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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 21, 1921)
THE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON
By D, D. WILSON
One ot .the real floral shows ot
Salem and indeed of all Oregon,
U maintained at tbe Ldd tc Bush
bank, through the floral activities
of Mls S4llle Bash.
,The flowers are grown at the
old Hush homestead, in the south
part ot the city, where Miss liusb
hat a bewildering dlHplay of personally-conducted
ran all the gamut of color; black,
bjte, red blue, green, violet, ajl
the primary colors and an un
co an table number of tints and
shades .between. It Is eald that
the trained, Artistic-enough eye
can differentiate more than 2,
000,000 shades. It would be hard
to jsar thai there ; are not that
many tints! in tbe Bush gardens;
most eye do not get far beyond
the seven primary colors, and one
person In every 100 is entirely
color-blind. Wouldn't that be a
calamity to be shut out from the
enjoyment bf 2,000.000 separata
senitwtions of delight?
Th flowers are displayed in
treat vases; in the bank rooms,
and are daily delight to hundreds
of people. Some who haven't a
dollar in the bank any more than
an j English! 'sparrow has a wel
come in the canary shop, pass
through solely to view these flo
ral i beauties; .They have come to
be 'almost .-la Salem institution.
these dainty and wonderful bloomn
of so many kinds.. Calla lilies,
rare green and lemon-t.nted glad
ioli, are among the flowers now
beiag, supplied; though ; there : are
a-dozen other specie, and some
of the single species like tho
gladioli, have as many, as a score
of varieties. ; .
A flower is beautiful out In tho
woods, where perhaps no more
than one stray hunter a year vis
its Its neighborhood and worships
at Its shrine though the wilder
ness hunter is just Is likely to feed
it to his burro. as to Admire its
beauty. i But it's a lot more useful
flower , when, set out where bun
dreds, .or thousands of people can
admire it. It's a real public ser
vice to - exhibit such beautiful
blooms where everybody can enjoy
them. ' : 'I 'v.--
through perfect ; fitting ;-cor-sets.
The new, elastic, girdles
and elastic top corsets assure
every comfort and easo in all
positions. Models for the
slender and stout figure.
Van Raalte and Kayser
I Silk hosiery f
s Renska L. Swart .'.
'. Corset Specialist, 116 Liberty Bk
note the '
They are the most
stunning coats! Of
all the new j fall
materials and Such
standard weaves as ,
volour, bolivEa n ,
serges, etc. Some ,
have large self col
lars - others ' have
lovely fur collars
still others are ar
ered. The lines are
those In fayofjwlth -the
Of the value". I we
eed only to say
that in all things,
stylo, material, lin
lugs. ' workmanship
and finish, you can
find no better in the.
most . exp e n s i v e
wraps In the COUn
ES3bssssssMbs es HP"
Our. early fall showing includes wraps that range in
1 i v price from
i . $12.48 to $95.00
It is one thing to adopt a store policy.
; it is another to prove its success-:
1 WE'VE DONE BOTH! V X
Dr.and Mrs. J- H Fairchild
and family, accompanied by Dr.
t 11. Fitzgerald of Portland, re
tnrned recently from an eight
weeks' auto trip. They traveled
nearly 0CO miles through south,
cm Oregon. California and Ari
zona, and report a very enjoyable
trip. They left Salem June 16,
driving directly to Claremont,
Cal., to attend the commence
ment exercises of Pomona college
and take part in the 20th reunion
of the class of 1901, both Dr. and
Mrs. Fairchild being members of
A nleec of Mrs. Fairchild, Miss
Dorothy Moles, one of the 1921
graduates, was married on Au
gust 2, to Charles A. Vaile, a
classmate. The couple- left soon
afterward for Hilo, Hawaii where
trier will both teach in a Christian
The Fairchild-Fltzgerald party.1
were guests of Dr. Fairchild's sis
ter and parents in La Jolla and
his brother in Santa Rowi. They
lftn vlsiterl hrnther of Mrs Pair.
child, who lives In Berkeley, and!
friends in many other California
During their trip the party vis
ited Tla Jnana, Mexico, the Grand
Canyon, Sequoia national park
and Crater, lake. On the whole
tbe roads were good, the Coast
highway between Eureka and
Crescent City being the worst
road encountered during the en
tire trip. In another year this
highway will doubtlessly be much
improved, as there is much con
struction going on in .this cec
tlon. ". .:.
