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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (June 6, 1930)
The OREGON STATESMAN, Salem, Oregon Friday Morning. Jane 6, 1930
Local News Briefs
Dakota Club Meets About CO
members and friends of the Sa
lem Dakota dab met at the Amer
ican Lutheran chorch Wednesday
uigfct for the regular monthly
lasket dinner and program. It wai
decided la the business session pre
sided over by the president. R.
A. Blevins. that this would be the
last meeting of the season with
the exception of the picnic which
-will be August 10 and will be held
at Albany. The program Wednes
day night 'Included numbers by
the Christian church quartet, Mr.
May and two sons. Mrs. Le.Roy
Harrey. Marine Ros. ScheeUr's
Harmony quartet. William Mortar
George Cummings and Mrs. K
Rimmare sale. 521 Court. Sen
ator hotel building. Friday and
Saturday. Daughters of Veterans
Biggest bargains ever.
To Give DiplomasMrs. Mary
1. FalkersoB, county school su
lrlntendent, was in St. Paul last
Hieht to oresent the diplomas to
the hlzh school graduates at the
nn-jal exercises. The class ad
dress was given by . President
Dobbs of Pacific university. Her
bert Michelbrook, principal at St.
Paul for the past few years, has
accepted a position for next year
ii principal of the new union
high school at Scappoose. Mrs.
Fulkerson started Michelbrook in
?hool and taught him the first
year or so.
Going to Los Angeles Monday
or Tuesday. Want two to share
. expenses. Inquire at Statesman
Loan Permit Secured Permis
sion to secure a loan of $4000 to
t,ay outstanding debts on the es
tate of Olga M. Gath, deceased
-as granted in probate court here
Thursday. The administration of
the estate is being bandied by
Hans Frederick Gath. To date
osts of $1040 have been assessed
a&ainst the estate for administra
tor's and attorney's charges and
Our busky hl-grdo baby chicks
will thrive now without extra ef
fort or equipment. Started and
day old in stock. June prices. Sa
lm s Petland.
Brers Go East Mr. and Mrs. E.
eyera, ivh swum "
l-ft Wednesday on an extended
motor trip through the middle
west. They will be gone from Sa
lm for two months. Much of .their
time will be spent in Nebraska.
Accompanying them la their car
were Mrs. Alvin Ball of Corvallls
and Mrs. John Winger of Port-Und.
Best Seller Fosuad John Kit-
tredge is leading the field of more
than a hundred members of the
junior group at the Y. M. C. A.
in tne sale of tickets for "All
Quiet on the Western Front.- to
oe snown here Wednesday. Jane
is. ua to midafternoon Tester.
day. young Kittredge has extract
ed the required sum from 4 per-
sons, several other boys are
making good sales records. The
boys will receive a percentage on
the sales and will annly such
funds toward purchasing appara
tus for the permanent T. M. C.
A. camp at Ocean side.
Rummage sale. 521 Court. Sen
ator hotel building, Friday and
Saturday. Daughters of Veterans.
Biggest bargains ever.
Planning Special Program
Both local Christian churches are
rounding out plans for the big
program and ceremonies Sunday,
when all Christian churches of the
world are Joining In a pentecostal
service In commemoration of the
church's birthday. Particular
emphasis is placed on getting .all
members to attend communion
that day. The church body will
administer sacrament for all
shut-in members also that day.
The First Christian church is ex
pecting a large audience for all
services of the day.
Best old time dance in Salem
every Friday at Mellow Moon; 25c
Class For Young Swimmers
More interest is being shown in
the learn to swim classes to be
opened June 10 at the Y. M. C. A.
for boys and girls from the ages
of six to nine years. These class
es have been arranged for this es
pecially young group because of
request of a number of parents.
Similar classes given last year
proved very successful. This is the
only period of the year when chil
dren under 10 years of age are en
rolled ia the swimming courses
at the Y.
Dollar dinner eery night 5:45
to 8 at the Marion hotel.-
Steelhammer Visits "D a d"
Steelhammer of Silverton was a
county courthouse visitor Thurs
day. At the age of 83 he continueu
a habit of smoking formed 60
years ago although he says he has
to be careful not to smoke too
much and thus become sick.
