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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (March 25, 1923)
THE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON
SUNDAY MORNING, MARCH 25, 1923.
jfo SEED dargain:
Aal.r.. Cbeic. DooM. Tirietio, .
Cai 1 Hudaonn Varieties. tOc
z UWM KlmK SOW.
0 "ina Vawli
DaMiav aKew Seto Varieties SO,
marttotas, Gbofee New Varieties, to.
Ys fap.iaa. Uajmiflcpnt VarfetMa, !.
Xliiiiatn VtaM. 4 Popular Kind. tOm.
Wm..' ar . Mmm,iniiMlrav
ffr&Z zl " roa ". -. AU the ilm for ..
ororr for on dollar r tnon
. WNCM MUD MANT C&. 1
828 H. Xlonl St, Galssbax, HOck.
EBVSN or ORAaCVIMC
ariB fRII with Caen
w dollar or hMre. " :
v .. -. - Si..-. . v-
' x Made to ,
A suit- possessing every
one'of the high qualities
you seek in a suit of
clothes. . . " '
Pure Virgin .Wool Wor-
sted Materials in a weave
and color design that will
please you and a style of'
your own choosing that'3
adapted toyour own per
sonality others $25 to
$45. " -. " ' -
BOOT TO mi
Famous French Organist
Will Appear at First
Joseph Bonnet, organist of SC.
Eustache. Parish, is coming to Sa
lem, April 4 to give a concert up
on the newly rebuilt First Metho?
dist church organ. This is said
to be the finest organ In the state
outside of Portland. It A not
rated In j quantity-! with come ' of
the really .great instruments of
the world, but it is such as even
a master organist, perhaps the
most famous In the world today,
might: be pleased to play.
, The program has not yet been
selected. Prof. T. S. Roberts, for
17 years organist at First church.
is to make the final selections
from a group of pieces represent
ing programs given elsewhere. One
Of the- numbers will be the -beau
tiful Bonnet number that Profes
sor Roberts played , when he gave
the opening concert on the re
built organ a few weeks ago. An
other wll be Bonnet's "Varia
tions de j Concert," a piece that
has been.1 adopted as a test piece
by the Royal College of Organ
ists of London, and also by the
American Guild of Organists. This
lis the highest tribute that could
be paid to a musician - by; music
ians. . ' - ', '
j Bonne.t is a. Chevalier de la Le
gion d'Honneur of France, the
youngest French musician ever
knighted I for artistic reasons. He
was -a fellow student with Dupre,
the -noted church organist who
visited Salem some time ago and
nlayed at the ; First . Christian
church.' r Both :have gone far up
the ladder of fame, though Bon
net is believed to outrank even his'
distinguished it eUow countryman.
His press r notleesw from all over
. 42fe. State Street
LADY HERMIONE LENQJC
Governor Requests CommiS!
slon to Await Outcome of .,
: fief erehdum Threat 1 1
Lady Gordon-Lennox is suing
her husband. Lord Csme Gor
don Lennox, to whom she was
married in 1909, for 7 divorce.
Lord, Esme fought in the South
. African and the world wars.
They have one aon. t i .
A Classified Ad : :
' Will bring yon a buyer. Adr.
Entitled to Judgment I
According to judgment granted
by the . circuit ? court yesterday
Ella,-, S.; Crolsan' Is - entitled to
recover $1,000 from A. P. and
Ida Stauser 'as 'well as interest
from September 21," 1921. Judg
ment ' was given through default
of the defendant, A mortgage
on ' property owned by -the , Stau-
sers was originally given to tn
RIveryiew Land company, whicn
was in tji rn .Irahsf erred to the
above - parties! The Judgment
provides that the property- be
Bold to - satisfy ' the elaim. r
' Get them atThe Statetsman of
fice. Catajdg on application,
Adr. .M'v- ' ;'V .
