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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 28, 1921)
THE OREGON STATESMAN. SALEM, OREGON
WEDNESDAY MORNING. SEPTEMBER 23. 1921
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
J n the-estate , of George C.
Rims, the county court has set Oc
tober 31 a the datflf for the final
report o ftbe administratrix, Anna
M. Sims. 8h reported to the
alt claims bad been set
tled - against th estate and that
there remained on hand $4000.39.
The heirs are Pearl Sims, a
daughter, and '' the widow, and
Anna M.Sims. ,
For Rent -
Front office room.
Belle. Adr. .
To Attend Inspection
The regular quarterlyInspec
tlon of units of the national guard
rtationed in' Mnltnomah county
will be held Thursday evening at
Cecil B. De Mille's
All Star Production
"The Affairs of
No Matinee Today
Open at 6 p. m. ;
Easier and Bettei
Wear them and see
phone 12 5 S
Chap ny, Voodli- ana AaMrican
V Op i ajfc u 1 a.
. TREES :
Tor Sprint; Planting Order From
TUB SALEM NURSERY CO,
428 Oregon Building
tALEM ::. OKKQON
. W-Phone, 17 63
8 o'clock in Portland. On this oc
casion Colonel George A. White,
adjutant general, will present
members of the national guard
with faithful service medals.
From the adjutant general's of
fice there will attend Colonel
George A. White, Major Henry O.
Miller and Captain T. E. Rilea.
From the bonus commlsison office
Captain II. C. Brumbaugh, secre
tary of the World war veterans
state aid commission will attend.
Law library for sale.
Brownsville, Ore. Adv.
Colonel George A. White, ad
jutant general, has accepted the
resignation of Max Gehlhar as
captain of Infantry, reserve corps
of the regular army. Mr. Gehlhar
is now a fruit grower and lives in
Get them at The Statesman of
fice. Catalog on application.
Silverton Atan Appointed
Captain Archie H. Thomas of
company I, Silverton, has been de
tailed to attend infantry school to
be held at Camp Benning, Ga. The
school will begin October 31 and
will extend over a three months
period of instruction.
Dry trimmings of lumber from
box factory, $3 per load. Prompt
delivery. Spauldlng Logging: Co
Hospital Going V
With the arrival of 58,000
pounds of steel and wire last
week, work has been progressing
rapidly on the Salem r-osnital. ac
cording to Henry W. Movers. A
run rorce of workmen l; now on
the Job, he says, and within a
couple of weeks, construction will
be up to the second story. Mr.
Meyers says he is well pleased
with construction work now going
on, especially as there was a de
lay of a week or so due to the de
lav in the arrival of steel and
We Serve Breakfast
From 8 to 11. The Spa. Adv.
Taylor and the Friends Oregon
Colony Evaporating company, Mr.
Taylor has filed answer for him
self as follows: That in June of
1920, he was agent for the cor
poration and that as agen he or
dered some goods and Merchan
dise from the Sa!em Tile & Mer
cantile company, that before de
livery was made, he severed his
connections with the company and
so notified the plaintiffs. There
fore, he asks that the suit be dis
missed against him and that he re
cover his costs.
Tomatoes, 1 Ji." pep Ho
Delivered. Ward K. Richard
Today Being Salem Day
This is what will happen. Banks
will close at noon and so will all
barber shops. Ail the leading
grocery stores will close during
the entire day. Meat markets will
remain open until 10 o'clock. The
postoffice wil close at the same
time the meat markets do. The
leading dry goods stores will be
closed all daw Clothing stnr
will follow suit and so will the
hardware stores. No one need look
for any mail in the afternoon, as
there will be but one delivery in
town. Willamette university will
observe Salem day by giving all
students an opportunity to attend
the fair, as all studies and busi
ness will be suspended for the
ctart out a little earlier this mor
ning in order to be home W
noon The postomce wm
at 10 o'clock this morning fo-
the remainder of the day.
