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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 1, 1929)
The OREGON STATESMAN. Salem. Oregon, Tuesday Morning, October 1, 1929
VIelcome Teas ase
Two delightful teas were riven
Monday afternoon in compliment
to the new teachers in the Salem
school system In Lerlie school and
In the senior high school.
The Leslie teachers were enter
tained at the home of Miss Rvth
and Mis3 Phehe MeAdams. Enter
taining with the Misses McAdnmo
were MIfs Anna Miles sod Miss
The guest rooms were beaittlf nl
Vt decorated with autumn flowers
end lavender candles. Mrs I.a
tnolne Clark, principal of the Le.v
. lie school presided at the tea table.
,The inTited guests for this tea
-were Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Hug,
Miss Mae Itauch, Miss Slpne Paul
iicn, and Mrs. Eula Creech.
New teachers who were special
- ffeests from Leslie were Mrs. Ha
sel Archibald, Mrs. Aenc3 Nor
croff. Miss Louis Tipton and C.
Other guests present were Mrs.
Ida Andrews, Miss Vivian P. Carr,
Miss Gertrude Anderson. Miss i
Carln Degermark. Miss May A.
Hale.' Miss Madeline Hanna, Miss
Gretcheh Cramer, M!s3 Amy Mar
tin. Mrs. Lela Reed Newnyer. Mr.
and Mrs. T. W. Olson, and Miss
Mary Keith. .
' Between the hours of 3:30 and
5 o'clock the teachers who have
been in senior high school pre
vious to this year entertained with
the-annual tea with which the
new teachers are greeted each
year during the second week of
Mrs. George Hug and Mrs. J. C.
Nelson presided at the tea table.
The affair was very informal.
Club to Meet
WOODBURN. The Woodburn
Woman's club will hold their
first meeting-of the season in the
library rooms Wednesday, Octo
ber 2. -
The roll call will be i answered
by "What do I read first in the
daily' newspaper?" Mrs V. D.
Bain and Mrs. Jack Hansen will
furnish the music and the address
of the afternoon will be' given by
Mrs. Madelene Callin, valley news
director of the Oregon Statesman,
who will talk on "The Newspaper
in Your Community."
The hostesses for the meeting
wlll be the officers, Mrs. C. C.
Geer, Mrs. W. J. Wilson, Miss Em
ily Hlndman. Mrs. ETburn Sims
and Mrs. J. J. Hall. Mrs. W. J.
Wilson will be the leader In
charge of the program.
Mrs. Phil Aspinwali
The Woman's Foreign Mission
ary society of the Jason Lee Me
morial Methodist Episcopal
church will- hold their first meet
ing of the year Wednesday, Octo
ber 2, 2:30 o'clock at the home
of Mrs. Phil Aspinwali, 45 Mar
This will be the regular quar
terly tea. Included in the program-for
the-afternoon will be
special musical numbers by Prof.
T. S. Roberts.
Mrs. Harry E. Gardner will
hare charge of the devotions and
Mrs.' Marie Putnam will give the
At the tea hour the hostess will
be assisted by Mrs. A. E. Luther
and Mrs. A. L. Skewis. All mem
bers of the society are urged to
ceme and bring their friends.
Appears in Concert
CHEMAWA. During all of
lact scbool yea rChemawa enjoyed
"chamber music" concerts given
by the string Quartet of first and
second violins, viola and cello.
At present this organization is
still intact. The members are
first violin. Hermann A. Kunkel;
second violin. John Dexter: viola.
Ruthvn Turnev. and cello. Clyde
At the suggestion of Supt.
Lipps. of Chemawa. the quartet
played a delightful program Fri
day evening for the pleasure of
the faculty members and a few
Invited guests. The entire pro
gram was as follows: Quartet Op.
125. No. 1, Schubert; Andante
from E-Ilat quartet, Dittersdort;
Quartet No. 19, Mozart; Angel
Gabriel, a Negro Spiritual, ar
ranged by Pochon.
, Each of the quartets performed
were in. strict form and were of
four movements each.
OERVAIS Two parties were
given during the last week, in
honor of three young ladies, the
Misses Nellie and Mary McGraw
and Clara Lundeman of Letcher,
South Dakota. ThevMlsses Mc
- Craw spent most of the summer
at the home of their aunt, Mrs.
John Grassman and Miss Lunde
man came up from San Diego,
California, where she had spent
the summer. Miss Ruby Gent
honored her cousin, Miss Nellie
- McGraw with a dancing and card
party. Forty guests, were present
and an enjoyable evening was
spent. Mrs. John Grassman gave
a cafeteria dinner... and party to
24 guests in honor of the young
ladies at her home Sunday eve
ning.. They left for their home3
MOUNTAIN VIEW Mr, and
Mrs. E. O. Moll entertained at
dinner Sunday for group of friends
' and relatives. Guests present were
Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Duncan of
ronte .7, Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Stearns, of Salem, Mrs. A. J.
