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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 11, 1929)
Cloudy and unsettled to
day; Probable rain Satur
day. Max. temperature
Thursday 69; 31 in. 32;
Clear; Xo rain; Calm.
Grand Theatre, Tuesday,
Wednesday, Thursday, Fri
day, October 8, 9, 10, 11.
PRICE FIVE CENTS
crviMUTV xitxttx- vtid TkSCk 17A QiUin fWernn PriHav Mnrniner fVinher 11. 1924
" i 1 I, 1
HIS OWN STQHY
friend of Theatre Magnate
Puts in Appearance at
I Criminal Trial
Millionaire Has Account of
Having Been "Framed"
By Young Dancer
LOS ANGELES, Oct. 10. (AP)
- The first inkling to Alexander
Pantages own version of what
happened In the "little room" of
his theatre building the afternoon
of August 9 came today from the
lips of the multi-millionaire's em
ployes, a state witness in the trial
of a statutory charge against the
one-time Alaska dance hall pro
William Jobelman, publicity
manager for Panta-gea here at the
ime of the alleged attack against
unice Prlnele. co-ed dancer, and
now his press representative ,rn
Kansas City and Minneapolis, ap
'peared as a reluctant witness aft
er a turbulent cross examination
of W. C. Hale, motion picture bit
District Attorney Buron Fitts
dipped Immediately into the prin
cipal circumstances of the Inci
dent as Jobelman took the stand.
"Did you at any time talk to
"On Saturday, August 10, I
talked with Mr. Pantages about
Ifhe alleged attack."
"Did he refer to anything you
' might say to the district attor.
"I asked if I could help regard
ing what occurred In the little
room. Mr. Pantages said: 'I was
going down stairs to see you on
eome business matter and Miss
Pringle was coming down behind
me. I found your door locked
nd she wanted to talk to me. So
I stepped Into the little room to
talk and she made a fuss, and al
most immediately began scream
ing,' I asked what I should tell
the district attorney and be re
peated the story."
"Was there anything more?"
"I can't recall anything else."
Judge Wants to Know
How Long Talk Lasted
Presiding Judge Charles Frlcke
took the witness out of Fitts'hand
"About how long did you and
Pantages talk over the matter?
"We had various conversations
throughout the day."
The court asked for a definite
estimate of the total time
"Well, I should judge about a
half hour In all."
Fitts resumed the questioning.
"Did! Pantages say anything
about you being In the little
"Ym. I had come out of the
(Turn to Page 11, Column 6.)
11 ' y f
5 V - ' Z- I" '
V 4 ' -
Great Highway Centuries
Old Sought by Explor
City of Coba, Once Thriving
Community, Seen Near
MIAMI, Fla.. Oct, 10. (AP)
Colonel Charles A. Lindbergh ar
rived here at 6:12 p. m., today
from Cozumel Island, Mexico.
Colonel and Mrs. Lindbergh will
spend- the night here, proceeding
on the New York lap early tomor.
row in their private plane. Dr.
Kidder will leave late tonight by
plane for Washington.
Silverton Fear is
Started; J. Jones
Scad Best Fiddler
S1LVERTOX, Oct. 10
(Special) J. J. Jones was
the winner of the old fid
dler's contest held hero to
night as a feature of the
community fair; H. Jennings
was awarded second place.
Judges were Jim Smith,
Del Barber and T. Allen. -
The fair drew satisfactory
crowds today, but still larg
er attendance is expected to
morrow. The evening feat
ure will be an amateur stunt
contest. The evening pro
grams are being held at the
AT LOW EBB IN
Baseball Battle With Phila
delphia Athletics Re
HUSTON SELLS HiS
Prospect of Chicago Victory
Regarded as Extreme
INTEREST N FIRM
PLANE, Oct. 10 (AP) (By ra
dio direct to Pan American Inter-
Local Undertaker Disposes
Of Part Ownership in
The Clough-Huston company
funeral home, established here in
By ALAN J. GOULD
Associated Press Sports Editor
PHILADELPHIA. Oct. 10.
(AP) After having battered
their, way through the western
front on two successive days with
a combination of slow curves and
home runs, Connie Mack's Ath
letics came back to the old home
town today to resume the baseball
battle with the Chicago Cubs.
