Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 23, 1921)
THE OREGON STATESslAN, SALEM, OREGON
TUESDAY MORNING, AUGUST 23, 1921
S - f .. . -
: a, -
By D. D.
About 16 cf Mfs. Fred S, Stew
art's old Ume friends gathered at
her borne at 770 North Capital
street on Saturday evening to
celebrate h?r birthday. The ar
fair was a complete surprise to
Mrs. Stewart, .The evening wa3
spent in an entirely informal man
ner. . ; ....
Mr" and Kra. 1. W. Kyre and
children have returned from an
jended o'Jtinp'at the cost, the
grcsatcr portion ol their time hav
ing boen spent at Agate J-5eieh.
A -picnic party-made up of pi
ano pupil of Mrs. Cora Hendr7
gathered at Painter's . woods. Sat
urday to enjoy an arternoon at
outdoor games with an impromptu
program. . " . . ' , .
Assisting with the ispfrasn
ments were Mrs. Mark Klliott,
Mrs. E. A. Adsitt and Mrs. Lews
Dunn,' Thoeo present were:
, Unby Starr, i Eva Weathers,
Marguerlto Lengren, Dortby Tup
ling:. Lloyd Tuplinc, Gordon Tup
1lng,. (jeorgo Kaehlt-r, Thusnelda
Koehler, Ruth ! Koehler. ' Kuth
Ritchie; Leona Oilreath, Stella
Oilreath. Daisy Glireath, Erma
Simmons Vivian Fleenor, Margar
et Tro. Louvcria Horn telmer
Lwis Dunn, Mildred Harms. L'or
Jnne Esther Hrost, Wilda Horn,
Hazel Pro,' A"i)da Fleenor, neiis
sa Aditt, Orace Arlino Elliott.
Raymond A. Carl, Bertha C. Carl,
Ufa, L. Simmons, .
Col, and Mrs5. Carle ; Abrams
nd 'hJldrea and their nucst, Mrs,
T.'.E. Abrams of Kosebur. have
returned rroro a lO-days' outing
at Oeoari Lake. . ,
Mr. F. Ei Churchill who has
been In Chicago since June 9, re
turned -Sunday evening. Mr.
Churchill.' a rraduate of the Wes-
- of . .
Pickllnj Spices '
133 N. Liberty Phone 67
In' Earlier , DaW
In former time3. when the town hntrh
fanner himself dressed and cured the meat for
the community, hei could not always tell how
ii woujq turn out.
) His methods were crude; partly traditional,
partly guesswork.; His tests were few and
Meat packiner of todav. as carried on hv
Swift & Company, has changed all that. It is
scientific. Nothing is left to chance; nothing
taken for granted.
The most painstaking care and attention
are given to every step. Processes are worked
"out on a large scale with minute exactness.
Methods are continually revised and improved.
Cleanliness is insisted upon. Drastic, incessant
inspections are the order of the day.
i Swift products are uniform, graded accord
ing to quality;
Take bacon, forinstance.
Swift & Company set out years
ago to make a delicious, savory bacon
which should be uniformly, excellent.
The result is
Bacon; always the
same, always famously-good.
Today this bacon.
circled thft wnrlff
Swift & Company's system of distribution car
ries it to places which the "town butcher" or
the farmer could not reach. -
i Swift & Company, U. S. A.
tern Conservatory of Music in Chi
cago, has been taking additional
work under Josef Lnev.nne. Sil
vio ScrontI and Frank Van Dusen
at the American conservatory. Me
will reopen his studio in balem
about September l.
Meryl W. Smitn of Mill City,
an otiice employe of tha Ham
mond Lumber company, is tpena
ing a "few days at tb.3 home or
Mrs. Blanche Jonfl. Mrs. Smitn
Who is a daughter of Mrs. Jones
has betn in bafem for some tim.,
and Mr. Smith is spending his va
cation, here with hla wite ana lit
tle son, who will accompany him
Salem friends ars In receipt of
cards announcing the arrival of
an 8s pound boy, bom to Mr.
and Mrs. E. S. Johnson, ou Aug
ust 19. Mrs. Johnson, formerly
Miss Harriet R. Griffith, is a
daughter of Mr. and Mra. Irwi l
Urlf.ith of Salem.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Davey
have just returned from a three
weeks' trip through California.
Their itinerary Included San
Francisco where Mr. Davies at
tended the K. C. convention. Los
Angeles, Monrovia, Pasadena,
Santa Ana and Riverside.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Brophy re
turned yesterday from a 10 days'
visit with Mrs. Brophy's paints,
Mr. and Mrs. J. II. McCortle, at
their Neskowin cottage.
