The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, October 13, 1929, Page 1, Image 1

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4 At Iri October, Statesman
daily for one year by audi
"I 93.0O. , - r i . . ; i
- Cloodj and unsettled today-And
Moadajr; SUgfaU
cooler: Max. temperature
.Batwday'TaV Mia. 4;
Cain; Clear;' Xo nla.
Sakri Oregon, Sundaj Morning, October 13, 1929
Budget 0
Citv Fiset
Begins Rally
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v npninn At Invest laauon Is
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'Scheduled foit Tuesday
At Washington
Commission Members
Will Testify, of Pres
sure Exerted
Six witnesses have been called
for tha , opening . ol -, tba senate'
lobby lnrestlgatlon on Tuesday In
cluding ; Chairman Marrin and
Commissioner Broassard of the
tariff' commission.
First attention will be siren to
an alleged attempt to influence
the commission In the fixing of
a yalaatlon basis for pottery. The
enatd Inquisitors then will bear
witnesses of both sides interested
in the proposed sugar tariff In-
Chairman Caraway of the com
mittee announced ' today that
halrman Marrin and . Commis
sioner Broussard would be ques
tioned in connection with the re
ported attempt to influence the
commission. Prerlously the com
mittee had called Frederick L.
Koch, an expert on raluation with
the commission, and William Bur
gess, of Morrlstown, Pa., a former
republican member of the tariff
fixing Attempts by
Pottery Men Rumored.
Koch and Burgess likely will be
the first two witnesses as the com
mittee delres into the story it has
heard of an attempt to influence
the fixing of a raluation basis for
H. A. Austin, of the United
States Beet Sugar company, and
H. C. Larkln, president of the Cu
ba company of New York City,
were summoned today as the first
witnesses in the sugar lnrestlga
The proposed increase in the
ugar auiy is one 01 me mam
points of controrersy in the tariff
measure ana arouna mis rate
schedule has centered much con
trorersy erer since the legislation
was taken up by the boos ias
winter. '
Senator Caraway wants tbe in
quiry to be centered on the tariff
at present because thir legislation
Is before the senate and he feels
the witnesses desired for this
Rearing will be made available
Proof that the airplane wil aire
S - neTen-1eague boots to scientific ex-
cult of Col. Charles undbergh's
Central American surrey. Dr. A.
V. Didder, Carnegie archaeologist
ith the expedition, said today on
bis return.
. "Dwarfing eren the discovery of
four majestic ruins of ancient
Maya, at least three of which bare
never been seen by white men,"
lie said, "the greatest achieve
ment was the fall demonstration
of the ralue of the airplane to
archaeological expeditions.
. "During the fire days of aerial
exploration, nearly 1,060 miles of
Vara country, blanketed with an
Incdneelrable thick Jungle, were
covered. It took ns six minutes to
go from Tlkala to Uaxactun, a fall
day's journed on the ground erea
when ererythiag breaks right, i
"Some of the pyramids of the
ruined cities could be spotted
Snlles away as we soared 2 SO to
aeo feet abore the .tree tops. In
other places only a few broken
fclts of masonry peered through
the branches to indicate the lost
"Two of the newly found sites
are located conrenfently to a lake
where flying boats could land and
I recommend to the institution
that lntensire work be carried on
irom tne air in exploring them.'
Reorganization; of State
Government Is Talked at
Commission Session Herd
i Reorganization of the state gor
ernment under the governor and
nine departments, was discussed
here Saturday at the first meeting
of the Interim commission ap
pointed by the 1129 legislature to
tonduct an lnrestlgatlon of tbe
iroposal and report at the HS1
egislatlre assembly.
- Data gathered by tbe Interim
commission will be used as the ba
ft is for a legislaUra enactment
putting Into operation the propos
ed constitutional amendment an
thorlzlng tbe reorganization pro
gram. Tha proposed constitution
al amendment will be submitted to
the -voters of Oregon at the gen
eral election in Norember, lttO.
