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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 24, 1932)
The OREGON STATESMAN, Baled, Oregon, t9iaciaiyliorning7 iihafAClS-
MARCH 1 PHD
Will aid Foreign Students
At Willamette; Novel
Occurrences and Gossip
at the center of Oregon's
BENEFIT SHOW IS
A banauet. proceeds from which
will be used for the benefit of res
idents at the international bouse
of Willamette university whose fi
nances ara in an embarrassing
condition because of strife in their
i homelands, will be given at the
."First Methodist church Tuesday
nicht. March 1. at 6:45 o'clock.
Arrangements tor the banquet
itself are In the hands of O. L.
Price, while students of the In
ternational club and their friends
will crovide what nromises to be
a program unique in this part of
Featuring customs of their own
people each nationality represent
ed in the house, with the excep
tion of English and Scotch, will
present one portion of the enter
tainment. Costumes or brilliant silks are
now in the making for the staging
of a Shinto weddtng by the Jajn
anese students and. a number of
Portland Japanese have announ
ced their Intention of attending
the banquet because of their spe
cial interest in this colorful rep
resentation of a part of the life
many of them have left.
Chinese students will bring an
other breath of the orient in their
offerings of native music.
ItQssian boys in Cossack outfits
will contribute a Russian feature
of special music and dances of
Also in Program
Indian music by musicians garb
ed in the beaded and Teatbered
finery of their race will be one
feature of the evening's program.
The Filipino feare wJHi in
clude a native "La Jofa'' 'dance
and a Spanish serenade scene car
ried out in Spanish style with ap
propriate music, background, and
Negro music and poetry will
also be included in the program.
Dr. Carl G. Doney, president of
Willamette university, will be
toastmaster for the affair.
It is planned that the money
taken in will be paid to members
of the organiiation for work on
the grounds and building of the
club's home on South Winter
Yesterday it was announced
state employes would hat to
wait until May 30 for the next
holiday, but the column was in
error. This year being election
year there Is a holiday on May
20, the date of the primary elec
tion. This likewise will cause
three holidays for the month of
The holiday just past proved
rather hard on some of the
state employes, as they couldn't
get over the Idea yesterday was
not Monday. The supreme
court even had to defer its us
ual Tuesday opinions over an
extra day. They were', not all
present for the conference.
Opinions are expected to be
handed down today.
Sneaking of holidays, March
and April will be rather tough on
all state officials, unless some of
the more Irish Inclined declare a
holiday for themselves on St.
Patrick's day. In June, unless the
flag day is added, there will be
no holidays. July of course hat.
its day, then there are August
and October without. Hard life
Charles Spauldlng expects to
rash in on his popularity as a
dissenting former highway
commissioner and run for the
state senate from Marion coun
ty. He was appointed last year
to succeed the late Senator
Reynolds, but if he wishes to
serve again must be elected
this time. He expects to file
year, however, he
Much of the hay, "Doc" says,
Is brought In from Yakima, and
some. probably will be brought In
from California. This has added
to the difficult situation there.
asd there will be many animals
which will not he able to survive.
That section of the country has
Dahl Brothers Lead in fun
Production for Relief
Work at Silverton
SILVERTON. Feb. 13 Arthur
Dahl and his brother Otto Dahl
rave the well-filled house who
been hit for six years In a row witnessed "The Rea reamer
with dry seasons, which explains Tuesaay nignt ai tne Eugene ieiu
the shortage, he said.
auditorium, an uproarious time.
The whole "show" was a great
success from the audience's stand
point and a credit to the talented
directress, Mrs. Ray Thoman. The
show will be given at the same
place again tonight
The proceeds of the production
are to be donated to the local wei
fare board to he used for its work
in assisting the needy In the Sll
verton community. By this meth
od, it was explained when the
venture was launched, it will be
Twentv thoanand dollar more possible to carry out plans for the
went out from state emnloves to relief or famines witnoui resort-
rilfferont pnnntlca veaterriav tn 1DK lO personal OTlVeS
aid unemDlovment. Renorta from The scene of the play is laid In
thA eommitt handling tha fund tbe sumptuous hotel Red Feather,
av - . a. rw- A
are that there are many Inter- summer retreai. ob m no
eHn Mtirht aa tn hnw thi. characters In the principal action.
nnnoT la holne Mnomiort whv H of whom were exceptionally
Charles M. Thomas, public
utilities commissioner, was in
Portland yesterday to confer
with President Thompson of
the Idaho public utilities coin
mission on regulations in which
both are Interested. Thomas
wm due back last night. No
definite phase of utilities work
was mentioned in the an
nouncement of the conference.
area of tha national anthem. .
