The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, November 20, 1921, Page 4, Image 4

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

    TIIE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM, ORFGON
SUNDAY MORNING. -NOVEMBER 20. 1921
Wom BoK Cm to Casile
lf A2tt$V 'V FAIRY LAN 0 OF WAUSS AND HER HAPPY ?
"f Gtr-' ' -CHlLDHOOD DREAMS. FLOCK IN THEIR NEW HOME I
I TRAD
E
LOOKS BETTER
Sharp Increase in Demand
Overseas Help to Indus
try in Oregon
COY SCOUTS MAKE ANNUAL PILGRIMAGE TO ROOSEVELT'S GRAVE AT OYSTER BA1
- UiSsQ V2$V 'fit?
IN
LEAVING THE
fFrom Box Car to Castle" Bounds
a fairy tale or the title of a!
via thriller, but ft 1 a true story
Europe these days. Of course,
city of castle resldenti have been1
ring out and locating in box cars,
t works both ways. Impoverished
lexnen more out and fat profiteers
re In, as a' role, but now and then
of these fine old houses gets a
rating type of new tenant The
Idsome estate shown in the pho--aph,
"Llegenschaft," is -housing
largest family ia its history,
mt 63, and Its aristocratic 'pan-
walls echo with an amazing
unt of merry chatter and laugh-
It had probably been many a
since any . kind of merriment
sounded through Its tapestried
Is. The present possessors of
i big Tilla and the two dwellings
Ae grounds, are 60 baby orphans,
Q years old, and the women who
e care of them. v - ' '
tothlng : but American ' money
3d hare purchased such a good
BOX CARS
THEIR PAST FOREVER
The National Lutheran.. Council,1
through Its European Commissioner,
Dr. John A. Morehead, made the
deal, and .turned it oVer to a local
committee of the Lutheran Church
of Austria,' to be managed by Miss
Margarete Wahllss, who gathered up
60 little waifs out of box cars where
destitute refugees were letting them
sleep and giving them scraps of food
now and then when they had any.
They were transported .one wagon
load" at a time. . The 'vehicle and
the horses belong to an exiled Rus
sian nobleman 'who now . makes his
living as a teamster in Vienna. The
nurse who accompanied this last
load filled up the extra space; with
a big bale of hey fr the cows.
Uegenschaft,! located in a beauti
ful suburban section, Huetteldorf, at
the foot of the slope of the Salzberg,
adapted Itself with ease to the new
regime. Billiard rooms and boudoirs
were turned into splendid nurseries
over night, and the. library makes
the Jolllest sort of playroom on rain
days. The crystal ..fringed candela
bra have a most -fascinating jinpla
As for the Htchen, It fills its oW
time sphere, but It Is ten times &uple
than ever before, and works over
time. Gardens, orchards, cows anc
chickens, were counted in the firs:
equipment, so that little outside pur
chasing) Is necessary. The applt
trees are Immensely popular with
these children who had forgotter.
what apples looked like, even if thej
ever had known. Inside the whiti
plcket fence are chestnut trees rig
ged up with rope swings. Back 01
the vegetable garden . is a rippling
brook with tiny pebbles on the bot
torn that tickle your bare feet, ana
there is a perfectly stunning rob
ber's cave up the hill a little way.
American Lutherans, In thelt
World Series Campaign, October
15-31 for : fl.250,000, are underwrit
lng numerous orphanages in 17 coun
tries of Europe in addition to the
Council's many other activities there
HEM
t '
IT
BMil
Miss Beaiichamp Returns
I from Elite School to Task
of Wrapping Soap .
, KANSAS CITYl Kans..N0T. 14;
-i-After putting in two months at
Bryn .Mawr college tnis summer.
Misa Louise ' Beauchamp of thit
city is back at the aoap, factory
where she is a foreman.
Tii nravloui education "- this
Kansas girl had enjoyed halted'
abruptly at he eighthgrde.,.She
men went, to worn u ui laciory
wrapping cakes of soap. She con
tinued at it several years, until
she was" chosen to go to Bryn
Mawr with all expenses paid.
