner, asslsUnt principal of the high school, toia the Junior and elementary school supervisors at their Initial meet ing of the year held at the high school Thursday , afternoon. In tha eveninr, all atODS will be made tirst at the senior hlgbv TenU r; tlvely at, least, three busses- will r.'tnax pnr&r.fccbrthe Souti Ea- rvw'' with the Junior council group. In- J t tary supervisors were recently or ganized. Tavenner outlined plans for the junior high school section of the county teachers' Institute to be held here October 7 and 8. This is the first year the Junior highs will have a separate section at the lastltate. .fiOri-f f AytWDu tJ ' QrOoM' trTTS t OQI?T-. .aNTLV ( And out mo OfcB orsr. atty. Sat Li THOSE VHO Dinr POD. CAGH AT Salem, Oregon 220 N. Liberty Phone 1606 GAVE A GUDGTAHTIAL DHFFEE1ENCE Open Saturday Niffht Untfl 9 pan. FRIDAY and SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 13 and 14 Extra Special Values hare been selected for your Dollar savins thrift baying. Ton know what Bloch'a Gold en Role Store "Dollar Day" values mean to yon. We do not need to stress In your mind that now is the time to buy your boy and eirfs school needs. Look at these items below and buy now. DOLLAR DAY SPECIAL DOLLAR DAY SPECIAL I DOLLAR DAY SPECIAL DOLLAR DAY SPECIAL ' lyyWMKWafate , Gixb Cotton Derby Ribbed v Krinkk Bedspreads BojV PuBoYer Sweaters lMiV? Hoselight colors Extra large-sin striped. .', UwOotb. Zwtists for SleOO 8 , $1.00 1 spread for Sl.QO 01 flft ' DOLLAR DAY SPECIAL - AH Sizes nOT T JVR DAY SPECIAL ' Girl Cotton School Dress tiottaw day vvnl J.S,; snZf . DOLLAR DAY SPECIAL Look like wool and are DOLLAR DAY SPECIAL Glrla White Middles ind rdiesMlsses Umbrel- VlV147" uAZTto 14 GymB1S . Ua,.bigoction. $le00 a dress : O $1 lift i L 95C Eaelr $1.00 each DOLLAR DAY SPECIAL, iforaPlsUU DOLLAR DAY SPECIAL DOLLAR DAY SPECIAL rtZrJfX?71 POLLAR DAY SPECIAL" Boys Caps fa atf colors, 64 In. Taljle pamask SWrts, irood weight , ; M im leDamask fln':: Fancy borders 2 for $L00 Aflji. 2capsfo,$le00 yds. for$l .00 feSete1 J yds, for aPl.UU DOLLAR DAY SPECIAL DOLLAR DAY SPECIAL Plaids - Cotton, 72 by 80 DOLLAR DAY SPECIAL ofi , JS . . Rayon Dancing Sets size Bine and Red qiass Towel- gj de' For Ladies. Beautiful 98C V" ing,veryfine grade. shaCS ' AA TOCeaCh 12TT$fOP 7yds.for$L00 $L00 a set DOLLAR DAY SPECIAL 1-yds. forPlevU i . . Ladies' Rayon French Wv r 4Vc.TAT DOLLAR DAY SPECIAL DOLLAR DAY SPECIAL Panties, Stepins and Che- DOLLAR DAY SPECIALr Ladies Rayon Rose . Ladies' Garter Belts mise Ladies Pure Silk, Full Fash- Pointer Heel, Regular 49c In Pink, narrow style, 2 f $1 00 nC ostf oilIex HeeLt value extra special values. Wonderful Yalnes ' 2 pairs for $1.00 3pf$1.00 4 belts for $1.00 . Phone 1606 Salem, Oregon 220 N. Liberty jOpea SaturdarNites Until $ P. IL . y; SS HICKS IS WlfJNER Final Match of Middle West Tourney Carried Off In Easy Style B7 PAUL tL MICKELSOIT Associated Press Sports Writer CHICAGO. Sept 11. (AP) New York's 18-rear-old colfias pfodlfy. Miss Helen Hkks. ended her first liaportaat lavsslom of the mtdHewest rlorlooslr todtf. win star the derby: a aew 7z-hole me 4sl play classic for women, by a decisive margla of 14 strokes. The haskr.t broad, shouldered New York srv wfcoamaied the tolf wrtd by het: brUUaat jxr f ormaixeea down, south ut qrlnter, ahot exactlT pari for 4 1 her. Jf oat rouhda da ftha;iriciy Jloail&or Coaatrr duo.Jtsa tor. oa Sided trlumDhraaras-sn fcl tbdir to her'ierevieits fwPlf-f8' for or hindsometOntsl Jf' Her closest rlvatTrftSrYlfrfi VatttWle ,of - Chicago. QaatisVla thentt . aationsl chkmpioasbl?. who Juiaoed trett" toort-to tec o&d Klace.Lrahootjag a 71, the lowest sootr tarhed-fti by tbdafs field, for a SS4 total. Manrsea Or catt of White Beeches, N. Y., was next Conipared with women's par, Miss 'Hicks' performance probab ly established a new record for feminine coif. From the first round on she held a wide margin over the small but classy field, which faltered bsdly on the flrat two rounds to sire her a 10 stroke lead at that halfway mark. Miss Hick Biared tl birdie oa her TS tear. K m MS COIF SWEEPSTAKES PORTLAND. Ore., Sept. it. (AP) Setting a new course rec ord to take both low gross ead low aet 