" Members of the Three Link
dub were entertained on Friday
afternoon at the home of Mrs. W.
A. Cummings, 1,357 North Winter
street. The rooms were tastefully
decorated with hydrangeas and
(Hecnery and the . afternoon was
spent in various amusements.
.A short program was given,
consisting of the following: Vo
cal solo, Mrs. It. W. Simeral;
reading, Mrs. W. H. Slegmxxnd
and a piano solo by- Miss Evelyn
-Those present were: Mrs. Clar
ence Albin, Mrs. Lawrence Albin,
Mrs. It. W, Simeral, Mrh. Byron
Wells. Mrs. C. L. McAllister, Mrs.
C O, Nichols. Mrs. M. It. Ivie, Mrs.
Tascal Traglio,' Mrs. Bertha Rad
cliffe, Mrs. II. E. Kink. Mrs. W.
JC. Eberhard, Mrs. O. E. Lewis,
Mrs. Sam Wright. Mrs. Carl La-
chene, Mrs. A; W. Peebles. Mrs.
Tom Claggett. Mrs. Otto Beatty.
Mrs. A. J. Patterson, Mrs. Dam on d
FleencnyMra. Charles Cameron,
Mrs. Teters, Mrs. W. JI. Sieg
round, Mrs. LW, Weber, Mrs. Po
land. Mrs. Oeorge Vleisko Mrs.
Joe Martin, Mrs. Irene St. Helens,
Mrs. Loveland, Mrs. George 'Win
ch!!. Mrs.. William ,Staiger.j Mrs.
William Yarnell, Mrs. Cummings.
Miss Rose Collins, Miss Slattery,
Miss .Wilda Siegmund, Rosalind
Claggett, Adeline Seymour Rrma
Qehler. Evelyn Cnmmings,, Wilda
j Fleenor and Lloyd Cummings. .
. Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Conner re
turned home Wednesday froni" Se
attlo and Tacoma whro they had
spent ten days attending the na
tional convention of (he Mncrfcsn
Poultry association ; and visiting
the many large - commercial poul try
plants' of the Sound country,
Mr. Conner being editor of the
Northweet Poultry Journal, pub
lished in Salem. lie reports 300
delegates " In attendance' at the
convention! K- representing man
eastern states, Canada, British
Columbia, and one. delegate being
from far away Australia. These
delegates were given free excur
sions by "boat, to Tacoma and' Vic
toria. B. C. from SeatUi and
many auto trips and were enthu
siastic In their praize of the Se
attle poultry people as entertain
ers. The next annual convention
of this association will be held at j
Knoxville, Tenn., in August of j
Friday evening a picnic party of,
12 motored to a fine grove a few
miles from town where, after a
most enjoyable dinner, the even
ing was spent by some of the
party around a camp fire, and by
others in swimming in the river,
the beautiful moonlight adding to
the general enjoyment.
The party was given by Mr.
and Mrs. A. N. Moores in honor of
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Moores,
who are leaving about September
1 for the eastern states.
Since Mr. Moores return to
Oregon In June, the young couple
have had many delightful week.
motoring to the Newport, Seaside
and Tillamook beaches, and visit
ing with the Robert Kinney fam
ily at the Gearhart cottage: The
trip to Rainier National park, in
cluding all the large cities of
Washington, was also a. delight
Saturday evening Mr. and Mrs
Allan Bynon Invited in their hon
or a company of old friends to
watch the moon rise from some
available knoll on the bank of thr
Willamette and enjoy & picnic
lunch under th" trees. '
Miss Jessica Wilie of 17ft South
Fifteenth street, has accepted an
urgent invitation from the musica1
associations and women's clubs of
Nowata, Okla., to open up a Dun
ning studio In that city, and is
planning to leave in a few- days
jria the Northern-Pacific, vis! ting
irienas en route.
