The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, December 02, 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.

    The OREGON STATESMAN. Salcnu Oregon, Saturday Morning, December 2, 1933
'PAGE THREE
ocal News Briefs
Dixon Makes Bail I. o. Dixon,
former cashier of the defunct
State iBank of Scotts Mills.' was
.. released yesterday on isoo hmi
iw b bad voluntarily aubmit
ted to arrest to answer charges
- V11 ored instrument.
Cited -In ' Bn '4n4t,m..... ....
eTerI days ago by the grand
' 3ry. The arrest grew out of Ir
- - w- -. umvwt creu uj 'A1
- tte banking department in the
liquidation of the bank. A note,
reported , to it signed by Albert
t Rich, president oMhe bank, was
uncovered. When suit was
brought, Rich declared the note
forgery. Dixon was in dlf
v flculty once before in the linuida
, tion of the bank. On the former
c h a t g e of falsifying records.
. Dixon, served . a , short term in
the state penitentiary.
Second growth and old fir wood.
Prompt deUYery. Fred E. WCls.f
- - W - :- '
- Zone Commisaion Meet Mem-
bers. of. the city aoning commis
, sion late yesterday ' returned the
petition of C. E, JJason for the
. construction of a " small grocery
'store topermit the obtaining" of
. signatnres of adjacent property
owners.- Mason asked permission
' to construct a small grocery-store
and meat shop in a restricted res
idential district In North -Salem.
The' commission will meet again
when the petition has been com
pleted. Chairman Dare Pugb said
last night.
Chemekela Players play tonight,
4- Marriage Licenses Issued; Two
marriage licenses were issued
yesterday from the icunty clerk's
office. The first --permit was
granted Omar Frank Coffel, 29,
of Sllnni anil Tfleon PwtHa
Branner, 29, of Turner. The sec
ond license was issued to Harry
Fehr, 26, and Margaret Gregory,
22, both of Toledo.
IA,tV TlnrllMtt Pacu. Tti. an.
nual Polk county budget, calling
for assessment of 1329,159.17, in
cluding an 118,000 item for old
age pension, was passed yester
day after a short hearing by the
county budget committee. The
approved estimate are $5,105 less
j than was the original estimation.
Salt rising bread. Fresh every
, Saturday at Benson's Bakery, 264
N. Commercial. .
Woman Injured Mrs. C. T.
Hoover, suffered a broken arm
and ojher injuries Thursday when
the automobile in which she was
riding collided with a machine op
erated by-A. T. Denn of Roseburg
The Hoover machine overturned.
Mrs. Hoover holds one of The
Statesman's accident policies.
! ' i. ,
Fresh Crabs 2 for 25c; Salmon,
16c per lb. Take l advantage of
these week end sp'ecfals at The
City Fish & Poultry, 34 N. Com
mercial. Ballot Title Ready-Attorney
General Van Winkler today com
pleted the ballot -titled or the pro
posed initiative amendment re-
pealing the. 193itruck and bus
-low. The ! preliminary .petition
was tiled by 4he state council of
motor vehicle owners..
Crossing Approved The state
utility commissioner granted the
application of the State Highway
commission tor permission to con
struct and maintain a grade cross
ing over a spur track of the
Jones-Scott company at Sand sta
tion in Umatilla county.
Aska Judgment E. J. Don
nell, doing business as the Steus
loff Market, yesterday sought
judgment in circuit c o u r t for
S 412.92 against W. A. and G. E.
Haselwood. ;
it uary
BartcU
' lathis city, Thursday, Nov. 30,
Ob
', - Helena BarUll. - aged 65 years.
Yi-a hrnfhpr . Paul Bar-
'tell of Portland; niece, Mrs.
- len Sarcliff of Bakersfield, Cat.
- Funeral announcements - later by
Salem Mortuary 55 North Capi-
. tol street . , .
niunan
Sherman Fittman, aged; 61
v years, In this city, Thursday, Not.