In case the constitutional amend
ment falls to carry the leglslatire
enactment - will not be necessary.
i The nine governmental bureaus
proposed tinder tha reorganization
program Include those of com-
t. ' ,-z, s S. ' " i
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Ward Sltton Blackburn of Los
Angeles, youthful husband of
Mary Otis Blackburn, cult seer
ess, who counted nassina antoa
and measured rainfall to determ
ine If the stars "were right" for
ine sect's Dosiness. Tbe mystic
cult is now being investigated by
ixs Angeies authorities. .
New Schedule to Become Ef
fective uecemoer l .
Say Officials
PORTLAND, Ore., Oct. 12.
(AP) Officials of the Portland
Electric . Power and Northwestern
Electric companies of this city to
day announced what they describ
ed as a "drastic industrial power
rate reduction." They declared
4,000 industrial power users in
this city, Salem, Ore., Oregon City,
Vancouver, Washington, and other
towns and communities would be
It was announced that the new
schedule will become effective on
December 1.
Gny W. Talbot, president of the
Northwestern Electric company
and Franklin T. Griffith, presi
dent of the Portland Electric
Power company, estimated that in
dustrial power users of the two
companies will sare about $700,
0Q0 annually under the new rates?
Announcement of the reduction
of rates was made following a
conference of officials of the two
companies, chamber of commerce,
rate experts and the state public
serrlce commission ' at Griffith's
Salem Chapter
Of Painters is
Organized Here
The Salem chapter of the North
west Master Painters and Deco
rators was organized at a meeting
in Salem Friday night, under the
direction of C. A. Broderson, pres
ident of the northwest organiza
tion. Twenty members of the
Portland chapter were 'present.
Officers of the local chapter are
H. R. Presnell, president; Robert
Hutcheson, rice president; J. R.
Kennedy, secretary, and A. F.
Buettler, treasurer. Other mem
bers are W. B. Dnnsmoor, L. G,
Dunsmoor and W. G. Buettler.
merce, tgtlcultnre, labor and in
dustry, finance, education, public
works and domain, state police
and military, and legal affairs.
Heads of the various departments
would be appointed by. tbe gover
Hector MePherson, recognized
as the' father of 4fae present reor
ganization plan. Informed other
members of the interim commis
sion that he had conferred with
the presidents of the Oregon state
college and University of Oregon.
and had been assured that experts
from these Institutions would be
available for research work. It
also was said that Reed College
bad offered to cooperate te pre
paring the leglslatire report r
Senator Edward Miller of Jose
phine county, said that while be
appreciated the spirit J displayed
by the educational Institutions, he
(Turn to Face X, Calusaa X.) .
Brutality Against Picketers
Is Told at Charlotte
Murder Trial .
Aged Woman is Dragged on
Ground by Officers, is
Testimony Given -
CHARLOTTE. N. C., Oct. 12.
(AP) Charges of police brutality
in breaking up a picket line and
of threats to "clean out" tbe
strike headquaretrs Just" prior to
the shooting of O. F. Aderholt,
Gastonia chief of police, were
made by defense witnesses today
in the trial of the seven men ac
cused of Aderholt's murder.
These witnesses described the
police action In using clubs to dis-
perse the picketers, knocking
down an aged woman and the
statement by Tom A. Gilbert, po
lice officer, to the police chief
abont "let's go down there and
clean out the strikers.."
Court closed at noon with the
seven defendants yet to be called
to the witness stand to give their
rersion of the events In the Gas
tonia textile disturbances which
culminated in the fatal shooting
of Chief Aderholt and the wound
ing of three other officers and a
striker at the union headquarters
on the night of June 7.
Defendants to Be
Called Next Week
Attorney J. Frank Flowers,
chief of the defense counsel, an
nounced that , the defendants
would be called as witnesses early
next week.
The most graphic description of
the conduct of the officers at the
dispensing of the picketers was
made by Miss Marie Hunsinger,
IS year old girl. She told how
Gilbert, using his rifle as a club,
had pushed the crowd back, curs
ing all the time.
