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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (March 5, 1933)
I TKaOIlECONSTATE3!lIAN. SaIeg; Ortgc fimiaar lllornlng. Blarch 5;im:v"W
IMIDD IN DflP U P mw. Tel nninin iwmiTn . 1
uuiiu.uuyiim fjl. unlaid lllIIJ I U ;. Sis laidiu iiguyni na iQKl
IS1TI0H1 qfS IR IS FACED iiTitntw
Delaware; Last to Fall jiri
- Unef Some Open With
; A vvpthdra
(Cjntfetfc from page ll
and the Chicago board of trade
largest trading organizations re
spectively in securities and grain
futures. , were closed and so were
smaller market. Livestock and
cash grain markets remained
open, but transactions were at
The 'average citizen's chief
trouble appeared to lie In diffi
culty of icashinr paychecks; Stores
extended credit more liberally for
Household necessities, however,
and larger places gare some cash
in accepting checks for payment of
bills or making of purchases.
1 About Giving Chance
Smaller merchants developed a
fear that their supplies of cash
would ran short and were cau
tions about accepting currency
larger tnan 10 in denomination.
Many tax collecting bodies re
ported Increased revenue for the
day as taxpayers took advantage
of provisions In some mandatory
closing proclamations or limited
withdrawals regulations which
permitted larger withdrawals for
payment of taxes. Unemployment
relief funds alBo were generally
excepted from the restrictions.
Federal reserve banks generally
followed the route of state and
national Institutions, with the ex
planation that such is the policy
for, holidays. No gold exports were
permitted with the holiday in ef
fect. Students of finance explained
the situation arose not from lack
of stability but rather because of
huge demands for cash. Authori
ties of many states declared holi
days with the explanation that
previous action in neighboring
states madeiit necessary.
(Continued from pax 1)
sophomores 1061 and Juniors
1045. Each class placed first in
one of the four judging divisions:
Seniors in rendition. Juniors in
adaptability, sophomores in worJs
and freshmen in music.
Following the Glee program,
the university alumni held a re
union at the Gray Belle, seniors
congregated at The Spa. Juniors
In Masonic temple, sophomores at
Lausanne hall, and the freshmen,
traditionally, went out on sere
nade as the contest winners.
CAPITAL FALLS BUT
CHINESE BATTLE ON
(Continued from page 1)
wall, where they planted the Jap
The small Japanese force broke
through the defense between the
capital and Pingchuan, but the
main defense, between Lingyuuan
and Koupeikow, remained un
shaken, a Btatement from Marshal
Chang's headquarters said.
New Book List
Is Published at
; University Here
1 A "selected list of books re
ceiv2d at the Willamette univer
sity library In 1S32." has Just
been published by the sub-committee
on recreational reading, of
the student library committee. Di
vided into general literature, nat
ural science and social science
classifications, the list contains
names and library numbers of 85
The purpose of the booklet, ac
cording to the prefaee. is to des
ignate books acceptable for the
1933 reactlonal reading contest,
and simply for recreational use.
I I ES
Contestants to be eligible in this cake baking contest must purchase one
or more of the following:
Fill In the entrv Wanlr
, . . -r- v jFwiur xtuwr wuen you maKe your
purchase olany of the above articles. His signature is necessary. Then
take this entry blank with your cake to Miller's Department Store, between
1 the nours of 9 a. m. and 12 noon, Tuesday, March 7. The cakes will be
old and the proweds given to the American Legion Auxiliary charity fund.
You may enter any kind of cake you wish.
ll Your Address
V v , - Grocer's Signature
WASHINGTON. March .
(AP) : Here are some of the
pithy paragraphs from President
Kooseveft's inauzural address:
"First of all, let me assert my
firm belief that the onlv thin w
have to fear la fear itself; name
less, unreasoning, unratified tar.
ror which paralyzes needed efforts
to convert retreat Into advance."
. "Only a foolish optimist can
aeny me aark realities of the mo
ment. Yet our , distress cornea
from no failure of substance. We
are stricken by no plague of lo
"Practices of the unscrupulous
money cnangers stand indicted In
tne court of nubile onlnion. releot
ed by the hearts and minds of
men. . . The money changers have
fled from their high seats in the
temple of our civilization. We
may now restore that temple to
the ancient truths."
"Our primary task Is to put
people to work. This is not an
unsolvable problem If we far it
wisely and courageously."