,30.- Suvlved by one. son, H. C
"Pittmau , of. Chehalls, Wash.;
" daughters, Mrs. C M. McMahon,
" r v-tlanA anA Mrg- W. W. LOOm-
is of Roseburg. Funeral an
nouncements Sater from the
Clough-Barrick company.
Perry Walsh at Seattle, Wn.
'i Survived "by one. daughter in Cal
ifornia, Funeral- services - in
.v..n.mv and American' Le-
"t aion. - Announcements later by
:' Clough-Barrick company, r
- j-, i . v , i - '..
J: 'A-T--Z:. ?SberaJ"-
I : At local hospiUl, November
"4 0, Faye Seberns- wife of. ,W. K
tfseberflat.the agiof 22 years.
Survived, by one aon,,
nlland: -daaahter of Mrs. ii.
. jonnsrno, iuw "" er-,t
otbr, Robert and ITAliam StaU-
? vices I x o m TerwilUger Funeral
Home; t0 ChemekeU street, Sat-
,: vrm ir.ni luib tivn -
- urday, wecemoct . -,,.
Cannell of Amity officiating, j .
Mabei "&-DowUt: the fesi
"ilence, Salem rural route, Decem
ber 1. 1933. at the age of 59
1 years. Survived by husband. J
8. Dowell. Salem: two sister, Mrs.
D. ChapUa of California and Mrs.
. O. Spawnberg of Chicago; broth
.'er, WUlUm Johnson of Salem.
, daughter. ,Mi Ada Heff of .Cah
ifornia; sons. Louis Heffs of Cal
ifornia and William Hefts Of De
' troiU i-Mlch. . Funeral announce
. menu later - from :Clough-Barrlck
company. , . - , .
. : McKay
. Mn this city. Friday. December
1. Gery Albert McKay, Inrantjion
5 of Mr. and Mrs. IvSa A. McKay.
Survived by! parents nd
parents. MrJ and Mrs. O A. c.
Kay of paiem ana r.
j W. .Rockenfeller of Turner.
m. Ratnrrlav aft-
i ernodn, Twin Oaks cemeteryjur-
. liraieciu? Dv. .-wf -
- ner, under us airecuua v. .
-Rigdon A Son..-- ' : -
Popular Musicians Billed The
Silver Stringed orchestra of the
Court "Street Christian church, of
which Hugh N. McCallum Is pas
tor,rwill furnish the -music for
Friday night's public lobby pro
gram at the city Y. M. a A., It
was announced yesterday. - T he
regular weekly' program . which
ai to hare been held last night
was foregone so that the Salem
Philharmonic symphony orchestra
might hare the building for a spe
cial practice in preparation for
its first concert of the season next
Thursday night.
Arthur Plant's Flower and Shrub
Market, 150 S. Commercial St.
Specials for Saturday: Camellias
In bud, 10c; Rhododendrons, 20c;
Cyclamen in bloom. 25c; Prim
roses, 25c; 4 shrubs for $1.00.
Also . special prices on Walnut
Trees.
Jarvis Is ri&ftor Joe Jarvis,
who is Instructor of vocational ed
ucation at the Amity high seheol,
was a Friday Salem visitor Jar
vis recently concluded a series of
highly successful night schools for
turkey raisers in th Dayton sec
tion. Visits at Home Herbert Er
iekson, son ef Dean and Mrs. F.
M. Ericsson, ig a visitor at the
parental home. - Herbert is em
ployed at the packing ptant of
the California Packing company
in Oakland.
Leaves Wednesday Congress
man J. W. Mott will leave Wed
nesday for Washington. He plans
to make the trip by boat, reach
ing the capital city just before
Christmas.
Starr Is Here C. L. Starr Port
land lawyer who represents num
erous timber companies, was a
statehouse visitor Friday.
