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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (April 24, 1921)
Annual. Relay Meet is Won
By University Of
OREGON PLACES THIRD
Tuck Takes Penthalon, Fea-
V ture Event of Athletic
STADIUM, SEATTLE. April 23.
t-Pouring rain w.th a heavy
track and muddy field, retarded
ihe efforts of Pacific coast sprint
era in the University of Washlng
ton relay carnival held in the
Washington stadium today but de
Spite the "weather exceJlent time
was recorded )n several events.
' The Un verslty or Washineton
won. the carnival with a total of
9f iwilnli Oramn Agricultural
college, with 12 points was sec
ond and the University of South-
ci u wauiuiuM) tun u i.u a
: V. of O. scored seven points:
; University of Idaho lour. Whit-
man college three and Washineton
j State college one. Montana Wes-
leyan an verslty failed to place,
f 3 The IOC-yard dash, a special
" event, was won by Hurley of the
i University of Washington; Ander
I son, Washington, second; Sterling.
I Montana, third; Snook.- Oregon
u Agricultural college, fourth. Time
.-10 2-5 seconds. -s
: The University of Washington
freshmen defeated six high school
r teams in a half-mile relay in
; minute, 40 2-5 seconds.
! ,The University of Southern
California team set a new carni
val record for the mile relay. 3
minutes, 30 4-5 seconds. The time
for the event last year was 3 min
utes 32 1-2 seconds.
Four mile relay Won by O. A.
C. (Dawson, Hobart. Scea. Sims):
University i of Washington (Fos
ter. Johnson, Wright, Meanest),
second . Time . 19 minutes 14 3 5
seconds. " (Only two entries.)
106-yard . dash Hurley. IT. of
W. first; Anderson. U. or W. second-:
Sterling. Montana, third.
I Time 10 2-5 seconds. Snook, O. A.
C." fourth. - . .
Half ra le relay -U. S. C (Isen
houcr. Leahy, Wilson and ScMl
ler). first: U. of W. (Hathaway.
Pratt, Met'en and Laudrl second:
O. A. C. (Rose. Kellogg. Scea and
Cook) third. . Time one minute,
32 2-5 seconds. .
? Mile relay U. S. C. (Isenhour;
r f a. t nrt 1 L a . .
""'i viiwn ana rcnwier) lirst:
ot.wv tMetlen,- Pratt. Landv-
ani- Douglas) 'second; Oregon
(Sundale. Co'.llns, Haslip, Larson)
!thlrd; O. A, C. :(Holl!nger, Scea.
Oar glasses fit your eyes. Our
I i " ' WARTMAN BROS,
j. -j jewelers ." and 1 Optician
'Phone 1255, . v". Salem, Oregon
Crowns (anterior) gold or
porce lal n . .' . ....... $.oo
Crowns (posterior) .$7.00
Gold Fillings, up from f 2.00
Porcelain Fillings , . . .20
' Pbone 1(00 SALEM, OREGON
.20 4-6 Gray Building , " Over Hartman Bros.
Corner State and Liberty Streets Jewelry Store
SCOTCH WOOLEN MILLS
426 State Street .. SALEM, OREGON
Kellogg, Rose) fourth. Time 3
minutes, 30 4-5 seconds.
Two-m le relay Washington
(Davis, Douglas. Heall. Williams)
first; O. A. C. (Deigh. Richard.
Rose. Sims) second; Idaho (Van
heeser., Matey, Gillia, Herseht
third; V. S. C. (Rowle. Davis.
Marer and Michel I fourth; time
8 minutes. 22 2-5 seconds.
Mile relay V. S. C. (Isenhour.
Leahy. Wilson and Schiller)
rinst; U. of W. (Metlen. Pratt.
Laudy. Douglas) second; Oregon
(Sundale. Collins. Haslip, Larson
th rd; O. A. C. (Holl'nger. Scea.
Kellogg. Rose) fourth. Time 3
minutes. 30 4-5 seconds.
Penthalon. won by Turk. Ore
gon 3.111.261 points; lenient.