Mrs. EteUler. teacher of the
primary grades took charge of the
program in tha absence -of Mrs.
Nellie Hammer, whose absence
was caused by the' death of her 1
father-in-law, A. Hammer, of Salem.
Sunday dinner guests at the O.
Jewett home were Mr. and Mrs.
Claud Munkers, Edna and Claud,
Jr.. of Greenwood Station, Mr.
and Mrs. ICUff Munkers, Lorna
and Jessie and Bertha Munkers
of Amity, Mrs, Katie Herren of
Salem, and Mr. 'and Mrs. T. F.
Walker of Middle Grove and
Kentlth Walker of Portland. -,
not Issue a statement from each
county showing exactly what Is
being done with it by the county
Added to all other appropriate
names on the state payroll at in
stitutions, such as Dr. T.ooney at
tVia ctof Incana fitonffal Vi n o ha An
been that of Bon, attlhe state
training 'school for bojii Bonds
are numerous where a penal in
stitution is concerned. The super
intendent apparently does not
know yet what he will pay for
Jerrold Owen recently de
nied he would be a candidate
for secretary of state, or that
he ever thought of it. After
hearing rumors to this effect,
Owen went to Hal E. Hoss and
reports state he sold his right
to campaign against hiin for a
few stamps to add to his
daughter's stamp collection!
So now he can't . run t gainst
The Chinese headquarters
In the Sino-Japanese war, In
vTVh! all correspondents to lunch
yesterday, paying for the
transportation. What a break
even war correspondents get.
They were previously barred
from the Japanese quarters.
Well the general has nothing
on us. General White invited
correspondents here several
times to dinner parties.
Petition to set aside a restrain
ing order Issue recently in circuit
court here against James W. Mott,
corpora tlon commissioner, by
which he is restrained from re
moving Carl H. Johnston and C.
A. Degrace as Prudential officers,
was filed here in circuit court by
Mott on Tuesday. Johnston is
president and Degrace vice-president
of the Prudential group of
savings and loan associations.
Mott charged in his original
camplaint that Johnston and De
grace had practiced extravagance
in the conduct of the Savings and
Loan associations with the re
sult that the affairs of the asso
ciations were involved. Johnston
and Degrace are now under in
dictment in Multnomah county.
The Prudential group of Sav
ings and Loan associations recent
ly were taken over by M tt, and
are now being operated by his
William Einzig Friday will
make his debut as a speaker
when h addresses the Portland
Realty board on the operation of
the board of control.. But the
talk, we are informed, will not be
of political nature, which at this
season must be a relief to any
luncheon organization. Probably
that was the reason Einzig was
Dr. W. H. Lytle of the agri
culture department, returned
this week from a trip over east
ern and central Oregon. He re
ported plenty of snow, but an
acute shortage of hay, particu
larly in Harney and Lake conn
ties. He says they are paying
as high $27 a ton for hay.
Prospects are good for big
BUILD ME ISSUED
good. There are also 45 players
contributing besides six specialty
The plot centers around the hec
tic activities of two young men,
Larry and Jimmy, played by Ar
thur Dahl and Max Llndholm,
who, of course, are desperately In
love with two very pretty girls,
Dorothy Evens and Janet Smith,
parts taken by two of Silverton's
charming school teachers, Miss
Cathaleene Cuddy and Miss Erna
As comedy relief from thr trials
and tribulations of the principal
players there are Boo Evens, a
college sophomore, played by
Norman Eastman. Carold White,
a guest played by Miss Lou Anna
Chase, Mrs. White, her mother,
played by Mrs. Clarence Morley,
Mrs. Murray, a summer boarder,
played by Mrs. Otto Schwab,
Mary, a colored maid, played by
Mrs. Martin Peel and the circus
manager, played by Otto Dahl.
