The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, July 24, 1930, Page 2, Image 2

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The OREGON STATESMAN. Salexav Oregon, Tharsday Morning. July 24, 1930
1 ' 1 ii i i
Salem Instructor
Granted Leave
For Study-
Miss' Ada Ross, well known Sa
lem woman, la planning an Inter
esting year which will be tin
about. August 10, at which tiae
she- will tear 8alem for Califor
nia where she expects to register
at the beginning of the fall tern
In the University of California at
Berkeley, California.
Miss Ross has been granted a
year's leare of absence for farth
er work along; her already well
developed line, which wlU give
her additional woTk In advanced
English and supervisory methods
In the teaching of English.
At the present time Miss Ross
held several high offices fa local
' state .and national English organ
isations. For the past seven years
she has held the position as head
of tho English department of the
Salem high school. For the past
two years Miss Rosa has served
as president of the Oregon coun
cil of teachers of English.
- In addition to that place she Is
acting as chairman of committees
of English for secondary schools
in the Inland Empire council Hf
English teachers. This organiza
tion takes In Oregon, Washing
ton. Idaho and California. The
last laurels were added to Mies
Rose's name this year when she
was elected upon the recommen
dation of State -Superintendent C.
A. Howard, to the office of state
representative of the organiza
tion of supervisors to English in
the national council of English
Miss Ross's plans for residence
plans are Indefinite but at the
present time ahe expects to make
her home at the "International."
Many social affairs are being
planned before her departure for
the south.
Salem Teachers Take
Cruise to Alaska
A group of prominent local
women are making plans to leave
Salem, August ji, for Eugene
where they will attend a short
coarse offered by the extension
division of the Cnirerslty of Ore
gon, preparatory to sailing Au
gust 14 on the summer Alaskan
cruise sponsored by the univer
sity. which takes the group the
inland passage to Alaska, return
ing home about August 29. Those
making the trip Include Mrs. Vi
ola Price Franklin. Miss Alert
McKelvey, Miss Merl Dimmick
and Miss Carlotta Crowley, all of
whom are well known in educa
tional circles throughout the
state. :
. Extensive plans are being for
mulated for the annnal all day
picnic to be sponsored Friday by
the Hal Hibbard auxiliary of the
t?. S. Spanish War Veterans, at
Hager's Grove. . Jt has been re
quested that all the members of
he organization bring their own
baskets but that coffee and ice
Team will be furnished on the
grounds. Mrs. Henry Miller Is In
charge of the transportation fa
cilities tor the day.
Mrs. Harvey Parker has as her
House guests this week her brother
and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.
Judge Peets of Oakland. Califor
nia, and their two -small children,
John Edward and Rolltn Freder
ick. The California people are
making the trip by motor and
plan to return la about two" weeks
when they will be accompanied by
Miss Geraldlne Parker, yonng
daughter of Mrs. Harvey Parker.
Several dinners, picnics and In
formal affairs are being arranged
for their pleasure.
r Miss Helen Hayman and Miss
Helen Kennedy who have been In
the city for the past six weeks
acting in the capacity of critic
teachers for the summer session
of the local schools, left Wednes
day for their homes In California.
They are planning an Interesting
return trip going from here to
Rainier national park. Crater lake
dnd aonth over the Redwood high
way to California.
. Miss Edna MIngus, head of the
English department in the Ore
gon State Normal school at Mon
mouth, who Is leaving soon for
an extended trip abroad, will be
rvpst tjionor at a bridge Tarty
given by a few of her intimate
friends Saturday afternoon In
Monmouth. Hostesses for the af
ternoon will be Mrs. Beulah
Thornton Miss Maurle Mitchell
and Miss Florence Johnson. Missi
Ada Ross of this city will motor
to Monmouth for the afternoon.
Miss Eva Herndon and Miss El
len Hendrlck both of Cedar Falls,
J'qwa. left Wednesday tor their
omes after having; spent the past
six weeks serving as critic teach-
ers in tho summer session of the
Salem sehooL Both young ladles
were graduated' from: the Cedar
Falls Teachers college.
- i -.v,
-: ' Mrs. E. C. Stephenson of Bar
ley, Idaho, expects to leave for
.Home next week after nearly
month spent ta Salem visiting her ,
parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. P.
Wright who live at It 7 Sotttal
ifth street. With Mrs. Stepbeasem
fjt her seven-year old son. Perry
j -The Ladles of the U. 1. Grant
Circle. No. I. Ladles otr the Grand
y of the Republic, will hold sv
ket picnic la the yard ot Mrs.
