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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 17, 1922)
TUB OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM. OREGON
FRIDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 17. 1922
Jefferson Banker. Points Out
VWay in Whlpti City Can
Help Community '
A. G. Smilh cashier of the Ore
'n Statu bank of Jefferson, gave
fiie Marlon county realtors an en
tertaining talk Thursday at thlr
yeekly luncheon. iIJe told them
first thaf lives in one of the
finest towns In the world, and
th&t ne Uvi-h there because Ik;
vasts to, lshome, and he's
Here to enjoy himself and help
CREAM FOU CATARRrt
r OPENS UP NOSTRILS
Tells How To Get Quick Relief
roni Head-Colds. It's-.Splendid I
ln onie minute
toArlls will open,
rha aft viooa
sms ofyour head will clear and
you,an i breathe freely. . No more
lurking, snuffling, , blowing,
tt8dache, dryness. Ho struggling
jor breath at night, your cold 'or
faUrrahi will be 'gone
Get a small bottle - of Ely's
Cream Balm rronr'your. druggist
M. Ajplf a little of this frag-
;rant, antiseptic, healing cream In
your nostrils. It penetrates
through I every air passage of the
ffceidY-sobthes ' the inflamed or
; prMenl mucous r membrane' a'nfa
''nslet comes instantly."' ' r.U
It's just fine.; Don't stay staf-
fetf-np with a cold of nasty ; ca
,.' tarrah' itlettef c
. ... ' I;.- ' f i.
ome so quickly,
his neighbors' and to grow up Info
bigger place than It -now is, be
cause they make it so good that
people simply can't help coming
there to live. ' . . "
Home Town Moonlit
"And you people here In Salem
A wd us, little as we are, some
thing that we crave respect." he
Mid. "I'm mighty glad to say
that you apy it. d've never, rap
ped at the door of Salem wjthont
a welcome. And yet there are
things that you .Salem, a rid es
pecially, you realtors, might have
done in greater measure to help
Jefferson. You can help the far-
jnrs. Help them to see mwo of
me bright side r life; help them
to be more contented; help them
Jto learn that thev can't fertilize
their, fields with a tractor that
nothing behind 4t fdiertll
izing 'but tracks. Help them to
Rive more attention to their cows
anil their sheep and ' stock, and
tb-iough .feeding -their stock on
Uieir farms, restore the fertility
that 0 years of cultivation
robbed. - ,
KysK'm Needs Fixing
'You can carry cheer to the
farmer.' You can help bring, more
mouths here for him to feed. We
need more payrolls. We need
more consolidated schools. We
don't need more churches. but we
do he-id more jjjjeoplo (a . ,the
churches wei already have- We
dotx't need more farmers, but we
do need better ones. We need
better' markets. .We ought to buy
our home productsTwherever pos
sible. I've seen our farmers haul
their milk and cream off to town
and haul home oleo to eat we
ought to teach them a saner way
"Jefferson has been the most
m la understood town1 J n Oregon.
We'll soon: have tho state highway
completed through Jefferson, and
you can sail through as fast as
the law will let ybtt'V but if you
I knew the conditions of that long
delay as 1 'know - them, who was
on the city council and helped to
Iron, out-tb- difficulties, -you'd
feel that you loved Jefferson for
what It has tried if) do tor' the
public benefit. ; 4
Auto Uukln I it Krror
'V.'e want you to disbelieve the
auto guides that say, 'Buy gas
oil and supplies at Portland.
hiiem and Albany.' , We want
you to help ten the, world that Eminent Men of Nation En-
jcirerson is a decent place, and
that we'll treat them right. We
want you to tell the world that
we have one of thj .best water
powers on me coast ;t&at were
on the main line of the Southern
Pacific railroad, and in the heart
of one of the finest fruit and
farminr communities anywhere.
