The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, September 27, 1932, Page 6, Image 6

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The OREGON STATESMAN, Sale W Oregon. Tuesday Bf orning, September 27, 1932
Formal Teas Are
Colorful Events
Of Monday
Rft lirhts. orettv cdwns, the
- charm and thrill of collejge gossip
"over tea cups; flowers a'nd introductions,-
all combined with a
royal late- September afternoon to
make the inter-sprority tjea at the
three sorority homes of! Willam
ette university. i
This event Started practically
two weeks of rushing bylthese so
rorities. Close on the heels of
the tea will follow former din
ners, and much informal enter
taining. !
Matrons of the city a well as
house mothers of the sordri'-ies as-,
slated in the affalra Monday. i
Guests were greeted ai the Al
pha Phi Alpha sorority j br MIsu
Sidney Hannafortf and Miss Edyth
Glaisyer. Miss Edwyn Broad
bent headed the receiving line lu
; which stood Miss Dorothy Ross,
Mrs. Mary Johnson. Mrs. Carl
Gregg Doney, Dean Olive M. Dahl,.
Mrs. George M. Alden ind Mrs.
Robert M. Gatke. I
Those who presided at the tea
table during the afternoon Includ
ed Mrs. William Kirk, Mrs. E. C.
Cross, Mrs. Herbert R'ahe and
Mrs. George Pearce. j
Guests of the Beta Ch( sorority
were greeted by Miss Ethjel Adams
who Introduced to thej line in.
which stood Miss Luclle Brown,
Mrs. F. A. Elliott, Mrs. f. M. Er
ickson, Mrs. E. C. Richirds, and
Miss Faye Cornutt.
Mrs. Paul Wallace, Mrs. C. A.
Sprague, Mrs. Ralph Bajnes, and
Miss Marjorie Christenson presid
ed atjthe tea urns in turn.
Miss Frances Laws greeted the
guests at the Delta Phi bouse. In
the line were Miss Midge Hewitt
who introduced and Mrs. Lillian
. Hageman, Mrs. Hal D.j Patton.
and Mrs. W. T. Jenks.
Alternating at the tea table
Tvere Miss Lois Latimjcr, Miss
Frances Virginie Melton Mrs. M.
C. FIndley, and Mrs.j L. O.
Miss Elizabeth Gill, former Sa
lem resident, is a guestj of Mrs.
Krnest Bonesteele. For jtbe past
two years, Miss Gill has been in
the Philipine islands, with her
sister, Mrs. Robert Newlon, nee
Mildred Bill. Mr. and Mrs. Xew
ton are now in Los Angeles and
are expected to visit in Salem
sometime in October. 1
I " !
Mrs. L. D. Lambeth will enter
tain members of the Cfcl Delta
chapter of Delphians at her home
this morning at 9:30 o'clock. Mrs.
Karl Heinlein, Mrs. R. D Barton,
Mrs. D. Ritter, Mrs. R. M. Waltz
will give the topics, apdj Mrs.
Carl Nelson will give a purvey of
lesson topics.
The mode has decreed ithe coat
dress of great Importance. We
have here a particularly attractive
model for the larger figure. The
' treatment of lace at the neckline
. la chic and unusual, while! the sur
- pllce closing is heki with j a grace
ful bow at the side. Tucks mould
the waistline slightly. Blak satin
. and white 'lace is a refreshing
combination. j
. Pattern 2405 may be $ ordered
only in sizes 3( to 46. Siie 36 re
quires 3T4 yards 39 inch fabric
and 1 yards 2 inchUace. Il
lustrated step-by-step sewing in
structions Included with this pat
tern, i
Send fifteen eenti (15c) in
roiif or I tamps (coin prt(err4).
for ich patura. WriU ipUlnlj
your name, addrtus n1 stjrU tun
Tk fall and winter edition of
taa Add Adam Pattern ieaulof
ia ready I Cbaratinr. flattariif mod
alt 32 parea of . the newt and ,
beat hooM. atraet and -formal
frock cleverly deaicaedl atylea
far targe, figvrea and bwaatifal,
practical medela for janiora aad
kiddie. Lovely llngeria pattarnt,
aad nreition for rifts taat eao
bo eaiily aad inexpensively made,
ro slao iaeladed. Bend tor the
eauloff. Price of eatalof. fif
teen cent. Catalog and pattern to
retber. twenty-five casta. Addreaa
alt mail ordera to 8tateiimn Pat
tern .department, 243 Wi 17tb
itreet. New York city. f
17tb atraet. New Tork OHy
2405 .