The warring forces meet In the
third game of the 1929 world's
series tomorrow afternoon at
Grove May Pitch Today
Louis Fisher, 10 year old Los
Angeles newspaper boy and mes
senger, a surprise witness In the
Alexander Pantages girl attack
trial. He said he saw Eunice
Pringle escaping, screaming, from
the theatre magnate.
national Airport, Miami) Start- 1t7B
lnr their last day of the three
weeks air tour around the Carib- T rio Tavinr nt Salem.
bean. Colonel Charles A. Lind- L,. B" m9 nt McMlnnvillA and
bergh and his party today took off Chegter W. Hinkle of Dallas pur-
U some esiaDiisneu nere m gWb fc . h the progpect of
by A. M Clough, Thursday eJ coo, tfcnd clJdy daT a
went a change in ownership, apacity crowd of about 3g,ooo
Oven Dinners to be Featured
By Expert in Demonstrations
from Cozumel Island off the coast
of Mexico and headed toward the
territory of Quintana Roo on the
mainland. The. object was a
final sight of the Mayan ruins
spotted yesterday on the air ex
pedition sponsored jointly Dy we
Carnegie institution of Washing
ton and the Pan-American Air
ways. . .
Colonel and Mrs. Lindbergn, to
gether with Dr. K. V. Kidder oi
the Carnegie institution: w. i.
Van Duesen, reporter of the ex
nedltion. and Charles Lorber and
William Ehmer, crew or me air
plane, were the guests of Mosby
Adams durirg their stay at uoiu
Maya Ruins Uncovered
On Bite of Airport
chasing the interest held by T. F.
Huston, who has been associated
with Mr. Clough for about two
years. No consideration was giv
en out, but the deal is understood
to Involve a substantial ngure.
A. M. Clough retains his Interest
and will continue to take an ac
tive part In the work.
j. Dale Tavlor. who has been as
sociated with Rigdon and Son, al
so veteran morticians here, for
the nast nine years, will be mana
ger and president of the new com
pany, to be Incorporated as me
nioueh-Tavlor company. Mr. lay-
lor will take active charge Octo
ber 20, although the transaction is
effective as of October l.
Mr. Tavlor has followed this
line of business for the past 14
and the greatest outburst of base
ball enthusiasm In Philadelphia's
With the rabid home-town pop
ulace to cheer them on, the Ath
letics, with two straight victories
nnder their belts, renew theia
charge toward the world's cham
pionship while the Cubs made a
desperate effort to reform their
riddled ranks, recover their bat
ting eyes and check the most dis
astrous Toute the forces of the
National league have ever known.
The A's need only two more vic
tories to settle the series and
crown the career of their 67-year-
old chieftain, the patriarchal Con
nie Mack, with a fourth series tri
umph that would give him a new
world's record. No manager has
ever won more than three world's
r . s,
' ' ' i 'X.cwV' i- 4l
I , - - - M 1 1 iM
Ahz ' f j v m
X- 1f4 v H-- X -1
xsb' t- '--si H.' wN II
-ViTiriTg-ft r.'rtii -,
AT NEW YORK
Head of British Government
Trip to be Made to Canada
For Conference With
Regular Cooking School
Session Grand Theatre, 2 to
4 p. m. Baking contest: De
liver entries to Johnson
building from to 12:30,
Winners of Grand Prlaes
announced at Grand Theatre
at 4 p. in.
Adjournment Co Johnson
building where sale of the
baked goods will be conduct
ed by Women's club.
Immediate y alter years, 8erTing his apprenticeship a mark that tlie venerable.
thejr.y!!"idi5! .f".. in McMinnville under the late W. beeloT;d pnlladeiphia strategist
can airport where engineers have
; constructed runways for the pas
senger planes that are soon to be
operated over the route to Central
Work at the airport resulted in
the uncovering of several Maya
ruins. Including a temple which
T. Macy, father of Glen S. Macy
with whom he Is now associated.
He worked for a period with a
Portland, undertaking firm berore
cominsr to Salem nine years ago,
since when he has made a wide ac-
nnalntanee In Salem. He is a Ma
son, a member of the Elks lodge
reached In 1913, alone, but later
has been forced to share with his
two New York rivals, John Mc
Graw and the late Miller Hoggins.
