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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (March 10, 1932)
The OREGON STATES51AN. Salem, Oregon. Thursday Blorning; March 10, 1932
-..,.! - V. ' -- tf,eTiJBfSJB WcMi . j -. -t --Vr-- .-l
jfa; 72Vo Fawr sro2 Us; Ftar Sftatt Awe "
7' ' 1 ' '''"From First Statesman March 28, 1851
r ' THE STATESMAN PUBLISHING CO.
Charles A. Spracue, Sheldon F. Sackett, Publisher 9 -
Charles A.' Sprac UK - -1 - -Editor-Manager v
Sheldon F. Sackett ---- - -- v . Managing Editor
' f 1' ' Member of the Associated Pre a ' .f
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... Of Old Salens
Town Talks from The Stotif
man of Earlier Days
I HERE'S HOW
March 10, 1907 : tVh
It la more than likely that W.
IL Steusloff win be appointed by
Governor Chamberlain as one of
the three state . sheep Inspectors
under the new law. He I would
have charge of the northwest por
tion of Oregon. 1 j . 51
Chas. B. Hanford, the eminent
Shakespearian actor and student.
will deliver an address before the
student body of the Salem high
I school. The student voted to hold
a Saturday afternoon assembly
for the purpose.
Great Joy reigned among the
students of Willamette university
last evening when the word came
f om' Albany that Edward j Jones
Winans had been selected as Ore
gon's representative tor the Cecil
March 10, 1022
In speaking to members of the
Marion County Realtors associa-
A a - TIT
T. , D .j I iion yesterday noon, ueurpe w.,
imber tSnageS Ene. vice-president of the United
rtl 1for 4n o OrMmTiinn TV J ' Starkpr who is now with States National bank, gave credit
r,.riwr::,.r' 1 . 77 " to the realtors for their effort.
Li tne ioresirv scnooi ui reuu suilc cuuckc, gac ouiuc ca- . , va nnBtr
- 1 su aa vdb v ae iw"o
relient ideas as to the mem or use oi lumoer in Dnage cun He --m he hODed to see two Dlants
l fltmrtiftti Prof. Starker was formerly at Corvallis and so is within a year or so and later as
acquainted with our structural timbers. He wrote : many as 10 plants.
wood, as a material tor iucu hiuhuim a wub a
Bon I w i
XfCtt eSCiAJMiNfi' I
feAesees aS KW-M
VecrsaBrH-iMAi. stPH. AS?
ruwck ft new
' OH "THB CAPllbLjj wwre-
HOOSE-.CC OTU03 OOlTf
. QOU-piNOS IS CAettE9
"THE LOVE TRAP" jtfff
; SYNOPSIS v:-f i
Ussy Ktanedy, pretty aocretarr.
become! engaged to Buck Landers,
wealthy sports promoter, who la
much older. Later, lfary meets
so many valuable properties that it should not be neces
sary to make any claims that cannot be thoroughly sub
stantiated by scientific experimentation. The continued and
Increased use of wood, especially in such states as Oregon,
should be called to the attention or even impressed upon
the minds of all road-building agencies.
"(1) The fact that there are wooden bridges 45 to 65
years old In this country indicates their length of life and
durability in service. (2) The fact that this type of bridge
can be built for approximately half or less than a concrete
span of equal length should be in its favor. 3) The fact
that the Southern Pacific Railway company traverses the
same valleys as the Pactfic highway, carrying tremendous
loads ou wooden trestles, indicates the safety of this type
of construction. (4) The fact that Wyoming, a comparative
ly non-timbered state," diverted 2.000.09 to the highway
construction program the last blennium by changing to
timber construction bridges, should recommend itself to la
timbered state such as Oregon. (5) The fact that the dif
fereuce between the cost of Umber and other bridges could
be used for more pavement and thus benefit more people,
should be considered. (6) The tact that with the above
savings the cement manufacturers could sell more barrels
of cement for road construction than if the same money
wero used in bridge work should appeal to that class of
manufacturers. (7) The fact that every wooden bridge
built in Oregon is an advertisement to aU visitors that the
state believes in Its own great product and Is filling to
use it should be of interest to every commercial body as
well as every workman,
Loganberry pool No. 1 for dried
loganberries has been closed by
the Willamette Valley Prune as
sociation on a basis of 22.1? cents
a pound. This is on a basis of
from 4 3-4 to
for green fruit.