E. Oliver, s 4 1 South Wis-
tr street. Thursday afternoon at
.o'clock. -
'Mr. sad Mrs. Merrill OUinf
wlll be ajnonr the Salem people
leaving: this; week oad tor SealH
rocks (or a-vaeatioa. Mrs. OUiS
aad little daughter Sarah Ana will
spend ths month of August at ths
beach as the guests el Mrs. Out
ing's parents. - ;
, . . - :
?Mr. and Mrs. Frank K. DeWltt
have returned from a two weeks'
vacation trrp to Taacoaver. Vic
toria and Seattle, where they were
the guests of relatives. - .
' , .1 " .
ISfews and Club
' ; . ' m ' --
Ouvx IX. Vox.
i -
- t
" 4- f
-,r-ii-r'!- 1 1 . ' test'-.,.
Trelm 3oj, tcfto sails on the S. S. WUhelmina for
Honolulu, Hawaii, where she will enter the University of
Hawaii this faU. Miss May wUl make her home with her
uncle, Captain C. E. May white in Hawaii.
Lads and Lassies
Picnic at Spong's
Must a Wee Doc' Dory," "Auld
Lang Syne" and other well known
Scotch melodies will permeate the
air Thursday when the local
Scotch people will once more don
their "plaids and kilties' and en
joy a get together picnic supper
Thursday at Sporig's Landing.
With William McGUchrist. Sr., In
charge of the affair nothing will
be left undone which will make i
the event a success. In true
Scotch fashion those attending
are asked to "bring their own
basket", but the program ot songs
and games will be furnished.
The G. K. P. club met Tuesday
evening for a "surprise pot luck
supper" honoring the club presi
dent, Mrs. Katherlne Middleton,
who Is just recovering from a re
cent fitness. The evening was par
ticularly enjoyable due to the fact
that all ot the club members
were present which Included Mes
daraee Will Foster, H. 8. Gile,
Harry Harms, O. H. PickenB, K.
H. Pickens, B. E. Slsson, W. C.
Plekens, J. F. Bllleter. J. B. Tay
lor, Thomas Roen, T. A. Raffety,
Newell Williams, Walter Nelson
and the honor guest, Mrs. Kather
lne Middleton.
The next, meeting of this group
will be with Mrs. Thomas Roen.
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. PlcKell ot
Salem, motored tb Taehats a tew
days ago, while their daughter
followel later by aeroplane. Miss
PlcKell will be remembered as
"Miss Saatlam" who Just recently
won honors In a western Oregon
beauty contest. She reports a de
lightful trip la the plane as the
visibility was exceptionally good
and a very distinct view of the
mountains and coastline were
thoroughly enjoyed.
Mr. .and Mrs. C. H. Taylor have
returned to their home In Sun
nyside after an Interesting train
trip to Washington, D. C. The
couple visited with Mr. Taylor's
relatives in. West Virginia and
with Mrs. Taylor's relatives In
Oklahoma. Stop overs were made
In Kansas City and Denver en
route home.
Miss Signe Paulson who has
been on the teaching staff ot the
local schools, left Wednesday for
her- home la Eugene, where, she
will be a guest of her parents un
til the opening ot the fatl term of
school. Miss Paulson has accepted
s position on the stall of the Seat
tle schools for the coming year.
" Mrs. Harry Albert, sister of
Miss Carolyn Hurst, arrived Wed
nesday evening from -fit. Helena,
Oregon, te to tho guest la the
Hurst home for a short time.
- fTharsday, JvXyH
Aid Socletyamaa'a Relict jCoxps Silver tea at.
aoeae of Mrs. OJ Moll, Wallace road. Take West Sa
' lem has at U. g. Bank at 1U5 p. m.
- 'North Salem" W. C. f. U. wfll meet at the homo ot
thefr president. Mrs. 0.1 Prescott, 171 5 North Capitol '
- street- - pv av, -V, :- . . :
V TJ. 8JGrant Circle No. 5. Ladies of the firand Army
cie Re pUinc bask st picnic at home ot Mrs. Sarah
Oliver, o son .Wlaler street. VetoekY
I Friday: bhw'li's ' :
Regular meeting Daughters or VnJo Veterans :
a Womaa'a. &i.h.S-jn..r-:v-j-? 5.
Hal Hlbbard'AuxIliary. tfr iC, V Spaolsh Wr Vet
eransi aaaaal oil -day pieaic. Hager's . Grove. Members "
sro asked to htiar their owa lunch Ice cream and cof
i.fet tsralshed. For traasportatioa, cali Mrs. Henry Mil
' ler, phone 2S37-J. , ,, . .