News and Club
; Olive M. Doak,
Thomas Ince and Nancy
bells ivttl ring September 28,
tvill vail them,- for following
Anticch university at Yellow
Tuesday, September 27
Press club witn Mrs. A. L. Lane, Jr., 1440 North
Liberty street, 2 o'clock.
W. C. Kantner chapter of Comrades of the Way,
supper at church 6 o'clock; new officers to preside,
reports of Three Rocks conference.
Thursday, September 29
Sketch class of Salem Arts league, first meeting of
year in audipriuni room of city library, 7:30 o'clock;
special illustrated lecture by L. Earl Deane concerning
series of Imported pictures; public Welcome.
" Saturday, October 1
Daughter's of American Revolution with Mrs. Ka
therine W. Powell at Keith Powell home in Woodburn;
social meeting.
Social Afternoon
Club Plans Bridge
The social afternoon club of
the Order of the Eastern Star
will sponsor a bridge afternoon
today at the Masonic temple.
Playing will begin at 2 o'clock
and at 4:30 o'clock tea will be
At the tea hour, Mrs. Florence
Ferry and Mrs. Estella Smith will
preside at the urns. Mrs. Mon
nie Hapser is chairman of the
hostess committee and is being
assisted by Mrs. Dora Wallace,
Mrs. Gladys Mesch, Mrs. Flor
ence Ferry, Mrs. Stani Rock, Mrs.
Bertha Selig, Mrs. Grace John
son and Mrs. Estella Smith.
J. U. G. Club is
An attractive evening was en
joyed by members of the J. U. G.
club as guests of Mrs. Mina Olm
stead, Friday night. Games and
an informal social evening was
concluded by a delightful late
supper. Winners in content games
included Mrs. Pearl Harris and
Miss Tearl RIchman.
Guests of Mrs. Olmstead in
cluded Dorthy Walker, Hally
Lynch. Lena Riggi, Jennie Shel
ton, Lillian Kayser, Lenora Den
nis, Pauline Herron Nora Buscy,
Pearl Harris. Effie Winchcomb,
Pearl Rirhman and Francis Wil
liams, a special guest.
Mehama- Mrs. Chas. J. Craw
ford was given a surprise party
at her home Friday night, the oc
casion being her birthday. She
was given a handkerchief shower.
A 12 o'clock luncheon was serv
ed to the following guests: Mr.
and Mrs. Wilson Stevens and
daughters, Mr. and Mrs. L. A.
Dickson and daughter, Mr. and
Mrs. Isaac Dickson, Mr. and Mrs.
Galloway and children. Mr. and
Mrs. Towers and son, Mr. and
Mrs. Roy Carter and children, Mr.
and Mrs. F. A. Boyington. Miss
Agne3 Wright , Mrs. Elirabeih
Hughes, Mr. and Mrs. Edd Tay
lor, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Taylor
and daughter Betty, Mr. and Mrs.
Ray Branch and son, Mr. and Mrs.
John Moe and daughters, Mrs. Ar
thur Landers and children, and
the hosts, Mr. and Mrs. C"'..
Crawford and children.
Because of the fair week
events there will be no Septem
ber meeting of the Leslie Can Do
class of the Leslie Methodist
Mrs. Walter Zosel entertained
Saturday with an attractice one
o'clock luncheon complimenting
members of the American Legion
Trio. Covers were placed for Mrs.
Mildred Wyatt, Mrs. Bernjce
Bowe, Mrs. Marie Robertson,
Miss T.uth Bedford, accompanist.
Miss Lena Belle Tartar, director,
Mrs. Kenneth Dalton, and Mrs.
Falls City A dinner party
was held at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. A. H. Dodd in honor of the
birthday of her brother, Mr. F.