. .... ir ,s r-i, 1 .- - ..
J I A. l'Ji!'M.VUiMM, g- Yv
Tomorrow: yv Bye, 'Cotton Pickers' f
-'vr BITS for BREAKFAST
PORTLAND Under the Japan
ese freighter, Meiwu Maru's 70
ton coal pile custom officers yes
terday found 77 bottles of cham
pagne, a great quantity of Scotch
whiskey and some Japanese li
quor, one of the biggest i hauls !
ever made here. j
By R. J. HENDRICKS
Yesterday Statesman reporters
asked this question: "Do you
think the bottom of depression
has been reached? Are you less or
more In debt than two years ago?"
D. Samuel, storekeeper: "j hope
so, but I certainly couldn't say for
sure one way or the other. I think
m . j xt. - -..K,w1 tn noaw tratTlr I m & i i j.v.l . .
.... Larger unaKes ana uiuse buujcvi-vu w men aau wum(;a can get uio jowa memories or a onuiani company.
ahnnM bi built of concrete; but there is a vast field for the there will bo a good change. AU The Dunbar land was next to that
r TWo-1q fir in hriHw building of u hT TerT htLTi tim now- 0' King H. HIbbard. in the Geer
use of our own Douglas fir m DriQge DUliaing. i find my rents falling of t consld- and Cranston neighborhood. In
Phil Sheridan la Oregon:
, (Continuing from yesterday:)
Besides attending tho grand ban
given In dedication of the pioneer
woolen mill of tho coast In Salem
Nov. 17. 18ST, young Second Lieu
tenant PhU Sheridan wss fre
quently at other social functions,
in the homes of prominent pio
Rico Dunbar had a fine pioneer
homo on his donation land claim,
and his attractive daughters be
ing socially inclined, big dances
wero held there. Sheridan was an
honored guest at a grand ball at
tho Dunbar home In that period.
an affair sufficiently outstanding
to remain a high light in tho
France and Briand
. . . - 1- Tri-T I- JSnnlnnAil
FTIHE kaleidoscopic cnaracter oi r renca pontics uiavwu
what Is now tho Pratum district,
and the HIbbard claim was No. 1
'I hope in its patent certificate for all tho
Oscar Wltzcc laborer: "I think
so. Hope I'm , right. I kept about
even until last month, when I lost
H. K. Bramel, McMarr manager:
nuBiiw i'iuie ureu-. tjT-L- iVf,Viol llfa 9vpnrs Paal a Adams, executive secre- of his renowned horse, "Rlenxl.
times, and of education twice. He was in Official llle years Oregon Dairy councU: -I be- mado Immortal by tho famous
ktsA aorvpd in 2i) cabinets. I lieve business has hit bottom. In poem of T. Buchanan Read. Ho
um ilia 'ivwa . w i
Tn man V Eurorean countries the government Stanas or Portland some work Is being said:
- ,.K t 4 -t-!fi. ! .mi I fnnnd for manual InVirAra bnt I
falls with the paruamentary majomy, in - - f e7tui tew and
any important question which leaves the government in tne thJa clags of worker8 ls embarrag.
wiinnrifv rpstults in the resignation of the cabinet. As pohti- 8ed
cal lines are far looser in France than in this country these
shifts come frequently so a government survives omy a wu-
d-Iwvvlwv lw4- rvATMrw ?