Mlaaesota picnic PUymere park bring owa bas
kets and table service. Coffee and cream furnished. -
Society 2or
Mrs. Frank Deckebach
Honored at Luncheon
A group of Ihe younger maids
and matrons were entertained
Tuesday afternoon with a delight
ful bridge luncheon at the home
of the Misses Marjorle and Mil
dred Chrlstensen, honoring Mrs.
Frank Deckebach who Is leaving
soon to make her home in Port
land. A guest prize was present
ed to Mrs. Deckebach; high score
was awarded to Mrs. Kenneth
Perry and second honors went to
Mrs. Clifford Knodell of Albany,
who is house guest at the Chrls
tensen home. Three tables of
bridge were In play for the af
ternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Williams
of Whittler, California, were
guests in the city this week at
the home of Mrs. Kate W. Pem
berton. enroute to Seattle. Wash
ington on a combined business
and pleasure trip. Mr. Williams
who Is president of the Pacific
Coast Baseball league is well
known la sporting circles.
Mrs. J. D. Berwlek and chil
dren, Doris and Douglas accom
panied by Mrs. Berwick's parents
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Hill of Sa
lem, returned home this - week
from Neskowin, where they hare
been for the past two weeks va
cationing at tho coast. Mr. Ber
wick joined the family week
e e
Miss Cora May MOsom arrived
in the city a few days ago from
her home In Pendleton, Oregon,
to be the guest of her grandpar
ents, Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Prime.
The little visitor wm spend the
remainder of the school vacation
in Salem. -
Mrs. E.' T. Stevenson of Bar
ley, Idaho, who has been a guest
of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. DlT.
Wright, will leave Salem the first
of tho coming week for her Ida
ho home.
Q. After a wedding ceremony,
who shot Id see tho bride sad
groom to their cart
Jl The host man.
Q. Whea m uses a monogram
oa his stationery, should tho en
velop navo the monogram?
.A. No, only the paper.
Q. Whea something unexpect
ed, happens to Interfere with din
ner plans, what should tho host-
ses doT
A. 8ke fthomld Immediately send
oat a messenger, or a special de
livery note, cancelling the engage
July 27 "V .
-- -
Pretty Luncheon
At MacDonald
f Mrs. Palmer MacDonald was aa
interestar' Tiostess- Wednesdar
afternoon whea, aha smtartaiaod
members of her brldge-claa with
aa attractive . poUuck bridge
lasieheom la her homo oa Center
street; -
" Tallow and white- were the col
ors chosen by tho hostess which
were daintily combined In the
centerpiece of Cowers, artistical
ly arranged oa the luncheon ta
ble. The soft glow of tho candle
light from the tall greea tapers
added much to tho already pleas
ing effect, Those enjoying the
afternooa with Mrs. Palmer were.
Miss Helea Adelsperger ot Marsh-
field, Oregon, Has Gertrude
Hanger, Mrs. Wayne Loder. Mrs.
W. E. Brandling. Miss Dorothy
Livesley, Mrs. James B. Young,
Mrs. Jack Elliott, and Mrs. James
Enjoys Pot Luck Lunch
ATN. S. Savage Home;
ab interesting meeting of the;
Southeast circle of tho Ladies
Aid society, of tho First Metho
dist church was held Wednesday
artoraooa when Mrs. Tf. 8. Sav
age and her daughter. Miss Eu
genia Savage, entertained at their
home on South Kth street. The
IS o'clock "pot luck ' luncheon"
was served In the shaded gardens,
bordered with flowers and the
creek near by, adjoining the Sav
age home which added greatly to
the pleasure of the guests. Fol
lowing that luncheon a brief busl
aess meeting was held, after
which inspiring devotional exer
cises, led by Mrs. C. E. Miller,
who chose for her topis "The
Betterment or tne society," were-
enjoyed. Miss Eugenia Savage
pleased the group with several pi
ano selections during the after
noon. Following the business and de
votional hour the afternooa was
passed In conversation and sew
ing for the Children's Farm home
at Corvallis.
Tbe guests for the afternoon
were, Mrs. L. P. Bennett, Mrs. W.
S. Lehman, Mrs. Demarest, Mrs.
J. H. Ross. Mrs. U. R. Wither.
Mrs. George Eyre, Mrs. Harriett
Dlrkenhelmer, Mrs. Susan Bal
deree, Mrs. B. T. Kumler, Mrs.
