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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 23, 1921)
TIIE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON
TUESDAY MORNING, AUGUST- 23. 1921
GFTY NEWS IN BRIEF
'o Itecovery Yet '"
! Th. Wheat market la still in
the dumps with the bears on top.
The market yesterday for No. 1
heat vras S cents, or a cent or
tjwo more, depending on clean
f etg of 'the wheat.
Full IJn Ingersoll Watches
Tyler's Prug Store.Adr.
..,t ,. ( i,j
m Vlfcit Penitentiary
11. It.) Jioardman.jln charge or
' ihysicalrork at the Y. M. C. A.,
plans to; take the boys on a num-
ter of observation trips thin fall
nd winter,.! ..The ,first will be
visit to th Oregon state pen!
i ntlaryj when 25, or 30 of the
nY" bojr will be taken on the
; Jnornlng of Thursday of this week
cn a tosir of the buildings and
f rounds.-. '. -X 4 ' - "t ' ' -
, ' V ; :
Child funeral Today
1 The funeral ol Mildred Eliza
beth Martin. 3-year-old daughter
tt Mr. and Mrs. James JI. Martin
f Wacoada, who died suddenly at
her horns Saturday a the result of
a sudden attack of pneumonia.
!wlll bo bield today from the chapel
: - - 1
IE. K. Lincoln
In ' .
"The Inner Voiced
.1 TKXyl5? I ?
i Easier and Better
Wear them and sea
Phone 1255 ! Salem, Oregon
Vpitatrs at 183 ft CommwctU lUMt
Chop Sney. Xeodlci and Aasrlcu
llsnaa. leaicrtui and drinks.
Op It J. t 1 ..
'.' 'Special Sunday .t-'ii:: U
v CHICKEV SUTKEX
For Spring Planting Ordsr From
TUB SALEM: NURSERY CU.
' A1 nrornn BiiUdine
LEU :: O &GOON
J Phone 1765
bv buyincr your hardware and
furniture atThe Capital Hard
ware & Furniture Co., 285- N.
Commercial street Phone 947
TT A DTI U P
. We Move, .
Pack; and Store
WOOD W COAL
1 Do you take
. TURKISH BATHS
If not, why not?
No other baths or treatments
can produce the permanent re
lief to; the person suffering
. from disagreeable cold or ail
ments of the flesh or body like
'the Turkish. Baths will.
Open 18 aim. until 9 p. m. '
OREGON BATH HOUSE
Lady and Gentlemen attendants
It" -" : "I
JsVjfTYe pay; 2c above the
market price lor eggs
and products .
VTetan save yoa money on
your iPlumblng Supplies; It
will .ipajri yoa to come and
see as about prices. We al
ways! have a supply of all
Tents, all sizes, prices
We buy and sell everything.
Phone 393 "
215 Chemeketa St, '
of IUgdon it Son at 2 o'clock.
Mildred was taken ill, very sud
denly while the family was
spending a vacation at the coast.
At the first signs of the disease
Saturday night, the little girl was
hurried home from the cottage at
Pacific City but died shortly after
before medical aid could reach
her. Besides her parents she is
survived by two brothers, David
and Orvllle. Interment today will
be in Odd Fellows cemetery in this
Eyr Family I U-turns
t. W. Eyre an lamiiy returned
Sunday from their summer camp
at Agate beach. Mr. Eyre, who
has been putting in some long
hours in the bank for a long time
past, comes back from the sea
shore looking as fit as an Olym
pian champion. i
" A little son, born Sunday morn
ing to Mr. and Mrs. A. Espenel
at 1219 State street, died at birth.