Miss Wille is well fitted for this
work and while her friends are
sorry to lose her from the musi
cal circles of Salem, they are
glad she is to be so pleasantly lo-
J;Mrs. W. W. Rosebraugh and lit-
tie son. Harold returned Saturday
irom a week's visit at Newport
Members of the Elite embroid
ery club surprised Mr3. A. M
Clough on Wednesday afternoon
at me new Clough home. Tho af
fair was in the nature of a house
warming, the afternoon being
spent m conversation and needle
Xhoso present were: Mrs. J. A.
Bernard!, Mrs. R. C. Kriesel, Mrs.
Kugene M. Rulifson, Mrs. Otto
Shelburg, Mrs. Fred Barkor, Mrs
Bert Waller. Mrs. C. L. Prince.
Mrs. C. P. Mclntyre, Mrs. Richard
KrickBon, Mrs. Lena Townsend,
Mrs. Clark and Miss NelI:o Knox.
s The P. E. O. Sisterhood cnter-
ta ned on Thursday alternoon at
the home of Mrs. Gerald Volk
complimenting Mrs. Elva Smltn
Walton of Boston, Mass., who is
visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
W, D. Smith. Mrs. -Walton, wno
was formerly connected with the
local chapter, has, since making
her home in Boston, afUliated
with a branch of that organiza
Mr. and Mrs. Edward : Kienly
and sons, Harold and Donald, ot
Pasadena. Cal., expect to return
to their home Wednesday, after
spend ng several weeks as guests!
oi ,aiem relatives, Mr. and Mrs.
Carl Ruef and Mrs. Henry Schultx.
Thev lo scent a week doing the
Columbia highway and visiting at
various points along the route.
They will be accompanied ion the
homeward journey by Mr. - and
Mrs. Rue?, and little daughter,
Mary, who plan to make their
hom.e In California, where Mr.
Ruef will take up landscape gar
dening. Mrn. Kienly an'll Mrs.
Schultz are Mr. Ruef's sisters.
Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Mulkey tr?
Arlington are visiting, for he
week-end at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Stephen A. Stone, 373 Les
l'.e street. Thsy have been spend
ing the eunfraer at Monmouth.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Strick
land are spending - ten days at
Mrs. 'J. D. Sutherland who has
visited for some weeks at the
home of her sister, Mrs.' C. O.
Rice, left Saturday for her home
in Los Angeles. f
The folloarins members p the
Modern Writers section of tne Sa
lem Arts league are enjoying an
over-Sunday outing at j Vitae
Springs: Mrs. Ruth Fargo, Mrs.
Ruth. Dailey, Mrs. R. Monroe Gil
bert, Mrs. J. C. Nelson, Mrs Clara
V. Barton, Miss Audrey Uunch,
Mis Renska Swart. M ss Clark.
The affair is really an open air
meeting of tho writers' section as
each member brings n literary
contribution. A night in camp
with three appetizing outdoor
meals rounds out the program.
Mr. and Mrs. F. C D? Lang are
.enjoying s visit from1 their
niece, Miss Bella F. Reid or Cen
tmlia, Wash., who is on her way
home after spending her vacation
w'th friends in California.! .
' ' f', v.
Mrs.. Nelson D. Moor and
daughters. Jean and Rose-lot Ed
monton, Alta , spent tb week-end
at the home of Mrs. Moor's bro
ther. Mr. Oeorge W. Shand. . On
their homeward trip they trill vis
It at Portland, Kelso, Seattls a-id
. Mrs. Lizzie Welborn and two
daughters, living at 1 440 1 Kerry,
returned Saturday from a iveek3
stay at Newport.
