Local News Briefs Improve Fire Station Addi . tlonal improvement to central J fire- station la city hall here ' have been authorized by the state -civil works board, Glenn C. Niles, local administrator announced 1 yesterday. The project -will con ; cist of building concrete stairs t down to the basement level,, con- ' structing a new watch room, painting the place, and replacing I -wiring, plumbing "and heating j "equipment. With this project ap I proved at this time, it is expect 1 ed the station crew can move back from its temporary quar ters Jly February 1, when the new Concrete floor will have set for the proper length of time. A $5.00 hat free with each suit G. W. Johnson & Co. Ask Unemployed W o m e n Looking toward some relief for unemployed women who must have work, a group of local un employed women have started a movement for a possible ex change. The matter will be dis cussed and other possibilities to relieve the situation considered at a meeting to be held Thursday night, at 266 North Liberty. All needy unemployed women are in vited to call there between the hours of 7 and 10 o'clock. So far, CWA projects have given work almost exclusively to men. though some effort has been made to pro vide some jobs for women. Faculty Entertained A group of Salem high school faculty members were guests yesterday Liquidator Reports Roy H. Mills, liquidator of the- State Bank of Woodburn, tiled his first report of liquidation in circuit court here yesterday, the report covering the period of August 7 to November 15, 1933. Total liquidation ex penses to date have been $1137. Receipts in the commercial depart ment have been $24,316; in the savings department $2768. In terest collected totals $4700; prin cipal on commercial department notes $16,000 and savings depart ment notes $700. Lions Fete Wives Members of Salem Lions club will be hosts to their wives at a dinner at the Gray Belle restaurant at 6:15 o'clock Friday night. A program of stunts is being planned. Fol lowing the dinner the men and Gnesta of Hagina Miss Anita Austin of Portland arrived Toes- day to spend part of the week at the home of Dr. and Mrs. Louis Ma gin. Miss -Austin was a school mate of Margaret Magin, who has had to give up her studies at Willamette university because of injuries suffered to her arm. Mrs. Addle Lingeman of Riverside, Calif., a sister of Mrs. Magin, is also a house guest. 40 et 8 to Meet The month ly dinner meeting of Marion county voiture No. 153 of the 40 ett 8, American Legion, will be held at 'the Gray Belle res taurant at 6:30 o'clock tonight Many of the local members plan tp attend the mid-winter inter state "wreck" of the order to be held at Portland February 10. 1 1 Pl.xo T-tela 11 XT T)!.-o "XT" if J ! formerly clerk at the Marion, afternoon for a program spon- Oommissarv Groan Named soreq Dy me pnouc speaking Commander Claude McKenney of class for sophomores, a branch of Capital Post No. 9, American Le- the English course. Humorous gion, yesterday announced ap- and educational speeches by etu- pointments to the commissary dents of the class were the order committee authorized at the post of the day. Dorthy Dalk, senior meeting Monday night to arrange in the speech department at for feeding the veterans coming Willamette university and mem- here for the district conference ber of the practice teaching TPAhmar 5 Members of the com- cotds at the high school, is mittee, who will elect their own instructor for the group which in chalrman, and then meet with a eludes: Shirley Cronemiller, Clar similar committee from the legion ence Page, Hazel Meyers, Jean auxiliary, are Leif Bergsvik, King Wiley, Doris Astill and Dean El- S. Bartlett. Fred Gahlsdorf, B. B. lis. Williams, George Feller. Hans Hofstetter and Harry Plant. Patronize home industry. Ask for Salem beer. Coffey Signs Up Kenneth Cof fey, son ot Inspector Oroy G. Cor Building Permits Issued Four building permits were issued here venterrinv fnr Inhs to cost S365 all tnirt. Thev went to Dr. G. E. fey of the Salem police force. Prtmo: fnr rwtln? a crease room has signed up to play the drums 1 at 837 South Commercial street at for Johnny Robinson's dance cost or ii)v l, nuea ouii.es i-- uiu. j . . tlonal bank for reroofing a dwell- Dallas, Tex., where