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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 8, 1922)
Tim OUKfiON STATFI AN. SALEM, OREGON!
gi ifjn a V MORNING.1 JANUARY S. 1922
USE VERY CLEVER METHODS
Much of the liquor that Is be
tas consumed In great quantities
by the classier trade . In Walla
Walla, Pendleton, The Dalle,
Portland. Salem and other towns
In western. Oregon Is from Cana
da or Is made In hidden stliM in
thft northern counties of the state
of Washington, according tor in
formation brought out incident
ally at a hearing jn the office of
Governor Olcott yesterday.
Mack Deycous. sheriff of Grant
county, Washington, told Cover
nor Olcott that in Franklin -county,
i Washington, there Is a huge
still having a capacity of 50 gal
lons a day, which, although offi
ce! s have made a sincere effort
to locate it, still remains hidden.
f existence, however, has be
come known, and it is-said that
tbe Ktill nearest market is Walla
IM YOUR SERVANT )
.VIATOR AND PLANE IN WHICH RECORD WAS BRpKEN
No home without me la
complete ... ",-.-: .'
Folks say I am a won
I AM yonr electrical servant.
I ran errands for yon and send
messages for you over the
phone wire. I light up your
home at night and lighten your
labor In the day time. I cook
yonr food, heat your rooms or
cool them with a breeze that
yon welcome when ine hot days
come. I am yonr trusted ser
vantcommand roe. v
Electrically at Your
ELECTRIC FIXTURE &
Walla. . Its product Is also dis
tributed westward into OreKon
cities on and near the co.?t, in
cluding1 Portland and Salem.
I Still Cleverly Hidden
Many of the stills are hidden
Ingeniously. Sheriff Deycous said."
He himself captured a still, hat
ing a daily capacity of 20 gallon,
that was underground without
fbrush or vegetation in the vicin
ity. Its entrance was In a gran
ary, and the still was approached
through a long tunnel. Large ua-
dergronnd rooms housed the var
ious departments of the business
Above the surface of the ground,
the sheriff sa'd. there wa3 abso
lutely no indication that a stlil ex
isted. Canadian booze runners operate
in the northwest mainly alons
the San Poil river in northern
Washington, with the town of Re
public and some other places a
points of distribution. Sheriff
Deycous said that a load of li
quor leaving Canada may change
hands four or five t'mea before
it reaches Portland for distrion-
tion to Salem and othor places
in this section of the .tate Govt
ernor Olcott Is familiar with tbe
San Poil river route and ques
tioned the " officer clo.eIy about
efforts that are made to nab the
smugglers. Some yean ago tbe
governor took a pack train over
the route. Apprehension of the
smuggler is a matter of out-witting
Officers To Re Informed
Discussion of the liquor situa
tion came up Incidentally during
the course of a hearing on a
requisition of the governor of
Washington for the extradition ot
John Franklin and Kelley Gates,
who are wanted In Grant county,
Washington, on charges of first
degree burglary. Ths two men
are raid also to be booze runners.
They were arrested In Portland on
the burglary charge and told
their attorney that Just before en
tering Portland they cached an
automobile load of liquor some-
wnere near Portland. Governor
Olcott requested Sheriff Deycous
to inform the Portland officers
of this offense.
The officials of Ohio state uni
versity have banned pie from tbe
lunch, baskets of the 'students.
Yean ago they made no such pies
in Ohio. -
'Being conthmmtlon of my prtctdlng ikimm,
-fVky Do Iatdrertisih, -What I aAtvrUse"
"It My Policy igAlf, "Do You Know this
Fact?" 0ti4 "Should A 'Person 9 Penalized
, They say I am "unethical" Let's
see what the dictionary says about
ethics: ' 5 4
Ethics, The science or doctrine
of the sources, principles Sanc
tions and ideals of human con
duct and Character; the science
of the morally right.