We Serve Breakfast
From 8 t) 11. The fcpa. a
Stone Man at Fair
Uncle Johnny BMnn. the
"Blends man Frien" demonstrator
for the Fischer's Flouring mills
the company's booth in the agri
cultural building. Blum is the
big. genial colored man who sells
the famous Fischer scones. But
ter, berry jam and the lightest of
biscuits are combined to entice
many nickles from visitors to the
Flenty Rooms Available
At Housing Headquarters, Ho
tel Marion, at prices ranging from
11.50 to $2.50. Mrs. Brown, Mgr
Phone 2010. Adv.
Card of Thanks
We wish to thank the many
frlerid3 for the kindness and sym
pathy shown and the many floral
offerings at the burial of our dear
wife and daughter Gladys May
Aspinwall. Mark Aspinwall,
Mary E. Green, Mabton, Wash.-Adv.
Woman Solon Here
Mm William S. Kinney of As
toria, the only woman member of
the 1921 session of the Oregon
legislature, is spending the entire
week at th Oregon fair, and
while here is a guest of
Amo3 Strong. 485 South
uLr V- " a11 hours at pop-
Cr Taps in Evidence
yearTrer - during tbe ool
&ea on the street wearing green
reS as a substitute for the usual
tSi ver,n- Custom is strong
wm.I'T:. aad -the freshman or
obPvi university who dis-
itv to UStm in1 has lhe tenier-
for trouble. Freshmen were as
sembled yesterday aftern Ju on
he campus and marched through
'7"" town district duly ad.
Tt eld by Khe,r aa
vfj.? he maor"y at the uni-
Agricultural Society Mem
bers Regret Mr. Lea's
Decision to Resign
Yankee Soldier Makes a
German Students Laugh
WRIGHT IS PRESIDENT
Dane. Hear Monte Auu
With Cole McElroy's Orchestra.
Armory, fair week. Adv.
In the Marion county exhibit at
the state fair grounds, tomatoes
are shown that .have a circumfer
ence of 15 inches. Same with ap
ples and the same with green pep
pers. Peaches measure 11 inchep
In circumference in the same ex
hibit and pears measure five
inches long and 11 inches In cir
cumference. And for prunes of
most excellent size, there is an ex
hibit of the Standard. Burbank.
Can Mail to Bussla
Information has been received
at the Salem postoffice that par
cel post packages may be jent to
Russia, by way of England. In
addition to the regulation rate of
12 cents a pound to New York,
there must be added for transit
purposes 66 cents for any pack
age weighting under three pounds.
package weighting 10 pounds
may be sent to Uussia for t
cents, in addition to United States
postage. No packages will be
mailed to the Ukraine or Turkes
Dance. Cole McEIroya Orchestra-
Tonight and every night fair
A Clamrifled Ad
Will bring you a buyer.
Making Satisfactory Iteoovery
Mrs. E. A. Miller, who was op
erated on two weeks ago today at
the Deaconess hospital, has so far
recovered that she hn been re
moved to her home, 1500 South
W buyinit your hardware and
furniture at The Capital Hard.
ware & Furniture Co., 285 N.
Commercial street. Phone 947
A DTI CD Phone
muii b IV 930
. We Move,
- Pack; and Store
We pay highest price.
We hoy and sen everything.
We sell for leas.
815 Center St. Flume 808
Do you take .
1 TURKISH BATHS
. ! It not, why not? ,
No other baths or treatment
can produce the permanent re
lief to the person suffering
from disagreeable cold or ail
ments of the flesh or body Uke
the Turkish Baths wUL
Open 8 a. m. until 9 p. m
OREGON BATH HOUSE
Lady and Gentlemen attendants
Republic of Uruguay
1 8 External Gold Bonds '
at $01 and interest per bond
'; At the price per bond of
$(1 and Interest these bonds
give you a day-to-day re
turn of almost 7o 7.97
to be exact and la addition
a profit of $38.20 when the
bond ts paid at its maturity
Talue of,, 97.t0 in U. S.
gold coin. " ' ' - ' J
' Although expressed In the
British pound sterling, these
securities are payable, prin
cipal and Interest, In U.S.
