The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, July 27, 1921, Page 3, Image 3

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Guests for the week-end at the
home ot Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth
Hall, were: Mrs. -Hall's sinter,
Mrs. William, 13. Gilbert ot Port
land and his brother Lihdsley i.
Hall, also of Portland.
airs. T. B. Handley, and child
ren, accompanied by Donnie Me
Klnnn, son of Mr. and Mrs. D. J.
McKinnon, is leaving this wees
lor Uockaway beach to spsnd the
month of August.
Miss Katherlne Applesate from
Harrington. Wash., who has beer
the guest of her grandmother.
Mrs. Vrrginta Applegate, return
ed to Portland to go to tb
beach, with Mr. and Mrs. Cyrus
B. -Woodworth. I
, During a recent visit in Port
land. Mis Katherlne and her bro
ther Lindsay, soared over Port
land and the Columbia river, and
Vancouver, in an airplane. Tlu-y
pronounce it the greatest sport
they have ever experienced.
, Mrs. W. H. Pyrd returned o
Salem last evening, after a two
months' visU at her old homo in
Owasso, Mich. On the trip homo
she stopped in Chicago and Spo
kane,' to visit friends. Dr. Byrd
motored to Portland to meet her.
Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Kurt ai d
Mr.; and Mrs.', P. E. Fullerton
have Just returned from a three
weeks' motor trip through Cali
fornia. "They attended the Elks
convention In Los Angeles, afterwards-
visiting In San Diego, and
the old Spanish mission at Santa
Barbara, going as far south a 3
Tla J nana. Mexico. The trip
down was, made through the Sac
ramento valley, and they can.'i
" home by the coast route by way
of San : Francisco, . iDerkeley and
Oakland.- They also visited at
Davis, CaU with friends.
About 30 young people from
the First Methodlct Episcopal
church attended' the Epworth
league Institute at Jefferson on
Monday. . . . . 1
Mrs. Ronald Glover, accomoan
led i by i her niece. Miss Vera
Wright." spent the week-end l
Portland visiting with her neph
ew, Rev.' W. N. Byars,, and also
to ; see the musical comedy
The Well Dressed Woman
. Engraved Cards
Wedding- Invitations and Visiting
. '- Cards '
Prompt, , Satisfacrjr sefTlce
163 XortJ Commercial
Six Week Summer Term ,
' June 20 July 29
Salem School of Expression
147 N. Commercial St.
Phone 14S4J,'; .
125 N. Liberty SU
"Irene" in nhich her niece, Miss
LouJfe Thompson, has been ap
pearing. Gen. W. M. Byars is r?coveriiR
from a severe illness. He will
coon be able to be up a part of
each day.
Guests for the week-end, at-the
Harry -M. Styles home, were: Mr.
and Mrs. Wallace Read, of Port
land, Mr. and Mrs. Hariey Quint.
also of Portland, and Mrs. J- I
Your.g of .Maxwell, I.i. Mrs.
Styles and daughter, Maureen, are
to join Mr. and Mrs. Read in
Portland th!j week and the yare
'.o them on a mcor
trip to northern Wtasuiagton ana
Friday haruur.
The Middle Grov? Missionary
wvjety niet with Mrs. Adolvh Ha
ven on Thursday afternoon. Af
ter the song-, rrayer. and Bible
reading, and the lesson from the
Missionary Tidings, new officer
were electel. Mrs. C. E. Gibson,
president; Mrs. Charles aBrtrnff,
vice president; Mrs. E. Wagon;
secretary; Mrs. M avis, treasur
er; Mrs. Robert Bartruff. recora-
inr- cecretary.
The hostess then served a sump
tuous lunch. Those present were:
Mrs. John Bartruff, Mrs. Joe
Bartruff and daughter Merle,
Mrs. Charles Bartruff, Mrs. Rob
ert Bartruff, Mrs. Frank Schaf,
Mrs. Will Schaf and children
Katherine and Harry. Mrs. E. a
gera and son Ralph, Grandma
Kron, Grandma Hoven, Airs. Os
car Hoven, Mrs. Otto Hoven and
sons Lenne and Oliver, Mrs
Adblph Hoven, Mrs. C. E. Gibson,
Mrs. Frank Crane, Mrs. Mat Davis.
