The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, February 01, 1922, Page 8, Image 8

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    'iliti 'OREGON SlAli.UAN. bAUUl. OUKGOtf'
Hi
II f
Records of Last 28 Years
Show That Weather Man
is Usually Kind
LAST MONTH VARIABLE
Conditions Over Period of
Last . Eleven Years Are
' Shown in Report
t Tba old-tlmeri will often claim
that the climate of this part of the
Willamette valley la changing and(The arerage minimum tempera
that it Is becoming eotaer.-ln win
ter and wanner-1 mauMr
But when the pioneer la con
fronted withl the actual weather
reports of , th governing nd
observation made in, Salem na
vicinity tar tfc past 2 years, the
claim that, th weather Is chang
ing is not sustained.
The past month of January, ac
cording to government records or
1 1 years, was just about an aver
age month, with a little less rain
fall than usual for the first month
of the year. -Records show that
December is the real rainy month
of the year, with January ranking
second for precipitation.
The month jaet passad exper
ienced a rainfall rather below the
average of t'ae past 11 years as
its total was 3.01 inches, while
the average rainfall for the month
since 1S12 has been 5.30 inches.
This average has been brought up
by the heavy precipitation in Sa
lem during the month of January.
1921, when the total was I0.i
inches.
The night temperatures of the
past month have been on the av
erage lower than any for the past
" ... . . . Ad Inn
11 vears. witn dui one
tum which neraJly-registers be
tween. 4 and- & o'clock- of morn
ings." for Jaanary just past was
29 degree. i In January; of 1816.
the mean low temperature was 28
degrees above. The mean masi
monx tempera in re of the past
month was about the same as in
the -past 1 If years;
The official records of mean
maximum temperature and man
minimum temperature, in Salem
and also rainfall for January of
the past 11 years according to the
government'! record is as fol-
inif ifii ir n in
AUIfll
r
tit fine
111 GUESTS
j Domestic Science Girls at
Chemawa Provide Lun
cheon for Members
lows:
Mean Mean Rain tall
Year Max. Min. In inches
1912 47 37 5 77
1S13 49 35 4.36
1914 48 40 .72
1915 45 34 4 08
1916 38 28 4.69
1917 48 34 1-30
1918 49 39 4.39
1919 46 33
1920 47 f 34 2.9S
1921 46 33 10-3e
Real Value in Men's
Tfee Long Life Shoe ; made by. the Lewis; A.
CrossettCoM A high quality, all leather shoe.
Comes in high and lo(w styles
; Other Fine Grade Shoes
now; 1DACC17T
SHOWING L il U U U Li 1
spring; niinr
Mm- SHOE
NO
BETTER
SHOE
MADE
SCI!
Kvppenheimer Hoase in Salem
Citizenship Applicants
Will Apply Next Week
On Tuesday. Feb. 7. one week
from yesterday. 24 applicants for
eitlstmsbip will appear before
Judge Geonje G. IUngham and
give testimony as to their fitness
to become s American citizens.
Twenty of this number have made
their appearance before the court
and have had their case continued
for several reasons.
The four who will make the?r
first appearance and rive testi
mony as to. their fitness to be
come real American citizens are
Frederick William Moore, born in
England; Frederick Wilhelm Otto
Members pf the Kiwanis club
who attended the luncheon yes
terday given in their honor at
the Salem Indian school at Che
mawa. under the auspices of Har
wod Hall, superintendent, are
loud in their praise of the cook
ing of the Indian girls in the
ninth and tenth grades or the
school.
The girls, who are students of
the domestic science department,
served fried potatoes in milk,
meat loaf, ice cream, salads, fine
biscuits, cold tongue, corn, then
ljs cream, jellies, coffee and
most excellent fruit cake.
Following the luncheon there
was the singing by the Indian
quintette, recitation of th& "Mes
sage from Garcia," by Frank
Johnson, who came to Salem from
the extreme part of northern Al
aska, and a recitation by Kleanjr
Hawk, a girl from the Blackfoot
tribe of Montana.