Years ago Mr. Steelhammer was a
member of the legislature from
1 DB GRADUATE
Final Assembly at Junior
High Slated For This
Wesit Salem News
One hundred and six Parrlsn
junior high school pupils, mem
bers of the 9 A class, will make
their final appearance aa mem
bers of that student body at the
farewell- assembly to be held at
1:30 o'clock this afternoon. Dip
lomas, or rather certificates show
ing completion of the Junior high
course, will be presented, as will
also attendance awards and ath
letic letters. The honor roll will
also be announced. Report cards
will be given to all students.
The 9A students, who will be
come sophomores at the senior
high this fall, are:
Jack AUm, Erwia Bahlberg,
Brooksie Barnes, Frances Bean,
Marguerite Beck, Dorothy Ceck
ley, Milton Bing, Dorothy Jeanne
Browning, Jack Bush. Ardath
Caldwell, Donald Callahan, Len
ore Campbell, Robert Cannon,
Gerald Cleary, Rosalie Clemens,
Helen Copley, Robert Copley. El
don Cottew, Eva Daley, Orpha
May Dasch, Elsie Davis, Robert
Davis. Margaret Doege, Dorothy
Douglas, Edith Douglas.
Samuel Earle, Donald Ellis,
Frances Ellis, Berneece Eyerly,
Jack Eyerly. Lucille Fortner,
Clara Graham, Armont Grimes.
Leota Harland, Doris Hart, Fred
rick Hertzog. Bessie Hickman.
Willamina Hilfiker, Henry Bock
speier, Esther Horning. Harriett
Leone Hubbell, Maurice Hud
kins, Robert Hug, Marjory Hum
phreys. Frank Jirak, Julia John-
WEST SALEM. Mrs. J. T.
Hunt, who baa been quite 111 for
the past few weeks, has Improved
enough to be taken to the home of
her daughter, Mrs. Edward Beck
en of Independence. Mrs. Beck
en has been staying here caring
for her mother. Mrs. Hunt will
stay for aa Indefinite time in In
dependence at the home of her
daughter. Mrs. Becken's daugh
ter. Mrs. Alida Johnson, returned
home with her mother.
The eighth graders of the West
Salem school received their state
test returns Monday. Out of 23
in the class 14 were successful.
Among them were the following:
Lillle Shipler, Esther Fox. Ruth
Thomas, Doris Haraby. Chester
Fredrlckson. Mona Vosberg, Inez
Stewart, Elsie Hobble, Margaret
Raster, Leo Stevens, Lloyd Oa-
bourae, Thomas Osbourne, Win
ston Gosaer and Otis Fisher.
Those who have passed hare
already received their diplomas
and are allowed to remain at
home there last few days of
school. Those who failed are pre
condition Improving Mrs. A.
T. Wain of Jefferson road, who
received a severe gash under her
left eye in an automobile accident
Tuesday night. Is making satis
factory recovery, according to re
ports last night from the Deacon
ess hospital. The injury gives her
considerable pain, as do also bruis
es on her legs. The eye itself looks
good, the attending- physician says,
and it is believed it will be all
Summer Work' Begins The
present time is the most quiet of
the year at the county health unit,
with the hiatus between school
work and beginning of the summer
program at hand. In a short time
Want used furniture. Tel. ill j i?" "c6!, Proram villtb!
son, Roberta Johnson, Wilma
Johnson, Bill Judson, Dorothy
Judson, Dorothy Keetson, Lucile
Kelty, Elmer Kessell.
Doris Kirk, Wayne Kimple. Ag
nes Kinsley, Edna Kinsley, Gordon
King, Alberta Krosehell, Victor
Koop, Leila Belle Larson, Emily
Lehman, Marie Lippold, Donald
Mastretti. Milo Matthews, Blanche
MacDonald, Jean McElhinny, May
nard McKlnley, Nadean McWain.
Agnes Meier, Muzsetta Mites,
Ruth Morris, Helen Nathan, Joyce
Newcomb, Roy Nichols, Delia Nix
On, LaVerna Oakman, Marjorie
Oleman, Selma Oraw.
Lucille Olson. Shirley Parker,
Willys Pearcy, Rachel Pemberton,
Charles Perry, Bonnie Polk, HeV
en Purvine, John Reld. Marvin
Rench. Dorothy Rice. Barbara
Rodgers, Carl Rothweiler, Doro
thy Slder, Ruby Skelton, Lolita
Skipper. Elizabeth Smith, Mildred
Stevenson, Irene Stover, Lloyd
Street, Marie Statesman, Nina
Taylor, Delbert Thomas. Vesta
Thompson, Ima Toner.
