The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, November 04, 1921, Page 3, Image 3

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

H v . - - . r ; : :
ft l- V.. .---:- .... . . v.. . . ' rv ' ' :
a.- V
- roperty Aside
I On petition of August Rein
? brecht.'In the estate of Jnhanno
i i Reinbrecht the county court has
I l issued an order setting aside. cx-
U i mpt property for his own use lots
I 9 and 10. in block 11. Frickey'a
$t : ivauroaa aaaition to the city of
Salem, also household f urniBh
I ines of S300 value.
Only 2 Doz. Beautiful Sailor
Hats ranging from 8.75 to
1.50, your choice S6.50. Curtis
Hat Shop. Adr.
Executor Released
The county ..court hag-relelsed
from .further liability Frank 0.
( Johnson, executor , of the estate
of Carolina Daberco. As apprais
ers of the estate of John Burdett
The cdurt 'has appointed ' William
Brown, Arch Claggett and George
Mudge. .
i Sirs. Curtis is Offering IUal
' Bargains, many-Btyles for S3
ft-QV. .... ....
Xew Machine Shop
C. R. Hammond of Salem will
enter business In Salem, and will
j unowv.iaio UllUOCll Wild nn lJi41C
f Cready of Valsetz and C. L. Starr
of Portlands -The-business will
ie that of a machine shop .doing
Jane Novak
: Helen Jerome Eddy
Jerome Patrick
1" Joseph Bowling
: Irt'i
Frothing. Ham's .
The OihcriWomanV
. Hartaan's Glasses
Easier -and Bettei
, Wear them and. see
(hone 1265
Salem, Oregon
faatalra M 162H V. Coraaretal sine
Ohoa Sua. NoodlM an AawrUaa
kZi&u. ! ctsub and drinks.
- Opaa 11 a-m. to i a
paalal Sunday
omexsar vusm
I i!lfor!8oring Planting Order From
428 Oregon Building
SAVE $ $ $
fcv buvinir yourharfware and
Inrniture at The Capital Hard;
tfare & Furniture uwzso an.
Commercial street. 'Phone. 34?
ro yo.4ak n '
If not, why not?
No other baths or ' treatments
can produce the permanent wv
lief to the person , Buffering
rrnm dlaarreeabla;e6ld or ail-.
ments of the flesh, .or body ilke !
Open 8 a. m. nntil 9. p. m,
1 Lady and Qentlemeir attendants
f Office Outfitter
Steel Pens:
Select your office pen from
the many styles we are show
ing. Special price on large
lota. Ton are sure to find
a pen here that suits your
fancy. Always see our Une
163 N. Com!. Phone 64
, Our Utah Coal Is .going at
i These prices are cash : '.
f Utah Lump Coal. . . . . . . .f 17.0O
2 Utah Stove Coal 10.00
I Utah Egg Coal 15.50
Utah Nut Coal.......... 15jOO
f We guarantee all our coals
Special prices on moving
I Give us a trial '
all klnd3 of mechanical work.
The company will do business un
der, the name of "The H. & M.
Co." The - prlnclDal offices wilt
be in Salem. The stock of the
company has been placed at 14,-
000, divided into 160 shares of
$25 each. 'Articles of incorpora
tion were filed yesterday in the
county clerk's office.
Spring Chicens
Buy your spring chickens for
your Sunday dinner for 25 cents
a pound. We will dress them
free of charge Farmers Produce
Co., 160 South High. Adv.
Assumed Names Filed
Certificate of assumed name has
has been filed with the county
clerk by Anna Kruger, who will
conduct her millinery business at
409 Court street under the name
of Gibson Sisters. The assumed
business name of the Cherry City
Garage will be used by E. Roth
and William Copley In conduct
ing a garage business in Salem.
One Marriage License.
" Just one marriage license was
issued yeserday and that was to
Elroy Nash of 608 North Liberty
street, a stockman, and Winifred
Roberts of Salem, a waitress.
Fall Work Completed . .
You're ready for winter. This
winter will be an asset it your take
a course at the Capital-Business
College. New classes, night and
day. on Monday. November 7.
FLEMING At his home near
Brunk's Corner, November 3,
1921,.Henry M. Fleming, age
72. Survived by six bods: M. M.
of Salem, J. F., of Seattle; A.