The crowd gare way, she said,
and was headed toward the head
quarters when she noticed Gilbert
and another officer dragging
"Granny" McGinnis, an aged
woman, on the ground.
W. E. Ray, a textile worker.
said he saw the officers knock
two 'of the picketers down, and
heard Gilbert make his threat
about cleaning out tbe union
WASHINGTON, Oct. 12. -
(AP) Speedy conclusion of the
bribery trial of Albert B. Fall ap
peared In prospect tonight after
Fall had instructed his counsel
that in case illness again prerent-
ed his appearance they were to
waive his right to be present and
' Frank H. Hogan, chief counsel
for the defense announced Fall's
instructions and said the former
Interior secretary would not be
called as a witness because of bis
weakened condition. . Owen J.
Roberts, special government coun
sel, announced the prosecution
would conclude its case in a day
or so and the defense expects to
occupy four days.
During the short session today
the defense introduced eridence
to show that Fall was not In
Washington most of the time
while negotiations were being
mad to lease part of the Elk
Hills, California, naval oil reserve
to IS. L. Doheny's Pan-American
Petroleum and . Transportation
company and had nothing to do
with tbe negotiations.
The testimony was dereloped
on cross examination from- E. C
Finney, solicitor of the Interior
department, who was first assist
ant secretary of the interior under
Fall. It was during tbe time tbe
leases were being negotiated that
tbe gorernment charges that Fall
received 1400,000 from Dobeny
for awarding the contracts to the
letter's company.
David Smith is
Contest Winner
Silverton Event
' i-i - .
. SILVERTON, Oct. 12 - (Spe
cial) Darid Smith, Jr.. four
year, old Salem singer, won the
final entertainment contest at the
Silverton community fair tonight.
J. Jones,' violinist, took the second
First prize in the commercial
booth contest . was 'won by Fred
Canvender, . with ' LeGard and
Adams placing second and June
Drain third.
Crowds attending the fair In
creased steadily-from day to day.
and the affair this year was con
sidered tbe most successful la tbe
history of tha annual event.
Rezistlag arrest, reckless driv
ing and operating a motor rehlele
with license plates Issued for an
other machine, were the charges
filed against John Evans, when he
vu arrested by local police Sat
urday night.
. Dry Leader
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Senator Sheppard. of Texas, one
of the ardent democratic sponsors
of prohibition, offered an. amend
ment In the senate to make the
purchaser of liquor equally liable
with the seller. His proposal is
bettered to hare little chance of
adoption during "this session of
Rev. D. J. Howe Scheduled
To Deliver Last Address
Of Convention
The annual Marion county
Christian Endearor Union conven
tion, in session here since Friday
evening, will close its meeting this
evening, when Rev. D. J. Howe
will deliver the last address at 8
O'clock at the First Christian
church where the. group has been
meeting. Elections, scheduled for
Saturday evening, were postponed
until, today. The nominating com
mittee did not make a report last
Registration Saturday was little
increased over the previous eve
ning, with the figure around ISO.
About 50 young people attended
the banquet held last night at the
church. Dr. N. K. Tully gave the
address last night telling of his
impressions of the Orient, through
which he traveled this summer,
and pointing the assistance In the
uplift of crowded Chinese and
Japanese cities which the mission
ary service here may accomplish.
James Henderson, state president,
gare a short inspirational talk.
Pictures of the state convention
parade in Salem last spring were
shown by Dr. David Hill and were
roundly applauded.
The complete program for to
day Includes: Morning Sunday
school and church of choice;
12:15, executive committee lunch
eon at tbe Spa. Afternoon Z
o'clock, song service, followed by
devotional led by Rev. J. M. Franz
of Pratum; 2:30, "On to Coos
Bay, 1930," James Henderson,
greetings from C. A. Kells, chair
man Salem convention committee
in 1929, announcements and spe
cial music. 3:15 o clock, address
Christ Crucified Still Carrying
On," Rer. J. A. Smith, Dallas, fol
lowed by decision service.