the organiza- ingat 140 North 17th, $150; Sen- tion has a ten-week' engagement ator hotel for altering a store at to play at the Baker hotel, and 501 Court, $35, and G. M. Stew- broadcasting over the radio sta- art, for reroofing a garage at 950 tion there. En route the band wilt South 12th, $30. play at Los Angeles and follow-- ing the Dallas engagement, at Just received another shipment Galveston, Tex. Young Coffey has of the new 1934 Westone "won- been a memDer of Boots Grant's der set" radio in all sizes. $14.93 orchestra here. He was graduated to $19.95. Eoff Electric, Inc., 347 from galem high school last June. CWA Builds Walks Civil works Price Decree In A decree in projects in the state will include the case ot Lyllls F. Price against construction of sidewalks along Oscar E. Price was formally filed the state highways in four parts in circuit court Tuesday. Decree 0f the state, it was announced by was for the defendant. Obituary the highway department Tuesday following aj5prova,l ot the activi ties by the road commission. The walks, along outlying districts to provide safety for school children, will be built at Marshfield, Al bany, Tigard and Corbett. The largest job, all to be done by the government, is the Albany pro ject estimated to cost $3,000 Titus At the residence of his daugh ter at 2275 Laurel, Tuesday, Jan uary 16,. Charles B. Titus at the Dance Crystal Gardens Wed.-Sat.. age of 71 years. Survived by old time, modern, 2 floors, 2 daughter, Mrs. D. B. Kleihege of bands, 25c. Coming Friday, Ore- Salem; son, Herbert C. Titus of gon Loggers Longview, Wash.; sisters, Mrs Corwin Cross of New York and .Mrs. A. B. Palmer of Cascade, Mont. Funeral announcements Larceny Charged H erbert Henney, accused of larceny of fi hot water coil from R. B. Miller. will be given trial in justice court armory to hear the concert of the Eugene Cleemen which starts at 8 o'clock. The club will not hold its usual Thursday noon luncheon. 75 overcoats at less than M price, $10.50 each. G. W. Johnson Co State St Has Black Balance Willamette university ended the first six months of its current fiscal year with a cash balance, N. S. Savage, business manager, reported this year. In many years, the univer sity has been forced to borrow some short-time funds at mid-year to carry It through until second semester incomes are received. Thus far no borrowing has been required. Investigation Dropped Inves tigation of the Boyd's Dollar Lines, bus company, was dropped by the utilities commissioner Tues day in an order issued declaring the conditions which necessitated the investigation have been satis factorily adjusted. ' The commis sioner, upon his own motion, had ordered a probe Into the fares, methods and services of the com pany. Two Seek Licenses Two mar riage licenses were applied for yes terday in the county clerk's offices here. Elmer L. Cyphers, 27, 3112 Southeast 44th street, "Portland, a civil engineer, asked permission to marry Lorraine Phillips, 24, Pratt, Kan., a teacher. William Marshall, Silverton merchant, applied for permission to marry Nettie Whit man, Silverton housekeeper, Overcoats $10.50 each. Values to $30.00. See our windows. G. W Johnson Cn. Speaks to Kiwanls Sheldon F Sackett discussed "Inflation Past, Present and Future" in an informal talk to the Salem Kiwan ls club Tuesday noon. Next week the club will not hold its luncheon meeting but will meet Friday night for an inter-club gathering here with wives of members spe cial guests for the dinner and en tertainment. uincT WILL IS KEPT IN SALEM Distinctive Book Planned by Willamette Students; Businessmen Approve later manager of the Hotel Ben ton, Corvallis, visited Salem Tuesday. Pierce is now managing director of the Frye hotel. Dur ing the summer he managed the lodge 'at Mount Baker. He was accompanied to the valley by Wil liam O. Thorniley of the Puget Sound Navigation company. Pettit Back Wayne Pettit, staff correspondent for the Ore gonian here, is resting at his home here after recent physical exam inations. Physicians have advised him to rest for a period to recover his health. Clayton Bernhard is handling his work at the state-house. Ryan Visitor Albert Ryan of Wenatchee, Wash., was a visitor later from W. T. Rigdon & Son. afternoon at 2 o'clock. Hen ney failed to put up $50 bail and York At the residence near Oregon City, Monday, January 15, George B. York, at the age of 66 years, 6 is in jail. Earl Foster Arrested Arrest ed for operating a wrecking house 8 months, 28 days. He leaves to witnout a license, r.ari . rosier mourn his loss his wife. Cordelia pleaded guilty In Justice court York, five children, George R. yesterday. The case was contin- York and Mrs. Juanita Bain of ued for 30 days. Foster lives in Welser City, Idaho, Mrs. Walter the eastern part of the county Turley, Mrs. Lola Davies, Miss Ethel York all of Salem; four brothers, H. R. McWhorter, W. E. McWhorter, of Salem, John G. York and Sherman N. York of Cambridge, Idaho. Uundy At the residence on route 6, Salem. Tuesday, January 16, Clark Bundy, aged 91 years. Sur vived by two daughters, Mrs. Lucy Rowland of Tillamook and . Mrs. Roxy B. Coulsen of Salem, one son, Carl Bundy of Chester hill, Ohio, and 17 grandchildren. Funeral services will be held Thursday, January 18, at 1:30 p. m. from the chapel ot Salem mortuary, 545 North Capitol street. Remains to be forwarded ' to Chesterhill. Ohio, for interment. Attends Meeting William S Walton, vice-president of Ladd & Bush, was in McMinnville yester day to attend the annual meeting of the Oregon Mutual Fire Insur ance company, of which he is a director. - Woman Released May Dono van, 24 S North Commercial street, whom city police arrested Monday night on a charge of being drunk, was released from jail yesterday. here yesterday with his Mrs. H. F. Davenport, whose hus band is affiliated with the West ern Auto Supply company here. Ryan has been in the apple busi ness at Wenatchee. He attended Willamette university in 1920. Open Realty Office Mrs. Ma bel A. Needham and Hulda L. Mootry have opened a real estate office near the Needham home In the building occupied by the Needhama in their chicken bus iness. The business will be known as the Cottage Realty offices. Carson Arrested Lester D. Carson asked 24 hours in which to plead when he was brought In to justice court yesterday for driving his truck with a void 1933 license. He put the truck up as bail. Hathaway Reports Mishap Phil Hathaway, 1233 Skinner street, was the only motorist fil ing a report of a minor automo bile accident yesterday at city po lice headquarters. The mishap oc curred at Winter and Marion streets. Devers to Coos Bay J. M. Dev ers, state highway attorney, is on a trip to Coos Bay and to Flor ence, arranging certain right-of-way matters for land the state is acquiring preparatory to construc tion of the Coast highway bridges. Disord erliness Charged C. M. Brewer ot Stlem was arrested and jailed last night on a charge of being dr.-nk and disorderly in a local hotel in the depot district, city police reported. No License Driving without an operators' license cost Ray Lenwood Harold a dollar fine in justice court yesterday. David Moser. business manag er, and Lowell Eddy, editor, of the Wallulah. Willamette uni versity year-book, announced yes terday that they had placed the contract for the 1934 book with The Statesman Publishing com pany of Salem. A book of unusual distinction Is planned for the year. and department editors are a! ready at work compiling material. Last year the book was printed in Portland, but this year satis factory arrangements were made with the local printers to handle the job. In the fall Moser and Eddy met with Salem business in terests who were anxious to have the work done locally, and as sured them they would make every effort to place the Job in Sa lem, and the announcement yes terday Is taken by local merchants as a very gratifying carrying out of that assurance. Meeting with the manager and editor yesterday representatives of the chamber of commerce and the business men's league voted full endorsement of the commun ity support for the annual and other university publications. "We sister, ! are verv happy," . said Howard Coming Events January 18 Salem high vs. O. S. C. Rooks, basket ball. January 19 Eugene Gleemen. Boy Ccoata Bene fit, Salem armory. January 20 Oregon state Fox breeders association, all day meeting, chamber of commerce. January 22-Annual meet, lng. Cascade Area Council, Boy