Cold coin In New York City
at the fixed rate ot $4.86
American gold to the pound.
fluctuations In currency , ot
other countries do not af
fect the maturing value ot
principal or Interest
Clark Kendall & Co-, Inc.
Room 400 V. Nat. Basic
-.-" : BuUdlns "'''.v'5"' "'
Laura Grant Unn Opened a Studio
ror piano and kindergarten
school credit given. 336 N. High,
Phone 1971W Adv.
Funeral Services Thursday
The funeral of Willamina Zle-
lesch will be held Thursday after
noon at 2 o'clock from the Rig
don chapel. The services will be
conducted by the Rev. George
Koehler and burial will be in City
Ba Rush For 98 Vents
Sirs 27 by 54, C. S. Hamilton.
Good Furniture. Adv.
Ford Track In Trouble
II. A. Baker has brought suit
against William Achew and O. D.
uower xor possession of a one
ton Ford truck, or for a judgment
for $250 and $200 additional. He
alleges in his complaint that since
last July the defendants have un
lawfully withheld from him pos
session of the truck, although he
has demanded that he be given
Is Real rest of fire
A. E. Gibbard. superintendent
of mails in the Salem postoffice.
has established an independent
postoffice at the north entrance
of the agricultural building in the
state fair grounds. It has a rub
ber dating and cancelling stamp
of its own and business is con
ducted as with any independent
postoffice. Mr. Gibbard says ex
hibitors this year are using the
pestoffice more than ever, and
that his train service Is more
prompt than in past years.
We Servo Break f ant
From 8 to 11. The Spa. Adv.
Funeral Services Today
Funeral services for Mrs. Eve
lyn Lindeck will be held this af
ternoon at 1:30 o'clock from the
chapel of Wbb & Clough. The
services will be conducted by Rev.
II. C. Stover, and burial will be
at Pratum. Mrs. Lindeck is sur
vived by a husband and two sons,
Louis and Fred Lindeck, Jr.
Blood Red Silver Salmon
For canning. 11c. Fitts Mar
ket, phone 211. Adv.
Genuine Lea Hand Bags
For $3.95. C. S. Hamilton,
Good Furniture. Adv.
In the suit of the Salem Tile &
Mercantile company, against J. A.
RIGDON & SON
One Mail Delivery Today
As today is saiem day. mere
will be but one mail delivery in
the city today. Kurai carriers
Webb & Clough
Will find our store a
pleasant place to come to
a warm welcome, a
keen interest in serving
you this will be our
fair week aim. We would
appreciate an. opportun
ity to accomplish this
Sole Agent - '
Garden Court Preparations
13S IT. ComT Phone 197
Date Set for Hearing
Inthe estate of Merton Bell, the
county court has set December 7
as the date for a final hearing of
the administratrix, Mlna Bell. In
her report filed with the court.
states that the heirs have cared
for all obligations, and that there
now remains of the estate $1000
in real estate, a lot in Multnomah
ccunty.and $300 in personal prop
Just as well equip your of
fice right while you're in town.
We can help and advise -our
large stock makes it easy
See us first.
163 X. Com'l.
A Northwest Product
Eleven Exclusive Features.
Makes her work easier.
Guaranteed to cut your fuel
271 N. Commercial Street
Lumber Going Up
Contractors who have recently
returned from Portland and who
are in close touch with lumber
conditions generally bring home
the Information that lumber
prices are now holding strong and
that within a short time higher
prices may be looked for in all
kinds of lumber. This is due to
the heavy demand from the Ori
ent and also orders coming In
from the eastern states.
Wanted Forty of the worst
cases of broken arches. In Salem,
to come to our offices for examin
ation and treatment, by the noted
foot specialist, Dr. C. W. Post of
Los Angeles. Dr. Tost will he
with us three days and his ser
vices will be entirely free. Call
859 for ;nformation and appoint
ment. Dr. B. H. White. Adv.
