The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, January 29, 1933, Page 3, Image 3

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    4
-J
1
"5
J I
1
1
' 'J
P
I i
The OREGON STATESMAN, jBalccfr Oregon, SmOzr nfornmlg Jannaiy 2lH&3iLr.
PAGE THREE UH
: ........ .
I- HIGHLY ACTIVE
Brown Presides in Senate
At Times; Spaulding's .
J Bills in Limelight
(Continued from pa fa 1)
Representative Romeo Gouley
bar introduced only tare bills
thus far tad these at the Instiga
tion of committees but be it tak
Uf in active part in committee
work. Two of the bill deal with
needed changes in the laws re
garding aeronautics.' Qne measure
would demand inspection of man
ufacturers and distributers of
soda-water. Gouley is a. member
or the , Important bouse commit
tee on motor vehicles. He is alsd
en the game law committee and
baa been active in consideration
given to proposed changes in the
game code. These call for rivine
the state game commission more
latitude in opening and closing
ue season on game animals and
in determining the bag limits.
SESSION DRIFTS TO
UTl Hill
Liocal News Briefs
Blinds-Riders Released - Two i
riders of the blinds", whom city
police took from a Southern Pa
cific passenger train Friday night
and held for investigation, were
permitted to go their way yester
day. They were held as suspects
from the grocery store holdup at
Portland in which the proprietor
was shot and killed. The two were
Lee Roy Nut, Empire, Ore., and
Harry Davis of Illinois. Their de
scriptions tallied but slightly with
those given of the Portland stick
up pair.
Car "Attacked" In making
out report of an automobile acci
dent at Cross and 12th streets.
Frank Tanaka, 1255 Cross; stated
that, his car . was "attacked" by
one driven by J. A. McPeak, 1900
South 12th. Damages were, nom
inal. ' Two oilier mishaps report
ed yesterday were: Victor Wil
liamson, route nine, and Albert
Miller, 1C84 North Liber fy, at
Liberty and Division; M. J. Bat
talion, 19 9 S North Church, and
George Malstrom, 425 North Win
ter on Liberty street.
Troop 9 Booming Interest in
Boy Scout troop nine, sponsored
by Capital post, American Legion,
is booming, according to Scout
master T. Howard Zlnser. At last
week s meeting, 27 boys were
present. The troop now has
around 3-3 members. It meets at
Yew Park hall on Wednesday
nights.
(Continual from par 1)
Blnce its first carefully worded
ana non-too-entbuslastlc reaueat
for a sales tax, the Meier admin
istration has exercised little leg
islative guidance or control. A
group of messages has come in.
It is true, but they have dealt with
questions in the main political
and of no immediate moment such
as Columbia river development,
telephone investigation, old tricks
In the bag of state politics.
Utilities Control
Bill Vital Issue
Most important and imminent
of the administration measures is
the one to give more power to the
state utilities commissioner and
to let his office have more taxa
tion control in collecting fees.
This bill was warmly supported
by Commissioner Thomas in a ser
ies of hearings during the past
week; the utility Interests are op
posing it but the measure has a
favorable chance to pass.
8enator W. E. Burke's series of
salary cutting bills smolder in
committee where he claims tbey
lave been "railroaded." It is like
ly that the ways and means com
mittee's general action on salaries
will take precedence over them.
Higher education seems to have
the edge in its attempt to main
tain its continuing appropriations.
Instead the millage within the six
per cent limitation may be cut 25
per cent or an estimated reduction
ef 1700,000 in higher education's
receipts for 1933-34.
The session la yet in flux. The
bulk of legislators are working as
bard 'as they know how on the
bills before them in committee
and showing qp for all rollcalls
when their respective houses are
In session. The work which at
tracts the galleries is yet ahead
and no legislative leader can pre
dict with any certainty the final
outcome of this rather unorgan
ized, slow-moving session where
the gloom of general business and
the state's tangled finances seem
to have taken the edge from many
a senator and representative and
made this matter of making laws
a sombre business.