The infant was burled Sunday af
ternoon. For Kent-
Front office room. Apply Gray
Shrinrrs Picnic Friday
Members of Salem Arabian
Knights club of the Mystic Shrine
will bold a picnic next Friday eve
ning at Spong's landing. Lee Gil
bert is chairman of a committee
In charge of affairs. It has been
planned the wives and sweet
hearts fas a few of the Shiiners
are bachelors) shall meet at the
Marion hotel at 5 o'clock and be
taken to the landing. The Shrin
ers themselves will drive out
about 6 o'clock. A Johnny Jones
luncheon will be spread and a
fine program of entertainment toi
the evening is being planned.
Patrol Meetings to be Held
The Salem patrol of Al Kader
Shrina'i will .hold drills Tuesday
and Friday evenings of this fall
and winter and especially for the
big Shriner picnic to be held on
September 5 at Albany In Bryant's
park. Captain Joe McAllister 1"
preparing to give the patrol sev
eral new formations.
Large ceiling fan. Welch Elec-
trio Co. -Adv.
Cooke Pat ton Honored
E. Cooke Patton, delegate to
the Marshfield convention of Elks,
has been honored with the ap
pointment as trustee for the com
ing .year of the state association
Helping th Boys
As a means of helping boys
and of making prospective good
Citizens of them, the state associ
ation of Elks in convention last
week at Marshfield voted to sup-
port,, an organization with each
lodge to be known as Junior
Elks. The object is to have mem
bers of each: lodge- help boys and
aid them In forming an organiza
tion with the high ideals of the
Elks. . . , ,-. .. ....
Sew County Map r. ,v.
For the benefit of those who
are a little weak on Marion coun
ty geography, it may be said that
a new map of the county now ou
display in several real estate offi
ces; shows Chat , the county is
only, nine miles wide from north
for rent, two or three rooms, fur
nished, very central. Phone 1681
Republic truck in fine
condition, p n e u m a tie
tires, will trade or sell on
easy terins 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 home paper
Will give it to you.
With its finely balanced
assortment of news, seri
als, short stories, and
home features it will be a
welcome, daily visitor.
f Let the Oregon States
man follow you to your
Phone 683 .
FOR SALE I
to eouth, passing near Elkhorn.
Also that from eat to west, the
county's greatest length is 9
miles. The township line of this
length passes just south of Potato
butte. House mountain. Aumsviile,
Turner and Independence. The ex
treme southeastern corner of Mar
ion county is located about half
way up Mt. Jefelrson, according
to the map.
Get them at The Statesman of
fice. Catolog on application.
Fishermen say that Chinook
salmon are likely to be scarce
this week. Boats in at Tillamook,
Newport, .lsea. and as far down
the coas as Reedsport, report
short catches the past few days
Silversides are now about due,
some already making their ap
pearance , in southern Oregon
Kggs Ixwer Than Yoar Ag
The egg market for those bring
ing them in to Hell was around 27
and 28 cents a dozen yesterday.
One year ago the price was 45
cents a dozen.
Will bring you a buyer.
Fishing I I
Deep sea fishing out of Newport
hasn't been very good the past
week. One of the regular fishing
boats, 55 feet long and, 14 feet
wide, brougbt in a catch of only
16,000 pounds, while the general
run for a three-day of deep sea
fishing returns from 20,000 to
At MrOredie Springs
C. S. Hamilton of the Hamil
ton furniture store, left Sunday
with his car to bring home a doz
en Boy Scouts from McCredie
springs. He expects to get back
some time late today, i
Ir. Holt to lreach Sunday
Dr. George F. Holt, who for
several years wa3 pastor of the
First Baptist church of this city,
wUl be in Salem the Iatted part
of this week and will occupy the
pulpit of the First Baptist church
next Sunday morning. He is now
engaged In general promotion
work in Washington of the Nor
thern Baptist convention.
Physical Committee to Meet
The physical committee of the
Y. M. C. A. will meet tonight at
the "Y" to discuss plans and ar
range a program for the physical
activities during the coming year.
Dr. C. W. South worth is chair
man of the committee.
