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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 20, 1921)
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
Visitors From Corvallis -,
. Mr. and Mrs. John M. Clifford,
1J0 West Luther street, have aa
their house guests over Sunday,
Trofessor and Mrs. William E
Lawrence ol Corvallis. j
French pastry In unique car
ton to carry home.- Adv.
UceiwMMl to.. Marry
Clarence A. Welty of Pratum, a
I carpenter, and Neva Seavery of
Salem, a. school teacher, were Is
sued a rnarirage license yesterday.
Looking Over life Ranch
: A. C. .Ilohrnstedt left yesterday
for his ranch In the Iiijg Elm val
ley. He was accompanied by Mrs.
Bohrnstedt and several friends.
tTake Your Dinner
At the Gray Belle tomorrow.
Itoant of fried chicken dinner
'served all day. Adv. !
Auto and Motorcycle .Mix
While' riding on a imotorcyclo
Thursday llriven by Omar Coirel.
a Western Union messenger boy,
miss raanie Iee was stunned and
: Easier and Better
Wear them and see
Vpitalrs at 162 X. Commerdil (tract
Chop 8ney, Noodle and American
tlanaa. Ice cream and drinks.
Ope It a.m. to 1 a.m.
For Spring Planting Order From
THE SALKM NURSERY CO.
428 Oregon Building
SALEM ,-: OiREOON
s Phone 1763j
, SAVE $ ? $
by buying your hardware and
furniture at The Capital Hard
ware & Furniture Co., 285 N.
Commercial street. Phone 947
ARM E R
, . Pack "and j Store
- - - i .' Do you take
If not, why not?
No other; baths or treatments
can produce the permanent te
ller to the person ! suffering
from disagreeable cold or ail
ments of the flesh or body like
the Turkish Baths will.
Open 8 a m. until 9 p. m.
OREGON BATH HOUSE
Lady and Gentlemen attendants
We pay 2c above the
market price for eggs
' r ? '"''
We can save you money on I
your Plumbing Supplies; It
. wilt-; pay you to come and
see as about prices; We al
ways have a supply of all
" . : . J,' : j '.'.'''
Tents, all sizes.! prices
' ' L- . "i: J-
- i very tow
We buy and sell everything.
H Phone 393 ' "4
US Chemeketa St,
'i "v 1 ' .;' . . : I
;nyyn-ri n ww w w n n
jl I LAST TIMES g
B Gloria Swanson 3
I ELINOR GLYN'S 1
I 'The Great Moment'
bruised and Coffel badly shaken
up, wnen the machine collided
with an automobile on Chemeketa
street. Mies Lee was taken to the
Salem H'iacones3 hospital, where
she remained until yesterday. Her
wounds werr not found to be or
a serious nature and she n turned
to her home. C. E. Bradley ot
route 7, was the driver of the au
tomobile and reported the acci
dent to the police. The running
board on his car was bent consid
erably. The handle bars were
broken and the front wheel of the
motorcycle badly damaged.
Buys pw Car-
George Vick went to Portland
yesterday to drive back a new
Paige. car, "Glenbrook," which has
Just been purchased by Mrs. Ali
cia B. Frizzell.
Will Speak Monday-
Announcement 13. made that for
the Monday noon luncheon ot the
Salem Commercial club, R. R.
Boardman will deliver the ad
dress. Ho was formerly art edi
tor and writer for the "Rotarlan"
the official magazine of the Ro
tarians, published In Chicago.
For sale at Vick Bros,
very reasonable. Adv.
The tour to Crater lake and the
caves of Josephine county, which
was to have been taken by a num
ber of Portland people and some
from Salem, has been postponed,
according to T. E. McCroskey,
manager of the Salem Commercial
club. It is understood that the
tour had to be dropped as one of
the geologists connected with the
bureau of mines, could not ar
range to accompany the tourists.
Peter Rausmaussen. for some
time a resident of Hits city, was
adjudged Insane verterday by
county officials and the examin
ing physician Dr. W. II. Byrd. Hi3
delusion was that some one was
constantly pursuing him to do him
See .Vick Bros.