"Tlx. best friends you'll
have a.e the friends around you
me r.iends in the small 1 towns
that help to make Saleji what she
i-'. i-i b Kfi anu .Keep acquaint
dorse1 Prohibition, Says
Anna A.' Gordon
r.i and help each other grow
Smith Live CUiafn -
Mr .Smith is a lire, entertain-
has; ! 'inS speaker, who made a tremend
ous hit with the realtors and their
guests. He is to speak before
the Portland realtors today on the
same general subject. -
rtn .w. m' ...
ins reauors neara a Drier re
port from aWrren Armington on
the progress of the new Capitol
apartments to be built on Court
and Capitol street. . . y ,'
It was voted that hereafter the
luncheons would begin promptly
at 1 2o'clock. and close at 1, in
stead of running on until 1:30. as
has been the case heretofore.
Land Grant Colleges
To Meet in Washington
your money s
v ; T Good Hosiery
,v . The kind that.'wears well. You-get,yoi
worthy- .i;Hr:ji ; :
Ladies Wool Hose jif per pair....u... ..l.r..$1.00, 75c, 50c
Ladies' Wool Hose Heather, shades clocked, -
per pa;.;;. sJJZJlZJJ .$1.00 .
Indies Wool and SHk' hosiery, at pec pair :.1.75.
Children's' Wool 'HosierV'- acqrdirig'rfo.-size,' per;
' J;pani 'j'iL 4o' 75c'
Inf'antif' Silk and AVctoL Hosiery; at per pair....:. :....75c
Ladies Silk Hos .pw pair $3,00, $2.50, $2.00, $1.50 ,
?' f -Ksf ' assortment :6 outsiiEes in hbsieiyV : r '.;
t AlIenA Black fat ffosieix ;; ,
UdieSilk-TlfeldofereHf at per pair; $15 ahd $1.00 '
Ladies' Silk Lisle Hose, black, .brown' or white .;
.per . pairjw - ... 50c
Laies arjid Chilreri's black cotton Hose, per . pair 25c
Childreri sflk IlIe hose, according; to size, per
4jti$Jrtejz ir.::ji.:-.40c to soc
Boys: haq, bei Warinsr-stocking made, per pair i
i'Jnl.'r '..;J'u:JLi-:-40c to 50c
?e$t Vainer in Bjankets-rAlI First Quality
O&r Special ' Naln5a's'BesV -f-.
"'- 'V64Xrjd'W- ' 72XS4";
. Nice and Fluffy ' Pretty' Plaids
' .-V . -Pair $2.00, -Pair $5.00 .. '
Blankets at per pair ..:J:.....$3.50, $2.50, $1.69, $19
All wool -blanket nice plaids at: per pai ...:...r:.$T.50
r"Best" Cotton Batts
' v 72x90.
Wholesale cost more today
lib 50c, 2 lb. $1.00
. 3 pound's' . I
Stitched Cotton Batts
"72x90 1 1
W'ASHINGTOX, Nov. 19.-The
Association or IrndT-Grant col
leges will hold its 36th annifa!
convention here during the week
of November 20. The convention
will be attended by representa
tives of the teaching. Research and
extension organization of the land
grant Institutions with, which the
United States department of agri
culture has close cooperative as-
rociatlon. Representatives of thW
department will participate fn the
program . ' ' '
The session will .give attention
to many problems of 'interest re
lating' to organization' and admin
istration of research and exten
sion work in agriculture.' home
economics and rural engineering;
Sectional meetings will ' discuss
agricultural problems ' generally;
resident teaching, experimental
station work,, extension work and
engineering and-home economics;
Tee. association has its incep
tion in a convention of agricultu
ral, college and experimental' sta
tion representatives in this city in
1885. s Officials say it has been
a powerful influence In promoting
and; unifying agricultural educa
tion and research, ifl ;the- UAlted
States and in securing more et-
feetive cooperation of the -agencies
engaged in such work :: r "
Officers of the association are
President, T. D. Boyd," president
Louisiana state university; vice
president, A. A. Potter, dean,
schools of engineering,. Purdue
university; secretary treasurer, -J.
L. Hills, dean, college of agricul
ture, Valversity of Vermont
PHILADELPHIA. Pa,. Nov. 16
W6raen of America should so
arouse' public sentiment "that
America shall more definitely
ever! answer Armenia's cry." said Miss
Anas Adams Gordon, president of
the National W.C.T.U., in an ad
dress.here today before the con
vention of the union.