George Davis, .Mrs. A. M. Cook,
Mrs. Roy Omart, Mrs. Claudia La
Bare, Mrs. E. C. Miller, Mrs. D.
F. Johnson, Miss Maud Simons,
and the hostesses, Mrs. N. S. Sav
age and Miss Eugenia Savage.
Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Levins,
114S North 14th street, have as
their house guests, Mr. and Mrs.
Stanley Pike of Oakland, Califor
nia, Mrs. Walter Monroe, Sebas-
tapoL California and Mrs.- Grav
Smith, and daughter Miss Mar
garet, of Los Angeles, California.
Tho party arrived Wednesday
morning by motor and will spend
a few days at the Levins home
before going on Eastern Oregon
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Bailey of
Medford, Oregon, were guests in
the city Wednesday visiting
friends and relatives. Mr. and
Mrs. Bailey are former Salem
people and well known. In school
circles. Mr. Bailey was debate
coach at Salem High school be
fore going to Medford.
e e e
Friends of Mr. Homer H. Smith
will be pleased to know that he
is again at home after a brief
stay at Hot Lake Sanitortum in
eastern Oregon and that his gen
oral condition is greatly im
proved, o e o
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Braun. 1284
Court street, returned home a
few days ago from Portland,
where they wore tho guests of
friends and relatives for a brief
Mag Mary Eyre, accompanied
by her mother, Mrs. George Eyre,
arrived homo a-few days ago af
ter a motor trip through Yellow
stone National park.
" Mrs, Edith Joseph of McMtea
ville arrived rn the city Tuesday
to visit her daughter, Mrs. Ivan
Brown for a few days.
Miss Grace Leto Wolverton ot
peruana, is tne bouse guest of
Mfse Carlotta Crowley, elementary
supervisor la Salem schools tor
thai week. -,'00
Miss Bertha Hlmee. iww
la, the local schools daring tho
summer, iert weoneeday for her
home in Ipsilantt. Michigan.
Dr. and Mrs. H. H. dinger ot
this city .are the guests at The
Dalles, of Dr. Clinger brother.
Dr. Bert dinger.
o o-e
Mrs. Richard Churchill has as
her aoaso guest, her sister. Mrs.
Charlef Freeberg ot Portland.
Light Teste?-,
Lights illegal
The eld. adage that that sjaosW
makera family ts always oat of
shoes was revived Wednesday
night whea local traffic otfleen
i!. r Ghm DaK
sfeO. of Efkettrarags had found
his machine carrying tOegat
light eomlpmeat. Mr.-PoJtleli Is
tho official light, tester tor thai
region.-' :; . ... .. "
if osoAjr GExa Kor-r
SPOKANE. Juhr x 1. r a SM
Ted Mprgaa. forms Junior Hght-
weigni cnampioa, showed what
ringside-experts termed cham
pionship' form la winning six
nmaa oecwon over Don Eraser.
Spokane, light weight, tonight
AS OB iia.liiiruil -
I might greet another; "And tow
far mi mI!ii tM) J -1.-
Wo Answer Ready for Vital
Query "Who Will Be
The nominee?
(Continued from pego L)
coastdorsd sad it Is to bo doubted
tt ho wilt get much support utter
fthe preliminary ballots.
There is always the possibility
I hat there wUl. be lasufficient
strength behind any of tho candi
dates to assure a majority. la this
event a compromise may result la
a dark-horse. This candidate will
to from tho shadow fringe; men
kaown to be capable but not ae
tlvely pushed, 'by themselves or
by newspaper or home-town loy
alties. Dark Horse Us
Has Possibilities
Included la this group could be
placed Colonel Clark of Portland,
W. Lair Thompson of the same
city. Judge Lawrence T. Harris of
Eugene, Judge Robert W, Sawyer
ot Bend. These are men less ac-1
five politically than any of the
men commonly spoken of for the
hominatloa, but ad well-qualified
for executive leadership in Ore
gon. As the momentuoos day ar
rives It is certain that the dele
gates will each resemble elephants
crossing a bridge. They will put
each, foot forward cautiously. The
preliminary skirmishes of the
balloting will test the merits of
the planks, ft may be days bo
fore the 36 central committeemen
can muster sufficient self-assurance
and courage to walk across
the seething river of discontent
which yawned abruptly when tne
dynamic personality of George W.
Joseph was suddenly mustered
(Continued from pag- l.)
