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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 14, 1922)
THE OREflON STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON
TUESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 14, 1922
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
Ylnm Are Numerous V'V
The doable holiday proved
11 fruitful source of revenue to the
Justice court yesterday. Fire
- ' autolst were charged: with, and
eontlcted of speeding.' Those. who
paid $1.5 fine yesterday were: F.
E. Maugis. R. W. Cunningham and
f E: C. Swift. C. B.'Preston and
r V .F. Plchty were also arrested
but failed to put in an appearance
.Monday morning, . . ,
; Bargain ,' '
f Eight-horse vertical type steam
'boiler in A-l condition. See It at
The Gray Belle. Adv.
'Optical Business Sold -,i
'A transaction of ; considerable
proportion was consummated yes
j terday when the Bow Optical tom-,-'
pasy purchased the optical depart.
vent of the Hartman J Bros, com-
pany. Up to about a Tear and a
halt ago this department at Hart
, man Bros, was conducted by Dr.
h, R. Burdette, who at that time
t with Dr. Carl Wonner arranged
- the preseat Bow. Optical company.
The entire Optical Stocky equip
t ment and prescription records
- were Included in the transfer, as
I the Hartman Brothers company is
, discontinuing optical work entire
' It. This is to make room for fur.
ther expansion ' of ' the Jewelry
business. ' v
Royal Dadmnn, Baritone
f I This Friday, Nor. 17. 50c, $1,
l $1.60, $2 ceats on sale Thursday;
. Armory 10, a. m.- Adv..
i' ' '
, . i $
t Crossing Asked For :l ' i ys
i ' The state highway commission,
Udlon county an dthe Icty of La
Grande hare petitioned the state
puolic. service commission for au
1 thorny to construct an overhead
f" crossing at Oro Dell, Union coun
ty: . - , -r-r: " -
'r licensed to Marry
Marriage licenses were Issued
jj yesterday to Gilbert " P. Whitney
f and Lauren Wageman.of Wood
- turn, and Clarence I. Webber
wasd Sadie Gordon of Salem.
The state house for about' 15
minutes yesterday was like the old
mill on Hallowe'en night when
pranksters tie open the whistle
: n I
; All kinds of junk and
gecond-hand good. "We
Vs pay -full yalue.
215 Center Street
Phono 398 ,
LA0D BUSH, -BANKERS
K 7, EsUblished 1868
.General Banking Business
. . - . "
Office Houra from
l i- -y "s. V TW THINGS' THAT GO
JZ. vCT ) ' WITH EVERY COAL
I k " V t' ORDER
I 7f i- V ;.' yA j S irood coal and right prices.
, V zX-XfiY We emphasise itl It 1. these
i V 9Vlf very essential . features ; that
-. 4l l,r have caused onr business to in-
M crease to such "nt. "
! Vi we send it today I 11- : - . i'
The state house whistled.
The whistle waa In the first floor
corridor Just outside the state en
gineer's office where a radiator
got something wrong with its In
ner workings and tooted right
merrily for a quarter of an hour.
Practically all the employes on the
first floor of the Capitol were at
tracted to the spot.
Get them at The Statesman of
flee. , Catalog on application.
Two Marlon county students are
among those chosen by honor I
societies during the last week at I
me university ol Oregon. George
jung, prominent football player
from Salem has : been elected to
the Friars club, an organization of
upper classmen who have been
prominent In "student activities.
Miss Rosalia Keber of Mt. Angel
was among the women elected to
membership In Theta Sigma Phi,
women's' honorary' journalistic
Growers Meet Tonight-
Announcement is made of a
meeting of the 6-cent loganberry
growers at Brooks tonight. A meet
ing was called for last week, but
the election and the Inclement
weather Interfered with the pro-
gram and it was postponed. A
considerable acreage of logan
berries is grown around Brooks,
and It is ' understood that the
growers are, practically unani
mous In the hope that they can by
organization get 6 cents for their
berries, rather, than prices as low
as -2 cents as some - received
last year, and a maximum of . 4
cents for 1 9 2 2. Several of the
Liberty growers expect v to attend
the Brooks, organization meeting..
For Loans See" , . ' .
G. W. Laflar, 417 Oregon Bldg.
The police reported a number
of auto accidents occurring within
the city limits over the double
holiday. Ralph Gesner of 1045
South Commercial street collided
with an unidentified car Sunday
evening, I little' damage resulting.
