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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 7, 1922)
THE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON
TUESDAY MORNING. FEBRUARY 7. 1922
CkcnH Court, .
DALLAS. Or.. Feb. Mc
Minn vili National bank TS J. H
Robtnson. Tbe plaintiff filed its
mm nifltnt iileciar that defendant
borrowed from plaintiff, on Sep-
- . a M A A
tember 7, lz, im sum ot xww,
ivtae hi nvotnissorr note: and
that defendant baa paid a little
less tban 1390, principal ana in
terest, in spite of tbe fact that tbe
tint la . 1nff nasi dllfl and Day
ment baa been denied. Plaintiff
asks for Judgment la tbe sum oi
$70v.46. with interest, and for
$75 attorney'! -fees. The plain
tiff filadf U necessary affidavit
and bond and, tbe clerk Issued a
writ f AitAehnMHt to. tbe sberiff
of Yamhill county. The teriff re.
turned bis i eertiflcat ol attacn.
Tnor atiAwtnc that ha had attach
ed 4 ft acre of land in Yamhill
conntr beloBtisf to the deiea-
Hint . v
Hettto SaVer and Nora Surer ts
Joseph W. Surer et aL Ed
Coad, tbe guardian ad litem ap
nointod for the minor defendants.
filed bis answer as guardian.
neither admitting nor denying ine
allegations of the complaint but
asked that the court properly
protect the interests of the mi
nors. All other defendants being
in default, the court entered his
decree finding that the plaintiffs
should be awarded the prayer of
their complaint and that the
property belonging to the plain
tiffs and defendants be properly
Dallas City bank ts M. C. Kel
10 et al. Tbe plaintiff, filed a
praecipe requesting the clerk of
the circuit court to issue a writ of
execution against defendants Kel
low for the deficiency remaining
after the. proceeds of the sal of
certain property heretofore sold
in this suit; whereupon the clerk
Issued inch execution to the ther
lff of Tillamook county. .
In tbe estate- of Isaac Dyck, de
TAYLOR'S BUTLER IS
LOCATED IN NEVADA
(Continued from page 1)
to have entered into the investi
gation the first, time today.
Twlee today, all the detectives
were called together in confer
ence with Captain of Detectives
David Adams. They declared
they were concentrating their ef
forts In an attempt to locate
Mr. Eyton had a long talk with
Captain Adams, and Peavey also
was questioned again.
Officers declared letters known
to have been in Taylor's posses
sion shortly before his death, be
sides those said to have been writ
ten by Mabel Normnnd, film ac
tress and sonsht fcv "hm f n - vain
at bis apartments after his body
waa fnnnrf "arArA m (acinar r '
Lfttem Mystify. 1 :.
No one questioned by the police
so far. has admitted any knowl
edge or their whereabout!. Eyton
said he had. not seen them. Miss
Normand stated she bad not since
she wrote some of them. , The
public administrator, who has
charge of the Taylor estate, said
he had not Been the letters and
tbe district attorney made a sim
Eyton's Tisit to centra police
atation, it was stated, was In con
nection with the efforts of the of
ficers to find Sands, whose al
leged presence near tbe Taylor
apartments less tban two hours
before the time set as that of the
murder 'had been declared in
statements to the officers.
' Eyton aided the officers n ob
taining photographs of Sands,
but no really good picture of him
Ii available, it li Bald.
The investigation has simmer
ed down to the process of elimin
ation, according to Captain Ad
ams, hundreds of "tips" having
been given the police troni vari
ous sources, solicited and unsolic
ited. Miss Kormand, through a rep
resentatlre., announced today she
planned to have her telephone
number changed to avoid "the
continual stream of calls' upon
Al. motion picture actress was
subjected to what the police
termed a "long and gruelling"
questioning at her home here tc
night in an attempt to obtain a
clue to the murderer of William
Desmond Taylor, director.