Oregon had deposits of $600,000
or more oa June 30, 1930, as set
out in the following summary:
City or Town Deposits
Portland S164.71S.SS3.53
. 735.882.40
, 639,636.72
Pendleton . .
Klamath Falls
Oregon City
Baker .
The Dalles ....
Astoria .......
Marshfield .....
La Grande
Hood River . ,
Tillamook . , . , .
Grants Pass ....
Hills boro
Bend . .
Burns r.;
New berg ......
Forest Grove n .
St. Helens . ...
Cottage Grove- . ,;
Heppnor ,
Wood burn
Lebanoa ......
DaUas .,
MJlwaukie ......
Mount Angel ;. , .(
Junction City ,. m
North Bend
Myrtle Point ...
Athena .;
Enterprise .....
Staytoa ;
Bearertoa ......
Joha Day .-
Independence , .
Total. 52 towns. $372, 104,765.63
91 Other towns . 18,426.858.20
Totals ...... 82 t0,l 4 1,411.83
The Call
Today "Border Legion"
with Richard Arlon and Jack
Today "Spring is Here"
with Lawrence Gray.
Today "Hallelsjah."
Today "South Sea Rose'
with Lenore TJlrlc
V 1.
Home of
Taming; Blnstnav Daactng
. yiDORS
Also-TaOdasj , Charley : Chase
Coasedy, Paebw flosmd Rrvtew
Cits tt Fexseaa! Heirs
Glessd About Interest
ing People) -
Clarence B. Bagley, accompan
ied by two of Ws graadsens, Law
rence Mercer Jenner and Park
Daniel Bagley, as revisiting tho
scenes ot his childhood in Salem
and vicinity. Rer. Daniel Bag
ley, wife and Clarence -started
from PrlneetoaC Illinois, la April,
1851, coming over tho Old Ore
gon Trail and arriving In Salem
on September 21 following. They
lived In and near Salem for eight
years. In October, 1860, the day
Edward D.- Baker and James Ne
smlth were elected to thO United
States senate from Oregon, the
Bagley family started for Seattle.
Fifteen days were consumed on
ths trip with tea days traveling
time. Yesterday the trip was
made la eight hoars traveling
Mr. Bagley is the senior news
paper man ot the Pacific north
west. For the past 30 years he
has devoted most of his leisure
time to historical work pertalaiag
to tho old Oregon country, and
particularly to Paget Sound and
the city of Seattle. He and his
grandsons intend making a camp
ins; outing throughout most of
tho western part ef Oregon.
Lee, or "C. M.,M anything but
"Mister" or tho first name which
is Chester, is the proper way te
address C. M. Lee, manager of
tho Purity stores. Mr. Leo on
Wednesday was answering the
old Question about tho real value
of a name. "I don't like the for
mality of the title 'Mister'," ha
declared. "In business nowadays
people liked to be informally ad
dressed and I'm certainly in busi
ness." e
Baseball at night Is fully as In
teresting to watch as the daylight
game. In some ways the ball can
be seen better than when Old Sol
is shining tor artificial lighting
on the field throws light from all
directions on the players and the
balL Once during the opening
game la Portland this week, a
very high foul tip off third base,
was lost ia darkness and the
fielder missed it. Seven thousand
people attended the first game,
reported Gus Hlxson, circulation
manager for The Statesman, who
was one of the local people to see
the latest development In the na
tional sport.
It was a pleasure indeed for W.
C. "Boots" Paulua. cashier ot the
First National bank, to be back
in Salem after a vacation trip to
eastern Oregon where he former
ly resided. "One hears so much
pessimistic talk about the price
of grain In that region it Is dis
heartening," said Paulus yester
day. "Much ot tbe talk ot the
federal farm loan leaders avails
little," he added. "Eastern Ore
gon is a wheat country and can
not very reasonably feed its sur
plus to hogs and it cannot di
versify for the land is suited only
to wheat raising."
"How's business?" some one
asked John Blakely, manager of
the Gray Belle, "Sorry to disap
point you," replied "Blakely, "but
It is fine." This business, depres
sion story Is largely myth, accord
ing to Blakely, who finds condi
tions better than they were last
e e e
Miss Hasel Frese, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. H. Frese. 65 East
75th street. North, Portland, was
ia Salem Wednesday looking
upon the portrait of her groat
great grandfather. John P.
Gaines, third territorial govern
or ot the Oregon country. Mr.
Gaines serred as governor of the
Oregon country during the per
iod 18S0 to 1862. His portrait,
is la tho state senate chamber.
