The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, March 21, 1919, Page 2, Image 2

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. . " -- - TTTE OIlFnOX STATKSMAMt KIUOAY. MAltril 21. 1010 ' -.
State Chamber Boosters Dis
appointed at Absence of
Several Members
Complexion Rosy.
Headache (Gone.
Tongue Clean.
Breath Right.
Stomach, Liver and
.Bowels Regular.
Actual Progress for Affilia
tion Here' May Be Start-;
ed at Luncheon
Tight Skirts Upset Time
Schedule of Eastern Road
PI 1 1 LA Dfc Pit I A. March 20
Tight skirls worn by women passen-,-r-vrs
havo up-et the schedules on the
railroads. The Pennsylvania rail
road, with scientific accuracy, ha
fonnd that since women begun, wear
ing tight skirts the average stopping
time of a train at a station is now
seventeen seconds longer than it was
wh'en the skirts- were short and
roomy around the bottom.
4 -
Standard Brand Staples
9-4 Hleadietl Pepperdl Sheeting .,
36-inch' Lanstlale Nainsook" . . . ...
:5G-inch Daisy Long Cloth ........
SG-ineli Hope Uleached Muslin .... ,
I5leacliel Cotton, yd .! . .10c
Striped Class, yd ... .12y2C
Check Glass, yd . ...... 15c
Unbleached Linen, yd -.'.15c
Bleached Hnek, - ' :
yard ........20c and 25c
i " '
Guest Toweling,
yard' ...... . .42c and 43c
' '
Five Bargain Special
White serpentine cape gown,
low neck, short .sleeves,
trimmed with lace anj ril
bon, price,. Price $1.00
White Windsor Crepe gown,
low neck, sliort sleeves, laec
trimmed, price.
White Crepe Gown Low Neck, Short Sleeves, Blue Em
broidered edges, price ...... .50c
'Musline gowns. Elbow Muslin gowns. Elbow
sleeves, embroidery sleeves, embroidery
trimmed. Price trimmed. Extra sizes.
' Price 4 . Prices.
$1.00 U25
240 North Commercial St.
While the rest of the state is
quickly going over the top on the
drive for memberships in the Stat
Chamber of Commerce ! Salem is
peacefully sitting around waiting for
somebody to give it a push.
An effort was made yesterday to
secure the attendance of a commit
tee at a luncheon at the Marion ho
tel, where it was planned to discuss
Salem's part In the movement. Fail
ure of a number of the members to
be present is responsible for the
calling of a similar meeting today
noon. Mayor C. E. Albin and J. F
Hutchason will visit all possible
workers this morning and personally
request their attendance.
C. B. Clancy, Mr. Hutchason. May
or Albin. C. W. Neimeyer. C. P
Bishop. Hal D. Patton. J. H. Albert
and John Bayne were railed on for
brief addresses. Louis Lachmund
chalrman .for the county, called the
meeting, which was presided over
by Charles R. Arcberd. Frederick
Schmidt delivered the. principal
speech. 1. E. McCroskey, the new
manager of the Salem Commercial
clnb. told of the work done T)y the,
Washington State Chamber of Com
merce. - '
"If we have learned nothing else
by this war .we have been' taught
that team work pays." said Mr. Mc
Croskey.' "If we hadn't had It we
would never have bought liberty
bonds and war saving stamps and our
boys would have had to come home
We worked together and boosted
We should continue to kee? up that
Mr. Schmidt, who is a. member of
the state board of directors, an
swered questions for the committee
members, pointing out the Individual
benefits to this community. ! He said
that Silverton. Mount Angel . and
Scotts Mills have alreadv raised their
share, of the money needed to back
the organization and read a letter
from Jphn'L. Etheridge, state chair
man of the membership committee
In which he mentioned that be
trusted Salem 'Is meeting with suc
cess and "that we may have favor
able telegraphic reports from Mar-
foi -county during the ; week and
learn that it has rone over the top
by Saturday night-
Calling on the Salem business men
to give $5 each toward the cause
Mr. Schmidt explained that It as
not a donation or a charity matter.
but a plain business proposition. He
showed the advantages that Salem
wll have with its five delegates. It
nearness to state headquarters. Its
directors on the board. Its various
appointments on Important commit
tees such as F. G. Deckebach on the
dairy committee and R. C. Paulus.
chairman on the one of horticulture.
"The chamber has no connection
with politics," he declared. "Its or
ganizers have taken pains so that no
office holder or legislator has been
named to serve on any but the mem
bership committee.
"It is. strictly a business organ
ization founded for the purpose of
making Oregon a greater communi
ty." Particular advantages, he said, to
this community would be in aid git
en In securing pickers frr crops, sup
port of Willamette valley drainage
projects and advertising for the sec
tion through the exhibits and liter
ature to be given out to new settlers
at state headquarters.
Work will probably begin Monday
to secure $2600 Salem must send
into' the treasury of the chamber.
