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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 9, 1921)
" . '.! i I 1 : n 5 ! : !
THfc OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON
WEDNESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 9, 1921
NEWS IN BRIEF
VhJroprartorn Located Here-
Dr. It. P Bradford and wile
wbo inn recently moved here
irom Kosehurg, are now located
Jn yielr beautiful new suburban
noma on South Commercial street
and Fairview avenue, and have
opened up offices In theOregon
Experienced Waitrnmes Wanted
For Steady work. The Gray
Belle. Adv, , . .
- Average Running The fiame
According to statistics In the
V -office of the state aid commission,
. about 65 per cent of the former
nervlce men who have applied for
the benefits of the bonus law,
prefer the cash, based on $15 a
month of service. Yesterday, out
of the total of ,11,508 applications
.filed, 6, ZA2 asked for the casn
"bonus and 5.166 preferred to e-
enre a loan on real estate.
Kathlyrf Williams in
- Coming Sunday
' Zane Grey's
Easier and Better
.Wear, them and see
Phone 1255 v Salem. Oregon
Vptlrs at 162H V. Commercial itreet
: Chop 8ny, Noodles .sad AjsiricM
4 SijihM, let eroua anal drinks.
Opon 11 Jn. to X aja. ,
Bpvcial Sanday -
4 CHICKEN DIKNXK
$ $ $
T hy buying your Jhardware and
1 furniture at The Capital Hard
' ware & Furniture Co., 285 N.
i Commercial street. Phone 947
Mr .: f . v.v TREES :K'f -
I ; For Spring Planting Order From
? TUB BALEM NyRSERY JCO.
f . 428 Oregon ' BuUdJngU
SALEM , , -: :- . OREGON
J Phone 173
The House of Half a Mil
lion and One Bargains.
I buy and sell anything
and everything '
Household Goods '
" Junk '
ti Rubber ; - ;
' ' Metals ;
Before you buy or sell,
' ! . call us
Phone 523. 402 N. ComT
Let lis supply you with
Shoes Hosiery 5 HaU
at the Lowest Prices
I . CENTER
V 373-77 Court St. t
Our Utah Coal Is going at
These prices are cash:
Utah Lump Coal. ....... .flT.OO
Utah Stove Coal......... 16.00
Utah Egg Coal...:..... 15.50
Utah Nut Coal... 15.00
We guarantee all our coala
Special prices on moving
Give us a irial t
UI Drujr. Stores Hosp
Armistice Day, 12 m to 6 p. m.
Jaekflon Otunty Iro?proii
J. B. Coleman," of Jacksonville,
assessor of Jackson county, was
In Salem yesterday attending th;
annual meeting of assessors. He
cays that the apple and pear crop
of Jackson county was good this
year and that already the county
has shipped 690 cars of pears and
that the apple shipments for the
season from Jackson county will
total from 1300 to 1500 cars-
All Drug Stores Close
Armistice Day, 12 m".
to 6 p. m.
Elks To Dance This Month
Oliver J. Myers, chairman of
the dance committee of the Elks
lodge, says that there will be one
dance for the Elks this month and
probably one in December, al
though the dates have not as jet
been announced. The dance com
mittee for the Elks consist of Ol
iver J. Myers, chairman, Jacob
Fuhrer and V. S. Page.
Shipley's Store Will Be Closed
All day, Nov. 11, Armistice Day,
a legal holiday. Adv.
Considerable Land Deeded
According to the records of the
county recorder's office, there is
considerable activity in land
hthroughout the county. Monday
of this week 11 warranty deeds
were filed for record, while on
Tuesday, 12 deeds were filed for
Ulxjrty and Turner Unite
The bra;?s bands at Liberty and
Turner, are likely to consolidate,
thereby making a band of 4 0 or
more pieces. Monday night of
this week the Turner hand came
to Liberty to practice and the
Liberty band will reciprocate lat
er by going to Turner. . It is fig
ured that with the two bands
playing as one, Marion county
will have the largest rural band
in the state.
Will be closed all day. Nov. 11.
Armistice Day, a legal holiday.
Estate Appraised at $3,500 -
The estate ofFred Bourbon
nal9 hasleen appraised at $3,500.