Install xew lnlnp
hivf?3 A, Sous of Wes Salem
f E1P- About lwo
VV. E. Smith rvf Wo c-i
driving an old Maaon - v
into the street. The pump was
completely wrecked and the car
Three traffic violators were ar
raigned in the justice court yesterday-
through the efforts of the
special traffic officers on dflty
here. Joe Dean deposited $15 for
Ms appearance at 10 o'clock to
day to answer a charge of operat
ing his car without a driver's li
cense filed against him by State
Traffic Officer Boon. Charles
Saucy failed to give another driv
er the right of way on the Pacific
highway according to a complaint
filed against him and as the re
sult must also appear at 10
o clock. His alleged failure to
grant the right of way to the oth
er driver is said to have resulted
in an accident. W. C Clare paid
a fine of $10 for operating a
truck with only one license plate.
Positions Await Applicants
Many good positions are await
ing the appl cations of young men
and women at the free city em
ployment bureau, according to
Judge Earl Race in charge of the
department. The number of po
sitions is exceeding the number
of applicants and those wanting
work are urged to apply at the
office of fche city recorder in the
Organization Intact for Sixty
Years Has Annual Meet
ing at Grounds
COBLENZ, Sept- 2. A learn
ed protessod had Just concluded
his lecture on trigonometiTt IHns
trating on a huge blackboard the
various figures under, study, and
the audience of earnest 6tudents.
young and old. was still under the
spell of his wizardry.
"Has any one any Questions to
ask?" said the professor. "1 sha'l
be glad to answer any question."
Just then, a tall youth wearing
the uniform of a member of the
American Forces in Germany,
arose with a start as if coming
out of a detep sleep. With a few
companions he had wandered into
the large hall and finding many
unoccupied seats, had made them
selves at home. In most classical
German, he asked:
Con you tell me why German
chimney-sweeps wear top hats
when on duty
R?ovqIj" k v
Settled Out of Court
In the suit of Emanuel Schind
ler against Carrie M. Swarts and
R. L. Swarts. her husband, the
plaintiff filed notice asking the
court to dismiss the suit without
prejudice to either parly. The re
Quest was granted and the suit
eoulrlng Mt. Angel Realty-
Frank J. Ficker of Mt. An eel
has recently acquired two pieces
of valuable property in that city.
Tohn Mamer and wife deeded to
Mr. Ficker one and a half acres
in' Mt. Angel for a consideration
of $7000. B. L. Schmidt and
wife deeded to Mr. Ficker one lot
In Mt. Angel valued at $6000.
Doth deeds were filed for record
And every night fair week.
Floor resanC 1 in wonderful con
dition. Colo MtKIroy's orches
As the Oregon Rubber company
Is named as one ot the defendants
in the three suits brought against
E. G. Osborn and Homer Ross by
the Ramp family for damages in
the automobile collision July 5,
the company has filed answer
asking for more information. It
moves the court for an order re
quiring ' plaintiffs to show which
one of the defendants was in
charge of the Pierce-Arraw at the
time of the accident and to show
more definitely where the rubber
company was guilty of careless
ness or negligence at the time of
the accident. Nellie Ramp, M. S.
Ramp and his 3-year-old son have
all brought suit against Osborne
and the rubber company for dam
. J. E. Bonnell and wife of Ta
coma are expected to visit Salem
today and incidentally the state
fair. Mr. Bonnell was the con
tractor for the eight and one-half
miles of concrete road cn South
Commercial street and Jefferson
C. E. Giedsted. major coast ar
tlllery, was in Portland yesterday
attending1 to business matters.
Miss Mary Healy of the adju
tant general's office, is a visitor
W. A. Blake left yesterday
over the Oregon Electric for -e:
Charles Frazer left yesterday
for Oklahoma City.
