Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 26, 1923)
FRIDAY- MORNING; JANUARY. 26, 1923 . : :
MAP SHOWING -GERMAN POINTS HELD BY FRENCH.
' .-. , . ' . ; - . . i r - i - -.. ; -.? . i !nnTTnp nmurn I 5 r f -:5
: i r lilll I Abt rHAI tn i r imvv
i -rXmffm !mBmMmm&r Groups Will ' Meet Twice ' -LXOXWOH :
. A-: V " 0fi&i0W Each Week as Part of Ui tsrHfc- ..
N J; it'-5, ' 'Evangelistic Campaign . j ) . - "jg!
v- i The city baa ieen divided into ' - ilf
1 I " .. I ings "will be held beginning this . a C L- SJ Ii
Wells; and Jef f ersoiiT De Angelis in The Merry Widow"
Crarid.-Fbraary 7th. -Matinee smd Evening . .:. t u i 1
lps testlWith U. S
Agajnst ? PostalRates
: YOKqilAMA JAPANS Jan. " 23.
- (By TnV Associated - Press.)
tUh postal ' rates charged 1 by the
Japanese government which - have
lop "long'been bitterly ; resented
by foreign businessmen here hare
at ast.beeiLttacked by. the , Pap
anese themselves. . VThe.Japanese
exporters' "association " has "made
e presentjaUons' to lb. gbretm
n rut, pointing out-' that -while the
Uited . States and. '? Britain, ome
time Cago ! raised , foreign postage
rites slightly in accordance with
the resoIritlonJ passed by the In
ternational Postal ; conTentlon
held at Madrid 1 NoTember-1920,
the aJpanese' government In Jan
uary 'this' year doubled the -foreign
postage. With ' the excep
tion of France 4 and Germany no
conntry'- has 5 raised the ffbreign
pbstage - to so t- great an," extent
as 1 Japan. i v
On0 ' of " the V lately discovered
stars 'la said : to travel at the' rate
of 2,500,000 miles an hour
which is just a hit " fasterthan
the . star in. . . the moving j picture
game - covers time and ' space. . .
SENATE BILLS .
4. TheJ following bil!p were intro
duced j in the senat yesterday
-r- S. 'B. t 7 9, Moseij To amend
Oregon - laws relating to the
licensing ot " chiropTactlc physi
eians. ' v ;
S. B. 79, JJicolsen Relating
to loans -on .lands 1 ocated within
Irrigation districts. - ;
S. B. 80, ; Hall Regulating arid
prohibiting the use of . firearms
and making it a misdemeanor.
S. - B. 8i;i Senators tKlepper,
Moser Ccrbett,: Staples' and Clark
and - Representatives ' Adams,
The city has been divided Into
19 districts f where prayer meet
ings will be held beginning this
evening, under the plans made by
those in charge of the evangelis
tic campaign of the six Methodist
churches In Salem.
- These meetings - will bo held
each Friday and Tuesday and are
to begin at 7:15 and close
promptly at 7:45, so 'that those
attending may keep other engage
ments, according to plans made. .
The prayer meetings will be
held in i the homes or various
members who have offered the use
of their homes for the evenings.
Those who Lave opened their
homes for this evening's meeting
are as follows: (
H. F. Shanks, 195 South Cot
C. F. Wilson, 10S2 Oak street.
E. J. Swafford. 190 South Sev
t Mrs. Addle Lewis, 1910 Trade
A. A. Underhill, 879 South
Mason Bishop, 1360 South Com.
mercial street. -
Brownell, Gordon, Huston, Hurl
bert, KIrkwood, ; Kubli, Kuehni,
Lovejoy, Meindl and WOodward
Providing for three additional
circuit jiidges in. Multnomah
1 S. B. 82, Jolret committee on
assessment and taxation - . Tp
create state , fiUance commission.
S. B. 83, La Follett (by re
quest) Providing for the print-
irg and distribution of the Lord's
Prayer and a commission to be
appointed by the governor.