C, of Corrallis, J. O., of Inde
pendence; William M., of Aal
tey, Ida, ' arid David H. of
Portland. Remains In care of
Terwilliger Home. Funeral an
nouncements later.
The funeral of Levi L. Buckner
who died at his home, 1232 North
Commercial street at 1:20 a. m.
Wednesday morning at the age of
74 years will be held at the Webb
fk Clough chapel Saturday, Nov,
5, at 10:30 a. m. Burial will be
in City View cemetery.
Leading Morticians
Webb & Clough
Leading Funeral
Expert Embalmeri
On miauti
siav on
kealth Ij '
O. It. Scot
X. O.
'Wavry, -,$ta
tiie being
fcorae-pover - bn-
nan beiar " -'
oat 39 pt the
bone ara tick."'
Danny The
: Dude Who
Elevated His
.Danny .the .Dude always
sat with his feet higher than
: his .'head because be bad
been told it-was a man's prerogative-and
'Danny wanted
to do everything that men
do. Six months after he
Joined the club Danny had
Sitting with the base of
the spine curved forward is
very apt" to cause disturb
ance of the spinal alignment
in the lumbar, or small of
the back region. In Dan
ny's case the spine was
thrown .badly out of align-
. ment, and , he might have
suffered t for. a lifetime had
he not obtained chiropractic
spinal adjustments and re
stored the joint's to their
'natural alignment.
Chiropractic spinal ad
justments remove the cause
ot diseases of the head,
. throat, "lungs, heart; stom
ach, liver, kidneys and In
testinal organs.
a when
ya tle
phoaa 87
for an ap
pointment. Coaaalta-
lion to ;
rithonl '
riPlEEH ,
Dr. O. L Scott:
, , v Chiropractor
414-19 U. S. Bank Eldg.
1 I VTw.
Look at the Sign
' For the benefit of travelers, as
well as thoe who live in the- city
and know very little of the where
abouts of the Pacific highway,
large white signs have been
placed along the highway on Cap
itol, Court and Commercial street,
directing the traveler the right
direction to drive t Portland and
the direction to travel to keep
on Pacific highway. For those
in town who haven't traveled
much lately, it may be said that
Jefferson way south and return
ing by Turner and the state in
stitutions is one of the scenic
trips in and around Salem.
Sclma Willing, Graduate Xurse-
Swedish massage. 416 and 417
Oregon building. Hours 10 to 6.
Will Beautify Salem
i While Salem is generally re
Cognized by people who live here
to be the most beautiful city on
the coast, next spring efforts will
be. made to make It more beauti
ful. At a meeting held .Wednes
day evening plans were discussed
for a campaign of improvement
to be launched next year. The
civic are Bectlon will study, this
winter, landscape gardening,
planting and works on the city
beautiful and be prepared to make
known their ideas next spring.
S. H. Van Trump is president ct
this section of the arts league,
and Mrs. J. M. Clifford secre
tary. Better Work
For less money. King Bartlett
auto repairing. Rear 175 N.
Com'l. Adv.
Saturday's Story Hou
Miss Lucille Crockett, ip charge
of - children's story, hour and chil
dren's library, says there will be
but one story hour tomorrow
morning. .That will be at 10
o'clock. Five pupils of the inter
mediate grade will do the story
telling. Miss Crockett says.
For Master Masons and Families
A dance will be held on next
Thursday evening at the Salem
Shrine mosque for Masons who
have attained i the Master Mason
degree and their families. Plans
are announced by which this
dance will be held the second
Thursday of each month. The
dance will be held under ihe aus
pices of the Salem rum club.
20 Per Cent Reduction
On repair work. King Bartlett
Repairing. .175 N. Com'l. Adv.
Root hi Pays Fine-
Carl Booth, of the Spaulding
Logging company's delivery force,
paid a fine of $20 in Judge Race's
court yesterday morning. Booth
had been arrested by Officer Mil
ler Hayden on a charge of driving
within Salem boundary's at 30
miles an hour and of operating
with open cut-out.