This is the value of an undivided
one-third Interest in land in sec
tion 2 T 6 S R 1 W. The apprais
ers were Joseph J. Keber, J. W.
Ebner and G. D. Ebner. The
land is a few miles northwest of
Mt. Angel . .
RULIFSON At the family resi
dence, 1408 Ferry street, early
Tuesday, "November 8,HMartua
L-E. Rulifstn-: a,ge?- 29ai's, wife
U of E. M. nulifson, mother of
Dorothy JeanV. Robert Leroy and
.Loi Marfe1-. Rulifson. daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Charles W.
Wolz, sister of Fred. Carl. and
Heriry WOlr 'Mrs. Henry It.
Turner and Mrs. Chester A.
Mee. Funeral services will be
held Thursday, November 10 at
2 o'clock from Rigdon's, con
cluding service City View eeme-
Webb & Clough
RIGDON & SON
; : Leading Morticians
We pay highest price.
We bay and aeU everythlii.
IPe sell for leas.
118 Center St. Phon 898
You can rid yourself of
further trouble from that
cold by purchasing a small
box of -
acknowledged by all users
as a sure cure for colds,
asthma, catarrh, etc. "
Your business demands
your fullest efficiency
v" 4 . Sole Agent . 'i
Garden Court "Preparttfcmi
1S5 IfOonT Phcasi97'
Helm Willing, Graduate. Nurse
I: Swedish massage. 416 aid 417
Oregon buirting. Hours 10 to 6.
Sab Hill Property Transferred
C W. li. Clendenning and wife
have purchased from Walter Mc
liaren and wife tot 1 in block 1&
of Nob Hill addition to the ctty
of Salem. The consideration was
For I lent Modem Apartment.
ji Steam heat, etc. Marlon Ap'ts.
Phone 1601. Adv.
Marriage licenses Issued
! Three marriage licenses were
issued yesterday. The first was
to Adam Weisz of Gervais. a far
mer, and Annau Pfau of Gervais.
a housekeeper. The second was
to Paul Burkert of Woodburn, a
farmer, and Ruby McKee. also of
Woodburn, a teacher. The third
was to William Lulay of Sublim
ity, sawmill worker, and Marie
Eeitel of Stayton, a housekeeper.
Business Xante Recorded -?
A. F. Pape and G. " Iredale
have filed for record with the
county clerk the assumed business
name, "American Cities Magazine
Company", which they will use In
doing business in Salem.
I: A wooden wheelbarrow, the
property or W. M. Clrerrington,
was stolen from the Cherringtou
residence recently, according to a
report filed at the police station
.Unknown Car lUt
:i A. R. Ferguson, of 639 Center
street reported to the police that
while driving east on State street
his automobile had collided with
another car, the identity of which
was not ascertained by Mr. Fer
guson. As a result of the mishap
a broken fender was sustained by
Ferguson's car while the . second
machine had a damaged head
Brunswick Phonographs '
And records. Moore-Dnnn Mu
sic Btore, Masonic bldg. Adv.
Speeder Pays $20
Rav Jones, of Waconda, was ar
rested yesterday by Officer Hay
den on a charge of driving at the
rate of 28 miles an hour on Cap
itol street between Union and D
rtreets. Jones entered a plea or
euilty and was fined $2Q by City
Recorder Earl Race.
Another Traffic Sentence
R. Fullenwelder, of Portland,
was lined by uuy tiecorur
Earl Race when arraigned in
court yesterday on a charge of a
violation of city traffic laws. Ful
lenwelder had been arrested by
Officer Hayden for driving his
machine at 27 miles an hour on
North Canitol streets. Pearl Mc-
Cleary of Silverton, paid a fine of
120 yesterday on a charge of ex
ceeding speed limits by driving at
29 mil9s an hour on Capitoi
street between Shipping and Mar
Chapin in Jail
"Drunk and disorderly" Is the
charge booked against F. II. Cha
pin, Salem chimney sweep at the
police station. In the meantime,
Mr. Cfmpin languished at the
Kiwaslans Have Match Boxes
As Oliver J. Myers had agreed
to furnish the attendance prise at
the yesterday meeting of the.Kl
wants club, he did something a
little different. Instead of bring
ing lust one prize, he presented
each member with an automobile
safety match box.