"LeCSus earnestly ask our gov
ernment speedily to devise a way
by "which Christian Atnericv can
cooperate." she continued. 'wtt)i
the allied powers 'Tn" "putting a
stop ta atrocities and in giving
protection to Armenian lives and
Ilell Already Rung,
Miss Cordon flung back to the
wets their rallying cry, "The Lib
erty Bell must" ring again," say
ing. "W' 'herewith remfnd the
association against- the ' prohlbr-
tion. amendment that he Liberty
Bell, dJ& - r lag again on January
IS, 1919, when the proclamation
for . constitutional .prohibition
was written. In yonder Indepen
dence' hall, liberty had its birth.
How eminently appropriate It Is
that in Philadelphia th voice' of
representative -motherhood ot the
world should Interpret to the far
thest corner of tbia alcohol-sick
world thetrue liberty, the real
freedom thalf yet shall come to'atl
the world a freedom from the
subtle, scheming enemies of home
and. childhood ; of health and bust
Tne health commissioner
Standing in front of th bar oae
day. after he had absorbed drinks
a ttt .partaken of sandwiches to
mt limit of his capacity, the htm
gry member of parliament pro
ceeded to fill the spacious 'pock
ets of his swallow-tail coat. Clem-
teaceau,1 standing just behind 'him.
was extracting each sandwich
from the pocket of the deputy as
fast a, tiiky were stowed away.
Mfchou. that was the deputy's
name, finally became aware of
the"theff as the sixth sandwich
tailed to show any perceptible in
crease in theN weight ot his coat
Turning around he beheld Clem-
enceau in the center Of a group,
pasfng sandwiches about 'amid
great mirth. Mlehou vowed there
and then he would aVenge himself.
in l&ss ciemeaceau was a can
didate for the position of presi
dent of the chamber, with M.
fjefi'ne as his opponent. Miehou,
-Ithdugh-, a pt.Iiticarf friend Qf
Clemenceau and4 belonging to' the
same part y. the -TadicaL foted
against the "Tiger."-MeMnw and
Ciemenseau both obtained exactly
212 vote each.
I According to French parlia
mentary Itw, the orice went to
Meline, a'being senior to Clem
eneau in-years of service.
Barker Conspiracy Case
"to "Be Submitted to Jury
SPOKANE. WTash., Nov. 16.
The conspiracy case " ' Involving
Sheriff Thomas Barker 'and four
other Ferry county residents as
co-defendants, was given to the
jury in United States, district
court here late this afternoon.
Sheriff Barker and his fotir co-
defendants are accused of 'con
spiraey to' violate the 'federal
In giving his" instructions to
the1 jury before entrusting them
with the case. Judge- FranteAH,
Rudkta said "'Sherirr Barker, is
not on trial for 'failure to -enforce
of ' the pbtbItion laws in Ferry
New York, Royal. S: Copelatfd, de- cohtyAbuf for the cbmmissidn of
Clares. 'Prohibition has no doubt ai5WnVe:' r- If. f
played . a very important and no
uncertain, part in .the health con
difIon.'In a broad way, anything
that is "generally helpful to groups
orpeoplerls specif Icall) helpful to
public health. " " " '
" AVoods Hutchinson Quoted
" Woqds Hutchinson, M 'TJ.,- en
thusiastically supports prohibition
'It' has been' my owtt estimate,; lie
says, 'that -4he actual amount of
liquor Consumed by the whole
ng of the testimony pre
sented hy Certain' of the gbvern
tnent' witnesses. Judge Rudkin
said "One -accomplice does not
corroborate another. You should
Scrutinize their . testimony with
the-utmost care." -
By MARGUERITE GLEpSON
'' Today " .
Woman's Alliance ot Unitarian
church with Mrs. J. R. Pol
lock. 602 N. "Vtlnter.
Woman's Union of First Con
gregational church, all day
PE.O. meeting at Chemawa.
St. Paul's Auxiliary with Mrs.
Frances Newberry.. "
Faculty "Women's "club with
Miss Richards'. Lausanne
Hall. ' ? -
Jason ' Lee Aid society at the
church. ' ' ' T '
A.A.U.W. in-publie library.