Evening service f:00, pre-
prayer service in charge of Gladys
Wright, Salem; S:15, C. E. prayer
meeting on "How Can My Society
Carry On," Alma Stauffer, Pra
tum, leader; 7:15, song service;
7:30, installation of new officers,
James Henderson presiding; and
presentation of awards by Viola
Ogden. state secretary of Port
land: 8:00. address by Rer. D. J
Eugene, Salem
. Teams to Meet
On Golf Course
Twenty-man teams of the Salem
Golf club and the Eugene Country
club will engage in a team con
test on tbe local club's course this
forenoon, starting at 9 o'clock. In
a previous encounter at Eugene.
some time ago, the Eugene divot
diggers won handily, but the lo
cals are better prepared this time
to give them an interesting con
test. -
There will be need for an extra
number of caddies at the Salem
course for this erent, and any
boys who wish employment of this
kind are asked to report before
:So at the caddy bouse.
'After the - matches, the local
club will entertain the visitors
with ft Johnny Jones dinner at the
Roberts bop yard.
(AP) On September 10 "Louis"
Miller attempted to and hie Ufa by
slashing his wrists - and throat
with .a razor blade. He was un
successful. -- Today while asleep
on ft. hospital, eot, he fell out of
bed and fractured bis skull dying
shortly afterward'; -
NEW YORK.J Oct 12 (AP)
Prime Minister MaeDonald talk
ed across the Atlantic 'today by
long distance telephone. -
Greatest Onslaught in His
tory of World Series
Brings 10-8 Win
Athletics Go Into 3-1 Lead
With Cubs' Hopes Rap
idly Fading
Associated Press Sports Editor
SHIBE PARK, Philadelphia,
Oct. 12 (AP) The bubbling
world's series hopes of the Chi.
eago Cubs were scattered all ov
er Shlbe park today by a combin
ation of lightning, cyclone and
tidal ware in the wildest inning
of baseball championship history.
When they had picked them
selves up sometime later, dazed
and reeling, the Cubs found that
the Athletics had broken all re
cords by scoring ten runs on ten
hits in the seventh Inning off four
pitchers, coming from' behind to
win the fourth game by a count of
10 to 8 and taking a lead of three
games to 1 in the World's series
Hope Appears Slight
As Seventh Starts
Going into the seventh inning
eight runs behind, their reteran
spltballer, old Jack Qnlnn, a
knockout victim of Cub cloutera
and their net efforts showing a
grand total of three hits off the
fast balls of Charley Root, there
didn't appear more than the pale
ghost of a chance for the Athletics
to win and prevent the Cubs
from making it two straight, ty
ing the series.
If ever a club looked beaten, it
was the A's, yet with a savagery
that has never before been du
plicated in the annals of the
orld's series, they leaped upon
Root, drove him from the box,
knocked out his two successors,
Art Nehf and Sheriff Blake, in
short order, and were stopped by
Pat Malone only after 15 men
had gone to bat.
Al Simmons Starts
Fireworks With Homer
A home run by Al Simmons to
the left field stands was the first
bolt of lightning that hit Root.
Another homo run in the midst of
the storm (iff Nehf by . George
(Turn to Page t. Column 4.)
Gets Stove
Monday Mrs. Earl Adams of Sil
verton will replace her wood
burning range with a brand new
Hotpoint automatic electric range
as a result of winning first place
in the layer cake division of the
baking contest conducted by the
Statesman cooking school. Mrs.
Adams won because of the fine
texture and rare flavor of her
cake. Two years ago her sister,
Mrs. J. B. Hansen, of Salem, won
first prize in the cake baking eon
test held by the Statesman. Think
ing this indicated a family train
ing In cooking the Statesman re
porter asked Mrs. Adams if she
got her training In cooking at
"My mother, the late Mrs. A.