"Finally, in our Drosrress to
ward a resumption of work we re
quire two safeguards asrainst a re
turn of the evils of the old order;
there must be a strict supervision
of all banking and credits and In
vestments; there must be an end
to speculation with other neonle'a
money, and there must be provi
sion for an adequate but sound
"These are the lines of attack,
shall presently ursre unon a ne-r
congress in special session detail
ed measures for their fulfilment."
IS COLORFUL EVEWT
(AP) Amid the nnmn ant
splendor of military uniforms and
blaring trumpets, heaiitifnllv
gowned women and gayety pro
fuse, the capital tonight topped
off the inaugural ceremonies with
a .ringing welcome tn th now
first lady of the land.
It was the first inaugural ball
since. March 4. 1909
republicans celebrated the elec
tion of William Howard Taft
the first democratic event of Its
kind since the days of stolid nm.
ver Cleveland and it will not
be forgotten soon by those who
Jammed the Washington auditor
ium to its last inch.
Sharply at 10 o'clock the
trumpets announced the entrance
of Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt.
Leaning lightly on the arm of
near Admiral Carl T. Grayson,
chairman of the Inaugural com
mittee and one of the intimates
of Woodrow Wilson, the smiling
mistress of the White House en
tered. Behind her were the vminsr-
er members of the Roosevelt fam
Union Pacific's '
Drastic reductions in the prices
of meals served on all Union Pa
cific dining cars have Just been
announced by J. P. Cummins,
general passenger agent, as part
of a general campaign being
waged by the company to lower
cost of rail travel to the public.
"We shall continue to feature
the fine foods of the Pacific
northwest on dining cars of the
Portland Rose, now widely rec
ognized as one of America's finest
trains," said Mr. Cummins. "In
season we make a specialty of
serving to our passengers the de
licious seafoods from the cold wa
ters of the Pacific ocean; prize
berries and vegetables from the
truck growing areas of this fa
vored region; choice fruits from
the sun-swept plateau orchards;
fresh ranch eggs; savory moun
tain trout; Columbia river sal
mon; tested milk, cream and
sweet, golden butter from the
northwest's greatest dairies."
tA fv u
Pledges In Inaugural Talk,
(Continued from pas 1
war against the emergency, as
great as the cower that would be
given to me It we were in tact
invaded by a foreign foe."
General Policies -For
Asserting that the nation "asks
for action and action now," 'Roo
sevelt made the following gener
Putting people to work In part
oy airect recruiting By the gov
Recognition of the over-balance
of population In Industrial cen
ters and provision for a "better
nse of the land by those best
fitted for the land."
Definite efforts to raise the
values of agricultural products
and thus creation of power .to
purchase the output of cities.
Prevention of foreclosure en
small homes and farms.
Insistence that the federal.
state and local governments act
forthwith" on the demand that
their cost be drastically reduced.
unification of relief activities.
National planning for and n-
pervlsion of all forma of trans
portation and of communications
and other utilities.
Safeguards against return "of
the evils of the old order" bv
strict supervision of all banking
ana credits and investments;
"putting an end to speculation
with other people's monev." and
provision for "an adequate but
WETS PERSIST IN
(Continued from pag 1)
changes in this bill from the one
ueieaied in the senate is a new
provision that this bill be refer
red to the people for approval or
rejection, and a provision that
taxes on beer be raised from 50
cents to 11 a barrel.
A Portland lobbyist came to
Salem during the week with the
proposal that $3000 be raised to
force a beer bill through the sen
ate. Brewery interests and hop
men were approached. Both
groups declared yesterday that
they had not paid one cent to fight
the beer legislation through and
would not do so although the
worker who approaced them guar
anteed the beer bill's passage if
the money was paid. Senators
who voted against the beer bill
when it first came up said yester
day they saw no reason to change
their minds and would not dare
to do so, If they wished, due to
persistent lobby reports that
trades and exchanges of money
were being attempted to push the
liquor legislation through.
(Continued from page 1)
for alarm for fear of foreign
raids on American gold that
plenty was on hand.
, Rather, restoration of confi
dence in banking was put for
ward as the first objective to be
sought by the new administra
tion. Before a far flung audience of
upturned faces and with millions
listening by radio, Mr. Roosevelt
minced no words today in his In
augural address to say that he
was going to take quick and, if
necessary, drastic action.