Returning to SeUfcv
Dr. Henry E. Chase. 267 North
Liberty street, a. dentist, is pre
paring to return to his former
home at Seattle. He will take
charge of the office he formerly
occupied. As the doctor has con
fidence in the future of Salem, it
is understood he will make no
?ffort to dispose of his real estate
holdings in the city.
Cuban K-srl Cominjr In
The high French heel, which
was so terribly stylish pne year
tgo, has now taken a back seat,
retal shoe men say. Instead of
the high French, let us introduce
Miss Cuban Heel. The Cuban
heel Is the very latest in style
whether tho she happens to be
one of the most expensive or
whether it be Just an average
serviceable shoe. And the low
quarter and even pumps for wo
men are likely to be worn until
late In tho season. It's the style,
$3400 Farm Sold
A warranty deed was filed Mon
day with the county recorder in
which Warren Kilborn, widower,
deeded to John Hopper 92 acres
of land, part of which included
the S W 1-4 of the S E 1-4. sec.
2; T. 7 S, R 1 E. The farm is
about eight miles west of Silver
ton. The consideration was $3400
, The. funeral of little George
Enos Balch, 11-year-old adopted
son of Mr, and Mrs. J. C. Balch
of 639 Center street who died at
his home Sunday after a pro
longed period of illness, will be
held in the Rigdon chapel today
at 3:30 o'clock. He had been In
poor health -for over two , years
and for nearly 15 months had
been unable to attend Bchool. His
father,. George E. Balch, Sr., is
the local agent " for the Mutual
Benefit Life Insurance company.
MARTIN At the residence near
Waconda. Saturday evening.
" Angusf 20th. Mildred Eliia
betb. daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
James H. Martin, at' the age of
3 years 10 months. Fnneral
services will be held today t 2
o'clock from Rigdon's, conclud
ing service City View cemetery.
RIGDON & SON
Webb & Clough
Co. j ,
In .all colors and
grades , i for office
equipment s or prl
vate use. See ns
first. ;! ' -
163 No. Com'lSt.
Card of Thanks
We wish to thank the many
friends and neighbors for taeir
kindness and the beautiful floral
offerings and also the Taxi Ser
vice of Salem, during the illness
and death of our husband end ra
ther, J. B. Underwood. Mrs. J. B.
Underwood, John, Ralph and Wil
Mr. Keaney Said it
Prices for cloak 3 will be lower
this fall than for many a year,
accordin to P. B. Keaney, mana
ger of the Portland Cloak & Suit
company, who has just returned
from market. ' Plush goods will
be in great demand and with al
most all coats, the collars and
cuffs will be o fur. And they
will be of medium lengta and n
some instances a little longer than
a year ago, he said. Better good?
will be worn this fall and winter
than a year ago, but as an offset,
prices will also be much lower.
$4000 Farm Sold
A worranty deed was filed for
record Monday in which Irancis
J. Sherw'bod and w.te deed to
Charlie Engel a tract containing
36.86 acres for a consideration ol
$4 000. The tarm is near Jeffer
son. New Pears Handled
Truck loads of new pears were
being hauled in to the local pack
ing plants yesterday, the first day
of the pear-canning season. The
pears are large in size and fine
in quality, though not quite up to
normal in total yeld. They are
In steady demand, and not a pear
will go begging for a market.
rw .Siding Lata
A new railroad siding, almost
1000 feet long, has been laid to
the Valley Packing plant, to give
better shipping! 'facilities For
merly, sh paients had to be nan
died by truck or on the hoof, but
now the whole business can oe
I handled direct in and out of the
car. making a great saving in
f.rne and expense of handling.
IVomoted Before Shoot
Sergeant Victor R. Stratton ot
Eugene, who was made a member
of the national guard team to take
part in the national shooting
matches to be held at Camp Per
ry, O., was promoted by the ad
lutant general's office to th rank
ot second lieutenant lust before
leaving with the team for Ohio.