The actress was said to be
widely known, but her name was
withheld by the police. The de
tective sergeants questioned her.
What they learned they kept
to themselves but they admitted
they were seeking to develop the
previously advanced theory that
Taylor had been slain by a jeal
ous rival for the affections of the
Mabel Kormand. film actress,
who was among the last persons
to see William Desmond Taylor,
. director, alive, made .
; declarations on her word of hon
or to newspaper tntenreiwer to-
"Were you ever in love with
Taylor?" they asked her.
"Not in the WIT rn mpana
when he usei the expressions 'in
love on my i word of honor no,"
she said.'Get it straight. Our
. friendship was based on comrade
- . " .
CTANOARD mH werM ever. TikM
er La Grim end
Baa. Dmi4 r4 tot i
carina Mr. fciZTa
trail sad nfMrtar, f
' At Drnnn MOmtt'
k l f-; r -twit
ceased. The administratrix,
Katbfine Dyck Essig. filed her
vouchers of expenses and her an
nual report wherein she shows
that she has taken in some
$21X4.42 and has paid out the
sura, of 13227.95. She further re
ports that the estate is now in
debted to the Dallas City bank in
the sum of $1000 and to tbe Ore
gon state land board in the sum of
$25t0. The court, after .examin
ing the account, entered an order
approving it, subject to final ac
In the estate of A. J. Richard
son, deceased. H. J. Richardson,
the widow, filed with the clerk of
tbe court her petition wherein she
shows that decedent diod January
18, 1922. leaving real property in
Polk and Marion counties of the
probable value of $1100. Although
entitled to letters of administra
tion, petitioner prays that George
W. Gray, her grandson, be ap
pointed administrator. After duly
considering the petition, the
court entened an order appointing
Gray administrator. The adminis
trator filed his oath as adminis
trator and his bond in the sum of
$1400, with H. J. Richardson and
Lilliam R. Gray as sureties, which
bond was approved by the probate
judge. Whereupon, the clerk is
sued to such administrator letters
upon Bch administration.
In the estate nf CenrZA C Mltfv
deceased. On December 16, 1921,
the administrator filed with the
clerk of the court a petition asking
for an order directing hirn to ac
cept from the mortagor owing, the
estate certain sums secnred by a
note in the sum of $1500 and to
execute to such mortgager a par
tial release. ' After considering
this DPtitfnn tfit nrtu rt
order directing the administrator
to accept the sum of $1500; and
to execute a partial release; and
that the note be given to certain
of the heirs as a part of their dis
tributive sharta of the estate.
ship and understanding..
Old yon know any woman who
might have been jealous of you
who might have loved Taylor?"
"On my word of honor, no."
"Or anyman who might have
been jealous of the place be oc
cupied in your esteem "
"On my word of honor, no."
"It has been hinted he gave
drug parties. Did you ever hear
"Never in God's world; never,
on my word of honor."
After some other questions, she
"And, oh, please say that 1
never heard of that pink silk
night robe they say is missing
from Mr. Taylor's apartments."
"But Henry Peavey, the negro
house man said ."
"He ought to be ashamed of
himself for saying I asked him
about other girls going to Mr.
Taylor's house." she exclaimed.
"I saved him his Job once when
Mr. Taylor wanted to fire him."
This Week is Busy One
at Commercial Club
. The Commercial club will be
headquarters for a number of
meetings this week, of which the
following are the principal ones:
Monday noon luncheon of mem
bers of the Commercial club.
- Tuesday noon luncheon of the
Kiwanis club. At 2:30 in tbe
afternoon a ipeeting of war moth
ers and in the evening at 8 o'clock
the monthly meeting of the Sa
lem Business Men's league.
Wednesday evening there will
be the monthly meeting of mem
bers ot the Commercial club,
known as the open forum. The
entertainment committee has se
cured a number ot boxers and
wrestlers for the occasion, follow
ing the business session.