' 'Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey S. Tuss-
ing left yesterday for Eugene
where Mr. Tussing is doing some
Bpecial work in the vocational am
BITS FOR BREAKFAST I
One Marriage Liiopnso -
Only one marriage license was
issued yesterday at the office of
the county clerk. This was to
Edward J. Bell of Sublimity, as
sistant bank cashier, and Rose
Kathryn Hottinger of Sublimity,
a teacher. Another couple ap
plied for a license, but it hap
pened that both were from Port
land. They received the sad In
formation that marriage license?
are only issued in the county in
which the prospective bride lives.
They returned to Portland.
!And fair weather promised.
,It will be the biggest day ever
setsn at the state fair.
Portland day, tomorrow, may
be bigger; but they will have ic
There are plenty of rooms yet
listed at the registering depart
ment at Hotel Marion. Mrs.
Brown, in charge, may have to
send out a S. O. S. call tomorrow;
but she has so far a comfortable
Travis Case Deferred
The case of N. B. Travis,
charged bv S. B. gandefer with
having a booze still in his posses
sion, was delaved when brought
up before Judge W. M. Bnshey for
a hearing; yesterdtv. The case has
been deferred until snch time as
the state can secure enough evi
dence to complete its case. Seven
citizens of Mt. Angel where Travis
operates a store were present yes
terday on behalf of the defendant.
10c per lb. Midget Market. 351
State St Adv.
One Disrfuirgr Filed Yesterday
Cy R. Sloper was the only ex
service man who filed his dis
charge paper for record yester
day with the county clerk. He
was private ot the first class and
went Into the service at Pendle
ton May 28, 1918.
The Cherry City Hotel
Is now under new manage
ment. Oppostta Oregon Electric
depoL Dining room in connec
t'on. Meals served home style.
A very large proportion of the
people attending the fair come in
their automobiles and go home
at tight. So they do not need
There are many hard-boiled
peole in Salem this week; but the
order has so far b?en excellent,
and the same can be truthfully
said of the great crowds on the
S 1i S
Th. are scores of eating
Places on the fair grounds; but
there will not be too many to
day and the balance of tne wee
ffca wMthpr clerk could not
hav ordered better weather;
though he had us scared a couple
Yes; there will be at least one
Paved road all the way to the fair
grounds by next year.
New Course Record is
Set by Champ Jim Barnes
NEW YORK. Sept. 27. A
roiha rornrd of 68 was set today
by Jim Barnes, national open golf
champion, in the opening round
of the Professional Golfers' asso
ciate rhamnionshiD tournament
at v tnuond Country club. He
defeated Clarence Hackney, Atlan
tie ntv a 5nd 2. Walter Hagen
western title holder and General
Sarazen, TitusYille, Va., each had
Jock Hutchison, of Chicago
holder of the British open champ-
lonshln and defender of the tour
himent title, was carried to the
3th hole before winning over Pat
0Hara, of the Richmond County
club: In a forty-hole contest
Charles Mothersole, Wee Burn, de
feated John Farrell. New York.
Life members of the Oregon
State Agricultural society, wh ch
has been in existence here for 60
years, at their annual session last
night, adopted resolutiops laud
iug A. H. Lea, secretary of the
6lateTair beard, and the board of
fair THrectors, tor their excellent
business management and the
manner in which the 1521 event
is being conducted.
"Much credit is due personally
to A. II. Lea, secretary of the
state fair board," said the reso
lution, "for the success of the
fair, its exhibits and general
management, and we make spe
cial approval ot his business tact
and capabilities, and regret that
he is to retire at his own request
from the position of secretary ot
Officers were elected as fol
lows: John G. Wright, Salem,
president: P. II. D'Arcy. Salem.
vice president; J. T. Hunt, Salem,
secretary, and G. O. Savage, Sa
The resolutions, signed by P.
H. IVArcy. W. H. Downing and J.
T. Hunt follow in full:
"Whereas, the members of th
board of state fair directors have
shown their ability to manage th
business entrusted to them in
such a manner as to make the
state fair of 1921 one of the most
noted and successful in its his
"Be it resolved, that vrs con
gratulate the board of state fair
directors upon the splendid ex
hibits at this year's fair, and the
excellent and careful management
pertaining to the best interests
of the people of the state of Ore
gon in conduct all matters neces- i
sary in having a successful fair.