But French policy persists. No matter who may head
v- txtt fnrwo-n office there is a continuity in at-
. -Ll. vniMi mov mnnT Ml jmfi tn&L aiULUuc
Utuae wiucu ouici wummo. -rT -1 " , " t.,- fPW "I think that after Easter things cot
will be predominantly for France. The French cherish few wiU begln to plck up Kggs and an
illusions With all their Gallic temperament they are as con- Dutt6r price9 arJ an indication of g
vl i thpir political thinking as any people. Whether tho prosperity of the district I t
ov r - . rrnnPp expect the price In these two sta-
monarchy or republic France is sUU ranee. pleg to go'up 4!wctly following
Briand was one oi tne wona s nopeiuis. xie eciucu w Easter."
sense the need for a reapproachment witn oermany ana wun
other countries. His efforts on behalf of peace seemed entire
ly sincere, yet even Briand failed in the critical momnts last
summer when France's delay in responding to the Hoover
'moratorium proposal let a slow paralysis spread over the
i The name of Briand is linked with .that of Kellogg to Montaigne
f the Peace Pact of Paris. The idea for tne outlawry oi war
I with TiMthpr. But each had-the courage to es-
, Wljuiu! " .... ' f , , , J
f pouse it anrecure its approval by the nations of the worm.
! . Briand leaves no successor in world favor. Tardieu and
French politicians whose viewpoint is strictly na-
I tionaL But the Briand leaven is at work in France ; and some
" V one will arise to take his place in the universal urge of peo-
i pics for world co-operation
DALLAS. March 9 The Dallas
city council held Its regular meet
ing at the city hall Monday night.
A short talk was given by Burton
nfWilM4inMl about 4 in number. But the re- Bell regarding the playground fa-
. . ' . :: 1 7 a 'a iqqi w loro-psf in clUtles at the Dallas Junior high
ceipts oi inepuu. mauaiiu " inoo.Zj . I school. The council voted to rope
Fewer Cars: More Gas Tax
rERE Is a problem for you. In 1931 registration of motor
"Captain Archibald P. Camp
bell, of the Second Michigan cav
alry, presented mo with the black
horse called Rienzl. . . This horse
was of Morgan stock, and then
about three years old. Ho was Jet
black, excepting three white feet,
16 hands high, and strongly
built, with great powers of en
durance. He was so active that ho
could cover with ease five miles
hour at his natural walking
rait. Tho celdine- had been ridden
very seldom; In fact, CampbeU
had been unaccustomed to riding
till the war broke out, and.
think, felt some disinclination to
mount tho fiery colt. . . . From
that time fMav. 18C2). till the
close of tho war, I rode him al
most continuously, in every cam
nalrn and battle In which I took
Friendship is the highest de- SfW ..iwX"
manr occasion's his strength was
severely tested by long marches j
and short rations."
Hero ls the setting: Sheridan,
returning from official business at
Washington, slept at Winchester
on the night of Oct. 18. 18S4.
Winchester is a historic city In
Virginia, 5 miles, northwest of
Washington. Last year's census
gavo it 10,855 population. Early
next morning tho commander
heard sounds of bombardment
and knew an attack was being
mado by the Confederate army.
He mounted his horse and started
for tho field, reaching there Just
in time to rally tho union iorces
gree of perfection in society."
STREET MM HT
Wen aeatlas like prisoaers aatasIUaf
XaipeJieet te be where Ue Vattle fieU
Erery nerve of Ue charger was tralaei
te iu play,
With Sheridan only tea mile away.
Under his perniar feet the reed
Lake aa arrowy Alans river flowed.
And the landscape sped away tehlad
Uit aa ocean xlyine: before the wiad.
And Ue steed, like a be.re.ae fed wiU
Swept ea. with his wile ere full of fire.
Bet lei he la aeerina- his heart's desire:
He is saufflng the smoke of the roaring
Vith Sheridan oaly fire miles sway.
The first that Ue general law were the
Of stragglers, and then Ue retreatiag
What was domet What to del A glaace
tout aim Dot.
Thea ttrikinr his sport, wiU a terrfbie
He daahed down the line aid a storm
And the wave of retreat checked its
course there. Because
The sight of the master compelled it to
With foam and with dust Us black
charger wss tray; '
By the flaih of his eye, sad Ue red aos-
He aeneed to tho whole great army te
"I have brought yen Sheridaa, all Us
From Winchester down to sits the day!