That's a mouthful all right. JBut
. note the words "ideals of human con
duct and character and "the mor
ally right." Dq you think my con
duct squares up with that definition
when, as a result of my efforts, thou
sands tf people are made happier
and healthier -people who would .
not otherwise know the benefits and
blessings of good teeth?
Every dentist knowg that 77 per cent of
the people have seldom or never sat in a
dentist's chair, either because they don't
know enough or are afraid.
If honest dental advertising backed up
by honest dentistry is helping to correct
this appalling state of affairs, isn't it
mora nearly "ethical" according to the
definition above than the silent "dignity
and do-nothing attitude of the so-called
I leave it to you. -I
dont claim to be a philanthropist. But
my educational advertising is benefiting
thousands of people and so I am happy in
the thought that I am able to render a
public service while earning my livelihood.
' Yet, because I am trying to do single
handed what the profession as a whole
should be doing, I am the inspiration for
. all sorts of obstructive laws and regula
tions fostered by dental associations and
. What do you think about it?
. Thirty years ago I founded the
E. R. PARKER SYSTEM of Dentistry.
There are now 26 Pacific Coast "cities
having Parker System offices.
EtaU & Liberty Streets, Salem 1 ;
BROCCOLI m TO .
They Will Be Addressed, by
Prof- Bouquet at tlje
: Commercial Club 1
Flying for 26 hours 19 minutes
and 35 seconds in a bitter cold at
mosphere, i Pilot Edward Stinson
(on right) and his mechanician and
relief pilot, LJoydBertrand, smashed
all the standing world'a non-stop
endurance flight records with the
all metal monoplane, the JL-6, land
ing at Roosevelt Field, Mineola, L.
U after staying in the air. 2 hours
and 28 seconds longer that: the pre
vious holders of the record.
This flight was sensational as
well as exciting, inasmuch as the
couple started badly handicapped
by a storm of snow and sleet. The
photos were taken immediately
after they had landed. The upper
picture shows the Larsen all metal
plane in which the world's record
--sr " est v ,' -'st
There uili be a meeting o the
Saletn llrooeoli association a the
Salem Commercial club ajt 3
o'clock on Wednesday alternoon.
Profi A. O. Buuiytet of the Oregon
Agricultural college, the leading
exDert in this section on broccoli
growing, wijl be present and, ad
dress the meeting and answer
questions. i 1
Tiij meeting is being called by
President C, C. Russell largely to
ret 'information and exchange
I ideas concerning the . harvesting
arid packing and shipping :ano
marketing of the coming crop,
whih will begin to go to the mar
kets in th, big eastern cities next
It is expected that the member
of the Oregon Growers Coopera
tive association who proquce
broccoli wil ialso be present, jand
a general invitation is extended to
all who are in any way interested
in the industry in any form. Some
farmers who expect to plant tajoc
coli next spring will be present to
l?et ideas. : . s
Reauisition is Honored
r After Hearing Saturday
Governor Olcott yesterday hon
ored a requisition from Goternoi
Hart of Washington for the extra
dition to Warden, Grant county.
Wash., of John Franklin and Kel
lev Gates where they are to un
dergo Investigation on the charge
of burglarizing a DanK ai ma
place. They are under arrest m
Portland and will be turned ovei
to Mack Deycous, , sheriff trom
In the progress of th0
1ef5re the governor It
that the two men are t
booze runners between th (
dian line and points in the i
west states, and Governor (.
requested Sheriff peycem t
from the Portland officers vt k
load of liquor which the t ,
are aatd to have - cached s
where near Portland prior to i
arrest on the robbery chtrg?
'- : -. .,..,..'.. '
; Those who have seen T
Ruth In vaudeville are f
opinion that Judge Landis d:. i
fine fclm enogh--KichaBF.
A .303 calibre, high power, big
game; 5 shot, bolt action, maga
zine, military rifle for one-third
original cost. These were used
for drilling only and are
GUARANTEED to be in
Read; the Classified Ads.
M ' W Ka WW
Shirt. S3 S5-
. HTy Sorkt, 9&".