Gold Embargo One
He smashed precedent by call
ing his newly confirmed cabinet
membera to his study early to
night to have them sworn in by
Justice Benjamin N. Cardoso of
the supreme court, and nightfall
found him In full command of
the executive department of the
arovenuneni. . .
Many proposals are la . the
minds of . the croup - of advisers
who have been- consulting for the
last 48 hours .with the incoming
president 4n the economic crisis.
There is all kinds of talk pri
vately about remedies,, iselndlnx
a gold embargo; resort. to clear
lnc house certificate . te - rmt am
currency circulation; a liraita-
uon upon withdrawals ; and e
guarantee of a percentage of de
Assurance that Portland cham
ber of commerce would back the
Salem drum corn' nrniwxHn
trip to the Chlcaeo national lmnr.
ican jegion convention next fall to
defend its honor a natfnn!
champion was given yesterday in
a letter received bv Ifimrar Trim
Hill. The Portland chamber prom
ised its inn assistance. The corps
received 50 from Portland or
ganizations for nartlcfnatlnr fn
the inaurural Jubilee FHrt.v
Manager Rill, an
Rudy Schnlts would arrive here
Monday to give full-time instruc
tion to the drummers and buglers,
stated that 50 ex-servlre men tn
near Salem were wanted to try
out for the corps. Regardless of
past service of nresent mm man
the best men found will be sent to
Chicago. Hill said. He asked that
would-be recruits communicate
with him at 697 North Capitol
street, telephone 7887.
Regular practice, with elates
four or five nights weekly, will be
started this week.
QUICKLY SI SEDATE
WASHINfSTOV m.u m
. - , i a a . u -
. - """o iuiu x-resiaent
Roosevelt- that his cabinet met
with its an nr rival v...
arter it he . discussed the private
stock holdings of Willani H
"""u uu uiaae a reference to
Harold L. Ickes" former affilia
tions with the republican party.
Senator Pmi Ton. wt.vi "
challenged Woodln's qualifica
tions for secretary of the treas
ury, recalling tha nnM
" - iowuu ui se
curities ownership was raised
Auuurew v. Mellon, with
u wagea an open feud for
years Couzens said that if not
Illegal it would be decidedly "un
ethical" for Woodln, while serv
ing in the cabinet, to hold "large
amounts of stock in car and
foundry institutions selling to
railroads that come under govern
Senators Copeland and Wagner,
of New York, and Glass of "Vir
ginia, democrats, quickly aslsured
the wealthy Detroiter that Wood
In had divested himself of all
holdings required by the law.
MARSHPIELD, Ore., March 4
-1AP Fifty "hunger marchers"
from Coos Bay today gathered on
the steps of the Coos county
courthouse at Coquille in an or
derly demonstration before BOO
residents who had gathered to
hear their demands.
These demands Included: No
forced labor, $8 a week cash for
married unemployed men and $4
for single men; 2 additional for
each child, one quart of milk per
day for each child, no foreclos
ures and no shutting off of light
Judge Thompson received the
committee courteously and said
he would present their demands
to the county commissioners. The
marchers were given free meals
and dispersed. Ten women were
Federal prohibition agents yes
terday arrested Archie J. Brene
man here on a charge of posses
sing and transporting Intoxicating
liquor, according to U. S. Com
missioner Lars Bergsvik. Prelim
inary hearing for Breneman will
be held before Bergsvik at 10
o'clock Tuesday morning.
Two Men Killed
SANTIAGO, Cuba, March 4
(AP) Two trainmen were klUed
as a train hauling sugar cane was
derailed today near Vazquez Bel
lo, in northern Oriente province,
when it ran into an opened
switch. The engine and 8 of its
IS cars overturned. Trainmen
said the switch had been changed
Car is Derailed
But Nobody Hurt
WASHINGTON, March 4
( AP ) Officials of the Delaware
and Lackawana railroad said to
night that the last car ot an in
augural excursion train bound for
Scraftton, Pa., was derailed near
Bowie, Md.. but that no passen
gers were injured.
G. T. CLUB DIXES
ROBERTS, March 4 The wom
en of the G. T club held a pot
luck dinner in the community
hall Thursday. Mrs. Ella. Bras
sler, Mrs. Ben Foster, Mrs. J. P.
Blankenship, Mrs.Raphelh JBst
teneourt, Mrs. F. M. MoOee were
initiated rate the club.