The mackmen have three pos
sible games on their home grounds
Ml OF BERLIN
1KB IS GIVEN
' 15 YEAR SENTENCE
Today is the last day for the
Statesman Cooking School at the
Grand Theatre. An appealing
menu Is announced for the closing
day. Mrs. Hubbard will feature
Oven Dinners and the skill she has
already demonstrated will be dis
played in making such things as
mock chicken legs and "man in
the moon Balad." The full menu
appears on the cooking school pa
Thursday Sees Largest
Attendance of Season
Yesterday saw the
probably dated back to before the and'of tne CaiTary Baptist church.
-.. i Mr. Macv has lived In MCMinn-
mrn 10 v, , - - - - . v, fath.
Vine an ni me nuu upu -
r' death assumed charge or tne
mortuary established there by nis
father. He is county coroner oi
Yamhill county. Mr. Hinkie
formerlv was in the mortuary
hnalness at Independence and has
been at Dallas for a number of
years. He is now county coroner
for Polk county. Neither Macy
n- r..clau RnPCC i Little or Hinkle will take an active part
Dr. Gustav boess is umc ln the flrm nere for tne present
Concerned at News ot
(Turn to Page J, Column 1.)
IS ORDERED HOME
OF COUNTY MEETS
NEW YORK, Oct. 10. (AP)
An elderly smalltown banker
who came out of the west with a
scheme that caused six of New
York's biggest banks to turn over
1500.000 to his credit pleaded
guilty today to mall fraud, but in
sisted that he was a Robin Hood
of high finance, rather than an
The maa is Charles Delos Wag
goner, president of the bankrupt
bank of Telluride, Colo. He was
sentenced to fifteen years in At
lanta penitentiary. Before sen
tence was Imposea ne tola tne
judge before whom he entered his
unexpected plea Just how he
thought his fraud should be re
garded. "I was under a moral obliga
tion -to commit crime." he said.
"It was a matter of duty. The
people of Telluride were largely
dependent on that bank. It was
a matter of protecting depositors,
persons of Telluride whom I knew
and who I did not want to suffer."
SANTA BARBARA, Calif.. Oct,
in (AP) Dr. Gustav Boess,
lord mavor of Berlin, informed as
largest at- h massed through here today en
tendance of any day thus far. the r0nte by train from San Francisco
total being about 500. The theatre to Los Angeles, mat me oeruu
was well filled. The women have city council haa oraerea mm iu
found the Grand well adapted for return to Germany at once, said
cooking schools because it is com- he would decline to auer m
pact and the people in the audi- erary, which provide for his sali
ence get a full view of the Btage ing from New York on October
and the work which the econom- i t-:
ist is doing. ur jjoess iu uf V
Cakes many kinds oi tnem, no oinciai nuiuicui
caaes, h, ,, Mnn nf the citv coun-
were the reature ior muruj - " tM.-
Cil. ne was sau iicno uini
es reporting , the council to have
passed a resolution ordering him
to return ln connection with the
Berlin contract graft scandal In
which he was alleged involved.
Previously he had cabled from
San Francisco to the Berlin coun
cil that he did not deem it ad-
-visable to cut short his visit to
the United States.
"No matter what has developed
in Berlin, I am involved in no
scandal whatever," he said. "I
fully intend to go through with
my original Itinerary, which pro
Tide for my sailing from New
York on the Bremen on October
Dr. Boess was playing cards ln
the club car ot his train as It
passed through here. He read the
news dispatches calmly, dismissed
them with his brief statement,
and went back to his game.
Mrs. Taylor will be lady assis
tant under the changed manage
ment, a position details of which
she Is already familiar.
T. F. Huston, who came here
19 months ago from Yakima fol
lowing purchase of C. B. Webb's
Christian Endeavor Union to
Hold Session in Local
(Turn to Pa ice 11. Column 3.)
(Turn to Page 11. Column 1.)
Hi-Y club representatives from
Eugene, Corvallls, McMinnville,
Stayton, Woodburn and Salem
will participate In the first an
nual district HI-Y conrerence at
the Salem Y. M. C. A. Sunday
beginning at 10 o'clock. An at
tendance of 40 or more Is expect
ed. Ralph Emmons of Salem will
lead the morning discussion, and
William Kidwell of Eugene will
preside at the afternoon session.
Following the luncheon at noon,
the local Hi-Y club will take the
visitors on a trip to the state institutions.