Scouts. January 23 Marion county Jersey Cattle club, 1:30 p. m., chamber of commerce. January 27 Oregon state Jersey Cattle clnb, all day, chamber of commerce. January SO Roosevelt birthday ball, armory. February 5 District Le--"feion meeting and good-will tour. ' February 16 Reserve Of. fleers' association of Marion and Polk counties, formal military ball honoring Ma. .or General George A. White. MliBBIU HONORED AT DINNER Story Hour is Adopted to Re place Sunday School For Children Hulsey, president of the business men's league, "that the Wallulan managers are placing the work with Salem printers and want to pledge our hearty support for the book in the way of local adver tising. Salem needs the university and the university needs Salem, and by cooperation a great deal can be accomplished for our mutual good." The business men's league has Issued a letter to Salem firms en dorsing the Wallulah and other Willamette university publlca- tions and inviting business and professional men to cooperate with them. The manager will com plete his solicitation of the ad vertising and the book will be in production during the spring months. north. She says she sounded her horn but as she passed the truck, the latter crowded to the left of the pavement and forced her into loose gravel. Her two sons were thrown out and fatally injured when the truck hit them. Mrs. Mead at the time was en route to Washington where her husband, an evangelist, was engaged in his work. A second suit for $10,000 has been filed on behalf of the estate of the other son. It will come to trial later. MEAD SUES SILV R WHEEL FOB J 1! The second auto damage suit to be tried in the present term of court before Judge L. H. McMa han comes to an issue here today when H. M. Mead, administrator of the estate of his son, John Ath erton Mead, 12, asks $10,000 in damages from the Silver Wheel Motor Truck line and Henry Kunz, driver. Mead contends the truck line driver was grossly neg ligent July 22 of last year when his two sons, John, 12, and Rob ert, 3, met their death on the Pacific highway one and one-half miles north of Woodburn. Mrs. Mead, driving north, al leges she attempted to pass the POUR DIVORCES IRE GRANTED BY DEFAULT Judge L. G. Lewelling granted four divorces in circuit court Tues day afternoon, each case going by default when the defendant failed to appear. Leona E. Ostrander won her freedom from Clarence R. Ostran der and the custody of their one child for whom a support allow ance is to be fixed later by the court. A. S. Baughn won her freedom from W. H. Baughn and the cus tody of their one child for whom a support allowance Is to be fixed later by the court. Patrick O'Brien secured a dlv orce from Lorraine Margaret O'Brien, claiming she deserted him in 1932. Millie Elliott was granted a divorce from L. H. Elliott and the return of her maiden name of Millie Hespack. She was awarded $50 for attorney '8 fees. PIONEER, Jan. 16. Mrs. Roy Bird. Clyde, Reece and Ernest Robbins, with their families sur prised their father. John Robbins, at a- dinner at his Dallas home Sunday. Other guests for the day were Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Gilliam ot Perrydale, Mr. and Mrs. Chet Gilliam of Rickreall, Mr. and Mrs. Will Cook, Mr. and Mrs. Alt Cook and children Linn and Ilene of Independence, Mr. and Mrs. Law rence Cook and sons Jacfc ana Larry, Mr. and Mrs. Cerney of Dallas and Lily Rybnick of Pio neer. Mr. Robbins has spent most of his life of 75 years in and around Polk county and at Dallas most of the time. He reared his family in this community, living on w&at is now known as the John Keller, Sr., home. Another son, Lester, of Spokane, was unable to attena the celebration. Start Story Hour Saturday afternoon several of the children of the community met at the Robbins home for a story hour. This will be ' held twice a month and will take tne place of the Sunday school. A "sing" and covered dish dinner will be beld next Sunday at tne Inman home and there will be preaching on the fourth Sunday of the month. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Dora hecker went to Portland Sunday to visit their son Kenneth who is In the Shriners' hospital. Ken neth's foot was removed Wednes day and an artificial foot will be used. tiff recovering property on the mortgage agreement, Justice Harry Belt, in his opin ion reversing Judge W. M. Dun can stated, "It would be mani festly unjust . tolaintlff to re scind the contract by recovering possession ot the property under the forfeiture clause, retain the Installments paid by the vendees, and recover the balance due on the purchase price." Neither party will recover costs, he held. In another opinion the court upheld the Multnomah circuit court in granting a judgment to Liarence E. Bly a3 the result of personal injuries received in an automobile collision. The Moore? Motor company was named de fendant in the action and ap pealed to the supreme court. The opinion bv Justice J n Bailey upheld the decree of Judr James P. Stapleton. Chemeketans Hike To Noble Orchard The Chemeketans will have an afternoon hike next Sunday, Janu ary 21, to the Skyline orchards of C. W. Noble, a member of the club. They will leave the Senator hotel at 1 p. m., where all those desiring to go on the trip should register beforehand. XUSOM IN HOSPITAL WACONDA, Jan. 16. F. H. Nusom of Shaw, former resident here who underwent an operation for appendicitis is recovering sat isfactorily at Salem General hospital. Estate Appraised The estate of th4ate Clarence Smith has cash assets ot $182. according to an appraisal filed in court here Tuesday. Josephine Smith is administratrix. Meier in Portland After spending Monday in his office here, Governor Julius L. Meier re turned to Portland Is not expected Silver Wheel truck, also going back at the capitol this week. FORECLOSED NOTE HOT COLLECTIBLE Notes for payment on real property are not collectible fol lowing recovery of the property by original owner upon mortgage foreclosure, the Oregon supreme court held Tuesday In an opinion reversing the Klamath county cir cuit court in the case of Ethel Gray against J. A. Mitchell and Spicy E. Mitchell, appellants. The plaintiff was upheld in the lower court in an action to re cover a $500 note from defend ants. Defendants admitted execu tion of the note at the time they entered into a contract for pur chase of property for $4700 on installments. Failure to keep up the payments resulted in plain- MCJKS COUGH DR0p fl 1 li- I ib I Real Throat relief 1 Medicated with ingredi ents of Vicki VapoRub Bolter At the residence, 2016 Trade street, Tuesday, January 16, Mrs. G. C. Bolter at the age ot 79 years. "Survived by three daugh ters, Mrs. C. A. Kurre ot Albany, Mrs. Cleve Prather of Newport and Mrs. J. C. Yantis of Salem, and one son, D. J. Bolter of Mon mouth. Funeral services Friday, January 19 at 2 p. m. from the Keeney Funeral home. Indepen dence; interment I. O. O. F. cem etery. Independence, o o i Births o o Daniel To Mr. and Mrs. Reme Robert Daniel, 2278 North Lib erty street, a boy, Vernon, born January 13' at the residence. 7S Charlie Chan Chinese Medicine & Herb Co. New Method With. out Operation i 8. B. )NG, Herb Specialist Eight years practice in China. Uses all Chinese herbs for piles, kidney, bladder, stomach, ca tarrh, eonstlpation, glands, rheumatism, tumor, asthma, headache, liver, male and fe male troubles 11 years of service. ' 122 N. Commercial St-, Salem Office Hours 9 to fl P. M. Sundays 9 to 11 A. M. CONSULTATION FREES Invalid' Chairs to Rent Call C&IO, Ved furniture Department 151 North High , IrrXr JO CHESTERFIELD CIGARETTES V I t P P P ' D OTTtTT I ! -;:! I n n o IS (3 . . that Chesterfield as a motfern up-to-aafe Tobacco Eictory in far-off historic Smyrna So important is the handling of Turkish tobacco in mak ing Chesterfield cigarettes that Liggett & Myers Tobacco Co., maintains this specially equipped plant right in the heart of the famous Smyrna tobacco section. It is the largest and most modern tobacco factory in the Near East. ' Turkish tobacco, you know, is the best "seasoning" there is for ciga rettes. At all times Chesterfield has in storage at this plant and in America about 350,000 bales of the right kinds of Turkish tobacco. the cigarette thats MILDER the cigarette that TASTES BETTER Values to $30 Now.... DflAlLF IPDMRSE $ 50 EACH This is a closeout purchase of over 75 Overcoats All wool and ' neat patterns G. W. Johnson & Co. 469 State fl) 1M, liCGWTT a Mmi Tomcco Co.