F. Jans, was considered a wonder
ful cook. My sister and I learned
how to cook from her, and like
her we dearly lore, to cook. Moth
er was possibly not so skilled in
cooking meats as In baking and
other lines, and I bare the same
qualifications, getting better luck
with cakes than meats."
Mr. Adams, the mere man who
gets to enjoy all his wife's good
cooking, has a clothing store in
Silverton. There are two other
very important members of the
family, a girl and boy, who no
doubt are tbe enry of other Sil
verton boys and girls because they
get to eat their mother's prize
cooking every day.
City Will
Get -Stock
Word leaked out here Saturday
that ft stock, exchange, with direct
wire from the New York market,
will be operating In Salem within
a short time. Who or what con
cern is hacking the exchange in
Salem has not been divulged, but
rumors that Salem is to have Its
own "Wall Street come straight
enough to be authentic. While
statements are being withheld on
the identity of tha local sponsors,
a Salem banking. lnstitutlott baa
been mentioned in .-. that connec
tion. .;
Workmen are now reconstruct
ing a suite of rooms in the new
Bllgh . building, f and ' Saturday
blackboards were being nailed Into
position.' Tape, tickers and .all the
bustle of the big stock exchanges
except on a smaller scale of
eurse win bo busy in Salem be
fore many days nave passed, it la
anticipated, inasmuch aa workmen
have -: instructions - to complete
their job before next Saturday,
: wvy. -;.v. . -.w
Al Simmons clouted the ball Into
the left fldd stands for a home
ran in the seventh inning of yes
terday's game, and started an
Athletic rally that was not halted
until the Mackmen had garnered
ten runs, routed the Cubs, and
set a new record in world series
IRE DlSptl
Disastrous Hitting Spree by
Athletics Riles Fans
In Chicago
CHICAGO, Oct. 12. (AP)
Nothing short of another boot of
the lantern by Mrs. O'Leary's
cow, a kick that set Chicago on
fire could have exceeded the con
sternation of Cub fans as they lis
tened to radio accounts o f the
Bruin debacle in the serenth inn-
ng of today's world series game
at Philadelphia.
Clustered around the radios in
their homes, hotel lobbies, shops
and on street corners, the thous
ands cheered feverishly as the
Bruins piled up what appeared to
be an eight run lead in the six and
one half innings. Then came the
crash and except for the few who
were still hopeful the throngs dis
persed duxafounded and disgusted
"Aw, tune in on some football
game," shouted several fans who
composed a crowd of several thou
sand which listened to a radio re
port from newspaper.
Betting oaas which rose pro
hibitively in favor of the Athletics
after the first two games and then
dropped to more reasonable pro
portions after the Cub victory yes
terday again bounded to 10 to
that Connie Mack's men would win
the series. Odds were offered at 5
to 3, too, that the Cubs would not
win another game.
However, the dwindling band of
faithfuls still stuck to their hopes
that Joe McCarthy and his band
would come back Monday to win
and bring the big circus back to
Wrigley, field for decision. They
pointed out that their heroes were
hitting and that they would stage
another comeback.
CHICAGO, Oct. 12 (AP)
The Methodist Episcopal church
faces a serious shortage of funds
that may force radical retrench
ment In lta home and foreign mis
sion program, Dr. Ralph A. Ward
said today In anounclng a country
wide campaign to obtain $2,690,-
000 for the church before October
Dr. Ward is executive secre
tary of the Methodist world ser
vice commission and made the an
nouncement Jointly With Bishop-
Edwin Holt . Hughes, of Chicago,
chairman of the commission.
The treasuries of the Methodist
board of foreign missions and the
board of 4 home missions and
church extension are still short
large sums tor the current fiscal
year. Dr. Ward said.