Thursday morning at 10 o'clock
members of the Willamette Val
ley Hemp Growers association will
meet in the auditorium at 10
Friday will be given mostly to
meetings ot committees in. which
tbe small committee room is used.
Saturday afternoon the Salem
Women's club will meet in the
auditorium, with an. especially
prepared program. Including mov
Eugene Man is Held up
and Robbed of Earnings
A bold, bad highwayman last
night accosted CaTey Stanton, 17,
ot Eugene, and compelled Stanton
to surrender $26 which the lad
had earned by dint of much hard
work, in Portland and vicinity.
The holdjup was taged near the
caannery on South Twelfth street.
young Stanton told the police. The
highwayman carried -an ugly
looking gun and disappeared
quickly after scaring the Eugene
lad. Patrolmen Victor and Put
nam Investigated, but were unable
to get any trace of the man who
is described as being tall and clad
in a gray checkered suit which
had badly torn coat sleeves and
The lad's story is credited hv
local officers. Just prior to the
holdup, Stanton had purchased a
ticket to Eugene, and he returned
to his home last night bereft or
bis mid-winter earnings from em
ployment on farms and at various
Military Funeral Given
Corporal W. L. Garner
The funeral of "William L.
ner, member ot Salem Company
F, and an ex-service man who saw
19 months, of active service in
trance, was held from Rigdon's
parlors under American . Legion
auspices yesterday.' The body was
Intermit. tn Citr View
Garner, wbo was gassed while
tl service on an arHv
Frarce, died february 3; as a re-
suit of com plication said to have
arisen irom the poison fumps.
H also Waa wonnrfeH with hriD
nel. While in France he served
with headquarters company, firat
ammunition trjn. first division.
Garner had also' served on tbt
Mexican border with Company D,
Third Oregon infantry, of Port
land. He is mourned by his parents.
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Garner of
West Salem; two brothers, Ben
jamin H. and 'NX 1 Cl Corner at
Salem, and two sisters, Mrs. W.
jr. LJoyd of Seattle and Mrs.
Frank Llnggee of Portland.
The services at the Rigdon par
lors were in charge of W. C.
Kantner of the First Congrega
tional church. Many friends and
former comrades of the ex-service
man attended the service.
At the graveside the simple
military ritual of the American
legion was used. Uniformed mem
bers of the firing squad and'
group of pallbearers were from
Company F and were as follows:
Pallbearers: Charles Elliott.
Archie Elliott, Louis Burgess,
Harold Larson, Merle Crossan
and H. Millard. Sergeant A. L.
Mason in charge. Firing squad'
J. Daley, William Purdy, Clifford
Creson, William Frazier, Loui3
Ackerman and R. Waldorf. Ser
geant Harry Plant in charge.
Prominent Methodist Minis
: ters Attend Obsequies of
The funeral of Mrs. Irene Gil
bert, wife of Rev. E. E. Gilbert,
was held yesterday from the First
Methodist church. , It was attend
ed by a number of ministers of
the Methodist church from differ
ent parts of the Salem district
conference of which Rer. E. E.
Gilbert, was held yesterday from
the First Methodist church. It
was attended by a number of min
isters of the Methodist church
from different parts of the Salem
district conference of which Rev.
E. E. Gilbert is superintendent.
The services were in charge of
Rev. Blaine E. Kirkpatrick and
he was assisted by Carl Gregg Do
ney, Dr. W. W. Youngson of Port
land. Rev. J. R. Pemberton and
Dr. R. N. Avlson of Forest Grove.
Music was furnished during the
service by a quartet composed of
Miss Lorlie Blatchford, Miss Mar
guerite Cook 'Stanley Emmell and
R. D. Barton. Burial was in City
Active pallbearers were Rev.