United States Sends its
Acceptance to Britain in
Matter of Naval Session
LOS ANGELES. Oct. 10.
fAPl Detectives said Mrs. Jen
ny Blackburn, mother and mother-in-law
of Mrs. May Otis Black
burn, high priestess of the divine
order ot the Royai Arm oi mo
Great Seal, admitted tonight a
woman had been subjected to "the
baking cure In a stone oven ai
in tne eania
Registration and first session of
the annual convention of the
Marien county Christian Endeavor
union will be held at the First
Christian church here tonight,
with registration to open at 7
o'clock and the opening meeting
to begin at 7:30 o'clock. Fully
200 members of the Christian En
deavor are expected to be ln at
tendance, with registration from
outside points already pointing
close to the hundred mark. The
convention will last three days.
Complete program for tonight's
session of the convention, theme
nf which is "Carry On," follows:
7:00 Registration and assign
ment of entertainment.
7:15 Meeting ot union offi
cers, society presidents and con
7-30 Song service and prayer
led by Rev. A. P. Layton. Salem.
8 -.00 Address of Welcome
For the Church, Rev. D. J. Howe,
Salem; For the Societies, Harmon
n.rrett Salem: response, joun
By JAMES L. WEST
Associated Pros? Staff Writer
KEW YORK. Oct. 10. (AP
-Convinced that there will be a
satisfactory harve : of res.uMe
from his visi;s -.: h Presldi.t
Hoover, Prim. i-ilster Ramsay
MacDonald arrived here late to
day for a three day's stay before
crossing into C-ruda for confer
ences with Ma.-k-Mirle King, th
Halting on his t:ip from "Wa.i- .
ington ln Philadelphia to have
with him at lui 1 e.n the physi
cians who aRendt-d him in his ill
ness n that city two years ago.
the British staU-man said he
"going away content," after l;
visit to the national capital. He
also expressed his delight wilh Die
"great response" the American
people and the American pres
had given to the attempt of the
president and himself to arrive at
a mutual understanding.
Few Matters Now
Left to Iron Out
The prime minister said tow
matters would take a nhort time
to straighten out. At first he
phrased it ' long time,' iit
amended that immediately to "a
short time," and then to emph
asize that there had been a
of the tongue, reiterated the expression.
Arriving in New ork uuy ai
the 23rd street ferry, Mr. Mac-
Donald was greeted by a crowd f
several hundred cheering people
and then gas given a thrillit
ride over Fifth Avenue.
With no engagements arranged
for tonight, the prime minister
looked forward to some Ions 4
hours of rest. He appeared to bw
a little bit tired after the six days
of conferences and social engage
ments which claimed his time
throughout the days and far ieto
the nights at Washington.
Suggestion of Ret
Meets Hearty Response
Asked at his press conference
after his arrival here if he in
tended to devote his next few day
to rest, he exclaimed:
"Rest! That's the first time I've
heard that suggestion since I tana,
to America. I am very glad to
have met you, sir."
To an inquiry whether i
would speak before the American
O Livesley and the majority group in the city council, fanned ; Mr MacDonaM said he did not
PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 10. (AP) The expert opinion of
George Bli, forecaster for the weather bureau, is that Lefty Grove
will do the hurling for the Athletics tomorrow against the Chicago
Cubs ln the third game of the world's series.
Bliss tinkered with his rain makers, cloud catchers, and sun pro
ducers atop the Federal building today and finally dragged out a nice
cloudy day to be polished up for use tomorrow. He had no rain on tap
and no higher temperatures than 55 to 57 degrees but there are a
few loose breexes from the north and northeast that can't be kept in
stock much longer.
Tomorrow," he announced finally, 'will be a great day for
smoke ball. The man who can throw the fastest will be in there. And
that, as everyone, knows, means Lefty Grove."
Livesley's Deliberate Flaunting of Majority
Wishes Likely to Result in Retaliation
by Injured Faction, is Rumor
By RALPH CURTIS
OMOLDERING embers of discord between Mayor T. A.
6 BONDS ml
i ciitfa colonv
Susana" mountains, and later had -Vt;
Mrs. Jenny Blackburn is me
wife of Walter Blackburn, retired
Turn to Page 11, Column 1.)
WASHINGTON, Oct. 10. (AP)
The American acceptance of
Great Britain's Invitation to the
naval limitations conference ln
London next January was sent to
Othe British capital this morning
.imnf at the moment of the de
parture ot Prime Minister Mac
Donald from Washington.