Xew Buildings Commonded
"Resolved, that the new build
ings erected and the new walks
constructed during the past year
meet the approval of the people
of the state of Oregon, inasmuch
as the conveniece of exhibitors
and those attending the state
fair is greatly increased thereby.
"Resolved, that as much credit
is due personally to A. H. Lea,
secretary of the board of state
fair directors for the success of
the fafr in its exhibits and gen
eral management, we make spec
ial approval of his business tact
and capabilities, and regret that
h9 is to retire at his own request
from the position of secretary or
"Resolved, that we believe it
would, be for the best Interests of
the people of the state of Oregon
that A. H. Lea be retained, and
suitable compensation be provid
ed to secure his retention as sec
retary. Carrfnl Oholow Vived
"Resolved, that in the event
Mr. Iea cannot be reta ned as
secretary, that wtp would respect
fully suggest thafl some person
be selected for that position who
has made a success of his own
business; and not some one wno
wants the position as a source or
revenue and not for his business
tact or ability.
"Resolved, that the Impartial
manner in which the races have
been conducted at this fair by the
judges and starters, commend
these gentlemen to all those who
believe in fair play and true, gen
Tozier Is landed
"Resolved, That Albert Tozier,
manager of th state fair camp
ing grounds is entitled to a great
deal of credit for. the manner in
which he has conducted the
camp grounds for many years
and ths satisfaction and approval
the satisfaction and approval of
his earnest efforts in behalf of
the campers have met with.
"Resolved that a copy of these
resolutions be transmitted to the
secretary of the board of state
fair directors to show onr appre
ciation of the manner in which
the business of the fair has been
conducted: and also that a copy
be furnished to the press for
New Congressman Chosen
From Massachusetts Unit
BOSTON, Sept. 27. A. Pan
drew, former assistant secretary
of the treasury was chosen to suc
ceed W. F. Lufkin, as congress
man from the sixth Massachu
setts district at the special elec
tion today. Mr. Andrew. Republi
can, won by a majority ot 15,753
over C. I. Pettongell, Democrat.
The complete vote was An
drews 22.545; Pettlngell 6,792.
The election was made neces
sary by the resignation of Con
grersman Lufkin to become col-
lector of the port of Boston
ONB of the greatest Joys
In this Hie comes to a
man through his ability to
read. When It becomes ne
cessary to strain your eyes
to Uke in what Is on the
printed page It becomes Jurt
as necessary that yon con
sult an authority on "op
tometry. Hav ns build tor
yon a pair of classes that
will fir yoar vision tho
LADD & BUSH, BANKERS -r'.
General B&nkino; Business
Bank open 10 to 12 a. m. Wednesday, Thursday and
Friday. Account, Fair week
Does President Harding, aged
55, refer to his new stepmother.
aged 52, as "Mamma?
James Oliver Curwood's
"The Golden Snare"
The Big Laugh Show
Men Who Know
choose to have their suits made to
You can pick such men in any. crowd'
just because they know clothes. ;
If you want a suit that looks good
feels (good and wears well, have your
suit made to measure. In this way
you get greatest value.
$25 to $55
Scotch Woolen Mills
426 State Street i Salem. (Won
gMMMMM 1 111.11 hi
y fcsasjMssaaassW l " "m "iSiiUll '
Not Just Any Silk Hose!
But hose that will give you equal value for. the
money you invest in it. Hosiery that will keep its
shape and its texture that will hold its exquisite
lustre and yet give evidence of good wearing qual
ities' , 1 .4t-z';..
Onyx and Phoenix Silk Hosiery
bear behind them the guarantee of satisfaction
extended by their nation-wide reputation for high
est quality. You will find these brands of silk
hosiery quoted at tho new market prices at
Run under the "Pay as you go" plan; -. .