SCHOOLS' PLIGHT
' TOLD AT Hi
f Continued from pas I)
cent of the face of warrants is
sued this year. Ray W. Gill, mas
ter, reported to the committee.
"The plan is to create a revolv
ing fund by borrowing money
from the state gasoline tax fund,
for the cashing of these war
rants," Gill said. "This Tirould
give the teachers some iniome for
their immediate needs. The mon
ey can be paid back into the fund
as the district takes up the war
rants." Gill uTged the committee to in
crease the tax on incomes In the
higher brackets as a means of
creating added revenues. He re
ported there is serious talk of a
statewide initiative for a capita)
levy unless some law of this na
ture is enacted. The grange mas
ter urged the legislature to mem
morialize congress to pass a law
authorizing the government to in
crease the income taxes in the
higher brackets and refund 25
per cent of the collection to the
respective states for use of the
schools.
A report given by a sub-committee
on education which made
a survey of the needs of the
schools of the state, estimated
funds aggregating 15,000,000
would be necessary to safeguard
the districts. The sub-committee
includes Fred Herman, A. G.
Clark acd Hannah Martin, all
members of the committee on ed
ucation. AT ELKS SERVICES
Justice George Rossman, of the
state supreme court, will be the
principal speaker at the annual
memorial . service of the Salem
lodge of Elks, next Sunday after
noon. The service is slated to
start at 2 p. m.
The memorial service oroeram
will open with a funeral march
by the Elks orchestra and will be
followed by open ritualistic cere
monies by the lodge officers, led
by Exalted Ruler Warren Jones.
u. w. Lmmons will give the In
vocation. The American Legion quartette
will sins "Hymn to the Nirht."
The quartette includes Mildred
Wyatt, Bernice Bowe, A r 1 e n e
Brown .nd Grace Zosel and Is di
rected by Lena Belle Tartar with
Marguerite Dalton accompanying.
Following Justice Rossman's
address; the quartette will sing.
"The Long Day Closes." August
Huckestein will deliver . the
eulogy. The services will close
witn - ritualistic services by the
officers and a march by the or
chestra, - . , .
Dr. Laughlin to
Address Forum '
r Oii Farm Issues
Dr. S. B. Laughlin of wniam--fetta
unlversltv. will sneak at the
First Congregational church Sun
day Bight at 7:30 o clock on the
subject, , "The Problems of the
American Farmer. "
'Dr. Laughlin, who teaches agri
cultural economics, recently at
tended the national grange meet
ing, where he talked with, farm
leaders from all over the United
States. . .-
This meeting la the fourth of
the serlea being held on the gen
eral topic "Problems of the New
Deafr: Mr, Wright will sing. E. S.
Oliver, professor of English at
Willamette university, will pre
side for, the discussion following
the 'speaker.' .
. ROAD CRASH FATAL
- BURNS, Ore Dec. 1. (JPW.
P. Motfet ot Burns was killed to
day when the automobile he was
driving left the highway 23 miles
west of here and overturned. T. C
Rood, Moffet's brother-in-law. and
a passenger in 'the car, escaped
with minor injuries. .V- . , .
ROSSMAN SPEAKER
KNOX CONTROL I VmTalks'WvverPlane" .
M 1 1 II 111 I II II 1 1 LJ L. 1 1 I
rUll. rfluUntU --- --i
"- ; It- . 5Sv
Passes House by; Margin of
50 to 10; Advertising ;:
Clause Moot Point :
Coatlao4 froa par 1) . V
during many ot the deliberations
of the house' committee. Sena
tors yesterday afternoon adjourn
ed - e a r 1 y and ' Were liberally
sprinkled about the lower house
as the extended debate went on.