For a Ford sedan, priced to
Frolicking With Elks
P. B. Keaney, manager of the
Portland Cloak & Suit company
is in Marshfield, celebrating with
a few thousand other Elks.
Wheat Market Weak
With Canadian spring wheat
coming on the market, and the
English buyers taking Canadian
instead of American wheat, there
has developed a decided' weakness
in the market. No. 1 Willamette
valley wheat which was bringing
t a bushel a few days ago, was
sold yesterday at from 90 to 93
cents. The rate of exchange for
English purchasers favors the
Canadian market. No change is
reported in the selling price of
C. S. Hamilton will trade in
your old furniture as part pay
ment on new. Adv.
Librarian Comes September 1
. Miss Lucille Crockett of Syra
cuse, N. Y., who has been elected
librarian for children, will arrive
in the city about September 1 Her
time will be given entirely to
children's work In connection with
the public schools and the Salem
public library. She is a graduate
of tho Syracuse library school.
Some New Books
Here are the titles of several
new books which have been re
ceived by the Salem public library:
"Behavior of Crowds," by Martin.
Republic truck in fine
tires, will trade or sell on
easy terms... Apply Sam
Whafs a Summer
Much as The Statesman
means to your Salem home,
it means more to your sum
It will tell you of the goings-on
in your home town
Your friends at home are
too busy to write you the
news, but your hbrae paper
will give it to you.
I With its finely balanced
assortment 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
:! Phone 683
- mmaf &4VJ i V
Thi3 book has a solution for our
economic troubles. Another book
of general interest is entitled
"New World of Science." This
tells of many wonderful inven
tions, due largely to the fact that
this country was cut off from Eur
opean supplies for several years.
A book of travel of general in
terest, now that so many people
are reading about South America.
Is entitled. "Up the Orinoco, Down
On grass chairs and rockers. C.
S. Hamilton. Adv.
Combination Offer .Made
By a combination of offers of
three men. a large truck will be
driven to McCredie springs, to re
turn with a load of Boy Scouts
next Tuesday. William H. Gahls
dorf has volunteered to drive the
truck and give two days of hLs
time. John Harbison of the Val
ley Motor company, volunteered
to furnish the truck, while Frank
K. Lovell, state tax commissioner,
got In on the deal by offering to
pay for the gasoline and oil.
Front office room. Apply Gray
Says It's a Great Country
II. E. Hodgdon. manager of the
Hotel Seattle, who recently was
on a tcir or northern Oregon, in
a conversation with A. N. Pierce.
niiiiiaKer of the Marion hotel, said
that in ail his travels he had not
seen such a wonderful country as
that around Salem.
Some Stop at Hotels
Not all tourists stop at Salem's
wonderful automobile park, al
though business there 13 greater
than ever. A. N. Pierce, manager
of the Marion hotel, says that the
tourist trade is becoming a valu
able asset to the hotel, as during
the past few days, tourists have
tilled the Marion to capacity.
Ada E. Pray has been appointed
administratrix by the county
court for the estate of W. L. Pray,
who died May 13, 1921.
Large celling fan. Welch Elec
tric Co. Adv.
Strnwbererles 2. Cents
Russell M. Brooks, Willamette
graduate and at present vice-consul
at Newcastle-on-Tyne. Eng
land, writes that strawberries are
selling with him at 25 cent a
quart. He also writes that the
weather has been very hot in En
gland and there has been scarcely
any rain for months.
Files Discharge for Record
Louis C. Wampler has filed for
record with the Marion county
court his discharge papers. He
went into the service October 2,
1917, at Klamath Palls and serv
ed as corporal in such engage
ments as the Aiane-Marne, St.
Mihlel and the Meuse-Arganne.
His vocation is given as rancher
and the discharge dated Septem
ber 29, 1919.
BALCII Estella E. Balch died at
her home one-half mile east of
Fruitland, on August 19, 1921.
at the age of 50 years, 1 1
months and 12 days. She is
survived by her mother. Mary
E. and father, A. Balch and two
brothers, William ot Silverton
and Vern Balch of this city.