Mr. and Mrs. George G. Brown
and Mr. and Mrs. Milton Meyers.
accompanied by Milton Steiner,
motored to Rainier National parK,
for a few days outing. They ex
pect to return the last of the
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Dause, and
Dr. and Mrs. O. A. Olson have re
turned from a three weeKg motor
trip to British Columbia. They
stopped at Rainier National park.
on the trip home.
Mrs. B. T. Junk was In Port
land last Friday and Saturday vis
iting friends. She motored there
returning by train.
. '
Mr. and Mrs. F. G. Delano leave
Thursday ; for the Tillamook
beaches for a two weeds' outlr.g.
The most ot their stay will be
spent at Newport, but they will
vls't Seaside, Rockaway and oth
resorts. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ward and
daughter Frances have just re
turned front Seaside vfhere they
have' been for a couple of weeks.
Thev uttended the druggists con
vention at Seaside the first week
they were away. The second week
Miss Frances bad as her guest her
cousin, Marjory Daly.
- t
Drv and Mrs. C. A. owns and
three small children left yester
day for Ocean Lake where they
hare a summer cottage. The fam
ily will remain during August but
the doctor will retnrn to Salem in
n few days.
Mr. and Mr?. Archer Krewky
and son Howard, and daughter
Dorothea, of Centralia. Wash.,
were guests for a few days with
Dr. and Mrs. M. C. Flndley. Jour
Hair of Rideefield. Wash., was al
so a member of the party. They
left Mondav to retnrn to their
j i
Tv lit. TY
Star la rarsamat PVtarea.
I had rather expected, as skirts
grew shorter and neck and sleeves
visibly less In my frocks this spring.'
that I should look unusually modest.
Wiil Make
Next Exposition One of
Best In America
the pfnk of propriety. i- my bathing : Improvements
gracious! Bathing suits have
changed, too! Makes me think of the
soldier who said he had gone to war
in the age of skirts and come bac";
in the age of tonics.
The one in the sketch is a new
French one I've just bought Not that
loved Caesar less, but just ioveH tautious Money Manage-
Rome more. No; the artist has not
exaggerated it at all; it's just like
that, only, ot coarse, the color isn't
I think it was the color that in
trigued me the most, anyway; it's
such a lovely combination violet
satin, trimmed with :
The endervest, which makes fh
bodice possible, is ot deep rose, with
a bias band ot violet.
The violet bodice Is bound with
rose, as are the full little ruffles of
the skirt, and the belt Is lined with
the rose.
Knee length bloomers rose show
at the sides, where the two raffled
panels ot the skirt fall prt in the
most startling, though pleasing
My cap is of alternate bands of
violet and rose rubber, with two gay
tassels of the same.
Speaking of tassels, I saw a bath
ing cap yesterday with tassels of cut
jet beads.
Very chic and clever, to be sure,
but think how a big rude wave could
slap yon 1 the face witL them!
ment Results in Marvel
ous Ground Changes
fair ths
struck with
year are KOing to be
the many improve-
Western Pipeless
y; - n v
t U i
t . I
I. I-
I - ' ; I
imiMim jBS:
You should see this furnace before buying.
This furnace is built for western fuel and is
sold for less money than other furnaces of like
homes. Mrs. Findley and Mrs.
Kresky are cousins.
Mr. and Mrs. Kent Kitts and
daughters Jean and Nina, have
moved to Portland. They havi
lived here over a j'ear, the daugh
ters have been attending school
Mrs. H. H. Gooch, wife of Gen.
H. II. Gooch. a wholesale dealer
in flowers, of San Francisco, warf
a recsnt visitor at the r ranklin-
Dibble tulip farm.