1b class A, Mrs. George James of the Multnomah golf club here woa the interstate sweep stakes of the southwest Washing ton and Oregon women's golt asso ciations at the Clark county coun try club, Vancouver, Wash., to day. More than 130 divot diggers of the gentler sex participated In the tournameat. Mrs. James was around the picturesque Washing ton course In SO, two under par. Her eleven handicap left here with a net fit. In class B a triple tie resulted for second piece. Miss Muriel Me Leaa of Loaaview having captur- le--ft -with a . Tied were Mrs. i ia.KkW'UUaji BUOU1 ) nil, A. fftLsvls, Alderwood. and Mrs. ClC. )Btes, Oregon City, all with for the second Umo till year, Georgia pot something over Oa. -California. ; i - Bobby JOhes. who. plays golf. ' laid the stymie that stumped the r usual western J "retort courteous" ktoday. . Georgia Tech's football crew that larruped Caufornla'a Bears last New Year's day - ac counted for the first coup. Jones, still -greatest of fairway " fanciers and as big in defeat as la victory, bid foqibyo to the, coast today with the hope of fV turning soon. He left his'naUonal amateur crown on the twisting Pebble Beach course, but: "Made a lot of new friends did Holly wood and saw the Paelfie ocean." Loss oC his title Is the least of his worries. OBB Y JONES H UF'OlJ HIS WAY FAS I By RUSSELL J. NEWLAND SAIt FRANCISCO, Sept. 12. (AP) The chunky, well knit young man asked this last Ques tion as his train pulled away from tbe Pacific coast: "Who polishes the Golden Gate?" There wasn't a ready answer in the crowd and so. Lloyd Turner to Be Manager of Hockey Club MINNEAPOLIS, Sept. II. (AP) Lloyd Turner, manager of the Minneapolis hotkey club since 1925, today was named manager of the Seattle club of the Pacific coast hotkey league. Turner will take over the du ties left vacant by the death of Pete Muldoon last season. Murder Case is Given to Jurors TOLEDO, Ore.. Sept. 12. (AP) The Neal-Pox murder esse was submitted to the Jury at four o'clock today after trlsl of the most tense case in this county la 16 years. Srlvanus Neal Is charged with the murder of Fred L. Fox. The case was previously tried here bnt a Jury- failed to agree and was discharged by Judge Hamilton. c 3 Mi wmm ill me .. s Foods may "taste all right4' and yet be dan gerous to health. Your doctor will tell you that foods spoil because of the tiny micro-organ isms which become ac tive when these perish ables are kept for long at a temperature above fifty degrees. Fifty de grees la the danger point. Forcoldcaa conquer these bacteria and arrest their progress. In foods kept above fifty degrees even two, three orf our points the micro-organisms mul tiply astonishingly and are lurk ing menaces to health, even though they may not noticeably affect the taste of the food. i I I Year 'round refrigeration is the one safe way to keep perishables at exactly the right temperature with out changing the wholesome condi tion of the food, or destroying a particle of its nourishment value, Window-sill and back-porch make shifts keep foods too warm or too coldboth dangerous to health. IMTOilMIL P U i i 11 w AT D 0 Cvj rMC SAHSIB POINT Sharo fra CSS PsQzo (BcatCGtAives&olTcicHzo . lllfl'll.ll'llfl r - p CH VALUE For writing; best 400 letter telling " H Why 59 Degrees Is the Danger Point, you can winIrsf jitiw , i A fseesiid twise To set thm natlaM thinking eat thle vttatty tmpoitamt tpte sff .proper (m pmit ration- tm fdean new Ideas, sew facta and figures eoncerMlns food pn v tfa isrAihwtl la Nations! Food Prooorratlon Cotusefl satera priass ts tbs valos rtSrCQO for the beat essays la a National Idem Contest. TWo enpttal iao Is s Model tlosnei or SIO.000 la gold. Tbe v Salem Council of National Food Preservation Program Ice .Companies, Furniture Dealers, Batcher Shops, Grocers. Milk Companies. lea Cream Dealers. Gas Company and Power Company. Electrical L contract Dealers, afechanical. Refrigerator Co 1930! ser Codnleo Cenpo. selling at ,S39S F. Ou B. Detvoiti the third priae S2G9 in gold wad so on down the list of 832 other bis cash awards. i5n v 4 k Aak en for yonr bee copy of tae booklet Uow to SeTegmai4 YomFamSyaIIealthM.ThlsteCa yonUMralmertkooentostttns tno Jodgeet '