The remains are at the Webb &
Clough undertaking parlors
Flinerals arrangements will be
SIIINNEU At a local hospital
Friday, August 19, Olga Shin
ner, 25 years old. Funeral an
nouncements later. Arrange
ments in charge of Webb &
GRAHAM Charles Graham died
at a local hospital. August 19.
1921, at 8:30 a. m., aged 11
years. The remains are in
charge of Webb & Clough.
Funeral announcements will be
MANION At the Baker apart
ments, August 18, J. M. Manion
of San Francisco. The deceased
bad been in the city only a
couple of days. The body is iii
charge of Bigdon & Son, local
undertakers. Funeral arrange
ments will be made at a later
TURNER At the family resi
dence at 335 North Capitol
street, August 19. 1921. Frank
A. Turner, aged 66 years. The
deceased had been a resident of
Salem for 30 years. Funeral
services will be conducted on
Monday. August 29, at 10:30
a. m., fro mthe Risdon parlors.
Interment will take place in
Mount Crest Abby mausoleum.
CLAPPER At the residence. 84S
Yale street, Portland, Or.. Aug.
14. 1921. Lillian M. Clapper,
aged 41 years, "beloved wire oi
George Clapper, mother ot
Leona Clapper. Funeral services
were held Wednesday. Aug. 1
at 2 p. m. at the chapel of
Miller and Tracy. Interment
Rose City cemetery.
The funeral services for Joseph
Underwood will be held this after
noon at 2:30 o'clock from the
Terwllllgcr Home. They will be
conducted by the Rev. H. N. Aid
rich cf the Leslie Methodist Epis
copal church. Burial will be in
City View cemetery. ;
RIGDON & SON
Webb & Clough
Privileged to Hunt
J. W. Knapp of lg04 Broadway,
Salem, was issued yesterday a
resident hunter's and angler's license.
Get them at The Statesman of
fice. Catoitg on application.
Court ApfMtint Appraisers
In the estate of John Clemens
Lewis, for property in Jackson
county belonging to the estate, the
county court has appointed three
residents ot Medford.
A Classified Ad
Will bring you a buyer.
File! Dbuharge Paper-
Charles M. W. Well has filed
for record his discharge papers.
He served as musician. He wfiif
into the service at Seattle July 25.
1918 and received his discharge
July o, 1919.
Paid $10 to Hunt
C E. Brice of Ridgefield.
Wash., appeared at the county re
corder's office yesterday and paid
the regulation $10 for a non-resident
license to hunt in Oregon.
Puffs and chocolate eclair. Pop
ular numbers in our French pas
try. Gray Ilelle. Adv.
A collision occurrt-d yesterday
at the intersection o( Capitol and
Market streets. whn automobiles
driven by li. G. I)art of route .
and Clyde Harris of Brooks, coi
rded. The fenders on th cars
were considerably damaged.
In our exchange department;
we always sen lor less.
Young Men Appropriate Auto
Two young men whose Identity
is unknown, are reported o have
taken a Chevrolet automobile
Friday night from Hosetmrg, ana
lert for parts in the north. The
Salem police officials were noti
fied of the theft and were on the
lookout. Portland and Woodburn
were alKO notified. About 4
o'clock yesterday morning the re
port was sent into the police sta
t onere that the car had passed
through Salem, headed north on
the Pacific highway. However so
far the offenders have not been
Bicycle Is Found
A bicycle of the Pierce make,
was found standing in front of the
Liberty theater Thursday night
The wheel was taken to the po
lice station where it is being held
Fnll Line Ingrrsoll Watches
Tyler's Drue Store. Ad v.
Preparing for State Fuir
The Y. M. C. A. is planning to
heln visitors during state fa:r
week and incidentally, help Salem
tolks in securing des.rable room
ers during the week. Secretary
C. A. Kells Fays that already a
number of people having room?
to rent are listing their names
and addresses with the associa,
MethoQist Episcopal ch ireh. A.