To Entertain Entertainments
arranged for by the Salem cham
ber of commerce good-will com
mittee, headed by Dr. David B
Hill, general chairman, will be
given Friday night tor the King
ston community club, and Satur
day night, at Aumsville. The
programs will be announced later.
Lonergan Speak Hon day
Frank J. Lonergan, speaker of
the bouse of representatives dur
ing the 1931 legislative session,
will address the chamber of com
merce luncheon gathering tomor
row noon. His subject will be,
"Bills that Have Passed and
Those we Expect to Pass".
Dr. Voigt Returning Dr. F. D
Voigt is expected to return to Sa
lem tonight from a trip to Ne
braska. He left here two weeks
ago to be with his father who was
seriously ill.
Three Meetings Blated Among
the meetings scheduled for the
chamber ef commerce rooms this
week, the outstanding is the 40 th
annual session of the Oregon
Dairy association, to be held Wed
nesday and Thursday. Tomorrow
night the Cascade area council's
executive board, Boy Scouts, will
meet at 8 o'clock. Thursday the
legislative committee of the Ore
gon council of the National Se
curity Owners association is to re
convene to hear a special commit
tee report on proposed laws.
Indians Brave Weather Brav
ing the ehill weather and rain, 32
Chemawa Indian school . boys,
comprising Boy Scout troop eight,
set out on an overnight hike yes
terday afternoon which was to
take them seven miles east to a
point on the Pudding river. They
planned to spend yesterday and
today working on outdoor tests
called for In scout requirements.
Grant E. DeCorah and William
Towne were to join the boys last
night.
Bethel Entertained Members
of Bethel community club were
entertained last night with a pro
gram arranged for by the Salem
chamber of commerce. Dr. J. Vin
cent Scott of Salem showed -mov
ing pictures of China; voeal and
instrumental musle were given by
Mrs. W. J. Mlnklewits and Joy
Turner Moses. Dr. K. K. Adams
had charge of the program.
Hayden Gets "Flu" J u d g e
Miller B. Hayden was unable to
be at his post in justice court yes
terday morning on account of suf
ferlng a recurrence of Influenza
with which he was attacked sev
eral weeks ago. He remained in
bed all day, resting In the hope
of returning to work Monday.
Charters Received Charters
for two more Boy Scout troops
were received yesterday by O. P.
West, scout executive. Tbey are
for troop six, sponsored by Hol
lywood community club,' and troop
34 of Halsey. The charters are
for the present calendar year.
Chimney Blaze Reported Yes
terday's chimney fire was report
ed at 3:45 p. m. at 2209 Mill
street. This type of blaze has been
occurring at the rate of one a day
this month, with an occasional in
crease during windy periods.
HOriOB SOCIETY MAY
BE 01G1ZED HEBE
12 Salem High Students are
Selected to Organize
Local 'Chapter
For the first time in history at
Salem high school a local unit of
the National Honor society Is to
be formed. The purpose of the or
ganisation is to obtain publie rec
ognition of the work of the best
pupils in their class work and
general school life.
The move is sponsored by the
Oregon High School Principals as
sociation which has been working
toward a state organization of
honor societies for some time. A
directive committee to aid in for
mation consists of Mr. Johnson
of Eugene, Mr. Burgess and R,
W. Tavenner of Salem.
The society provides that mem
bers shall be selected by the fac
ulty on the basis of scholarship,
service, leadership and character.
Members must have been in at
tendance in the high school at
least one year. Not over 15 per
cent ef the senior class may be
chosen, five per cent may be se
lected the last semester of the
junior year, five per cent the first
semester of the senior year and
five per cent the last semester.
Fred Wolf, Salem high school
principal, has appointed a faculty
council to promote the organfza
tlon of the group here: Miss Beryl
Holt, Mrs. Shannon Hogue, Gar-
nle Cranor, Miss Elizabeth Hogg
and R. W. Tavenner, assistant
principal.
Combined faculty effort has re
sulted in the selection of 12 sen
iors who have been invited to be
come members and organize the
chapter. If the movements meets
the approval of the students, it
will become a permanent insti
tution. This National Honor society
was formed 12 years ago by the
national principals' association,
and has over 1200 chapters with
90,000 members. There are chap
ters in 10 Oregon schools.