Floral Society Tonight
The first' meeting of the season
of the Salem Floral society will
be held tonight at the Commercial
club. (Besides an interesting pro
gram, there-will be a discussion of
plans for. the winter,
Vancouver License Issued--
According to ?a ;, report from
Vancouver, Wash., a marriage li
cense 'was issued November 2 to
Milton M. Carson of Amity and
Laura E. Halstead of Salem.
Bids Close Today
. So tar, only six bids have been
received at the Salem postoffice
for the job ot transporting mail
to and from the Southern Pacific
depot to. the postoffice during the
coming year. This time, the de-
School Lunches
Prices reasonable
1090 Center St., corner 12th
We pay highest price.
We buy ant sell everything.
We sell for lessw
tlS Center St. Phona 808
Don't Procrastinate!
Too many people think that'
because they can worry
along with their work with
no more trouble than an oc
casional headache, it is fool
ish to waste money on an
eye specialist.
But in so doing these peo
ple are really wasting their
money- and more than that
they're destroying their fu
ture health.
Don't put it off longer.
KNOW that your eyes are
204-211 Salem Bank of
- Commerce Building
Oregon's Largest Optical
Phone 239 for appointment
partment Fpeclfios that the' mail
carrier must have a sem-ned wag
on or automobile, and one that
locks from front and rear. For
the past several rears., the con
tract has been awarded to G. V.
Five loads 16 inch mill wood
$13.75. Guaranteed two-thirds
cord per load. Prompt delivery.
Spaulding Logging Co. Adv.
Pipe Organ Recital Sunday
' Musicians of Salem as well as
those who love music, will have an
opportunity next Sunday after
noon of hearing une of Portland's
greatest pipe organistst, Edjar
Conrsen. He will appear in con
cert Sunday afternoon at the
First Christian church under the
auspices of the Salem district of
the Oregon State Music Teachers'
High to Kntertain
The McKinley junior high
school will offer a program at the
-arent-ieacher association - meet
ing to be held aiext Saturday at
the Salem high school building.
This progTam will include a vo
cal solo by Dorothy Lewis, violin
solo by Margaret Kaster and for
mal work and folk dancing unde$
the npervis-ion of Mis Ktta
White, physical director.
For Rent
Front office room.
Belle. Adv.
Apply Gray
Hawk vs. Hawk
Alleging that her husband
would not recognize her when
they passed on the street, Florr
ence E Hawk has filed suit for
divorce from Charles A. Hawk.
She alleges that he was continual
ly freeting - and scolding. Also
that he didn't want to live with
Iter as husband and wife, but
that she could stay in their home
as housekeeper. The Hawks were
married in 1909 and have two
children. She alleges he is able
to earn $22o a month as sales
man, and asks alimony.
Fresh Eastern Oyst
Home made Chile, steaks,
chops, etc., Jack's Cafe, 163 So
Commercial St. Adv.
Will lie Quiet on the 11th
Upon request of the American
Legion, business houses will close
for two hours on the afternoon o
Armistice day. At a recent meet
ing of the Business Men's league,
it was voted that stores would
close in accordance of the wishes
of the American Legion. The le-legion-asked
for only ths two
hours of closing in order that all
might attend the exercises to be
Jield during the afternoon in the
armory. But the day will in gen
eral be pretty quiet in the city as
all banks will close and also the
statehouse and courthouse.
Field Secretary Coming-
Martin Fereshetian, pastor of
the ; Unitarian chnrch announces
that Carl Wetherell, who repre
sents three branches of the Uni
tarian ' fellowship, has been sent
irom Boston to look after the in
terests of the church in the west,
and that he will occupy the pulpit
of the Unitarian church next Sun
day morning.
LegaT Blanks
Get them at The Statesman of
fice. Catalog on application.
Miss Tartar Elected President
At a meeting of the Salem dis
trict of the Oregon State Music
Teachers association held recent
ly, Miss Lena Belle Tartar, super
visor of music in the public
schools of Salem, was elected
president. Miss Dorothy Pearce
was elected vice president. Miss
Laura Grant, treasurer and Mrs.