Hawthorne, jiastor. Sunday school
10:30 a. m. Epworth league '
p. m. At 8 p. m. Rev. A. s Mul
ligan will preach.
See Our Xrw
Gray enamel bedroom suits. C.
S. Hamilton. Adv.
Will Speak .ml.i
For the union rhurch services
to be held in Willson pari: Sun
day afternoon at 4:30 o'clock, the
Rev. J. W. Thompson of Lock
Haven, Pa., will deliver the ad
dress. He has been speaking at
the camp meetings of the United
Evangelical church at Uuinaby.
Others who will take part in the
program are Edward SocoioTsky,
song leader; Claude Burch, cor
net; Donald Allison, singer. The
final park union service of the
summer will be held Sunday Aug
About Ready for Roof .
Work on the new building for
the feeble-minded school is pro
cessing rapidly, accord'ng to
Fr?d A. 1-gge. architect. The
pourng ot the concrste vails is
about completed and pfacing ot
the roof will begin within a few
days. The building will be com
pleted in about two months, Mr.
OtxTO Plain P.Ian kets
These are a splendid value at
$4. Full assortment of colors.
Special this week, $3. C. S. Ham
Home Sunday Evening
The special train of Elks
which will carry the five coach
loads of Portland Elks and one
coach of Salem Elks, will leave
Marshfield Sunday morning at
8:15 o'clock, according to an an
nouncement from the Southern
Pacific office. The special will
stop at Eugene for luncheon and
is supposd to arrive in Salem
Sunday afternoon between 4 and
5 o'clock. The McMinnville, Cor
vallis, Albany and Roseburg Elks
were given a special train.
0SO Wool Blankets
In blue pink and rv plaids,
regular ?5; special, $4.15. C
FtVmhIs to Scotts Mills
Several motor loads of Friends,
members of the two Salem
churches, will go to Scotts Mills
this morning to attend the quar
terly meeting of their church,
which H in convention there be
last three days of this week.
Large delegations from the vari
ous valley churches are in at
tendance, and several ministers
of note in the Oregon conference
are listed among the speakers.
The hearing slated for August
22, with relation to overhead
crossings near Brookings.; has
been postponed by the public ser
vice commission until August 29.
Announcement ct the jostpone-
mcnt of the hearing was made today.
Card of Thank
We. wish to extend cur heartfelt
thanks t-j our many friends for the
sympathy shown and the beauti
ful floral tributes in our recent
sad. bereavement. the death of
our mjii and! brother, Herbert Ho -ser.
Mr. and Mrs. G M. Hoyser j
and familv. Adv.
Paving 1mm F-et a Bay
Paving on South Commercial
strett is advancing rapidly a3 al
ready 1.1 yo feot.have been laid.
With no bad luck or rainy wea
ther, the lionnei Construction
company hop.es to complete" tne
pavir.K between the 1 O O K.
n-i:ieiery ana Jeir Tfon way jy
Wednesday evening of next
I). M. Wilson, one o fthe best
known m-n in Salem in patriotic
c rcles through his connection
with the Grand Army and other
national organizations, is recov
ering slowly trom the effects ot
a hard fall fronft a step ladder
three weeks ago. His left thuini)
and wrist were badly damaged '
the fall, and he is still unable to
lue the hand.
Mrs. Arthur S. Prnson and siv
ter, .Vir IVar! Medregor, are at
th' Tillamook beaches for seve
Jesse Campbell and wife left
yesterday for a visit of several
days at .McCredie-springs.-
Ir. F. L,. Ptter will leave to
day for McCredie springs. He
is one of the several boosting citi
zens who have volunteered their
care to bring the Hoy Scouts home
Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Buell and
Hathaway Buell of Falls City
were Salem visitors yesterday.
Mr. Buell is interested in the tim
Monroe Nye of Jefferson was
in Salem Friday.
II. Vr. Waters and daughter
left Friday morning to spend sev
eral days at Seaside.
