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

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    ttnd ay: morning; October i; 1922
- Suits -
Hug Calls
Teachers Together for :
i Final Instruction,
Reduced 15 Per Cent Less
i- r- - --- " - " . i;
On Monday, the .Salem public
schools will! open for their 1922
23 season. A meeting: or the M
teachers -was held Saturday,
called ' by Superintendent George
Xtur. to see that everything ,ic In
readiness for the big- start..;
The , registration Is to be mtde
In all the departments. Thi Up
per grades will require )re7 fit
tie', classification, and te lower
grades still leas. The Junior. hiRb
students are to hate their wqrk
assigned go that they can taiy
their books Monday before noin.
It's Time for
Yoiir Fall
These suitg are just the
kind you wantT-jtheyre
made to measure they
ar4 up-to-the-minute . in
style and the materials
we show are high trade,;
: pure wool and most at
tractive , patterns,, Lin-
ings and trimmings the
best. , - .::':':
They're tailored to your
order and . high grade
in, every - respect.
Tf.';;,;- - T ' 1 3 II I
j. . ' l
This view of the Omal, the largest bomblag plane In the United States army, shows to advantage Its
three enormous Liberty motors, which hate a combined strength of 13.000 horsepower. It weighs twelve
tons and has a speed of 110 miles) an hoar. It Jtlso has a capacity for two 4,000 pound bombs. In the circle
is a photograph of Lieut. Melville, who will handle the big plane In the Pulitzer races to be run, in Detroit.
He hag already put it through a aaUsfactory trial flight at Mitchel Field.
Scotch Woolen
V 426 StatrSL
The graded pupils are to have the
afternoon for especial book-pur
chasing period, and the high
school will get its books Tuesday.
The grade students are all .sup
posed to be ready to recite from
their new books Tuesday morning.
The bookibuying problem, -however
is goingto be serious. With
more than 4.000 children to serve
from the 4ne ' selling agency, St
promises to be a busy day for
both sellers and buyers. ,
The city teachers' association,
of which Miss Mary Rausch was
elected president last spring, will
function during the year, on all
sdjrtg of . school problems There
is an executive council within this
body that will handle some of the
detail woric of the organization.
A proposal was made at a re
cent meeting of the school board
that the; board give a reception
to all the teachers, and establish
a closer j acquaintance and person
al relationship between board and
teachers than has heretofore ex
isted.. The date has; not yet been
announced, but this' reception Is
one of the social-business engage
ments that 1s likely to come In the
near future. ' 4 - ' "-i ';
The boundaries of . t the city
school districts are; here given,
showing all ' the school patron
Just where their children are to
report for their 1922 schooling.
Grant school First, seconi and
third grade pupils living within
the' following boundaries will Jit
tend Grant school: iBegnnlng1 at
the Willamette rlvef on Shipping
street; east o, roufth,; north to
Norway, teast to Chiirch, north to
Jefferson, eaBt to I Fairgrounds
road; northeast 4o ' ladison. ea.t
to Southern Pacific, 'south to Par
fish, West to.Mill creek, along
Mill creek west, to river.
Washington school First and
second grade pupils' living within
the following boundaries will at
tend the I Washington school: Be
ginning at Summer street on Par
rish street, east to Twelfth, south
to. B street, east to Eighteenth,
south toi Center, northeast to
Twentyrfjrst, south to. State, west
to Seventeenth, south i to "Trade,
west to Summer, north to Par.rish
street. With the above exceptions
all pupils of the first six grades
will attend the school in the dis
trict in which they live. These
districts are described below:
Englowood school Beginning
at the north boundary of school
district No. 24, on Southern Pa
cific railway, south to Shipping
street, west to Capitol street,
south to Hood, west to Summer,
south to Parrish, east to Twelfth,
south to Mill creek, on Mill creek
to Fourteenth, Bouth on Four
teenth to Mill.creek, on Mill creek
to Chemeketa, east on Chemeketa
to- district boundary.