Dr. N. L. Tartar of 321 Elgnth
street was arrested yesterday for
speeding between Lincoln- and
Rural avenue at the ' rate of 30
miles an hour. : 1 ,
Laundryette Newspaper Copy, N. 1002 eelnrans x 8 inches
T is -often vcryconvcnlcnt to
wasa in tne Kitcnen. it saves
vou ' many steps up and down
stairs! J Jf you have;childrcn it en
ables yu to keep watch of them.
And if you live in an apartment it
makesCyou". independent of the
other tenants. Doing the washing
in the kitchen is not a myth if you
own a Lauh-Dry-Ette, lor you need
no extia tubs. r 7 ' ""
The Laun-Dry-Ette doet all the work-?
washuig', rinsinf, bluing", and drying for the
line. The "Laun-Dry-Ette has no wringer,
and needs nonei It vMirtt the clothes wringer
dry without a wringer. ; . ,
. Come in and see the Laun-Dry-Ette tn
action.' See for younelf how easily it will
accommodate itself to your kitchen. "
Washes and Dries
without a wringer
futeners, because it has
bo .wringer. And be
! cause , it wj i r the
clothes dry, it enables
-ov to do an entire wash
ing without putting your
Kaads in the water. &
Europe and from Canada and the
United States, credit him with be
ing the premier living organist.
Bonnet visited Portland a year
ago. and Prof essor" Roberts, ' who
went to hear him, says that he is
superb. : He has traveled much
In Italy, and was a close personal
friend of Gabriel d'Annunzio, the
war-like poet-soldier ho came
near starting " another wor Id war
by his Italian demands for ; the
Adriatic ports that' had once been
Italy's. : Rodin,' the most-talked-of
Cisculptor t In', the ' ;world, a
Frenchman, is another of his in
timate friends. He brings an air
or distinction that puts' his work
on' an altogether" different' plane
front ' the mere technical ' organ
player. : - -,
Albert Anderson Sent to j
' H ospital 7 for Insane
; Albert E. "Anderson, ,22 yean
old,' who was arrested by local of
ficers about, one ".week, ago n a
charge 'of breaking into and rob
bing the Jorgensen. Tire t shop,
and who was indicted by the Mar
ion county grand; Jury at : its last
session, was yesterday? afternoon
committed t the 'state' hospital,
according to an order " signed pyi
the county court. , ; C , ' ;
Anderson, who arter Ills appre
hension confessed : to seven : other
robberies, - was Judged r unbal
anced by 1 examining physicians.
His past record shows. that he was
also committed to the -state i re
form i school during , 1915 - and
Louis P. Petersen, a farmer of
Turner wasv"also '-, committed to
the asylum, by the court ; yester-r
day. He was acensed of signing
his name.' repeatedly to a number
of checks when there was insuf
ficlent funds to meet .them.
Governor Pierce yesterday sent
a letter to the state highway c6m-
missibn reauestink that' no ,new
hlchwav contracts be let'untU it
is definitely known whether he
referendum is ' tc? be 'invoked on
the act 6t the recent legislature,
placing an additional tax of One
cent a gallon on gasoline, and
what the effect of this would be
on the maintenance and construc
tion funds of the highway depart
ment. The State Automobile Deal
ers association " Is attempting to
refer the act to the people. '
: Should the referendum - be in
voked the tax would be Withheld
during 1923 and 1924, regardless
of whether the referendum carties
and It is estimated that 11,0 0,-
P00 Would be lost to the ' fund
during that period.
Governor Gives Figures.
"Without the extra cent tax,"
says the governor's letter, "there
will be about S 4,0 00,0 00 in the
highway fund tor 1923 and a sim
ilar amount for 1924.' Out of this
sum at least $2,000,000 will be
required to pay Interest and ma
turity on bonds. Maintenance and
overhead expense will require : at
least another millioh, probably
more, leaving something less than
a million' dollars In 1923 for dew
construction and connection of un
connected links in a tremendous
highway ' system. v '" '
i "In 1924 the demands for ma
turity on bonds will be double As
against the ' i79,u00 maturing
this year, there will be 334,000
next year, $797,000 in 1925 and a
sum In excess1 of a million ' in
1926, to say nothing -of Interest
payments' during those years.; !By
adding . the cost of maintenance.