Eleanor Triangle, Mina Turner,
Jack Van Cleve, Violet Van Lyde
graf, Josephine Vineyard. Zalmon
volcaok, Velma Wagner. George
Waterman, Helen White, Roger
Wlcklander, Iona Williams, Pearl
Williams, Vebrea Williams. Irene
Winchell. Esther Wirt. Robert
Wood, Kenneth Woodward and
paring to take the tests soon
The fifth graders of the West
Salem school all took their lunch
to school Monday and had a pic
nic dinner together. All enjoyed
the picnic but they had to take
final tests Tuesday which marred
their joy. Their teacher is Miss
Mrs. L. E. Davis and son Don
ald of Rage street motored to
Portland Sunday where they were
guests at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Pete Scaoppert. Mrs.
Schoppert Is a daughter of Mrs.
Davis and spent part of the week
in West Salem with her mother.
Elaine, daughter of Mrs. Schop
pert. accompanied her mother
The auto camp ground, which
is run by S. L. Burk and son, is
speedily filling up with tourists
from all parts of the country,
Most of the cabins are also occu
pied and people are still coming
in quite steadily. The Tourist
auto camp, run by Mr. and Mrs.
Harry McDowell, is well occupied
now and aeveral are coming in
Improvement work, such as
grading, is being done on some of
the Intersecting roads of West
Mrs. Robert Hall of the Terrace
entertained recently the members
of the Laurel Social Hour club at
her home on Cascade drive. The
guest rooms were attractively
decorated with rosebuds. They
decided to continue their meet
ing during the summer.
Many Tourists , Seen Three
tioes as many out-of-state licen
se as those from Oregon were
noted on the Pacific highway be
tween here and Boseburg this
i eah on a trip taken by C. M. Lee
manager of the Purity stores ;
here. Mrs. Lee helped her husband
beep' the check. The majority of
the foreign licenses were from
Friday and Saturday special
Salvia, sennlas and marigolds. 25c
p-;r dozen. Salem's Petland.
ChiWs to Teach Lydia Chllds,
of-the graduating class at Willa
mette, has received an appoint
ment through the university bu
reau to teach at Woodburn next
year. Miss Childs Is the second of
this year's graduates to go to
fWoodburn high school, Helen Mc-
Pberson haYlng received an ap
pointment some time ago.
Crystal Gardens tonight Chet
Richmond 's famous broadcasting
bind of Seattle.
Shot wells Visitors Dr. and
.ir rcll Snotwell of West Holly
wood, California, were in Salem
this week to Tisit friends. Both
rr nA Mr. Shotwell were grao
ntrf from Willamette university
i 192. Her fatherT A. M. Fan
ning, is a resident of Salem
Going to Los Angeles Monday
or. Tuesday. Want, two to share
expenses. Inquire at Statesman
H.rhi in CUi E. G. Harlan.
iior nf Oreeon Business and as
sistant manager of the state cham
ber of commerce, passea inrongu
im Thursday and visitea iocm
rri-r,. for a short time. Harlan
w. on his way to Coos Bay for
a a inspection of that territory,
ndvhit Rreeders Assoc. meet
fog in Y. M. C. A. 8 p. m. Mon. of
all breeders wanting 30c lb. for
i S24.000 An estate
0iti'mated to he worth $24,000
was left by John Painter, deceas
ed, according to an oraer iwueu
in probate court Thursday in
bich Zulette Painter was named
administrator of the property.
There are 13 heirs at law.
Best dance SaU Hazel Green.
Bench Occupied The new se
nior bench at Willamette was "un
veiled" Thursday on - the unlver
s!ty campus and was a busy place
during moat of the day. The bench
was built by the classes of 4929
aad 1930 and replaces one which
has been on'the campus for years.
SurTMUr Named Ralph Winn
of the University of California,
lias been chosen to teach during
Professor Charles Sherman's leave
of absence from Willamette- next
- year: Winn will teacb psychology
aad philosophy. J
Coleman Makes Call - John
Coleman, former principal of -the
Turner school, paid a visit yester
day at the office of the county
school superintendent. Coleman
stopped here while on his way to
Eugene to register in the summer
school at the state university. He
has been teaching in Washington
tlte past year.