Mrs. Gray Kyle and daughter
Edith Mary, of Portland have
been visiting the past few day3 at
the home of Mrs. Kyle s brother
and family, Mr. S. S. East. They
returned to Portland ye3terday.
Miss Grac? Eoff entertained
Mrs. R. It. Houston and Mrs. LJ1
burn Boggs and small daughter
Gene, who are visiting here from
California . to dinner, Saturday
A party composed -? Mr. and
Mrs. V. I. Staley, Mr. and Mrs.
Lew Aldridse, Miss Rose Stockton,
and Miss Grace Eoff, spent Sun
day at Mehama.
Adcle Garrison's New Phase of
I sprang tc niy feet abruptly. 1
felt that 1 could not boar another
moment of the inquisition to
which my iriend was innocently
putting me in her ignorance of the
queer incidents just preceding
Milly Stockbridge's death.' "
She had evidently told me ell
she knew of the tragedy, and it
seemed high time to change the
current of her thoughts in a de
cided manner. ! Therefore, I an
swered her query as to what 1
thought of Milly Stockbrkisre'd
possible legacy of hate how well
I knew the abominable thin? the
dead woman had planned in al
most a flippant manner.
"I think that you're getting
morbid, and that we've had en
ough of horrors," 1 said decidedly.
"Come on out into the kitchen
with me. I'm going to search
the refrigerator and fix you a
snack to eat."
"Oh. I couldn't eat a mouthful
it would choke me!" she pro
tested, and 1 knew that her pro
test was sincere.
She had been terribly shaken by
Uve tragedy in which she. unwit-
tinelv. was so deeply inoneci.
but I knew that she practically
had fasted sirce mornins, and was
dtermined that sho should not
lpavo me without food of some
"Well, it won't choke m?," I
sorted, realizing that I won
have to pretend hunger myself in
order to induce her to eat.
It was a dismaying prospect, in
view of Katie's delicious supper,
which I had Just finished eating,
but I hoped to be able to manage
with only a pretense.
"I Must Get Home.
"Why. didn't you have any din
ner, either?" fib'? asked, startled,
her Renerous Impulses aflame at
(he thought of hardship to anoth
er person.
"Not very nuch," 1 returner,
"so come on out and help me f x
up something.!'
"Hut I mnfet get home," she
"Why can't you stay all night?"
"Oh. that would never do un
der the circumstances!" she said
come to you with the news, but
I must go back home as soon as
I can. Do you know fhen the
next train goes? And that re
minds me, 1 haven't repaid you
for that taxi. You paid him when
you dismissed him. did you not:
"Yes," I returned, with a guil
ty memory of my -folly in havin?
even a slight altercation with the
man over the fare. "P.ut suppos
von don't bother me about it
now. And don't worry about the
train?. I think I'd like a cvl
ride tonight; it's been so sultry
today. After we have something
to sat I'll get a Cresthaven taxi-
thev're much better than ours.
and take you home."
A Key in the Lock.
"Oh. I can't let you do that!"
she protested, but there was no
vigor in the words. I saw that
she was in the condition of mind
and body where initiative was al
most impossible to her. and tht
temporary domination of her will
would be an easy thing.
"Come on," f repeated cheerily,
holding out my hands to her. She
grasped them " docilely, pulling
herself to a ttanding posture. I
slipped my arm through hers, led
her to the kitchen, switched on
the light and pulled the rockin?
cha'r which I provided long ago
for Katie's use nearer the epen
"Sit down here and play lady
for a bit," I commanded.
"Isn't this cosey!" she com
ment3d. looking around the room
with its white curtains, its small
rug3 laid over the bright linol
eum, U3 shining copper and brass
and tin. "Doesn't look much like,
the ordinary kitchen."
"Thank you." I returned with
a little glow of prid". for my kit
chen is one of my hobbies. "A?ia
now for some coffee. I won i
get anything that will take ions,
for I know you're in a hurry
get home."
"What will your husband ay
to your taking me home at this
hour?" she asked doubtfully.