Whitman, second. 2.744.3H2: Per
rlne, Idaho, third. 2.515 024:
MacGowan, Montana, fourth. 2.-485.560.
AMERICAN LEAGUE I
At Cleveland K. U. K.
St. Louis 2 9 1
Cleveland 6 10
Davlf and Severeld; Coveleskie
At Chicago R. H. E.
Detroit 1 1
Chicago 3 11 l!
Leonard and Bassler; llodfie..
I NATIONAL LEAGUE I
At St. Louis R H- E.
Chicago ' 12 1
St. Louis 1 9 '
Tyler. York and "O'Farrell:
May, Riviero. Goodwin and Siem
ens. Al Pittsburgh It. H. E.
Cincinnati . 2
Pittsburgh 4 9 1
Marquard and Hard-rave; Ham
ilton. Glasner. Carlson and
At Los Angeles R. II. E.
San Francisco ........ 2 5 I
Vernon 1 4 1
Grumpier and Anfinson, Shel
lenback and Hannah.
At San Francisco R. II. K
Los Angeles . 3 7 3
Oakland 4 8 1
Crandall and Baldwin; Winn
At Seattle (first game)
Jt. II. K
Sacramento 2 8 (
Seattle 3 6 2
Penncr. Kuntz and' Elliott;
Demaree. Francis and Spencer.
Second game) R. H. E.
Saerameno 3 11 3
Seattle 5 8 2
Kunts and Elliott; Schorr and
At Portland It. II. E
Salt Lake 4 7 0
Portland 3 8 0
Reiger and Byler; Pillette, Sid
Ross and Fisher.
PIES DROP IX PRICK
, PORTLAND, , Or April 23.
fie, nas come down. Today it
reached the pre-war price here.
Pies which were sold to the con
sumer at forty cents each a year
ago were retailing today at 20
centa. Cakes also were being sold
at reductions from prices of the
past few years, but the cut here
was less marked, averaging about
30 percent. Most of the leading
bakeries Joined In the reductions
Why pay more when you can get hijrh
class dentistry at a price that is within
ALL OPERATIONS PAINLESS
Bridge work, gold or porce
lain ..... . S6.00 to $7.00
Silver Filling, up from Sl.no
Cement Fillings si.no
Removing' Nerve $2.50
Cleaning Teeth ..... .$l.oo
Extractions Painless. .$1.00
To wear clothes made to your Individ
ual Type-7-made to your personal
measurements woolens chosen from
our hundreds of Jatest pure virgin
wool fabrics because you will get
garments possessing superior appear
ance, perfect fit, permanent shapeli
ness and long wearing qualities.
Come in this week and make your se
lections, we will tailor you a suit at
our new special low prices that you
will be be proud to wear.
THE OREGON STATESMAN. SALEM,
Thirtieth National Congress
At Washington, D.C.
Failure to Mention Prohibi
tion Causes Surprise
WASHINGTON. April 3 The
Daughter) of the American Revo
lution adjourned their :5th na
tional congress today after instat
ing officers elected yesterday.
Whil proroedings or the tinal
upsnion wer o' a perfunctory na
ture, announcements of randidafy
for presidrnt-general in the 1923
eWtion and action of the reso:u
tions committee 'n pigeon-holing
a retention introduced early in
the week railinz tinon members 01
the society to aid In a strict en
forcement of the Volstead prohi
bition act proved interest!ng top
The prohibition resolution cal'--fl
attrnt on to the ract that "the
D. A. R. wan pledped to support
the constitution and as the lfitn
amendment was a part of the con
stitution the organization shou! I
-Vve it strong support. When th
committee in submitting its final
report failed to refer in any wny
to the resolution there ras con
siderable comment from support
ers of the dry move
Mrs. Anthony Wayne Cook or
Pennsylvania and Mrs. Will'am M.