Woodburn Man Die Salem
folks who were in Woodburn yes
terday report that J. C. Wilson, a
resident of that city, passed away
yesterday morning at the home of
his nephew George Wilson. Mr.
Wilson was 73 years old. Funeral
services will be held at the resi
dence Saturday afternoon at 2:00
James Head Usher Milton
James, president of the junior
class, will be head usher at the
annual commencement exercises
of the senior high school to be
held at 10 o'clock this morning at
the Fox Elslnore theatre. He has
selcted 10 or 12 boys from his
class to assist him in handling the
Water Filing Made W. G.
Lane of Silver Lake has filed with
the state engineering department
here an application for authority
to appropriate 24 second feet of
water from the Williamson river
ia Klamath county, for irrigation
Miller Gets Pest Sam Miller
of Portland Thursday was added
to the personnel of the state for
ester's office. He win act as as
sistant field manager in the re
Diets Appointed George D!
eta was appointed guardian of the
estate of William Haga. insane, in
an order issued In probate court
Thursday. The property of Haga
is Bald to be worth 33000.
Amos Hart, 16, formerly of Ba
ker, died in this city June 5. Son
of Mr. and Mrs. John Hart and
brother of John and Anna. . An
nouncement of funeral services
later from Clough-Taylor.
, 2aII -S19V tTted
' II . High
The Infant son of Mr. and Mrs.
J. C. DeCora, t hree days, died in
this city June 4. Funeral ser
vices today at 3 o'clock from the
Clough-Taylor chapel. Interment
In Odd Fellows cemetery.
the milk and food supplies are ex
pected to keep the staff busy this
Recovering From Operation
Eileen Turner, operated upon re
cently at the Salem General hos
pital for mastoid trouble. Is re
ported to be recovering. 'her con
dition yesterday shewing slight
Improvement. Miss Turner is one
of the student nurses at the Gen
Judgment Granted Judge
Percy R. Kelly granted a default
judgment for S28S8 and Interest
Thursday to the Prudential Insur
ance company against Carl F.
Beyrl and wife. Property in Sa
Iem is to be foreclosed under a
mortgage given by the defendants.
Angler Fined Improper ang
ling cost H. Butler 325 when he
appeared in justice court, plead
guilty, and was assessed the
amount. Butler was arrested for
fishing in Horseshoe Lake with a
- Lease Store Room The Ham
ilton Shoe company has leased
the former Cooler Clothing store
at the corner of State and High.
and will occupy the room as soon
as remodeling Is completed. Alter
ation will be started shortly,
Loan Authorized Under an
order issued in probate court
Thursday Dave Drager Is author
ized to borrow 3500 as adminis
trator of the estate of Elizabeth
Jafl Empty 'Nary a prisoner
was in jail Thursday with the po
lice docket virtually clean. The
usual number of free lodgers over
night were being accommodated
by the police for "one night on
ly." Fox at North Howell W. W.
Fox, rural school supervisor, has
been invited to attend the eighth
grade graduation exercises tonight
at North Howell. He will present
Boy to Pitxera Mr. and Mrs.
A. Pitzer of 746 Mill street are
parents of a ninepound boy born
yesterday morning a ttbe Bunga
low maternity home. This is the
third child and second son.
Thompson Fined Richard
Thompson was fined $7.50 for
speeding when be was brought be
fore Recorder Mark Poulsen on
Thursday'. Thompson lives in Cor-vallia.
Report on Demonstration's
Success Here Filed
By Dr. Walker
Administrator Xamed C. A.
Reynolds was named administra
tor of the estate of C. W. Young-
son, deceased, in an order filed in
probate court Thursday. Real
property estimated at f 2900 was
leit by Mr. Youngson. Apprais
ers named are M. G. Gnnderson.
J. A. Campbell and Clifford Rue.
To Head Portland Corps Karl
Hinges, one of the founders of the
drum and bugle corps of the Sa
lem post, has accepted the invita
tion of the Portland post to head
that organization and be drum
major there the test of the sea
son. Portland took state honors
ia the drum competition last year.