"Mv husband won't be home
until 'the midnight train." I re
turned smiling, but with a little
inward feeling of thankfulness
that I would be back before
Dicky's return I dreaded the mo
ment when I should have to te'1
him of Milly Stockbridge's sordid
And just then 1 heard his k?y
in the front, door!
(To be continued)
Three Suits Are Filed
In Independence Court
(Special to The Statesman) -
William dawes is the complain
ant in a case filed in Justice Ra
ker's court against V. W. Spring.
Mr. Dawes alleges that he sold an
automobile to Spring under con- j
tract and that the latter sold the;
car while it was still the property
of the complainant.
In the same court another case
was filed by the Knight Adjust
ment company for the collection of
a claim of $168.76 against J. L.
. and Alice Chamberlain of Eola.
,;j(J C. W. Carter and E. J. Reglnbal
nave nrougnt suit in the same
court ior the collection of a lalor
and labor accessories claim ag
ainst Roy Whiteaker.
raents to the and the
grounds. After the penurious al
lowances made by the last legis
lature for permanent improve
nients, they will wonder where it
all came from.
The state fair is handled on a
business basis that will probably
set the pace for fairs and expo
sitions the country over. There,
all money received for cate re
ceipts and concessions goes into
tne fair treasury. There are no
leaks. The marveious increase in
receipts under the management
of A. H. Lea, who has been 1n
charge for five years, is remark
able, dating from the first year
Qf his management. He insti
tuted a system of auditing and
handling the ticket collectors
and loney handlers that elimin
ated all leaks, and sent the gate
receipts up thousands of dollars.
Cautious Policy I-?I.
The fair board has been care
ful in its expenditures, and has
each year erected new buildines
and other improvements from its
funds without appropriation from
the state therefor.
One great monument to the
fair board's management, to Mr.
Lea and to Governor Withycombe,
the preat friend of agriculture
tnd the state fair, and who made
it possible, is the livestock stad
ium. Erected at a cost of $120,
000, it cost the state nothing ex
cept an appropriation for seating
after the.buildinsr was completed.
How was it done?
Of course there was never that
much available money in the
treasury at one time. But the
manager and the hoard members
went to the three Salem banks
and on their personal notes bor
rowed the money, for this gigan
tic undertaking, thus giving to
Oregon the finest livestock stad
ium of any state fair in the coun
try. The notes were paid off in
two years from savings on the
fair receipts. Rut It took close
Heuring and 'rigid economy in all
Now the same thing is being
repeated by the present board un
der the guidance of Manager Lea.
The flreat Machinery Hall.
The last legislature appropri
ated $20,000 for a machinery
hall, This hall was planned and
constructed and work started
along the fence, south of the main
west entrance. Mr. Lea decided
that the new hall would be to
tally incapable of accommodating
the available exhibits. And he
vanted them all to exhibit. So
he jrot the board together, made
Arrangements at the Salem banks
t advance the funds on the sig
nature of the board members and
'limself. and it went through. He
ca'led the machinery dealers to
gether and had them siern con
tracts for space at a big rental,
to he paid for in installments in
ndvanee. so that the monev could
be used in the construction of
he building, thus greatly de
creasing the amount necessary
to borrow.
Thus a machinery hall is being
"rected 0 57 feet long and 34 feet
wide, with a 30-foot cement road
way In front. It will hold all of
the exhibits, including tractors,
farm machinery, farm lighting
plants, and general machinery. It
is one of. the most needed and
most pleasing improvements that
has ever been erected on the fair
grounds. In the center is an
nrnamental entrance, which will
be the main entrance for auto
mobiles from Salem, along thi
road at the south end of the camp
Poultry Buildings Fireproof
The new poultry building- Is
, nearin completion. It fs one o? !