The return trip was routed via
vLorane where Sir. Brophy wai
fortunate enough to neiur? a daer.
He reports thom very plentiful
in that -vicinity. .
Vernon Kloeter, formerly ' a
student at Willamette, and now
of Pacific Dental : college, Port
land was a week-end uest or
Mri. J. Shelley Saurman enter
tained at tea Monday afternoon
in honor of hef houw gaegts. Mrs.
Walter Sparrow and M-6.1 Elsie
Sparrow, o Vancouver, B. C.
Mr. and Mrs. Meryl Smith or
Mill City are announcing to their
many friends the arrival of a on,
born at Willamette Sanitarium on
August 21. The little one has
been named RJchard Fostevin.
The mother,. Mrr.. Sm'.th. for
merly Ruth Jones, is a daughter
of Mrs. Blanche Jones of thts
Oregon Teachers Monthly aid 13
well known m Salem here wjire
she has- al?ay3 lived until tier
marriage a year ago.
Mis3 Kathlyn Curria of Port
land, motored to Salem Sunday
to cpend a few days as the gu;st
of Mrs. E. M. Cooper.
Mr. and Mrs. Ronald C. G lever
returned Sunday from an culinr
Mr. Glover, who f? now a mc:n
ctr of the firm of Con d it & Glover
v.tE formerly secretary to Ctn
Mr. and Mrs. H. F. H raei an-i
daughters, Marjorie and Ruth,
Donald Macy and Miss Pearle Mc
Sorlty enjoyed an outing at iJa-c-Kic
City Sunday. A camp break
fast near Grande Ronds lormed
an agreeable feature of the -ti.fi.
Two salmon, Royal Chinook, of
unusual size were thf prizes secured.
daughter, Helen, I of Salt Lke
City, are guests at the home ot
Mrs. Greenwood's sister, Mrs. K.
AT THE LIBRARY
"Coal, Iron and War," a study
In industrial development of the
leading nations, by means of spe
cific study of two significant in
dustries, coal and iron, presented
by Edwin C. Eckel.
"The New World of Science."
the developments in engineering,
medicine, chemistry, psychology
and other sciences made in Ameri
ca during the war. These ar
ticles, written by different author
ities, are edited by Robert Yerkes.
"The Ilehavior of Crowds," a
treatment of the question of th?
tendencies of the crowd-mind and
their results, with suggestions for
remedy for some r of our social
ills, by Everett Dean Martin vof
the People's Institute of New
"Up thQ Orinoco: and Down the
Magdalena," travel, in the less fre
quented parts of Venezuela and
Colombia, by H. J, Mozans.
"Life and Letters of Hamilton
Wright Mabie," the personality
of the author and literary critic,
by Edwin W. Morse.
"Adventures in Southern Seas."
a tale of the 16th century, by
"Also Ran," a mystery story
by Mrs. Gertrude M. Reynolds.
For the Children.
"The Children, in the Wood,"
stories by Jeanette Marks.
"The Hidden People," a story
of search for the treasure of tha
Incas, by Leo'E. Miller.
"The Cockpit of Santiago Key,"
a Etory of adventure by David
HIT WITH ELKS
Salem Lodgemen Praise
Brothers And Other Citi
zens for Courtesy
Members of the Salem Elks'
lodge who attended the annual
convention last week at Marsh
field, are loud in their praise of
the wonderful hospitality shown
by not only Elks but all citizens
of- Marshfield, Coquilla and
On all autos was the sign, "Don't
ride take this car", and money
of Elks was worthless at Marsh
field and vicinity. The city and
country belonged to the Elks and
everything was free.
At Coquille visitors were served
with a wonderful luncheon and
with the finest of cake given by
the women of that vicinity. At
Bridgeport they were entertained
with varied sea food.
The Salem Elks' band also made
a fine impression, even if it was
outnumbered by the Portland
band. It carried away the second
prize for bands, and the award, a
fine myrtlewood vase about 24
Inches high, now adorns the man
tle piece in the Salem lodge.
Again at Eugene, the i Salem
and Portland special met with the
greatest courtesy. When the Eu
gene Elks learned that the home
ward special would reach their
city about noon Sunday, they wir
ed the good news that the entire
delegation should march, in a body
from the depot fdr a luncheon pre
pared at the Osburn hotel. They
Everything went off In fine
b nape and the Salem Elks are un
animous in voting that as hosts
Marshfield Elks and Marshfield
business men, who closed their
stores Saturday afternoon, cannot
Press Congress Will ,
" Discuss Woman s Work
WARREN. O., Aug. 1.