Reynolds of North Carolina were
formally announced as candidates
tor president-general, and It was
reported that Mrs. William Cun.i
nfngs Story will shortly announce
her candidacy for the leadership
Briand and Lloyd-George
Confer on Reparations
LYMPNE. England. April 23
(By the Ass'd Press) It is Great
Britain's Intention to abide by the
provisions of the agreement ar
rived at In Paris last January
with regard to what steps should
be taken to coerce Germany Into
meeting her reparations debt;
she agrees that failure by Ger
many to meet her obligations in
this respect should be met with
This became known In the
course of today's meeting between
Premiers Briand and Lloyd
3eorge, who came here to confer
n the situation arising from
Germany's stand on the repara
tions questions and what is to be
done if she continues her recalci
Mr. Briand. at his own request,
sxplained to the British premier
it a conference which occupied
!he best part of this afternoon and
jvening, the French proposals for
totting up an economic adminis
tration in part of Westphalia, in
cluding the Ruhr coal basin,
ibould the Germans fail to pay
the reparations due May 1. The
proceeds of this administration
such as taxation on coal exports
tnd excess profits duties levied
-hi German industrial establish
ments, would, iinder the French
olan, be placed in a pool out of
hich reparations would be paid
Although Mr. Lloyd-George
loubtless was aware of the gen
eral character of the French plans
from the communications ex
changed between the British and
French foreign offices, M. Briand
expressed the wish to explain
personally some of the important
features affecting the general
policy of the allies, in order to
tttain complete unity of purpose.
During the afternoon word
reached Lympne from Berlin that
he German cabinet was discuss
ing fresh proposals, which it was
reported might reach here before
he conference breaks up Monday
and M. Briand returns to Paris.
M. Jaspar. the Belgian foreign
minister, will visit London to dis
cuss the reparations matter with
Speaking Jocularly this even
ing of Germany's request to the
United States government that It
be the Intermediary between Ihe
Germans and allies. Premier
Briand said: ''To hear this gives
me pleasure, because If the Wash
ington government forwarded
Germany's proposals it would
doubtless make itself responsible
for their execution."
S1LVERTOX. Ore.. April 23.
(Special to The Statesman)
Mr. and Mrs. C. K. Hoover, who
recently arrived here from Walla
Walla, Wash., have rented the
Terry home on L'berty hill. Mr.
Hoover Is a carienter.
Miss MaUo Johnson, who un
derwent an operation last veek. Is
reported ns getting along well.
Th" Keels n Motor Car company
has d"clded to discontinue the
leasing o' rhe Wrightman and
I'phoff gsrare on North Water
Street. r. B. Keelan. the local
manager, baa not given out his
Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Paulson of
Menahga. Minn., are guests at the
M. G. Gnnderson home on east
hU. Mr. Paulson !s a brother of
Edwin Boot Imlld'ng a nw
house In North Silverton.
The Silverton Blow Pipe com
pany is installing a new heating
system at Falls City. L. S. East
man is in charre of the work.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Haumgart
ner have sold their house on Fisk
street. Mr. and Mrs. Baumgart
ner expect to move to Mount An
gel. Miss Alma Pace. Miss Faye
Hentson, Miss Elsie Schwabbauer
and Mips Inez Fry acompanlcd
Miss Ombra Fagg to Portland
Wednesday. The girls returned
home the same evening. Miss
Fagg had been a Silverton visitor
for some time.
Mrs. K. Jensen. Miss Thea Jen
pen Reuben Jensen. Mrs. Marie
Buness and Miss Vivian Buness
were Salem shoppers Tuesday.
Combine of Seattle
Trades is Charged
SEATTLE". Wash.. April 23
iVited States District AtOrnoy
Robert C. Saunders today an
nounced he had telegraphed to
the department of Justice at
Washington. D.C asking lor the
assignment of special investigat
ors to inquire into charftes of the
existence of a combine of Seattle
plumbing and heating contr-i'-rs,
brought out by recent reoorts
submitted to the school bojrd in
connection with school con' nets.
IS NOW RE
Distribution Being Made to
Take Entire Supply Now
The broccoli seed of the Salem
Broccoli association is ready for
iislribution now. This is being
lone by V. J. Lehman, secretary,
i'6 7 South Church street.