Representative John Beckman
opened -debate on the Knox plan,
reviewing the bill step by - step
and declaring it offered the best
alternative between prohibition
and saloon days. He declared a
similar system had . worked well
in-other countries. "If the- state
ever wishes to try this plan, now
is the time; once private inter
ests are embarked in liquor's sale
it will be impossible," he con
cluded. Ban on AdTertising
Sought by Nichols
Quick to move to amend HB 1
was Representative. Nichols, de
claring, he rose In the Interests
of the children to protest against
allowing the liquor . commission
discretionary powers in the mat
ter of advertising. Nichols re
quest for unanimous consent
amendment failed. Representative
Johnson urged that the advertise
ing matter be left to the com
mission. Representatives Winslow, Paget j
and Lewis joined with Nichols in
urging amendment of the Knox j
plan bill to ban advertising.
Representative Wyers opposed
the amendment and opposed go
ing into committee of the whole
as Nichols ahd moved after his
amendatory attempt failed. Wy
ers held radio and magazine as
well as direct advertising mall
from out of Oregon could not be
curbed here. Representative Price
joined with Wyers in contending
the commission was satisfactory
as a means of handling advertis
ing. Representative Oleen said he
was ready for the Knox plan If
the advertising clause was
stricken out.
When the vote to go into com
mittee of the whqle came, it re
vealed a strong majority in the
house were unwilling to amend
the committee's bill and hope of
opponents of the measure for long
debate and numerous amendments
waned.
Hilton Declaims
For Private Sale
Nevertheless Representative Hil
ton took the floor to speak for
nearly 30 minutes against the bill,
taking it up section by section and
protesting against its features.
Hilton opposed state operation of
business, held the (400,000 ap
propriation unwarranted, contend
ed the possibility for; graft was
large, and held a private license
system was infinitely better.
Representative Dean Walker
made a careful analysis of the bill
and contended it was a practical,
definite objective way of handling
a problem which was immediately
before the state. He dwelt at
length on the methods considered
by the alcoholic committee for fi
nancing the liquor stores and con
tended the method of borrowing
and of appropriation best.
Walker said the committee had
made its determination on policies
plain: it favored state operation
of liquor stores and opposed res
taurant and hotel sale of hard
liquors.
Representatiive Esles Snedecor
contended the Knox plan was the
best proposed bnt warned that It
should not be expected to pull gov
ernment "out of the mire of debt.'
"1 commend this plan for its so
cial control rather than its reve
nue aspects," the Multnomah' dele
gate stated.
Snedecor said that the federal
government was considering re
mitting a portion of its tax on
liquor, at the source, to the states
In order Ip discourage overtaxa
tion of liquor. Snedecor contended
the Knox -control plan fitted well
into such a project.
Representatives Abrams ' and
Paulus of the Marion county dele
gation each supported the plan.
paulus said he favored the pro
posal because it would assure
good, pure liquor for, Oregoniana.
He added that he supported It be
cause it struck. at the urofit mo
tive. Paulus averred the wine and
beer industry of Oregon should
be developed as a state, industry
of merit. - .
Relief Aspect Is ' -Stressed
by .Abrams
Abrams said he considered the
bill a worthy means of providing
relief for unemployment. He
stated there were many amend
ments he would have made were
he able, be objected to the local
option clause, he opined that per
fect control of liquor was never
possible and averred, thai prohibi
tion might some day. return. Be
cause the. measure is the beat
available and because the. profit
motive for private interests, mak
ing possible control of . govern
ment,' .will be put, Abrams. said.
he would support the measure. , .
Against the bill was Represen
tative Herbert Gordon of Multno
mah, who said he came to the ses
sion ror the Knox. plan. but pad
been convinced that it would not
raise the revenue estimated and
that the state should net appro
priate the needed capital.
Representative Cooter of Lin
coln county stood for . the ' hill,
holding it waa best tor youth. -
Representative Lonergan said
he thought the bill faulty in many
respects and averred it would be
better to send It back to commit
tee for revision. He said, however,
he was wlllinr to lay aside his
prejudices and support the meas
ure as the best immediate means
ot securing employment funds.
