Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980, May 11, 1949, Page 15, Image 15

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    tj H 4
Mtu m. i -lit r. r. nmitm n m lioMli.i i m in mrofi 1
now they sufler for GI's rive Hollywood, Calif., chorus
girla, among a part of 20 making a five-week tour of air force
bases overseas, display vaccinations they received in prepara
tion for their trip. They are headed for Newfoundland,
England, France, Italy, Greece and North Africa and are
wearing new high visibility swimsuits so boys in the back
row can see them better. Left to right: Betty Jane Howarth,
Claudette Thornton, Wanda Smith, Rosale Calvert, Arne Ross.
(AP Wirephoto)
New Highway Market
Rising at Woodburn
Aurora Opening of a second
JH-Way Market, twice as .large
as the one at Carby, is in the
offing for Woodburn, with J.
M. Harp and John Vigus, found
ers of the Canby food store, as
Now under construction ad
joining the new bank building
at the US 9BE-Sllverton highway
junction at Woodburn is the $55,
000 building owned by the Can-
by business men. Opening of
the store is planned for some
time in June, with a $25,000
stock of merchandise.
Six contractors are busy on
the food store at the present
time. Modern refrigeration for
produce and meat is to be in
stalled together with a walk-in
cooler with special compart
ments for dairy products, meats,
vegetables and bottled goods.
Parking areas are being pro
vided on all four sides of the
building, which will contain 6,
000 square feet of floor space.
Vigus will be manager of the
Woodburn store, with Harp serv
ing as manager of the Canby
The English word tatoo comes
from the Tahltlan word tatau,
meaning mark.
Half Million Dollar
Budget Given Albany
Albany Voters of Albany
scnool district No. 5 will be ask
ed to approve a tax levy of
$237,655.52 in excess of the le
gal 6 percent increase limita
tion at the school election of
June 20, it was stated after the
amount to be voted had been de
finitely determined by the
board after it had approved the
budget at a special meeting.
The new budget calls for to
tal expenditures of $571,290
exclusive of building costs, off
set by $219,600 in estimated re
ceipts, leaving $351,690 to be
raised by taxation but an addi
tional $26,000 has been added to
cover estimated tax delinquen
cies, which brings the total levy
to $377,690.
The board can levy but $140,
034.48 without approval of
majority of the voters.
The proposed levy includes
both operation costs and debt
service, which totals $25,175.
The district's total debt is re
corded as $699,000.
Milk Prices May Drop
Portland, May 11 WP) Dairy
industry leaders believe retail
milk prices here may drop one
cent a quart from the present
20 V4 cent minimum after the
milk board hearing May 23.
Boss Haaue No
Longer rthe Law'
Jersey City, N. J., May 11 Ifi
Frank Hague no longer is "the
law" in Jersey City.
One of the last' of the big city
political bosses, Hague lost con
trol of the city commission yes
terday as fusion forces smashed
to victory in the municipal election.
The fusionists were led by
John V. Kenny, one time trust
ed Hague lieutenant who was
ousted as a ward leader by the
democratic chieftain last year.
Kenny had termed the election
"a rebellion against the most
corrupt political machine in the
history of the United States
Hagues' only comment on the
outcome of the election was a 12
word statement Issued this
morning. "The people wanted it
that way," he said, "so it's all
right with me."
The stunning victory set off a
series of wild celebrations and
dancing in the streets through
out this city of 301,000 persons.
Lawrence Allen
Test Official
Dairy herd Improvement test
ing gained impetus in Marion
county in April with the addi
tion of Lawrence Allen as the
third supervisor.
The expansion will make
testing service available to near
ly every dairyman who wishes
to keep production records on
his herd, says Ben A. Newell
county extension agent.
Leonard Chinn, who super
vises testing in the central part
of the county, reports the April
average butterfat for his herds
at 316 pounds per cow. Among
the high cows were Judy,
Tootsy and Ruby from Buford
Brown's herd at Gervals, with
83.5, 71.4 and 70.3 pounds of
fat respectively for the 30 day
period. George Kruse of Mt. j
Angel had a Holstein make 80.6
pounds of fat and Floyd Bates,!
Salem; and Duda Brothers, Mt. 1
Angel, each had 72 pound cows.
Three hundred five dayi
records of five hundred pounds
of fat were reported for Dutches,
a registered Jersey, 5 years old,
in the Floyd Bates herd at 551.3
pounds; Iris, a seven year old
Jersey in Phillips and Torvend
herd of Silverton at 513.4
pounds; and Darling, a 4 year
old, registered Guernsey at W.