W.R.C. at halL r
Mz. 'and Mrs. W. Allen, Mr.
and .Mrs. Henry W, Thletsen, Mr.
sad Mrs. Rollin K. Page. Mr. and
Mrs Rttssell CUin, Mr. and
Mrs. Frank : Speocr. Mr. and
Mrs. Max o. Buren. Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Flemming, Dr. and Mrs.
C. H. Robertson. Mr. and Mrs. U.
G. Shipley. Mr. and' Mrs. Reaben
P. Boise. Dr. and Mrs. J. N.
Smith. MJT. and Mrs. T. B. Kay,
Mr, and Mrs. A. N. Moore and
Mrs. Frank" Snedeeor.
ttM fcinww. (llmlflU a.
Oak Export Business
' r . v lsDone by Japanese.
,.. -;---, ' . : -
OSAKA, Japan. t Not. IS"
Whil Japan ia importing Umber
from the Pacific state and Caft
ada. It is exporting" oak and other
hard timber-to China. Australia
ahd'New 7aland. Contracts, the.
first of the kind,' hare been c 5a
cludd with ' 'Japanese steamship
companies - tor " th: ' shipment . of
J0O.tM)0 feet of I such lutaber' to
the. two British1 dominions. '
Mrs. A- N. Bush will entertain
this afternoon- for her house
guest, Mrs, Warren Truitt of
Moscow, Idaho. The hours will
b. from 3; 30 -until 5:30. '
Miss Frances - Richards tnd
Miss Helen Hanna Win entertain
the- Faculty-Woman.') "cittO' at
Lausanne hall this afternoon.
The women of the First Con
gregational church will meet for
an all day sessjon today at tne
church. They wlIr"work for tne
bazaar which will be fiten early
In December. r'v" ''.'
Mrs. George'Ulngham. who. has
been 111 for several weeks, is
home from a Portland - hospital
and is mtich improved in health
Mr. and Mrs. U. Q. Shipley en
tertalned the Merry-Go-Rouno
ciubat their home Tuesday eve-
r.ine Mrs. William Brown and
WV'G. Allen neon htgh' scores for
the evening . Mr. and Mts. R. F-
Botse will entertain5 the group at
th" next -meet in.i The members
are- Mr. and Mrt. John McNary
Dinina Car Patrons Are
I' Uv.. .,1 n sion No. 565, Brotherhood or lo
HeaVy Annual COnSUmerS Comotlve Engineers, and James A
A well-known physical dtfector
says we are becoming a, round-
shouldered race.' That's partly
dee to 'humnlnr over a steering
community has been cut dowa 50 Wnei anQ partly due to carrying
to 65 per cent. To my surprise, jy burden. Florida
nowever, tne lowest estimate or re-i yjme3iBpI6n.
ot 30 to 50 years or experience, at
tending- a meeting of a- national! 'Beaded Presses are the latest
medical association,- was 'SO per fad Ih feminine fashions. And
cent and some ran as nigh as 95 1 father wear "his beads : "on his
per cent. A statement that can i BroV? when he thinks ot the bin
now be made with absolute cer
titude is that all over the country
there-"has occurred a most unmis
takable and striking decline 1n the
general death rate from all causes
Until it has now reached its most
triumphant low-water mark in all
recorded history.' - ' ;
Labor for Prohibition
.ftVw fonitops ' nrln'(!n' Miss
ry' Anderson,' director woman's
bureau Uunted- States department
ot labor, "Washington; Warren S.
Stone; -grand chief of the Brother
hood of Locomotive Engineers J.
H. Mellvenny of Newcastle, Pa.,
secretary and treasurer of Divi
sion No. 565, Brotherhood of Lo-
LOSE YOUfl FAT.
; ep; health
Superflaotu fleT 1 health aeither
is u-'kaalttrr'lo oi r unnM iww
for ilm rvmorkl. Tkm timplert BtBoa
kMn! 1t ntclnr tlx ertt bl
...iiv n2 .tMdilr.tm tba MnmU Meth
od, tried and ' endorW by Uioiuandi.
MrfhaoU- PerrptUn TkM caia aa
exact do of th ismoni fhrmoUi Pfe
criptioa, ' by hmcUt th
,nrli iitn.it .on,,danr- lor., a.csm.