Representative John Hall swung
into a last-minute attack on the
measure, declaring the state had
no business selling liquor, that It
lacked the credit to finance itself,
that the druggists were best suit
ed in, experience and; setup to as
sume the task. - :r :-f: ',''',';'
Concluding the debate. Repre
sentative Beckman. said dries like
w, w a v v vierwij iweve si - v
BSssar-i. - . m v t.- . . . i i i a
'Eugenp
With plans for construction of 6,000 new airports throughout the nation
included in the Public Works re-employment program, Eugene VidaL
director of aeronautics at the Department of Commerce, recently an
nounced a plan, the goal of which is production of 10,000 low-priced air-
lanes by next Spring to make use of the new airports. To this end he
as sent questionnaires to 34,000 flying enthusiasts in an effort to deter
mine the extent of the market for planes to cost 3700 or less. The result
of this survey will be made available to the aviation industry, and manu
facturers, assured of a market for their product, can turn out the low
priced craft The present so-called "flivver plane" sells for less than
$2,000. but mass production would probably crreatlv lower its cost.
Hilton fought liquor legislation
in the regular session and now
should not presume to write the
regulatory act. He characterized
Hilton as a wrecker, not an archi
tect. He commended, the Knox
plan as suitable because it elim
inated private profit in hard li
quor. STATUS OF Mlfi
i
Continued from pax 1)
untangled until after the first
test case reaches the courts.
According to the Salem city
attorney if the home rule pro
vision remains in force, Salem is
dry, but if not the state is em
powered to come here any time
under the Knox bill, and estab
lish liquor stores.. In 1910 the
home rule charter was written
into the state constitution. In
1914 and 1916 dry amendments
were passed, which in the belief
of some attorneys, eliminated the
home rule clause. Last year, how
ever, the dry amendments were
repealed without any provisions
being made for either the re
enactment or continued abolition
of the home rule bill.
Parker's Beats
Turiier Quintet
To Open Season
Parker's basketball team, rep
resenting,, the sport goods store of
that name, opened its season Fri
day night by defeating the Turner
town team 62 to 17 on the Turn
er floor. Parker's will play De
Neffe's of Eugene here next week,
the date to be announced later.
Parker's Turner
Burrell 9 F. ....... 4 Roth
Magee 20..-..F 9 Martin
Qoodfellow 8..C...3 Uhrhammer
Marr 12 G Givens
Cranor 3 G 1 Webb
Fade Basketeers
Oppose Clubmen
Pade's basketeers, fitted out In
new uniforms, will go to Port
land tonight to play the Multno
mah club quintet. A new player
added to Pade's is Loring Schmidt,
former University of Washington
player , who is assistant manager
of the Grand theatre.
Others making, the trip are
Kitchen, Bone, . Scales, Keenan,
Schrunk, Thomas, and Burcb.
Scotch Whiskey
Shipment Heavy
GLASGOW, Dec. 1. (JP The
first legal shipment of Scotch
whiskey to leave for the United
States since before prohibition will
denart tomorrow morning in the
liner Cameronia.
. Totaling 40.000 cases, it is the
largest' consignment of whiskey
ever to leave Scotland for overseas
export.
'Great Raymond
Will Not Appear
Appearance here of "The Great"
Raymond, magician. In connection
with the Lions' Christmas fund
campaign, has been canceled be
cause ot a conflict id dates. Lions
officials announced Friday. He
was to appear at the armory be
ginning next Wednesday.
i . Shanghai Cafe
Chinese and American Dishes
' ZJ2 Draught Beer,
Saturday open 11 a.m. to 8 ajn.
; Sunday 11 a.m. to 1 a.m.
1C2H N. Coro'I - ; TeL 8747
NUT
''I
Vidal't
EM1GS
ISSUED BY DOUGLAS
Symptoms of whooping cough
and mild cases of scarlet fever,
especial!y in the McKinley school
district, were uncovered yesterday
by. Dr. Vernon A. Douglas of the
county health bureau.