Mrs. C. M. Elliott of Shaw, trav
By Clara Louise Burnham
v " with ,
Robert McKim and a
r fine cast" r
Two reel Comedy and a
CNews Weekly ,
- X. Tomorrow: -"Mani
Law & God's"
Salem Bargain House
BUY AND SELL
Second: Hand Furniture
Tools, Machinery -
I All Kinds of Junk '
' - '
' 7e pay highwt"cash 3 "
320 N. Com Phone 492
10 a,: m. to" S P. m.
eling east on Court street struck
another ' ear, breaking a wheel
and smashing a fender. No one
was hurt. O. K. Algire of Everett,
Wash., driving west on Court
street ' ran into Another oar.
Smashing his running board and
baggage rack. G. S. Sheldon of
370 Believue, reported that while
parking his car In front of An
derson Brown store, it was
struck by another, little damage
A Classified Ad-
Will bring you a buyer. Adv
George Hule of 695 North
High reported that his Ranger
bicycle was stolen yesterday from
the rear of the Roth Grocery
company, where he had parked It.
A. W. Smithers reported that a
spotlight was stolen from his car
last nieht. It was narked at
Marlon ft Liberty streets
Thirty , Nine Delegates Rep
resenting Lumber Jacks
' and Farmers Attend
CHICAGO, Nov. 13. Thirty
nine delegates attending the 'op-
elling session of the fourteenth
annual convention, Industrial
Workers of the World devoted the
opening day to organization and
appointment of committees.
Nick Radiovef f of Batte, Mont.,
chairman of the executive board,
will present his report tomorrow.
Only 12 groups are represent
ed this year, the lumber jacks and
agricultural workers leading with
seven delegates each. Five hun
dred thousand men, the chairman
announced, are carrying the red
card, but only a small fraction are
paid and in good standing.
The convention will continue
SILVERTON, Ore., Nov. 13.-
( Special to The Statesman) A
great number of Silverton people
went to Eugene for the annual
Homecoming week-end. , Others
motored down Saturday to wit
ness, the game. Among those go
ing down either for the week-end
or for the game were Mr. and
Mrs. M. C. Woodard, Dr. and Mrs.
C. W. eene, Mark Latham, Nor
ton Cowden, Miss Eva Digerness,
Miss Louise Adams, Miss cora
Satern, Miss Lillie Madsen, Miss
Esther Larson, Harold Larson.
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Hall en
tertained at their Howell Prairie
home Sunday evening, honoring
Mrs. Arthur Madsen, the. occas
sion being the latter's birthday.
The young people s society 01
Trinity church met at the church
parlors Sunday afternoon and the
following program was givzn
Selection by Trinity band, read
ing by Miss Alice Jensen, selec
tion by Trinity orchestra, talk by
Alvin Madsen, cornet duet by
Victor Sather and Amos Benson
with' piano accompaniment by
Miss Nettie Benson, selection by
Trinity band, talk by Rev. George
TRY TO SAVE
Till Saitf, Ovcrooati. Shoes, etc.
trry an A-l lina at bait prieea.
Wa ala bar all kiada ( olothinc
1843 H. Commercial . Pkoaa ISSfr.'W
TOR GIFTS THAT LAST
HARTMAN BROS. ;
Jewelry and Silverware.
Phone 1255, Salem, Oregon
SAVE $ $ $
by buying your hardware and
! furniture at-The Capital Hard
ware & Furniture Co., 235 No.
; Commercial St. , ; Phone 947.
To keep one's faculties
bright and alert is to remain
young. To maintain a boy-,
ant spirit is another foe to
age bat who can be at his
best with bad .vision?
Dimmers of Vision
Means a clouding over of
the .brightness ot life age
creeps quickly then. Do not
procrastinate. .See us today
H OPTICAL OO.
S01-S Oregon Bldg.
Oregon's Largest Optical
Phone 139 for appointment
SALEM,- OREGON " -
HELD IT CHICAGO
I On Keeping Young
Henrlksen. This society is spon
soring a concert to be gives by
Dr. Emil Anna of Portland, for
mer president of the Oregon mus-
cal association, to be held Nov.
22 at the Eugene Field auditor
Mr. and Mrs. Jalmar Refsland
have returned from their honey
moon and have moved into their
home on Pine street.
Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Ghormerly
have returned from their vaca
tion spent in a tour of the states.
Mr. Ghormerly is the Southern
Pacific agent at Silverton.
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Tingle-
stad of Jefferson spent Sunday
with Silverton friends.
Mrs. M. Cooler has been spend
ing a week at Portland and Van
couver visiting friends.
ENTIRE FAMILY HAD -FLU"
"Keep right on using Foley's
Honey and Tar. It will give quick
relief said the doctor, when the
entire family had the "flu." Nev
er saw anything so good." writes
Mrs. A. B. Griffith, Andrews, Ind
Neglected coughs and' colds often
lead to serious complications.