. Basey and her brother, Ira Me
, Cartney, also of Salem, Mr. and
Mrs. LeRoy Erlckson and daugh
. ter Betty Janes, of Toledo. Mrs.
.; Erlckson. is sr granddaujhter of
Mr. and Mrs. Moll. Shar will be
remembered here as Mary Chris
News and Club
OLIVE M. Doak.
Dark Grounds Stunning
PATTER X dfiS9
Statesman 15c Practical Pattern
A modish frock for afternoon
wear presents Interesting details
in Design 8639. Slender lines are
achieved through the long point
ed vestee and the corresponding
rkirt section that points upward.
There are tie ends that fall grace
fully in back.
Dark grounds are extremely
smart when printed In colorful
smart designs. Black with white,
brown with blege or orange, blue
with grey and green, or several
shades of one color, are color
schemes that ar epopular this aea
ron. The matured figure will
find this model most becoming.
May be obtained only In sises
36. 38, 40. 42. 44 and 46.
Sice 36 requires 3 3-8 yards of
40 inch material.
This model is easy to make.
No dressmaking experience is ne
cessary. Each- pattern comes to
yen with simple and exact instruc-
, t!ons. including yardage for ev-
pr7 size. A perfect fit is guaran-
Patterns will be delivered upon
receipt of 15 cents in coins care
fully wrapped or stamps. Be sure
to write plainly your name, ad
dress, style number and size
The Fashion Book is 15 cents.
but only 10 cents when ordered
with a pattern. Address all mail
and orders to Statesman Pattern
Department. 243 West 17th street.
New York City.
The smartest horse show which has ever been presented
to guests of the Oregon state fair closed with the Sunday
matinee in the stadium ring Sunday. The finest horses of
the week were displayed and put through their paces for a
much smaller audience than the night horse shows had
claimed but that present was
And it could well afford
the matinee performance was
other of the week past. There
the program was of greater;
J. li 1 -
variety man ior any previous
Several thrills gave the
audience added respect for the
ability of the riders who won
such admiration from tbe crowds
during the week. Mrs. Hilda Mc
Cormlck Cook, whose fine horse
manship made every would-be
hocBt woman envious, demonstrat
ed what she could do in an emer
gency when her mount suddenly
started lunging with her in the
show ring. Any member of the
Salem Hunt club who might have
been in the audience must have
gone home with a new inspira
tion to be able to "ride like that",
before the winter is over.
One rider was thrown when her
horse reared with her and two
polo men were thrown when their
mounts ran together in a polo ex
hibition. Aside from these minor detrac
tions the whole performance of
Sunday afternoon maintained the
same finished, and beautiful per
fection which marked each week
The enthusiasm of the crowds
which came night after night to
do homage to the beautiful animals-performing
so perfectly in
dicated a growing interest in the
art of horsemanship and in good
I 11 wi be a lonS time before
! Salem will be able to present the
j e tJ'Pe of horses for exhibition
! as was een during the fair they
are expensive playthings. Such
! horses as Humdinger, a popular
j favorite during the show, costing
I well over $.000, makes it rather
1 difficult for the average person to
j offer competition. But that tbe
show inspired greater interest in
fine horses could not be doubted.
M03t of the animals which were
seen at the Oregon state fair' will
continue on to Seattle where they
will be shown again in the Seattle
International October 12 to 19.
The principal entries in tbe
Oregon state fair were Carnation
Farm stables, California; Aaron
Frank stables, Portland; Alma
Spreckles Rosekrans, California;
Bridgford Bros., Illinois; Mrs.
Harry Goelitz, Jr., Illinois; Dr.
and Mrs. J. H. Held, Portland;
Lewis R. Banks, Miss Alice and
Miss Marjorie Marston, California,
and others with fewer but very
The placing3 for Sunday after
noon were as follows:
Hunters, Ladies to ride; first.
Berylline, owned by Mrs. Alma S,
Rosekrans! second and third by
Aaron M. Frank on May he art and
Ailsie; fourth, Tony Dundee,
owned by Dr. and Mrs-. J. H. Held.
Harness ponies, single first,
Ben R. Meyer, on Fuse; second
to carnation, rarm stables on
Sweet Pepper; third to Aaron M.