A. Lucas who is visiting them.
Those present were Mr. and Mrs.
Lucas of Sunnyvale, Calif., Mr.
and Mrs. H. C. Conrter ot Port
land, Mr. and Mrs. Knight and
daughter - Mary of Long Beach,
Calif., Mr. and Mrs.. C. L. Hop
kins and Mr. P. Calkins of Falls
Mrs. Kenneth Wilson entertain
ed Saturday afternoon with
pretty birthday party, compli
menting her small daughter, Pat
ty. Mrs. Frank Chapman assisted
Mrs. Wilson in serving the young
guests, who called for tea and an
Informal socal afternoon.
Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Roy V. Ohmart were Mr. and
Mrs. Wilbur Falcon, and Jean
Adams of Portland.
Society Editor
Drexel, for ivhom the marriage
and after that the school bells
the marriage they plan to enter
Sprtngs, Ohio.
. ; 'i
Surprise Party
Proves Delightful
A delightful Joint surprise par
ty complimented Mrs. Bertha
Hlnz and Miss OUie Crabb at the
HInz home Saturday night at
which time friends called unex
pectedly for an evening of infor
mal games and conversation.
Attractive gifts were presented
the honor guests and at a late
hour refreshments were served
by Miss Caroline Black, Miss
Flora Hennlngsen and Mrs. Elsie
Present in compliment to Mrs.
Hlnz and Miss Crabb were Mrs.
Bessie Peterson, Mrs. Marie
Southwick, Mrs. Ruth O'Brien,
Mrs. Genevieve Swlgart, Mrs. Har
riett Sackler, Mrs. Caroline Black
Miss Audrey Repine, Mrs. Flora
Henningsen, Mrs. Elsie Townsend
and Mrs. Minnie Keeney.
Mrs. Donald Meyers left Mon
day night by motor, accompanied
by her small daughter. Ellen, for
La Grande where she will be the
guest of her mother, Mrs. W. S.
a a
Kingwood Mrs. A. L. Apple
white will entertain the member
ship of the Laurel Social Hour
Stayton Lodge
Will Celebrate
STAYTON, Sept. 26 Tuesday,
September 27, is the 81st birthday
of the Rebekah lodges of the
country, ; and on that evening,
Stayton lodge will hold a potluck
supper and program in commemo
ration of the event.
There are but two charter mem
bers of the Stayton lodge living,
Mrs. Anna Hobson and Mrs.
Aarah Davie. It was Mrs. Hobson
who gave the Stayton lodge the
name, Eva, when the lodge was
organized here 36 years ago.
There were 14 charter members.
Amity Faculty
Is Announced
AMITY, Sept. 26 The mem
bers of the staffat the Amity Jun
ior high school include:
Mr. Arnold, principal; Nell Pat
rick, commerce; G. M. Nickelson,
coach, of Portland; Emily Bab
bidge, English of Seaside; Edna
Strout, home economics and Don
Stewart, vocational agriculture.
DALLAS. Sept, 26 A suit
to foreclose a trust deed - was
filed here Friday by Henry Wei
land against E. S. SUltz, Elsie
L. Macken Stultx, his wife, and
others. The plaintiff is asking
for. a Judgment for the sum of
$10,000 with interest at per
cent from April 1, 1931. The
plaintiff j asks that the trust
deep be 'foreclosed and his lien
be declared to be a first lien be
fore any other claim. He also
seeks to u have he premises sold.
BRUSH CREEK. Sept. 26 Al
fred Jensen and L. M. Larson re
turned Thursday night from
Woods with fishing stories that
were worth the telling and with
fish to prove the tales. The two
brought, home the limit three
apiece which averaged 11
pounds. If there had been 00 lim
it, it was gathered there would
have been more fish on the home
ward journey. v v .
SILVERTON, Sept. 26. Mrs.
J. H. McCnllough is reported as
quite ill at her home on Pine
street. The McCulloughs Just re
cently moved from James avenue
to the Fred Uphof t house across
from the Catholic church.
Southern Wedding
Of Salem Interest
An account from a Long Beach,
Cal paper concerns the wedding
September IS of. Miss Rath Pur
vine who spent much of her early
life In Salem, and William" S.