Weather Hinders
Hop Rbot Digging
Jobs Past Week
Unfavorable weather kept em
ployment activities here virtually
at a standstill last week and pre
venting hiring of at least IB men
to work digging np bop roots,
according to D. D. Dotaon. assist
ant manager for the U. S.-T. M
C. A. Employment bureau. Dur
ing the week 14 men and three
women were placed, a drop of
one over the previous week.
Eight of the men's Jobs were
farm work, the other six com
mon labor. Two of the women
placed were house workers, the
third a sales woman.
riFFriE mm
WIIIS COURT CASE
Jury sitting in the case of W
T. Krause vs. John Deere Plow
company and others, which has
occupied the past four days in cir
cuit court here, found for all the
defendants. The verdict was re
turned early last night, after, the
jury had been out about four
hours.
Krause was seeking several
thousand dollars damaged" for al
leged loss of erop due to late de
livery of farm machinery, and
also for defectiveness of the same
machinery.
Other defendants were J. E.
Winegar and A. F. Courter of the
Monmouth Hardware and Furni
ture company, and J. M. Burt.
Judge Lewelllng sat in the case
in department one.
Monday morning the damage
action brought by Ida M. Estes
against Gustav Schunke will go
to trial. Plaintiff seeks $3,369
damages as result of Injuries re
ceived in an automobile accident
in Salem September 5, 1931. The
accident occurred here at Center
and Liberty streets.
LUF'ER CASE WOULD
HAVE COST FOBTIE
The 115,000 which has been as
sociated with possible cost of try
ing Rhea Luper on indictment
which was dismissed in circuit
court here on motion of the dis
trict attorney, is a mere trifle
compared to what trial of Luper
would actually have cost the
county, WJIMam H. Trindle, dis
trict attorney, said yesterday.
That trial would have eost
jiarion county ai least sivo.000 ,
Trindle stated, adding that when
he noted a "tremendous cost" in
his motion to dismiss, he meant
Just that.
"This may seem unbelievable,
but when you look at Just a few
of the figures you realise the
great burden that trial would
have put upon the taxpayers
here", Trindle said.
"For instance, to nrova on a
Item alone, over 4,500 witnesses J
would have to be called. All these
live in eastern Oregon, and a con
servative estimate of traveling
fees per witness is $10; which
means 45,000 to prove Just that
one Item of the Indictment".
This, sum does not lnclnda th.
$2 per day witness fee, in addi
tion to mileage. And fo mileage
the- $10 average is way low. It
would actually eost $18. 10 in
mileage to bring a witness from
Hood River, the closest point
where any of the 4,600 persons
live.
On this one phase of the trial
alone, 4,518 witnesses would have
to be called because the alleged
$4,111 sum on which interest
diverted to his own use by Luper
wmm maae up or deposits Of 4,
511 persons.
Funeral services will be held In
Portland Monday.
Chapman is survived by son
and daughter in California, arki a
sister from Minnesota who had
been constantly with him during
his illness.
He was connected with the
Portland office of the gas com
pany for eight years before com
ing to Salem. Associates in his
office and friends gained during
his short residence here, learned
of his passing with regret
BAU Of BE '
FREED EARLY. SAID .
EI
DIM
OAS FIRM EMPLOYE
DIES IN FOB W
OFFICE OF MARKET STATE 1PL0YES TO
AGENT IS OPPOSED SKIP NEXT PAY DAY
(Continued from page 1)
nings, on enforcement of conta-
gious abortion; R. W. Hogg on
taxation; Elmer Cook on legisla
tion; William Stockholm on
roads.
Dinner was served at noon, fol
lowed by the program presented
by Pomona Lecturer Mrs. T. S.
Edwards of Monmouth; songs by
Pomona quarter, Claude Larkin,
Alma Dempsey, Mrs. E. A. Sten
son and T. O. Powell; reading,
Mrs. H. D. Peterson of Dallas;
talks on grange matters by Dr. A.