The member of the West Sa
'm Lad 's' Aid society of tlr? M
E. church will give an le cream
social on Wednesday, afternoon
and evening at tbe home of Mis?
i The affair will be under thts
general direction of Mrs. H. Haw--thorn
president and M'sa Mc
Adams, vice president. . '
Miss Martha Lois Hansee, form
erly Professor of Latin and
Greek in Willamette university,
is a guest at the Field j home.
Chestnut Farm. Miss HansW has
Just returned from Tokio. Japan,
where she has been head 4of the
department of English conserva-
SUNDAY MORNING, AUGUST 21. 1921
SOCIETY NEWS m WEEK piJ3Sli3
lion in the Keiogojukn university
tor the past 14 years. 5he is on
her way to Seattle where she will
be engaged in magarine work Tor
the ensuing year. She plans to re
turn to Japan at the end of that
time and to resume her work. Her
thorough understanding ot the Ja
panese mind leads her to feel that
he Japanese den re to have most
amicable relations with this coun
try. Miss Hansee was deeply inter
ested in Waller hall and marvel
ed at the transformation that had
been made. She wa. greatly
pleased to meet her former triends
and numerous new ones.
Miss Norma Calbr;ath of Inde
pendence is spending a few days
in Salem as the guefet of Miss Mol
1 e Schwabauec.
Mrs. W. Connell Dyer has teen
recalled to the coast because ot
the illness o her father. She ex
rects to rema'n until his condi
tion is improved.
Mrs. C. P. Bisnop who has Just
returned from a four days trip
up Paradise Valley on Mount
Rainier, leaves today tor. a lew
weeks at Seaside.
Miss Mable Jones of Portland
Is v siting friends in Salem. Mr.
and 31 rs. Lou's Olson and Mr. and
Mrs. J. IT. Hoffman.
Misses Hazel and Millie Bos
track of Albany are visiting
friends in Salem. They are former
Mr. and Mrs. F. G. Myers and
Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Webb returned
Thursday evcuing from a ten
days outing at Newport.
J. C. Lewis of Portland has been
rpending the week with Salem
friends. He left Saturday for
oouthern California, hi;: ultimate
destination being Argentine,
Miss Mildred Hughes of Rose-
burg, who has been ?or several
days a guect at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. E. B. Perrine. lu
North Seventeenth Ftreet, li ft yes
terday -for Portland.
Mrs. F. N. Harding of Salem is
a guest at the home of her broth
er, William Keene, in Cottage
Grove. Mr. Keene is manager
there of a farm covering a thous
and acres which is owned by Mrs.
The Count-on-me class of the
Baptist Sunday school enjoyed a
pleasant afternoon on Wednesday
at the home of Mrs. Milton Met
chert. After the regular business
meeting, tho time was spent n
parliamentary drill. Pink sweet
peas were used in decoration. The
hostess was assisted in serving
the delightful refreshments by
Mrs. William Byork, Miss Dorothy
Byork and Mrs. William A. Blake,
The next meeting will take place
on September 21 at the home oi
Mrs. T. A. Lafferty, 1171 Chemek
The marriage o Miss Maud Mo
Coy to Elvin Lantis took place
on Saturday afternoon at , the
home of the bride's aunt, Mr. A.
v. L&wn t 4:30 n
The natural beauty of the gar
den where the ceremony took
place was enhanced by bouquets
of flowers and masses of foliage.
The bridal party stood under a
boautifur floral arch during thfc
service which was read by Re.
John Robertson of Dufar, Or.
Those atlending the bride were
Misses Ruth Schultz, Aroei'a Bab
cock, Jonephine Baumgartner,
Clara Breitenstein and Jeanette
Meredith. Mendelssohn's Wed
ding March was playeti by Miss
Gretchen Brown. The bride was
beautifully gowned in Chantilly
lac! and georgette with a corsage
bouquet of orchids and hi-ies'Ot
the valley, while the bridesmaids
and ma ds o honor were attired
in various harmonizing shades of
organdie. The bride's uncle. Z,
W. Lewis, gave her away. Wallace
Carson act-nl as best man.