Lockman, also a former Salem
man. The romance had its Incep
tion in Salem schools. The min
ister. Rev. Henry F. Babcock. will
he remembered by many Salem
people as a former pastor of the
First Presbyterian church here.
The account follows In part:
"Under a wedding bell of ivory
roses and sweet peas, before a
trellis of fern and carnations
flanked by palms and baskets of
gladioli, the marriage of Miss
Mary Ruth Purvine and William
S. Lockman of Richmond, Calif.,
was solemnized Sunday at the
home of the bride'a parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Frank L. Purvine. 1351
Junlpero Avenue. Dr. Henry F.
Babcock of Eagle Rock was offi
ciant. The bride, who was attende-V by
little Doris Jean ' Purvine, who
wore pink silk and carried a white
chrysanthemum with the wedding
ring, wore a gown of white flat
crepe and carried cream roses and
sweet peas.
Japanese lanterns illuminated
the lawn where refreshments
ere served. -
Mr. and Mrs. Lockman left immediately-
for a honeymoon at
Lake Arrowhead. The former is
employed by the Southern Pacific
railroad. '
Meetings Scheduled
For Music Teachers
The Salem Music Teachers as
sociation members are anticipat
ing the meeting scheduled for Oc
tober 2 at the home of Marjorie
Walker Ratcliffe.
At this time Frederick Good
rich, president of the State Mu
sic Teachers association will be
the speaker, according to an
nouncement made by Miss Elma
Weller, chairman of the program
Plans will also be discussed by
the Salem Piano Ensemble in a
meeting to be called at the home
of Miss Elma Weller, mentor of
the ensemble. This meeting which
will be within the week will de
termine what activity the ensem
ble will pursue this winter. Its
work last year resulted In study
and an excellent ensemble group
on the civic program for music
0 0 0
Women's Republican
Party Will Meet
Interest is being manifested by
the republican women of the city
In the newly organized Women's
Republican club.
An important meeting of this
club Is scheduled for October 3 at
the home of Mrs. C. P. Bishop for
2 o'clock. At this time Chris Kow
Jtz will address the women.
All women of the club are urged
to be present and all women of
the city interested In attending
are invited to do so.
Mrs. C. P. Bishop is president
of the club and Mrs. Helen South
wick is a state committee woman.
at her home on Cascade Drive,
this being the regular semi
monthly meeting,
club Tuesday afternoon, Sept. 27
School Boys Go
For Night Trip
STAYTON. Sept. 26 Theo
Norby, principal of the grade
school, took the boys of the
fifth and sixth grades out for an
overnight trip to the woods near
Taylor's grove. They left early
Saturday morning, by truck and
slept-out in the open, and re
turned home Sunday. They had
planned to make thi3 trip just
before school closed, but owing
to weather conditions it was
postponed. Mr. Norby kept bis
promise by taking them at his
Kennard is Fined
$7 JO at Silverton
SILVERTON, Sept. 26 E.
D. Kennard was fined $7.50 in
police court here Saturday by
Police Judge George Hubbs.
Kennard . was picked up early
that day in the Reo restaurant by
Night Policeman Kennedy on a
drunken and disorderly charge.
He plead guilty.
STAYTON, Sept. 26 Mrs. Wil
lis Brown, local postmistress, has
been confined to her home the
past two weeks. ' The nature of
her illness is not known. Her sis
ter, Mrs. Ellen Reynolds, Is In
charge of the postoffice and Mrs.
Edna Sloper is taking care of
Mrs. Brown.
New ooe way and round trip fares
between all Southern Pacific (ta
ttoos in Oregon I Good in coaches
or tourist sleeping cars. Return
limit oa roundthps 30 days.
OntWmy MMudtrip
MED FORD ...S.6S f9.15
ROSEBURG . . :LS5 3.15
EUGENE 1.45 3.15
Contbern Pacific
- - - AVF. NOTII, Agent
Passenger Depot, 13tb A Oak
TeL 4408
Entries Range From Goat
To Goldfish; Prizes
Awarded to Many
SILVERTON. Sept. 26 The an
imal pet parade held at Silverton
Saturday afternoon drew hun
dreds of visitors to Silverton. The
parade, sponsored by the Legion
auxiliary, brought out pets rang
ing from a goldfish to a goat.