which will increase daring the re
mainder of my term; it is obvious
that- practically- ho funds ;will be
available for new constructien in
the early future If the referendum
Is Invoked... ..t;::; i v.U.i,;
: New Work Bad Policy. i
"Under these! - circumstances,'!
feel that it would be ' an improper
policy to .inaugurate new ; enter
prises. We? have' no more .bonds
to' issue ' after existing; contracts
are ComDleted. T am tinnlfAfnM-p
opposed" to reissuing bonds after
maturity. " It Is our problem now
to pay old debts, and the debts for
roadi must not he made a prop
erty debt. Property' is Already
overburdened to '' the breaking
point." I do not propose during my
term as governor to permit the tn
Association Workers on
Trip to fJorthem Cities
Salem's Willamette delegation
to the , YMCA , pilgrimage of the
northwest left early Saturday
morning for a five-day tour of the
larger cities up to the tJanadian
line, tne party consisieu oi m.
A. Kellsr-professor in charge;
Everett - Lisle, Edward f Warreif,:
Ellsworth V- Anslow 'I and Lyman
Marsters. r Two others Iwera -to
have gone, but found it impossible
Elmer Strevey and Roy Skcen.
They' were to spend the day in
the Portland , Y up until about 4
o'clock, then they weroUo;drivfe
on to Centralia, Wash., to spend
the night and go through the
local Tf. This . morning they are
to - drive up to Seattle to attend
all the Sunday exercises' and see
the biggest Y of the northwest
on its busiest day. Dr. W. T.
Grenfel, the' famous missionary
and explorer of Labrador, is to
speak there' this afternoon, and
a iamous : Engnsn amne is to
preach there tonight. I
On Monday they are- to finish
the. Seattle : association, and' then
go to Tacoma and Olympia, stop
plngarain at v Portland on their
way home for a closer, more ex
haustive study of the Portland
association. They will drive home
Wednesday, after a total of about
700 miles travel and a close study
of five of the big associations.';
The Price of This Machine
Will Advance $5.00 AprU 1st.; Buy Now
and have 55.00. i
Phil Brownell Mgr. '
.oloctric waohin0 mo.cli.iiie
Pnritiftr fioneressman Volstead
rpfiiHPd tn ranitallze his (fame as
the ' author of the famous law
bearing his ' name by accepting
lecture engagements that would
have netted him siooo f a nigni
onTthe Chautauqua circuit! ,
..'.' JTtCIT T
" i .'.
vNEW YORK. March. 2 4. Evap
orated apples, neglected; prunes.
steady; apricots, firm; - peaches,
unsettled. ; . . 1 . a i
LIVERPOOL, March 24.-CIlose
wheat unchanged to d lower:
March. 9s. ll'id; May, 9s. 9d;
July. 9s. 8Ud.
Buenos Aires. Close, wheat:
April SI. 18, unchanged; !May.
Why should you use
them- . .y.- ' ;;v.:
., Yqu jeluTupate the
You get the lowest
You get the best
feed for less. ; ,
' .Give your chicks a
fair start and feed
thera clean and whole
some feed. -
A real Dairy Feed
Not camouflaged with
terest and liquidation of hi ghway
bonds to become a charge -against
property unless it Is doheiiy Vote
of the people. ' -' "
"For : those reasons it is my
j dgment ' that "'' no -new work
should ' be undertaken" until we
know where the money is to come
iGIRL RESERVE IjOTES
r Reports i of 1 the high , school
state Girl Reserve, conference at
Portland were iyen by the girls
who bad attended at the meeting
Thursday Lbulsi Nunn.v Lois
Taylo. Mary Erickson,: Ruth Pay
t6n, and "Alice South worth each
gave a report of one part of the
conference, and of ; the way in
which they were entertained by
the Girl Reserves of Portland.