Wool Brverhni. S;
, hDMt (tint quality)
5.50; UKinrt 7ie;
Shmtkia- Coata SS.73:
Uillwr Trvarh Uooti
tie- high). S9.75: Wi.
rhrtfr-30 . carbines, 120;
Ono 23 aingU ahot rifiea,
S.SO: Virlor 2S Cal. aula-
Matira. $12.oa. ... : y.
Matal Ca, ,
. 9 .
EVEHTTHINO ZKARMT, KAVT. :
SS Wast 4 2nd St, Vow Terk. H. I '
(iitarantMi Sal Uf act ion or ttoafjr bf.
MY HEART O
: r MY HUSBAND
the very thought. Mrs . Ticer
looked at her mother question
ingly. "We calkilate to make the first
cider tomorrow," she said hesi
tatingly. "T'wont be tfimh, be-
whlle," she said with quiet dig
nity. ' ; i
Around the Curve. , i
She appeared to have lost her
cause there aren't so awful many; usual volubility nipon the iride to
Adela Garrfsoa'a New Phase of
REVELATIONS OF. A WIFE
i Chapter 266
WHAT MADGE AND MRS. TICER
MET ON THE ROAD
I dressed in as becoming a cos
tume as I could manage consid
ering the paucity of tbe wardrobe
had brought to our camp for
my drive to Bridgehampton to
The dress I Belectec an em
broidered blue linen, which had
done yeoman service in my ward
robe was luckily an old favorite
of my husband's. With it I wore
a closely fitting small hat of
brown with blue cornflowers trim
ming it. i Brown oxfords, hose and
a brown light-weight jweater com
pleted my attire, which Lillian,
with a loving little pat, pro
nounced fa little bit of all right."
The cracked old mirror the shack
boasted also gave me a favorable
vedict as; far as its limitations af
forded, and I started for my drive
in high spirits, which were not
lessened by a sense of satety l
felt in having the sturdy figure of
Mrs. Ticer beside me.
f Wkh the memory -ot her quecr-
ly nondescript fishing costumes
before jny mind I had been pre
pared for almost any freak of at
tire. But when she appeared at
the camp she was dressed in a
cheap but well-fitting white shirt
waist and black skirt, with her
only flamboyance the big, red, cot-
tonoseg pTi her faded blue sailor
nutsne brougnt with her a large
cretonne bag, evidently one of the
big knitting bags so prevalent dur
ing the war, which I deduced had
been giveq to her by some summer
resident who ho longer used it.
Prom Its capacious depths she
brought forth 1 some rosy apples,
which she proffered to Marion.
'They're real ripe, dearie," she
said, "and I don't believe they'll
hurt you a mite.
She looked half-defiantly at Lil
lian, who since Marion's illness
has been la martinet concerning
the child's diet, to Mrs. Ticer's
illy-suppressed j disapproval, her
theory of treating sick people be
ing much like little Mrs. Durkee's
feeding them well.
Marion glanced hopefully at her
mother, but did not tease for the
fruit I have never seen so docile
a child where health rules are con
cernedand Lillian smiled at her
VLet me taste one first, dear,"
she said, and in another moment
one of the: apples had been cut in
half, revealing the dead black
seeds, and: Lillian, after sampling
it, bundled the cut apple and an
other one into Marion'a eager out
Mrs. Ticer's Invitation.
f Eat this one now, and the
other at supper," she said, and
the child danced up to Mrs. Ticer
and hugged her ecstatically.
"Oh, yoq are go good to me!"
she carolled. "I just adore apples!
Did yoo pick 'em off your own
trees?" h !
"I'd like to see anybody that
could help bein' good to you,
dearie. Mrs. Titer returned, look-in-,
fondly down at the flushed,
lovely, littfe face. How would
you like to eome over and pick
some apples yourself T -;
M&rloa danced up sad down at
of these first aples. But we use
up the bruised windfalls that way.
Perhaps all you folks would like
to come over and see how it's
done. Jerry brought in some
mighty fine king fish and eels to
day, and if you don't mind taking
pot luck with us I could give you
a fish dinner that I think maybe
you'd like." . .