Mrs. H. W. Her and two daugh
ters of Sturgis, Mich., who have
been visiting relatives in the city,
will return today.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Kirk will
drive to Seaside today;
George M. Aitken, Safety en
gineer, industrial accident com
mission, went to Portland yester
day. James Crawford, deputy state
treasurer, is home from a two
week's outing on the sea shore
and in the famous McKenzie dis
trict west of Eugene.
Mr. and Mrs. II. F. Schilling
of Condon are visitors in the city,
euests of I. M. Houghton, of the
hardware firm of Doughtort &
C. W. Hinkle. bushiess man
and proprietor of the moving
picture show house at Indepen
dence, was a Salem visitor Fri
day. Ixiuis Cohn of the Ace left last
night for San Francisco to be at
the bedside of a sister, Miss Ber
tha Cohn, who is seriously ill.
Mrs. J. D. Stevens of Indepen
dence was in the city Friday on
a shopping tour.
MARION W. H. Abrams and
wire, C. P.. Lewis. Hazel It. Boyle,
A! Leyson. Fred Robinson, J. C.
i.arkins, T. J. Hofrman. G. M.
Ross, H W. Holcomb. E. It. Chas
tam, Howard B. Evans. F. A.
Kingston. Henry G. Atkin. C. M.
Huddle. C. H. Dwyer and wife. R
H. Camp. C. A. Speer. E. V. Va
chon. W. H. Jenkins, Willian Mc
Kendry. W. T. Mill, George W.
McMulIen and party. A. F. Mor
ris. David Mbrris. M. M. Mcin
tosh and wife. Miss E. D. Mcin
tosh. Mr. and Mrs. John McCourt.
Frank W. Burton and wife. Tom
Booth, all of Portland; F. H
Mills. Klamath Falls; W. P. Hick",
Chicago: Harry Deme. Dickinson,
N. D.; M. L. Alexander, San Fran
cisco: L. Greenburg. Chicago; G.
A. Cheatham. Spokane; Pear!
Hall. Lakeview. Or.; R H. Schuett
and wife. J. Frank Schuett, Ta
coma; Prof. F. W. H ana wait, Ta
coma; Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Clouga.
Lorine Clough and Jane Cloujrh.
Kverett; John F. Wilde, Chicago;
A. F. Sither and wife, Roseburg;
H. I). Wilson, Cincinnati; H. O.
Payne. Chicago; Mr. and Mrs.
P. Corpstln, Phoenix: E. H.
Wheeler and wife, Santa Rosa.
Cal.:- Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Carlin,
BLTGH W. W. Beebe and wife
Los Angeles; C. J. Terhear and
wife, Mt. Angel; Dan S. Putnam,
New York; George Gottschalk. S.
E. Flanisan, C. M. Orr, San Fran
cisco; B. It. Doyle, San Francisco;
Helen Doyle, San Francisco; Ar
thur Hartley. Albany: C. V" St.
Clair, Dallas: C. L. Knapp. New
berg; Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Ellison,
San Francisco; R. V. Minker, Van
couver; Mrs. Stahl. Chicago; A.
C. Bracken, II. L. Sterling. Miss
Alice Miller, W. G. Buermann, A.
Paulsen of Portland.
Postal Pole Hearing
Comes Next Wednesday
The rehearing of the Pacific
Telephone & Telegraph company's
rate ease will rest for two or three
hours next Wednesday, when the
officials of that corporation will
hold a conference here with offi
cials of the Postal Telegraph coin
panv. The conference was called
by the Oregon public service com
mission to discuss the proposal of
common usage of poles on the Co
lumbia River highway in the vi,
cinity of Goble.
The Postal Telegraph company
recently started the work of es
tablishing a pole line on the high
way, but abandoned operat'ons
when the state highway commis
sion threatened to institute In
junction proceedings. It was
charged by the highway commis
sion that the installation of an
other pole line would menace the
scenic beauty of the highway. .