With the booster meeting today noon
II -
Just Arrived a Large Shipment of
We have in stock all sizes
of Victrolas, from $25 up.
o lUo
.v -.v,--. . .k-4i.r .. x
: I'fC
" r ; r v
loasiea .-My
On the way down town
After a baked apple for breakfast! Wasn't it
good? Tastes better than a raw apple more
flavor. Now as you b'ght it notice the de
licious "cooked" flavor of your
a a - 4
It's toasted
toasted. Like the apple, it tastes much
better "cooked" than raw" because
Portland Will Show Congressional . Committee Why the
Mouth of Columbia River Is A Strategic Location
marped with a similar bill by Rep- .committee on resolutions a4 a mem
reenta.Iv Kubll of Portland and. r of other Important committees.
PORTLAND, Ma:ch 20. When
members of the houe navel affairs
committee reach Portland next
Wednesday, committees from the
Portland Chamber of Commerce
will be prepared to present to the
congressmen arguments in favor of
establishing a aaval base wp.hin the
entrance of the Columbia river. They
Will hTO rharfa nA ihn.l.o
the great undefended territory con-
tiguous to the Columbia river. The
known as the Dimlck-Kubli bill, and
by his attacks on patented paving
concerns. He was chairman of the
In both his prtvat and his poblie
life Senator Dimick was knows for
his high Ideals and cleaa character.
arguments and charts will be bound
and a copy presented to each con-1
Plans for the reception and later
taiament of the tisito: were outlin
ed at a meeting of comciltt.tes from
the Portland and Aatoria Chamber
of Commerce and some deails were
announced today. The coneresslon-
1 . . . til - f i V
t j win arrive uerc i.jj
nesday morning ajd will entrain for i
Bremerton late Satutdiy night, ac
cording to present plans.
plans! for raising the amount will
probably be perfected.
Proposed Covenant Termed
Instrument of British
' Political Sharpers
ST. Louis. March 20. Reiteratinv
his attack on the proposed league of
nations. Senator James A. Reed, in
an address here tonight at a dinner
given by personal friends, declared
that before America accepts'the pro
posed constitution of the league she
should "top! look! and listen!"
"1-aui not ready to turn over mat
ters of vital Importance to America
for decision by five foreign gentle
men." declared Reed. "Suppose we
had trouble with Mexico. Whv
should we be compelled to refer to
a European conference for settle
ment?" "The general understanding of th
Monroe doctrine is that we warned
Europe not to get mixed up In Am
erican aCfalra If we could not take
part In. European affairs.
"If Japan should purchase Mag
dalena bay and the western part of
Mexico there would be a protest from
the United States but we would have
to refer our protest to the league
Bef" a oarty tojhe contest, we
would not have a vote In the matter
to nrotect our Interims."
The senator denounced fTie pro
tosed covenant as an Inttrnmoni rf
I English politics.
Cinese Troupe
Coming Sunday
- Choy Heng Wa Tronne a group
of four Chiaese artists who special-,
ize in juggling arrooaiir ana magic,
present a most edifying number com
prising all number of feats under
'he above lines of endeavor. Chinese
artists are more or les scarce In
i this country on account of the strin
gent emigratioj laws, therefor',
when a troupe of this nationality
land in America, we can unquestion
ably look forward to seeing an usu
ally able and competent, as well as
original and versatile troupe or ar
tists. They have been engaged to
appear at the Bligh theater for ont
I (lay oaly. Sunday, March 23.
I .
(Continued from Page 1.)
! the west and middle wst as a foot-
oau piayer.
Information of the death of Sena
tor Dimick first reached here in a
telephone message to Governor Ol
cott from Judge Gran. U. Dimick.
In the legislature Senator Dimick
was known as a powerful debater.
Possessed of ready wit. pleasing hu
mor and biting sarcasm his address
es always attracted Interested spec
tators to th. lobby of the sens
chamber. While he was a fearless
and formidable opponent he was a
favorite among his fellow legislators
ajd many who were oddoikhI tn him
Lin public affairs were close friends
l ftAMAn ally
Senator Dimick's work In the ses
sion of 1919 will best be remember
ed perhaps through his bill directed
against criminal syndicalism, later
Pomps .
New Patterns are in and coming. Here are
few that have arrived
No. 421 African Brown Pamp, Cuban hetls
No. 328 African Brown Oxford, Cuban heeli
No. 437 Patent Pump, Prtncb heels . . .
No. 341 Patent Pnmpi, Prtnch heeli
No. 436 Patent Pumps, Cuban heel
No. 404 Black Glazed Kid Pump, Prench heel . .". .
No. 605 Black Glazed Kid Pump, Cuban heel
No. 344 Patent Oxford, Prench heel
No. 316 Black Glazed Kid Oxford, Cuban hel
No. 317 Black Kid Oxford, chool heel
just a