Slaughter, master Salem grange
and today representing State
Master Ray Gill; John Crowe,
Umatilla county master; Ralph
(Continue froic pair 11
This year the depleted condi
tion of the treasury will make It
impossible for such "loans" to be
I advanced, the secretary of state's
office reported yesterday. War
rants cannot be issued under the
law until the new appropriations
are reported out of ways and
means committee and passed by
the legislature.
Adding to the difficulty is the
fact that dozens of salary adjust
ments are contemplated by the
ways and means committee, ef
fective as of January 1, 1933.
Therefore heads of state depart
ments and employes do not know
now what salaries were paid or
Beck, 'county agent; Mrs. Marie earned during January.
SAW REDUCTIONS
Flint McCall, state lecturer, who
reported 600 new granges formed
in the countrv in 1932. with a
large membership increase; and
Arthur Brown of Salem, western
deputy.
The fifth degree was given 15
candidate by the Buell degree
team.
Indian Grapple
Team is Winner
Over Corvallis
The well-known "ghost will
alk" Wednesday, February 1,
for 6elf-sustalnlng departments
which have cash on hand to meet
their payrolls and which do not
pay employes out of sppropnetea
funds.
Payment of the January and
February payrolls affected by ap
propriations is not expected be
fore March 1.
URGE AUDIENCE
AT JITNEY SUPPER
KEIZER, Jan. 28 A large au
dience was in attendance at the
"Jitney" supper and program giv
en at the school house Friday
night under the auspices of the
community club. The proceeds
amounted to $29, to be used for
the hot lunches. Mrs. I-ster
Pearmlne was ebalrman oT ar
rangements.
Music was enjoyed over a radio
through the kindness of H. L.
Stiff. The supper was served caf
eteria. Assisting Mrs. Pearmlne
were Mrs. Roy Melson, Mrs. W. E.
Savage, Mrs. Paul Pierce, Mrs.
Ben Claggett. Mrs. Arthur Hold
en, TJsoca Claggett, and Loretta
Bllven. W. E. Savage was cus
todian of finances.
The following program, held in
the auditorium, was read by Mrs.
M. C. Bunnell: Reading, Howard
McCall; vocal solo, Eileen Hold-
en; monologue, Nellie Jane Pear
mlne; vocal solos by David Cauey
and Miss Lucille Cummlngs, Miss
Irma Feeter, accompanist; read
ings, Mrs. Arthur Cummlngs.
Trio Newly Wedded
Couples Are Honor
Guests for Dinner
SILVERTON, Jan. 28 A re
ception honoring three newly mar
ried couples will be a part of the
monthly church dinner and even
ing program at the Christian
church Wednesday night. The
regular 8:30 dinner will be fol
lowed by a program of music and
readings. The committee in charge
is composed of Raymond Specht,
Loyal Aydelott, and Elizabeth
Earls.
The three honor couples are
Mr. and Mrs. James Neal, Mr. and
Mrs. Alden Dumler and Mr. and
Mrs. Merle Bye.
HAEJTER ACQUITTED
INDEPENDENCE, Jan. 28
Delbert Haener, accused of reck
less driving, was acquitted in Jus
tice court here this atterlpon
Charge against Haener was lodg
ed by Lyle Walker following an
accident last August 31 at Holmes
Gap.
Marion County's
Fairview District
Slates Event 10th
FAIRVIEW, Jan. 28 The
community club here will hold Its
m n. ( T7Vn in whan
Slumber Party Held program of short plays and skits
r vj 11 wm oe given unaer airecuon 01
By Hopewell OrOUp Wmiam Noot. Another Fairview
district, near Dayton, is planning
HOPEWELL. Jan. 28 A slum- f ft communitr club meetine earlier
CHEMAWA, Jan. 28 Che- ber party was given by Miss Violet hn the month, and news items of
have caused
(Continued from page 1)
ment would lay the courts open
to political pressure both in fore-
I - a v, n a i .nut a h ir.h,.M..w A RAnia r t-i i m. . . i
An rAwua tnr rlvtr 7 DflvAri dp. mBwa iuuihu muuui (viuuci fc ma mwujo - i mil weeiiug ium.j
" " l . mntnh Bl I OtnnVnna ThnTKlor ThftA ft L- I J
n uil lire out vi dcicu juAbvuw am oic utu. auu.o-um. - - i suww vuuiusiuii
cislons.