Hurrah I Hurrah for Sheridaa I
Hurrah I Hurrah for hone sad maa I
And whea their statuee are placed ea
Under Ue dome of Ue TJaioa shy.
The American soldier's Temple of Feme;
There with the glorious general's name.
Be it sals is letters ootk bold and bright,
Here is the steea tbst saved tae day.
By carrying Sheridaa into the fight.
Front Winchester, twenty miles away! '
(The attention of the Bits man
has been called to other Interest
ing matter connected with Sheri
dan's over five years In Oregon,
that he hopes at some later time
to find time to prepare for pre
sentation in printed form.)
and closed the door behind him.
Alone, they faced each other,
shaken and disturbed. Humiliation,
a tingling sense of- shame, burned
la Mary's face. Steve was white.
young Steve Moore, Landers ward. I bis nerves taut.
They are attracted to one another I fco far aa Mary was concerned, all
Immediately. Landera asks Steve her connections wjth Buck Landers
to entertain lfary while he is oat wero ended -even her position us
of town. The bond between the aoeretary to the manager of the
young couple grows but thoughts beteL But that was not oven a
of Landers form a barrier. IXary minor worry. She could' always
tells Steve she does not want to I Hud employment. Her heart went
marry Landers. One evening Steve 0t to Stave, though. His future
takes Atary in his arms. Then, coa-l wita Lenders was blasted; he had
science stricken, he tails her they j thrown it away gladly for her.
mast not see each other again. Next I What gripped her heart with a cold
day, lenders' former sweetheart I terror, was tho bloodless threat
calls oa Mary and threatens her. I Landers had made against the youth
Mary longs for Steve but days pass I ne loved. Not yet could her mind
with no word from him. Finally he I absorb the deadly menace, but,
comes to say ho Is going west. She I deeper thaa thought, waa aa in-
persuades him to stay. They spend stiact of fear for the safety of the
tho evening together at Landers' I loved one. It was precisely as
hotel. Jast as they exchange fervid I though aa actual chill centered in
love vows, Landers walks in. I her breast, and was pumping a cold
; I current through her veins.
uuaktjck Avui. -We must get out of here." she
"IT'LL, give you back your ring, I said suddenly.
II Mr. Landers" Mary said I "Tea, we're through here," he
AL eagerly. -But you mustn't responded grimly,
feel as if Steve was a criminal " Something caught at her heart
"I thought I might depend on with an infinite pain of tenderness,
you for gratitude if nothing else I" She wanted to hold him with his
the older man threw at her. head oa her breast aa though he
"What you don't seem to under- wero a child her chQd, that had
stand is that you belong to me. I been hurt. .
found you and you cant give me "It isn't your fault not a bit
the air as easy as all this. YouH of It," she told him valiantly. "He
coma back into line all right, I acted horribly. And about the
see, though, you cant bo given a money and aU dont you worry
loose rein." for a minute about that, Steve. We
Once more he turned to Steve, dont need anybody's money."
His voice was rigid: Ho squeezed her hand. "I'm not
"Are you willing to drop all this worried about that. I got you into
right now?" a dirty mess, Mary it was a rotten
"I am not!" thing to do. Come on, well get out
Landers threw the dead stump of hero."
of his cigar out tho window. They went down oa the elevator,
"All right you've set the pace, their spirits tarnished. She won
Tou double-crossed me the best dered If ho realized that Buck
friend you ever had. I offered you Landers wss a dangerous maa.
a chance to straighten up and you Those threats. ...
refused. Everything looks hotsy- "Steve, I'm afraid."
totay to you bow but you're dumb. His gray eyes were steady. "No,
You're going up against a better j you're not afraid, Mary." He
maa thaa you ever met ia your life. I smiled : "What is it they say on
You cant get away with this. I got I Broadway? 'Smile sad keep tho
a dozen ways of stopping you, when-1 show oa."
ever I want. Now get thia. You'dl She was not calm, but tried to
better lay off Mary, or something I seem so. "Well, he's not going to
pretty bad is going to happen to you. I panie us, thank heaven," she de
Something that will make you as I dared, giving him a little hand
gentle and easy to handle as a kit-1 squeeze.
