The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, December 13, 1932, Page 5, Image 5

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    The OREGON STATESMAN, Salem, Oregon, Tuesday Morning. December 13, 1932
Local News Briefs
Meeting Postponed Due to
the extreme weather 'conditions,
the bazaar and program slated
for tonight baa been called off,
the chamber of commerce here
has been notified. The local cham
ber waa to hare furnished the
program. The programs Saturday
night at Rosedsle and Roberts
marked the end of the programs
of the chamber for 1932. A num
ber of appearances are booked
for early in 1933. Inadvertently,
the name of William McGilch
rl3t Sr. was omitted from the
chamber committee furnishing en-:
tertainment at Rosedale Saturday
We have the largest stock of la
dies overnight cases in Salem at
such prices as never before, F.
E. Shafer, 170 S. Commercial.
Honeys Going East President
and Mrs. Carl G. Doney plan to
leave Salem on Friday for the cast
where they will spend Christmas
with their son, Paul, and his fam
ily at Carlisle. Pa. Paul heads the
department of English at Dickln
so i university there. Dr. Doney
v.-.11 attend the sessions of the As
sociation of American universities
an! the Association of Methodist
universities, both to start January
11 i t Atlantic City. He then will
go on to New York City to attend
to educational matters there. Dr.
and Mrs. Doney expect to be home
by January 20.
Dainty new rayon papamas, 31.
Howard Corset shop, 165 N. Lib.
Average Cost Low An average
tost of 4.4 cents an acre for forest
patrol work in this count, was
Incurred during 1932 according to
a report of Lynn F. Cronemlller,
state forester. His report on pa
trol in this county the 'ist sum
mer shows the following large
holders cf timber included In the
list: one tract of 15130 acres and
another of 2613.17 acres; Silver
ton Lumber company one tract of
1000 acres and another of 1836.57
acres; J. H. Albert estate. 965.95
acres; John Kiernan corporation,
1313.08 acres and W. B. Barton.
1998.83 acres.
Special manufacturer sale, blank
et ends, 75c to SI. 50; coating and
suiting 50C-75C and 11.00 per
yard. Boys and girls coats, 3 2.25
to 14.50. Ladies sport coats,
$4.75, men's overcoats $5.95,
boys suits, all wool suits, $6.95.
Buy now and save. Thos. Kay
Woolen Mill Co.
Seven Enlist Latest enlist
ments in the United States army
through the Salem recruiting of
fice total seven young men. Serg
eant William Diets announced yes
terday. The seven are Richard S.
Earncs, Emery R. White, Forest
Bayles, of Salem; Roy L. Ewing,
of Marshfield; Lyman C. Thorn
ley. of Sllverton; Sampson P.
Simmons and Marcus S. Simmons,
of Grand Ronde. The latest re
cruits have enlisted for service in
the 7th infantry at Vancouver,.
Wash., barracks.
One Dollar o'f on each pair
shoes in our window, Frank E.
Shafer, 170 S. Commercial St.
Wants $1430 Paid JarvU E.
Cutsforth and others, defendants
in a condemnation suit recently
brought by the state highway com
mission, ask $950 general pay
ment together-.with $500 special
payment for land sought for high
way purposes. They claim the dig
ging necessary vrill so hamper exit
and entrance to their property
that $300 will be needed to pro
vide a special road. The defen
dants also ask $300 fc attorney's
Barrick Here Today Claude
Barrick, Tillamook attorney,
speaks to the Salem Kiwanis club
today. He is a brother of Dr. L.
E. Barrick of this city, and is dis
trict governor of the Kiwanis or
ganization. During his year of of
fice he has 96 clubs which he is
expected to visit. The attendance
prize will be given by E. F. Slade.
