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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 16, 1921)
iT'WWedrwnkcmpt man wll offer
most expensive Imported fabrics
for saltings, la Odd bolt lots, at
ridiculous figures. Mnch of this
stuff, tho police feel eerUla, has
SSp'stoleW but I difficult, to
fix the crime on, the street ven
dor. ' ' .
t.ti. nr tb virions . Gruff
SEEKS CHAMPIONSHIP ALL HER OWN.
LIGHTHOUSE FOR WILD AND RAGING HUDSON.
JAPAN IS PERIL,
Points Out That America Is
Only Nation to Win
t ICU1U fc "M -
liablU nd their nieT source
bpy.y on this street. y .
Twenty of Country's Skilled
Shots Gather At Camp
. erry, Ohio 1
OTHER NATIONS ENTERED
ASIATIS TRADE FEARED
British; Canadians And Aus- j
Says Japan Made Huge
Gains During War While
Riva!s Lost Footing
tralians Challenge Yankee
" . ! Marksmen
V-'.:- '. H -ill
! I t - '.?'"' ' i i . , ' 1 .... I
. J..' ti ' iu -ji?, ,j iff,!,,;-1'111 j '.I11 1- .1- w-'.'iiw''"'
VIE FDR TITLE
CAMP PERRY. O. Anr. 16:
Twenty skll'ed . American shout
will defend the massive silver De4
rrar cup against British. Canad-i
Ian and Australian riflemen dur-j;
lag the national, rl le and plslol !
matches the government marks-!
manshlp contests wh eh will he
neia here, beginn'ng Augun
The match will be shot with 22
calibre rifles, 20 shots per man.
at distances of SO and 100 yard,
and the winners are declared In-!
ternational small-bore champions.!
The trophy In this intirnat ona'
contest of straight shooting wan
irMituted by Lord Dewar, 'the
Scottish : peer, and ' the Un tert
States first entered a team to pom
pete aga'nst the British In 1909,
st wheh time the British won
Soven tiroes since then.ihave I he
marksmen of the United States
taken on the British and Colonial;
teams, ajnd have won the cap five
times. - I :. " " -
The content for the Dewar tro
phy this year promises to bo one
of - Che- most exe tins; of ; recent
years, siiye not only the British
hut the Canadians and Austral
ians hate been- preparing for
months to put teams Into the com
petition which they; hope , win
score h!gher than the team repre
senting the United Statea I
The Dcwar trophy , match for:
the past three years has beeni
made: a! part of the National Ri
fle association program held M
connection w:th the government
competitions wherein teams from
the army, naty, marine corpn. ra-j
tlonal guard and teams of civilian
ririetnen from every state, com-t
reto 'n tests of skill -with the ar-;
my rifle an 1 army pistol.
Five-Year-Old Boy Sayed
i From Stream at Stayton
! '' :-h-.:'
STAYTON, Or. Aug. , J 5.
"Nlchle" the 6--year-old son of
Mr. and Mnu Forrest Mack, while
flavin?; at fishing Tuesday alter;
noon lost his balance and fell in
i the stream. .The father of the
little sportsman ' With 'Other men,,
was standing oti! thstree uea
by. and upon . hearing a 'spusn
rushed to the stream and diecovr
ered the lad just disappearing bai-
rath th urfacA of th water.
Mr. Msck Jumped In and tpeed
ily rescued the boy who showed
tru"J sportsmanship, and d?d not
seonr to he alarmed In the least;
It. U Tapscott who is erecting
n pretty bungalow on his lots pn
AVest fllgh street, has the bundl
ing about completed. Mr.v Tap
rcott will move into th-3 new horn
in the near future. ; ; , ' ;
. The death of Rose Hneghberg
er. which occurred la t Salem a
few d.-tys ago came as a chock to
her friends In Stayton. Miss
ltnhbcrger was raised In the
Subl'mtty neighborhood, ; and
was known by all tie , joungrt
cct. hcr " r '
Wtll'am Follis and wife are at!
home a.aln after a 10-day pntlng
at the cot. Louccn Thfmas ac
companied them. ',!'', t
M'.ns Mablo Walker, whi taught
In the Stayton "schools a short
t'me ago was In Town Thursday.