McCroskey Addresses Secretaries
At the semi-annual meeting of
Commercial club secretaries held
this week in Portland, T. E. Mc
Croskey. manager of the Salem
club, addressed the secretaries on
Best Methods of Building up
Oregon's Commercial Organiza
tions." This Afternoon
At 2:30 The Marcus Road
Show of 1921. Any reserved iseat
1. Adv. , . h .
Elks to Initiate
The Elks lodge has 12 candi
dates lined up and who are eli
gible for initiation tomorrow
night. Following this initiation, a
banquet will be served.
The West Salem city council
has decided that all buildings
shall be properly numbered, just
like any large city. An ordinance
has passed the second reading of
the r council providing for this
numbering of houses and business
places. The numerals must be at
least three inches in height. Citi
zens are given a 90-day limit to
provide the numbering of all
buildings, according to a plan pro
vided. The penalty after 90 days
is a fine of from S2.50 to $5 for
each day a property owner is de
At 2:30 The Marcus Road
Show of lfl921. Any reserved seat
Kafonrrs Open Branch
Kafoury Brothers have opened
an exclusive silk store in Portland
located on Alder street, opposite
Olds, Wortman & King. S. K. Ka
foury of Salem will have charge of
the new store. The Portland
branch will work in ; connection
with the Salem store in handling
silks for customers of the Salem
Masonic Dance Tomorrow Xight
The first dance oT the esason
for all Masons who have taken the
Master Mason degree and ' their
wires, will be held Thursday eve
nine at the Salem Shrine Mosque.
These dances will be held rhe sec
ond Thursday of each month un
der the auspices of the Salem
Leeal Blank 4
"Get them at The Statesman of
fice. Catalog on application.
riedsse Continue to Come
V At the noon day luncheon yes
terday of those engaged in secur
were reported: Statesman Pub
lishing company, $100; Archie
Ewing, 10; George EL Waters,
$10, and H. M. Eley. $5. Another
meeting of the workers will be
held Thursday noon.
The Latest Sop Hit
Just received. Moore-Dann
Music store, Masonic bldg. Adv.
Major General Visits Salem
William M. :Wright. major gen
eral in command of the ninth
corps. United States army, of San
Francisco, was in Salem a short
time yesterday. He has been in
Corvallis inspecting and was on
his way to Portland.
For Rent -i
Front office room.
Belle. Adv. I
Gale Seaman Here Today
Gale Seaman of Los Angele3, la
in the city today. He is in charge
of Y.M.C.A. student work for the
district west of the Rocky Moun
tains. This morning he will speak
at the university chapel and later
meet the Y.M.C.A. student cabi
net at the Y, Thi3 afternoon he
will speak at the Silverton high
school. At Si: 30 o'clock he will
meet a group of men at the Y. M.
C. A. to discuss Y.M.C.A. secre
taryship as a life work and at7:30
o'clock this evening speak at che
mawa. Sherman Clay & Co.
Pianos. Moore-Dunn Music
store, Masonic bldg. Adv.
To Discuss Flax and Viaduct
eAt the Thursday luncheon of
the Marion Countty Realtors as
sociation to be held at the Marion
hotel, there ;will be a report . of
the flax situation by a committee
appointed to Investigate the rather
unsatisfactory condition at pres
ent. Then in order to have infor
mation on the proposed viaduct
over the Southern Pacific railroad
near , the fair grounds, H. Doe,
owner of the! grocery store at the
junction of the Portland and. Sil
verton roads, will tell of property
damage should the viaduct be con
structed. It is also thought ehat
from the state engineer's office,
one of the engineers will tell of
the viaduct j from an engineer's
point of view.
5 loads 16-Jn. mill wood $11.25.
Guaranteed two-thirds cord per
load. Prompt delivery. Chas. K.
Spaulding Logging Co. Adv.
Rasketball Practice Begins
Basketball practice has started
The men of Willamette univer
sity are holding daily sessions at
the armory between the hours of
230 and 6 in the afternoon. In
terest is being shown by the dif
ferent classes in the matter of
interclass rivalry. A number of
the men can be seen each after
noon on Sweetland field going
around the dirt track getting in
trim for the season of basketball
A Classified Ad
Will bring you a buyer.-
Verdict fori Plaintiff
A Jury iri Justice court yester
day awarded a verdict in favor
of John Rademacher in 'his suit
agal&st Jolia Wlthycombe. A
judgment for damages in the sum
of $35.06 was stipulated in the
findings against Mr. Wlthycombe.