, S. B. " 84, committee on judic
iary Relating to Hens of attor
r.eys at law.
S. B. 85, Ellis Providing
time and place for holding court
in the 18th judicial district.
S. B. 86,1 Klepper Relating to
proceedings on' foreclosure of de
linquent- tax; certificates.
: S. B. 87, Klepper Providing
for election of , members of" party
state, central committees.
S. B. 88, - Klepper Providing
that written, application must 'be
filed with county clerk 30 days
previous of issuance of marriage
R. M A N Y
t4v ; scale of
t , ; ; i iff the
- . ...... r- :
8 A VA'dlA
M l US. I AO TO
.Ft-each. i:c4:.-. i t iuvapation jot Dortiu'tmd. now coittnu almost the entire Ruhr Valley, and it will be impossible. French military
STiKrkrifliSiJi uV tf eli !il n wilt o-1a tvti n A rt 'vl wlthmil tit -- aonr I
- -t " I
Mrs. Josephine Bunce. 166
West 'Miller street.
afrs. John Kooreman, 1680
South High street.
J. R. Littler, 635 Chemeketa
street. ' '
U. G. Bayer. 4 53 North Winter
;F. von Eschen, 175 Court
Dr. 5L C. FindleV 225 North
Twentieth street. .
"-Fred Zimmerman. 67 North
. Mrs. E. S. . Tjler. 15S7 North
Mrs. Ben Vick. 565 Belmont
Mra. Peoples, 2085 North Fifth
II. F. McCall. - 2305 North
Harold Purbrick, 13C1 North
Seventeenth street, i1
The Christmas billsarepouring
in. ; Let's declare a , moratorium.
Highway Finances May
Be Subject of "Probe
'Because of pending highway
Jeglslation' Senator kleper yester
day Introduced a concurrent res
olution calling for an Investiga
tion ot the financial status of the
state highway1 department.
It . provides
elected by the
Bill Asks Election of "
Election of members of, the
state central committee- of po
litical parties is provided for In
a ' bill Introduced in "f the senate
yesterday by .Senator Klepper.
that there, shall be
county central com
mittee of each political party at
its first 'meeting after election
one member . of 1 the state central
committee lor that - county, and
ah additional member for each
3000. votes or fraction over one
half thereof,' cast at. the last pro
ceeding presidential election. The
members of the state central com
mittee so elected would meet at
such' time and place as might be
designated by the chairman and
within 60 days from the date of
the general primary, election for
the purpose of organization. No
proxies would be recognized.
A $50,000,000 deal to handle
the theatres of the United States
is announced. It will be a sorry
day for the drama -when such
a , wnoiesaie attempt control
the playhouses Is -carried out.
The people will then he compell
ed to take just what the theatri
cal union thinks they ought to
Olympia, Lawmakers 'Not
. Ready for: Confab, Here
' A communication 1 ttr&m the
senate of the state of - Washing
ton, reud before the senate yes
terday,', etated that the IWashing
ton body is- not. yet ready to
accept an ; invitation ' to confer
.with delegations from the Ore
gon. .California and" Idaho legis
latures relativei -to uniformity In
gasoline . taxes and other' automo
tive legislation. : i - s
Curb on Firearms i Asked r
by Senator . Hairs BH
. Senator' Ifall introduced a ' bill
yesterday that would make it a
misdemeanor for person to carry
firearms after having- been found
guilty of murder in any, degree,
or manslaughter, or after having
injured , or killed another 'acci
dentally with firearms. The pen
alty; . provided is al fine of 'nqt
more than $ 500 or imprisonment
for not more than a year, or both
fine and imprisonment.
Ohio now has a Democratic
governor. - His name- is . "Vic"
Cunahey. . ".Vic" no doubt stands
1 1nvited to. Conferencs
- Senator.- Staples v has f introduced
a concurrentYresolution - calling
for . a joint committee ' of ; seven
hbuso : members B and -six senate
members to confer.- with a . slm
ilar- committee -from t the. Wash
ington- f legislature concerning
fishing In the Columbia river,
' i Why Called Stationery?