Frank on Robert Melbourne; and
fourth to Daybreak owned by
Ladies five gaited saddle hors
es; first to Lucy Nieu owned by
Carnation Farm stables; second,
Red Carnation, owned by Carna
tion Farms, and third to Golden
Glow, owned by J. Von Herberg,
Polo ponies in teams of three;
first to Harry Dick; second to
Mrs. Lura G. Castlen; third to Dr.
Ralph Matson, and fourth to Dr.
and Mrs. J. H. Held
Harness ponies driven tandem;
first to Locust May and mate,
owned by Bridgford Bros.; and
second, to Jolly Boy and Anlraa
tion owned by George Howell.
Six-in-hand draft event; first
to- Carnation Farm, stables with
Jim Huston driving;; second to A.
i s m
Horse Show Here
markedly appreciative and en
to be enthusiastic for in truth
as good, if not better, than any
were more horses shown and
Ruby, with A. C. Ruby driv
ing; third, McCroskey and White
with Harvy White driving ; fourth,
D.- F. Burge with D. f! Burge
with Ed McEwan driving, and
driving; fifth, A. C. Ruby, Jr.,
sixth, A. Schab and A. Schab
- Harness ponies in pairs: first,
Waikereith Gertie and mate
owned by Aaron M. Frank; second
to Mrs. Harry Goelitz, Jr., on
Morning Star and Harvest Moon;
third to Sweet Pepper and Park-
side Modesta owned by Carnation
farms, and fourth to Blue Moon
and Silver Moon owned by Ben R,
- Shetland saddle ponies: first to
Animation, owned by George S.
Howell; second to Locust May,
owned by Bridgford Bros.; and
third to Major, Jr., owned and
ridden by Master Merlyn Gunnell.
Combination five gaited horses:
first to Minute Man of Carnation
Farm, stables; second to Barcar
ole, owned by Miss Alice and Miss
Marjorie Marston; third to Wil
lamette Chief owned by Lewis R.
Banks? and fourth to Bel-Air
owned by R. W. Sheppard.
Harness horses in tandem style:
first, to Carnation Ovation and
Carnation Lavendula owned by
Carnation Farrn stables; Vanity
Far! and Frivolity owned by Mrs.
W. Anderson placed second: and
third went to Goldilocks and Miss
Novice road horses: first to The
Rocket, owned by Bridgford
Bros.; second to Peter Rabbi.
third to Jack Delwyne and fourth
to Jack W., all three owned by
John Hubly of Mason City, Illi
nois. Model three gaited saddle hors
es: Feavine s Dream owned bv
Ben R. Meyer placed first, and an
entry from Carnation Farm sta
bles placed second.
Hunters In teams: Mrs. Alma
Spreckles Rosekrans placed first
with a string of three. She had
entered six. Aaron M. Frank sta
bled placed second: Alex J.
Young, Jr., placed third, and Dr.
and Mrs. J. H. Held placed fourth.
Salem Girls Pledge
Salem girls entering the Uni
versity of Oregon this year have
met with an enthusiastic recep
tion, and at the end of rushing
season with the announcement of
rorority pledges there are a good
ly number who have been an
nounced as pledged.
The following are included
among those pledged: Betty Simp
son, Phi Mb; Margaret Brown,
Alpha Delta Pi; Lois Riggs, Kap
pa Delta; Katherine Laughrige,
Gamma Phi Beta; Margaret Bena
and Margaret Sims, Sigma Kappa;
Maxlne Myers nd Julia Creech,
Kappa Kappa Gamma.
There Is being planned in con
nection with -the Marion county
teachers' institute which will be
held October 7, 8. and 9. an Ore
gon Normal school luncheon Mon
day noon. All the teachers who
have' attended Monmouth are in
vited to attend. Reservation for
this luncheon should be made not
later than Saturday, October 5,
with Mrs. Bernlce Duncan, 806 N.
Mrs. H. J. Mathews of Seattle
and Mrs. W W. Eddy of Everett
were nests of their sister, Mrs.
Charles E. Wagner at her home
on Summer street last week.
D. A. R. Will Hear
The Daughters of the American
Revolution will m4et Saturday
afternoon between the hours of 2
o'clock and 5 o'clock in the social
rooms of the Y. M. C. A. At this
time a report will be given by the
fair committee who this year had
charge of the state fair booth
which the D. A. R. maintain each
year on the fair grounds.
The committee which had
charge this year and whose report
will be- heard Saturday afternoon
Is Mrs. E. M. Hoffnell, Mrs. R. Y.
Morrison, Mrs. David H. Looney,
Miss Lillian Applegate, Mrs. M. D.
Adams, Mrs. C. C. Best, Mrs. John
Rj Allgood, Mrs. Frances Cornell,
Miss Ruth Rullfson, and Mrs.