How to assess personal property
equitably in the various counties
in the valley was the problem un
der discussion here Tuesday when
a number of Willamette valley as
sessors met with Oscar D. Steel-
hammer, assessor In this county.
Similar conferences have been
held in previous years. Property
effected includes cattle, horses.
hogs, sheep, merchandise and per
The purpose of these conferen
ces is to take an Inventory of go
ing market prices on various
classes of personal property and
as near as possible establish an as
sessment, based on such market
values, uniformly In all the coun
Because of the decline In prices.
personal property assessments
probably will be lower this year
man in tne past.
Tokens of spring as well as div
idends from the recently conduct
ed work promotion campaign In
evidence yesterday at the city hall
when seven permits for construc
tion work were issued by Build
ing Inspector Bushnell. While all
the permits were for reconstruc
tion and repair, some Jobs ran as
high as 3800.
The individual permits were:
H. Curtis, repair dwelling, 1295
North 21st street. $37.50.
D. L. Ringle, alter garage and
dwelling. 1270 North Capitol
W. J. Barham, alter dwelling,
1985 North Fourth street, $100.
Alport Est, repair two-story
Capitol Securities company, al
ter on-story building, 395 North
High street, $500.
L. E. Goodman, erect garage,
1142 Hall street. $35.
T. C. Peerenboom, alter one-
story woodshed, 2640 Brooks ave
One permit was issued Monday.
It went to O. W. Moon, who will
'alter a dwelling at 772 North
i Winter street at an estimated cost
MIDDLE GROVE. Feb. 33-
Farmers of this community are
looking with favor upon the lndl
cations of dryer weather as some
grain must be put in this spring
which was delayed In the fall by
too much moisture. Clover seed Is
being sown and hot beds planted
for later garden plants.
The "Father of Our Country
was honored Monday morning by
pupils of the Middle Grove
school, who gave the following
Recitations by Harold Schwel-
slnger, Barbara Leo nib a r a t
George Bartruff. Jack Young and
Oscar Warner. Three plays were
given by the upper room and
play by the primary room and
by the school. The whole school
stood at attention with other
schools all over the nation for one
minutes before singing the last
What better proof of Benson's super
iority than the fact that hundreds of
Salem mothers are using it every day?
Benson's is RIGHT for the kiddies'
school lunch or for the daintiest of tea
sandwiches and delicacies.
And you can depend upon its freshness
TRY A LOAF TODAY.
At your grocers
BAKED IN SALEM
Two Filings For
Lower House Are
E. J. McAlear of Hillsboro, has
JTlled with the secretary of state
here bis declaration of candidacy
for the republican nomination
for the office of representative in
the state legislature for the
fourth district, Washington county.
His ballot slogan reads: "Re
duction and equalization of taxes."
J. O. Turner. Heppner. has
filed for the republican nomina
tion for representative In the leg
islature for the 22nd district,
Morrow, Sherman, Gilliam and
Let Jell-0 show you how good inexpensive dishes
The recipes given here each cost less than 20c
yet your family will certainly give them a welcome.
Some especially good Jell-0 dishes, in fact; are
made of "just left-overs". Send for the FREE 48
page recipe book. It's full of delicious desserts and
. salads that are marvelously inexpensive. Address
General Foods, Dept. A-66, Battle Creek, Michigan.
RASPBERRYJELL-O esc b mold served en grapefruit sections
To Meet Friday
The Marion County Taxpayers
Conservation and Equalization
league meets here Friday after
noon at 1 p.m. The group win
gather at the chamber of com-1
merce. Henry Zorn of Champoeg
i. chairman. Reports on the In
vestigation of county candidates'
nlatforms are expected. The
learue has announced that it will
send a questional to all political
candidates this year although It
will not place Its own ticket in the
No More Gas
LOOK FOR THE NAMI
ON THI PACKAGE
IE SURE YOU OBI
O TWO-PENNY SALAD CHERRY GAYETY
ffemd &f ma in stomach and bowele
take Baalmaaa'a Caa Tablet, wfald
ara prepared especially for etemach KM
ad all the bad effect resmltias Iron
That ampty. growing- fatting at th.
pit of tha ateaaack will dUappeeri tha'.
enxioaa, aarrewa feelin with heart pal
pitatioa will vanish, and yon will agait
be abla to take deep breath without
i That drowsy, eleepy feelinf eitei
'dinner will ba replaced by a desire foi
entertainment. Bloating will cease.