ten. You're ia a big, tough town I If anything happened to Steve she
now, and it's nothing like college. I would want to die. It waa curious,
I'm telling you I'm warning you. too, how all of the bewildering
You're not going to have a chance thrills of physical love-making had
to enjoy Mary. Better men than scattered and disappeared. Thrills
you have been framed and, by wero only surface thin-a, Some
heaven, tey will be again 1" thing deep and perfect as pure as
Mary's pulse was beating wildly; gold waa ia her heart for Steve-
she saw that Stew's face had 1 rt had nothlax to do with kissing.
turned pale. Landers was like ice, I "Steve,' you've got to get out of
: absolutely sure of himself. He was I town."
as authoritative as a judge pro-1 "Doat bo foolish, Mary 1"
nouncins; sentence upon a criminal. I "You doat realize how serious
A wild terror surged in her heart I this is." They drew aside from the
. . . this was danger, danger I He revolving door and lingered momen-
was roinir to do something dreadful 1 tarily sear tho entrance of the
to Steve, he was going to hurt him lounge, off tho lobby. "I dont think
... to kill him . . . you realize how tough these people
"Please 1 Listen I" She took a few are people like Mr. Landera, He
steps towards Landers. "You're I has maa around him that actually
upset, Mr. Landers. We havent I are thugs. Gamblers and bad men.
harmed you. either of us. Steve 1 Another thing, ho said he'd hurt
has practicaHy worshipped the I you. Whea ho talks that way
ground you've walked oa. He still I think ho means it. You know the
does..." papers are always filled up with
"A lot he shews it" Landers re-1 these gang murders and"
torted. "A lucky thin for him loot! "Oh. thafs- nonsense! Buck
tipped off you two were ia this room. I wouldnt go that far "
And lucky for you Fm not going to I "I tell you, you doat realize 1
get rough with you for disorderly I she began; and then, looking at him
conduct. X could slap you both in I with desperate entreaty, "Wont
JalL What do you thin of that?"! you please listen to my advice.
Mary dropped on the sofa, I Steve? You're just a little boy'
buried her face into her hands. I It was a to try to in-
Laaders left Steve and Mary ia jflueaee hias this way. He seemed
the room. He simply strode out,! to leaa backward slightly; his face
darbetsrf trilh a kind of reioIuU '
stubbornness. ; iV i 1 f
Well ccrer get anywhere if wo : L
try to govern our conduct by you -
ww II TBI i j. x m
not used to this roua-h talk nt
Landers and neither are you
that's why it seems so dangerous.
ue-s not going to stand between oa
remember that. I doat think
there will ho any trouble. He was
angry and we were the cause of
it. But nobody is roinr to bluff
us, or run us out of town." Never-'
theleas, a sudden genuine worry
crossed his expression. "The only
thing is but no, nothing can harm
you. As long as you're all right,
I can look out for myself." -
"But if you would onlyget out of
the hotel, Steve."
He nodded. "That's right, I'm
through letting Buck pay my blUs.
If s early yet, and I think IH go
up and pack my stuff right now.
You wait here and 111 be down
presently, and have a bell boy check
the Stuff until I decide where to
"But dont be long, dear."
ItTl take about twenty min
She found, a chair in a shaded
corner and, while she waited, her .
mind went back over their affec
tion since the first meeting her
first impression of him had beea
that he was lively and humorous
the odd things ho said and tho
amusing turns of his speech. She
could almost remember everyword
he nad uttered to her; but, mors
vivid, thaa conversation, she saw
that they had beea touched, from
the beginning, with some stranre.
golden haze that had grown steadily
Aad now it waa love.
But it was dangerous love
there waa more to Buck Landers
threat thaa empTy words. No
man of his powerful will and cold
blooded pride was going to swal
low humiliation from a stripliag
like Steve. Maybe Landers didnt
love her but ho wanted her . . .
"If you dont mind," said aa un
expected voice, "I got some more
things to say to yen, Mary."