They are karmlm and lave ne wrinkl
or fUbblnom Theyraro ; popular fce
tmM ffeetlv and conrenifnt, Atfc your
dngttt - tor tnem or mna vn ohto
to ..tk lfajrmolo Co., 4S12 ; Woodward
At Detroit. 'Micb., nd procuro a eo
, - . ... -T , i
Winter's chill soon vanishes when
you have a good oil heater fifaed
witja Pearl OiL The touch of1 a"
match bringsM a steWy,,,fHeri3lyt
warmth many hours otj a singly
Pearl Oil is refined and re-refined
by our special process, which rhxtkes'
it clean burning no ,sxnoketno
odor no dirt
Buy Pearl; ptfl, ir bulk the saniet
high qtiality' kerosene as the Pearl J
Oil sold in flv6 gallon cans. v T
At dealers everywhere, Order by
name jr eari
i n ill ' ri
' - 1 ' - - - - - " .
CHICAGO, Nov. 18.-
-.tt Bargain n Wool Coatings and Suitings; '
54.00 Coatings orv suitings 54 inch Suitings, per yard,
per yard" '.JL $3.00 t ... '-M!-. ,--$1.25'
3.50 Coatings or Suitingi1 3.00 Dress jGoods, per
; per yard J! .....J..$2.6 : yaVd ..-----$25
$3.00 Coatings or Suiting4 $1.85. Dres3 Gojods at per
per -yard ..i.t .v..,.$2a , yard .. ...J:...:. $19
Muslin sheetings,.; all staple 'dry ' goods are worth as
much wholesale tdday, as bur retail price3.
Unbleiched Muslin, fine Blea. Muslin, cheap grade
; grade, per yard ........15c " -12.1t.
-L?1?' fin?RC Blea 9-4 Sheeting, cheap"
grade, per yard 18c . r : . - qq
Percales, big tasst. good "":-4UC
I grade .... '.;jrtU:.19c Unblea. 9-4 Sheeting,
f Outing flannels, , good - cheap grade s -A- --"35c
i ' grade .A.;vi....--,-17CxCheap Percales, yd....U..9c
321rjch Ginghams good - g inch standard Gin v
grade .... -c, - ' iq
inch- Romper X3oth, "
good gradei..v--tr.-;.'.23c Cambric Linings ......126
T In-trwHatP millinerv." ' hats. feathers, ornaments ,
and so forth. We have always been known for pur low .
priceson highclafc millinery, t Now we are cleaning tip,
for the season Ybu will get real bargains. ,
r NORTH COMMERCIAL STREET K
Dnnrfln. npnretarv nf Central Labor
-Approxi- -,, s-attJe. Wash., are out-
ill A M AA AAA M. t rk AAA I
maieij .ouv.uvw eggs, ,v,vv jfpoken for probibition.
pounds of fresh, meat,- I,30U,00 ; "John G. Cooper, a member of
pounds Of potatoes. 500,000 lccngress representing the labor in
pounds of sugar, 5,000,000 rolls, terests. affirms: 'It is not the
150,000 pounds of coffee and J working people of our countrywho
50D.000 -quarts of milk and I ate clamoring for the return of the
cream are consumed yearly bylfquor traffic, and it Is far from
the Pennyslvania railroad dining (the facts when anyone makes the
car patrons, according to the statement that organized labor as
Pennsylvania News., implication ot Ja whole favors the return of wine
that railroad. ' fand beer. Some time ago I wrote
The raUroad's dining-car service, letters to many leaders of organ-
servine 10.000 meals daily, if lised labor tnrougnout tne country.
operated, simultaneously, could ITlie response to my canvass mai-
serve 4.236 nersons at one sitting, cated mat a large nnmoer or mem
The 125 cars in the service, if were strongly in favor of prohibi-
placed end to end, would form an.
mnhllA restaurant annroximatelv t" Againsi unnKe
tvn n.iiM innr ' "cmet Justice ran or me
A forceST about 1,555 employ- L niiea Biaie8 "f1
es is required to prepare and " v
serve the 3.575.000 meals which P"' wiJ nd befr to.be
.railroad waiters annually carry
dowa the --aisles of diners travel
ing forty and fifty miles an hour.