Little John Dayton' Robertson
was ring- bearor, while Margaret
Heltzel made a charming riower
. Out of town guests were: Mrs.
Ethel McCoy. Dr. F.B. Dayton
and Mr. and Mrs. Clyde fhiuiDer
of Portland; Mr. and Mrs. Norman
Courtney of San Francisco and
Mtb. James Willson, Vancouver,
B. C. The remainder ot the invi
tation iist included only relatives
and close friends.
The bride is a daughter of Mrs.
Ethel McCoy of Portland. She IS
a graduate of the Salem high
mujoi ana has attended the Ore
gon Agricultural college. Her
sorority ;s the Kappa Alph3
Mr. Lantis, who has neon em
ployed at the Salem Woolen Mills
store for some time, has accepted
a position with Bond Brothers tn
Pendleton where the young couple
will make the-ir home.
Mrs. Harry Styles returned
Saturday from an extended visit
at Tacoma and Walla Walla.
The annual picnic of the wts-
consfn club took place Friday at
dinner was served at noon, for-
lowing which election of oif cers
was held. W. L. Cummins, re
tiring president, was elected non
orary president; A. C. Uohrnstedt,
resident: Mrs. F. L Wilkinson,
vice president and Miss Marie
Bennett was re-elected secretary.
A resolution with reference to the
death of Judge Daniel Webster
When tho usual roll call was
taken by connt es. Trempealeau
ras awarded the banner, as 17 of
the elub's members present, for
merly resided there. Mr3. Cora
Hendry had charge of - the pro
gram, which consisted ot the fol
lowing: Selections by tho boys'
quartet Tom the Industrial
school; talk by A. Morcom, a
Woodburn attorney; . ttance by
Marine Clark, accompanied by
her mother, Mrs. Ray Clark;
reading, Avery Thompson; o:o.
Reuben Fox; piano solo. Miss
Alene Ritchie; vocal solo. Clinton
Young; duct, Miss lulahrwnndustnal accident commission
nail and Mrs. Cora diendry and
(readings by Mrs. A. G. Koor.
Thia Is the twelfth affair of ts
kind given by the club.
Mrs. James Nicholson, who with
her little son has been spending
the past few weeks at Seaside, is
expected home the first of the
Captain and Mrs. Harry Brum-
bangh motored to Portland Sat
urday for a stay of several days.
Miss Bud Thoma of Portland, who
has been a guest of the Brum
baugh's returned with them.
Professor and Mrs. W. I. Staloy.
Mr. and Mrs. William Fleming
and Mrs. Lillian Hartshorn mo
tored up the Pacific highway for
Mrs. Hattie Townsend and little
daughter, Hattie May. of Port
land, are guests at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. T. B. Jones.
Mr. and Mrs. John Koltes, Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Cundiff and chil
dren, Richard and Edwin, of Long
Beach, Cal.. have been In Salem
for several days visiting rela
tives. From here they will go to
Portland for a short stay, taking
a trip over the Columbia highway
Mr. Koltes believes the Willam
ette valley to be the wonder spot
of the world, and says that if
California bad half the attractive
features found here in the way
of luxurious vegetation, etc., the
whole world would know of it.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Stapleton
of Roseburg are guests at the
home of Mr. Stapleton's sister,
Mrs. Joseph Baumgartner. Mr.
and Mrs. Stapleton have beea
making an extended auto tour of
of the valley.
Mr. and Mrs. Norman Courtney
ot San Francisco and Mr. and
Mrs. Keith Powell of Woodburn
were entertained at dinner Friday
evening at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Dan Fry, Jr.
' Miss Mary West is spending a
few days in Portland as the guest
of Miss Edythe Dubaeh. Mi3S
West has been entertained exten
sively while in Portland as she
has many friends in that city.
Mr. and Mrs. F. G. Myers and
Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Webb spent
Friday and Saturday in Portland
as guests at the home of Dr. and
Mrs. Hugh Williamson.