. Mrs. C. A. Heauchamp who has
been confined to her bed for sev
er weeks, with an attack of HI
nRns Is so far recovered 86 to til
up the greater part of tho timet.
Frank Shlnn, an old fr'endo!
the Brookout family made them
a pleasant vls't between stage
Tuesdav. Mr. Shion was en rouU
from California to the east, and
Etonped off for the day,
Mr. and Mrs. .! Ring of Lyons
were looking after business in
terests in Stayton Thursday.- .
Mrs. Sals Huntley left Friday
for the- farm home of P. H. Lamr
brt In Linn county, where she
will spend a couple o weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hottio
Pr and Miss Rose Hott nger.
ere attending to business tnati
n Stayton Saturday.
Where The Big Shows Play
D. W. GRIFFITH'S
: With! Its Own X,'
I T, . In Full Thematic Score
I Lvcnin- Trices, 50c, $1.00, $10. Matinee 50c, $1.00
I Mail Orders Now
beat Hale Opens Wednesday, 10 a. m.
1 t - - ... jr. . . -. - . ....... y-w v .-r ?
lift ' . "-O "ST" J r M
-Mi-jif r- -' -" "- --f-liiii 101-V111 nil m""J 1T1 - ...J.r.f , ir,llini, - i-vtr ftjf... fcA.w..iv,
On t:io saore or rort va3a:ns:on raiic, New Vrk city, w:.cre red
Hessians once Uactiea with Washington's troops, but where nursemaids and anglers now court the sun !
and fcreere, the Government has
Hottingers are prosperous farm
ers, who live on route 1.
Mrs. Helen Fresh and her
three daughters drove In from
the r farm home near Shaw for
a day's shopping Friday.
Mrs. F. H. Down who nas.been
visiting at the J. P. Davis home
the past ten days left Saturday
morning for her homo in Toledo,
Or. J. .
Mrs. Al llasler and MissIMin
nle Hasler or, Sublimity motorel
over early Saturday morning on a
brief shopping tour.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Abbey or
Portland are,! spending a . week'a
Mrs. Abbey Is a granddaughter of ;
Mr sfienherd j
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Lathy en-?
Joyed a pleasant visit from Mr.
Lnthv'i mother, who came over .
from Salom the 'irst or the week. designated hy the sovernor as fol
She returned home Thursday." t lows.
; K. Roy and E. ; T'tus have re- W. Mcnrido, Portland cap
turned from a few days camping tain; Ldwjn D. WhUeney of Port
trip to Wilhoit springs. Ja. am, fa"l m'
E. T Matth'ew is Improving his f ArthJfr.- wi w.. :
property i on Ida street putting lip. James D. Fall A lavius
n a new roof, and some Interior, West and A. D. Schm A all ot
lmprOvements.V- Portland; Hary Bowers, of Cor-
J. W. Apple, an employe at the yaihs. O Royco of Seaside WiU
Cottage Farm, and his son John, F. Jones of Seaside and
Jr..wr ln" Stayton ' Saturday. from Monitor. M. O. White. Owner
J. R. Gardner.ls Improving h's Hastfe, Carl Jensen and William
store property by addlng'a coat Marts. .
of paint ' Captain Mcnr'.d is supt-m ten
John H." Porter an old pioneer dent o' the BrlcUl Veil Lumber
of the Aumsville neighborhood company, with offices in Portland,
.spent. Saturday in, RUyi0n greet--JI 8?rrd w!th distinction dur-
lnr old friends. f : - ,
Traffic Violators Are
7, Nabbed By Salem Police
Capta'n McRride also was doc-".'.-."
7'1 i orated by the French with the
Several traffic violations were Crois dT Guerre, with the palm,
responsible lor arrests made Sun- a' special' citation. He wan also
day by the traffx officers of the decorated by tho British with a
city. , ' - military medal.