LOCAL DIM CORPS
if - (Continued frooa page 1)
tions Of the state eallarl in imhIah
here at I: SO a. m. Saturday by
Diet superintendent Scnramm,
spent the morning at the state
capiioi coniemng on means and
procedure to meet the emerene.
F. X. Canister, president of tha
Oregon Bankers association, nre.
sided at the meetlnr. The fir
faction taken was unanimous ap
proval of a resolution commend
ing Governor Julius L. Meier for
his foresighted action in declar
ing a tnree-day statewide hnk
holiday during the week. The
meeting then agreed unanimously
that Monday should be declared a
bank hoUday and subsequent
days should be similarly declar
ed until a pun for bank pro
cedure could be worked out.
As Farther Holiday
Governor Meier immediately is
sued a proclamation declaring
Mondar a bank holldav Re will
continue such holidays until the
national situation clears and cen
tral banks reooen.
A. A. Schramm told the bank
ers, more than 10A in nnmnar.
tne circumstances causlnr the
siate ana national holiday. Keith
Powell, Woodburn banker and a
member of the board of the lfth
federal reserve district, diacnaaed
tne California situation and the
moratorium there. The banker
then dissolved into four rerlonal
groups to consider the policy
which should be followed in Ore
gon after withdrawals were per
Bankers determined thia:
1. Responsibllltv for uniform
state action will be vested in the
state banking board and the ad
visory board of five bankers
2. Withdrawals of cash will be
limited, five per cent belnr dis
3. Permission mav b riven for
banks to clear checks within
their own Institutions, one denoRl
tor paying another by use of
check. Tax payments may be Der-
4. If the national Government
decides upon the use of clearing
house certificates against depos
its. Oregon will follow this pro
cedure as she did in 1907.
6. Such restrictions as are
made next week will be manda
tory upon all banks and none
will be allowed under recentlv
passed state law to depart from
tbe agreed upon practice
President Canister named as
the advisory board William S.
Walton, Salem, chairman; C. 0.
Colt. J. F. Edelfsen. Portland.
Herman Oliver, John Day, Ben
Business was rolnr on at a
fairly brisk pace yesterday in
the downtown section, especially
In food stores and In clothing
stores where essential articles of
wearing apparel were being pur
chased, sale of larger articles,
including autos and furniture,
lagged. Merchants were generally
takinr checks but onlr from
well-known customers and on ac
count or for new goods. Checks
were not being cashed. Out of
town checks were accepted only
subject to collection.
Fatally When He
OLENDALE, Calif., March 4
(AP) Melvin Groce, ex-con
vict said to have been wanted
at San Francisco for robbery
and at Marysville, Calif., for child
stealing, was shot and killed here
tonight by Frank Windrell, at
tendant at a filling Btation which
Groce attempted to rob.
Groce's companion escaped.
Known also as Jack Stanley
and Melvin Stanley Grace, Groce
was sent to San Quentin prison
in 1928 for auto theft. He was
paroled after two and one-half
Bloody Glove is
Clue to Slaying;
Youth is Sought
COLFAX, Wash., March 4
(AP) Whitman county authori
ties today eought Richmand
Brown, 21, a farm laborer, for
questioning in connection with
the slaying Thursday night of Da
vid S. Barnum, 71-year-old Hoop
er, Wash., pool hall proprietor.
A Mr. Benner, farmer, author
ities said, identified a blood-soaked
glove near Barn urn's body as
one of a pair he had loaned
Brown after the latter had come
to his farm in search of work.
Cuba to Discuss
HAVANA. March 4 (AP)
Members of the Havana Clearing
House association will be received
by President Maehado at 9:30
a. m. tomorrow at his Santiago de
Las Vegas estate to discuss the
advisability of declaring Monday
a banking holiday in Cuba, the
bankers announced after a meet
ing tonight. "
Bankers explained tbe action
would be in line with the steps
taken in the United States, in or
der to safeguard branches of
American banks here. .
loymg - Storag-:C
Larmer. Transfer & Storage
1 - - PHONE 231 c
'T7t Also Handle FoelOIV Ceil tad Briquets and Blgi
Grade Diesel 00 for Tractor Ensises and OH Banters.