REM EAST POOR
Orphan Armenian Boys Sing
ing National Hymn Bring
Tears to His Eyes
Rey. John Hancsaser. in charse
of the state of Oregon oi the .Near
East Relief work, who recently
left Portland tor a personal stu
dy and inspection of this groat
undertaking of mercy by ihe peo
ple of the I'nited States, writes to
The Statesman under datu of juiv
- trom Coustanunople. fol
'"Ten days ago w e reached the I
Near East at the Piraeus, the har-!
bor o: Athens, and ever sure the :
tact has been impressed on us i
that the war is not over in tb
"At 1 a. m. the following morn-1
ing we were awakened by what
sounde.i to u.s anoth r Armist.ciJ
day. As we had bt en ihrougn j
two such days w w. re iuite used
to mem, but th.s turned out to
he rejoicing over the victory Til
foe t.rteks over tlr? Turus as
Eshishehir. Our host at Athens
was a prominent business man
who as a refugee in lst.O iia.i
been saved hy Americans. II s in
terest in our w elfare is ; .isily un
derstood. '1 confess to pretty deen emo-
lion as i looKea at me Hoy hoouu
and g rls from the orphanages
drawn up on the wharf at
stantinople to greet us with sor.gs
and flowers and American tlags.
It is hard to look on a thousand
orphans at ence. I dldn t mind
the big ones so much, or.ys or
girls, but I wish they wouldn't
have been so many little three
and four-year-olds. Thev look
too much as if they wanted to
have somebody to mether them.
Of course. Constantinople is not
the worst: everyone tells us to
wait 'or the Caucasus for there
we will see the results of whole
"My first refuge? camp seen In
the city of Constantinople again
impressed the nearness of war,
for the relief workers are expect
ing another 2000 refugees soon as
a result of the Greek offensive
These they must stow away some
where. Thh particular camp ha?
capacity of 300. but 1 100 were a'
ready there and 2000 more com
ing. It is hard on the eyes and
threat to see babies, half starved,
'ed on Oregon bread and m ik
bought with Oregon money. Noth
ing is giver, an able-bodied man
no matter how nedy or deserv
ing or unable he may be to f'.nd
work. There are too m;iny wo
men and children to he fed.
"As we arj taking 7000 1ons ol
rupplics with us from Constantin
ople we dropped down the Gulf
of Ismid 50 railes-tr Derindje
where our warehouses are locat
ed to take on flour, bean1?, rice,
doth'.ng, knitt'ng machines and
other supplies, enough for a
month for the Caucasus.
"Two hundred and fifty boys
ure sleeping on the stonrj floor ct
the stables in Der:ndje. who un
til the sacking of Bardesag on
June 23. Hv? weeks ago, were In
mates of our orphanage there.
They were rushed out on only a
few hours' not'ee. At Derindje
I found a shack 8 by 12 made
from packing boxes once filled
with Oregon clothes,-while anoth
er box bearing an Oregon name
was used as a breatl box. The
shack :s used as sleeping -riuarttrs
for f've people.
"Ten years of war have laid
this land prostrate. Never was
sufferiirg and need so gteat. I
shudder to think of what the win
ter will mean. "The winter 1
comin" seems to be a terror in the
hearts of our relief workers. 1
just talked with Dr. .Maynard
'rom the Caucasus and I13 says
that last winter they never had
heat in the orphanages and only
part of the time did they have fuel
"We leave at 4 p. m. today for
the Caucasus, our sh'p stopping
at Trebizond. th home rf Miss
Nellie Cole, of Forest Grove. Or
T presume we will not b, allowed
to land as the recent Grrek suc
cesses in the south have caused
Turkish reprisals in the north and
heavy deportations are ropr'ed in
progress from the Trebizond dis
trict. The Greek patr"kr-h toirt
us that reliable information shows
at least 250,000 in the last Jew
weeks have been dr.ven Trom
"After seeing what I have seen,
after knowing from personal ex
perience what America and the
Amerlcan Mage mean hero, I am
devoted more deeply tlufn ever
before to this great humanitarian
cause. Our steadying hand as
well as our contributions for the
sustenance and reiilitation ol
these innoce.it sufferers are need
ed now as npver before I want
to say, too. that the Armenian or
phans I have seen at Constantin
ople, Ismid and ct Derindje af"
f'ne specimens of boyhood and
girlhood and give every promis?
of great leadership among their
When the 22". boys at Derindje
gathered today on the pier as our
Larry Semon y
AUGUST 20, 1921
ship was leaving and sacs; wltn
great gusto and feeling- our gooa
old "Star Spangled Battnci" t
brought tears to my eyes. I want
the folks bok home to know that
it Is a good work we are "otng
a worth while work."