An American woman has beeu
chosen to discuss the place of wo
men in journalism at the World's
Press congress at Honolulu next
October. Sh-j is Mrs. Zell Hart
Deming, manager of The Warren
Tribune for 20 years.
Mrs. Deming has been appoint
ed a delegate to the congress y
the American Newspaper Publish
ers' association, the Inland Press
association and the Associated
,Ohio Dailies. She is a mem -or
of the Central Division advisory
board ot The Associated Press.
' "Sentiment should not bo laid
aside' in rriinaging u'r business U
yon want to be really successful
in the Tost; sense of the .word." is
a conclusion Mrs. Deming has ar
: rived at In her newspaper wort.
"Good housekeeping is neded
in the printing1 plant as well as
in the home,' ; Is another, and
she has followed this out by in
stalling the last word in every
kind of printtng machinery. She
has taken especial interest in th
mechanical cn3 of her paper.
Mrs. Deming is planning to
take her daughter with ; her to
Honolulu. ' ,
I I - ' - - - - - ' 1" " I!
p-vv . tf --O" --Ui
- Countess Georgina Marklevlcz, who was released from Mount Joy
Prison, in Ireland, that she, might take part in the deliberations ot the
Irish Republican Parliament on the terms of peace with Great Britain.
Sinn Fein Member ot the Parliament from the St. Patrick's division ot
Dublin, she was sentenced, in last December, to serve two years la
prison on a charge of seditious conspiracy.
BRIEF NEWS FROM
'I- ' -
SILVERTON, Or., Aug. 22.
(Special to The Staterman)
Mr. and Mr;J. Arthur Madsen en
tertained at a picnic dinner in the
Simmons woods on Howell Prairie-
Sunday. The invited guests
were Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Madsen,
Alvin Madsen, Mr and Mrs. C,
Holie, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Hall;
Mr. and Mrs. George Stevens, Mr.
and Mrs. D. F. McCarroll, and Mr.
and Mrs. Lloyd McCarroll.
The Trinity band, orchestra
and choir enjoyed a picnic In th3
Wik woods Sunday. . Dinner Bas
kets were taken along to churcn
and Immediately after the ser
vices the picnickers motored out
to the selected place. After the
dinner, the band gave a few se
lections. The remainder of the
afternoon was spent in swimming.
Mr. and Mrs. William Belt,
Panl Belt, Francis Belt and Miss
Wilma Belt motored to Silverton
from Portland Sunday and" peat
the day with friends. j
Miss Iner Fry apd Qulncy Da
vis were week-end guests at Sa
lem at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Irving Dugan. Mrs. Dugan was
formerly Miss Alma Page.
Prof. Edwin Tinglestad gave a
talk at the Trinity Luther League
last night. His suoject Wu3 the
"Manly Young Man."i Mr. ati!
Mrs. Tinglefctad leave for their
return trip to North Dakota hy
motor car tomorrow. Mr. Tingle
stad said they would probably e
about three weeks on the road.
While at Silverton Professor Tin
elestad spoke much of th kmith
Hughes schools of North i)al:ota.
He was of the idea that the eat
prn people took more interest In
these schools and that they were
better equipped there than here.
The St. .Johns Luther league
gave a hard time party at the Hv-
1 Very Special Inpur
If you are in need of blankets, now is the time to
buy. We are offering at a very special price fresh,
iclean, new wool-nap blankets with blue or pink
borders, size 72x80
Priced For Quick Selling
OF SINN FEIN.
uj rys:- ;
berg home touth of Silverton Sat
urday evening. t
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Larsen,
Miss Ethel Larsen. Harry -ars-m,
Mr. and Mrs. George Larsen, Miss
Esther Larsen, Harold Larsen,
Jack Larsen motored to WHhoit
Dr. and Mrs. George Russell
are camping at Breitenbusn
Mrs. Halvar Dahl. Mr. and
Mrs. S. Ness. Mrs. J aimer Taw,
Miss Hilda Oisen, Miss Dora Sil
ver, are Bpendlng a two weeks'
vacation at lireitenbush springs.
; Miss Lillie Madsen, Victor
Madsen and Alvln Madsen visited
haletn friends Saturday evening.
Mrs. Hi Cooley and Mrs. J. L.
Eidson have been spending a
week at- Wilhoit springs.