She looked up. Landers, sullen
but collected, was staring down at
her. "I'm terribly disappointed in
you, Mary," ho went oa, seating
himself, "You didat give me a
square break, and that puts our
whole relationship oa a difficult
is. SUn, if that's the way you
play tho game, I'm going to play
right along with you. Maybe I
had too high aa opinion of you
that's why X dont blame you aa
much aa I might. You're not a fool.
Manr and I think you're going to
listen to reason. You seem to bo
stuck oa Steve tight now. I'm sure
you wouldnt waat something awful-
y bad to happen te aim, would you?"
She stood up abruptly, begta-
ning to tremble all over.
'If anything happens to Steve it-
would kfll ma," she cried desperately.
He looked at her with hard, re
morseless eyes. "As' bad as that.
eh? WeU, tf s up to you, my rirL
Come on up with mo to my apart
ment, and wen talk this thing out
to tho end. WeU put all the cards
on the table. Dont think this affair
is settled just because you and
Steve want it to be. I havent said
tho last word yet, aad if you value
Stave, youll listen to me. If you
dont wen, you can blame ;
for whatever happens."
Her heart almost stopped
(To Be OemeJamed
Cepj itsV. a3 reatastea Srs wests, asm
HAZEL GREEN, March
George Parmentier haa sold his
farm east of tho school house to
Thomas Yermen of HayesviUo.
The property Is valuable, as some
of tho land along Pudding river
ls beaver dam and used to raise
early vegetables. Mr. Parmen-
tler's son Jerome and family have
rrv: ra f; A TATHiarv 1932 showed a I ."A TAU .i I an turn a crushing defeat Into a
-r-..-w - ,rvB anrn .Haw nnH In.mr .rrft fcpfnre decisive Victory, in thO CrUClAUy
school and during recesses for tho rL"y
train over January a year ago
. . . . ' - . A 4 t .f - Li f 1.1. .
-JJid tne iewer cars regisierea rvei ia.iLuet i w is wc
state losing registration of cars to Oregon? Has the change
from a traffic department with specific duties to enforce the
auto code resulted in some slackening of enforcement to let
cars with cheap California or Washington plates operate
here? We do not try to answer these questions but Jhey do
come op and deserve thought. " v
' Gas wars undoubtedly encouraged the sale and rose ' of
gasoline. When the motor fuel drop from 18c to 10 l-2c
the Inducement to travel farther or more often is great. An
other fact which may account for greater use of gas here Is
the completion of many roads, for example the coast high
way. A new road invites more travel.
- And another factor not to be overlooked is the increase
in outstay cars in Oregon, 1931 registration of foreign cars
showed a slight gain ; and probably these ears remained long
er far Oregon to the benefit of oar gas tax funds and the
profit of our inn-keeners. resort owners nnrt otheraiAt Wt
we prefer to submit that possible answer to the problem pro-7
uuiucu in our iirst sentence.
Whats la a name? Nothing if "Hopewell." New Jersey. Is the
safety of tho children
An ordinance regarding tho sal
aries of tho street commissioner
and city marshaU passed its first
reading. A motion was made by
R. Y. Morrison that a ! percent
1 Recording to tho Yakima BepubUe the voters of Seattle Tuesday
decided which candidate lor mayor thw tmt
... eT "Bllle , ;
Qtimcy ScoUtoTalk !
At BalUton Meeting
BALL8TON, March Qulncy
Scott, Portland Journalist and
cartoonist, will be speaker for tho
regular Monthly, meetinr of the
Ballstosi community club, rrldsy
?lfiS,'al,15wh to: tho Odd J-el-lowk
hall. Mr. Scott is an inters
esting lecturer. Ho will gtro one
ot his entertaining chalk talks at
,.FrIday Bight's meeting. , ,
. A pot luck dinner will bo oeod.
Deo Metteaa,president ot tho lo
cal community dub, will bo In
charge.' An unusuaUy largo crowd
. AGEBTCY MOVTJra
SILYERTON. March t i Tho
Homosoekera Arenev. with Alt o
Nelson as manarer. win nan Its
offices fromtho Inman building to
uio waraen Building next week.