Foley's Honey and Tar gives quick
relief. Free from opiates (Ingre
dients printed on the wrapper).
Largest selling cough medicine in
the world. Sold everywhere.
Reported by Union Abstract
E. H. Jory and wife to O. B
Miles, land in CI. 45, 7. 3, W
Marion Co., Oregon, $10.00.
H. P. Stith and wife to Kate
Philllppe, land in Sec. 14, 7, 3,
W. Marlon Co., Oregon, $10.00.
C. S. Thomas and wife to F. N.
Hutchinga and wife, lot 1, Block
4, Compton'B First Add. to Salem,
Gregon, $10.00. v
Felix Steinkamp to Peter Bors-
cbowa, land in CI. Cleaver CI. .
1, W. -Man-ion Co., Oregon, $10
G. F. Robertson and wife to G.
V. Jenkins, lots 4 and 5, Block
2, Smith's Add. to Jefferson, Ore
Louisa Koon to H. T. Fleet
wood and wife, land in North
Salem, Oregon, $10.00.
C. J. Koon by admrx. to H. T.
Fleetwood and wife, land in
North Salem, Oregon, $470.00.
C. F. Schmidt and wife to W.
Jann and wife, part of Lots 1 and
2, Block 1, Mt. Angel, iOregon,
Fred Schwaf and wife to W.
Jann and wife, part of Lots 1 and
2, Block 1, Mt. Angel Oregon,
Fred Kohlmeier and wife to
J. F. Penka and wife, land in See.
7, 6, 1- E. Marion County,- Ore
Ed Klimmek and wife to P. H.
Tucker, Lot 3, Block 5, Cowing's
Add. to Silverton, Oregon, $10. 0
H. DurreU, to O. Bailllo.
Land in CI. 42, 5, 1 W.
County, Oregon, $1.00
F. W. Mason and wife to E. F.
Duncan. Land in CI. 49. 9, 2 W.
Marlon County, Oregon, $10.00
Joe. Graber Jr. and wife to A.
A. Graber and wife, Land in CI
61, 7, 3, W. Marlon County, Ore -
A. A. Graber and wife to Jos,
Graber, Jd., Land in CI. $1. 7, 3,
W. Marion County, Ore., $1.00.
Lester J. Whitlock to D. M
Whitlock, Land in Sec. 20. 6. 1. E
Marion County, Oregon, $10.00.
A. F. Flegel and wife to Silver
Falls Timber Co., Land in Sec. lO.lt'.on, back to the Norseman, Lief
8. 2, E. Marion County, Oregon,
Hammond Lumber Co. to Silas
Wright, Land Jn Sec. 11, 10. 5. E.j'The Great River ot t$e West,
wariun vuuuij, uieguu, aiv.w.
ti. j. rearson ana wue 10 u.i
...... . .
c 1 ir. T n . 9
oiuipsvu buu no, uvl , ui
r a a I f I . . . n . 1.1
uoaivision 01 Lioi io, piii
Home Add. to
C. J. Brown and wife to Brown
Investment Co.. parts of Lots 3
and 4, Block 1 Add. "B" to Wood
burn, Oregon, $10.00. ;
C. C. Walker and wife to Wm,
A. Rogers and wife. Lot 28, Block
1 Willamette Add. to Salem, Ore
Ida L. Green and husband to
W. T. Stolz et al. Lots 7 and 8.
Block 8, City ot Salem, Oregon,
E. B. Houser and wife to John
Hedlund and wife. Lot 3, Block 1
McCoy Add. to Salem, Oregon,
BRUDER In this city November
12, William J. Bruder age 50
years, husband of Mrs. Robs
Bruder, father of Mrs. Myrtle
Waring, Claud Bruder and Miss
Elsie Bruder. Also survived by
four sisters and one brother
residing in Missouri. Funeral
services will be held Wednes
day, November 15 at 3 o'clock
from RIgdon's mortuary, inter
ment City View cemteery.
Rigdon & Son's
Unequal ed Service
Webb & Clough
, Leading Fneeral '
Walter Meacham Heard in
Eloquent Address at Cham-
ber of Commerce
They didn't have honey, and
lettuce salad, and roast pork and
apple sauce, and coffee that
would float an egg, and golden
butter and porterhouse rolls and
a hundred other fancy trimmin's,
when they crossed the plains on
the first Oregon Trail in their
tnile-an-hour ox-trains, back in
the early 40's 'and 50's
But the effete Salemite of to
day, listening to Walter Meacham
at the "Oregon Trail" banquet at
the Chamber of Commerce Mon
day noon, had all these things
and still he could hear the won
derful story and look back and
see the Indians and the gaunt
hulfger and the bone-picking
coyotes and the string of graves
3nd the tongues lolling out of the
months of parched man and
beast, as'the pioneers sweated,
wore, fought, prayed, desperately
dragged their way across the
2000 miles of wilderness.