The number of cases of coughs,
while not exactly typical of
whooping cough, have been dis
covered in the south section of the
city and require th careful
watching of parents, Dr. Douglas
warned yesterday. Ordinary
whooping cough starts with a cold
for about two weeks and then
coughing which moves into the
whooping stage for sometimes
several weeks. The symptoms have
been noticed In pre-school age
children as welt as children or
school age. Dr. Douglas reported.
There is one case of scarlet fev
er in quarantine but several child
ren who have applied for read
mission to school show signs of
having had mild cases- of scarlet
fever, he said. There is an in
crease of scarlet fever in Portland
and Scio and several cases have
been reported in state institutions"
here. The scarlet lever symptoms
start with a sore throat for two
days, then a temperature and rash
breaks out, Dr. Douglas said.
'Joseph Dam9 New
Name Suggested
The new Bonneville project
would be named the "JosepH
dam," under the provisions of a
memorial Introduced by Senator
Brown of Marion county Friday.
Brown explained that George W.
Joseph, former state senator and
republican nominee for governor
at the time of his death, probab
ly has done more to promote pow
er development in -Oregon than
any other person. He said it was
appropriate that the Bonneville
project should be named in honor
of Mr. Joseph.
Library Volume
Of Loans Heavy
Approximately. 51,200 volumes
were shipped from the state lib
rary Jnto various parts of the
state in October and November of
this year, according to Miss Har
riet Long, state librarian. A to
tal of 25,000 of these books went
to traveling library stations In ru
ral schools, villages and Isolated
ranches. Twenty-six- thousand
books went out on loans to indi
viduals and to public libraries for
individual borrowers. The 51,200
volumes were shipped . in 7402
packages, most of which went by
mall.
MAJOR WTT COMINfl "T
A rown nn" man ttannrTi ha
la but 27 Inches tall and weighs
only 26 pounds, "Major Mite" of
screen fame, associated with Lon
cnaner in his last nlctnre. wilt he
in Salem Sunday for a vaudeville
engagement at tne Hollywood
theatre.- ..- - .
BREAKFAST
a.m. or After
BEN'S CAFE
158 S. Commercial St. '
Now under new management
; ; Vacuum Cleaners
and Floor Waxen
. t to Rent v.".
Call CSIO, taert Knraltare
; Department ,
' 151 North High
DSFJS
Bill
Lfpmanl Wires That Entire
- Development Will Be
Close to Source;
(Coatta4 tram pmg 1) ',
state committee on PWA projects.
The ehamber of commerce here
waa likewise relieved. It had not
given hearty support to Lipman's
proposal because it was . thought
existing flax and linen concerns
should be helped first and also be
cause it seemed that Llpman, who
sought locally , funds to go east to
Washington, was under-financed
to give the government any as
surance that the huge grant h
sought could be repaid.
Naturally if PWA was to grant
millions for flax and linen devel-j
opment ostensibly eager to get a
new industry, on its way and with
out too. much thought of security
Salem citizens wanted the con
cern to headquarter-here, in the
heart' of , the flax growing and
processing .district
Democrats and republicans
alike lifted their eyebrows , when
the ' news came through. None
could; understand how PWA would
grant or loan such a sum (1) .to
a private concern, (2) not yet es
tablished in the flax and linen
business, (3) with no available
sum ot initial capital and (4)
without consultation of local flax
experts.
EXPECT KD ACT!
Li
(Continued from pas D
ed too costly when the operators
are haled into court every time
a machine is placed in operation,
one of the officials reported. Re
gardless of the fact that the ma
chines have to be returned to the
owners, the prosecution is so vig
orous tha. store operators do not
care to take the chance, he said;
Sheriff A. C. Burk of Marion
county, reported recently he
would not move against the slot
machine operators unless express
ly told to do so. The authorities
are being made a laughing stock
by the machine owners who may
claim their equipment after it has
been used for evidence. Sheriff
Burk maintains.