Folnts to "Moral
Grounds" as Remedy
from the Corvallis high school
team at Corvallis Friday night.
The legal men maintained that r-orv"i
mort- tt..u" . ,
WHDer repion, oeorge repion,
Herman Palmer, Hill Demert and
vin and the hostess. A pleasant
in preventing oppressive
xaee foreclosures in cases where
the defendants were attempting MocmMln were Chemawa's evening was spent at the school-
to act in good faith, the remedy , wnbr Pe ion and hou9f), where lunch was served,
lay in obserjtas the mora lmer uk two falls each from The party then went to the Ste-
gn-unu. ui v . , -ill.' -.- their opponents and Demert one, pnen8 home xo spena me mgiii.
was poimea oui " "'D"'- tna tW stories beinr on deci-
handled through courts 01 w w tl
tending were Viola and Elna Se- n, Fairview district has had
tala, Ruth and Slgrid Heinonen, intermittent snows the past two
Ruth Duren, Lucille Stephens, Es- -weeks, and late today an inch of
ther varney, Alice janien, wu Bnow itni u, 0B the ground,
Kotka. Mrs. Voltmer, Heien rar- wlllje tte 8ectlons are void of
snoi
are
In Ski Classic
equity, which by their natare are n.T. draw" ZJ . U.'o nT
eualifled to consider the moral 1 11 V dill f r Jiid vi-n.
grounds of the cases ana can as
sist a deserving mortgagor ri r CaI,a.
through delays in proceedings. A 0200.1 OPCalCl
general moratorium would De SEATTLE, Jan. 28. ()AP)
taken unfair advantage of, it was i UJllKlllm iluil,ll Racing borne with nearly a two
predicted. j minute lead, Hjalmra Hvam. na-
xxOKing i a owbu ir t a iAr a ii Schoof. fish, same I tionai ciasa A iu racinr cnam-
vlslon of legal fees, the bar group j and flre gnardian of the Peace Iplon of the Cascade Ski club.
OAKS SIGN M'EVOY
OAKLAND, Cal. Jan. 28.
(AP) Lou McEvoy, right hand
pitcher whose baseball career In
cludes three trials with the New
Tork Yankees, signed for the 19 IS
I season with the Oakland club ef
I the Pacific Coast league here to-
iday.
P. J. Chapman, for two rears
employed at the local office of
the Portland Oas and Coke com
pany, died in a Portled sanltar
lum Saturday, from diabetes.
Chapman, who was 52 years of
age, was forced to discontinue
work last Christmas and his
health had failed steadily since.
EMBEZZLED FUNDS
Fred Gearin of Donald, charged
with embetalsment over a period
of IS years of funds from two fire
relief institutions at Donald,
pleaded guilty before Judge L. H.
McMaban yesterday morning, and
sentence will be imposed Febru
ary 11 at 10 a. m.
It is understood that Gearin's
attorney will move for a parole
at time of sentence.
Indictments against Gearin al
leged embezslement of ever $14,
00 from the Farmers' Fire Re
lief association of Buttevllle and
around 3,000 from the Hop
Growers' association.
Gearin, bis attorney has indi
cated, will make restitution for
the total sum and will devote the
next several years, or as long as
it takes, to this end.
Meyers Uses Up
$1200 Worth of
Solon Time Here
OLYMPIA, Wash.. Jan. 28
(AP) Lieut. Gov. Victor A. Mey
era of Washington returned from
Salem where be presided over the
Oregon state senate, explaining
that he "hurried back because
they don't have a lieutenant gov
ernor in Oregon and I was afraid
if I stayed too long they might
get the same idea here."
The lieutenant governor said
that someone figured up that he
and Highway Patrolman W. L.
"Red" West, who sang Irish songs
to the Oregon senators, "used up
$1,200 worth of legislative time."
but that the legislators seemed to
like it.
- ' A
Statements made by the Judge -
who sentenced William H.