Enna Jettlck shoe clearance con
tinues at Miller's. Discontinued
lines of pumps, ties, oxfords at
$3.65. $2.95 and $1.95. Enna
Jettlcks go on sale only twice a
Bark File Bond A. C. Burk,
who takes office as county sheriff
January 1, filed two bonds yester
day with the county clerk. One is
for $50,000 to indemnify him as
tax collector; the other Is for
$10,000 as a general sheriff's
bond. Approval is to be taken up
with the county court.
8277S In Estate The estate of
the late Andrew Peterson ha3 a
value of $2773 according to an ap
praisal filed late Monday in pro
bate court here. Most of the prop
erty is real estate. Appraisers
were M. G. Gunderson, Clifford
line, Bert Terry.
Good dry wood, reasonable. Large
load. Tel. 8847. Fred E. Wells.
Wants $1300 Paid Suit to
foreclose a $1500 mortgage note
was began Monday in circuit
court. Plaintiff is John Goets and
defendant Willa N. Vineyard and
others. A similar suit for $1000
waa begun by Hans Severson
against Virgil C. Kruschke.
Many Absent Yesterday the
highest absence list of the year to
date Tti reported at the senior
high school with 174 students out
for one reason or another. Colds
and flo kept a large number away
while measles alro ; prevalent.
Coming Events
December IS Salem Mac.
Dowell dab concert; Miss
Mary Sennits, vteUnist.
December 16 Willam
ette university starts two
weeks' holiday vacation.
December 1 9 City-wide
canvass for clothes for nee
dy people. Boy Sconts mak
ing canTass for Community
December 25-20 Two
day Christmas holiday.
January 1-2 Two-day
New Tear'i holiday.
Bcddins is Needed Call for
donation of bedding for a young
widow and her two small chil
dren, one not yet of school age.
was issued yesterday by Mrs. V.
Woods. 710 North High
street, who is interested in the
family. The woman and her
children, living in a garage on
North High street, hare been
suffering greatly from the cold,
according to Mrs. Woods. Al
though the mother has two
weeks1 work, the wages are not
enough even to buy food tor the
family. Mrs. Wooda asked that
persons having bedding to do
nate iould communicate with
Half Price on all ladies' purses
and bJ : lfolds, Frank E. Shafer,
170 S. Commercial St.
To Training School James
Bickford, 16, of 310 Leslie street,
yesterday was sent back to the
state training school at .Wood
burn to serve time for partici
pating in the theft of a car be
longing to T. V. Kuhns, 1776 Fir
street, last week. He and his
brother. Frank.. 19, were ap-
prehended at Roseburg with the
car. city police here reported, mai cnuiea women or an au
and returned here by Chief dience at the old opera house
Frank MInto. The younger Bick-
ford has been at the training
school on other charges before,
police said last 'night.
Dance Tickets Out Tick-
ets for the charity dance to be
given by Salem labor organiza-
tions at Chambers hall Decern-
ber 30 are expected to be placed
on sale today, according to
Frank P. Marshall, executive se-j
cretary for the Salem Trades
and Labor council, proceeds irom
the affair will go for relief of
unemployed union men and their
Men's and young men's suits, spe
cial $11.75 and $14.75. Special
hlanVot aala nlalrla nr nlain
shades. Singles $1.65, doubles
$3.50. Thos. Kay Woolen Mill
qq I
Health Committee Meets
The December meeting of thd
executive committee for the Mar-
ion county health department
will be held at the health cen-
ter. 201 Masonic building, at 7
o'clock Thursday night, accord-
ing to Dr. O. A. Olson, chair-
man. Routine matters to be con-1
sidered will Include November
health statistics reports. I
Mills Jr. Arrested W a 1 d o
Mills Jr.. 481 North Winter
street, tea ; arrested Sunday night
on a ct-.rge of speeding and pass- p. E. O. Entertains Chap
ing another automobile at an in- ter AB, P. E. 0. entertained the
tersectlon, according to city po-1
lice records.