Following the luncheon the
Klwanians, under the guidance of
Superintendent; Hall, were shown
through the blacksmith shop, elec
tric shop, laundry. Hewing rooms.
and other buildings, the super in-
the eTent a success. IThls year,
tor , the first, time., the domestic
science, department of the high
school will hare charge of the
food.
The program scheduled for the
stay of the Willamette deputation
team is as follows:
Friday, assembly at SUverton
high school at 2.30; father and
son banquet at 7 p. in.
Saturday. 10 a. m.. hike of Hi
Y toMonopo lake; afternoon, bas
ketball game, which has not yet
been arranged; 7:30 p. m., pro
gram and singing at high school
auditorium..
Sunday. 3 p. m.. boys meeting
at Methodist Episcopal church;
6:20, union young people's meet
ing; 7:10. union services at the
Christian church.
a
ALLOW
Peculiar Case Before Acci
dent Commission Decid
ed by Supreme Court
tioa be allowed. . The commission
appealed. . -
i Other ' opinions were handed
down today as follows;!
1 Selma L. Wallace vs.; Portland
fikllway Light & Powerd company
appellant: appeal from Mttltno
njah county; action for damages.
Opinion by Justice McBride.
Judge C. r. Gantenbein reversed
-1
tained In part in opinion
tlce Brown. V "
by Jul- i f
Pacific Coast: Lumber
,ijav
. a . InnMiti
uompany uiven uw
- ) , rl
PORTLAND. Or... Jn. 31. .
Federal juace j. .wv..mii
tniiT iaiid an ordeii apprtm
the creation .ot,tne racuic uw
Income Tax Laws for Two
States Are Contemplated
SEATTLE. Wash., Jan. 31.
visability of recommending
the legislatures of Oregon
-Ad-that
and
The state industrial accident
commission must rovide benefits
under the workmen's compensa
tion act for Mrs.: Wunsa Stark
of Portland, whose husband,
whom she was suing for divorce,
died as a result of a friendly
scuffle in a shipyard.
The case was appealed from
Multnomah county, and an opin
ion of the supreme court yester-1
. - i a
and cs remaaueu. . L J ciconots
i v nmhpr comnanv. an ivuu,ff ,
Mary H. Couch vs. the scanai- i r tne h0ldini
navian American Bank et al. ap- J ot tne c. A. Smith. Lumber cp J ;
Winanf- nrvi from Multnomah ;nv and all possessions ofttj
county; objections to cost bill sus- ' old Coos Bay LumWr company, j
Washington enact income tax laws firms Judge Robert vS. Morrow
rtnrtnla hnrn In fiprmanv Kmil
Bonner, born in SwiUerland and indent calling attention to the
Arnold Augustine Schoenbaechler, "'ne worK oeing aone Dy tne stu
Kon (n cit.i..j I dents.
Fred Erixon called attention to
the fact that . the Salem Indian
school was of great benefit to
Salem and vicinity and suggested
that Klwanians should hereafter
be more interested in what the in
stitution is doing.
At the meeting of the club next
Tuesday a resolution will be
voted on in ; which Klwanians
pledge themselves to call the at
tention of Oregon representatives
in congress to the needs of the
Institution and towards securing
an appropriation of $150,000 for
the building of additional school
facilities. Superintendent Hall
paid he hoped with' one more
building, to accommodate 1000
students, thus making the Cher
mawa school the largest Indian
school in the United States.
John Rundberg. steward of the
Commercial club, was voted an
honorary membership in the Ki
wanis club for the good work he
has been doing this past winter
in .charitable work. Roy Shields,
president of the club, said that
Mr. Rundberg has biven more
than $500 towards charity the
past winter, and that as he. was
working along the same lines of
the Klwanians. he was glad to ex
tend an honorary membership in
the club.
was discussed at the second day's
session of the joint meeting of
(he Oregon and Washington tax
investigation commissions here
today.