HEARING Oil RATES
Hearing of complaints charging
discriminatory rates on the part
of the Oregon-Washington Rail
road and Navigation company,
Oregon Short Line and Spokane,
Portland and Seattle railroads, has
be a set for Monday. July 7, In
Portland, according to -announcement
made pabllc fey the public
service commission here Thurs
day. The complaints were filed by
the Union Oil company. Shell Oil
company and Standard Oil com
pany. The alleged discriminatory
rates were said to apply between
Llnnton and Willbridge on the
lines of tne three defendant rail
roads ia Oregon, Idaho, Montana
Hearing of the application of
the Sumpter Valley Railroad com
pany for permission to abandon
its line between Bates and Prairie
City in Grant county has been set
for June 25 at Prairie City.
On Thursday, June 19, the
commission will meet In Portland
to consider the application of the
Northern Pacific, Great Northern
and Oregon-Washington Railroad
and Navigation company for. au
thority to furnish point passenger
service between Seattle, Tacoma
Tae matter of revoking the
franchise of the Gresham Lumber
company will be considered in
Portland, June 17.
Litwiller Elected Frank M.
LttwJIler, local furniture dealer,
was elected nnlt director nf th
North Willamette group of Ore-! 1 innnln taa&C
gon retail furniture dealers at the -'l'VlIJ UtdgCi
session held here this week of rep
resentatives from Salem, Oregon
Cits. Silverton, Dallas, McMinn
vllle and Mt. Angel.
Few Diseases Reported Few
cases of disease were reported
from Marion county for the week
ending May 31, according to the
weekly bulletin of the state board
of health. There were 24 cases
of mumps, one each of diphtheria
and pneumonia, seven of chicken
pox and two of tuberculosis.
Eagene In On Film L. Jack
Sherry, director for the Willa
mette valley picture to be filmed
here, will be In Eugene today,
where he will make abont 400
screen tests of persons there who
seek parts in the picture.
Costs Assigned Costs of 3159
were assigned by the court to the
defendant In the recently tried
cale of Llanie Hill vs. Seth Fawk
and K. H. Harrltt. Miss Hill won
a verdict of 32400 from the de
fendants. Judgment Granted - A default
judgment tor 3250, together with
interest and costs, has been as
signed to the plaintiff in the case
of the Eena company vs. Adolph
Bolttlcber and wife.
Sparks Re-elected Lestle J.
Sparks was reelected graduate
manager of Willamette university
at a recent meeting of the exec
Cancellation of the permit of
Lincoln Stages. Inc.. which has
operated between Portland and
California points, was announced
by the public service commission
hero Thursday. It was said that
the company discontinued Its serv
ice for a period of five days which
is in violation of the state trans
Public health work has mount
ed in importance and quality rap
idly in this county since 1924,
when the xhild health demonstra
tion was started, according to fig
ures submitted by Dr. W. F.
Walker of the American Public
Health association in his fifth an
nual appraisal completed yester
day. In the five years, the score
in this county has increased from
202 points out of a possible 1,000
in 1924 to 819 in 1929.
"This increase in scope is evi
dence of increase in service and
public interest in the matter of
health. The community is get
ting what it pays for. The great
est improvement has occurred in
facilities for communicable dis
ease control and for the promo
tion of health in infants and chil
dren. "Communicable disease control
increased from 15 per cent to 86
per cent, due largely to improve
ment in control methods includ
ing work for the immunization of
children and nursing follow-up of
communicable disease cases. Tu
berculosis service increased from
31 per cent to 71 per cent during
this period. The development of
nursing and clinical service and
mote extensive use of the hospital
facilities has brought this about.
"The service for maternal and
prenatal hygiene has increased
from 25 per cent to 89 per cent
xlue almost entirely to the de
velopment of field nursing service
for the supervision of expectant
mothers in cooperation with pri
vate physicians. The service for
infant and preschool children has
Increased from eight tenths per
cent to 97 per cent due primar
ily to the Interest of parents in
Marion county in having regular
medical supervision for their
babies and preschool children.
Rate Is Reduced
The Infant mortality rate for
the past four years has been re
duced by ten points under what
was already an admittedly low
rate. The significance of the
service for maternal hygiene may
be appreciated when it is known
that 483 cases were carried by
the nursing service without one
ternal death. The service for
the protection and promotidh of
health for the school children has
increased from 17 per cent in
1924 to 89 per cent in 1929.