Ruth Beckman, aged 18 years,
v Bin. tr , -
home 8 40 Hood street. Wife of
Oscar H. Beckman and daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Rockhill
or urana lsiana; sister or cnaries
KocKnui or Honolulu, t unerai
services Tuesday, Dec. 13 at 1:30
m. from the chapel of W. T.
Riedon and Son. t
Abraham Newton Banta at a lo-
cal hospital Sunday. Dec. 11. at
the age of 80 vears. Late resident
of 1S05 South Capitol street. Sur-J
vived by widow. Edith M. Banta
of Salem; two daughters, Mrs.
Edna Olson. Creswell. Ore.. Mrs.
of Thomas Joseph Banta of Has-I
tings, Neb. Funeral services will I
be held from the Nazarene
church. 13 th and Center streets
Ob ituary
Wednesday. Dec. 14, at 2 p. m. U , , 3
with Rev. Fletcher Galloway of- the yicinlty of MyrtU ave
ficiating. He will be laid to rest fus to preT?nt m"dd-T conditions
beside his son, Lieut. 3anta who
died following the World war, in
I. O. O. F. cemetery, under direc-
tion of Clough-Barrick company.
William Maag in Portland Sat
urday, Dec. 10, late resident of
uouri sireei, baiem. Age 74
years. Survived by widow. Esther
Maag of Salem; daughter, Mrs.
Esther Green of Phoenix. Ariz.:
son, Herbert Maag of Mill City:
brother, Martin Maag of Kansas; WUI he held at Labor temple to
grandson, William Herbert Maag aight. No Items of importance
of Mill City. Funeral services will
be held from the chaDel of the
Clough-Barrick company Tues-
day, Dec. 13, at 1 p. m. with Rev.
W. G. Leinkaemper officiating.
Graveside services by Mill City
Odd Fellows, music by Clough-
Barrick quartet. Interment Stay-
ton cemetery.
In Portland December 11, Eliz
abeth McFarlane Lindsay, aged
56 years. Beloved mother of An
drew, Robert and Albert McFar-
lane, and Mrs. Bertha Plymale, Salem for the past few days visit
all of Portland, William McFar- ing with his mother. Mrs. Harriet
lane and Mrs. Edna Long of Sa- -Lehrbach, and aunt, Mrs. Frank
lem. Friends are invited to at- Lilbnrn, and will visit Roseburg
tend funeral services held at the before returning to his ship,
gravesido in the I. O. O. F. ceme
tery at Salem. Tueadav at 1 d. m. Insurance written on monthly pay-
The remains will lio in state at
the Conservatory Chapel of A. J.
Rose and Son, the East Side
Funeral Directors, Inc., East
Sixth and Alder streets, until 10
a. m. Tuesday. Please omit flow-
In this city December 9, Orson
Bismark Phelps, aged 58 years.
Husband of Rachel Phelps; father
of OllTia James Phelps of Salem;
brother of Marcus Phelps of Can-
4. vnntrii rriKM 'witHitfT
December 14. at 1:26 . m. from
the chapel of W. T. Rigdoa and
Son. Interment L O. 0. F. ceme-
Mrs. Ida Peterson passed away
in this city December 12; resi
dent 1I3S North 19th street. Sur
vived by the following children:
W. M. Overgard, Mrs. Stuhr,
Gladys Peterson, Andrew L. Pe
terson, Charles J. Peterson, all of
Salem; Mrs. Byron McElhlnneyot
Macltay. Funeral announcements
HEM in
Actress in Pantaloons is
Shock to Women; Early
Salem Days Depicted
Days when a cinder bicycle
track covered the ground .where
now stands the pos toff ice; and
when he and Gay Heroca rented
for $1.50 a month the lot' where
now is situated the Masonic
building, were reviewed at the
chamber of commerce yesterday
by Hal Patton, Salem native of
60 years standing.