The Oregon commission, it was
indicated, plans to urge passage
of such a measure by the next
legislature of that state. Mem
bers of the Washington commis
sion discussed a proposal to sub
stitute an income tax fdr the pres
ent poll tax in Washington. Dr.
S. B. L. Penrose or Walla Walla
and Frank D. Oakley of Tacoraa
declared themselves In favor of
continuing the poll tax. No de
cision was reported at the morn
ing session,
born in Switzerland
Others who had their cases con
tinned at the f'rst appearance and
who will make another attempt
at citizenship, are as follows:
William Welnrich. Henry Purdy.
William Gengeroth, Anton Han
owskl, George Edward Schopf,
Edward Klimmek, Jacob Biersack,
Herman Spricd, Gerhard Fritz
William Party and Henry Fred
Pardy, all bora in Germany.
Those born in Austria who will
seek citizenship are Frank Calaba,
Frank Gringsbgl. Emerich Shatz,
Frank Rada and Josef Dolezal.
William Walter Psetak. another
wno win seel citizenship, was
born In Canada. Nicholas Maguin
was born in Belgium and Charley
Johnson, In Sv.-eden.
of the lowr oour$.
Stark, in the scuffle, was fa
tally injured, when a fellow em
ploye applied an air hose to his
body.
In deciding against allowing
compensation for Stark's depend
ents the accident commission held
that Stark was the instigator of
the scuffle and further noted that
.his wife was not living with him
at the time of his injury and
death. ,
The lower court held that
Stark died while in the perform
ance of his duty and that legally
Mrs. Stary had not deserted him.
and ordered that the eompensa
We Are Still Offering Hundreds of
A RIG A II N:
in High ; Grade Men's Goods
OUT
CLOSING
Kafoury Bros. Men's Stock
To Make Room For Our
New Spring
of Men's Clothing and Furnishings
Del &
416 State Street
4
HE CUM
QUICKEST RELIEF
FOR HEAD COLDS
Colds and cetarrh yield like ma
gic to soothing, healing, antiseptic
cream that penetrates through ev
ery air passage and relieves swol
len. Inflamed membranes of .nose
and throat. Your clogged nos
trils open right up and you can
breathe freely. Hawking and
snuffling stop. Don't stay stnfied
up and miserable.
Get & small bottle of Ely's
Cream Balm from your druggist.
Apply a little in the nostrils and
get instant rtllef. Millions en
dorse this remedy known for
more than fifty years. Adv.
1.
NEW VICTOR RECORDS For February Now On Sale
! RKDBEAL RECORDS
Emilio de Gogbrza
Mischa El man
Flonsaley Quartet
Amelita Galli-Curci
Orrille Harrold
Hulda Lashanska
Hulda Lashanska
-
CCOls For Ever and Ever! " (Tosti)
747 14 Alice, Where Art Thou? (J. Ascher)
747t Quartet in D Major Allegro Moderato (Haydn)
86014 or Car'llna (Cooke)
6C017 Xs Saltimbanques C'est 1' Amour . (Louis Ganne)