This was part of an experiment.
conducted by the college authori
ties, women labor leaders and al
umnae this I year for the first
time. Eighty-one factory workers
in various parts of the country
were given scholarships, and had
every advantage of college life and
education at this well known
Pennsylvania Institution. Then
they went back to the work they
had left. j ,
"Of course, I didn't get an edu-
cation in eight weeks a person
couldn't be expected to," the
Kansas City igirl said. "But I d'd
eniov It. certainly, and I think I
MORE RATE CUTS NEEDED
Railroad Situation Indicates
Tie Market May Soon
Start Mills
E '-5
.3 iesr.
fi ilif 'i5'.f J'vo- f"W'i n'!' -f4s
il&st .... -
g r . i , i -lt , ail t t-OntiTfjiiiuamm ffimi -iir nunm n -J"nmrritiHiiiiiiii nMm-ii rim r-n -
. "VIA
you will see that. I land this job if
you are any sort of a Christian
yourself. "
"If you do not see fit to do this
for me from Christian motives
only. I will say that if you will
pull this I will split the lirrt year's
salary 50-50."
got a good deal out of it. I tried
to cet all I could. ,
Miss ! Beauchamp came back
fired with, ambbition to do some
thing to lend a helping to her fel
low workers and better their con
dition in every way possible, she
says, "i IX-
. "How would you set about to do
it, it you had a free hand?" in
quired a visitor.
"'I'd; unionize them," she re
plied promptly, "and work for bet
ter hours and better pay."
- Miss Beauchamp says she does
not expect to return to Bryn Mawi
or any other college for further
work.; She says that, as far as her
plans are now, she will go ahead
with the old job; trying to make
something more out of it, by aid
of her Bummer's experience, and
trying to help other girls make
their own jobs better.
I' . 1 - - ;; -i'i- .
i - - ' - " i . ' . - -; I - I - ....
" ;. , .:.. "... - JL,iw..ij. .!' Wiiw'jh. i '
v '
eivery Expresses The Spirit oi
-f 111
'In this store the true spirit of Christmas prevails- Here
vou will find an organization that will offer you council and
fservice in your gift buying. Those who come to us will, ap
, predate the fact that gift' selection here has been simpafied
through the extensive stocks we offer, with prices that fit
- every purse. . 1 '
Jeweiers. ' ; - Gifts That Last ' Salem, Ore.
: ; Quality-Service Price ; .
A sharp Increase In the over
seas demand lor lumDer hs put
heart into all the owners of tim
ber and sawmills and logging out
fits that are at present out of a
job. A rise of from $1 to $2 per
thousand feet is reported in ex
port lumber, enough to make it
move like a toboggan down a
slick slide.
The recent microscopic reduc
tion in transcontinental rail
freight rates has "toot affected the
lumber situation materially; it
was too small. At present, the
lumber can be bought at the Ore
gon mills and hauled and almost
built into a house, for less mon
ey than the freight to the Missis
sippi and Missouri valley points
that would normally be the best
Oregon market.
Shipments Almost .Nothing
The prices back there are so
high, and their crop sales condi
tions so lethargic, that scarcely
any lumber is being shipped there
An auto tourist who recently vis
ited Salem, towards the end of a
6000-mile tour that started and
was to end in San Diego, reported
that he saw more building in
Portland and from there to Sa
lem, than in all the rest of his
journey. He said that in the
Mississippi valley there wasn't
any more building than there is
hair growing on a billiard ball.
With all this market financially
closed to their product, the Ore
gon mills have been up against it
almost to the limit.
Situation Itright
The prospect of a 6 per cent
reduction in rail rates, however,
makes the lumber horizon look
much brighter; it even looks like
a genuine May sunrise, albeit
with prospect of rain or hail or
something to keep it from Retting
too good. Such a reduction
would almost certainlv put th?
coast m:ils into immV.iule ser
vice, and give, employment , for
thousands of men who aro now
necessarily idle.