The store room formerly occupied
by Aim's !ash aad Carry ia be
ing remodeled this week to meet
the needs of the . Homeaeeker
rTha interested reader might do
well to read "Sheridan at Cedar
Creek. the poem of Herman Mel
ville.) 1 1
Sheridan was only IS then. Ho
cut Vorwlthaa n&OTM
SZ5 tor the operation ot a motor-l?"-irZlATJ 11 tZZ
cycle or automobile by the mar- 'nV .HI rda'uTT.
shall. This motion was written 1 '5 iVJf.-ltfiwttJ;
into tte Blank ordinance Prepared thTt h th7ffl7d tt."
hy Crllayterat the last m ;wt4 1 nJjJi ue'raee ot Rlenal on
- ' - . i that 11th dav of October. ISM.
j, fj uuu kv. e mmmiM wm a7v.
on the proposed city hall and told
ot several estimates by architects
runniBg from $10,000 to Szl.OOo.
It was announced that it wouia
he im possible to get the proposed
issue for the city hall on the Bal
lot for the next -election hut this I The terrihW gratia, and ramhla.
jit -a - m tv. KitmniW I ' . roar.
rilt I -ai olartTno TeMlsg Ue settle was on emee mere,
election unless a special eiecuon I iUA wi4 twenty aulas away.
u eauea. . ,. i . - r . .
And wider sua these uVlr
i I Taaaaerea siown u
The poem reads:
TJp front the somU at hrosk of day.
Mriaina- to Winchester fresh dismay.
The anrigmtoa aw wita a sweeaw mmm.
Like a herald la haste, te the chieftain's
Mulkeys art? Hosts
And lender yet into Winchester vsUea
tnss roa sea oncownwy.
. . . . . . . . . .V ,f . . - .a. IS
Fyr Smiday Affair As he Uesght ot Ue stake tn that fiery
' I i-j nM mlf Hen 'arwarr.
is a reed frees Winchester
YICTOR POrNT.-" Uareh .
Ur. and lira., Arthur Vnlker on-1 Bat there
tertained a group ot relatives at
dinner Sunday in honor of Mrs.
Mulkeys birthday. -
mends here of Win Thornley,
a former resident ot this commun
ity will be glad to know that he
Is convalescing at the Oregon City
hospital f oUowing a recent oper
ation tor appendicitis.
IS SOCIETY'S HEAD
S1LVERTON, March 9. The
memory of George wasningiou
was honored at an all-day service
at Immanuel church Sunday. The
Rev. J. M. Jenson wound his ser-
k-.. ttl- mon around the Washington theme
been living on the property slnee . T ,v. .f.
last autumn. They moved to Sa
Virginia, daughter of Jerome
Parmentier, was one of the
eighth grade pupils. Mr. Yermen
moved his family to the farm
Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Yermen
and . two little girls lived in the
parsonage here from April till Oc
tober coming from Independence.
Mr. Yermen has ten acres ot Mar
shall strawberries set out on N. P.
Mr. aad Mrs. Bea Clemens en
tertained with dinner Sunday
. . . i i . .1. ........ m SP.
U1ufc swuurui luou ,uu, vuiwa i e-ttl atle Serena waooI trlrt
and Arthur on their birthdays. I rX"77Z "rWA:'
in tho morning. In the afternoon
the Young People'a society of tho
church gavo the program.
Thorklld Thorkildson. president
of the organization, resigned and
Rev. Mr.-Jenson acted as chair
man of the afternoon meeting. El
eanor Funre ls the secretary and
Ardis Aarhus, chairman of the
Numbers on the program in
cluded a piano duet by Edaa Over
land and Ardis Aarhus: vocal trio,
Hildur aad Alice Thorkildson. Al
ma Tostenson; vocal Quartet, Edna
Overland. Inga aad Myrtle Thor-
both coming oa the same date.
Covers were laid for honor guest.
Clifton and Author Clemens, Mr.
and Mrs. Peter Revolts aad Mr.
and Mrs. Henry Bosshard all of
Salem, Miss EBeen Clemens, Mrs.