61021 Canzonetta (Goethe-Loewe)
860 S0 Sweet and Low (Tennyson-Barnby)
87331 Querida (My Darling) ( Spaeth-Seitmit-Doda) In Spanish; Tltta Ruffo.
74704 Taming of the Shrew Part 1 E. H. Sothern-Jalia Marlowe
74705 Taming of the Shrew Part. II . E. H: Sothern-JulU Marlowe
873 32 Still wie die Nacht (Carl Bohm) In German Ernestine Schumann-Heink
74725 Fete Bohemt (Bohemian festival) Arturo Toscanlnl and La Scaja Orchestra
8(018 Where my Dear Lady Sleeps (Weatherly-Brevllle-Smlth) Reinald Werrenrath
8455 Russian Dance (Ztmbalist) . . , Efrera Zimbalist
; v DANCE RECORDS i
18836 (Mr Sweet Gal Fox Trot All Star Trio and Their Ochestra
(I'm Laughing All the Time Fox Trot All Star Trio andThelr Orchestra
18839" (Gypsy Blues Fox Trot Paul Whiteraan and His Orchestra
. (When Buddha Smiles Med.' Fox Trot Paul Whiteman and His Orchestra
18843 (Just a Little Love Song Fox Trot Paul Whiteman and His Orchestra
Ty-Tee Fox Trot Paul Whiteman and His Orchestra
18843 (Granny,1 You're my Mammy's Mammy Fox Trot Club Royal Orchestra
(All That I. Need Is You Fox Trot Club Royal Orchestra.
18845 t(I-Want. My Mammy Mandy 'N' Me Fox Trot Joseph C. Smith's Orchestra
(Stealing Fox Trot Joseph C. Smith and His Orchestra
35718 (Popular Songs of Yesterday Medley Walts No. 1 Hackel-Berge Orchestra
(Popular Songs of Yesterday Medley Walts No. 2 Hackel-Berge Orchestra
STANDARD AND POPULAR RECORDS
4 82 4 (Mill By the Sen felsie Baker
(Baby Dreams i-.-. Elsie Baker
45283 tSecond Hand Rose r Fanny Brice
(My Man (Mon Hommee) Fanny Brice
18838 (Rose ot My 8oal John Steel
,. (Whisper to Me In the Starlight John Steel
18837 (Georgia Rose w Sterling Trio
(Tomorrow Land ! Sterling Trio
18838 (Iv'e Got My Habits On Miss Patrlcola
(Happy Hottentot Miss Patrlcola
1SS41 (When Shall We Meet Again' . Edna Brown Elliott Shaw
(Mississippi Cradle - Edna Brown-Elliott Shaw
(1) Ran. Run. Run (2) Jumping (3) Running Game
18840 (. : (4) Air de Ballet Victor Orchestra
(Waltzes (Brahms. Op. 39, Nos. 1, 2 and 9) t Victor Orchestra
This Is an unusually, good listYou are invited to call and hear them
EXALTED RULERS
TO
HAVE
116m
Men Who- Have 'Presided
Over Elks Meet Thurs
day of This Week
According to the rules of the
Benevolent and Protective Order
of Elks, the meeting held on the
first Thursday of February is
known as past exalted rulers'
night. On that evening past ex
alted rulers fill all the chairs, and
there are stories told of what
happened years ago.
Holding down the honored po
sition of exalted ruler of the Sa
lem Elks' lodge is almost an as
surance of long life as all the
alted rulers of the lodge who
have served since 1896, the"or-
ganizatlon year, are now living
The first exalted ruler of the
lodge was John Knight, who held
the office during the official year
1896-97. He now lives in Port
land and is hale and hearty and
is expected to visit the lodge on
Thursday evening.
Other exalted rulers following
John Knirht. in the order in
which they served, are as follows:.
W. J. D'Arcy, Frank T. Wright
man, P. H. D'Arcy, W. D. McXary.
Frank W. Durbin.. Dr. W. H
Byrd, Dr. H. H. Olinger, George
L. Rose, Al H. Steiner, C. L. Mc
Xary.MV. Carlton Smith, H. E
Ab-t. Ben O. Schucking. ATthur
W. Benson, Charles V. Galloway,
Roy Buckingham, August Hucke
e n. M'lton L. Meyers, A. J
Acdcrton, Louis Lachmund, Wal
te E. Keyes. H. J. Wenderoth,
Charles R. Archerd and E. A.
Kfcrtz. Dr. Roy Df Byrd is the
present ezalted ruler, his year, of
service ending April 1.
Willamette Deputation
Team Goes to Silverton
SILVERTON, Or., Jan. 31.