Ernest Richards. Dr. A. W. How
arth of Portland; Dr. E. L. Mills
of Portland; Dr. F James of Dal
las; Rev. J. C. Spencer of Albany
and Rev. M. B. Parounagian of
Amity. The honorary pallbearers
were Rav. R. E. Meyers of Wood
burn, Rev. F. W. Hall of Silver
ton; Rev. R. B. Woods of Cor
valli8; Rev. M A Marcy of Mc-
Mlnnville, Rev. C. E. Gibson of
Newberg and Rev. A. H. Thomp
son of Oregon City,
Important Business For
Legion Members Tonight
Capital post No. 9 of the Am
erican legion will hold Its regular
monthly meeting at the armory
tonight at' 8 o'clock.
Salem and Marion county le
gion men will tonight have an
opportunity to get fresh hand in
formation on several important
projects now under consideration
by the local post. Financial re
ports and final consideration of
club room plans are the main
items listed, according to Com
mander Joseph Minton. Members
of membership, squads will also
turn in their reports and receipt
books so that - noses may be
counted. There is every indica
tion that the fmal reports will
disclose a decided gain.
The legion men will consider a
proposal to secure options on lots
In a local cemetery with a view of
establishing a burial circle for ex
Forty-Seven Women Are
Assigned to Jury Duty
PORTLAND Feb. 6. Forty-
seven women responded today to
the call for Jury duty, being the
first of their sex to serve in thi3
capacity here. Two were assigned
to the grand jury and the others
assigned to the various judges
for selection on special panels.
FATHER ID SON
Affair at Commercial Club
Will Be Given Just One
Fathers and sons who have been
counting on meeting their va
grant kinsmen dad and kid hop
ing to get a bit acquainted
through the hypnotic call of a
banquet where the old man could
forget business for a few minutes
and the boy could leave off "fus
sing" and basketball and gang
company will have to pass it up
for one more week.
They couldn't meet Monday as
had been announced at the Com
mercial club banquet. It was a
false alarm for just one week.
The national father and son week
comes seven days later, and they
are planning to make it unani
mous at that time. But there will
be no fathers and sons this timo
-Monday, February 6 as - had
been mistakenly announced. V
Unusially Interesting Ses
sion of League Promised
Things may warm up a trifle
at the monthly meeting of the Sa
lem Business Men's league, to be
held tonight at the Commercial
club auditorium, according to Ed.
Instead of a prosaic occasion,
there will come up for discussion
several topics in which merchants
are deeply interested. One of
these is that of donating adver
tising space for various affairs
that interest societies in the city.
There appears to be a divided
opinion on this and expressions
of opinions are wanted, Mr.
Then the question of false ad
vertising will be taken up, a sub
ject that has been troubling a
number of merchants. And in ad
dition to these and several other
matters of interest to business
men, the question of attending the
state convention at Roseburg, Feb
ruary 21-23 will be discussed.
Salem has always been well rep
resented at all state meetings of
retailers and efforts will be made
to secure proper representation at
Miss Mildred Xorris is recoving
from a severe attack of tonsilitis.
George Mason has two nieces
from the ea3t visiting at his home.
Mrs. J. Morris has returned
home from Portland after a few
days' visit there with her daugh
ter. Miss Lilly Feller of Salem spent
the week-end here with her par
ents. Boyde Wilson of Portland spent'
the week-end here with his par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Wilson.
Miss Emma Schifferer expects
to leave here Wednesday for a
trip through California. She will
visit in San Francisco for a few
weeks, then go to Los Angeles.
She expects to te gone about a
Levi Fliflef and family of Sa
lem spent Sunday at the M. Ffif
The program given, at the bas
ket social at Cloverdale school
house consisted of a play of two
hours duration entitled men,
maids and match makers, was one
big laugh from start to finish.