Frank Newcomb. .
Mrs. C. C. Clarke will give a
discussion of "Children of the
American Revolution" during the
Hostess for the tea hour will be
Mrs. W. B. Johnston, Mrs. W. W.
Baum, Mrs. W'. T. Stoltz, Mrs. M.
P. Adams, Mrs Emma Murphy
Brown, Mrs F. E. Sherwin, Mrs.
William F. Fargo, and Mrs. S. L.
Any member of the D. A. R.
who might be visiting in Salem
Saturday is cordially invited to
attend this meeting, and all regu
lar members are urged to be
PERRYDALE. The Christian
church at Amitfr was the scene of
a beautiful wedding Saturday eve
ning at 8:30 o'clock when Miss
Mlnifred Zylstra became the
bride of Vlrgle Scott. Rev. Sias
of Amity read the service.
To the strains of Mendelssohn's
wedding march, played by Miss
Wanda Elliott, the bride entered
on the arm of her father. She
was gowned in white crepe, her
veil of tulle with a close fitting
cap, fell to the floor forming a
train. She carried a bouquet of
pink and white rosebuds.
Her only attendant; Miss Alta
Byerk, of Clatskanie, was dressed
in a pale blue taffeta and carried
a corsage of pink rosebuds.
Nickolas Zylstra was the bride
groom's attendant. Little Miss
Marcelle Osborn and Imogene
Green preceeded the bride, scat
tering rose petals in her path.
Miss Leone Elliott who sang
two songs, "At Dawning," and
"Oh Promise Me," was dressed in
a beautiful yellow georgette and
silver lace creation. Miss Wanda
Elliott's dress was a lovely blue
crepe combined with lace.
Mrs. Scott is a graduate of Per
rydale high school having grad
uated in '25. She is a senior at
Oregon State college this year.
Mr. Scott is a graduate of Ore
gon State in the '28 class.
After the services the wedding
party . received congratulations in
the reception' room.
Miss Wanda and Miss Leone
Elliott served Ices and Mrs. Percy
Zutnwalt served cake.. Assisting
about the room were May Van
Staavern, Winifred Mekkers, Wil
ma Mekkers, Helen Bruinsma.
MrsAScott's going away cos
tume was a black ensemble with
fur trim and black close fitting
They will make their home in
Walla Walla, Washington.
Woodburn P. E. O.
Chapter Meets ,
WOODBURN. Chapter J of
the P.- E. O. Sisterhood were the
guests of Mrs. Ivan C. Beers
The meeting was presided over
by Mrs. Eugene Moshberger and
current topics were the response
to the roll call. The program of
the afternoon was in charge of
Mrs. F. G. Havemann and she
gave a review of the chapter from
"A Globegadder's Diary," "Across
the Atlantic." Rev. Katherine
Powell reviewed the recent play
"The Kingdom of God." starring
Ethel Barrymore which Mrs.
Powell had attended in Portland.
The hostess was assisted in
serving refreshments by Mrs. F.
G. Havemann and her daughter
Miss Jean Beer3.
Miss Mary Stuart
To Be Feted
Miss Mary Stuart, here on busl-
ness at tne unemawa iuu"
school in connection with her po
sition as assistant commissioner
of Indian affairs in Washington,
D. C will be the honor guest of
the Business and rroiessionai
Woman's club Wednesday night
at the Gray Belle.
Miss Stuart has been promi
nently connected with the B. &
P. W. In national ana wcauieu
club work and who wrote the
club collect, and will be greeiea
with much enthusiasm by Salem
club members. Those making
reservations telephone Miss Ruth
Mc Adams at earliest time possible.
KINGWOOD Mrs. Ed Finley
has as her house guest, her
cousin, Mrs. Florence Lee of
Roeeburg, who has been visiting
the state fair. She expects to re
turn to Roseburg on Sunday eve
ning. Mrs. Lee's father. Rev. R.
H: Dollarhlde, was pastor of the
Free Methodist church In Salsm
nearly 20 years ago. and will
doubtless be remembered by
many Salem people. He Is now
retired from active work in the
ministry, and makes his home at
Word has been received that
Mrs. Carl Gregg Doney, who was
called cast by the fatal lllnesa of
her sister. Is now In Des Moines,
Iowa, at the borne of Hugh Doaey, t
bob of Or. and Mrs. Doney.- n.
Deney Is expected to arrive in Sa
le at soma time next week.
meeting, clubhouse 2 o'clock.
W. C. T. TJ. regular meet-
Ing, Temperance Hall, Ferry
and S. Commercial streets. Mrs.