It was the first acceptance In
response to the invitation of Octo
ber 7, asking the powers to parti
cipate in the proposed conference.
With the formality disposed of,
American officials were awaiting
word from Tokyo, Paris and Rome
regarding the attitude of those
governments lowara io
Press dispatches from Japan,
wranea and Italy concerning the
attention which is being given by
. officials of those countries to
the invitation were being keenly
watched. President Hoover In his
informal talks with Mr. MacDon
ald during the past week had as
sured the premier that full co
operation could be expected from
the United States in the limitation
The attempt to secure either a
reduction or limitation of sea arm
aments' ln categories other than
those included in the Washington
arms treaty of 1921 was Initiated
by President Hoover soon after
coming Into office.
Through Ambassador Dawes ln
Lodon. negotiations looking to
ward an agreement between the
United States and England on the
points of difference which stood in
the way of a successful conference
of the three powers, the United
States, Great Britain and Japan,
were begun Immediately after the
ambassador's arrival ln London.
Salem High Will
Put out Yearbook
For the first time in the history
ot the Salem high school, a year
hook is to be compiled. Fred Wolf,
nrincinal. said Thursday. The
book, which effort will be made to
see materialized In another two
weeks, will contain the complete
program for the year of all club
meetings, schedule for games and
student body activities, as well as
lists of officers of organizations
and other data along this line.
Lions to Install
Radio tor Home
Installation ofa radio receiv
ing set at the children's farm
home at Corvallis, has been decid
ed upon by the Lion's clubs of the
Willamette Valley district. Fur
ther, details ot the . plan will be
discussed at a meeting ot club re
presentatives Sunday at Corvallls.
And -it is nrobable that the set
will be Installed before the holi-
The team captained by Fred
Duncan was the winner ln the
first day's competition in the Y.
M. C. A. enrollment week" cam
paign for members, and its mem
bers won the five boxes of pears
offered as a prize by Paul B.
Wallace, "general" of the enroll
ment week forces. Members or tne
team are Duncan. C. A. Suing,
K. Waters. Walter Socolofsky and
V Vf Pnnrtnor
MU. v---." . i - . ... V -1
This team brought In 18 new when he was cnargea wun oems
members and seven continuances, drunk
8:25 Special music.
8:30 Address "Our Cove
nantWe Will See This Thing
Through." Ross Guiley, Eugene,
state field secretary.
9:00 Social period.
9:30 Victory circle.
John Steiner ot Pratum is pres
ident of the county union and Ros
alind Hull of Salem Is secretary.
Gertrude Chamberlin Is general
chairman ot the convention arrangements.
As Wet Despite
MINNEAPOLIS, Oct. 10 (AP)
A palpable "wet" with a fam
ous "dry" name gave municipal
attaches a shock today
PORTLAND, Ore., Oct. 10.
(AP) With the resurrection of
bonds valued at $14,000 from a
recalled and supposedly destroyed
$1,000,000 bond Issue ot the In
terstate Utilities company, Wash
ington and Idaho corporation, and
the arrest at Eugene of Howard
Polly, ex-chlef engineer of the
American bank building here,
members of the district attorney's
office tonight believed they had
uncovered a clever scheme to de
fraud the utilities company.
The bonds were said by Deputy
District Attorney George Mowry
to have been part of an issue i
which was tossed Into a furnace
In the American bank building
long ago. Mowry declared about
$760,000 worth of the bonus nao.
previously been sold and recalled
for redemption. He said the is
sue had been underwritten by the
Lumbermen's Trust company, now
the Equitable Trust company, of
Polly, against whom the finger
of suspicion was said by Mowry to
be directed, was brought here
from Engene tonight. He is
charged specifically with "having
a false instrument of debt in his
possession with intent to utter it
as true." His bail was set at
Mowry said he has information
that about 24 of the bonds of
S1000 and 500 denominations
were removed from the furnace
into a brisk blaze by the mayor's recent overt act in ignoring
this faction when making appointments to a new committee,
are likely to develop into a "three alarm" fire within the
next few weeks. The deadly dullness of the last two council
sessions will no longer pre
When the mayor, in an in
nocent appearing memorandum
read while he was absent from
the meeting and out of the city,
appointed three ot his friends on
the incinerator committee, ignor
ing the recommendation made in
the resolution which created the
committee, the "independents"
vowed that something would be
done about It. Their recent rec
ord indicates that this was no Idle
The Independents have twice
asserted themselves with a ven
geance; once to upset the mayor's
plans with respect to selection ot
a building Inspector, and again to
throw overboard the bridge engi
neering department, one ot his
honor's pet hobbies.