4Thesevmea1s"are ; prepared in
diminutive kitchens 'having a
floor space 19 1-2 feetIong and
2 1-2 feet wide, each kitchen hav
ing four'edoks, a. chef and three
assistants. Each car represents
an investment of $30,000 df
j. which $8,000 is spent for silver-
ware.t utensils and' linen. ' .
under the 18th amendment. I be
lieve it would defeat the purposes
of the amendment. - No such 'dis
tinction as that between Vines
on the one hand, and spirituous
liquors on the other, is practica
ble as a police measure, Any' such
loop-hole would make the amend
ment a laughing stock.' Dr. Har
vey W. Wiley asserts, 'I think
beer is probably the most danger
ous to health of all the ordinary
TIGER ID TO
. 1 ... " h - : ?- . - r-
GLEAN tUPS IN
t try .'-rt
Special Groups of
Dresses and? Skirts :
, for Worts
Garmenfc i will .g;cQOT?x(fe;
and wafjn. They aT B
racks for easy.qhposing. M !
You will bei tilled with, enthusiasm
when you see them.
- Women's Winter
up to $50
IVN XN2 -il
lea iLywfi i
Ki - ttvi Txr ldavf :
Mak'6 People Admire Her
BhuSSELS, Nov. IS. Eliza
beth, queen of the Belgians,
whose courage is well known, has
just given another example of her
fearlessness " which has invoked
the admiration of her people.
fr 'Her majesty recently visited
the mining district of Limbourg,
and" while there expressed a wish
to go down into one of the mines.
Several Officials protested, stat-
Ving that some parts of the mine I PARIS, Nov. 16. To Georges
were flooded and that. there was aiciemenceau s numerous accom-
certaln danger in making the de-J pllshments.' writer, orator, -juorn-
Clemenceau Is Not Only
Statesman But Fine
Bttr Thmn m Mu.tr rtmA For Coughs and Colds, Head
ache, Neuralgia; Rheumatism'
J and All Aches and Pains
35c and 65c, jars mnA tubes
The queen persisted, and dress
ed in a miner's outfit and a leath
er cap, she went down to a depth
of about 3000 feet. The party ex
plored a large section of the mine
before returning to the surfae?.
J When her majesty reappeared
safely at the top the crowf as-
Bembled gave her an enthusiast'.
. Z - -. u-a- 2"
alist. politician, statesman and
duellist, must be added that of oc
rrencn deputies, by pay-net a
yearly compulsory contribution
are entitled to free drinks and
sandwiches from the bar of tho
Chamber. An old radical deputy,
elected in 1886, was wont to
avail himself ot the bar privileges
Women searching for dresses that happily
combine service with charm will hasten to Kafoury's
to see and select from this wonderful assortment.
The youthful slender outline that is one of the fas
cinating features of the present mode is shown to
great advantage of these silk and cloth dresses.
Trimmings of silk embroidery, military and soutache
braids, cabachon, buttons and contrasting materials.
Sizes 16 to
A Genuine Glean-Up On All
Women's Winter Suits
All $35.00 on sale
- formerly sold
up to $45.00 ..
We will be kept busy selling coats at this price,
for they are unusually beautiful. You will be glad
you came down to look them over, even though you
don't intend buying. Materials are polo and -man-nish
mixtures. Some are trimmed withFitch or
Beaver fur collars. $ -
Other Specistl Groups
Marked at Clean Up Prices
All S$.50.on sale ..
All $45.00 on sale .....
All $50.00 on sale
All $65.00 on sale -!....!..
AH $69,50 on sale
All $75.00 on sale
All C79.50 on sale . '..
ALL CHILDREN'S WINTER COATS
SPECIAL ASSORTMENT OF DRESS SKIRTS
SPECIAL ASSORTMENT OF GIRLS' JACK'
- TAR-DRESSES. -
SALEW ST(55 " " POETLAND SILK SHOP
i&S State St. T v . 383 Alder St
? Hospital sJjmS3
w)thou - JAg slightest . ... jreswy
,,T-'- - U.S..- -' i
" .. - -