Bertha Junk Darby secretary. Ar
rangements are under way for
the sending of a large deleRatiorv
to the state meeting to be held in
Portland November 26
Bicycle Found
Hallowe'en pranksters took the
bicycle of C. W. Armstrong, 225
North . Fourth street and hid the
two-wheeled machine so well that
its owner did not find it until
Wednesday evening, he told the
police last night. On October 31,
the wheel had been reported as
Kiddie's Wagon Taken
Mrs: Lloyd Stiffler told the po
lice that an "Invincible" wooden-
wheeled coaster wagon, the prop
erty of her small son, had been
stolen from the Stiffler residence
at 200 South Twenty-third street.
A Classified Ad-
Will bring you a buyer.
Car Hits Motorcycle
W. M. Savage reported yester
day that his car had been involved
in a collision with a motorcycle at
Court and Church streets. IMr.
Savage did not report the number
of the motorcycle or the name of
its driver.
Bread Making Studied
the advanced cookinjr class of
Professor Lida Fake of Willam
ette university visited the Cherry
City bakery to observe how bread
is made in a big plant. Professor
Fake's class is now studying the
suDject or oread making.
Matthews Speaks
Professor Matthews of Willam
ette university addressed the Y
. C. A. meeting yesterday after
noon. Tbs meeting room was
crowded and ono of the best meet
ings of this year was held.
Woman's Alliance Meets Today
The Woman a Alliance of the
Unitarian . church will meet this
afternopn at 2: SO o'clock at the
home of Mrs. J. R. Pollock, 602
North Winter street. Martin Fer
eshetian, pastor of the Unitarian
church, will attend and outline a
program of community service
for the year.
Students to Give . Program
The Misses Lila and Mildred
Marcy, Mrs. Minnie Bates, Erwin
G. Ran ton and Alfred -Bates -will
go by auto to Wilsonvllle i this
evening and give a program at the
Methodist Episcopal - church there
consisting of vocal and Instru
mental music and-readings. The
Wilsoaville women will serve re-
and a big crowd is
Free Bath and Sui
The management of the Oregon
bath houe requests that each
teacher cf the public schotft send
10 of their pupils each to the
Oregon bath house on Wednesday
of each week, where they will be
welcomed to a 20-minutes bath
and 30 minutes swim between the
hours of 3 and 4 o'clock p. m.
MARION Portland arrivals
were F. H. Corkell. W. H. Ad
ams, E. A. Erick. Mr. and Mrs.
W. B. Mortoal, Ira Reynolds. Mrs.
F. L. Lesise. J. J. Wilson. E. E.
-Mciune, C. E. Dempster. W.
Bend. P. W. Cookingham. W. H.
Fitzgerald, B. H. Hansen, R. IC
Akin, W. J. Rcone. E. H. Willis.
T. Wallace. W. IL Bryan. San
Francisco; K. T. Holden, H. H.
Booth, G. W. Livesley and C.
Hardy, Seattle: J. O. Brodie. L.
Canfield, S. Straus, San Francis
co; Caroline Evans. Mr. and Mrs.
E. W. Zeazler. Denver: Martin
H. Mogge. Detroit: C. B. Hods-
Kins, Independence; Fred Serviss,
Los Angeles; Earl F. Lee, Van
couver; A. B. Movity, San Fran
cisco; H. C. Watson. San Fran
Mrs. A. N. Miltoner, Mrs. j
O. B. Clarke. Victor. Mont
BLJGH Portland arrivals were
J. N. Pernon, R. L. Taylor, C.
Westagart. G. H. Smalley, H. M.
Clack. C. P. Winters, O. Wyso, C.
A. Peters. Others registering, R.
W. Dixson, F. W. Conner, St.
Helens; J. M. Haibert, Hood Riv
er; E. E. Bargol. B. Fisher, In
dependence; J. J. Keating, San
Rafael, Cal.
Reported by Union Abstract
Peter R. and Sarah E. Miller to
John M. and Margaret F. Ross,
40 acres and roadway in section
6-4-2-W., 110. and other consid
erations. Arbon B. and Elma Dental to
P. A. and Lucinda Batchelor, 60
acres in section 34-3-1-W., $1
and other considerations.
Belle Short to John R. Fits
hugh. 2 3.25 acres William Short
donation land claim, 7-2-W., $10.
U. S. National bank to J. A. and
Clara Beroley, part block 2,
Knight's addition to Salem, $2,
150. P. E. and Lillian Fullerton to
Luclla Walters, lot 5, block 9,
Boise's second addition to Salem,
Fiir and foggy.