'The sanitary service which has
to do with the control of milk,
water and food supplies, and the
collection and disposal of waste
has improved from a rating of 33
per cent in 1924. to 70 per cent in
1929. Greater attention to clean
liness In milk production, im
provement in rural water supplies
and the extension of urban sewer
systems are required before there
will be much further raise in
The most striking improve
ments of the past year have been
the development of a sound and
progressive program for Improv
ing the sanitation of rural schools,
and industrial and auto camps.
The Increase in nursing and clin
ical service for the discovery and
treatment of tuberculosis has ma
terially helped this service. The
recent passage of the standard
milk ordinance Jn Its application
to Salem ahonld lead to the adop
tion of similar regulations by the
other larger urban communities
and should lead to the adoption
of similar regulations for the eon
trol of food establishments and
steps in the development and per
fection of health work la the
county should be mentioned:
"1. The support of leaders in
Marion county in securing a per
missive legislation to provide for
a county board of health in order
to give permanence to the present
county health nnlt organization.
"2. There is need for the par
ents of Marion county to support
the activities of the unit in secur
ing the immunization of preschool
age children against diphtheria
and smallpox. At present but 61
per cent and 57 per cent of the
school population are protected
against these respective dUeases.
"3. There is need for providing
hospital facilities for care of acute
communicable diseases in the
near future. A small number of
beds, possibly six. in connection
with a general hospital plant
should be available for the isola
tion of transient cases or cases
needing special care not available
In the home.
"4. There is need for the con
tinued support of the health unit
by all official and non-official
groups thinking of what has been
brought about by the splendid co
operative effort developed here.
The marked success of the work
in Marion county has been due to
a unity of purpose."
RDCK HaIILING JOB
County to Pay 14-18 Cents
Per Yard Mile to Put
Gravel on Roads
Quick relief from rheumatic
pains without harm;
To relieve the worst rbeumatie pain is
a very easy nutter. Bayer Aspirin will
do it every time! It's something you
can always take. Ge&mne Aspirin tablett
are hmmlin. Look for the Bayer Cross
in each tablet.
Mrs. Marie Kibele, 41, died at
a local hospital June 4. Funeral
services at 10:30 o'clock this
morning from Clough-Taylor cha
pel. Interment City View cemetery.
City View Cemetery -Established
1893 TeL S2M
. Conveniently Accessible
, Perpetual car provided far.
Prkos fieasonablo i
. - - i
witH -perpetual care
Jast Ims .miantes from ta .
heart at t
Two Lbs. for 40c
Made from pore creamery
The Original Teflow Front sc.4
Cadj Special. 8toro Of Bairns
.'. .' ''rW m ' f
13 N. Graeercial " t
-Qwaltty ra Oowrteoy
fi ATU R A LI ZATI 0 Is
EXAM LOIS NEAR
Class in training for Marion
county residents who are plan
ning to appear in the circuit court
June IS for naturalization papers
will be held Saturday night at 8
o'clock at the T. M. C. A., under
direction of W. E. Hansen. Final
Instructions to the applicants will
be a part of the sesslou Saturday.
Seventeen persons have already
signified intention of taking the
examinations, and anyone else
who plans to appear before the
naturalization board is welcome
to attend the training class. Those
already planning to seek papers
Frank Waser of route five, Sa
lem; Jens Christian Jensen,
Aumsville: William DeLingh. Sil
verton; Edward J. Ostgard. En-
gelous Larsen Reisem and Adolph
Johan Johanson, all of Silverton;
Alois Rollin, Mt. Angel; Margar
et Clayton, Station A, Salem; Mal
colm MacDonald, route three, Sa
lem; William Henry McCollnm,
Salem; Eva Wekerle, route two.
Woodburn; Alice Marie Welty.
route seven, Salem; Stephanie A.
Ancer. Salem; Lonts Frltsch, Sa
lem; Gabrlelle Marie Fabry, Sa
lem; Mabel Lorena Bath. Salem;
and Helen Waser, route five,
To Allan Bellinger, route on. .
Scotts Mills, went the county court
contract Thursday for hauling
8,000 yards of crushed rock oa to
new road construction In District
14, The rock is to be crushed in
the old Oeder pit on the William
The court awarded Bellinger
the job at the rate of 14 cents a
yard mile and limited him to haul
ing not to exceed three yards to
A clause in the contract pro
vides that Bellinger cannot work
his helpers more than 48 hours a
week, except he pay them double
vime for all hours spent exceed
At the same time the court add
ed 4 cents a rock mile to the al
lowance for hauling on the Bridge
Creek road which is to be served
from the same crusher.