Another ray of light comes
from the railroad situation. The
production of ties has been one
of the R-at small industries ot
the state, but for a year , there
has hardly been a tie sold. 'K'bw','
however, there is a prospect that
the tie market will soon dpea'at
a price of about 14. ' This is not
near the price of$18 months
ago, but It is enough to set ev
ery mill wel to turning. It i3
unaemood that contracts may
soon be offered for spring de
livery, so that the mills can be
cutting all winter.
- Full Crew May Start
One local sawmill owner an
nounces that as soon as such a
contract materializes, he will
start a full ere wof loggers and
mill men. Because of the short
age of other work, the woodsmen
are ready to accept a very small
advance of their total earnings,
and let the rest ride until the
product is sold, where a definite
sales contract can be mad3 to se
cure them- It is understood that
the banks will be prepared to fi
nance such deals up to tne point
of putting them over.
With this development In pros
pect, the timber situation In Ore
gon no longer looks like a liabil
ity, and the man who has trained
himself to swing an axe or ban
die the donkey engine may have
a real asset in his hands.
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY
FOi: RENT COZII.Y FURNISH
ed three room apartment, 392
S. High St: sThree blocks south
of Masonic Temple. Thone 759
office phone 419.
Headed by Col. Dan Beard, National Scout Commissioner, more than a thousand members of the
Hoy Scouts of America paid tribute to the late Col. Roosevelt in their second annual pilgrimage to the
grave of the late President. Photo shows, left to Tight: ; Edmond Seymour, wearing fur cap of the
Camp Fire Club; William Bogart, Col. Dan Beard, with his floral tribute'; Dr. Joseph Root of Hartford,
Conn., wearing buckskin suit, and Dr. Charles E. Ea stman, a full blooded Indian chief of the Sioux
tribe and a personal friend of Col. Roosevelt.
HIS NEW LINE
One of the wealthiest churches
In New Hampshire is trying the
experiment of advertising for a
minister and it is finding aston
ishing results, applications having
come pouring in by the score from
all parts of the United States and
sections of Canada.
Among the mass of replies was
one which stands out alone; it
came from a former bartender, ac
cording to his own confession, and
the punch which characterizes tnis
communication savors; unmistak
ably of the stuff which Billy Sun
day has given out on many occa
sions. The applicant writes:
' Dear Brother: Would like the
job. Though without experience in
pastorizing, I am thei"e in public
speaking, organization and execu-
well versed In the art of kidding
them along. I was a head bar
tender for 20 years, but since pro
hibition I have reformed, and have
put in most of my time studying
the Scriptures.
"As tne result of this study I
can now shoot in the good Btuff
as fast and as well as 1 formerly
shot the wet stuff. My appear
tion. If you want a hard worker ance would graLe any pulpit, and
I can promi.se you that you will now that I have got to get some
find one in the writer, also one where, and as .soon as possible.
Richter
Has Sold
furniture, stoves, house
hold fcoodsi etc., in Salem
for years. He is now in
business again after two
years out of business and
is again selling the same
high grade line of goods
at his , usual low prices
Old patrons need no fur
ther word i new patrons
are invited to call at his
store and investigate for.
themselves. - . V
FRANK F. RICHTER
Housefurnisher
349 No. ComX Phone 452
MPS SOLD
TO
1
Three Battleships and Feu:
Smaller Vessels Will Be
Scrapped
PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 18.
Three obsolete battleships, a
cruiser and two monitors will be
sold as Junk at the Philadelphia
navy yard.
The vessels are the battleships
Maine, Missouri and Wisconsin,
the cruiser Columbia and the
monitors Ozark and Tonopah.
They represent an aggregate ton
nage of 53,000. All stores and
machinery worth salvaging will
be removed before the sale.