: the finest, if not the best, poul- j
I try esh.bit tuildings in the I'niteJ j
! States. It is -sm by 1 4 feet Ion? i
'wish Sl-fooi pillar?. The floor j
' .vili be of cerrw-nt. and the out- j
side finished with cement ' plas-i
h--1:-. uii h'Jilci tile wall ariti a
i'-aff l't t
iu ;hc center of ibe building
''ill be a pooi. with a fountain
ip the shape of a duck, especially
1 t'e:-ipned lor th;s building. Cleai
around the building the window?
jre orn-imented v. ith rooseti
j heads. It is a po'ul'ry building
j t hrouehout. designed for that
pnrpot-c. ami patterned somewhat
after the Wisconsin building. It
ras designed by Architect Folgei
Johnson of Portland.
lmnrnMiients at Stadium.
The stadium has been fitted
With horse stallst along the en
tire east side, with running watei
and ail conveniences, and elec
tric lights over each siall so that
lae. liorsts can be seen and ad
mired in their stalls by the crowd-;
in their seats at the evening per
formances Tae south end of the stadium
under the seats has been fitted
uij tor tne boys girls' camp,
and there they will he u.uariereu
111 litiuit, uo comtortably as in a
hotel. There are laite separate
keeping rooms tor boys and girls.
with a separate dining room and
kitchen. Twice as many young
people can be accommodated as
nave ever been in the .rounds
lair week.
The appropriation for the poul
try building was $10,000, al
though $25,000 was asked. It
wa-s to be of wood, but the new
tireproof building, built to endure
tor all time, and a wonderful as
set to the state, will cost $33,000,
paid out of the fair receipts.
The legislature was asked for
a new sheep barn, but refused.
Mr. ' Lea has completely rebuilt
the old poultry building into
modern shotep barn that will ad
mirably fill the bill.
New roofs have been put on
four of the stock barns, on half
of the grandstand and education
al building, and on the automo
bile building, and new floors laid
in the swuie and sheep build
Miles of Cement.
And roads and walks. Miles
and miles of cement have been
laid. Six thousand feet of 20
foot roadway and nearly four
miles of cement walks, including
eight J-foot walks through the
camp grounds. And anotherr
mile of graveled road has been
nam? JLefer rain! It will
have no effect on the state fair
this year. Everything except the
walks win be under roofs that
don't leak, and nobody will be
called upon to get off the cement
walks and roads. The fair could
be held all winter with perfect
comfort to the exhibitors and the
Miles of 12-lnch tile and later
als have been laid to drain com
pietely the low portions of the
grounds, which formerly became
lakes in the heavy rains. .
Race Track Fenced.
Ana lasi dui not least, a won
derful race track fence has been
erected along the east side of tha
grounds, 1000 feet of it 62 inches
high, with steel posts imbedde'
In cement. This fence is a speci
ally constructed Cyclone fa
fence, built by the Northwest
Steel works of Portland, and
erected on the grounds without
cost to the state, through the ef
forts of Mr. Lea. He has also
erected a vast amount of other
There are so many improve
ments, all badly needed, that
have been made or are In process
of construction, that it is hard
for one person to get it all In one
visit, nor will the average visi
tor be able to appreciate the mag
nitude of the improvements made,
but they are there and all will
be appreciated and used by the
exhibitors and the crowds. They
will all go to make the 1921 fair
the best in the history of Oregon
and the Oregon state fair tin;
best in the west, and one of the
greatest in the United States.
pusses fen
Funeral of Silverton Woman
Will Be Conducted by
Eastern Star
was told 'tf Jay to L.' O.
a former sjervlce man.
tithg is incapacitated from worlr.
and is rotjcivlng sfrsrnment
pension, hiving made application
fr a loan ot $3000 upon tb
property trim the state (under tfce
provisions if th net passed at the
last election. He is a RlngH man,
but expects! to occupy the place..
SILVFRTOX. Or., Julv 2f..--
I Special to The -Statesman 1 !