J. M. Bend roth of Portland, was For the average citizen who
arestcd for catting corners while; vnows omet.hinr about shooting,
driving an automobile at the Jn-' It may be said thit at the natlon
tprsection of 0rt and High al match, tho Oregon civilian team
streets. He forfeited a bond'ol will compete in shooting at all
2.0 or fail'ng to appear yestr- ranges from 200 to 1000 yards,
day before Judge Karl Race to In shooting at 200 yards. th3
answer to the charge.- rif'emnn Btnd, shoot ng at a tar-
' J. F. Thompson. 2225 Mason get 4 bv 6 feet, wilh an eight
street received a fine of 5 yes- lnh bulls-eye. Thero is Hie slow
terday for ; passing a street car -shoot and again the fast where
whU3 it was loading and tmloa - 10 shots must be made in one
Ing passencers at Slate and Com- minute.
roerc'al streets Sunday. Both At the 500 yard 6hoot. th-; tar
thene arrest" wcro nad rr' get ia 6 by 6 feet, and the bulls
t:e Officer Birtchell, while OHt- cyo 20 inches in diameter. - At
rer Hayrten olaced tinder arrest, this range the rifleman lis prone,
A ; A Enirlebart. 246 Lafellf with his head towards the target.
rtreet, for operating his car wUh
Improper llcrnso plates, and H. 1'.'
Harrv ot McCoy, .'or e:5edng the
spe5d limH -while riding a motor
cyce between Lincoln and Hoyt
streets on Soath Commercial.;
F.nglebart appeared yesterday
before Judgrri Race and took the
usual 24 hours In wh'ch to enter
a plea. Harry failed to appear
to answer to his charge.
Husband, at store with wife
Mow w0".m this cloth do for your
new dress? t '
VVIfe It wouldn't do at all.
Nobody's wearing that ;
Husband,- ! pointing to another
tot -Then how abont this kinl?
It's certainly very -handsome. ,
Wife Oh, tbat won't do either;
Thevenrbody'a wearing that.
Thur Frl Sat-U:15
. 19 20
, . Matinees
Fri. and Sat. 2:15
built a new light iiour.c. Tho point
RIFLE TEH IS
HIED BY OLCOTT
H. W, McBride of Portland
Captain of Shooters to
Compete in Ohio
- ,u' , " A;
team to represent the state of
Oregon l at the national m ate he.
to be held at Camp Perry, Ohio.
beginning August 2, have been
''' nwio,r auu wa
orated by tho , French .wi'h the
highest medal given for Held
bravery, that of the "Medatlle
Shoot ng at 1,000 yards, "or more
than half mi's, the target :s 6 by
10 feet, and the bullEeye 36 inch
es in diameter. -
Members 'of Big Mercantile
Company Are Optimistic
Officials or the Miller Mercan
tile company were in tho city yes
terday for a general conference on
business conditions and a discus
sion with managers of stores of
plans for this fall and winter.
. Among those present were O.
O. Miller of Portland, president of
tho Miller Mercantile company;
F. O. Miller, vice-president; V. S.
G, Miller, of the Newberg store
and general manager of tho com
pany; Frank- Millor, j manager of
the Yamhill store;: Cal Weaver,
manager cf the McMinnville store;
John Shlppey, manager of the
Dayton store; Henry Smith, man-
;ager at Sheridan; E. .V. Collier.
general secretary, of Portland, and
B. K. Stsson, manager of the Sa
lem store. .tT: :'
C. O. Miller, presl;ent; of thi
company. Is very optimistic in re
gard to businessconditIons In tho
Willamette; Talley and says that
"U'the stores are preparing for a
fine business this fall and winter.
Postal Telegraph And
rnODC tOmpany TO Confer! ars of filmland and also to see
. ' ' :7 ! how the movies are made. Holly-
A ronrer?nce of officials of the ood post, American leplon, mo.st
Poatal TelecrTaph company - and the jnembers of which body
Pacific Telephone i i & Telegraph ' are connected with the film in
conpany w'U be held in Salem to-j dustry, is arranging for the ap
morrow when an effort will be I iwrance of numerous motion pie
made to hvve'i ths corporations re etors nd-actresses at vari
tgree on the common usage o?. a bus social affairs connected with
pele line on the Columbia River the reunion, and is also planning
blshway, in the Trinity of Coble : trips through studio land for the
The hearing will be, held before J visiting veterans.
coated British and sreon coated
is a dangerous one to Hudson
tho Oroson public service commis
sion. The Post.il Telegraph company
recently, started construction of a
pole line near Goble, but stopped
roric when threatened with in
Junct on proceedings by the state
highway commission. Subse
quently, the i ublic service com
raiss'on v as asked to summcn tho
ort'clals or the Postal Tolfgrapn
company to Portland with a view
to reaching some satisractory
agreement. The present pole
line on, the highway is owned by
the telephone corporation.