Baughn that parole might be
granted at end of one year for
good .conduct, are misleading for '
in actuality the parole board
does not work on this basis, a
former member of the prison
staff declared yesterday.
Baughn, sentenced to 10 years
in prison by Judge McMaban,
eonld not be. released nnder six
years and eight months unless
given an outright pardon by the
governor; er paroled on recom
mendation of the parole board, it
Is stated. The six years and'eight "
months is the 10-year sentence
whittled down by good behavior.
Judge McMahan stated yester
day (hat talk among the law- .
yers Just prior to sentence of
Baughn was that be might be
paroled at end of a year's time.
but that the matter was not
looked Into further. The effect
is the same, the judge pointed
out. as the parole board caa
make recommendations for par
ole at any time; or the gover
nor could pardon even beiore a
year, in any case. "
This matter, however, bad no
bearing on the sentence,, determ
ined before any discussion of
parole came about, the Judge
pointed out.
Aumsville Women
Gather at Howde
Home For Social
AUMSVILLE, Jan. 28 The
Aumsville Ladies club met at the
home of Mrs. William Howde
Thursday afternoon. Those pres
ent were Mrs. Castle, Mrs. Millie
Martin. Mrs. Luta Fuson, Mrs.
Erma Spear, Mrs. Forgy, Mrs.
Bess Ransom, Mrs. MeCellan. The
guest was Mrs. Mae Lamb.
Mrs. Gladys Claxton was call
ed to Florence early Thursday be
cause of the illness of her father.
SPECIAL SUNDAY
Baked Chicken
or Turkey Din-C(me
Tho SPA
ner .
FAT GIRLS !
HERE'S A REAL
TIP FOR YOU
All over the world Kruschen
Salts is appealing to girls and
women who strive for an attrac
tive, free from fat figure that can
not fall to win admiration.
Here's the recipe that banishes
fat and brings into blossom all the
natural attractiveness that every
woman possesses and does it
SAFELY and HARMLESSLY.
In the morning take one half
teaspoon of Kruschen Salts In a
glass of hot water before break
fast cut down on pastry and fat
ty meats go light on potatoes,
butter, cream and sugar.
"It's the little dally dose that
takes off the fat" and "brings
that Kruschen feeling" of ener
getic health and activity that Is
reflected in bright eyes, clear
s'-'", cheerful vivacity and charm
ing figure.
But be sure for your health's
sake that yon get Kruschen. A
bottle that lasts 4 weeks costs you
little. Yon can always get Krus
chen at Perry's Drug Store, Cap
ital Drug Store and money back
if not satisfied with results after
first bottle. Adv.
JJlhiffijGiffl9G awe 6SE1T9 Si?
Annttl3nei? EMS WEEK. 2 2 2
Urn
Doors Open 9 a.m. Monday
7
ordered a committee appointed n,. nnrthem Alber
to study out a new minimum t w,t wlfe lB stopping In
fee schedule and report back at galem He 9 the oldest member
the February meeting. Q tne mounted police in active
i ari-icn In the British empire. He
nnrrra A Sanrlner is spending a few days in Salem
e . mnA baa Interestlnr stsrles to re-
1 IWeW freSiaem count of bis experiences not only
. - - - . ... .m ill i tti riL iiiujca land aaaavaa b cAaav
Switchboard Group r;? 5rWX " fem.S. ?t T ."SK
e..).nnf .in h hA -naPr at the frem Court street. It was a light
sttaytom. Jan. 18 George A. First Methodist church evening
Sandser has been elected presi- service tonight
dent at the annual meeting or me
Portland, won the 10-mlle cross
country race opening the Pacific
northwest championship two-day
meet at Snoqualmle pass today.
HUBBARD CAR STOLEN
EtU M. Dart of Hubbard no
tified city police last night that
coupe bearing
189-205.