Miss Carrie Qualset, Miss Ma
bie Johnson.' Alvin Legard ano
Chester Goplerude motored to Sa
lem Saturday night to attend
Mrs. OscaT Bentson. who' has
boen spending a fsw days at
lortland as the guest of Miss
Bessie Smith, has returned to her
A.lvin H. Madsen is employed
at tha Silver Falls retail office
d-irine Manager S. E. Richard
Recent Bend Fire Is
Probed by Department
A fire that occurred recently at
Bend, and which, it is said,-was of
suspicious nature, is under Inves-
ention by th state fire marshal's
department. IL. TL Pomeroy and
i...uert Allen, two investigators of
the department, left yesterday for
Bend to make an inquiry.
UTTLE TO DO
FOB FIRE BOYS
Alarms Turned in For
Whole. Week New
Salem has been a real fireiess
cooker during the past hot week.
Not a single alarm has been turn
ed in to the fire department for a
full week, arid the firemen
haven't seen an.lug nearer
like a real fire t?:an a painted
blaze on an insurance sign. The
firemen have had time to " clear
several acres of stump land out
several miles from town. The only
reason ,they didn't do It is, that
they weren't sure the good news
It didn't last a week ago, when
they were getting 'em almost dailv
The new sugar
likes you will,
I f f J V
V" iriniinii'AtKugir . -. ,. . ir-.-r . - i ... .. . . , w i' I,, i mmTti - . i
grass Ores, roof I fires,, almost
evjy cma ot a little blaze that by
prompt action the could put out
before it got big enough to bo ser
ious. They're hoping that there
won't bo, anything big doing un
til they get another big pump out
for now, when they have to
take the one big LaFrance rig; to
the outskirts of -me city, they
uateu i adequate reserve equip--nent
for a second alarm, say in
the next block or even in the city
There's the old steamer that
used to do valiant, service. It U
still a good steamer, but.it has
not a good hauling attachment. It
is too heavy to carry by hand, too
bumpy and slow to go by gas,
and so it stanUs, taere with Its
valve leathers drying up from dl.
use like rawhide in the sun. and
they couldn't keep a team to haul
It for the price of a navy or an oil
well. The old machine was a
faithful servant in its day, along
with old Dobbin and the scrape
lock musket-- but the gas has giv
en it the go-by and it's jat hang
ing around to Rave funeral ex
penses. "If we could sell It to some of
these little-places like Portland of
1- '.. y; p-ff". " f-
v i i y 7 sys
Li LI: 3!iVfe.-.!
tloo, polish i
t - i. 1
- , - t -
(r ?p 'ri ' -v't ''!.' i v '
fits. .' f.; ' ' ' -
,,,, ,,, , ' I w4rtWm?' '
Weigh 160 Pounds!
But the Lady on the Scale Wear.
"STYLISH STOUT9 CORSETS
Which Slenderize the Appearance of
Figure 10- to 20 pounds
Expert, Mrs. Alice Hoops,
This Week In Our Corset Department
Get the Benefit of Expert Advice in the Selection
of Your Corset
Seattle,: sign the fire boys, f and
pat in a speed rig like the present
pamper, and aerial, we'd be
ready for the fires, even If they
did come twins, or triplets. ! Why,
wM simply Iron 'em to death with
thoo twoi big walerahootera and
a climbing rig to pick off the top
victims." i J
Motor Vehicle Registry' .
Is AtjHigh Water Mark
Motor vehicle registration - In
Oregon for this year' has now ex
ceeded . tlio j. registration for the
whole ot last yean The registra
tions forlthe period from January
1 to Jolyj 30, according to a tate
ment Iss-jied by Secretary of State
Kozer yesterday, were I0J.239,
and fees j reVeived. Including those
for motorcycles, dealers, tfhanf
feurs and operators totaled - $2,
238.117.501 For" the entire 12
months of: last year the motor
vehicle registrations weres 103,? 90
and the aggregate ot fecfi was
J2.050.094. For July ot this jear
rt-rtstratlons totaled TO 2 S and fees
'were SS4.273.75 - "
Or CzUdcui pc?pcrtr.!r.f
t-I I .
. , y-f - 1 - - '
ftsvorcdsu&r Izctzi crcurJ
' peppertnlnt flavored cfic-ilRd c-n
that wU( aid yccr. cppctlf o cs3 Clzzz
yocr tcctb and cc!::;d
.i;-;"; ;. CO
J -4 " if,.!-
11 W!f imZ&yfS;i&?' rl4te
- t rnoneou