All the characters were well chos
en and acted his or her part to
The proceeds for the evening
were 50.37 which amount is to
go towards buying a piano for the
1 COURT TODAY
Judge George S. Bingham to
Have 24 Applications up
This morning at 10 o'clock
Judge George G. Bingham will
open court fo the purpose of per
mitting 24 aliens to present their
final petitions for' naturalization,
and incidentally show- tbe court
and T. W. Tomlinson, assistant
naturalization examiner, their
qualifications to become Ameri
Four of the applications for cit
izenship will come before the na
uralization court for the first
time,' The other 20 have had
their applications considered be
fore and have had them postpon
ed for valid reasons.
Judge Bingham, in admitting a
man to citizenship, takes note of
the fact that the wife also be
comes an American citizen and a
voter. For this reason, wives of
the petitioners are often asked to
appear and are Questioned as to
their ideas of American citizen
ship and the rearing of a family,
according to American ideas.
In the 2 4 applicants for natur
alization, there are 11 Germans,
five Austrians, one born in Eng
land, two from Switzerland, on 3
from Hungary, one Swede, one
Canadian and one born in R'.ucia.
Thehearings will begin at 10
o'clock this morning in Judge
Bingham's department and the
session will be open to the public.
Independence Man Fined
Under Prohibition Law
DALLAS. Ore, Feb. 6.
(Special to The Statesman)
I. V. Jarvis. a resident of Indepen
dence, was arrested by Sheriff
John W. Orr and Deputy Sheriff
Chase late Saturday night on a
bootleg charge. A pint of liquor
was found in his poeespion. Jar
vis conducts a carpenter shop and
had been under suspicion for
Saturday night Sheriff Orr be
lieved the opportune time had
come to make a raid on his place
but the fact that the place was be
ing watcb?d had evidently been
tipped orf to Jarvis as all but a
pint of liquor had been removed
from the place.
Sheriff Orr believes that Jarvis
acted as a clearing house for
other moonshiners In the Inde
pendence neighborhood as his
place waa frequented by the liquor
making gentry who have been in
the clutches of the law several
times during the past few years.
The liquor found in the place was
nnder the floor amidst, a pile of
havings.:. ;-' I-'! v :"-,'--
Jartis was .tektm t Indcpenr
aenoa this afternoon lor a hear-
lng before Justice ot the Peace
Baker of that city, and was fined
140 and cost which he duly paid.
Only One Dollar Given
Woodrow Wilson Fund
DALLAS, Or., Feb. 6. (Spe
cial to The Statesman) Subscrip
tions for the Woodrow Wilson
Foundation fund in Polk county
are not growing very fast, in fact
but one dollar has so far been
received by the committee' in
charge of raising the $300 allotted
to Polk county. Frank Fawk. a
prominent farmer in the Rickre
all district was named chairman
of the Polk county committee but
as his duties at his farm keep him
busy ail of the time he declined
the offer and it was next made
to Mrs. J. R. Craven of this city.
Mrs. Craven likewise is not de
sirous of attempting to collect the
sum after so long a time has
elapsed since it was started and
she asked to be relieved from the
responsibility. As the matter now
stands in Polk county there ap
pears to be no definite head al
though subscriptions can be paid
at the office of the Polk County
Itemizer, a democratic newspaper.
Up to the present time but one
dollar has been received.
Salem Chinese Physician
Celebrates Long Period
in Business Here
To commemorate the fact that
he had been in business in Salem
for about 30 ye&rs, Lai Yick,
Chinese merchant and physician,
tendered to about 25 of his
friends, a dinner Sunday afternoon
at the TCoraking restaurant, of
which he is proprietor.
The dinner was served in 14
courses, following to some extent
the Chinese custom, and with the
exception of birds' nest soup and
possibly chop suey, was much
along the line of American food.
Hal D. Patton presided as toast
master. Short talks were made
by Governor Olcott and Judge
John McCourt. who spent their
early days in Salem and who re
membered the many incidents of
the early life of Lai Yick in the
George Sun also told of his ar
riving in the city in 1869 and
how he was in the Benett hotel
fire and barely escaped with his
wife. Lai Yick, being a cousin
of George Sun, came to Salem and
for a number of years served as
clerk for Sun.