Auto Insurance Rates
Are Lowest in Oregon
Because of the activities of the
officers in Oregon, coupled with
the efficiency of the motor vehi-
e department of the secretary of
state, iasurance rates for automo
bile then protection In Oregon are
less than in any other western j
.-tute. This was the statement
made yesterday by Joe Keller of
Portland. -who during the pat few
years has picked up. several hun
dred stolen ufctomobiles in the
Uurlng the month of July Mr.
Keller said every automobile sto
len In the city of Portland was re
covered, while the record in other
couonties of the state was almost
Mr. Keller was here conferring
with the secretary of state.
n . . , .
NCW Budget La WIS NOW
In Effect, Says Cupper
Percy Cupper, state engineer,
has received during the past few
days numerous inquiries from Ir
rigation and drainage districts
with relation to the affect of the
budget law enacted at the last
fc-ession of the. state legislature.
Mr. Cupper said yesterday that
the budget law was now in effect
and that it applies to all irrlga-
non ana drainage districts. As a
j result of the law, expenditures of
Con-jthee projects for the year 1922
will have to be included In the
budget to be prepared before De
cember 31 of this year. In a num
ber of casej officials of irrigation
and drainage districts have come
to Salem to personally confer with
Mr. Cupper with regard to the
workings of the new act.
Purple Truck Garage
Company is Organized
The Purple Truck Garage com
pany, with a capital stock of $50,
000 and headquarters In Portland,
12 lbs. (net) Army Bacon. .$ 1.0.1
Libby's Pork and Beans lOc
"Bull Durham" Tobacco ...... 7c
"Velvet" Smoking Tobacco 2
for V 23c
10 per cent discount on all Wall
U. S. Army Goods Store
230 So. Commercial St.,
Marlon Hotel Block
Get our prlceH on tents before buy
ing. Mall your orders to us.
T JNDOUBTEDLY th business world
is slowly coming back to normal,
and we have every reason for optimism.
But the price demanded! for a complete
return of prosperity is Readjustment
ot wages, of prices, of mfental attitud
and we must all make It.
As a business consultant, there is none
better than the United States National.
A Few Words
And Its Qualities!
Of course, we are talking about Shlpley'e hosiery.
We are Interested in no other and besides, In this
case, we are certain of knowing t&e points of in
terest. Hosiery, especially silk hosiery. Isn't to fce
bought at random. It Is too essential a thing. It Is
therofore with the Interests of. itour patrons in
mind, that we select' all our lines of hosiery.
e have just received a new shipment of silk full
fashioned La France hose In browfc to sell at $2 55 Y "'
per pair. .
' , - - -4V:J'
Full fashioned silk lace novelty hofe ia now priced 1
at J4.97 per pair. I - ''"
t 1 - - V -":
Full fashioned hose in brown, black, while and 1
navy is priced at 91.95 per pair. 7
You're all to the gala
has been Incorporated by U I.,
Richards, A. Mllne. and Jl., W.!
Price. .- :h
Franks Pry Cleaning company,
with a capital fctock of 130.000.'
has btea incorporated by Harry s.
Franks. W. O. Keller and C. S.
f Jensen. Headquarters will be in
Articles for otn corporations
were filed here
President Harding lias Joined
the Eagles. He is now a member
ot about every secret order In tho
Store Jars .
Fru t Jars
1 135 N. Liberty PHone 67
little ; piper
fastener Is a
The price Is
See us first.
163 N. Com'l St. Phone 61
by the Pay Is You Go pi
r ,;V ;-';.:vv"
r$f Special !
1 M l Dinner i
ii ah ,
; t . Day i
' ' - ' v