He told how merchants con
tributed from 50 cents to a dol
lar each to have main streets
sprinkled, and how those who
were too "tight" to pay this
sum were in the limelight be
cause the space in front of
.their stores were left unsprinkl
The early fire department.
nana drawn and witn two or
three men constituting the de-
partment '; house-to-house sell
Ing of the baker; and the shock
when an audacious actress ap-
peared in long pantaloons these
were among memories recalled
Patton told of organisation ol
the first chamber of commerce
many years ago. when two China-
men were taken in to boost the
membership, which cost the mer
chant but 50 cents a month.
Annual election of officers of
the chamber will come next
Monday noon
. -
O0 UZneill rSLClllC
Offers Cent-Mile
Rates, Holidays
fM I0I sreatesi ennstmas
na wew ear excursion program
woic Btuuuncea aero yesieraay oj
iu Boniaern racinc company.
through A. F. Noth, local agent.
Round trip transportation for
tbe holiday travel will be provld
ed t approximately one cent a
mile over the railroad's lines In
s western states. It was stated.
Yule excursions are to be oper
ated from December 22 to 2$,
closely followed by the New Tear
cent-a-mile sale, December 29 to
January 2, according to the an
nouncement. A return limit of
January 4 has been fixed In each
husbands of members at dinner
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W
E. Kirk. 1450 State street last
night. After the dinner, a pro
gram was presented. Several Wil
lamette girls presented musical
numbers and readings. Then the
ladies initiated into the myster
ies of the B. 1. L.'s, the male
affiliate," four men: A. A. Sie-
wart T? T Tl A -I A 11 A
Hunter and ProT. M. E. Peck
Free $2.50 auto, robe with each
$11.50 and $15.50 overcoat pur
chased at our store. Thos. Kay
woolen M l no
Accidents Reported No rer
Ports of automobile accidents in
the city Sunday or yesterday were
iiiea at ponce headquarters. The
oalT mishap reported over the
weekend occurred Saturday at
Commercial and Ferry streets be-
tween cars driven by C. F. Kilby,
517 North Front, and William
MeGilchrist, 2a00 South Commer-
, oi t.
; received a letter from Clarence F.
?.!man:v9? re
la wet weather. Poulsen said he
would refer the matter to either
luc v cwuncu or me sireei
Frank Davey. past grand master
A.O.U.W. will be in the city
some days and will be pleased
to meet members of that order
at Hotel Senator
x-aoor Body .Meeting The
first December session of the Sa
lam Trades and Labor council
are scheduled to come up, ac
cording to Frank P. Marshall
Business agent.
Two Teachers Leave Lois
Lutz, instructor at Parrish junior
h rr V O 1- aaI Yarn n null a) V'
" vv' . V " 1
ia, Lher
substitute in her place, was also
forced to leave by a death in her
Visits in Salem Lester Lehr-
bach, TJ. S. naval members, sta
tioned la San Diego, has been in
en.ts- Homer H. Smith. Phone
Attend Funeral A number of
ur.nn. wr in Rnno
TMMlr utfn i -rnrai r
tt;,.-. p shinn of Aturrni
Shinn waa thm fathftr of Mrs. V.
RlAssina. of Halem
. . -
Wanted, used furniture, Tel 5110
. . .
ara iu tonneii vvara, in
cnarge oi coumy coun wora m me
IcoiDtr clerk s office, was away
Kro nisnrei j weru.y uub m ui-
Keants Arrested D.-C. Kearns
pleaded gnilty in justice court
yesterday to reckless driving, and
paid a fine of $25 and costs.
Without Oprttia Lom ( Ttm
29 Ortrsa B14a !m SM
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i -"i iT ' J i i' i ' : . 1 . - : i
' -f, i J.I I W I I t I I' " ! Ill
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! w s mi
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Notwithstanding the ansettled political sitoatloa of his country and the
added burden it places on his shoulders, President Paul Yon Hindenbnrg,
of Germany, still finds time to remember his war-time eemradea. Hex
the 85-year-eld soldier-statesman is shown as he paused to make a con
tribution to the fond for the upkeep of the graves of Germany's war
dead aa he entered the Garrison Church in Berlin for services.