The case arose out of an automo
bile accident occurring near
Brooks July 6, 1921. Mr. Rade
macher had demanded damages
in the sum of 150.06.
Mrs. J. E. Brophy left yester
day for a yisit in Portland of a
few days with friends.
George Sloper of Independence
was in the! city yesterday attend
ing business matters.
Capt. T. IE. Rilea of the adju
tant general's office, went to
A. S. McClellan left yesterday
for Seattle! where he expects to
maks his home.
Mr. and Jtfrs. D. A. White were
in Portland yesterday attending
the stock show.
Charles IM. Atwater of Mon
mouth was in the city yesterday.
O. A. Pound, farmer from the
Aumsville section, was in Salem
W. M. Person is at the Deacon
ess hospital and will be operated
on Monday morning. He will be
able to see his friends a day or
two later. I
George Morris, patrolman of
road district No. 45, Turner, was
in Salem : yesterday and while
here discussed road matters with
members of the county court.
Peter Freres, road patrolman
of district No. 33. Stayton, was
a visitor to the office of County
Commissioner J. T. Hunt yester
ieorge Etzel of Stayton was a
Salem visitor yesterday, spend
ing some I time while in confer
eice with County Judge W. M,
William Emmer of Mehama
was a Salem visitor yesterday.
Frank Heater, Mat Mulkey and
Edward Charlesworth. all of Vic
tor Point,! discussed road matters
with the county court Tuesday.
Mrs. J. T. Hunt is spending
few days at the old Hunt home.
stead near Sublimity.
Complete Day's Rest is
Accorded Marshal Foch
CLEVELAND. O., Nov. 8.
Marshal Foch had his first com
plete rest today since landing in
America almost two weeks ago
He rested 15 miles In the country
at the Dome of Parmely Herrick
aon of Myron T. Herrick, United
Seates ambassador to France.
The marshal was driven to the
Herrick home immediately on
leaving his specia Itrain today
Marshal Foch will remain at the
Herrick Home until 10 o'clock to
morrow when he" will return to
War is Reviewed by Officer
Who Held Command of
AMERICA IS CREDITED
Sailor Sees Good in Disarm
ament Parley, But Avers
Some Force Needed
"It is a fact that the United
States did win the war," declared
Admiral Henry T. Mayo, in ad
dressing the Kiwanis club yester
day. "Without the help of the
Lnited States, the allies would
"It was a shock when we got
into the war, although we had
been expecting it. No prepara
tions had been made, yet in our
innermost hearts we knew we
could not keep out. We knew of
our ships being torpedoed when
the Germans thought we did not
know of it.
"Germany thought this nation
was one of the dolalr chasers. It
thought we would not fight, and
from some of our actions, the
Germans had good reason for
thinking we would not fight.
"The Germans thought we
could not transport men 3006
miles and have them there before
they could crush tho allies. Ger
many really did come near win
ning tne war and Germany was
almost right in thinking that we
couid not get in the fight pefore
the allies were crushed. ,
' Little Ireparation Made
Admiral Mayo hinted that so
many naval and military men have
often said, that while everyone
knew the United States must get
into the war, not a thing had been
done in Washington to prepare for
war, although some preparations
cn a small scale had been made
unknown to the then secretary of
While in France in 1917, Ad
miral Mayo said that he heard
many military men of the allies
insist that this counvr? must send
supplies along with its men. But
General Foch, whom the admiral
eulogized, cried for men and then
more men. '
Admiral Mayo has great hopes
of the disarmament Conference to
be held in Washington. However,
he did not advocate complete dis
armament for thi scountry and
thought it would not be, wise.
""AH that can be, hoped. is that
tfie nations will limit armament,"
' Sorrie Force Necessary
"We must have some military
force. I cannot think of this
country without a military force.
We are apt to forget our condi
tion in 1917. We should never be
caught helpless-again and I hope
use will never lose tats thought.'