' The ;Xterl -class ef tha ' First
Baptist church enjoyed an- Irish
party given Friday evening by Mr.
and' Mrs. Carl Ramseyer in their
country home on the Portland
highway. After the devotional
and business meeting, games ap
propriate for the occasion were
played, followed by an Informal
social period. At a late hoar each
couple was presented with a gayly
decorated box luneh. Those pres
ent, for the evening were: y
- Mr. and Mrs. Larry Gronqulat.
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Cole. Mr. and
Mrs. Marvin Roth, Mrs. A. F.
Starkey, Mr. and Mrs. Olson, Mr.
and Mrs. Ed Lucas, Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Fromm, Mr. and ' Mrs.
Chester Slater, Mr. and Mrs.
Leonard Stennerson, Mr. and Mrs.
Walter Lotus, Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Bfoer, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Wag
ers, Rev. and Mrs. Britton Ross,
Mr. and Mrs. Barnard Zobel, Mrs.
B-iley and the hosts, Mr. and Mrs.
Friends of Miss Vera Jean Hu
ber, small piano student, were
pleased with her program over
KGW Wednesday. She is a pupil
of Mrs. Jessie Bush.
The birthday of Herald Kletz
lng was observed by this young
man at his home Saturday night.
Young friends called to help cele
brate the affair.
FAIRFIELD. March 4 Mem
bers of the Home Economics club
enjoyed a social meeting at Fair
field grange hall Thursday aft
ernoon when Mrs. C. L. Joreen-
sen, vice-president, entertained.
it was decided to sponsor a
flower and vegetable ear den con
test among the members. Plans
for a bazaar and fair to bt held
this fall were also discussed.
The next reeular meetine will
be held at the hall AprU 6.
Miss Ethel Vanderbeck under
went an aDDendicltia oneratlnn
Wednesday nla-ht at a Portland
Mrs. Frank W. Maho nev re
ceived news this week of the
death of her father, Charles Foltz
of Long Beach, Calif.
WASHINGTON, Mirch 4
(AP) Bank holiday Will nnt ha
accepted by the internal revenue
bureau as an excuse for failure
to file Income tax returns on
March 15, although they may be
made the basis for nostnoned
The bureau said all tamavr
must file their return on h&.
fore March 15 or be subject to a
25 per cent penalty for failure
to do so. It said this waa neces
sary to permit the bureau to
audit its returns and determine
the amount of revenue the gov
ernment would receive.
A taxpayer bv nresentinr a
good excuse can get a delay of
six months in payment due on
his tax and while no official
would be quoted, the onlnlon wan
expressed that a bank holiday
mignc do accepted as a reason for
granting such an extension.
NEW YORK. March 4 (API
Preparations were rushed today
oy tne New York clearing house
banks with deposits of more
than $5,000,000 to resume
banking- activity Tuesday bv tha
use of clearing certificates, f n
method successfully' Invoked in
the crisis of 1907.
Mortimer N. Buckner, chairman
of the clearing house, said after a
meeting of the members that the
certificates, which would be used
in Ueu of currency, would be
printed over the weekend, and
that details of the plan would be
The senate yesterday defeated
a bill introduced by Senator
Brown providing tor the elimina
tion of mall service between the
Salem postofflce and the state
capitol. Senator Woodward al
lecd that the passage of this
measure would save the taxpay
ers ot Oregon approximately
MUST FILE INCOME
H Additional Society I
r oh Page 3 -
O ' hi' . i ' o
The Misses Helen and Hazel
McElroy were, hostesses at the
F. L. club meeting Thursday eve
ning. Reports were made on the
visit to the Winona dab In Port
land. After tbe business meeting
adjourned, refreshments were
served by the hostesses to' the
Misses Lula MeClay, Myrtle Mc
Clay, Dorothy Franks, WUda Flee
ner, Bernlce Zielke, Mildred Mar
tin, Sibyl White, Mrs.. Joe Beatty,
Mrs. George Naderman and Mrs
Business and Professional Wom
en ot the local club are asked to
attend St. Paul'a Episcopal church
this morning as the opening ges
ture for National Business and
Professional Women's week. The
regular service time Is 11 o'clock,
with Rev. George Swift delivering
the sermon, which will be a spe
cial Lenten service.
Esther Wood of Salem, senior
in home economics at Oregon
State college, has been appointed
costume mistress for the play to
be given by the Workshop Theatre
Players. The play selected Is
Death Takes a Holiday."
CORVALLIS, Ore., March 4
(AP)-Some increase in hop acre
age in all three Pacific coast sec
tions is in prospect for the com
ing season, though it is still too
early to estimate such increases
with any degree of accuracy. It
was stated In a Hop Market Re
view Issued today by the U. S.