But ln the days that have in
tervened since Monday's meeting.
the independents have been keep
ing perfectly mum about their
plans for retaliation, and nothing
but conjecture Is possible at this
time in the way of forecast.
A possible solution may be con
ducted by looking forward to the
first council meeting in 1930,
when the mayor, as things stand
how that would be possible as be
has less than a day there with a
number of official engagement.
"I am very glad to be back rn
New York, my adopted city.
again," he went on. "New York n
a real family city. I consider my
self quite a New Yorker."
(Turn to Pa 11, Column L)
for a total of $43 points. C. A
Page's team reported 1 8 . new
members and two continuances,
earning 239 points. Duncan, cap
tain of the winning team, also lea
the field individually, bringing in
11 new members, most ot whom he
apparently had "staked out."
Sixty new members and 80 con
tinuances was the day's total.
That leaves about $70 renewals
and 140 new members to be sign
ed up in order to reach the goal
in the remaining five days.
An attractive blanket bas been
displayed as the prise for the cap
tain of the team scoring the most
points by the end of enrollment
"What's your name?" aBked the
"Volstead." replied the eulprlt.
"What's that?" came the start
"Volstead John olstead,
was the reply.
John, unrelated to his famous
namesake, Andrew Volstead, was
sentenced to pay a fine of $10 or
spend 10 days in jalL
SHELTON Wash.. Oct. 10
(AP) Private James Oliver will
be charger with first degree mar.
der for the killing of Private
George Colson .ln a brawl at Ma
son Lake today.
On Poison Charge
SPOKANE. Oct. 10 (AP)
Glass alleged by William Caldwell
to have been ground and placed
in his food by Lizzie Caldwell,
his wife, "had its tangs pulled and
was harmless as sand," a superi
or court Jury voted today in ac
quitting the woman of a charge oi
attempted murder. , Botn uaiu
well and his wife are negroes.
. The lury said It found that all
pieces with edges sharp enough to
harm Caldwell had been removed.
and that It did not believe Mrs.
Caldwell had attempted the life
ot her husband.
(Turn to Page 11, Colemn f.)
By The Associated Press
Standing: Won Lst
Cubs 0 2
Previous scores: First game.
Athletics 3, Cubs 1; second game.
Athletics 9, Cubs 3.
Playing schedules: Third game:
1:30 p. m., eastern standard time,
today, (Friday): fourth game.
Saturday, with fifth game, Mea
day (no Sunday baseball In Phila
delphia). Sixth and seventh
games, If necessary, at Chicago,
Wednesday and Thursday.
Weather: Cool and cloudy.
Attendance and receipts: Fir4
two games, 100,727 and $437.
049; third game estimates, 38,t
and $175,000; players' pool fr
two games: $236,006.41.
Music Teachers Protest
Closed Schedule at High
School; Confab Arranged
A committee of members from
the Salem music teachers asso
ciation has requested an audience
Saturday morning with Principal
Fred Wolf of the senior high
school, relative to the "closed"
schedule, which the association
members hold does not permit
students time for music lessons
outside of school as has been
granted in the past.
When Questioned yesterday con
cerning the matter, Principal Wolf
stated that he does not lntena to
make any change ln the school
ruling that students may not leave
the building except at the noon
dismissal and at the school day at
3:10 o'clock, regardless of objec
tion the music teacners may
He pointed out that effort was
made to accommodate, pupils who
wished to take muslo lessons for
school credit when the ruling was
made, that pupils may come in tb
building after school has co
vened, so long as they come ln at
the start of a period, but tiisc
pupils can't go out of the building
between the half-day periods..
Under this ruling, pupils can
arrange to take "their music lei
sons the first period ln the morn
ing or the first period in the aft
ernoon and then reach the school
building Just in time for the sec
ond or fifth class. Or in. the
morning, music pupils may stay
out two periods and come to
school in time for the third per.
iod; but they may not come to
school the first period; then be
dismussed for the second and re
turn for the last period before
Wolf says he has no objection
to the study ot music on the part
of his pupils, adding that It hi
(Turn to Tage 11, Column .)