W ord has b en received that Mrs
Elizabeth Rupe died at Sellwooo t
Msurday morning. Mrs. Gcorg'? j
Hubbs received the n tice of :ef 1
death. It i.:so wts said that it j
j a request ot Mrs. Rup? thtt
the funeral exercises be under the
tuspices of the Eastern. Star. Tuo
Masons and the Eastern Stars are
making th fur.erul anangemeuis
but cannot name the cay for tt
funeral until word has been
oivni Irpm George Rupe of 'i.l
orn'a. Mr. Rupo is a son of M;k
Rupe and is expected to arrive at
S.lverton tor the burial of his mo
Mrs. Rupe was about 75 years
old at the time f her death. She
Ms a native of Krigland but lor
the pa.'t 40 yiars she had been a
resident of Silverton. Recently
she moved to Kuseue to make het
lome with a son. From there
she was taken to a hospital at
Sellwood where she remained un
til her death.
Taylor,s Grove Scene
Of Enjoyable Picnic
STAYTON, Dr., July 26. Tay
lor's Grove. 12 miles east of Stay
ton, with Its alluring shade and
cool bubbling springs,, drew a
merry crowd of Stayton folk there
for a day's outing last Sunday. A
picnic dinner, followed by swim
ming and water sports, made up
a Joyous day. Those enjoying the
trip were: M. J. Ringo and fam
ily. C. P. Neilert and wife, G. A.
Schaefer and wife, Q. A. Lutly
and family and Mr. and Mrs. J.
H. Missler. '
Polk County Farm Bought
Under New Bonus Statute
(Special to The Statesman)
The 22-acre farm of W. E. Rev
ens located in the Hopville dis
trict a short way from this city
Stayton Druggist Off
For Tour Through State
STAYTON, Or., July 26 V.
Dare Sloper, proprietor or the
Sloper Drug company, left Friday
for a motor trip through the sou
thern part of the state. He will
visit several days in Grants Pass
where he will he Joined by Mrs.
Sloper and a party of friends and
proceed to Crater Lake and other
scenic points. The trip will prob
ably cover a period of two weeks.
Best Range b Aiherica
For wood "only and th only
steel range made-with a 26
Inch oven.
Patent draft construction al
lows no cold air to enter range
while baking. The fuel burns
from the top and consumes
nearly all the ashes. Cuts your
fuel bill In half. Bums saw
dust, bark, green, wood and
is a perfect baker.
Send for Catalogue
271 N. Commercial Street
m - 1 mr
Utfarettes ,
To save.25s
is important
taste Is more
Just buy a
package find
una out. '
P ' : I
July'hi 20; 27,
28,ht30i31 '
Concerts!, j
Play: ."Nothinrr jbut the
' "Truth" I'" '
Stetansson -
Famous' ''
IVrftic J - '"
Explorer V ! ' '
I -' .....
Petif Clark
M act ar lane
oted 1
1Vriter 7 ;
The Little Syn-nhonv
i . . . i . .
All-stringed Orchestra,
created and coached by
Thurlow ideurance
Sail Lewis
Compapy .
Wcjish Tenor
Season Tickets now on
Pale at
i" ' 1 - -
Adults $2.72
Children $1.00
No IWar fTax
nervously. "You r.e. I am a
most never away irom nonie, ai.u
if the neighbors found it out tiey
would be sure to connect it in some
way with MillyV death, and con
ulp about it. bf course. It is only
natural, plausible, that I shouW
Pythian Sisters Will
Entertain at Falls City
(Sp?cial to the Statesman)
The Pythian Sisters of this ctty at
the invitatioiy of the Sistors of
Falls City, will atten-1 a basket
picnic there on Sunday July SI.
Invitations have been extended tc
all of the Pythians of ttri county
to participate and a grand time ie
Among the attractions will b1
n bull game between th "ColtV
of this city and the Falls City
A man of 77 in an Ohio town
has, never shaved nor seen a movie
fchow.: The Buckeye state is get
ting In the field rather early
for 1324.
Now $9.50 per ton on two ton orders delivered anywhere be
tween North Mill Creek and Mission Street -12th Street and
the River.
Don't wait too long before laying in your winter supply. TJere
is apt to be another shortage this fall.
----.- ( - ' 4 ;
237 North Liberty Street :
. . . ; '. ' - . i ; . -s ' I .: .
1 '
Phone 85