Many ot the youngsters parad
ing their pets, drew an enthusi
astic "hand" from the watchers
because of their American cos
tumes. The downtown streets were
paraded, with Chief of Police Ar
thur Dahl clearing the way for
the children.
Prises Awarded
Special nrlses awarded were:
largest pet, goat, Frank Robin
son; smallest pet, goldfish, Reta
Drolk; most unusual -pet, alliga
tor. Grace Olson: -best costumed
pet, duck, Timmie Preston; best.
discarded toy, don buggy,-Violet
Beugli; most comically costumed
boy. Claire Jarvis: most comical
ly costumed girl, Julia Hutton
and June Baker; most attractive
float, Vayle Dlckerson.
Those receiving theatre ticket
prises for pets entered in the par
ade were, Collin Bragg, Kenneth
Allen, Bruce Renwlck. Wallace
Adams, Geneva Jordan. Hush Du
val, Grace Convoy, Bill Kramer,
Margie Baker, Virginia Anderson.
Jack Lincoln. Vannie Van Meter,
Ethel May Dunn, Alison Conrad,
uetty Money, Doris and Margery
Whitsell, Margaret Olsen, Diana
Doyle, Laren Millken. Doris Wln-
negar, Vadas Dlckerson. Lorraine
Thomas, Billy Duncan, May belle
Those receiving honorable men
tion were Georee Steelhammer
Jr., Evelyn Green. Marian Cooley,
urpna Leslie, Lois Legard, Jua-
nua Money, Muriel Stamey, Neil
wose, uienn Baker, Elmer Thom-
Polk County Will
Have Good Exhibit
Of 4-H Clubs' Work
DALLAS, Sept. 26 Several
members of the 4-H club sewing
group have sent their exhibits
to County School Superintendent
Wills to be entered at the club
building at the state fair
grounds for exhibition.
Those submitting exhibits
were: Bachelor Sewing. Arthur
R. Linegar of Suver; Handwork,
Margaret Ewing of Brush Col
lege: Division I. Dorothr Shel
don, Monmouth, Geraldine Scbar-
schmldt. Grand Ronde, Maxine
Olson, Brush College, and Mary
Helen Unruh. West Salem; Divi
sion II, LeNore Fredrlckson. In
dependence, Marie Ross. Pedee.
Viola Williams. Pdo ni
Grace E. Kerber, Pedee.
Mrs. Henderson
Injured in Auto
Accident, is Up
John Henderson, who was injured
m an auto accident near Amity
five weeks aco Sundav. and has
been confined to bed since, is now
able to sit up for a while each
day. Friday morning while her
son Elmer was splitting wood.
the axe glanced off the stick of
wood and etruck his wrist cut
ting a gash about an Inch long.
timer will not be able to go back
to work on the new hridtrn fnr
some time, because of the acci
dent. Mrs. Nellie Whitfield of Kan
Francisco. Is a guest of Miss Lou
Miller and Mrs. Lydia Hoyt and
other friends here. Mrs. Whitfield
ia a former Jefferson resident.
STAYTON. Sept. 2 6 While W.
H. Lyman, pastor of the Christian
church was attending a confer
ence in Portland, the other day,
some one picked the lock on his
sedan and stole an almost new
overcoat and a pair of gloves from
the car.
Kellogg's All Bran Has
"Bulk" and Vitamin B;
Also Healthful Iron
By using; Kellogg's Aix-Bsan,
millions of people have overcome
common constipation, and the head
aches, loss of appetite and energy
that so frequently result.
New laboratory tests show All
Bran supplies two things needed to
overcome temporary and recurring
constipation : "Bulk" to exercise the
intestines. Vitamin B to help tone
the intestinal tract.
The "bulk" in All-Bran is much
like that of lettuce. Within the body,
it forms a soft mass. Gently It
clears the intestines of wastes.
Further experiments prove All
Bran provides twice as much blood
building: iron as an equal amount
by weight of beef liver.