THE state highway commission
meeting at Portland tomor
row - was scheduled daring
the annual meeting of county
commissioners and county
Judges, which means there will
be many delegations there. In
addition, considerable federal
highway work will be let. Hal
Hoes and Leslie Scott both hare
addressed the commissieaers on
highway matters.
It looks like we will bv to
call a special session to call
off this cold spell. Monday was
looked forward to with great
relief as It was then we were
informed the spell would be
broken, bat Monday came and
still little noticeable change.
In the meantime sickness and
frozen radiators continued to
increase la large numbers.
Well, the predictions of this
column for several weeks was
finally borne out yesterday when
Governor Meier isned the pro
clamation declaring a special ses
sion the first week is January,
for a two-fold purpose, tax rais
ing measures and unemployment
relief. The legislators will have
a busy five days if they com
plete that task.
That session is just three
weeks from today. Hie night
before there will be a general
caucus at the Marion hotel in
Salem, while Hunday night It
is expected there will be a get
together in Portland before
they come to the state capi
tol. It was farther understood
the Multnomah county delega
tion will hold its session in
Portland next Monday night.
The best Information available
indicates this will bo the ninth
special session held in the state,
seventh since Oregon's admlslon
to the union, two of them held
before that. The last one was
in 1921, the one prior In 1929,
others in 1909. 190$, 189$ and
in 1881. The other two were held
in 1850 and 1852.
Whlle no tax measure has
yet been drafted, it was be
lieved a general sales tax
modeled somewhat after that
of Mississippi's new tax law,
now in operation for six
months, would be considered.
Comment from Mississippi
business firms and organisa
tions stated that when it was
first proposed there, most peo
ple were opposed, bat now
there is little opposition.
The special session likewise
means an extra week of legisla
tors at Salem, It means organiza
tion will be perfected by the
time the reguar one takes up
January 9, it means the gover
nor will deliver a short message
f at the extra metting and his re
gular one at tne one a week la
ter. It was believed the gover
nor would not directly recom
mend any particular tax.
Ralph Watson, political edi
tor of the Oregon Journal,
was here yesterday looking for
a place to "park the body"
during the legislature. He said
both he and Larry Smith, who
covered the session two years
ago, would be down here
Anyone needing a Job for
Christmas money phone
8107. Ask for Laurence for
Good Prodact-Goin Fast
Vacuum Cleaners
and Floor Waxers
To Rent
Call eUlO. (Mil rarnUMrr
181 North High
assisted by A. I. Lindbeck,
Journal correspondent here at
all times.
Quite a namber of senators
snd representatives have likewise
been here of late, all looking for
quarters during the session
Senator w. T. Woodward of
Portland was here looking for
housekeeping quarters. Others
keep dropping la every day all
with the same purpose. Ia three
more weeks they will all be here,
The state board of control
meeting schednled for today,
will probably not be held aa
til 4 o'clock in the afternoon.
Hoes and Hoi man were both
in Portland yesterday, bat
both expected to be here dar
ing the day. The governor was
present yesterday, and during
the morning, due to something
or other wrong with the fire
place, was almost smoked out
of his quarters.
Another week has gone by and
still no big Christmas tree in the
lobby of the capitol. Gosh, it
ouldn't seem like Christmas
around here if a big tree isn't
placed In Its usual place. They
tell us there will be one, but so
far it hasn't been erected. And
Christmas Is now less than 12
days off.
"Charlie" Wilaua, secretary
of the chamber of commerce
of Salem, lots of times does
things of which the members
probably know little, bat which
count for a lot for Salem, the
chamber and the community.
Saturday night he organised a
good program for the Roberts
Community club, and he with
three other men were well re
ceived by a large crowd. He
does that frequently for lota
of commnniUes.