H. Brandt's at Silverton with
504.7 pounds.
Ancient Saxons practiced a
form of tatooing to identify the
bridle nf mpn Alain in hnttlf. J
Scoutmaster Robert Wagers and
most of the committeemen at
tended the circus. Auburn cub
108 had 13 members in parade1
with Cub Master Donald Jacobe
marching with them and den
mothers and parents attended
the circus. Swegle cub pack 109
took part for the first time In
any scout activity, as they have
only been organized for a few
months. Marching with the boys
in parade was Cub Master Clif
ford Yost and den mothers, Mrs.
John Harger and Mrs. Earl
Huckstepp attended the circus
with the boys, and arranged for
the transportation.
Boys taking part for the first
time were Billie Shull, Donald
Kufner, Clifford Yost, Jr., James
Bryan, Thomas Se Rine, Jimmy
Huckstep, Jerry Gilman, Roger
Swemke, Larry Jayne, Arthur
Lewis, Charles Jayne, John Har
ger, Ronald Bernardy, Gerald
Jansen, Fred Fetch, Gerald
Fetch and Wayne Terry. Scout
masters, den mothers and the
boys appreciated the sponsor
ship of. the Lions club which
made It all a worth while eve
Several items of business were
considered at the meeting of the
Associated clubs of Middle
Grove at the school house. At
the April meeting of Middle
Grove Community club members
voted to discontinue the club for
the next year and to join with
the Associated clubs, and at
East Salem Scout Groups
Take Part in Big Circus
East Salem, May 11 All Boy Scout and Cub packs of East Sa
lem took part in the parade and circus in Salem. Middle Grove
Scout troop were awarded three special honors as they were given
a first for uniforms; a first for chariot races and a second as Scout
sweepstakes. Assistant Scout Master Hubert Aspinwall marched
with them in the parade and
Friday night's meeting they
will be made for the presentation
were accepted. Arrangements
of the new play, "M'liss." by the
Salem Civic Players at the school
house with a jitney supper to be
served the same evening. New
kitchen supplies will be bought
by the club.
Two extension meetings for
East Salem units will be held
this week. Lansing neighbors
will meet Thursday at 10:30 a.m
for the demonstration "Broiled
Dinners" at the home of Mrs. I.
G. Lermon on Sunnyview ave
nue with Mrs. Lermon and Mrs.
Zina Sharpnack presenting the
demonstration. Those attending
will bring food for a covered
dish dinner and articles for a
white elephant sale for the bene
fit of Azela House fund. East
Salem unit will meet Friday
morning at the Portland Gas and
Coke kitchen in Salem for the
demonstration "Broiled Din
ners." Project leaders will pre
pare a luncheon as the demon
stration. Business meeting in the
Swegle Road Garden club will
meet Thursday night at 7:30 for
the regular May meeting in the
home of Mrs. Ross Bales.
Bank Official
Admits Thefts
Seattle, May 11 P A 56-year-old
bank cashier with a
fondness for horse racing and
trap shooting confessed last
night, the federal bureau of in
vestigation said, to misappro
priating $34,994 65.
, J. B. Wilcox, FBI special
agent in charge, reported Ross
Ellsworth Worley of Bolhell ad
mitted taking the money over a
20 year period from the Bothell
State bank.
Worley was charged with vio
lation of the federal reserve act,
specifically foi making false en
tries in the accounts of the bank
Capital Journal, Salem, Ore., Wednesday, May 11, 1919 IS
Arraigned before U. S. Com
missioner John Burns, he was
released on $2,000 cash bond.
Worley said he spent the mon
ey on horse racing and to fur
ther his interest in trap shooting.
Soften Up Hard
Stinging Callouses
Don't ait uvi yourtlf from another day
of bummi foot torturt. Ct lea-Mint NOW I
Join tha million ot happy poop I who walk
In root fmh comfort thank to this frosty
white) medtratad balm. Knjov fta mating
cooiin toothing action. Cat lea -Mint today
at all druggiaU.
and you save at Woodrow's
when you pay CASH for
Willard Batteries Seiber
ling tires "with full rono
hazard guarantee " Nason
paints, auto glass and un
painted furniture
R. D. Woodrow Co.
450 Center St Phone 22476
Htrt Ix a rar opportunity to crrv
humanity while rarnlni a aubatanttal
lncon . Sell Mlcrotone hearing aid.
uppl batttrlfj and repatri to hun
lirl of grateful customer In your
area the year around!