Will de Vries of Macleay, de-
Unitarian supper complt-
menting Berkley Blake,
field secretary. Unitarian
church, 6:39 o'clock.
' War Mother's meeting. 2 : 3 0
o'clock, Y. M. C. A. building;
regular meeting and all are
urged to be present.
Woman's Foreign mission-
ary society. Jason Lee M. E.
church, 2:30 o'clock, Mrs.
Phil Aspinvfall, 645 Market
Writer's club with Mrs.
Blanche Jones, 60S South
S&lem General Hospital aux-
ilary 10 o'clock.
St. Paul's Senior Guild, Mrs.
Russell Catlin and Mrs. Frank
Spears, hostesses. 1309 Che-
meketa street, 2:30 o'clock.
Business meeting of Ladles
Circle of Knight Memorial
church, Mrs. Edwards, 1849
State street. 2:30 o'clock.
Chapter G., Mrs, William
McGilehrist Sr., 2 o'clock.
West WTay club of Woman's
Benefit association, Mrs. The-
dore Turner, at Chemawa.
Mrs. Carle Abrams, hostess
to Raphateihn club, at her
home 1547 Chemeketa street.
Woman's Alliance, busi-
ness meetin., Emerson room,
McDowell club first prac-.
tice. Music building, Willam
ette university. Prof. Gaw
studio. 7:30 o'clock.
D. A. R. will meet In the
Y. M. C. A. social rooms, be
tween the hours of 2 o'clock
and 5 o'clock.
New Heirs Center
Today at Salem general hospital
there are some very popular young
folk of Salem. Master Harvey
Augustus Hixson first son and
only child of Mr. and Mrs. Gus
Hixson arrived in this world Sun
day noon at the hospital and since
that time has been occupying the
attention of parents and friend
alike. Both Mrs. Hixson and young
son are progressing satisfactorily.
Keeping Master Hixson com
pany and a bit superior in their
great age of some ten days Is Jo
seph Irwin Eoff, son of Mr. and
Mrs. A. C. Eoff, the young son of
like age of Mr. and Mrs. Bert Ford
whose name has not yet been an
nounced, and the wee daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Wilson, Pa
tricia Anne who was born Sep
Mrs. Harry Belt
Will Be Hostess
Mrs. Harry Belt will entertain
members of the First Congrega
tional church at her home on 380
Leslie street Wednesday after
noon. The devotions will be led by
Mrs. F. E. Long and Mrs John
Orr wrll give a special talk on the
work with the "mountain whites."
In connection with Mrs. Orr's
talk a short play entitled "Leaven
on Noisy Creek," will be present
ed. Mrs. Mark McCallister will pre
sent suitable music to accompany
Mrs. Charles Cawfield was an
afternoon caller at the home of
Mrs. W. C. Hawley. Mrs. Hawley
and Mrs. Cawfield were college
friends in Albany college.
E5PEE ASKED FOR
MEDFORD. Ore.. Sept. 30.
(AP) The Southern Pacific rail
road was requested Friday by
the Rogue River traffic associa
tion to declare an emergency
freight rate of 28 cents per 100
on. shipments of pears and apples
from this section, placing this dis
trict on a rate parity with Wen at
chee and Yakima, Wash., ship
ments to Seattle, chief departure
The organization was joined in
the request by the Portland cham
ber of commerce.
i The railroad refused to grant
the request for a parity , rate on
i the grounds the distance from
Medford to Portland did not justi-
Ty the reduction from 38 cents
to 28 cents, the shippers hold
that with the Blue Star Line In
augurating a refrigerator ship
service between Portland and
South America, west coast ports,
and Europe, the increase in freight
shipments from this section via
Portland will justify the cut.
For First Time
The eleven clubs drawing mem
bership from the various groups
in the boys' department at the
Y. M. C. A., held their first week
ly meetings Saturday forenoon.
Friday night the junior high
school class was organised at a
banquet at the Y., with 40 mem
bers present. Four clubs were or
ganised: Phantom club, Harry Stone ad
visor. Bob Brownell president. Jim
Nicholson vice president, Win
Oregon Terrors, Dick Bowman,
advisor, Phil Brownell president.
Emery Hobbs vice president, Bill
Beavers, Bert Glllct advisor,
Hurry Mosher president. Junior
Deevers vice president, Louis Bean
'" Trojans," Leslie Manker advisor,
Ned Hale president. David Hess
vice' president, DonaUl Ellis secretary.
Senator Steck of Iowa Sides
With President in Tar
By D. HAROLD OLIVER
Associated Press Staff Writer
WASHINGTON, Sept. 30.