The flax discussion at the
luncheon of the realtors jester
day was a long drawn out affair;
something like two and a half
And it resulted in no new con
clusions whatever
But one thing that might be of
great importance was accomplish
ed, and that was this: Every one
present was convinced that this is
a real flax country; that the S&
lem district raises a fibre flax as
pood as can be grown in any sec
tion of the world; as 'good as the
best grown in the best flax sec
tion of Belgium. This has been
demonstrated by tne greatest
l nen mill in the world, at Belfast,
Ireland demonstrated clear
through all the processes, down to
the making of fine linens from the
fibre turned out at the peniten
tiary plant.
Now, let every one In Oregon
get that; get himself "solid" on
this Idea; this fact. Then, if some
one can be found to organize the
flax industry here, it can be put
over now .with Oregon capital;
even though the sales of stock be
in small amounts. It would take
$300,000, perhaps, possibly more,
to put up a plant that could take
the processes clear through to the
spinning of the twine and the
weaving of the. fabrics. But then
there would be a market for the
fibre, and at reasonable prices,
for linen manufacturers will be
well protected under the new tar
iff law.
The realtors have continued
their committee. The thing for
this committee to do i3 to seek for
an organizer, and a man who
knows all about flax manufactur
ing, and then let everybody in
Oregon get behind the proposition,
in a large or small way. That is
the solution. It can be done if
two men can be found to under
take it; an organizer who can
function, and a man who knows
the manufacturing end ot the in
dustry. Silverton Seeks Portland
Speaker for Celebration
SILVERTON, Or., Nov. 3. -(Special
to The Statesman)"
Rev. George Henriksen is at
Portland to secure a speaker for
the Armistice day celebration i
which is to be held at Silverton.
Rev. Mr Henriksen and Superin
tendent of the Silverton schools,
B. T. Youel. have been placed In
charge of the program for the
day. There will be a parade in
the morning consisting of all the
school children and representa
tions from the various churches
and other . organizations. In the
afternoon the program will be
held in the opera house.
' Rev. Mr. Henriksen reports that
the celebration is to be the most
interesting Armistice celebration
yet held at Silverton.
" Mrs." Henriksen, "Mrs. Marie
Buness and Mrs. H. Dahlen, ac
companied ReT. Mr. Henriksen
to Portland,
Discussion Before Realtors
With Compton and Craw
ford Questioned
Inability of State to Pay
.Promptly Puts Industry
t in Jeopardy
After a two hours discussion or
the flax situation held yesterday
noon by the Marion County Real
tors association, in which Robert
Crawford, former superintendent
of the Etate flax plant, and Louis
H. Compton, warden of the peni
tentiary participated, members of
the association came out of tho
conference with the following im-
That the state cannot pay the
growers of flax for this year's
crop delivered to the penitentiary
until the next legislature provides
money or unless some miracle
happens in higher prices for raw
Industry in Danger
That the flax indnstry of the
state is in serious danger, as far
mers next year will not grow flax
with a feeling that the state will
not pay or issue warrants on de
livery. Robert Crawford, deposed su
perintendent, had letters and sam-
ples from the great Belfast manu
i iacturers, showing that flax
Crown In true :vol1oir uroa mnef
C..W..U ... VUIO . 1.4 j .1 AO ill UU.
satisfactory for the manufacture
of the finest linens, that the Wil
lamette valley flax stood all testa
of color, spinning and bleaching,
and was the equal to the finebt
flax grown in any part of the
Mr Crawford stated that the
province of OBtario, Canada,
started in flax growing in 1915
about the same year as Oregon be
gan. At present the province has
i.1 flax mills, and the Industry
was flourishing, while in Oregon
it is in serious danger, with no
progress being- made.
As to the financial returns in
growing flax, Mr. Crawford sad
that on a basH of 20 bushels to q
the acre whea returned about
$20 an acre with, $16 expense. On
the contrary flax! returns $70 an
ecre with an expense of $40 an
acre. f ;
Market Drop Hurts
Warden Compton said that
since the state contracted for its
flax, the market l had dropped to
one-third of its former .price.