B. J. Howdershell, president ot
the Detweller corporation ot Los
Angeles, wss la the city Wednes
day "just looking over the val
ley." Ho plans to return this
fall with a view to purchasing
property la this section, he said.
With him were bis wife aad a
daughter, and Mr. and Mrs, Q. F.
Woolslalr. Baldwin Park,- Cal
associated with him la business.
Today Only
and it is
City 2nd Company Seeking
Development Rights to
Confer Soon
Continued 'from Page 1.)
commission, said there apparent
ly was no legal preference be
tween municipalities and private
corporations in the matter, ot
power development. He declared
there was a legal preference If
the water was to be used tor do
mestic or irrigation purposes.
Attorneys for-the power com
pany Intimated that In case the
city perfected Its filings and went
ahead with the .power develop
ment the Northwest Power com
pany would expect to be reim
bursed for money spent for sur
veys, filing fees and other ex
penses. Tho filing fees aggregate
13000. The other expenses were
not enumerated by the power
company's attorneys
Governor Favors
City Application
Governor Noroiad maae it
plain that he was in favor ot de
nying the application of the pow
er company and surrendering the
water to the municipality as a
matter of principle. State Treas
urer Kay. who was 111 at tho time
ot the original hearing said he
was not disposed to vote oa tho
application until he had read the
transcript. Hal E. Hoss. secretary
of state, declared that ho already
had read the transcript of testi
mony offered at the hearing, but
that would be compelled to defer
his vote because of the recent ac
tion taken by the city of Salem.
At the time the hearing on the
application was held last Septem
ber, protests were filed by the
cities of Salem and Albany, the
state game commission, aad a
number of sportsmen's organiza
tions. The cost of the proposed pow
er development was estimated by
the Northwest Power company at
(Continued from pag X.)
amfnatlon to determine his fitness
to testify.
The .physicians reported he was
suffering from appendicitis and
he was taken to the Buffalo hos
pital from Hammondsport on Lake
Keuka, his birthplace, known ss
"the cradle of aviation," because
of his activities there.
He Is survived by his. widow; a
son. Glenn, of Hammondanort and
Miami, Fla.; a sister, Mrs. Ruths
Heisey of Miami; his mother, Mrs.
Lulu Curtlss of Hammondsport,
and a half-brother, Carl O. Adams,
of Miami.
Mr. Curtlss carried on misr
of his earlier activities here la
Buffalo. In a suburb, Kenmore, Is
situated the Curtlss Aeroplane
and Motor company, one of the
principal units of that organiza
tion which links, the name of
aviation's leading pioneers, Curtlss
and Wright,
if , TOWN 0
fe All MM S
i ' ' e " j '1 O " XaUUU
III I v i
COMING 1 1 .
They Ought
Objections to cost bills la two
cases tried isv the July term of
circuit court were tiled with the
county clerk. yesterday and are
based oa failruxe of tho attorneys
to keep abreast ot tho times.
Several, week. ago tho county
clerk announced that as result of
the' tnoreased " sopulatdoa howa
by tho 1939 census, Marloa coun
ty court fees took oa a aew as
pect. Included la which was re
duction, of. witness fees from 10
cents a mile to fire cents a mile.
Ia the case of Julia Stupfel vs.
Molalla Electric company and tho
case of W. A.' Kotthoff to. Port
laad Seed company, cost Mil In
cluded tho old- It eeuts a mils
rats for witness tees. Losers, cog
nisant of the fee' upheaval, ob
jected and of course the matter
will be Ironed out not. however
it Is' presumed, to tho satisfaction
of tho witnesses.
Objections to cost bill filed in
the Seth Lfiavens Tire company's
case against Walter Wolf, et al.,
was filed by -defendants on
grounds that plalattff was not the
prevailing part in the trial.
With a population ot 8,166 and
2T miles of paving, Mayfield
claims more paving per capita
tnan any other city in the United
States 17 feet to each citlten.
Summer Prices Prevail
10 25 35 50
A spring aad summer tonle
for "wht ails yon." A Vlt.
phone comedy bit I
LOVE la la tho sir. Get
your share of it with Law
rence Gray, Brraico Claire,
Louise Faaeada aad Ford
Sterling. Hear these songs:
"Crying for the Carolines" 1
Have a Little Faith in iie"
"Yours Sincerely '
Tltephoao Acts News
Captain of the Guard'
Outdoor Romance of
! Bard'RidlBs
Blea KtiUj
Laurel chi Hardy,
2Ietrotone5 Socxti News
land Tidiags.