' Garfield school Beginning at
tha Willamette river on Belmont
street, east to Summer street,
south to Parrish, east to Twelfth,
south to Mill creek, on Mill creek
to Fourteenth, south on Four
teenth to State, west on Stato to
Winter, south on Winter to Trade
and west on Trade to Willamette
Highland school Beginning at
the Willanlette riyer on Belmont
street to Summer, nortti to7 Hood,
east to Capitol, north to Shipping
street, east to Southern Pacific
railway, north to district boun
Lincoln school Bpgpnning at
the Willamette river on Trade
street, east to Church, south on
Church to creek, along creek to
Winter, south on Winter and
through Bush's pasture and Da
vidson street to Howard, east on
Howard to Berry; south to Rural,
east to Twelfth; south to district
Park school - Beginning at
f Trade and Church, Btreets, going
east on'Trade to Winter, north on
Winter to State; east on State to
Seventeenth, south to Turner road,
southeast to district boundary. Be,
ginning at district boundary on
South TweUth street, north lo
Rural avenue, west to Berry, north
to Howard, west to Davispn,
north on Davidson through Bush's
pasture to trefek, on creek to Win
ter, ' northwest along creek to
church street, north" on Chur.-h to
Trade. "
Richmond school-i-Beginnins at
the district boundary on the Tur
ner road, northwest to Seven
teenth, north to State, west bn
State to Fourteenth, north on
fourteenth to Center, east on Mill
creek to Cnemeketa and east on
Chemeketa to district boundaries.
Boundary between Grant Junior
high school and Washington jun
lor high school Beginning at the
Willamjette river, go east on Di
vision Street to Cottage then
north on. Cottage to Mill creek,
follow Mijl creek to Parrish, then
east to Twelfth street, then nprth
on Twelfth street to p street, east
to Fifteenth street, then north on
Fifteenth street to Nebraska ave
nue, 'then east on Nebraska to
Seventeenth street, then north to
Frickey street, then east to dis
trict line. -
Boundary between Washington
junior high school and McKiuIcy
Jdnior high school Beginning at
the Willamette river, go east on
Mill street to Winter, then scuth
to Mission street, then to Creek on
Mission street, along creek
through Bush's pasture to Cross
street, east on Cross to Turner
road, southeast on Turner road to
district boundary.
Senator John Sharp Williams
(Miss.) opposed the bonus bill,
cuiin2 that it would make
proCtests out of brave soldiers.
real musical temp;e, as he is do
ing. He Is looking nor a name
for the new place.
Professor Roberts, for the past
15 years the organist at the First
Methodist church, is gratified that
the churcch board has sanctioned
some organ improvements that
will add a vox human, an oboe.
flute and perhaps a tuba stop
to the present organ, the additions
to cost! about $1000. This will
make the organ one of the best
in the northwest, outside of Port
land or Seattle The old instru
ment is of especially fine, tone,
and- the new stops will be only
more comprehensive additions and
combinations. Professor Roberts
promises a public organ recital
as soon as the new equipment ii
put in.
Pick yW choice of our entire stock of Coati Suits, Dresses at
15 per cent less than regular prices. This in view of the fact
that our prices are very reasonable, quality considered, makes
this an ideal time to purchase your fall apparel x
Coats; $11.7S to $50
Suits, $18.S0 to $60
Dresses, $11.75 to $35
Gale & Goip)jaii
Court and Commercial Streets
g&Jem, Oregon
.11 - .' - - -- . V , . ' t I
ts gf-ta. w- - -- Iff
... I V
: . !.
Salem Music Teacher Mov
ing Into Combined Studio
and Residence
r ;
ho Songs of 4he People. Containing More Than a
The World's Largest Collection' of!
Thousand Old and New Favdritesi1
v , feditcll by Albert E. Wier
The purpose of this book has been; to assemble; withiw its covers practically every
;song, old and new, which by reason of its merit deserves a place in the hearts of
music lovers. The more than onj thousand songs which it contains have been se
lected with the greatest possible amount of careful discrimination and it is the sin
cere hope of the publishers that
iinusical collections for the home.!
t will fill a niche all of its own in the domain of
Our Grea t Coupon Offer Makes it Almost a Gift
Yours for only
' H
hd three
Take this book home, ex
amine it carefully. If you
are not satisfied-return
it within forty-eight
hours and this paper will
refund your money;
-: Clip Coupon Today
Prof. T. S. Roberts is just mov,
tng into about -the finest home
studio that any hard-worfcing,
aTn,bitlous musician ever dreamed
of possessing-. It is at 505 North
Summer street, and tas ben
building for a number of months
The downstairs 1s the .home,
with every comfort that modern
designing ;and electrical ind
plumbing service can provided for
comfort and convenience. But
the upstairs, the music , depart
ment, is the real joy for any art
ist. The stairway leads up from
a large hall, so that students and
business .callers do not enter the
home department at all.