Points , specially stressed were
the standards of Girl Reserve - s
laid down In the code, purpose,
and slogan of the National or
ganization, and the requirements
for - earning 6f a Girl Reserve
ring; the highest national hoftor
giten a girl reserve." ' A nuihber
of girls ; of Salem '. are ' working
foV the ring,!1 and all ' have - ac
cepted the code of ' girl; reserve
in i joining the corps to which
they belong. '. '' . ;
. An s 'Easter morning r breakfast
is :to be held It the YWCA by
the high school corps., j-
, The ; Hawochee' Girl Reserves
held their.: regular meeting Tues
day afternoon with Miss Jeneile
Vandervort,' their leader.' An "In
teresting talk on Tarantulas was
given by Sylvia Barton. The bus
iness; meeting - was held and' a
program was ' planned ' for the
The . Cherokee - corps ; of Salem
Heights held, its meeting .Wednes
day. An Easter egg roll is plan
ned for next week, to be , held,
ip. the- woods, "and-to . entertain
some ofthe friends" of 'the ' Cirl
Reserves.;. '' l ' T v V-T: ," T
All of the , Girl Reserve t corps
it: the grade 'schools are -working
on a'r contest 1 which ois to close
Hat -jl4. ln ".this-- contesti points
are given for "individual attainment;-
andlfor work dohe by the
corps as !:a whole. " Individual
honors' are given v for ' attendance,
pupctuality,:;. and attention at
faeetingii,:dattna.nce cat church
and Sunday school, the repeating
and ' consideration of ' the code,
purpose end . slogan of the- tlirl
Reserves, . and the memorising
of certain songs, poems - and
hymns which f are - required v of
Girr Reserves. : ' ... :
; The; Corps -having J the largest
number of -points- will recelye
special recognition at the annual
Chevron and' "Ring Awards" day
! fiEW CORPORATIONS Ti
Artiees i of ."Incorporation were
filed Saturday': at Hhe office; of
W. .E. Crews,' state ' corporation
commissioner.-by the Crater Lake
Rod and . Onn ' club. It's bead
quarters are . at Me4ford. The
incorporators are F. ' Roy Davis,
S. - T. Richardson and Lewis .Ul
rich. , Other articles filed Sat
urday .were:-; : ;'-;; ..";;Ui:
' Tleton yalley Land & Leasing
company, Astoria ; incorporators,
Theo -: Brown," Charles E." De
France, : J. ' O. Erickson ; capital
ization $25,000 - ' ' ;-;.
t Wigwam' Realty company, Port
land; incorporators,' Carl Garval,
George H.' Otten,: - William P,
Thorp; capitalization $25000.. 5-
George J.' "Young; & 'Co.; Port
land; Incorporators, George ; J.
Yodng, .William ? O.v Duulap, ' ZyF;
phal Burns; "capitaization " - $$(,
000; ' manufacturing, " importing
and- exporting;' -. ".; ; ;-
' The .West "rwashmgton Lumber
company riled supplementary' ar
ticles showing ; a 'change of name
to Hutchinson Lumber, company,
and the 5; latter "filed - notice ot
an increase in capitalization
from $25,0006 $80,000.': Its of
fices are in Portland." r '
Notice of a decrease in capital.
fzatlon from : $15,000 to $50,OdW
was T filed Jty the .'J. ' H. Roberts
company, Inc.,. Portland. : u ;f
Notice of dissolution was filed
by - the Park-Harr Investment
company of "Portland,
PORTLAND, a March 24. -Butter:
Prints extras, 446; cubes ex
tras, -42c; prime firsts, 41c. -But-terfat,
Portland; delivery: No. .1
sour cream, '4 4c. ; :
Potatoes:. Buying price, locals
50e; selling price. 75 85c; new
Callfornias, 12c lb;.
Governor Pierce Names Suc
cessors to Louis Lach-;
; rriund and I ra Martin -
' W,,;0. McLaren and Bert E;
Hahey, both of . Portland, were
yesterday . appointed . by Governor
Pierce as members of the . state
parole board. They succeed Louis
Lachmund - of Salem fand Ira ' A.