Associated Oil Company
Submit Monthly Report
The Associated Oil company ot
California has remitted to the
secretary of state f 20. 01 1.07,
covering tho tax on its sales ot
gasoline in Oregon for the month
of July. The company sold dur
ing that period 965.475 gallons of
gasolino and 55,438 gallons ot
d'stlllats. from the Umatilla
Countv Farm Bureau the secre
tary of state has received JS04.,r8
covering the Ux on sales ot 40,
239 gallons of gacoline.
Old People's Home To Await
More Favorable Condi
tions in Spring
On vcount of several building
conditions and also the teelins
ihst construction will he lss ex
pensive next spring, the Old Peo
ples bom?, for whicfr plans had
been completed, will not be
t t reeled until next spring.
Plans and specifications call
ing for a structure . to cost ?4-".-0.00
had already been completed
and evj thing in read n.ss rvr
submitting the plans to contrac
tors for bids when it was decid
ed to postpone building forthe
The Old Peoples home is the
owner of valuable property at
Center and Sixteenth streets. The
tract extends 262 feet on Center,
132 fect on Sixteenth street; 23H
feet in the rear and 24 6 feet on
the west line. There has recent
ly been purchased from C. D. Ga
bFfelon an additional lot to join
on the 'west.
Plans for the horue called for
a building of two stories and base
ment, all to be 137 feet long and
P2 feet wide. The plans were
drawn by F. A. Lcgg, architect.
It was ontnnally intended to
start, the building July 15 and
contracts were to have been let,
n acennt of t.h various con
ditions nothing will be done un
Clyde Hill Asks Divorce
And Custody of Children
INDEPENDENCE, Or.. Ang. 15.
ISpeciilHo The Statesman)
Clyde Hill has inst'tft?.d suit
against his wife. Pear! Hill, for
d'vorc?, the legal papers beinK
Tved on Mrs. Hill Saturday by
SherHf Orr. Mr. Hill is a neph
ew ot Verd Hill, ex-representative
from this county, who several
months aci was divorced from
his wife after two sensat onal tri
als, one at Albany, and th-j othT
at Oregon City. The H'lls are
among the early pioneer families
of this section and own consider
able land in thi particular vi
cinity. Clyde Hill asks the cus
tody of his two children.
Veterans to Meet ,
Stars of Filmdom
I.OS ANGELES. Ahr. 13
When members of the 91st divis
ion hold their reunion here on
ntrmhor 24 ! ?id 2 they will
PARIS. Aug. 10, I)r. -A; F.
Legendre, a French writer on
Chinese and Aiat:c subjects
gained from 25 years of travel and
observation in the Far Kast. warns
the world in hi3 latest work that
"Asia 's at the white man's doors,
900,000,000 strong." The biggest
cloud on the horizon of the future,
te says, is the "yellow peril."
Whites "It Face."
The whito racS, Dr. Legendre
says, "lost faco," ns the Oriental
puts it. when Japan defeated Rus
sia. During the great war,, he
writes, Japan multiplied her re
sources and saved her strength,
while Europe lost 20000,000 men
and today suffers depressing, in
tellectual, moral and economic de
bility. Great Britain, the author
holds, erred in supporting Japan
through her "marriage of reason"
with the Pacific Empire, an alli
ance now proving so
Germany and Japan.
Sovietism now are a union
adds, in expounding his theory
that Japanese and German expan
sion, eacn toward tbe other, ;
threaten to bridge the old Russian
bulwark against Asiatic invasion
of Europe and call for prompt
action by the white man to save
himself from the domination he
sees Impending in the steadily in
creasing crystallization of "Asia
for the Asiatics," sentiment, par
ticularly among the Mussulmans.
Russia, he says, cannot save her
self; she mnst be helped with a
new brand of statesmanship.
May Take Industries.