Auditorium Is Iloomy
Upstairs, , there is. a reception
room, then the private teaching
rqpm, and these open off from
the main auditorium by wide
folding doors that make all the
space available for concert use.
The auditorium, approximately 22
by 40 feet, i has a round vaulted
ceiling, is oak-floored, and Is al
together the most charming lit
tle muc hall imaginable. It is
finished iift green Ktain and white
that harmonize perfectly. There
will be a piano there, and eventu
ally, a $4000, pipe organ especially
built for home or seml-puWic use.
With the organ installed, the
room will be && perfectly appoinU
ed for recitals as anything there
is in the northwest. It will easily
seat 1 00 guests after the big or
gan Is set in, place. With the aux
iliary rooms it would now take
care of neairly 150 guests. The
auditorium ;is for concerts, re
citals, try-outs for pretentious ap
pearances, nd will be more or
less a musical home for Profeajsor
Roberts' countless musical asso
ciates. Plare to Have Xaiic ..
Professor (Roberts had the whole
home especially built as a perma
nent conservatory plant. Ho has
been teaching in Salem for many
years, with (notable success as a
teacher, and even greater success
as a good friend, who makes mu
sic wholesome and pood to take.
Ills friends will . rejoice- that he
has decided to honor his profes
sion so thoroughly aa to tmild a
I -w"'; r- -
A Big Week ofj Big Bargains in America's Most Popular Flppr
Covering October 2nd to 7th
GoldSeal 1
tins Tom(mm&
A Six-Day Bale of America's Most Popular Floor Covering
. .3
Note These Low Prices
; only,: r li l- - -$7.85
Regularly Priced $9.30. . I
7x9 ft. Genuine
only...: ........
Regularly Priced SI 1.60
9x9 ft. Genuine
Regularly Priced $13.95
-. -X. i 1 $Q 8A
Beautiful, Harmonious Patterns, Congolenci
patterns are the. mqst artistic you can possibly
imagine. There are snhple tile and woodblack t
patterns for kitchen and bathroom elaborate
floral effects for bedroom, dining-room, and living
room. '
Easy to Clean. No tiresome sweeping or beat-.
ing is necessary.;' A damp cloth removes every
speck of dust and dirt in a jiffy. j j
Waterproof and Greaseproof. Tbe firm sani-
9xl0i2 ft. Genuine GOLD-SEA CONGOLEUM RUG,
9I:: J - - -!".- - $13.75
Rhularly Priced $16.25.
9x12 fp. Genuine, GOLD-SEAll CONGOLEUM RUG,
only 1 .... ...; I . j - $15 95
Regularly" Priced $18.60. .1 i
Other sizes xanginp down to thejlxS fti Rugs 49c
Gold-Seal Congoleum By-the-Yard, only 74c
' Per Square lard, 2 yards and 3 yards wide.
No factory left-overs or "seconds," but fresh new de
signs of rare charm and beauty. . Every one in perfect
condition, just received from the factory.
tary surface is waterproof and rot-proof,
ing narms 11.
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No Fastening Required. Congoleum lies flat on
the floor. It will not curl or "kick up", at edges
or corners. No tacks, nails, or cement are needed
to hold it in place.
Economical Low cost and long f wear make
Gold-Seal Congoleuf the most economical floor-
covering it is possible to buy. At regular prices it
. ...IL....:. Ai. iL - 1 s H m.
1 icdi udTguio. ai mc iow pncei prevauinsf all
wis weeK it represents unprecedented value.
i . .
1 . ;
Good Furniture ;
340 Commercial Street