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Vibbert en
tertained Wednesday evening at
their home 340 Owens street, the
occasion being the celebration ot
the'r wedding anniversary.
The evening was spent! at Five
Hundred, Mrs. Raph Jacobs grin
ning the high scoi, the consola
tion falling to the lot of Mr. Ja
cobs. The rooms were'tastetuliy
decorated with Caroline Testout
rosts. Mrs. G. H. Riches assist
ed the hostess in serving.
The list of guests follows:
Mr. and Mrs. G. II. Riches, Mr.
and Mrs. H. J. Wenderoth, Mr.
and Mrs. Eric Butler, Mr. and
Mrs. Ralph Jacobs. Mr. and Mrs.
F. G. Brock. Mr. and Mrs. V. K.
Mr. and Mrs. R. K. Page drove
to Portland Thursday. With them
was Bishop Walter Sumner wno
came to Salem Wednesday even
ing to attend a vestry meeting ot
the Episcopal church.
Dr and Mrs. W. Carlton Smith
and Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Benson
are enjoying a few days' lishing
on the McKenzie.
Mrs. SVW. Thompson Is spend
ing a few days in Eugene v:sitlng
at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles H. Fisher.
Dr. John Lynch was in Port
land Tuesday where he acted as
best m?n at the wedding of Miss
Helen Fupttrup to Lieutenant
Harry Lynch. Dr. Lync,h and the
bridegroom an brothers.
Mrs. Andrew M; Hansen of 562
Mill street, left Friday for a visit
of several weeks at Seaview. She
will be the guest of Mrs. Frances
Hubbard whilo there.
Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Cooley who
have been spending several weeks
here as guests at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. T. J. Clark will leave
for their home in Broadhead. Wis.
tomorrow. They will stop on the
way for visits at Spokane. Yellow
stone park and In the vicinity of
the Black Hills, S. D.
Mrs. Eunice Nelson of Lewis
town, Mont., is here visiting her
daughter, Mrs. Ray B. Marshall.
Mrs. Nelson is accompanied by her
son. Carl. They are seeking a
suitable location near Salem.
Miss Lenta Baumgartner drove
to Portland Thursday to meet her
sister. Josephine and her mother.
Mrs. J. Baumgartner who have
been visiting1 at the George P.
Zir Mr Vr!?
a,omPanled hJt Mrs- L- Grif-
fith and daughter.
Bond Commission Calls
Meeting for Thursday
I I "IIIIIWI ' .1
The state bond commission will
meet in Salem Thursday, August
2, when state industrial acciunt
commission funds to tbe amount
of $30,00 will be invested in
opnds. In the call for the meet
ing issued yesterday it was-mad?
plain that all mnnicpatuies,
counties and. other political sub
divisions of the state having
bonds to ofJsr should have their
propositions in the 'hands of the
conim ssion not later than noon
.on August 23. 7 v
- The state bond commission
was created at the last session of
the legislature and is composed
ot O. P. Hoff. stat4 treasurer;
Governor Olcott and William
Marshall, a member of tho Btate
Thij is the twelfth affair of its llll I a 1 1 1 1 I I U1I1I I III
.nmnniinT mil l 1 1 : :i . - il
i II ii i l j linn i tii . . ; ii
III UUUII I IIIUL
Judge Turner Unable to Ac
cept Appointment to
State Supreme Court
NOTABLE RECORD MADE
Newly Named Justice Grad
uate of Law Department
' Of Willamette
Governor Olcott. following re
ceipt of a letter yesterday in
which Judge Robert Tucker ot
the Multnomah county circuit
court said he would decline to ac
cept the office of justice of the
Oregon supreme court to succeed
Justice Charles A. Johns, who has
been nominated by President
Harding as associate justice of the
supreme court of the Philippine
inlands, announced that he would
appoint John McCourt as Mr.
Johns' successor in event the lat
ter was confirmed by the senate
for the foreign post.
Judge McCourt now presides
over department No. 6 of the cir
cuit court of Multnomah county. !