There' tr about IS 000.000 htrd-of-hetnni
person In the V. B. today
many In your own vicinity who need
and want your ervlcei. We train you!
Exclusive Franchise to
Responsible Party 'Only!
Wrtl. r Hhena BEacap Its NOW!
Spplia far ThaHar4-f -Hearing
tm Corbel! Bide. fart land 4, Ore.
-.IS . irV.A.klO
Women's Coals and Suits
We are continuing our special Coat and Suit Sale for the
women of Balem who have not had the opportunity to take
advantage of Uie tremendous SAVINGS now offered In
this Sale. DON'T WAIT1 Come Down! SEE FOR YOUR
SELF. You'll agree these are the finest values offered anywhere.
vSr Women's COATS
Finest Quality materials in newest styles and
colors. AH expertly tailored, now reduced to
Shortie COATS
Fin quality tweeds and gabardine in this
group reduced to
Broken sizes, but real valuei in this
group now
Othen New 16.15
of 14011 APPARCL
320 Court St Phone 2 0512
Are You One of Those Wives?
Deluxe Model C-10, 10 cubic feet,
holds more than 350 pounds assorted,
perishable foods. $424.95 delivered.
Other inodels for any size purse
uny size family. A small down pay
ment. Easy terms.
Are you one of those wives
whose husband is a perennial
sportsman . . . one of those
wives whose husband comes
back from a fishing trip loaded
down with fish that you either
give away, or throw away, after
you have eaten as much as you
can stand?
If so, a simple solution to your
problem is to have him get you
i DEEPFREEZE home freezer.
RMMm ne. i
As Low as 129.50
FJameYourOtvn Price!
S for ieftty
I for Untr Mlleet
Now Everyone Can Afford
No Cash Necessary! H your trade-in allow
ance amounts to 25 of the total purchase
price, your old fires ore your down payment
and you can pay the balance In imall monthly
paymenti. No need la risk fhe fiVot of your
family any fongerf Trode Now for MULTI
GRIP Tirei with COLD RUBBER. They're lofir,
wear longer, are more comfortable. Give in
your osfrmafo on your old lirei . we're ready
to buy them . . . N O W I Don't deloy. You'll
be amaied at the low MULTI-GRIP prices, too.
When You Travel
There's always a Western Auto Supply Com
pony Store near you. In the Mid West . . .
Gamble Stores. In the Rockies and the West
. . . Western Stores. In Canada . . MocLtodi.
They're all ready to serve you with a smile.
itt's Trade Tires
At Your Own Price!
All MUITI-Ollr tlrtl Ar Anil,
bit On Owr Thf iffy torment
rim. Ai l I 25 ft W..k,
r-anbl Ift Monthly Inilollmtftti,
Pvtl Stf of 4 o Tovr Cor.
m . teloit e ,w""rt B
JS t o .'"o IS
No Reasonable
Offer Rejected!
The Wisfs oldest and largest CmWSS Ji
J tO SuDoliei N. W. Corner Court & Commercial If
Retailers of Auto Supplies
Ph. 37177
Old Tires Used
As Down Payment
In one of the most ex
citing announcements ever
made In the tire industry,
all Western Auto Stores
have just revealed that they
are embarking on a phenom
enal tire buying and trad
ing program. Included are
plans to let customers use
their old tires as down pay
ments, make their own es
timate for trade-in allow
ance and trade in any old
tire with unused mileage.
No Cash Needed
At Western's
In conjunction with their
"New Tire Policy", officials
have also announctd that
there is no need for a cus
tomer to have cash when he
buys tires at one of their
stores. Customers may use
their old tires on a trade-in
which will serve as a down
payment. It Is thought
that this "New Tire Policy"
will set a precedent for tha
entire tire Industry.
Customers Name
Own Price
At Western's
Another part of this sen
sational "New Tire Policy"
enables customers to make
theic own estimates on the
value of their old tires.
It has been revealed that
the stores will allow cus
tomers to take an Estimate
Blank, fill it out themselves
and present it to any of
these stores where they
wish to trade for new MULTI-GRIP
These Estimate Blanks to
be used by the customer
are being mailed, placed in
parked cars or are avail
able at the stores. They may
then be returned in person
or by mail.
157 South Liberty
Phone 3-9239