The dirtribution will be two
junces to the acr?. It is thought
this will be ample, as the test at
the Savage gardens, which was
finished yesterday, shows a ger
mination of 91 per cent; and an
innce to the acre is sufficient
with 100 per cont germination.
It i.s the idea that if any grow
ers have plants to rpare, they
may help out those who may be
short and there will be an en
deavor to have some plants grown
especially for this purpose.
There will be no seed to spare.
All that is on hand will be need
ed to distribute to those who have
already enrolled. So any who
enroll in the future must take
their chances on seed. However,
an endeavor will be made at once,
today and tomorrow, to get more
Perhaps the Oregon Growers'
Co-operative association may be
induced to help out, If they have
anv seed left.
It is hoped that more, seed may
be secured, for there is time yet
to secure a lot more growers
and all possible acreage ought to
A man was in Salem yesterday
trying to buy seed for the Puget
sound country. He got none,
though he was looking for enough
to plant 40 or 50 acres.
Announcement will be made
Tuesday, if any more teed can le
Governor Asks What High
way Commission is Doing
Under New Laws
Governor Olco't has written ?
letter to Herbert Nunn, state
highway engineer, asking infor
mation as to what is helng done
by the state highway commission
toward preservation of scenery
along the highways of the state,
is provided for in acts of the
1921 legislative session.
Inquiry has been made of the
eov,;nor by Fred 11. Riser of
Portland and H. O. Frobach of
Me lord. The former suggests a
campaign among- civic clubs to
have them appoint commfttees to
cooperate in the movement. Mr.
Frobach represents the 'Scenic
Pres?rvalion association of Jack
son county which recently called
upon the county superintendent of
schools to inaugurate a campaign
of education along the line of
scenic conservation. As a result
the luperintendent issued an or
der that on Arbor day the best
essay on scenic preservation be
read as part of the program of
The super'ntendnt sent a cony
"t hia order to J. A. Churchill,
state superintendent of schools,
who liked the idea and asked for
more informat'on. Mr. Frobach
suggests that the same plan could
be -put ino ef'ect all over the
rtato by the state superintendent.
Three Baseball Games
Cancelled by Weather
The Salem Senators will not
nert the Albany team today on
he Oxford park field as per
"cheduj'e. according to Manager
lack Havws who was forced to
cancel the tame because of rain.
The schedule orig'nal!y ealed for
a came with the Albany nine here
today with a return game next
The same which was to have
ben played yesterday afternoon
betwen the Salem high school
and the Corvallis hich team wax
also called off on account of the
condition of the field. The Wil-lamette-O.
A. C. game scheduled
voterdav on the Willamette
field was also postponed.
As yet no announcements have
been made concerning the new
dates for any of the games.
AT LOW MARKET
Turner Expert Receives En
lightening Letter From
Du Vivier Firm
William J. J. Cunningham of
Turner, tie well known flax ex
pert, has received a letter from
Im Vivier & Co., dealers in flax
and tow at Courtrai. Belgium, un
der date of March 25, saying: -
"Your letter dated March 3
duly to hand today, for which we
thank you. Regarding the conti
nental markets, we have lo In
form you that all classes of flax
are now being sold at less than
the cost of production, and that
there is less demand. Belgium,
as regards flax, is really In a very
bad way. As regards the sowing
we have been endeavoring to ob
tain these figures, and believe
that there will be better sowing
than was at first believed. We be
lieve there will be about a third
of the normal acreage in Belgium,
a fifth in Holland, and a tenth in
France. We saw Jlax for whicti
the producer refused last year
3S00 francs sold this week at
300, s francs; so this will give an
idea of Jiow things are here."