The battleships and monitors
carried main batteries of 12-inch
guns now declared obsolete as
enecure iigntmg units, though
they all served on active duty
during the war as station or train
ing ships. The cruiser Columbia
one of the fastest warships in th
Spanish-American war, was used
on patrol and convoy duty.
The Maine and Missouri were
commissioned In 1901. The Maine
replaced the old Maine blown up
in Havana harbor in 1S98.
The Wisconsin went into com
mission in 1907 with the North
Pacific squadron. She was built
by the Tnlon. Iron works on the
Pacific coast.
The monitors Tonopah and Oz
ark went Into commission in
1900.
THANKSGIVING LIN
Our Low Prices on Table Damasks, Table
Linens, Napkins and Towels Make
Them Excellent Values
We have an attractive offering in fine quality table linens. Every
housewife should take advantage of this opportunity to secure these
linens and damasks as early as possible. ; ,
AH Linen Huck Towels,
Hemstitched Enjls '
23-inch Huck Linen Towels, each 69c
31-inch Huck Linen Towels, each 98c
37-in. Huck Linen Towels, each $1.50
Mercerized Table Napkins
Napkins with neat and attractive
patterns, very satisfactory for
daily use priced, a dozen
$2,50$2J9S$S.S0
Very Good Values in
Table Damasks. Table
Linens
If you're in need of new Table Cloths by all nieans buy
now.
CO inch Table Damask with Scotch blue bell design, er
65c
r4 inch Table Damask with conventional Rose design and
border, very satisfactory, . per vard
79c
GG inch Table Damask with Chrysanthemum design, a
good cloth for daily use, per vard
$1.25
72 inch Table Damask with Laurel wreath and Fleur de
Lis design; attractive and of good quality. Yard
$1.65
72 inch Table Linen, with grape design and conventional
stripe and border; will give years of service, per vard
$3.45
72 inch Table Linen, rose and stripe design ; very good
quality. Per yard $3 50
72 inch pretty piece of plain Table Linen, a value o
can recommend, l'er vard
$3.60
72 inch Table Linen with Violets and Butterflies; forming
a stripe and border, is of wonderful quaJitv lim'U. i'er
$4.50
72 inch Table Linen with small dots all over and Fleur
de Lis as a border; will give years of good service. I'er
$4.50
GO inch red and white, also blue and white, Table Damask
of superior quality; dyed with the bvst dyes ohtainabl '.
Cloths made from ibis splendid table Damask; will b
found most satisfactory for eoustant use. Per vard
98c ,
A Large Assortment of
Fine Imported Maderia
Hand-Embroidered
Linens
Very useful and desirable. Every woman has a long
ing for more Madeira -hand embroidered linens. We can
recommend these for their extra' fine workmanship and
satisfactory appearance after being laundered and reas
onable prices. Hand embroidered round or oval doilies
a - 65c, 79c, 95c, $L25.
21 inch Doilies at : w $3.95
27 inch Doilies r..l..$43
I5G inch Doilies '. $7.95
45 inch Doilies 1 r $12.95
o4 inch Doilies ...$19.75
Hand embroidered dresser scarfs, 18x36 l.J$3,95
Hand embroidered dresser scarfs, 18x45......$4.95 $5.95
Hand embroidered Tray Cloths .....$2.25 $2.75
Hand embroidered linen Pillow Cases, a pair $11.50 $12.50
Hand embroidered Lunch Napkins, per dozen $12.00
Linen clung Lace Doilies at 79c and $1.50
Linen Table Napkins
Sold in dozens or half dozens
These napkins have beautiful patterns and are of de
pendable and good qualty, some matching the table
cloths, priced, a dozen $5.50, $8.50, $12.50, $14, $15.
Sheer Handkerchief
Linen'
Sheer Kerchief Linens are now in great demand for
waists, lingerie garments and the making of fancy hand
kerchiefs; :JG inches wid, priced, per yard $1.75, $2.50
Watch Our
Show Window
Displays
mmm
Phone 877
l Read, The Classified Ads.
466 State Street