Oregon license
Stayton Mutual Switchboard t- i);TTAaL Wor
tociatlon. Directors electee were rlllOCK LLibldie
V. A. Bell, White Line; F. A. Zim
merman, Blue line; A. P. Kirscn,
Fern Ridge line: G. A. Sanuner,
Jordan line and Grant Murphy, PORTLAND, Ore., Jan. 28
Stayton Mutual line. zap) Charles A. Morden, 80,
Trustee Called
The officers of the company, J mnatrer of the Oregonian from hast night.
selected from the board or eirecx- 1917 to 1927, and formerly asso-
ors are G. A. Sandner, chairman dated with that newspaper In Ta-
and F. A. Bell secretary. rions executive capacities, died
here today. . He was one of Ue
r.. f L twe trustees of the Pittock estate.
D Urgiar W UgUl whica B6ids the controlling tnter-
OO ASTERS INJURED
HOOD RIVER, Ore., Jan. 28.
(AP) Seven persons were in
jured none seriously, when their
bobsled got out of control ana
crashed into a parked car here
In Act is Claim 0rwnUn pnbl,8h,Dg
Chnoein . tha wrens- time for HAWLEY VOTES NOT
crime. Kelly Wicklter. 19. ; of I WASHINGTON. Jan. j M
199( South 18th . street, wast (AP Oregon divided Its-tote
eaugbt fn the act of breaking 1 today on the Tarver amendment
Into ,a building at 7 S3 South! to restrict the use of prohibition
lttk street last niaht. citr nellcel funds Renresentatlve Martin (U)
charged. The vouta was Jailed en 1 voted f er the' amendment and
a charging of breaking and en-1 Representative Hawley (R) was
terlng .n building. - - -. : - 1 recorded -in epposmon.-
ABOUT YOUR EYES
You'll know the Joy of per
fect Tiskm at last. And yctoH
be amazed at the moderate
cost of your eerreetkia. -
Helpfal Hints for Healthful living
Noble Characters
The noble characters
that fought for the de
velopment of Medical
Science passed on to oar
modern M. Ds their ain
cere tenacity and they
too wQI be immortals
when our age is history.
Respect their knowledge
by consulting them reg
ularly, it'a for- your
health betterment.
Where Science and -Ethics
Reign
CAPHTAL DRUG STORE
; 0S. State '. J.' H. WJBrft: ; Telephone .1118 j
Slightly Damaged by
Smoke
Dresses
Every dress in this store will be
placed on sale regardless of cost
so here we go. Hundreds and hun
dreds of silk and wool dresses,
regular values up to 829.50.
Smoke Sale, your eholce
as
00
Hundreds and Hundreds of Silk
Dresses, regular values up to
89.95. 8moke Sale while they
last your choice
4
Silk Pajamas $1.95 value
They Won't Last Long
Silk and Knitted Dresses, val
ues to fl0 QQ
$6.95 ePeOO
In Spite of the Driving Rains,
Salem's Population Responded
Enthusiastically to Our Sale
Announcement
TTEaece Low
Pcuggg EDM
lltt
Every gar
ment in the
store must be
sold regardless
of price as the
price will do It.
Children's
Leather
Gloves
38c
Silk
Blouses
88c
Sweaters
78c
HATS Every fall and winter Hat in the
store, values up to $4.95. lifts?
Sale your choice xOG
Hosiery
1100 Pair of all Pure
Silk Hose slightly
damaged by smoke.
While they last, your
choice. QQi
per pair . J
One Lot of
Hand Bags
and Purses
While tbey last, regu
lar 81.00 value. iQ
Smoke Sale .. fiOC
Slightly Damaged by
Smoke
COATS
Every Coat regardless of the for
mer priee must go. Here yon are
you can see for yourself. Regu
lar Values in Sport Coats up to
$18.75. Smoke Sale
Drees Coats, fur-trimmed, etc.,
regular values up to 829.78.
Smoke Sale
0
EE
00
Dress Coata all faU sUk lined, reg
ular values up to 818.75. Smoke
Sale, your choice
CQOO
ALL SALES MUST BE FINAL
NO APPROVALS, NO REFUNDS, NO CHARGES
You 11 find hundreds and hundreds of other items not listed, but they will all be
placed on sale at prices that will make you buy whether you want to or sot.
When Johnson say a a Sale, Folks, you can depend on a Real Sale.
SMOKE DAMAGE SALE
mm
-' The Store Jot' Lcdiet
464 - 466 State Street