Deputy District Attorney Lyle
Page reported recently the sher
iff's office had ieen informed by
the district attorney that the
operation of the machines were in
violation of the law and should
be halted. District Attorney
Trindle last night reported that
the work of confiscating the ma
chines and then having to give
them up was disheartening but
that the violations of the law must
stop.
T
E
PORTLAND, Ore., Dec. 1. (JP)
A study of possible changes in
the rue of procedure in Oregon
courts to conform with the needs
of a "more complex civilization"
will be undertaken by twp sub
committees of Governor Meier's
special committee on judicial pro
cedure, Judge George Rossman,
associate justice of the state su
preme court and a member of the
larger committee, announced to
day. Members of a committee on
criminal procedure will consist of
Wayne L. Morse, of Eugene, dean
of the University of Oregon law
school; Judge James T. Brand of
Marshfield; Arthur C. Spencer of
Portland, and John H. Carson of
Salem.
The committee on civil proce
dure will consist of Richard W.
Montague, Judge Hall S. Lusk,
Nicholas Jareguy and William P.
Ford, all ot Portland.
Richard Mellon
Called by Death
PITTSBURGH, Dec. 1.
Richard eBatty Mellon, multi
millionaire banker and industrial
ist who helped his international
ly known brother, Andrew W.
Mellon, build one of the world's
largest fortunes, died of pneu
monia today at the age of 75:
In Pittsburgh, building after
building; enterprise after enterr
prise, are memorials to the Mel
lon doctrine of ."Benevolent capit
alism." - -
.i
Fussy A!out ;
Your. Clothes?
If 'you are, only a tailor can
suit your exacting' tastes. ' For
he can supply any model, any
fabric, any size.
Tailored suits last longer :
cost very little more;
sometimes no more.
D.H.MOSHER
474 Court Tel. 5401
In Memorium
In Loving Memory of on
dear. Boat and .brother, Keith.
Two years have 'passed since ,
that aad day wbca oae we
loved was called away. God
took hint home It was His
will; within oar hearts he
livcthstUL.
' Sir. and Mrs. Roy E. Smith
and Daughters.
OT I E
COUR
PROCEDURE
CHANG
PROPOSED
Coedng Events
J Derember 1 Local or
ganizatlOB of track owners
In auditoriara of chamber'
ef commerce. ! .
A J December 4-Garden club '
meet chamber ot commerce,
B p. m.; ; talks by Lynn
Cronemiller and Ernest lot
r. ' ;' :i v ;
, December'4 Meeting ot
all grocers in this city at
chamber of ' commerce, 8
p. m-, to consider establish
ment of central egg market.
December Salem Buy.
Now campaign, unit in na
tional movement, ends.
December 1 rresenta-
.Uon ot "Messiah", armory,
8 pan.
DEAD LETTERS TIT
IE
Delay in Sending to S. F.
Office- Is Obviated
By New Ruling
.. Have you ever , mailed an im
portant letter minus address of
any sort? , Don't blush; , you're
not the only one. Not -long ago,
for instance, a Salem man, tucked
some Important papers into an
envelope, pasted thereon airmail
and special delivery stamps, car
ried it to the postoffice that It
might catch the first train out
and forgot it, assured that 1 1
would reach its destination on
time.
But the envelope bore neither
the address of sender nor would-
be recipient. It went to the dead-
letter office in San Francisco
where It was opened, its contents
revealing the source and destina
tion, and eventually sent on its
way. A postal ruling forbade lo
cal authorities from opening the
envelope to determine the neces
sary facts and so a number o f
nours were Jost in wnat may nave
been a transaction in which min
utes were important.