Most readers know that in tin
Courtrai district is supposed to b
produced the finest fiber tlax in
the world though Marlon county
fiber has won in competition with
the Courtrai product: did so on
all ninetointB at ihe Philadelphia
centennial. However, the Cour
trai district has some of the
world's leading flax experts. The
growers of Belgium, who now
see flax selling at prices below
production, must have the belie'
that there will be improvement
soon, else they would not be
planting even" a third of their
JAY HOUGH WILL
Former Broker Found Guilty
Of Forgery Against
SPOKANE. April 23. A ver
dict of guilty of forgery in the
first degree, returned! shortly af
ter noon today in the case of Jay
E. Hough, former bond broker of
this city, will be appealed to the
supreme, court of Washington if
new trial is denied by the su
perior court, it was announced
by W. H. Plumraer, chief counsel
for the defense.
Hough, acquitted last month on
a similar charge, was accused in
the present case of forging the
names of officers of the Teel Ir
rigation district of Echo, Or. The
former charge involved alleged
forgery of bonds of Liberty coun
These bonds, with other pur
ported bonds of a Hill county,
Mont , school district, and of the
Port of Newport. Or., the. state
alleged Hough and his partner
gave to 'James F. Callahan, a
wealthy mining man of Wrallace,
Idaho, In exchange for genuine
securities. It was charged that
frauds, thus perpetrated upon Mr.
Callahan totaled three hundred to
four hundred thousand dollars.
Hough's partner, John B. Mll
holland, committed suicide at his
home here last January after
Hough had confessed to the au
thorities and officers had come
to arrest him. Hough's defense
to the charges was that he had
been forced by Milholland at the
point of a gun to commit the for
geries. Opposition to Sales Tax and
Tariff on Lumber Will
WASHINGTON, April 23. Re
peal of the guaranty section of
the transportation act. reduction
In railroad rates, equ il protection
for agriculture under the tariff,
and ' adequate creffijp facilities for
agriculture was announced today
as the legislative program which
the American farm bureau feder
ation will recommend to congress
as an aid to farmers. Thi pro
gram was formulated by the ex
ecutive committee of the feder
ation after a two weeks' confer
Strong opposition was express
ed to any sales tax to repeal of
the excess profits tax. and to any
tariff on lumber and fertiliier.
Another recommendation pro
posed the submission of a consti
tutional amendment rrohibiflng
the Issuing or all tax tree securi
ties as "more than f 16. 000. 000
n securities now escape a federal
The federation reaffirmed Us
stand for packer regulation vest
ed in the department of agricul
ture and opposition to any fede
ral excise tax'on land.
SEATTLE, April 23. Archbh
op Edward J. llanna of San
Francisco, who will preach at St.
James cathedral here tomorrow,
had a perfect alibi when a traffic
policeman stopped his car for
speeding at a downtown corner
today. The car bad been turned
nvpr to the archbishop by J. T.
Heffernan, whose chauffeur was
driving, and the archbishop con
vinced the policeman of his Ig
norance of the fact that the car
was making 30 miles an hour.
The chauffeur will appear la
court Monday to answer to the
World's Hurdle Record
SAN DIEGO. Cal.. April 23.-
Hickorynut. an aged mare by Hes
sian I.vchee Nut. carrying ine
colors of G. F. Hurn, today at the
THnnnn race track, lowered ine
uro rld's record for a hurdle race
at 1 3-1 S miles. The forme
mark had stood for 18 years. I
was made at Butte, Mont, race
irorb AinriiKt 27. 1902. by: Coley,
who carried 143 pounds, the time
being 2:20 1-4. Tne time maae
by Hickorynut today was 2:09
2-5. The mare's impost was 140
YACHT HI XS A i BOUND
NORFOLK. Va.. April 23. J
P. Morgan's yacht, the Corsair,
went aground on Nantilus Shoals,
off Fisherman's Island, near Cape
Charles this morning, while en
tering the capes in thick weather
The coast" guard cutter Manning
answered her wireless calls for
assistance, but the Coraa r worked
herself free before the cutter ar
Allies Will Be Consulted Be
fore Repjy Is
WASHINGTON, April 23
Germany's new note to the United
States on the reparations question
had not arrived in Washington
tonight, although press dispatches
fiom Berlin said it was 'dispatch
ed during the day.