New Low Price
Mens Half 1 Aft FuU Soles and HeeU
lw 3i-w $2.00to$2.50
Ladies Half rjr
Soles iOK, '
Patches o rrp
Rubber Heels both mens only atv
nd OKc - "
womens awtv 11 --
Mens Leather PA- 10 C
Heels fJU! only
Wt use only the finest material and offer you expert
workmanship. Do not be mislead this is equal to any
work ia tht City at Any Pric
$275,000 Debt Funded by
Bond Issues; ' Stock
Control Trusteed .
Funding of the outstanding
debt of the Spaulding Pulp tc
Paper company at Kewberg has
recently been announced and re
ceivership for the mill avoided.
While immediate reopening of
the mill is not contemplated, its
officers- are convinced that
the new financial set
up and a -reasonably profitable!
market will permit the mill to
operate satisfactorily.
Under the debt funding plan.
current liabilities of $275,000
have been transferred for a bond
issue of $350,000 which is to
be divided into two series of
bonds, equally secured by a first
mortgage. One series of $250,000
however, wil pay interest of six
per cent annualy only .out of mill
income. Another series of $100,
000 will pay six per cent annu
ally from issuance. Of this ser
ies, $60,000 has been sold to
stockholders of the company and
a certain few of the creditors,
50 per cent of the sale being for
cash, the remainder on or before
It months.
The caah and fended liabili
ties clean up the company's obli
gations and leave some money
for working capital.
More than 60 per cent of the
$766,000 outstanding capital
stock has been trusted to seven
directors who agree to vote as a
unit and thus to control the cam
Piny. Committee of trustees now In
charge of the company is: Fen
tress Hill, chairman: O. M. Alli
son, secretary; C. K. Spaulding,
E. Fred Emery, J. C. Compton.
R. J. Moore, H. B. Crawford, H.
B. Van Duzer, R. V. Woodin.
Mr. Compton has been elected
president; Mr. Emery Is vice pre
sident, and Mr. Allison is treas
urer In addition to being secre
tary. Company directorate is
composed of the seven trustees
first named.
Plant and equipment of the
mill were carried on the com
pany's books at $867,850 at the
end of 1931. Thus stockholders
feel their equity of value once
the pulp market turns up.
Tuition Refunds
Running Back to
1927 Are Sought
Search of the records on high
school tuition back to 19 2T was
made at the courthouse Monday
by Portland attorneys who Indi
cated they might shortly start
suit to recover Interest charges
paid during the years 1927 to
1931 inclusive. On tuition taxes
paid this year the county collected
no tax for that portion of the tui
tion charges represented by high
school's interest on their Invest
ments. The state supreme court ruled
such charges Illegal In an opinion
given in September. The total for
the county amounted to about
$15,000. Attorneys estimated that
at least $50,000 was represented
In interest charges In the pay
ments already made, but local
attorneys were doubtful if the
moneys could be recovered by suit
where taxes had been paid without
These community clubs are
more attentive than many Saleu
audiences, yet they are better
informed generally than similar
groups in cities. The members
of these clubs read a lot and
think a lot but in the city
we always seem too busy. It
should be a pleasure to talk to
IMl WMiiiiiKii' ' mpij i J
" - ::.:.'
Patrick Tnohey, 38-year-old air
plane pilot of Detroit, Mich, (top),
who was piloting the plane which
STaahed into Lake Erie while on a
flight to Pittsburgh, causing the
death of four. Inset is Mareella
Kopnitsky, formerly of Punxsu
tawney. Pa., one of the victims.
Her sister. Catharine, was another.