Detailed studies of Asiatic
economic resources are given by
Dr. Legendre to support his asser
tion that the yellow race may be
come -sellers instead of buyers un
less, tho white race develops Its
commerce in every way and seeks
to produce cheaply, anticipating
Asiatic competition by establish
ing factories in Asia and by in
creasing production in all of
Among many illustrations of
Asiatic resources, the author cites
Siberian exports of butter that
went from 36.000,000 pounds In
1D00 to 100,000,000 ponnds in
1013 and much of which was sold
as "Danish" butter.
Asia May Knee Kurope.
Formidable and imminent as
the author deems Asiatic competi
tion, he nevertheless concedes te
the white race superior working
ability and sreater leadership. "It
must at least lie realized, how
ever," be says, "that hereafter, it
is Asia face to face with Europe."
"Pan-Asianism is a reality," he
concludes, "and the Peace Confer
ence Ingenuously, did all it could
to favor it, particularly on the
Shantung question." This "error"
Dr. Legendre says, the United
States, "the only champions o
China," saw and from now on
"America will raise herself against
any show of political immorality
or spoliation." ,
Water From Whiskey Creek
Wanted By Charles Drew
Charles E. Drew of Klamath
Falls, has filed application with
the state engineer for permission
to appropriate water from Whis
key creak for the irrigation of ap
proximately 884 acres of land.
The estimated cost of the develop
ment is $2500, including the con
struction of ditches, canals and
Men Receive $145 Average
Against $103,83. for Wo
men in Marion County
When it comes to tne salary of
male and female teachers in Ma
rlon county,' the male continues to
draw tho big money, notwith
standing tho fact that more and
more teaching i3 done by the gen
During tbe, past year.he aver
age salary of woncn teachers in
Marion county was $103.83 a
month, while the average for men
teachers was $145. a month..
This higher average, however,
may bo accounted for in the high
er salaries paid superintendents cf
larger schools injthe county out
tido of Selem.; frho salary paid
George W. Hug. u peri n tend mt of
the Salem schools was $3,200 and
this was not included in. figuring
tho average for men teachers. -
But in the other large schools
of the county, the higher Salaries
of superintendents or principals
were included in making the av
erage. Silverton pa?d its -superin
tendent $2200 Tor the school year,
while Woodburri paid $2000. Jef
ferson also pahi $2009 for the
school year to Its superintendent
and the same was paid by Mill
CHy. Stayton paid $1800, Liberty
school $1800, the Hubbard school
$1800 and Turner,' $1350 for the
school year. - , .
The minimum salary is - $75 a
Mrs. Hugh Strickland, "rife of the world's champion broncho bust
er, who will defend his title at the famous Frontier Day cowboy sports
at Cheyenne. Wyo, hopes to win the' title of woman's champion by de-
f eating Miss Lorena Trickey. Mrs. Strickland Is shown above.
month and every district in the
state must pay at least this m-.ich
and hold school for eight months
in the year, even where these are
only two or three pup:l3,in the
Contracts Are Awarded
For New State Elevators
The state boas.1 of control, in
special session yesterday, award
ed the contract for installing a
new electric elevator in the Cap
itol building to the Portland Kl'e
vator company. Because of cer
tain eliminations the exact cost
of the new carrier will not be
known until the plans can be re
Vised by the architect.
The contract for installing a
freight elevator in the supreme
court building has been to the
Tuerck-McKenzie company of
Portland. Thl3 elevator will cost
Money with wh?ch to install the
carriers was appropriated by the
legislature at its last session. The
bid for the Capitol building ele
vator exceeded the estimate, but
with minor eliminations the cost
will be. kept within the appropri
ation. United States Marshals Ar
rive From Nome With
Contingent of Youth
Two United States Marshals.
Erik Johnson and IClmer Heed,
and two woman chaperpnes,' come
down from Nome, Alaska, Satur
day, with 14 Alaska Indian chil
dren for the Chemawa school. The
of icers spent one day at Chemawa
and then set out for their far-off
northern home, but the children
stayed over for a year or for sev
eraV years with their new paleface
The children are fine specim
ens of their race. Almost all the
Alaska Indians are of superior
mentality. Chemawa has had,
and still has, a larger proportion
of the Alaskas than of any other
tribe or tribal group and Chema
wa stands at the head of all the
Indian schools- in the matter of
The newcomers are all clad in
the United States fashion. Some
of them haven't had as much ex
perience Jn the use of neckties
and stays and hair-over-the-ears
appurtenances, but all look well
fed and capable of assimilating
whatever good the school can of
fer. If they get too warm in this
oppressive southland. Superinten
dent Hall 'expects to let them sit
in the .refrigerator, with a cake
of-ice down each back and the
picture of a polar bear asleep on
an iceberg to look at.