Bellinger also won the award
to haul 5,000 or more yards of
crushed rock from the Crooked
Finger crushed. This plant Is lo
cated near the Crooked Finger
schoolhouse. Much of the rock will
be used on the new market road
there. The contract price is 14
cents a yard mile.
NEW LAUNDRY HERE
The general Presbyterian as
sembly, just closed at Cincinnati.
Ohio, was considered one of the
best general assemblies held la
years, writes C. A. Kells, secre-
ary of the Salem T. M. C. A. who
has been" In attendance from
Kells wrote Sunday from Cin
cinnati, and told of being present
for two days at the Y. M. C. A.
conference In Detroit. Remark
ing on the Y. M. conference, he
"Conditions seem to be chang
ing more in the east than la the
west. Here the Y. M. C. A. seems
o be more subject to the Intro
duction of machinery. Changes
in religious thinking were one of
the big Issues on which the di
rectors spent most of the first day
n conference." An exhibit of Y.
C. A. equipment at the session
filled two rooms, he writes.
Kells plans to become acquaint
ed with the Y. M. C. A. In Cin
cinnati, Columbus and Cleveland,
Ohio, before traveling on east.
"Among the Important next vllle.
The formal opening of the new
Capital City Laundry at 12S4
Broadway took place last night
and many people took advantage
of the privilege of visiting the
new plant and going through a
modern laundry. The new "building
Is the culmination of the labors
of the owners, Tom A. and R. A.
Windlsbar. It was designed by the
Austin company, a nation-wide or
ganlxation of building engineers.
Building construction Is of hollow
tile and brick with attractive white
stucco facing and red tile roof.
The plant has been designed for
efficient operation. Abundance of
light is provided. The newest la
laundry equipment haa been la-
Stalled. A special boiler Installa
tion with hog fuel burner includes
conveyors for filling the fuel hop
Thirty-three persons are em
ployed by Windlsbar Bros., who
also operate a lanndry at MeMinn
SHORT TIME INVESTMENT
12 Months Note $1000.00 Cost $940.00
6 Months Note $1000.00 Cost $970.00
Amounts $500.00 to $2500.00
Amply Secured and the highest type of Investment
LOANS INVESTMENTS INSURANCE
Hawkins & Roberts Inc.
203 Oregon Bldg.
"the Yelfcoiii; . -
plus efficiency and economy arc yours with
: . . ; jatodern. office equipment and supplies
Equipping; and" supplying offices Services which are
rendered exceptionally Well by
Commercial Book Store
163 N. Coml
House and Porch
HELD DIE SUCCESS
Relieves a Headache or Neuralgia
in SO nalnn'es, checks a Cold tho
first day, aad cheeks Malaria la
666 also in 'Tablets
Erery Sat. Nitt
Old Time Dane
Every Tuesday Nite
Pacific City Lots
Erery Sunday 2 P. M.
Rot a, la ma
a sammsr aosse at the finest
beach en the eoast
MasU by Weoaty's t-rtece
A Mg tint for everybody.
Spend your week-enes
F, N. Woodry
Auctioneer and Mgr. of Danes
A new shipment that
we are able to sell at
about the price of
All made up -and
ready to put on. Bran
new prints Kith flare -skirts
Imp and - all other
, modern details. :
Opea Saturday Nile Tin 8:39
Big Farmers' Day
Sat. 1:30 P. M. .
F. N. Woodry's
1611 N. Summer
1 horse 12 years old. 35 An
cena hens, wheat, corn drag
aw. furniture, beds oprings
and mattresses linoleum, rugs
aad yard goads, toots, garden
hose and many other
gheOaac Gas and Wedgeweed
Ton folks Bvtag.ln tho coun
try anywhere oaa have the
friends -who Bvd tn tho etty.
Causa and ss what ShoBaae
I pay cash for need fsnttare
-If yea have anything to seB
It to this saw. venae v
Taetfle CHv on Sataraay
rSaaSay, good fishing, boa ling.
Auction sate off. iota
Sanaa t il. K. Mg
siars every Sataraay. night.
old tune aaaee every Tuesday
Mgr. Auctioneer tn ehasga