Officials at the state depart
ment prior to receipt of the Ger
man note refused generally today
to discuss the reparations ques
tion. One thing appeared certain.
however, in connection with the
reparations question so far as
concerns Washington. That was
that should a reply be considered
necessary to the new German
note, the nature of the reply
would laid before the diplomatic
representatives of the allied gov
ernments before its dispatch.
$25,00Q Purse is Offered
For Spurting Event on
TACOMA. Wash.. April 23.
Sanction for the annual automo
bile race at the Tacoma speedway
on July 4 has been received from
Richard Kennerdell, cha'rman oS
the contest board of the American
Automobile association. It was an
nounced by President W. L. Bald
win of the Tacoma Track associa
tion Th 1921 purses will be
$25,000, the largest ever .offered
for a sporting event on the Pa
cific coast, according to Mr. Bald
win. The race will be for 250
miles over the two-mile track.
More than 20 of the nation's best
known drivers will compete, Mr.
Baldwin said, ars must show an
average speed of 90 miles an hour
Drive for Funds" for Near
East To Occupy Two
Days This Week
The end of the first week ot
the Near Bast and China Famine
relief drive in Salem and Marion
county sees the work well organ
ized over .the entire county In
preparation for the two day cam
paign at the vnd of the coming
week. W. p. Walter, executive sec
retary whose headquarters are in
the Commercial club, last night
announced the plan for the
coming week, which, starting to
day, include talks in churches all
over the country, in addition to
the regular subscription taking.
The county has been well or
ganized by B H. Jones and Jamcn
Price, who have spent the patt
week visiting the country towno.
At Silverton and Woodburn, talks
by these men before the high
schools resulted In the subscrip
tion hy the students ot about
1 1000 altogether. At both of
these places, and at Rosedale, a
chairman was secured who will
direct the work in his particular
community this week.
A particular feature of the
drive will be the short address by
William Sell wood, a returned sol
dier, who has been doing service
in hina. and who was sent out by
the Portland headquarters, at tho
First Baptist church tonight. Rev.
W. T. MlUtken has consented to
give the young man 10 minutes
In which to bring a first-hand and
nn-to-date review of condlflfirm
as they exist in China lo the peo
ple of Salem.
Mr. Sellwood was formerly In
T. M. C. A. work in Russian ptis-
SUNDAY MORNING, APRIL 24, 1921'
Mr. Belle, manager of the Uray
Belle confectionery and restau
rant, was agreeably surprised at
the opening yesterday of his new
venture., that of a French pastry
department, when he totaled up
last night and found where about
500 of the delicate cakes had
Mr. Elmotir of the Shermari ho
tel In Chicago, who is in charge
of the new department, expressed
his surprise by smiling and Bay
ing: "Salem certainly must have
a sweet tooth."
Mr. Belle has been contemplat
ing a French pastry department
lor some months, but declared he
would not think of it seriously
irntil he had secured the right
on camps, later enlisting for ser
vice in China. He is a graduate
of O. A. C. and well known
throughout this county. t
Mr. Walters wlirgo to Cberna
wa to talk to the students of the
Indian school 'today. T, E. jMc
Croskey, Mr. Price and Mr. Jones,
will address three of the Sunday
schools of the city this morning-
J. J. Handsaker, director of tho
drive for Oregon, will also re a
speaker during the week, coming
down from Portland to holp in
A recent film, depicting ino
state of af'alrs in China, wlilAhe
shown at the Oregon theater
some time during this week, ac
cording to Mr. Walters, who says
that the film along the same line3
shown at the Grand during the
pas week has done a great deal of
gobd. The film to be shown th!
week is the newest which it in
possible to obtain on the subject
One of the'advertising schemes
which is attracting many peoplo
to the seriousness of the easels
the window display of actual
scenes of living condition! in Ar
menia. ' V
An approximate estimate of tns
funds received to date was mado
last night by Mr.' Walters who
said that the amount wasjnear
$5000, which Is remarkably good
s'.nce no very great effort ; has
been made this week. Marion
county's quota Is $17,500, includ
ing the Salem district. A greater
part of the present fund has been
sent in by Sunday schools. ft
"We don't want to raise just
the quota allotted, however, saUl
Mr. Walter last night, but w
want to go away above that. Clat
sop county is an example of true
realization of the seeds presented
Dy the famine stricken countries.