"The shortage in the foreign
field," he said. "Is equal to the
salaries ' and living expenses of
200 missionaries and their famil
ies or to tbe cost of maintaining
missfon hospitals, dispensaries and
medical centers.- . j
Asylum Inmate
i Commits Suicide
' Mrs. E. L. Sperry of Salem, pa
tient at tha Oregon state hospital
since September I of this year,
committed suicide -,- Saturday - by
hanging herself -with a sheet
which aha tied to one of the win
dow guards la her room.
: , Mra. Sperry vu CS years of
age and had lived '. la Marlon
eounty fop-many years. She leave!
her. widower,-, t - -
Everything Is In Readiness
After Ten Days Delay
In Alaskan Port
Aviators Expect to Land at
Seattle Field Early in
. Afternoon
CRAIG, Alaska. Oct. 12. (AP)
After ten days' delay, the four
Russian aviators flying the plane
"Land of the Soviets" hoped to
night to take off on the 450 mile
flight to Seattle at a. m., tomor
row morning, Paeifle standard
time. They expect to reach Seat
tle between 1 and 2 o'clock in the
afternoon. The plane was forced
down at Waterfall, October 3,
and about 15 miles from here, a
short time after it had left Sitka
for Seattle.
Stormy weather bad delayed the
fliers' installation of a new mo
tor sent from Seattle, but work
was expected to be completed in
time for the scheduled take-off.
The plane will follow Hecata
Strait and the outside of Vancou
ver island to Cape Flattery and up
to the Straits of Juan ae Fuca to
Puget Sound and Seattle. The
Craig wireless will stand by with
the mast guard cutter Cygan
from 5 a. m., until after the fliers
have left.
The Cygan arrived at Craig this
afternoon and after taking on sup
plies left for Waterfall to deltiver
messages tor the fliers.
Editor of
Visits City
This might be a little commun
ication addressed solely to writers.
But then there are others who
may be interested, one way or an
other, so the "Writers Only" has
been erased.
It's like this: One Oscar Graere,
editor of one of those great big
national magazines that roll from
the presses back In New York and
find their way to newsstands In
Salem and other places, happened
to be in this city Friday and Sat
urday. The magazine, by the way.
Is the Delineator. While Graeve
happened to be In Salem, along
happened a reporter, and some of
the things the magazine editor
had to say might be recorded
That the trip which he is now
enjoying is Mr. Graeve's first Jour
ney west of Chicago; that he flew
orer the T. A. T. route to Los An
geles, where he tarried awhile be
fore hopping another plane for
San Francisco. In that city he was
a guest of Peter B. Kyne.
And that leads to another point:
Graere belieres that an editor
should make a few risits to the
men and women authors who keep
the magazine on the sales racks,
so he's in the west to meet a few
of them. This mission brought him
through Salem, and he stopped to
hare a chat with his old friend.
Brigadier . General George A.
White, whose guest he was while
Speaking of writers. Mr. Graere
says tbe west hasn't enough of
them; that the middle west baa a
few; the south none; and New
York scores too many. This he at
tributes to the fact that no sooner
does a western, southern or mid
dle western writer begin to "ar
rive than New York beckons, and
wins. More writers are lost than
made in that big city, the Delin
eator editor belieres. Because?
Well, several reasons: the writer
who adopts New York Is out of bis
element; he is apt to forget writ
ing in faror of shop In that city;
and too. New York's famous
writer-cliques are 'often responsi
ble for the less frequent click of
the typewriter.
"Oregon's scenery Is beautiful."
Mr. Graere began but decided
(Turn to Pace t. Column t.)