Hundred Hear Address
With 100 silver forks toying
delicately with 100 pieces of lux
urious' mince pie, and 100 cups of
after-dinner, golden-brown coffee
iweetened with finer sugar than
there was anywhere in the world
when , the first Oregon. Trailers
took up their weary trek without
ugar, 100 Salem citizens heard
the wonderful story of their
Walter Meacham, secretary of
the Baker City Chamber of Com-
icerce, brought the Old Oregon
Trail -to Salem for the Monday
banquet, wrapped np in beautiful
words and samp smoke and tratl
dust and mountain storms and
derert hunger. He had it all.
down to the last creak ot the
wagon wheel that was greased
only with wild animal fat and
if the wild things were too wild.
there was no grease and ' the
wheels screeched fiendishly. Some
of the things that he told will
stick in the memory of those who
never thought of this historic old
highway in terms of the things
of every day.
Death Toll Heavy
jsvery mile or. tne trail irom
Independence," Mo., 2000 miles to
the Pacific,' has an average of 17
deaths; a total almost twice that
01. ail the people of Salem, merely
for. the privilege of seeking a
hew home in the new and splen
did; west. With ox teams, on foot.
with horses and aristocratic
the pioneer8 set forth; to
face starvation, months of weary
travel at tne nest and death in a
hundred gruesome shapes as the
Jess desirable "but probable end
; Ture- v r
1 mi . I
to make this memorable Journey.
the1 Hunt-Astor party pi 1811,
was glad enougn to get to tne
camp of the friendly Shoshone In
dians in Oregon, and have a din
ner of dog-meat. Many died wlsh-
ing for even as much of heavenly
The speaker traced the whole
I history of the American migra-
I Ericson and his hardy compatri-
jots, seeking for new homes in the
I west. The ' early traditions of
wb urwuu nier, latsuiuaieu iur
I . ... . . . .
naratesc? pioneers 01 America tn
ik. j .tll.M ..HHtMtM
we ujfb ivuvniug iuo rcfviuuuuj
1 . , . f . m 1 . I
oui me river useu was OTenooifi
led br navigators for many years,
I until the .coming of the American
J pea captain, who called the great
river The Columbia, in honor of
his ship'. He later wished that he
had let the old name stand the
Oregon, of which Bryant wrote in
Mad River Tamed
Some of the country in be
tween Oregon and the east, how-
ever, never tempted the poet to
anything but ... paroxysms. The
French-Canadian voyageurs call
ed the lEnake, down which the
Oregon Trail. led, "the accursed.
mad river." Its beetling cliffs, its
treelessness, its lava wastes where
there was no other water for
sometimes 100 miles, save the
tantalizing, unreachable river
j hundreds of feet below, made the
eariy trail me a niguuuare
Back in Idaho, however, the
Snake river has been put to work.
almost two million acres of once
desert land is being irrigated
from the river itself, and light
and power enough is being taken
from its once frowning cataracts
to make the whole state smile
and shine almost like the sun.
The Idaho legislature. Mr. Mea
cham said, is now 100 per cent
for making this historic old trail
a -rnt national monument, ii
. - - tV WM.
is being officially designated as
the state highway. He is asking
Oregon to do much for the west-t
era end ot the trail, from Hunt
ington. .where It crosses the
Snake river, clear to Astoria. Ore
gon also wiEC connect It wltn tne
Mt. Hood Loop, and the present
f!olnmhia River highway clear
through to Aatoria;
"Ifa a ehance to commercialiX9
vithoutdeatroying or degrading
a jgreat event - and a wonderiui
Liniin iMiarn1 tho sneaker.
u ui v a j r .
"It's a chince to perpetiate a
memory that is passing with the
death of. every pioneer, and we
ought to ao It." He quoted with
telling effect from the poems ot
Juaqnia Miller and the late CoL
The audience, the biggest that
has attended any dinner for more
than a year, gave the speaker
hearty applause, and a rising vote
pf ttnkA for nla
Lf raSS ZSZSi
land left immediately after lunch
for Astoria, where he is to gin
another address on the same sub
ject. Before leaving Salem, he
visited the old Jason Lee home
in North Salem, to get a close-up
of one of. the oldest, finest mem
ories of this part ot the valley.