"There is no ; money; in the
treasury to pay for flax deliver
ed," Mr. Compton said. "And
there is not likely to be any with
the market conditions as they are.
The state has no authority to is
sue vouchers when there is no
Several rather ; pointed ques
tions were asked. One was why
the state is trying to kill the flax
industry by playing politics and
hiring inefficient j help.
"I don't know; what ; interest
realtors have in this flax contro
versy," replied the warden.
Asked as to tne hiring of al
leged inefficient help since Craw
lord was deposed, Mr. Compton
"That's my own business. As
for Crawford, We severed our
connections purely for private
Fanners Refuse To Row
A. C. Bohrnstedt said that no
farmer would plant flax next
spring if the state would not pay
He couldn t understand why a
state should not pay for its flax
while under the same conditions
a business firm Would be obliged
to pay. or why the state should
not keep good faith in its con
tracts. He referred to one grow
er who had a weight receipt of
flax delivered to the state, valued
at $7,900, yet this weight receipt
was regarded of no value by a lo
cal bank as collateral for a loan.
In discussing the state's point
of view Mr. Compton said:
"I know of no way we can fur
nish money fori the flax growers.
The emergency board can vote no
money for any deficiency wher-a
there has not already been money
Outride Capital Needed
"The flax industry is in the
penitentiary to stay until sucn
time as outside capital can handle
Let Us
Our guaranteed quality,
Df workmanship, our
prompt service, and our
low prices are earning
for us a large patronage
among the men of Salem.
Phone us today and we'
will call for your suit.
Remember we buy and
sell all kinds of used
clothing. .
342 North Commercial
Phone 1368W
We call for and deliver
the business. Then we will sell.
Th'o grower has bis contract and
wf ight checks but he may 1 have
to wait until next year tor hi
money. We hope in tim a com-
pany may be formed that will ds-
velop the industry- It' nasi been I
demonstrated that flax can
Established 1868
General Banking Business
Office Hours from
Owing to the very disastrous fire in
our store on October 31, we are now, oc
cupying temporarily quarters at corner
of High and .Trade streets. . Telephone
same, No. 1374. ; v .
We will be able
needs in a very few
Sale 0ir -
TIEESt: ri :::':s-
You are. paying too. much for your tires .. ;
Look over our prices on extra heavy full oversize '
Empire tires, both cord and fabrics
H - Fabrics Cords' ,
30x3 -,f $9.50
30x3Vi 10.50 $18.30
32x3 14.40 220
31x4 15.30 i
32x4 . 19.20
33x4 20.40
34x4 21.25
32x4 V2
33x414 , ...
For example a 30x3........ .... $10.50
For example a 32x4 Cord $27.75
You must see these bargains to appreciate 'them
Smith & Watkins i
x Auto Supply House j Y
Phone 44. Great Western Garage Building V
Tire Service Anywhere , , Opposite Court House
Nashua Woolnap Blanket ,
36-inch .
For Fine Underwear, per
75c !
Pequot andDwight Anchor Tubing
36, 4Q, 42 and. 4$ inch
Feather Ticking u
Guaranteed f e a t h e r
proof, fancy and striped, '
best grades.
Art Linen in brown at 75c a yard -.
that are
Cost little
tnore than
cheap unreliable shoes.
Best grades of Oil Clpihing. : The
j Celebrated WalrusBrarid
4 ' - - '240246 Commercial .Street
succpssfully grown and no, ,ou
wanks to see it die la its infancy.
Physicians tlalra that garlia
willi rtHiuca bUori nr&su re. It
will also reduce tho number of
frieads likely to call If they are
wared in advance.
10 a. rru to 3 p. m.
i '
to take care oftftll ' ;
days. 4 ?l
1 T i
35x4. 35.00
36x4y2 36.00
33x5 40.15
35x5 41 .35
37x5 43.20
fretty plaids, special
"'Friday, Saturday and
$3.37, a pair K
Flannelette -
Pretty Patterns, yard
I 25c : :
' Bed Spreads
Large sizes, special, good
values,-scalloped and cut
i. corners.
Ruhberl Boots
vand Shoes '
Guaranteed. Great var
iety. Little ones and b&
Satisfaction or your
money back.
: .