High School Principal is
Not on Hand When Music
Teachers Call For Confab
Members of the Salem Music
teachers' association are still in
the dark aa to whether tbe Salem
high school schedule will be
amended to give high school pu
pils a chance to take music les
sons at hours ' which most of the
teachers can accommodate the
high school students. The "dark
ness is due to failure of Fred
Wolf, principal of the high school,
to present himself at the high
school at 11:30 o'clock Saturday
morning, the time at which a dele
gation from the music association
had asked to confer with him to
present the association's ; argu
ment. Wolf neither showed an
or sent an excuse, for whieb lndl-
Tidual members . of tha associa
tion have been Quick to criticize
; R. W. Tavenner. assistant high
school principal, met the delega
tion, including Professor T. 8. Ro-
For 193
Committee Arranges Expen
ditures Within Six Per
Cent Limitation
Items Total $197,25350
For Use During Entire
Twelve Months
Salem's Hty budget for 193
will fall within the six per cent
limitation with sliphtly over 3300
to spare, if the estimates as an
nounced Saturday by the waye
and means committee of the ciiy
council are adopted by the budget
committee when it meets a few
weeks hence.
Items listed in the budget to
tal 3197,253.50. from which is te
be deducted estimated receipts of
$32,500, leaving: $164,753.50 to
be raised by taxation for operat
ing expenses of the city. The tax
levy for 1929 for this puspose was
$155,712.43. It will be possible
to raise $197,555.18 under tbe
six per cent limitation law aeat
To this expense must be added
the fixed charges which do not
come under the six per cent lim
itation, the amount of which the
committee ha. not yet Investigat
ed. The total tax levy for this
year was $352,334.24. Items in
addition to the tax for general
operating expenses include prin
cipal and interest on bonds, and
the two levies of two mills each
for fire department improvements
and street and bridge repair.
Number of Reductious
Will Be Recommended
Reductions from the 19 29 bod-
get allowances are recommended
by the ways and means committee
as follows:
Clerk and stenographer hire.
from $2820 to $2400; fire -de
partment salaries, from $38,580 to
$37,580; street cleaning, from
$14,500 to $14,498; planning and
zoning commission, from $1200
to $600; auditing and accounltac,
reduction of $1744.85, the item
now being $470; traffic control,
eliminated entirely.
Increases proposed are in tke
following amounts:
Police Department
Booked for Increase
Salaries police department.
900, to take care of two addition
al men already authorized; ex
pense police department tie part
men, $1640 to purchase addition
al prowler car; Marlon county
health unit. $2620, making the
tetal $8000 as requested; pubHe
buildings. $185. to provide for re-
sairs: fuel city hail. $50; c
fort station, $480 to employ a
tron; public library. $S10. mostly
for purchase of books; lighting,
$1,137.92. including serri j tor
30 new lights; public parks, $515;
incidental expense, $350; bride
repairs. $1500 (total ot new
item); incinerator, $4500 (tetal
of new item : building Inspector.
$3200 (total of new item, to
more than offset by receipts.)
The incinerator expense baa
heretofore been paid out of anoth
er fund. The item for bridge sw
palr is in addition to a share C
the two mill levy. The redact
(Turn to Pe 2. Column .
New Monocoupe '
Will Fly Today
Eyerly Asserts
The new monocoupe which Ha
Just been completed by the stu
dents of the Eyerly Aircraft Cor
poration school will make its iai
tlal flight at the Salem munici
pal airport today.
The ship is the third to be bailt
by the students of this school and
according to Lee Eyerly, bead of
the Eyerly Aircraft corporatiea
it Is a beauty and well built. Mr.
Eyerly said that be was sure that
tt would perform welL
berts, Miss Frances Virginia Mel
ton, president of the association,
and Miss Lena Belle Tartar, and
heard their presentation. Taven
ner promised to relay the objec
tions ' to Mr. Wolf, pointing -eat
however that no exceptions were
being made, to the new ruling pro
hibiting students to leave kno
school building except at tbe bait
day 'periods. It ,' tbo rulo wera
waived for the music teachers, it
should justly be waived for other
cause, tbe assistant principal said,
f The delegation stated, in -stance,
that music la as impor
tant in the boys' or glrlaVedaca-'
tioa as any other subject, aa
that tbe association felt it - wee
due to both the teachers and tbe
pupil that provision be made that
students -be excused at an boat
convenient to both for the bw
Instruction. ; : ,-. -
(Turn to Page f , Column )
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