Assisting Lai Yick in receiving
his guests were his two sons. Lai
Shun and his 6-year-old son Henry
Among those who were present
and who spoke briefly were: E.
Cooke Patton, demonstrating
something new in magic; L. P.
Aldrich, Ben Taylor, Max Buren,
C. S. Hamilton. Murray Wawe,
who contributed six panel draw
ings: Ira Jorgensen, Adair Lock
wood. Joseph Baumgartner, Vergil
Moffit, Ray Farmer, Ray Gilbert,
Hal D. Patton, Governor Ben Ol
cott. Judge John McCourt, Wm.
S. Walton, C. P. Bishop, Wiley
Moores, E. B. Millard, Roy Bar
ton, George Riches and George
Police Matron to Stay,
No Ordinance Introduced
Salem wll not lose its police
This was forestalled last night
when Alderman Henry Vandcr
vort did not live up to his an
nouncement that he would intro
duce an ordinance abolishing the
office of city police matron.
"Someone callad me on the
phone yesterday afternoon, and
after informing nie that the police
matron was speaking, gave ma
Hail Columbia for my announced
plans, said Mr. Vandevort last
"My proposal was not intended
to reflect in any way upon the
present adniinistartion. I am con
vinced that the office is of little
value. It seems impossible for
.Salem police matrons fo secure
the cooperation of parents in their
work and without this cooperation
such work is of little value.
. Many spectators and council
men who had expected a fight
over Vanitevort's proposed ordi
nance were disappointed when the
tiery alderman failed to produce.
It is understood that the task
of abolishing the office would on
tail revocation of nearly every
thing in the city's charter except
the index, and a few changes at
-Mrs. Elsie Eisaman, the present
matron, was elected recently to
succeed Myra Shanks who had
served as matron for nearly seven
NEW YORK. Feb. 6 After
working as hostlers for a week,
Izzy Einstein and Moe Smith, pro
hibition sleuths, today threw off
their disguises and seized a huge
still in the basement of their late
YAKIMA, Wash., Feb. 6 In
the first day of a two-day disper
sal sale of Holsteins of the Davis
Butchart herd at Granger today,
72 cows and calves sold for a total
of $17,861, an average of $248.
The cows alone average $290.
WASHINGTON. Feb. 6. Ap
proval of 154 advances for agri
cultural and livestock purposes
aggregating $4,344,000 distribut
ed between 29 .states, was an
nounced today by the war finance
corporation, ? ."'. x
Hi M HOST
TO HIS FRIENDS
THE STATESMAN PUBLISHING CO.
Publishers of The Pacific Homestead, The Northwest Poultry Journal, The Daily Ore
gon Statesman, and The Semi-Weekly Oregon Statesman announces I
Great Observation Puzzle
Youns and old may join in the fira all can participate, from the tiniest child to
grandfather and great-grandmother. No object is so small but that the poorest eye
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prize you win. The most interesting puzzle ever devised. No complicated rules.
GRAND PRIZE $500.00 CASH
i - -
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prize. This puzzle is open to every man, woman, boy or girl it costs nothing to
I How many visible objects
Here'a How If your answer is awarded
first prize by tbe Judges and yon hare sent
in two subscriptions In class C a$ described
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or if your answer is awarded first prize by
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. Candidates may co-operate in answering the pusile,
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TABLE OF PRIZES. PICTURE PUZZLE CONTEST
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New or. Old Ay combination of two Vtw or Old.
the above. V0TX: 10 00 ,.u on any
Kew mr DM 0n ,0 nblntaa at
,w 14- regular subscription rates
will qualify in elaei D.
1st. rri 20oo $10000 tannoA ...