The two officers who accom
panied the children here arc part
of a police fora that would take
some wonderful movie stories if
they were to tell it all. A dis
trict 1400 miles in length, pop
ulated by natives, half-breeds of
a dozen foreign languages, bad
men. hermits, and Kadiak bears
as big as the side of a hoose ought
to furnish all the thrilla that any
frontier could provide!
McNeff Brothers Will
Buy Marion County Hops
Two hop contracts were filed
for record yesterday by McNeff
Brothers of Portland.
GeorKo Pardy, Henry V, Pardy
and Olga Pardy. all living two
and a half., miles northwest of
Hubbard, contracted to deliver
from their 13 acre of hops, 10,
000 pounds from this year's crop
at. 17 rents a pound, delivery to
be ?m8de at : Aurora, I
Glen C.Carothers. and A melts
P. Carothenv living one and, a
halt miles north of Hubbard, con
deliver from this ' year's -crop
trarted with McNeff Brothers to
29.000 pounds of. 1 prime hops
fronr their 25 acres, at 18 cents
a pound,' delivery to be made at
i "J - 7,
SHEET OF THIEVES
Section of City here Left
Handed Trade Prevails
Is ' Banned '
BERLIN, Aug. r. "Tfie "street
of many fakirB'Wthe section .of
ihe tried richstrasse -between Un
ter den Linden and Koch streets
may soon lose the right to Its
exotic title, won by virtue ot the
varied and., questionable com
merce which thrives upon its side
walk3 and crossing, for an agi
tation has been started to ''clean
it up." .
livery article from jumplng
jacks to fine Oriental rugs" may
be purchased from the vendors
who infest the street, eternally
crying their ware3.
Tha chief complaint against tha
character of the street, however,
is that thieves usa in continually
as a clearing ""place 1XT market
their "hauls.' Not infrequently
Ml : I i .
S I BERLIN
ELDON SLA YENS, ,
1098 North 21st Street
Salem, Oregon 1 " . '
with his sister and the brand new magnificent Ilarley
Pavidson bicycle won in the Statesman bicycle com
petition. ;; : .! - . ;
Eldon won this bicycle in less than three weeks by
employing his spare time in the interesting work of
getting subscriptions to the Statesman. :"
This little eleven-year-old boy worked under a
handicap because his father is dead, and accordingly,
had to do nearly all the work himself. ; i
,- j. - .., - . j,, ... . - . ..","
What this boy accomplished, any ambitious boy
or girl can do for there i3 a Harley-Davidson: bicycle ;
waiting for every boy or girl who secures a total
of GO new half yearly subscriptions to .the Oregon
Statesman, and you do not need to collect any money.
Just get' their signed subscription lor six months pay-
able each month at the end of the montn
Start Today Work and Win
A Harley-Davidson Bicycle
Here's How You Start
Fill in nrtrl m.iil this
mation and supplies will be forwarded to you by re
turn mail. -. -CJr. 'llv!.'i:v,!H!- v-
' STATESMAN PUBLISHING CO., , !
, SALEM, OttK. " . . I
I want to win a .-Harley-Davidson Special Bicycle.
Send me full information on how I can get one. free.
u . 11
What's a Summer
- 'v ( . - .
Much as The Statesman
means tJ your Salem home,
it means more to your sum
mer cottajre, , : .
It will tcU you of the goings-on
in your home town.
Your friends at home i are
too, busy to! write you i the
news, but your home paper
will give it j to you. ' r.:.-
' With its finely balanced
assortment 1 of news, seri
als, short ! stories, - and
home features it will be a
welcome, daily visitor.
Let the Oregon States
man follow you to your
rrrnnon torfaV anrl full mfni.
" 'Tl " we