It was said here that he had in
formed Governor Olcott that he
would accept the offer as justice
of the Oregon' supreme court in
case of Mr. John's resignation.
Other Appointments Stand
Walter Evans, at present dis
trict attorney of Multnomah coun
ty, will be appointed by Governor
Alcott to succeed Judge McCourt,
while Captain Stanley Myers, now
deputy city attorney of the city
of Portland, will succeed Mr.
John McCourt was born in Can
ada but came to California a few
months after that event in 1874
and located in Salem in 1890. He
was graduated from the law de
partment of Willamette university
in Salem in 1896 and became as
sociated with Jay Bowerman. In
1900 he left Salem for Tendleton.
He was city attorney of Pendle
ton in March 1908, when first ap
pointed United States .district at
torney at the end of a long and
bitter patronage fight. He suc
ceeded W. C. Bristol.
Important Work !one
During his term as United
States district attorney Jie con
ducted all suits for cancellations
of patents to public lands wrong
fully acquired in land fraud oper
ations amounting to the recovery
of $1,750,000 and approximately
215,000 acres of land thrown open
to litigation. Almost an equals
amount of land was thrown open
to settlement voluntarily follow
ing his successful prosecutions.
Mr. McCourt was reappointed
United State district attorney by
President Taft on May 22. 1912.
rerving until the advent of the
Democratic administration in
1913, when he resigned to be suc
ceeded by Clarence L. Reames.
F&nsjgnation Due Soon
He then took up the practice of
law with the firm of Veazie, Mc
Court & Veazie, in which capacity
he continued until November 24,
1919, when he was appointed cir
cuit judge of department No. 6,
Multnomah county, to succeed C.
Justice Johns, If confirmed by
the senate' for the Philippine
berth, was expected to resign as a
member of the Oregon supreme
court about October 1. He is now
at Newport, but will return to Sa
lem about September 1 and re
sume his duties as a member of
the supreme court.
John Franklin Gray is
Named Second Lieutenant
Announcement is made from
the office of Adjutant General
George A. White, of the appoint
ment of John Franklin Gray as
recond lieutenant infantry, under
date qt August 4. Lieutenant
Gray is assigned to the 5th infan
try. He enlisted, in the service
company and has heretofore been
on duty at re'glmental headquar
Wedding Invitations and Visiting
Prompt, Satisfactory Service
COMMEKC1 A L BOOK STORE
163 North Commercial
- Fresh Stock
135 N. Liberty Phone 67
Initials and daslgna specialty
A large assortment t plain and fancy
tries. Kmbroidwinr for ladies'- far-
ments. Sweating la all ol tbe latest
"la the Ftttotfc Block'
ROOM 821 . BDWT. 1099
Hemstitching, braiding and
complete line of D. M, C.
Thread, also new Perforated
us a call for anything in this
Room 10, Over-Miller's Store
3 pairs Hosiery $1.00
In grey and
A. EL LYONS
New location, 518 Court street.
brings to you the recorded music of the world with
overwhelming: advantages different anj better.
With 10 Records
, $10 Cash $3
The most popular of all the Brunswick models can
be had in waxed oak; fumed oak or mahogany.
The September Records are now ready." Step in
and hear them on this Brunswick. V; '!'V"r V
MOORE DUNN MUSIC CO:
Ilurlie L. Moore C E.j Dunn
Basement of Masonic Bldg.
as IMS ' - YrfA j
At the theater you feel safe becauso
of an Asbestos curtain between you
and possible fire. i
The " Yand E" Fire-Wall Steel Filing
Cabinet has a "curtain" of real Asbes
tos between two steel walls. I
Ask us for
COMMERCIAL BOOK 5T0RE j
163 North Commercial St. I Phone 64 ,
rwmrmTiftm statesman w
f . ,. , , , m m h
plaiting - . Am putting in a
Crochet and Embroidery
Stamping Patterns. ' Give
Cloak & Suit Co.
our new book,
Jj BRING RESULTS