2nd. Prize 11 oo & m f;2!Jn2 $500.00
3rd. PriM f.l.iio 40 oo '71 "Jf 200.00
4th. Prize 5 00 2.1 OO J" "? 100.0O
5th, Trite 5 00 15 00 . ' 50. OO
Cth. Trite 5 00 jo.00 fe ? - 5.00
7th. Trite 5 00 7 SO 1 20.00
8th. Priie 2 OO s OO 2 ?2 15.00
fth. Prize 2 00 5 00 I r 10.00
10th. Priie 2.00 ,5 00 L , JJ 10.00
11th. Prise 2 00 6 00 I a 10.00
12th. Prise 1 00 j so iI 10 00
ISth. Prise 1.00 S 50 J 7.M
14th. Prife 1 00 2 50 r22 TB
15th. Prize 1.00 2 50 i nn T.M
' ' 00 1.19
PUZZLE COUPON: " . T
To be used by anyone entering In Classes "B," c." and "D." Enter It witfc your
Puzzle Manager, name.
Statesman Publishing Co., "
i t . ;
Enclosed find $ . u, v .
ff which please send the
fora of months to -
Subscriber's Name i
Date to start subscription. ,
Credit tho above subscription to me and enter my lUt of names In Class' " i
CU7 .Bute............... '
SrVoeCkB r mney 0rte" Pa3rbla to Tb.. Statesman P,bllshlnK Company, Salea. ,
i-i-iC'c i09t,R9WM.fit 014 Wet
in ttte aPovc pre lure nave names which begin with "K."
CAN WIN $500.00
You will be taking soma paper paper or '
magazine any way. By subscribing In this
way you will get fall subscription ralue for .
all tbe money paid and In addition hate an
opportunity to win $500.00.
it takes only one subscription to qualify
yrur answer for a $100.00 prize, two fub-sr-riptlons
to qualify for a $200.00 prlto of
three subscriptions to qualify for $600.00
reward. Three subscriptions as described la
the maximum necessary to qualify your eUl
swer for tbe big $500.00 cash prize.
be rated second and receive tn award la wrdas.e
with the class in which it belongs (A, B, C. or D) and
on, till all the awards have been distribnted.
9. AH answers must be handed in or plaeod ia the
marl not later than May 81st, 1022.
10. The announcement of the prise winners and the
correct liat of words will he printed at the etaae ef
the, contest and a copy mailed to each person aendtng
in a picture punle solution.
11- All questions or correspondence regarding tne ob
servation pus tie should be addressed to Pictnre Fssala
Editor, Statesman Publishing Co., Salem, Oregon.
12. All answers Bust bo handed In or placed ia the anail
not later than May 31st, 1922.
13. If for any reason whatever the Puule Kdltor een
sidors any disqualified, he reserves the right to reject
such persons from the offer by refunding the money
paid for subscription.
14. Ia esse of a tie, the prise so offered will be pooled
in a fair and eqnitable manner.
' Daily Morning 8tateaman by carrier. SOo month:
13.00 for 6 months, and $8.00 year. By nail, 60s a
month; 11.25 for $ months ; $2.60 for 6 months, and
$5.00 a year in first tone (50 miles from 8alem) ; otiUidt
ef first sone, 60 cents a month, $7.20 a year. By motor
cycle, 65e a month.
The Pacific Homesteac the great western weekly fans
?,Snln,- M7nL.8 ? ,a- I Canada. 1 vear,
S1.50; S yeare. $3.50. Foreign. 1 year, SI; a years, is. .
Semi-Weekly. Statesman issued every Tuesday and
Friday 1 per year (12 a year ia city of Salem oa ao-
rount of extra postage charges). Canada $2 a yaox.
Foreign, $2 a year.
The Northwest Poultry Journal, reare.t 91.21 felt
XT' C"c?d,' "J? ''. ,1.75. Tor five year.
$2 (City of fealem, Canac sad foreign, $2.25 for 0?o
. U ' i
will eoVnt. .' ' '