This weekend marks the end ot
that postal ruling, at least for a
time. Local officials will here
after take care of "dead" mail,
using all the material at hand to
be sure that the letter or parcel
is delivered to th3 proper person
or concern. Between 25 and 30
such letters and packages are re
ceived In the Salem postoffice
each week, A.-E. Gibbard, assist
ant postmaster, estimated yester
day.
While local employes have not
been trained so thoroughly in this
particular branch of .the service
as those who have specialized in
the field in the various divisional
offices it is thought that less than
half an hour a day will be neces
sary to take care of the new task
here which has been assigned to
a member of the registry depart
ment. WAST BUILDING KEPT
A memorial introduced by Sena
tor Bynon Friday urges perman
ent retention by the government
of the old postoffice building in
Portland, and that it be made
available for all legitimate and
approved war veterans' organiza
tions. The resolution was said to
have received the approval of the
American Legion.
MCKS C0U6H DRop
... Real Throat relief I
Medicated with ingredi
ents of Vicks VapoRub
IHtomme HnnduisCiry
By using feeds that are of local manufacture you give
work to local men and keep your money in your, own
locality and also make a. market for local grain.
Our 1934 Special Egg Mash, 50-Ib. bag .$1.0O
Our 1934 Special Egg Mash, 100-lb. bag $1.75
Our Scratch Feed, 100-lb bag ,. $1.50
D. A. WHITE & SONS
TeL 4952
F
F
ree
RUBBER HEELS
With All Half Soles
Men's Half Soles
With Free.Beels
Ladies' Half Soles
with Free Heels
Boys Half Soles - :
with-Free Heels .
Children's Half Soles
with Free Heels
Men's Leather
Heels
Ladies Leather
Heels ..... .
Men's Full Soles
and Heels
Rips Free with Other Work
- , , - . -' : " - -
WE USE ONLY THE BEST LEATHER
AND OTHER MATERIALS
mwm
STATUS CLOUDY
U. S. National Making Loans
While Others Continue . y
To Redeem at Par .
(Contlsntl frw px 1) .
84.50; then at the end ot the
year if the warrant is called and
paid he, will receive S100 plus
f $.00, the accumulated warrant
interest. . t .
Aside from opposition of backs
to the bill which' removed the
stop-price ' of 95 on sales ot city
bonds, more conservative citizens,
have objected to the bill, which
would apply hot only to Salem but
to all cities of the state, where
bonds are sold in deals, involving
PWA grants. Whether the coun
cil as a whole will now press the
vn - ... .
last' Tit ! . ! !
! -
IDE
PENDLETON1, Ore, Dec 1 VP
W R Wilbanks, about 50, of
Boardman, died In a Hernifcton
hospital today, police said after
killing Elmer Westerfelt, 45, in
a knife battle
Wilbanks died frpm a razor
slash which police said he inflict
ed on himself after he .had stab
bed Westerfelt to death with a
butcher knife in a fight at the
Wilbanks home
Morrow county officials said
that apparently jealousy led to
the tragedy They found a letter,
they said, from Mrs. Wilbanks,
who was in Portland, addressed,
to Westerfelt
Westerfelt was stabbed 12
times In the body and was badly
beaten. The hands and fingers of
both men were slashed in what
police said was apparently a band
to hand battle with large knires.
Most of the struggle, the officers
said, apparently was fought In
darkness, as the lamp had been.
broken during the encounter.
Why maica him wait till Sundayl
Break up the week-day moaotony of bis
brcak&sts with a stack of Flapjack. They
are just as good a oa Sandajr shrvs easy
to make. fluffT-lieht.
alwayi delicious.
FaEE: For boyi aad Stril
30 RAocet Ace Bicfdc.
Aik yoot grocer foe 4cauU.
A Cantmtkm-Albrt
Product
"tyouUbt a good HtO4i4Hff.
261 State St.
F
1IFE
n
HI
mm
I z. ,J
ree
ree
50c u 65c
Mill 50c
25c
$1.75
!" 1
: vjl
75c