(AP) Another democrat Steck
of Iowa lined up with the repub
lican regulars In the senate today
for retention of the Lexible provi
sion in the Hawley-Smoot tariff
In a speech that climaxed a day
of debate on the controversial is
sue. Senator Steck expressed re
gret for his Inability to agree with
a majority of his colleagues, who
favor repeal of the clause. He
contended the provisions in the
main had been administered to
the benefit of the American farm
ers,' labor men and industry.
.Senator Fletcher, democrat,
Florida, announced his opposition
to repeal last week.
Xarrow Margin of
The Iowan's defection from mi
nority ranks served to emphasize
the slim margin of votes destined
either to sustain President Hoover
and administration leaders in the
senate in their efforts to continue
the flexible tariff policy adopted
seven years ago, or to uphold the
democratic-republican i n d e p en
dent coalition contesting for with
drawal of the presidential power
over rates. A vote is not expected
before Wednesday at the earliest.
Senator Steck's speech came af
ter Senator Hawes of Missouri, an
other democrat, &d assailed the
finance committee amendment to
retain the flexible provisions as
the "reassertion of the divine
righ tot kings," and Senators
Robinson, Indiana, and Jones,
Washington, both republicans,
had argued for the committee
Senator Norris of Nebraska,
one of the republican Independents
opposing the provisions, Intro
duced his amendment designed to
strengthen the minority repeal
plan but limiting action by con
gress on reports submitted to it
by the tariff commission to rates
or schedules dealt with in the re
port. The democrats, who would have
the commission report to the pres
ident and congress but would re
strict the executive's action to a
mere recommendation as to rate
changes,' whereas today h e pro
claims them, are understood to
look with favor on the Norris pro
posal as a means, of meeting the
argument that congress cannot
legislate on the tariff without
opening up the entire rate struc
ture. Another amendment was offer
ed by Senator Nye of North Da
k o t a, republican independent,
which would continue to allow the
tarlf f .
Another amendment was offer
ed by Senator Nye of North Dako
ta, republican Independent, which
would continue to allow the pres
ident to raise or lower duties up
on report of the tariff commission.
but would permit the executive s
action to be nullified by adoption
of a resolution by either house
within 90 days of the presidential
Senator Nye Is understood to be
ready to ask consideration of his
amendment In event the mlaority
repeal plan falls.
Conceding that the flexible pro
visions of existing law had been
"injudiciously administered," In
some Instances, Steck said adverse
criticisms thus far were not In his
opinion sufficient reason for abol
ishing the system.
Making the tariff commission
a mere investigating body to re
port to congress, he said, would
preclude any tariff changes by
congress except by general revi
He recognized a need for tariff
revision between sessions of con--j
gress, he added, but preferred to
trust the president and the com
mission to act immediately rather
than depend on the "cumbersome"
procedure of congress.
Hawes said there was no limit
ation to tbe president's action un
der the flexible provisions except
a subsequent act of congress.
Meanwhile, he added, the "dam
age may have been done, and the
cost will have been paid, as it is
always paid, by the consumer."
Current Radio Pro
483.S Meters, 620 Keys.
7 :45 to 8 a. m. Devotional services.
8 to 9 n. m. Me-ting of the Portland
9 to D:10 a. m. New.s
9:10 to 9:30 a. m. Oregonlan Cook-
9:30 to 9:45 a. m. The Town Crier.
9:4j to 10 a. m. Washburn-Crosby,
10 to 10:15 n. m. Town Crier.
1fl:l" to 10:30 a. m. GIMOen, KGW.
10:SO to 11:30 a. m. "MaRazlne of
tbe Air," NBC
ll:r,0 to 11:45 a. m. "Duco" pro
gram. 1 to 1:15 p. m. V. S.- market report.
1:15 to 2 p. m. Musical entertain
ment. ! to 3 p. ra. The Wanderers, NBC
3 to 5 p. ra. Musical Master works.
to 7 p. m. Everwidy Hour. NBC
7 to 7 :30 p. m. Clicquot Club Eski
7 :30 to 8 p. m. On-hctradlans. NBC.
8 to 9 p. m. rtaulo-Keit'a-Orphtum,
9 to :S p. m. TI: Parker family,
to JO p. m. ttdln nmrram.
10 to 11 p. m. Coid Shield -oncert,
11 to 12 midnifdit TVir.ce bntuL
440.9 Meters, C80 Kcvs.
T to 8 a. m. 8 W Health Kxerclwu.
by Iiurfi Barrett Dobbs and William
to 1 a. m. Shell Tbippy Time, b-
14nrh Barrett rMttw. and William
9 ;e to 10 a. m. IXlAs; "b D-ily e:iat.