(Sryxial to The Statesman.)
The Willamette deputation team
has been secured by the Silverton
Hi T club to come here for the
dates of February 10, 11 and 12.
Two years ago the Willamette
team staged a very successful en
tertainment at the Silverton high
school. It is , expected that the
program scheduled for this year
will prove just as interesting as
the former one.
The Silverton Hi Y club has
gained much in every way during
the past two years since its or
ganization. Probably one of the
most popular of the club features
is the father and son banquet
which It has been putting on. The
third one of these will be held
February 10; S.., The Willamette
' - ; . ...yJ
ALT
That the people of Salem are taking advantage of thee opportunities for saving is sufficient argu
ment for its genuineness. Everything on sale is exactly as represented and remember
No Sale Is Complete Unless You are Satisfied
Men's
Work Shirts
Heavy Blue Chambray
each
49c
Turlush Towels
Size 18x34 Special
19c
LadiesKidQoves
in White, Grey and Black
Special, per pair
$1.79
Ladies' Parses
and Vanity Cases
At Special
Discounts
Ladies' Corsets
Special
88c
Yard Goods
36 inch Cotton Challies, yard lgc
Amoskeag Utility Gingham, yard... Jgg
36 inch Sateens, extra quality, yard 39c
36 inch Hope muslin, best quality, yard f 4c
Curtain Scrim in white or ecru, yard. 2c
Lingerie Crepe in white or flesh, yard.29c
Good quality White Outing Flannel, yd. 14c
36 inch Silk Poplin, to close out, yard..49c
36 inch Silk Poplins, all colors, yard 88c
58 inch Wool Tweed Coating, yard. $1.98
50 in. Broadcloth, all wool, special, yd. $2.98
56 inch all Wool Tricotine, yard ... $2.69
50 inch all Wool Storrh Serge, yard....$1.45
56 inch all Wool French Serge, extra
special, yard $1,98
40 inch all Wool French Serge, yard....$j45
36 inch half wool Tricotine, navy blue,
special, yard ...L. ...,.. g9c
36 inch Serges, in navy blue, brown,
copen, black and wine, yard g5c
36 in. Chiffon faff etas, all colors, yd. $1.79
36 inch Messalines, all colors, yard,.$a79
36 inch Duchess Satin, yard $1.98
Wool Flannel, cardinal red, special,
suitable for middies, etc., yard... $l19
36 inch Imperial Crepe, all colors, yard 59c
40 inch Silk Georgette Crepe, yard..$l59
Silk Pongee, special quality, yard........ j)gc
J
Overalls
mens
Heavy Blue Bib, pair-
$1.00
Gngham Dresses
for women and children
All At Reduced Prices
Women's
Bungalow Aproils
Extra Quality
Ladies Ready
-to-W
ear
Closuig out all fall and winter garments to
make room for our new spring stock now
arriving Every article reduced.
A special close out of Ladies' Suits that for
merly sold up to $32.50, extra special $1 1.95
Ladies' I Mercerized Plush Coats, to
close out . $8.95
Ladies' Suits including all wool tricotines,
broadcloths, velours, etc., former values
to $37.50, to close out - $14.75
Ladies' all Wool Serge Dresses, all new
styles, special . $9,95
All women's and girls' Winter Coats, to close
out at Special Prices ,
Women's Voile Waists, special, each 79c
Women's bungalow aprons, extra quality and
well made, each ;. ggc
Blue Bib Double Knee and
SeatAges 8 to 14 years
79 c
Ages 15 to 18 years
89c
Women s and
Children s Hats
A special lot to close out,
each
50 c
r.len
ii
n ii
Hanoi
s
lercnieis
6c Each
Gal
- ' V
Court and Commercial Streets
. i ' 7f: . ' ' : : . . " .
1
Boys Overalls )
I,:
1 .
1
in.
J' -
1':
team will be present to help make