Now Living in San Diego
Mrs. M. K. Turner vrites
friends here that she is now locat
ed at San Diego, having moved to
that city from San Francisco. She
was formerly well known in Sa
lem musical circles as Mis3 Vesta
Chance for I.and in Wyoming
Ex-service men who didn't get
very much out ot the preference
given them in the drawing for
land in Oregon, will have another
chance. This time it !s in Wyo
ming. The drawing will be held
September 6 and those who might
be interested in that sheep and
oil country, should confer with
Dr. B. F. Pound, commander or
the local post.
All Up By Today Noon
The south end of Commercial
street, formerly known as as a
scenic railway on account of Us
ups and downs between th9 mon
umental works and Je ferson way
will be all changed fey, tomorrow
evening. Contractors announce
that the pouring of concrete win
be completed Wednesday. On the
basis of allowing 28 days for the
proper hardening of the concrete,
the road should be opened Tor
traffic Septemb.ir 21. Then there
will be a highway all paved com
plete to Albany, vith the excep
tion of that through the town ot
Jefferson and another shor.t
stretch about four miles north 01
Big Rotarlan Picnic
Dr. William Strykre, president
of the McMinnville Rotarian club,
announces that for the Kotarian
picnic to be held at Wheatland
August 31, the McMinnville Ko
tarians and wives will be there to
the number of 50 or more. The
picnic will be a joint meeting be
tween the Salem and McMinnville
A daughter was born Sunday to
Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Serine der,
who live at 1595 South Commer
han who died at a local hospital
here Saturday .was held from the
parlors of Rigdon and Sons yes
terday. Rev. W. T. Milliken offi
ciating. Interment was in Odd Fel
lows cemetery. Callahan was a
pioneer resident of Linn, county
where he was born and spent all
of his life. His home was in
Kx ecu tor Comings
F. Drant. named as executor in
the will of the late John M. Mar
ton who was, found dead last week
in his rooms in the Baker apart
ments of this city, has started for
Salem from his. home in Elgin,
HI., and will arrive here soon to
take charge of the estate. Durant
was named as the recipient of a
large share of the estate.
Smashes Bicycle Accidently
O. R. Welsh of 657 Center
street did not nptice that a small
girl had leaned ber bicycle against
the curb in front of the United
States National bank and as a re
sult ran oyer it when he moved
the truck from the curb. The bi
cycle was considerably damaged
by the wheels of the truck.
Receives Building Permit
A permit for the construction of
- 500 dwelling at 1710 South
High street was Issued .yesterday
cKui.-ev from he office
of the city recorder. The appli
cation caits for a one-story frame
building for which Pruitt Broth
ers have the contract.
Hearing Date Set
The countv court has named
September 26 as the date for final
hearing in the estate of Susan
Earon. who died January 23
1921. In the report of E. P. Mor
com of Woodburn, cash on hand
Is reported as $1000.97 and. the
estate - has been, divided equally
between. Arbell Denton of Wood-
Callahan Funeral Held
The fnneral of James M. Calla
burn and Alice Sun ton. rural
route 3, Woodburn, as provided
by the will dated aMrch 19. 1919.
Mr. Morcom as executor, also re
ported the paying of 1480.57 in
heritance tax to the state of Ore
gon. The executor's fe wa r-
ported as 11,233.55. The estate
is valued at $51,323.02. A farm
of 273 acres in Clackamas county
was pven a valuation of $41,120.
Will Build Horn
E. G. Bnrxell received a nermlt
from the city yesterday for the
erection or a one and one-half
story frame dwellins at 1380 Jef
ferson street. Burrell will em
ploy day labor for the construc
tion, the cost to aggregate $2500.
Child AdopHon Approved
ine cmid welfare commission
Of Oregon has Bent ita snnrnvn tn
Judge Bushey of the proposed
adoption, of Leonard Niles Osborn
by Mr. and Mrs. E. Churchill.