10 to lft:S a, m. Helpful hints to
14r:l0 to 11:J a. m. NBC.
11:45 to 11:05 p., m. Time, Scrlp-
.ti'Tf. t-nther frM ;unow"ient.
1J:3. t t p. m.-r oUn Trto.
t to 1 :30 m. Jerry Jemutln.
By ELEANOR ROSS
"If I had my house to do over
Breathes there a woman who
has kept bouse for more than a
year who doesn't pine for the op
portunity of making a complete
change? AIL the bright ideas one
gets after the house is finished
they're as numerous as the smart
remarks that enter your head on
your way home after the party.
Furnishing a new house or
apartment is easy If you've noth
ing to begin with. All the shops
are full of beautiful fabrics and
furnishings, and interior decora
tors are nowadays as plentiful as
posts. There's no problem if
you've Just bare walls, a modest
sum of money and good taste
but a hectic and heavenly time
The perplexing and far more
common task Is, how to do xne
house over when it's already fur
nished? Or even a room? Every
year most ot us plan to do some
thing else with the living room.
(Yesterday I heard of one rich
and capricious lady who had her
sitting room re-papered three
times In one year because sne
didn't like the results of the first
and second attempts!) However,
few of us can afford this sort of
dallying and would be well satis
fied with one change per antajm.
1 :30 to 2 p. m. Ann Warner s Home
2 to 2:30 p. m. Aeolian Trio.
2:30 to 2:45 p. m. Ye Towne Cryer.
t:i5 to 4:30 p. m. Baseball broad
4 :30 to 4:40 p. m. Stock market quo
tations. 4:40 to 5:30 p. m. Children s Hour.
S :30 to 6 p. m. Studio program.
6 to 7 p. m. NBC.
7 to 8 p. m. Anglo Calif. Trust Co. ra
S to 9 p. m. XBC.
9 to 9 :30 p. m. NBC.
9:30 to 10 p. m. Los Angreles Steam
10 to 10:30 p. m. Tommy Monroe and
10:30 to 11 p. m. NBC.
11 to 12 mldnUrht NBC.
4J8.5 Meters, 640 Keys.
7 a. m. S. A W. morning exercises,
8 n. m. Shell Happy Time from KPO.
9 a. m. Bess Kilmer's Hints to House
wives. 9:45 a. m. NBC.
10 a. m. Sylvia's Happy Hour.
10:36 a. m. NBC.
11 :30 a. m. NBC.
11:45 a. m. Jeanette Warner, bal
lads. 12 noon Dept. of Agriculture talks.
2 p. m. Trlollan Trio and Winnie
2:30 p. m. "Phenomena.'
3:30 p. m. Art Sohwartx, Leonard
4 p. m. Dr. Miller.
4 :30 p. m. Big Brother.
5 p. m. Studio market.
5:45 p. m. Stock market reports
6 p. m. Studio program.
7 p. m. NBC.
7:30 p. m. NBC.
8 p. m. NBC.
9 p. m. The Parker family.
9 :30 p. m. U A. Steamship company
10 p. m. NBC
lip. m. KFI News bureau.
508.2 Meters, 590 Keys.
7 to 7:30 a. m. Sunrise Pep Pferlod.
7 :30 to 8 a. m. Model Mushral Klock.
8 to 9 a. m. Slit-ll Happy Time.
9:30 to 9:45 a. m. Chips of Pleasure.
9:45 to 10 a. m.-NBC.
10 to 10:15 a. m. Marmola So-A-Tona
10:15 to 10:30 a. m. Sunshine Lib
10:80 to 11:S0 a. m. NBC.
11:30 to 11:45 a. m. NBC.
11:45 to 12 noon Farmers' Service
12 to 1 p. m. Chamber of Commerce
1 to 1 :30 p. m. Crosley Musical Re
view. 1 :30 to 1 :45 p. m. Miss Modern Shops
a la Mode.
1 :45 to 2 p. m. Fur facts.
2 to 3 p. m. NBC.
3 to 3:30 p. m. Theatrical Preview.
3 :30 to 4 p. m. "Paint ' Mine, per
iod. 4 to 5 p. m. Studio program.
5 to S p. m. Trlodian string ensem
ble. 6 to 7 p. m. NBC.
7 to 7 : 30 p. m. NBC
7:30 to 8 p. m. NBC
8 to 9 p. m. NBC.
to 9 :30 p. m. NBC.
9:30 to 10 p. m. Cambern's Dutch
Dough Boy a
10 ti 10 :15 p. m. Associated Laun
dries. 10:15 to 11 p. m. NBC
11 to 12 midnight NBC.