D. A. bureau of agricultural ec
onomics cooperating with the
O. S. C. extension service. Mean
while, preparations for the grow
ing crop In California are pro
One of the most prolonged
quiet spells In hop trading in re
cent years has occurred for the
past two months, with buyers not
actively in the market and grow
ers holding on to remaining
stocks. Domestic consumers are
generally working on supplies ob
tained earlier, and foreign in
quiry is dull. Prndnoara mrA J I
ers alike are content for the pres-
m wan rurtner market and
Wants to Rise
SAN FRANCISCO, March 4
(AP) The San Francisco Seals'
most outstanding holdout, lanky
pitcher Curt Davis, leading fling
er of the Pacific Coast league
last season, walked into head
quarters of the Seal here today
and signed his contract for 1933.
Davis' explanation for coming
to terms was simple.
"I want to get into the majors,
and this Is the best way I know
to get there," he said.
KLAMATH IS COMIXO
KLAMATH FALLS, Ore.. March
4 (AP) Klamath Falls high
school defeated Bend high here
tonight, 35 to 14, to win the dis
trict No. 5 title.
Court at Liberty
USE IN HOP
ii i u
BOND LEDGER GLASSINE
Support Oregon Products
Specify 'Salem Made" Paper for Your
i ; ..' Office Stationery .
Mrs. Frances Cornell gave an
excellent 'and comprehensive pa
per concerning "Better. Films"
Saturday 'at-the regular meeting
of Chemeketa chapter, D. A. R.,
at the- home of Mrs. U. G. Shipley.
As a result of the interest stirred
by this paper a committee was
appointed by Mrs. II. T. Love, re
gent; which will make some in
quiries into the film question.
Mrs. C. C. Best, Mrs. C. C. Clark,
Mrs. W. F. Fargo, Mrs. John Car
kin and Mrs. Frances Cornell were
appointed on the committee. An
neal reports were made by com
mittee heads, and Mrs. Seymour
Jones gave an Interesting resume
of D. A. R. schools. The proposed
revision of the state constitution
was given its last reading before
this chapter Saturday afternoon.
Mrs. Shipley served a charmingly
appointed - tea after the business
Miss Elizabeth Lord and Miss
Edith Schryver entertained Sat
urday night at the Lord home
complimenting Mrs. Eugenia Zie
ber Shafer and Miss Orytha
Catch, both of San Francisco,
and here as house guests of Mis
The dinner table was attrac
tively arranged in a color scheme
of green and white in keeping
with St Patrick's day. Covers
were placed for Mrs. Shafer, Mis
Gatch, Miss Charlotte Zeiber,
Miss Mabel Robertson, Miss Wini
fred Byrd, Mrs. Walter Barsrh.
and for Miss Lord and Mi.?
A delightful time was had bv
a group of girls Friday evening,
at the Gray Belle. Jigsaw puz
zles, bridge and dancing were er
Joyed during the evening. At a
late hour supper was served on
a long table.
The guests were Miss Emn
Judson, Miss Alice Detlefs. Mi-s
Helen Newberry, Miss Francn
McCall, Mrs. Viola Morrison.
Miss June Lockeridge, Miss HpIpti
Detlefs, Miss Charlotte LaDue.
Miss Madeline Southmayd. Mi.
Charlotte Hazzard, and Miss Iso
Mrs. W. R. Bush was hoste.
to the Junior Musicians club at
the regular meeting held Tuesday.
Those present Include Jean Vic
c.rt, Caroline Brady, Bernire
B-rce, Marjorie Roseman. Shirley
McKay, Dorothy Leisy, Mary Es
ther Pemberton, Clare Marshall.
Arlene Wykoff, Eileen Lester,
Jean Lois Victor, Willis Vincent,
Kalph Kletiing, and Mrs. W. R.
Mrs. A. F. Waller entertained
for the K. C. K. T. club at her
home Thursday afiu-noon. Mr-.
Mary Castor was assistant host
ess. Mrs. Roy Wassam will be the
next hostess for the club.
will come unannounced
keep your eyes fit to see
them! Keen vision makes
for efficiency and invites
S3S State St.
tion is what you
are looking: for. The
search is ended. Here
you will find the name
and address and phone
call of moving; and
storage service that is