The admiral was introduced by
Soy F. Shields, president of the
Kiwanis club. Guests of honor
were George E. Halvorsen, mayor.
and George Griffith, president of
the Rotary club,.
Playground Are Held
Necessary in Salem
That playgrounds for recrea-
2 cans for 35c
Per dozen $2
Absolutely first class
stock in every respect
and specially priced low
er than present whole
sale cost. This offer
g?od only while present
383 Court St.
tion work for b6th children and
grown ups is a I vital need of a
town the size of Salem, was the
opinion voiced by Miss Florence
Holmes of the Portland bureau
of parks. ,who spoke before the
Salem Arts league last night.
Miss Holmes i emphasized the
fact that such parks should be
provided for in a genera plan to
ward which all civic improvement
is built. She spoke of the ad
vantages of an aquatic park where
natural water facilities are as
good as in Salem.
The general work of civic im
provement including the ways of
beautifying streets, parks and
highways, was touched on by Miss
Holmes who then took up the
discussion o( the beautifying of
the home, grounds. She ado-
cated the simpler and more dig
nified plantings; tor the front of
the house yard leaving the others
for the informal garde at the
rear of the house.
How individuals may develop
distinctive gardens by devoting
their time to one variety of flow
ers or even to one color and dif
ferent flowers was touched upon
by Miss Holmes in speaking of
Miss Holmes? talk was given
under the direction of the new
section of the league, the Civic
Arts section of which S. K. Van
Trump is chairman. Miss Homes
is a graduate of the landscape
gardening departmeut of the
school of agriculture at the Ore
gon Agricultural college and has
studied civic landscaping abroad.
Read The Classified Ads.
Can You See?
Or do you merely think
you can? ? Many people
have defective vision and do
not realize it; instead they
worry along and wonder
why they are no more ad
vanced in this world than
Just think what ydu
could be if you were 100
percent efficient. It would
not then be ; necessary to
expend a large percent of
your energies overcoming
Begin : the . path toward
efficiency by phoning us to
day for ; an -appointment.
. OPTICAL CO.
204-211 Salem Bank of t
Oregon's Largest Optical
! Institution ?
Phone 239 for appointment
Silk, Dresses ; Wool Dresses; Dresses for the Misses; Dresses for the Business
Woman; Dresses for the School Girl; Dresses for the Debutante and for the
Young Matrons! Dresses in both simple and more elaborate styles. In fact,
every dress in our store (and we've just received some beauties) has had the
price on the price tag considerably lowered.
$19.75 to $44.75
Ankeny Grange Endorses ;
Stand Taken by Mr. Hoff
JEFFERSON, Or., Not. 8.
(Special tc the Statesman.
At the regular ; meeting of the
Ankeny grange Saturday a reso
lution was passed approving the
action of State Treasurer Hoff In
his stand relative to the state
training school for boys, and de
claring that a salary of J5000 a
'Owing to the Tery disastrous fire in
ouV store on October 31. we are now oc
cupying temporarily quarters at corner
of High and Trade streets. Telephone
same, No. 1374.
We will be able to take care of all
needs in a very few days.
1 Showalter & Jacobs
SCOTCH WOOLEN MILLS
420 STATE ST.
Did You Price
, : ,. . - '
If so; you will doubly realize the extent
of what we are offering you when we
announce - - V r
On the Price of
Our Entire Gtoclt
The Pay As You Co plan is Money, in YOUR Pocket.
;" " ,.-:- - ' . 1.",-; t!T . -'.''-i " "'" ' . : -. .
This store will be closed all day "Armistice Day' -
year for a superintendent Is an
unnecessary expense on the.tax--
payers. ; ; ;
In order to acquire rpunch" It
sometimes is necessary to get
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY
FOR RENT FURNISHED F1VH
room bungalow, modern, with
garage. Phone 981-R.
MEN WHO '. KNOW,
You can pick such men;
out of any crowd just
because they know good .
clothes. If you want a
suit that looks jrood
feels good- and wears .
well, have us make you a
suit to, your individual ?
measure;, fromall wool' ,
materials, and you will .
know what real clothes
. .- . j . .. , -
i Suiu5$30 ttf $55
$9.75 to $34.75
ing- pledrea of funds for the Y. M.
Vthe city where a, busy day awaits