Eat this delicious cereal and avoid
pills and drugs. They cause artifi
cial action, and often lead to harm
ful habits.
Try two tablespoonfula ot
Kellogg's Aix-Bran daily sufH
cient to overcome most types of con
stipation. If your intestinal trouble
is not relieved this way, see your
All-Bean has a delicious, nut
sweet flavor. Enjoy as cereal with
milk! or cream, or use in making
fluffy bran muffins, breads, omelets,
etc Recipes on the red-and-green
package. Sold by all grocers. Mad
by Kellogg- in Battle Creek,
At Fair Here
Are Winners
. First "new arrivals" at the
fairgrounds this year were eight
little black and white pigs, moth
ered by a huge Hampshire sow
belonging to the string of 45
hogs . exhibited v by the LUlard
stock farms of Arlington, Texas.
This string of swine arrived a
week, ago today from the mid
dle west.
Incidentally, no other stock
breeder In the various shows has
so many ribbons displayed as
those which hang over the LU
lard string. The long lines dis
played there are conservatively
estimated at 400, though Mans
field "Chicken" Polk. , black
faced attendant, says no one has
bothered to count them.
Lillard himself Accompanies
the string. He has two on the
circuit this year, although three
Is the usual number. Each year
his hogs spend about five months
on the fair- circuits. In the Mon
tana, Missouri - and Washington
state fairs which the string here
has been shown at this year, the
winnings have been heavy.. He
has three breeds, Duroc, Polands
and Hampshire.
Last year, the string toured
fairs in 26 states, which is
possibly why no one disputes the
sobriquet, "America's Cham
pions." Albany Dormitory
Houses 34 Women;
More Than Before
Thirty-four women, the largest
number ever housed In an Albany
college dormitory, are residing at
Woodward hall this semester, as
a result of the work done during
the summer by the Woman's Al
bany college league.
Residents Include 31 students.
Miss Thelma Bear, dietitian. Miss
Lois Kendall, dramatic instruct
or, and Miss Laura Corlett, dean
of women.
The league plans to proceed
with erection of the new wom
an's building as soon as possible,
which will leave Woodward hall
for a man's dormitory. The new
building, of which the basement
Is already completed, wllll have
living quarters for 80 women
students and several faculty
members, two dining rooms, so
cial halls and a laboratory for the
projected home economics course.
Canby Druggist
Will Open Store
JEFFERSON, Sept. 26 Tho
mas J. Randies of Canby will open
up a drug store in the old Oregon
State bank building, which Is be
ing renovated and a fountain add
ed. Mr. Randies has nxrned a. d
operated a drugstore In Canh" for
the past two years.
HUBBARD. Sept. 26 Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Loney left for The
Dalles on Monday to visit with
their daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Jack
FALLS CITY, Sept. 26 Mr.
Relcher was sursrised when two
of his nephews who hiked from
Rockfield, 111., walked in on him
the other day.
DALLAS, Sept. 26. A mar
riage license was issued here Sat
urday to Henry Walker, 24, labor
er, and Alice Estep 19 at home,
both of Arlington.
Love ?
but not on
Don't miss
a chapter of
A Story of Love
and Football
Fighting Spirit!
O. tL'd by
KnnCe Elockne
Northern Pacific Bill is
51000 an Hour in
1931, Says
The Northern Pacific railway's
tax bill la 1131 on Its operating
property. Its lands and its sub
sidiary company's property was
21000 for every hour of the
entire- year.
F. W. DeGuire, executive as
sistant of that railroad, in Salem
yesterday, referred to the heavy
taxes railroads pay in discussing
the problems now confronting
tbe steam lines. He pointed out
that his railroad's total tax bill
on operating property last yeart
was 57.783.000. on its lands
1644.000 and $302,000 oa the
property ot the Northwestern Im
provement Company, a wholly
owned subsidiary, making a total
of SS.729.000.
He also cited figures to show
that the railroads are large em
ployers aad spenders even in a
period of depressed conditions.