10 to 11" p. m. All request dance pro
379.5 Meters. 790 Keys.
!1 :45 to 10 a. m. NBC
10 to 10:30 a. m. California
10:3u to 11 :30 a. m. NBC.
11:30 to 11:45 a. m. NBC.
11:45 a. m. to 1 p. m. Rembrandt
Trio ; stock.
2 to 3 p. m. NBC
4:30 to 5:30 r. m. Edward J. Fits
Patrick and his 'Hotel St. Francis
5 : SO to 6 p. m. S. F. and N. T. stocks
S. F. produce, daily bulletins and
6 to 7 p. m. Stanislas Bern's Little
Symphony, Hot 1 Whllcomb, San
7 to 7 :30 p. m. NBC.
7:30 to 8 p. m. NBC.
8 t 9 p. m. NBC
9 to 9 : 30 p. m. NBC
9 :30 to 10 p. m. Los Angeles Steam
10 to 10:10 p. m. Herman SchnlUel
and Frank Watiinabe.
10:10 to 11 p. m. NBC.
11 to 12 midnight NBC.
Babies will cry, often for no
apparent reason. You may not
know what's wrong, but you can
always give Castoria. This soon
has your little one comforted; if
not, you should call a doctor.
Don't experiment with medicines
intended for the stronger systems
of adults I Most of those little
upsets are soon soothed away by
a little of this pleasant-tasting,
gentle-acting children's t remedy
that children like. .
It may be the stomach, or may
be the little bowels. Or in the case
of older, children, a slnxgish, con
stipated condition. Castoria is still
vViieii I j
It's an innocent enough extrav
ri the home,
gives one a new viewpoint, and If
.juch for the better.
it may make a lot of difference In
the Winter's entertainment. The
question is, how much can be
bought in the way of additional
furnishing? How much present
equipmeit mut be kept? Can It
be placed in 'another room where
It will be just as suitable?
One item that Is not large in
itself, but which doaa-Impart a
brand new effect even to an old
room is changing - the window
All sorts of new fabrics r now
being offered for window drapes '
light fabrics of rayon and gauze
with strange patterns of trees and -gazelles,
hand-blocked linen, dar
ingly tinted cretonnes. India
prints, colored mohair with ;
chlnti patterns, Teloura, damask,
brocade. If a settee or a chair or'
two are covered with one of the
new fabrics, plus the window
hangs, the whole room will be re
juvenated. It is neces8ury, 1n tbe Interests
of caution, to obtain" -generous
samples ot the fabric to be used
first, and carefully comparing
with the tint of walls, the shades
of other chairs, the rug, and so
One temptation that besets the
refurnishing shopper Is In the way
of the modernistic Items. These
exotic lamps queer but charming
patterns in rugs fables and
chairs that look more like prob
lems in geometry than furniture'
. Sooner or later some of these
attract one irresistibly. Even if
n-" doesn't like modernistic fur
niture as a whole, one must ad-
i nit that some pieces are especially
Now it Is possible to use some
modernistic pieces with other fur
niture. One doesn't always have
to have a roomful. But also it
must be admitted that modernis
tic pieces don't go with every
thing. As the lines are usually
hard, they require soft back
grounds deep piled rugs, heavily
upholstered furniture. They are
not harmonious as a general
thing. In conjunction with very
formal furniture. Yet Interesting
combinations are always possible.
One friend who furnished her
living room when she war-fresh
from a year in the 'Orient; 'and
consequently had '" aceomuiated
Chinese rugs and ' lamp and
tables, later chose carefully a few
modernistic chairs, upholstered in
exotic shades. Her room, is of no
particular period, but what does
it matter? It Is very attractive and
' S J I
sv.-.vv s: :
'1 took Lvdia E. Flnkham's
Vegetable Compound before
my first baby was born and I
am taking ft now for my weak
ened condition after the birth
of my second boy. Although I
never have put on any flesh
I am feeling good now and
the Vegetable Compound has
helped me in everyway. It is
surely a wonderful .medicine
and I will beglad to answer
letters for I recoinmend it
highly." Mrs, Bed VKDkivey,
!l I!' ;
Lydia Pinkham Vegetable
Por Sale 'a
Nelson & Hant Drag Store
Corner Court & Liberty. Tel. 7
the thing to fcSYe.-Jt is almost
certain to, dear up, any minor':
ailment, and could by. no possi
bility do the youngest- child the
slightest harm. So it's! the first
thing to think oiwhen a child has
a coated tongue; won't play, can't V'
sleep, is fretful or out. of sorts, v
Get the genuine it. always has "
Chair .H. Fletcher signature on j