In the will of Joseph Brodte.
dated July 15, 1919, two daugh
ters. Anna Hackworth and Jennie
Nelson Elder were each be
"Ufiathed $1000. The balance of
the estate, after paying these two
bequests, is to be divided equally
among Anna Hackworth. Jennie
Nelson Elder. David Arthur Bro
die and eHrbert Brodie. The es
tate is valued at 12000 in real
tat and $4850 personal proper
ty. The appraisers are Robert H.
heott. J. W. Covey and Jefferson
Charles Kuenstrung, executor
of the estate of Lars Olson, has
reported to the county court that
he now has on hand $1400 and
that according to the will, this
amount lajio be distributed among
three brothers and two sisters, all
living in Sweden.
Returned From Medford
Mrs. Henry Albers, Otto Albers,
Freda Albers, and Herbert XV end
land, returned yesterday 'rom a
visit of two weeks at Medford.
J. A. Mills is Grandfather
A son was born yesterday to
Mr.-and Mrs. Harry Q. Mills n
Portland. The father of the
youngster i3 the son of Mr and
Mrs. J. A. Mills, and is well
known In musical circles of the
city. He is at present second or
ganist at the Majestic theater in
Portland and is making an envia
ble reputation as an organist. The
boy has been named Mansfield
Pad M for Fishing
J.-E. Kirk of Salem was yester
day granted a resident angler's
license, paying the customary 3.
Returns From Newport
Paul Farrington, a member of
the reportorial staff of the Capi
tal Journal, returned Sunday
frcm Newport, where he spent
ft two weeks listening to what the
wild waves are saying.
Visits Logging Camp
Charles K. Spaulding and TJ. G.
Holt ent into the woods Sunday
at headquarters camp of the
Spaulding-Miami logging interests
in the Grande Ronde country.
They were guests of officials ot
the company who have fixed up
comfortable quarters In the log
gl jig:, district. They went to
Grand Monde and then hiked m
the six miles Into camp.
MrV Mark McCallster and
three children returned yesterday
after a seven weeks visit with
Mrs. McCallister'8 parents, Mr.
and Mrs. H. M. Finley near Cor
H- L. Meyers and Ed Wood have
returned from a bunting trip.
Harry G. Smith, general passen
ger agent of the Northern Pacific,
and well known in Salem railroad
circled, was in the city Monday on
The Rev. A. R. Schmalle went
to Portland yesterday.
W. E.'Kirk, registrar of Willam
ette iniversity, accompanied by
hH wife. Is now visiting in New
port. Charles H. Fisher, of the Eu
gene Guard, was a Salem visitor
E. D. Ressler, dean of educa
tion, Oregon Agricultural college,
was in the city Monday.
M. TJ. Fidler of the Hamilton
furniture store, returned yester
day from an outing at Tillamook
and other beaches.
Mr.,' and Mrs. D. N. Hendricks
wholive near Lincoln, were in the
city yesterday, returning from
Dr. D. G. Clark and family of
Harrisburg are visiting relatives
near Pratum. .
C. E. Showalter and family of
Albany were Salem visitors Mon
day. W. TH. Barges of the Price shoe
store is visiting relatives at eNw
berg. He was accompanied by his
brother of Ashland, a conductor
on the Southern Pacific.
W. H. Dancy, local manager of
the telephone company, accom-
Reported by Union Abstract
. . Company
T. 0. and Elma T. Haveman to
L.? A. .and K. M. Beckman, 67x100
feet ifr Woodburn, $10.
O.. D. Cline to Claude Waters.
Lot 1," block 5. Cowing addition to
Warren Kilborn to James Hop
per, 92 acres SeC. 2-7-1-E. $3400,
Francis S. and Rose M. Sher
wood to Charlie Engel. 36.86
acres, E. H. Bellinger DLC 10-2-W
Thweatt, TJ., and W. II. Lott to
Elmer - Merchant, lot 1. block 1
and lots 1. 2 and 3 block 2, Mel
wood addition to Salem, $10. -
Wl F. and Lois Burch to T. E.
and Vina E. Meeks, lot 8. Corn
forth Fruit farms. $1300.