Your limbs, arms and angers will as
longer fed cold and "go to sleep be.
cense Baalmaan'a Gas Tablets prevent
gas trom interfering r,witn tne ctreuia
ttoa. Get the genuine, in the yellow pack,
tge. at pay goed drag store Plica 1.
- Always on hand at
Daniel J. Fry's. Adv.
wish to be permanently ra
Dissolve 1 package Lemon
Jeli-O in 1 pint boiling water;
add K teaspoon each of salt and
celery sab, 3 tablespoons vin
egar, and two tablespoons to
mato ketchup. Chill. When
slightly thickened, fold in 1 cup
cabbage, finely shredded. Pour
Into individual molds. Chill un
til firm. Unmold on crisp let
tuce. Garnish with mayonnaise.
Dissolve 1 package Lime Jcll-O
in 1 pint boiling water. Pour
into shallow pan. Chill until
firm. Cut in cubes. Distribute
X cap maraschino cherries
(drained) in bottom of sherbet
glasses and fill glasses with
Jell-O cubes. Serres &
When yon want Jell-O in
double-quick time, follow
speed directions on the Jell-O
All msrtmfua k$ AeM rc$$ err lent
NtX-'igeW gV fg:W!aW
3 UVfeylUbiJivaaya uvlftilsXMJu igvi
THIS SPECIAL SEAL.
EXCLUSIVE WITH JEll-O.
SEALS IN JEll-O'S PURE
PRUIT FLAVOR 'KEEPS
JEll-O MESH . ....
IHORT CUTS TO FOOD PRPflRflTIOH
featured ot the SUesman Safeway
See and Hear Helen Elizabeth Brown and Amelia San
som at The Statesman-Safeway Cooking School The
Armory today! They hare a fund of useful and
practical suggestions on food preparation. Have pen
cil and paper ready for ideas that bring new interest
to your kitchen. Doors open at 1 p. m.
Features for WED., THURS., FR1., SAT., Feb. 24, 25, 26, 27
Gold Medal FLOUR 24vwb. sack 79c
Guaranteed to give uniformly perfect baking results for pies, pastries, cakes everything!
CflLUBflET Baking Powder -Mb. tin ...
Makes your baking light, fluffy, fine-textured. It's Double-Acting.
PfltJSBOST Shortening -3-lb. tin .
Truly the economy shortening yet in quality it has no peer.
Gives desserts of all sorts m
rare, fine flavor
Mb. tin . 33c
No. 1 tin 11c
Tin . . . 29C
MflVOHnftlSE Gold Medal -pint jar . . .
The Criterion of Quality made of fresh, rich ingredients
Max-i-muM SYEHJP pint table jug ....
A scientific blend of pure cane and maple. Delicious flavor
MARSHBrULLOWS per pound
Fluff-I-est "Pineapple-Marshmallow Ice Box Cake" demonstrated at School
EflGUE MILK Condensed - regular size can
The basis of many unusual desserts and icings
large, ripe, mellow fruit
Pound . .
FEUESIHI FIOTinrS VEGETABLES
BANANAS SPINACH LETTUCE
the Iron food solid, crisp heads ; .
2 pounds . 17c 2 for . . . 13c
i ! ' - i i
"Try it Let Your Taste
Lb. tin 29c
Pineapple, can . .
Llbby's Crashed or Sliced Fancy Hawslfan
Crackers, 2 lbs. . .
Snowflakes or Honeymaid Grahams
Macaroni, 3 lbs. . 1 Qe
Quality hulk learn of "Macaroni
Monsse" at school
Let JeII-0 show you how
good Inexpensive dishes
can he! Assorted flavors
3 pkgs. 23c
162 N. Commercial . . Phone 6169
270 N. Commercial . . Phone 9432