Traffic Arrests
Total 424 Last
Month, Reported
A total of 424 arrests for
traffic violations, with fines ag
gregating $551.55, were reported
by the state police department
during the month of November,
according to a tabulation pre
pared Monday by Charles P
Pray, superintendent of state po
There were 49,317 traffic ac
Unties reported by state police
operatives during the month.
with 16,368 warnings issued to
drivers. Delinquent fees were
collected in he amount of
The report showed 413 arrests
in the general law enforcement
division of the state police de
partment, with fines of $8862.88
Christmas Party
Plans for Legion
Start This Week
Tentative plans for the joint
American Legion and auxiliary
Christmas party meeting to be
held here next week will be out
lined at a meeting this week of
the entertainment c o m m 1 1 1 ee,
Chairman J. T. Delaney announ
ced last night. He expects to have
the plans completed by the first
of next week.
This party, an annual affair
probably will be In. two sections
one in the afternoon for children
of legion families, the other a
night for legionnaires and auxil
iarv members.
j Dont neglect your eyes be-
if -mil a.r friki that
b.HJM J w w -
glasses will be unbecoming.
Our frames are smart, sophis
ticated. Youll enjoy weartaf
your type..
Here's a Suggestion!
send The
The Oregon Statesman
I Salem, Oregon.
Please send The Oregon Statesman
Months to
I Name.-,.
1 '
Ordered by
Subscription rates:
By carrier 1 Yr. $3.00. 1 Mo. 45 cents.
By Mail 1 Yr. $4.00, 1 Mo. 50 cents.
uuisiae j
Outside Oregon 1
Conference Proposed; Plan
Is Declared Successful
In Mississippi
The states of Idaho and Wash
ington, as well as Oregon, are eon- -sidering
a sales tax. according to
information received here Monday
by the state tax commissioner. In
a letter written by L. I. Parsons.
secretary of the Idaho chamber of
' commerce, Governor Ross, of
Idaho, was quoted as favorable to
a conference of representatives of
the three commonwealths to be
held in Portland before the year
Special consideration of the
Mississippi plan-of sales tax is be
ing given, both here and ia Idaho.
It was learned. Reports from there
indicate general satisfaction after
the act has been in forco for six
months. Opposition to a sales tax
is anticipated in all three north
west states.
The reaction of the Mississippi
sales tax was indicated in the in
formation from the Idaho cham
ber of commerce. Letters from
two large business firms, one bank
and from the Mississippi farm
bureau federation were enclosed.
Excerpts from them follow:
The Mississippi farm bureau
federation: "Public was at first
probably against' the passing of
this law. However, we are quite
sure that the majority of the pub
lic is in favor of It since It has
been given a fair trial and it la
true that a number of leaders,
who were bitterly opposed to Its
passage, are now strongly In favor
of this law. It has produced more
than estimated and contributed
more to the balancing of the state
budget than any other one item."
Hancock county Bank: "It has
not worked a hardship on the mer
chants as they thought. It would.
About 90 per cent of the people
on the gulf coast of Mississippi
were bitterly opposed to the tax.
but since it went into effect there
ia practically no opposition and It
is working so smoothly and ef
ficient that all seem to be pleased.
As regsrds complaints frora lab
orers and farmers, -we have heard
practically none."
Selling Speaker
For Medical Men
Dr. Lawrence Selling of Port
land will be the speaker at the
monthly meeting of the Polk-Marion-Yamhill
counties Medical
society to be held on the fifth
floor of the Masonic building here
at 6:30 o'clock tonight. He will
discuss "Diagnosis and Treatment
of Brain Lesions." Dr. John C.
Evans, assistant superintendent
of the Oregon State hospital, will
lead the discussion.
The Men on Yoor
Christmas List
Va-Lock Tie and
Collar Set 1.00
Belts 50c to f 1.50
Suspenders SOc to 95c
S in bos. . . .60c to 85c a box
Gloves 7. . .$1.50 to 3.00
Sweaters $1.00 to S2A5
Golf Hose SOc to fl.05
Shirts and
Shorts 25c to ti.OO each
214 N. High 8.
Senator Hotel Bldg.
Give The
Yr. $5.00, 1 Mo. 50c
later from Rlgdon and Son.