Martin of Portland, who" were ap
pointees of former .Governor ..01
cott. : v..' . . .' -
' McLaren is head of tie 1 ..
ers? Aid society of Portland rl
is : connected with' the work of a
number of 'charitable inatiluticr
Mj. Haney is a .lawyer and a nc i
bef of the law firm of Jose;!:,
Haney & Llttlefield.
i By ;Vrtrtue;ofhi .office as iri
yate i secretary ; to ; the ""govcrrcr,
the third member of the board i j
Ward ; A. Irvine, who succeeds !
DjottVH."; Upjohn. J. B. i Murray,
head .clerk ;aiid bertil Jon expert at
the penitentiary ," serves as secro
tary;'of the" ; board. ."'The.stita
parole; officer also' works with tl
boatd. Jack'LittcU of Portland i.i
the , present; parole officer, havir z
been y appointed by Governrr
Plerc to succeed Percy II. Var
ney. . - :
Is It Enounli?
, Unthinkable you say, yet;this is 'the .aver? 2
bath day-for suits an J ccits
Dry Cleaning .
.-..... . ,. . .
Beinoves the Dirt ' ' 1 . ,
Lengrtheps the . Life ' '
i Freshens the Appearance
' . - . -
of that suit, which has taken on so unsightly a
shine ; the' one whicrTis gro,wirig bid so fast" for
lack of a good d 'jCleanirig. ' . - :.. -
.360 .N.-.C6ml St.
PA QTPP ; All
.ji ... - -. '-
The Predp MoneyrSav
At Special Prices
Rice Cloth 39c yd.
Very similar to ratine but light
er weight. All shades at this spe
cial price. . "' . ' ' ' '
He New Ratine 49c
All the new wahted ' shades - in
this most popular material for this..
season dresses. ' . :
Flowered Pongee 98c
f - A large assortment of many de-fl
- signs,, patterns .ueea ior. unings
French Pongee 87c yd.
I- A heavy cloth similar but heav-iec-and
a coarperr weave j Regular
t Value $ 1.25:? v ; . ; ' . . L
; Apron Cretonnes 5 9c yd.
. Just received a large' shipment
Of the new Vapron cretonne ; de
signs and they are beauties: ;;
Scrims and Marquisettes
s Plain and -bordered scrims and
marquisettes priced regularly' up
to 25c for Monday selling at l?o
yd. - . '-' -
An Easter Necessity
Women's Heather 'J Wool
Sport Hose 88c pr.?
All the . new shades "?in these
twantc4 hoee. 4 They were origin
ally regular $2.00 values.
' " Children's Litle Hose
Black "hose in. 'both fine and
.coarse rib for nice or rough wear.
Jack Tar Middies $1.49 -
' 1 Made' of a plain hite mercer
ized middy cloth.' In sizes 16 to
42' , "
Wool tDddie $2.98
" Blue and. red, neatly trimmed
with white ahd black r middy
br-'d. emblems on sleeves. $4.00
value. . ' V . 1 ' " - - !
Keeps Pouring in on every incoming train,' Your daily visit will enable
you to keep in touch with the more newer creAtions as they arrive aily.
through Popular Demand . and Additional - Delayed Shlpt3
WECONTINUE FQR QUpAT JOIX
.. i- . - - ... . - - - -
n ji! l. ... w.,.l..l .-i-i .
... . a
All at one price
v; , :r. :.:; -:
MaSSs ' SsJSSMSaSsaM
The styles -are new,
JusC unpacked and
possess all the,
charm milady could
wish fon '
8pring sport coaTs , with half and
full silk lining. The new wanted tans
are here" aplenty, ' plaids and checks
also In abundance, snappy loo?e fitting
belted styles; with raglan and inverted
sleeves. .Values to 4 $0.00..' ..."
Of silk taffeta, silk altyrae crepe.
tricoUne,'po!retlwllL silk canton crepe
and. other beautiful trimmed materials
faehloned in spring's most inspirational
style.; The raloes are to $30.00. This
sale' price Is only . f ' .
$1.20ft, up ka. ;