A. J. and Mary T Jartwright
to Carrie. Wood. lot '3, block .7,
Cop Park addition to Salem.
panied by Mrs. Lancy, returned
yesterday from a two week's trip
to ML Rainier and at Neskowin.
I HOTEL ARRIVALS I
MARION G nests registered
from Portland were: J. A. Ochwig.
Fred E. Jewett, F. A. Rosch. Jas.
D. Olson, J. H. Lyons. W. L. Hall.
u. W. Heilman, H. V. McCIean, E.
M. Cousin. Alva W. Person. H. M
Tomlinson, C. P. Ross, J. C-Appel,
A. S. Mundell. W. H. Kay. W. J.
Malthouse and wife. E. L. Gray, F.
C. Taft. C. L. Lindsay, G. B. Hall.
R. C. Foster, C. C. Sehwarts. E.
R. Dennis. (. L. Manson, J. H. Go
ing, H. W. Dickinson and wife,
Miss Gene Dickinson. J. P. New
ell. George M. Self. Sol Richard
son, E. E. Brosius, Milton C.e
wurtz. J. F. Morrell. Jr., H. O.
Barr, V. A. Coffey. V. A. Wood
ward, M. B. LUU, H. T. MeKensie,
D. W. Miller. Other guests reg
lstered were: E. G. Undholci. Se
attle: J. B. Eaden. .Lebanon; H.
H. Hansen, Valsitx; H. A. Filler.
Spokane; A. Boman and wife, San
iranciseo; W. J. XX'eister, Med
ford; Robert Hare, Milwaukee:
F. L. Suttle, Sutherland, Minn.;
Mrs. Fred Green, Eugene; Mrs.
Burt Green, Eugene; Andrew
Dingwall, Chicago; W. C. Richings
and wife, Yakima; S. Irene Vo-
beyda, Chehalis; Mabel Sharey
ChehaHs; J. S. Stephens. San
Krancisco; Charles R. Warfel,
Bogrtn; H. River. Reno; Louis A.
Spellier, Reno; C. W.'Wiedr, Al
bany; R. L. Fuilaipson, Eueene;
Ruth L. Brown. Montlelier; K. D.
Austin, Washington, D. C.; Garri
son Eabcock, Seattle; John C.
Holste, San Francisco; Fred H.
Vetier, San Francisco.
BLIGH From Po-tland were
registered: Henry Hall, P. F.
Claus.J. W. Gates, Thomas R.
Wing, S. M, Levine, B. F. Skill
man. H. Kildow, J. E. Parker. D.
Weltman, A. B. Smith, J. Raden-
macher, Eugene Smith, S.' Carson,
W. Summers and wife. W. C. Dew
ey, E. W. Find'.ey and wife, T. O.
Bryant, M. Sobell, Hurlburt; W. J-
Estabrook, Rlckreall; Eldon Lew
is, RIckreall; Stillman Daniels,
Mu lino; W. H; Wood worth. Ar
mour and Co.: W K. Keyes. Ar
mour and Co.; F. C. Stanely, Sagi
naw; A. Mickelson, Eugene; A. W.
Koofstoal, Walla Walla: O. L. Mc-
Conaghr, Vancouver; Bert Ivor-
son, and family, Falls City.-
Large Attendance At
Frank A. Turner Funeral
Many persons, including repre
sentatives from the Salem Bar
association and from the several
lodges of which he was a mem
ber gathered yesterday in the Rig
don chapel to pay tribute to the
memory of Frank A. Turner,
prominent attorney and reporter
of the supreme court, who died
at his home Friday: The services
were in charge of the Masonic
lodge, and Knight Templars
formed an escort.