Clifton Clemens, hosts, Mr. and
Mrs. Ben Clemens.
John Overland. Carl Thoykfldson,
Louis Larson; patrlotle talks, El
mer Eningson. Rev. Jensoa, Mr.
and Mrs. Jonah By berg.
STAYTON. March The Stay
tan- eottnal Knard has announced
that the entire corps of teachers teeth Ued.
Two Stiver Women
STIVER. March t Mrs. Ralph
Kesler and Mrs. J. A. SUmbaugh
underwent major operations at
the Corvallis general hospital
Thursday. Gordon Yass returned
home recently from aa operation
at the Corvallis hospitaL
Yvoane Kerr has retained to
school after being abssat for
week. Helen Goodman has also
been abeenL Sherhad several
Arranged at Keizer
KEIZER, March 9. Kelser is
planning to take part in the
county declamatory contest to be
held in Sllverton April 21. The
elimination contest for Kelzef in
preparation for the finals will
be held March 25.
There will be two groups, pri
mary composed ot grades 1-4 snd
the intermediate group ot pupils
in Sth and 8th grades. One from
each group Is te be chosen for
the final contest.
LARSON IS ILL
SILVERTON, -March t. Harold
Larson, although somewhat im
proved, is still confined to 'his
home from the after effects of
influenza. The illness settled In
his eyes and for several days he
has been unable to use them.
However, they are reported as
Mortgages Investments Insurance
Some Will PROFIT by
- SPRING ! VALLEY. March f
The regular meeting of the com
munity club here has been indef
initely postponed, ft was announ
ced today. -.
A nod. hresd hlgnwsy leaaing im .
And there, threogh the fnsh of Ue
memhir Mght. . -
A steed so hlaek as the steeds of night
Was see U pass as wiU eagle fUghtf
As If he kaew Ue terrihlo aeet.
He stretched, away with his etmost
HUls TOM sad fell; bat bis heart wss
ot ttie Stayton schools has bees
re-hired, with the matter of salary
to be adjusted at an early date.
i Although the high school force
for the past year was one teacher
short." aa compered to former
years., especially favorable com
ment has come to the board In re
gard to the work achieved, while
Mr, a A. Eke has returned
heme from Yamhill where she
has heen recovering from aa au
With Sheridaa fiiteenv atOes away.
StUt npreas frees Ueee ; swirl
thnaeeriag aontn, I
The dsst, like smoke treat, Ue eaaaoa's
Of the traU of aeeasst. sweeping tatta
and. fastee, - -
rorehediag ta traitors the ioeat ef dls-
Tho heart of ike stead
O heart ef
MBS. GRACE EXTERTAIXS
BRUSH CREEK. March t
Mrs. Theodore Grace entertalaed
there was a decrease ia the facul-ja group or young friends Sunday
ty. the enrollment in ine aign i sight tor the pleasure or aer eon,
school - was . increased by 2S pa-1 Elmer Grace.' whose birthday fail
plls. : v v ' : ' I on March 1. Cards were the diver-
The amount paid lor teaeners ision or the evening; rresent were
salaries in 1IS1-S2 waa reduced i Miss Lnella roreland. Lola . aad
I14QS over 1120-21. This reduo-lEdna StorU of Salem. Stella Uy
tion : was accomoUshed by de-1 berk. Althea Meyer, -Everett ksi-
creasing the income ot the super-Iser, Audrey Tokstad, Ludvlg
latendent, and teachers la both I Meyer, in Grace, siuo uraco ana
the grade and hixh tehoolt. ; - . Men Grace. - v . 4 .
Unfortunately only a few see op
poiunities when they come along.
The far-seeing are feathering their
investment nests now the short
sighted will wait until the real op
Send coupon for information on
O P P pRTU N I T I E S.
x, w m J rt a I, 1 CfA.1.
Please, send me your recommenda
tions oa Bond and Preierred btoca
L ' 1.
IHbvIdns & Roberto, Inc.
. - Second Floor, Oregon Clig Sa!a 1;s
- ' . v. .