"Production of transportation
la this country today is in excess
of consumption and, to a large
extent, the ills or outstanding
transportation agencies are trace
able to that fact." Mr. DeGuire
Costa Cut Impossible
"Under conditions which now
exist, transportation is unable to
scale down Us operations to the
level of the business available.
"Because there is too much
transportation, a new. era In
that field ot business Is dawning.
This new era will place in its
proper relationship each ot the
agencies of transportation the
railroads, the common carriers on
the highways, the airplanes, the
pipe lines and even tbe private
highway carriers. There is def
inite place for all of them, but
salient facts stand out:
"The railroad continues to be
the essential carrier and no sub
stitute has yet been devised.
"To hsndicap a railroad with
heavy burdens, unsound regula
tions and subsidized competition
is to handicap alio the territory
the railroad servws.
"Unless unfair burdens now
Imposed upon the railroads are
removed, business generally will
continue to be depressed because
an excess of transportation,
some of It subsidized, will impov
erish the essential carriers.
"Every community served by a
railroad Is certain to be Impover
ished if its railroad is Impover
ished." Convicts Ride
Rodeo Horses
At Pen Sunday
A halt dozen convicts in the
Oregon state penitentiary had the
time of their lives Sunday, when
Curly Fletcher and Ed Wright,
managers of the state fair rodeo,
staged a performance within the
prison wajls. Between stunts by
the commercial rodeo performers,
the convicts were given their
chance. Although Warden Lewis
refused to divulge the names ot
-li- JUL
For these beautiful
new 1932 fall coats
Including Chungo and Boqutet
tTi.ously 14.90
Polo Coats
Large selection of the lat
est styles In new fall colors
Fair Week Special
Here is a group ol
exceptionally fine
Fall coats. Wonder
ful tailoring and
furs are expertly
the convicts who participated In
the events, he said their riding
was such as resulted la favorable
comment. Only . one of the con
victs bit the dust.
Lewis declared that the star
ring .convicts In the . try-out.
formerly lived In eastern Oregoi
where they had ridden th
Goerof,ad Mrs. Meier have
as their jgxasta at tbe state fair 1
Mr. and. .Mrs. Mervin Wangen- '
helm, formerly trapeze perform
ers jnlddle west, -who are I
touring the northwest meeting !
others having experience in the '
acrobatic profession. The tour is I
in the- nature of a reunion of
some of MvcJJTagenheim's friends '
and associates.
Mr. Wangen heim is a graduate
of 8t. Maty's -college In .Califor
nia, .wbere .he excelled in pole
vaulUag.,l8ee his retirement k
from-.ahe acrobatic field, Mr-'l
Wangeahelss has been engaged in :
the fruit and vegetable baslnesc.
He Is president and general man
ager of one et the largest edible
corporations in the west.
Governor Meier said that not
withstanding Mr. Wangenheim's
proclivities along althletie lines
all his life, he has suffered frem
stomach disturbances but finds
that by the consumption ot Urge
quantities ef Oregon's bantam
corn he has greatly Improved his
physical condition.
Mr. Wangenhelm and wife are
traveling Incognito. They have
purchased a trailer ia Salem and
are taking with them to the sun
ny south large quantities of Ore
gon grown vegetables.
Building Shows
Strength Again,
27 Permits Out
Building operations last week
resumed aheir lively paee ef pre
legion .convention days and per
mits were issued at the rate ot
more than Jour a day. The week's
total of-., permits wss 27. 15
more lbo during the previous
week, ad. values totalled f 1448.
taiiea nii,
2 before.
ng Jobs con- . ef
In the bns
. m v4
in contrast with 1862 before.
Repair and rerooflni
tinued the mainstay
ness and accounted for 23 of tLp
permits and $1253 of the costs.
Four new construction Jobs
amounting to $355 were begun.
Seven of the permits, totalling
403, were for rerooflng.
Hans Christenson and son Russell
ot the Hullt district have moved
to Silverton to make their home
with Mr. and Mrs. Harry Ness for
the winter so that Russell can at
tend the ' Silverton schools.
DALLAS, Sept. 26 A suit was
filed in circuit court here by H. J.
Elliott against Lloyd Stephens.
The plarntlff is seeking a Judg
ment for unpaid balance on merchandise.
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