Immense floral pieces banked
the chapel during the service.
Representatives from the bar as
sociation' and from the Masonic
fraternity came in a body. Miss
Ada Miller sang "The City Four
Square" and "The Beautiful Isle
Interment was in the mauso-
leum where he was placed beside ;
his wife, who died about two and J
j -" o .
Linquist From Brazil
Enlists With Y. M. C. A.
f The local Y.W.C.A. received a
new member yesterday from San
Alto. Brazil. His name is Otto I
HUIman and at present rs an em- i
pioye ot the local paper mill.
Hillman came to Salem from
New York where he landed In Feb
ruary. He speaks four languages,
Spanish; Portugese, German and
English, and is a brilliant scholar.
When he came to New York In
February he rould not speak a
word of English, but now within
he short so are of a few months
he speaks it fluentlyuand with a
vocabulary that would astound
Hillmaa has been connected
with the Y.M.C.A. wherever he
has been throughout his tour of
the world and through the univer
sal organization of the association
has merely had to transfer his
membership. H's membership
If yoa want to pay more for good merchandise you have got to go some
where else. Every cent you pay more thai our prices is just so much money
lost to you. We have priced everything within these walls to effect sale at
sight When it comes to prices we've got this town by the tail with a down
$2.25 Men's Jersey Sweaters v Hop Pickers' Gloves from
79c lie to $123 I .
Men's 50c Suspenders 4 , lb. Pure Wool Army Blankets
32c V $3.19 , :
Huck Towels $1.75 Boys Caps
27c x , 98c ;
373-377 Court St. Just a Whisper Off Commercial St.
certificate which he received in
New York la good here or. back. La
bis home In Brazil.
While In the Braiil A,T" HUl-
man worked uuder a secretary
who was at one time a personal
friend of C. A. KeHs, the local
Five-Year Extension Is
Asked &y Baker Project
The state desert land board will
call a meeting probably-this week
to consider an application of offi
cials ot the Powder River Lend &
Water company of Baker county
for a xsve-year extension of the
segregation contract existing be-
tweu the state and the federal
government relative to that pro
ject. J. A. Amarill of New York,
president of the company, con.
ierred with the board members In
dividually yesterday. .
The project covers 4 5,000 acres,
and the present contract wtil ex
pire Fc'uruary 20, 1922. Because
of the size of tie project it is said
to be doubtful it it can be dsvel
oped by private capital.
Will Of Emma P. Hughes
Filed With County Court
Rer-orts hav been filed witn
the county court in the estate ot
Emma P. Hughes, by Lulu H.
Hush, executrix, and Frank J.
Hughes as executor.
According to the rerort, the In.
heritance tax paid to the state ol
Oregon amounted to $249.73.
That other distribution of per
sonal property, as provided "by the
will and codlcl is as follows:
Lulu 11. Bush, $S,ia!M3:
Frank J. Hughes, $8,&894
Genevieve Hughes Mackie. 8,49
499.49; Ethel Hughes Carter. $5.
712.95; Bernice June Carter,
ag-j 14, $9U.13; John Hughes
Carter, age 12, $901.14: William
Carter, age 10, $901.14; Ella
Young, a sister, $250; Loemma
Waters, grand niece of aLos An
ureies, $100; Mabel Baker If US bed.
The will is dated October
1911. and the codicil, September
23. 1912. ,.t
LADD & BUSH, BANKERS.
Established 18G3 !
- . . . " i 1
General Banking Business
Office Hours from 10 a. m. to 3 p. m. -
If N , ,
m 1 v .
l - f
BUSINESS WOMEN AND THE
' - BANK : v :
"O longer does merely the business
man 'find a banking connection in
dispensable. It is -equally! imperative
that women, in business for themselves,
or employed, shall keep their financial
The United States
ness women to patronize its savingsl
partment : to pay bills by check ori
and to consult its
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