A -stationer-originally, meant a
man who had a regular station 'or
stair at a .market and, at in days
gone v by. such a - stall was often
placed outside a' church, the word
in time j acquired ' the -distinct
meaning of a man who sold relig
ious articles, of ten .'manuscripts.
'Then the stationery became re
garded as a man who copied 'man
uscripts; whether religious or not,
and so he became definitely Iden
tified with the book trade. ,
Gradually, . however men spe
cialized In different branches,- the
bookseller goinc one way and the
man I'who sold' papers." pens and
the odds and ends 4 of - literature,
another.' 'The latter kept the old
name and -- sol stationery,'? a
wprd 'which 'became officially .ap
proved. -' f ... ,'
j. u a m
9 II II Ml 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 II 1 1 1 1 H II 1 1 1 Hfr-g
'L i. ' i.. A . .
1 D) t?a "y8 h
.hi 1 Ml , -H I ' 1 "1
1 i7'7tA 1
SHALL IT Kl
;-:"bveriift a great force-r-it can do good and it can "do wrong which
Vxhall it be? ' 'j - ''."
i 9 There comes intothe world oyer certain cyclcs.f: time a great power .that can influence Jhe
' ; txmei-the people--it can Idll opportunity for better things or it can be opportunity itself for that
which b good.
!:-Tte existing Wcler of ithmgsf always not live why? Because
S rew and big force means a supplanting of that-whichhas served its t purpose that which; has
SHALL IT HELP?
Piggly Wiggly has had its struggles its battles the misrepresentation of competition t o c cm
tend with but after seven years of; fighting and living it has more than fifteen hundred stcrer in
750 cities of the United States and Canada. . - . '
Piggly Wiggly is now a mighty power Jn grocery merchandisbg. This power enables it to, fcjy
merchandise in huge quantities at prices that mean millions of dollars saved each yearT to' the house
wives of America. r '.. ; : J"
PigglyWiggly is national in its scope its stockholders live in the United !States from Elaine
to California, from the Great Lakes to the Gulf of Mexico it is not a local or sectional preposition
and does not appeal to the hate or prejudice of the good people of this town.
h - -
PI GGLY-WI GG LY Wl LL Kl LL WASTE
456 State Street Will Ope
HELP THE PEOPLE
PIGGLY WIGdLY is an idea transformed ' int o action,, which is daily putting money into ' the
pockets of the i Grocery Buying Public t . .
PIGGLY' WIGGLY is the most economical and efficient method of distributing food products ever
i PIGGLYW1GGLY brings the producer direct to the consumer, thus saving all intermediate profits,
threby putting actual dollars and cents into the Housekeepers' pockels.
Eliminating clerks, delivery ancl charge accounts, and by putting into practice other economies,
- it keeps down' the overhead expenses saves the buyer nloney, and permits the shopper to get what
ever he or she wants in the shortest time possible. - r
' PIGGLY WIGGLY is not a store of "Specials" which are priced low as a bait so. that other goods
n Its Doors to the Public at 1 0 o'Clock
at higher prices may be sold. It is a system whereby everything in the grocery line may be pur
chased at consistently low prices NOT FOR ONE DAY, BUT FOR EVERY DAY.
Some Grocers will take a household necessity like sugar and offer it at or below cost as a bait,
and then make up this loss by overpricing all other items. 'Remember where there is no profit there
is usually rascality. 1 - ; . ; .
When you enter a PIGGLY WIGGLY Store , you sec on the shelves nationally advertised goods,
whose reputation is unquestioned. Nationally ad vertised goods, are not used simply because they
are nationally advertised, but because they have stood the acid test They have been approved by
the public as to quality and price. ' - ;!
PIGGLY WIGGLY DOES NOT SELL PRIVATE BRANDS, OFF BRANDS OR JUNK.
7 a. m. I to iin m.