They exceeded their quota i by
piore than $2000. I feel confi
dent that, if the Salem people
can once realize these needs, they
will do Just as well, or better",
than the people of Clatsop coun
ty." , '4
The headquarters of the coni
mittee are at the Commercial
club, where Mr. Walter is j: iii
charge. Other officers of the. cam
paign are Rev. H. N. Aldrich;
chairman, and S, B. Elliott
In China the baby market
glutted and thousands of babies
of all ages are in danger of starvr
Ing to death. A relief workers
J. J. Dettmar, was recently ap-
proacned on the street of one of
tho large cities by a vendor. Up
on inquiry he found that the
man was a peddler of babi- and
that In the two baskets which he
carried suspended from his;
shoulders were seven babies, flroj
g rls and two boys. These he Of-i
lered at $1 apiece.
To the relief worker he be-'
moaned the fact that the market
was becoming flooded with babies
'rom the famine districts, some of
them orphaned by the dreadful
disease, others children of parents
too poor to care for them.
Sale of Morris Bros.
PORTLAND Or Anrtl 93
Sale of the assets of the bankrupt
house of Morris, Brothers, Inc.,
by the receiver was authorized
today by A. M. Cannon, referee in
bankruptcy, but the Hat of tu
sale was left open. Full publicity
by advertising for bids will be
given before the sale is made.
In announcing his order the ref
eree said It, would probably take
60 days before it can be known
that the proposed organization of
bid in the assets can be accom
'TW D J -t
ImiU Hmrm t,oafl " spoj With plenty ot soothing V
? menthotaTUm (
Cool and h;l fntlyamd aotUcptically. ff
Our present Etock of monuments, fir . will nfford vou a wide
range of choice. Phone for our
rooms, 2210 South Commercial
CAPITAL MONUMENTAL WORKS
J. C. Jones. Pron.
UT Aaray oene
man, ami a No. 1 pastry kitchen
for him to work in. A fine new
niodprn kitchen is now under con.
jHruction with all the latest elec.
trical appliancfs which, when
completed, will give them a
chance to boast of having one of
the most modern and up-to-date
Kitchens In the northwest. 3t .....
French pastry Is not a tryost
with the Gray Belle Id see ho
they will go. but will be as stan
dard at this popular restaurant la
the future as the ice cream soda
has been in the past, and Mr,
Belle wants to emphasize the
fact to his many patrons that
theee pastries will not be shipped
in at any time, but will be fresh
from their kitchen every day.
Northwest Employing Print
ers Will Not . Reco uzo ;
44 Hour Wesk'
TACOMA Wash., April 23.
Members of the northwest v em
ploying printers league at their
annual meeting here today, voted
to disregard the ultimatum of the
craftsmen in the "printing trades
for a 44 hour week to go into ef
fect May 1 and decide to continue
the 48-hour week now In effect.
The members of the league also
voted to reduce ' the maximum
scale of Journeymen compositor,
cylinder pressmen and bookbind
ers on May 1 to 85 cents an hoar
in coast cities and 80 cents an
hour in Inland cities.
More than 40 delegates attend
ed the meeting here, representing
all. the large cities of Montana.
Washington, Oregon, Idaho and
Browning Amusement Co.
will be here next week .
The Balloon Ascension
scheduled for last week will be
held on the first good day
corner oi court ana tjom i.
Slt'ht supervises ur every
action. It is the superta
ulty In our every school of
learning nearly. Every de
fect from which the eye sof
fers can be remedied If tak
en in time. Let our optomr
trlst investigate your eye d
feet. We will make a pal'
or comfortable glasses (or,
6UPEr- I K
-" ... I .
solicitor or call at our display
Street. Salem. ,