I had a sudden, swift misgiving
as to whether fastidious Dicky
would enjoy this particular kind
of an outing. But Lillian was
prompt in her answer. x
"There 'nothing I .would like
better," she said heartily. "And
Marion just look at her she'll
fly away with joy if, she dances
an y more. Of course, I don't
know what plass Mr. Graham has
made, but we'll tej him about it
as soon as he' gets here," and I'm
sure he'll be glad to come if he
can. A fish, diner of your cook
ing, Mrs. Ticer, Is worth going a
long way for, I imagine."
Mrs. Ticer flushed with
"I'll try to make it worth your
Bridgehampton, and I saw that she
intently scanned the road in front
of us, and every little while leaned
out of her side of the car and
looked back over the road we had
come. I made no comment upon
her actions, nor did she explain
them until we came to a peculiar
ly tortuous stretch of winding
road through the woods.
"Be you easy scared?" she
"No, I don't think I am," 1
answered. "Why?" ' i
"Oh, nuthin!" she returned. "I
jest wanted to know. But if I
was you I'd drive ; might y careful
around these curvies; You never
know what yuo're goin to meet."
The,next few seconds brought
me proof of her words, for upon
turning' a corner I saw a car com
ing toward us which I had seen
before. As the driver sawtuskhe
turned his car quickly'so as "ef
fectually to block the narrow road.
With a qualm of fear I recog
nized him as Mr. "Brldgeham."
(To be continued)
-Use Statesman Ciassinetl !Ads
- iit' .: J '
Every remaining coat and suit must eo. The
quickest way to do this is to offer these high J
gradei coals at low prices. So here are coats '
at prices that are in every case actually be
low former factory prices. ' .' ' r ' .
. ' .
Not coats bought for "sale" purposes but all
high grade coats including plushes,
Prices $9,75, $12.90 and $19.75
y ' - -
f 1 . :
Our Prices Always The lowest
i I .
t.- ... ; " i I : -a v - . ,t ,
Commercial and Court Streets
' " ' ' ' ; ! ' Minn j,,, : "" ' " ' ' " -- - 1 ' ' "... "K " -
-i ' ; i r
Shipment of Ladies' Spring Hats now on display (Balcony) i
LOW PRIPF Not Words, tell, the story
V Y ITIVIrUO, of this drastic sale. '
if" n i n . . . .-. ....
... i ' .
j! 3-I.CII SEHPEXTI.VB -!
rppecially adapted for Kimo
nsi's, draperies, etc. Special at
-s. ! ALL HILK .VELVfeT -
Colors are light and dark,
bine. Orange, blacky brown and
others. Special at, yard, ;
WATCH OUR WINDOWS
H m U "--'-7.. j'- C
so-rxrn ALL wool
I'laid and "striped,
$3&0 and ?4 quality.
.atfyard -. --v;
83 LP. 8TITCHKU COTTON
Double bejT kite, 70x90; pure'
white sanitary cotton - floss.
Each ;; - .
I PflKTTY CORDUROY
Regular $1.60 value, assort
ed! colors; used for robes and
children's coats. Yard.
MKX S BLUR BIB OVER.LIiJ
' Extra heavy weight, 20
weight denim; full eat elattlc
back.- Pair . . A
WATCH OUR WINDOW
3S-IXCH PLAID 8KIRTIXO
This sale .offers a selection
of .pretty colors. Special at
Greatest value in town; colors-
are grey, ' white and tan,4
with! colored borders. Price,
JAPANESE PONGEE SILK
Regular 11.25 value; 33 in
ches wide.' A very firm and
heavy weave. Special at yard
LEATHERFACE CANVAS ,
. t GLOVES
: Extraordinary weight . can
vas with leather face. Special
at, pair, ' .
TIteSE ARE MERE INSTANCES OP PRICE REDUCTIONS TIfliU"
? I OUT THE STORE . ..
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