CXT THIS OUT IT IS WORTH
Cut out this slip, enclose with
5e and mail 1t to Foley & Co.,
283 S Sheffield Ave.. Chicago, 111..
i writing your name and address
clearly. You will receive in re
turn a trial package containing
Foley's Honey and Tar Compound
for coughs, colds and croup; Fo
ley Kidney Pills for pains in sides
and back; rheumatism, backache.
kidney and bladder ailments; and
"oley Cathartic Tablets, a whole.
some and thoroughly cleansing
cathartic for constipation, bilious
ness, headaches, and sluggish
bowels. Sold everywhere. Adv.
Ssend Money in Campaign
Bert E. Haney, Portland attor
ney, spent $100 in behalf of the
candidacy of Elton Watkins, suc
cessful Democratic candidate for
congress from the third Oregon
district, according to his state
ment of expenditures filed with
the secretary of state. James
Harvey Graham, Democratic can
did&te for congress who was de
feated by X. J. Sinnott, incumbent
in the second district, spent $278
01, and Robert G. Duncan, an in
dependent candidate for congress
in the third district, spent $110
Other statements have been
filed as follows:
Oliver B. Huston, . Republican
candidate for representative, 18th
representative district Nothing.
Maria L .T. Hidden. Democratic
candidate for representative'
Carl D. Shoemaker, opposing
the salmon fishing and propaga
tion amendment $100.
W .H. Strayer, Democratic can
didate for state senator, 23rd
senatorial district Nothing.
Charles HallRepublican, can
didate for governor Nothing.
Gus E. Erickson, Independent
candidate for. the office of com
missioner ot public service com
R. C. Groesback, Democratic
candidate forjudge of the circuit
court, 1 3th' judicial district $77.
J. S. Magladry, Republican can
didatn for - statn unatn.
senatorial district $3.50.
ia cnamoers, Democratic can
Wt Ma a an.
djdate for state senator, 13 th sen
atorial district $68.14
Lloyd T. Reynolds, Republican
candidate for representative, first
representative district $30
J. O. Ricg. Democratic candi
date for representative. 8th repre
sentative district $3.75
Charles. M. Crandall, Republic
I an candidate for representative
117th representative district
Cyril O. Brownell, Republican
I candidate for representative, 18th
j representative district $2450
Bert S ITanPV Ttamnoratln
I ' 'Mv.v.V
(candidate for renresentatire 18th
l representative aiatrirt lEfl
Estes Snetlepnr Tiamnorati
candidate for representative. 21st
representative district Nothing.
Harry W. Card. Democratic
candidate for representative. 21st
representative district Nothing.
Apportionments Made for
County and State scnoois
The second semi-annual elmea- j
tary and State and County school
district apportionments have te?n
made, according to William Call
He, county school supervkor. A
total of $44,208 was apportioned
among the elementary schools and
S113.10C.30 to State and County
schools. In accordance with the
two mill tax which was voted by
the people in 1920. The district
to receive the heaviest apportion
ment was Salem district which
There are ISO school districts.
The last apportionment ' for the
districts was made in April, 1932
Silverton Unites in
. , Celebration of Day
SILVERTON. Or; Nov. 11.-
i Special to The Statesman)
The parade this morning started
at 9:30, consisted of ex-service
men in uniform, floats. Civil and
Spanish war veterans, ot delega
tions from various orders and or
ganisations. The high school stunt
rarade gave considerable amuse
The parade was followed by an
Armistice, day program in the Eu-
eene Field auditorium. The uro
gram .was in charge of Superin
tendent B. T. Touel of the Silver
ton school and Rev. George Hen-
: -7 . ' r 71
f- w V "l
m m -mm mat'. . ' t , 1 . 1 t t n
InfantsVRuban jVests 1
Beginning , today, KubanK'
celebrate their 30th anniver
sary week by fealuring Infants'
Silk and "Woor Vests, reiralar
$1.65 quality at This if
a very special offering
and lasts one week only
. rf" ;aaMi . -.
rIUenprciMent of the SUvertoa
Commanitji citib. "' i; vJi ;:
All bu-taess bouts and both
sawasills wr closed for the day.
Until ome one is sick in
home. Get your
at one and then you vrill
Be Prepared :
PRICES FBOM $1.00 UP
175 N. Commercial St.
It's BENEFICIAL! Aldo u
appetite and dJocsUon, hcl?3 '
to keep ' teeth clean and'
Vs LONG-LASTING! Fell
o! flavor thai xvcm't chew cut
ECONOMCALl . A five
for iZie ivhole family.