The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, March 31, 1923, Page 8, Image 8

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    f -
8; v
Jury Returns Verdict Against
y Plaintiff in Dornberger
Frank Case
It only -took the jury which
Judged the ease of Mary Dorn
frerger against Albert frank In
. the circuit court yesterday after
i noon for alleged breach of prora
f. ise, about one half hour to de
cide that Mary was not entitled
to any damages. She asked 6,
( 000 heart balm.
! According to testimony Mr.
Frank at one time had announc
ed his desire of wedding a Ger
man girl. At that' time . Miss
Doru&erger was residing at Eph-;
rata. Wash.' She 'learned of "Mr.
Frank's matrim oni al hopes
through a. mutual friend and im
mediately moved to Marion, coun
ey where she became' acquainted
with Mr. Frank. A whirlwind
' courtship followed, she v alleged,
during the course of which she
inferred that she was. about to
become his wite.r Wlfen the rosy
bubble hurst : however and she
learned that Mr. Frank did not
Intend to marry her she brought
sujt for "breach of promise.") Mr.
Frank steadfastly denied that he
ha eTer asked Mary to become
"his wife. The case was triedt before-
Judge i Percy -Kelly, :
Radcllffe, one-half barrel flour;
third, Mrs. Ed Wright, one-fourth
barrel flour and 10 pounds pas
try flour. "
Pie baking contest First, Mrs.
J. P. Herbst, 5( pounds pastry
fjour and 50 pounds Crown four;
Becond Mrs. Mateofstof 25 pounds
pastry flour and 25 pounds
Crown flour; third, Mrs. Noot,
10 pounds pastry flour and 15
pounds Crown flour.
Cake baking contest : First.
Mrs. D. D. Olmstead, 50 pounds
pastry flour . and 50 pounds
Crown flour; second, Mrs. C. W.
Sawyer 125 pounds of pastry
flour and 25 pounds Crown flour
third, name not reported1 as yet,
number '68, 10 pounds pastry
flour and 15 pounds Crown flour;
fourth, Mrs. J. C. Campbell, 24
1-2 pounds Crown flour.
The five women who acted as
judges were: Mrs. A. Bailey, Mrs.
Edith Toiler Weatherred, Mrs.
M. Gardner.. Mrs. Ed. Hartley
and Mrs. E. Rocque, all of Sa
lem, f : ' -
Wore Than 200 Entries ;
In Busick Baking Contest
'- More than 2.00 entries were
made for the. pie, cake and bread
baking contest which was put on
at jthe Busick i store this week.
The youngest person entering his
i handiwork was Joseph Rogers, a
J10 year old boy of independence.
He had a cherry pie tfndil choco,
late cake.' v -
:.t The, prlae winning entries were
' sold at 1 auction following the
judging- and the; money . wjll gq
to the Children's' Farm home at
Corrallls. , The prize winners
were as follows:
Bread baking contest First,
Mrs. :E. . Aufrance, one; - barrel
" Crpwn flour ; second. MnJ dhartes
ffllf IN WORLD
rooms, until just recently; when
they . are put into the forcing
room, and are given about 90 de
grees of heat. This shoots them
up like magic, and brings the
blooms out in time for the Easter
display. Some lilies are still held
in the cool room, for Memorial
day. The carnations have been
producing almost by the bushel.
They are of three standby vari
eties, the pink
preme. the red1
Much Activity Seen at Local
Greenhouses at the Eas
: ter Season
Easter betokens flowers and all
kinds of j floral beauty, and the
people of! Salem are privileged to
see as fine flowers as anywhere in
the world for this'season. Flower
raising Is a business, but it is also
an art jn it producing the wonder
f ul blooms that are being shown
In the Salem florist, stores.
A Statesman representative went
out this week to the Breithaupt
greenhouses east of town. There
are 12,000 carnation slipa growing
for the fall trade, and almost as
many of the older plants for the
trade at! this time. They are
blooming- prodigiously under . the
genial influence of the hot
water heat and the" natural heat
of the last . few days. There are
600 Easter lUy plants. Each one
bears from three to seven blooms.
These hare been held back in coel
Enchantress Su
Aviator, and the
white Thomas Joy.
There are many varieties of
bedding plants that are staple;
geraniums, marguerites, trailing
fuchsias, heliotropes, coleus, cal
cillaria, lobeliam and sweet alys
sum. Just now, they are rooting
thousands of "mums" (short for
chrysanthemums.) These wonder
ful , fall ' flowers are started in
doors, and finally transplanted
It takes 200"cubic yards of fresh
earth to fill all the standing beds
of the greenhouse each year Some
of this earth goes out with the
potted plants that are sold. The
rest Is wheeled out into the field,
to be replaced by fresh clean soil,
and it is not again taken into the
greenhouses for foiir years, by
which time it is free of all possible
plant infections. Only by the use
of clean, fresh soil can the" Stand
ard of plant quality, be main
tained, t : ' 1
Elaborate Display to Appear
Monday at Light and
Power Offices V
Transcripts Filed at T
Dallas in Fruit Cases
DALLAS, Ore., March 30.
(Special t'o The Statesman.) Ten
transcripts of judgment were filed
in the circuit court for Polk coun
ty this week from the circuit court
of Marion county- in the suits
brought by The Phez company of
Salem against members of the
Salem Fruit union. The transcripts
were filed here that the judgment
may become liens upon property
of members of the fruit union re
siding is Polk county.
Van Duzer Accepts Post
On Highway Commission
Henry Van Duzer. of . Portland
yesterday, telephoned the office
of Governor Pierce that he would
accept the appointment to . mem
bership on the state highway
"Made-in Salem' week isto
be observed with an "elaborate
display at the office of the Port
land Railway. Light & Power
company, '237 North Liberty, be
ginning Wednesday.
The company has signed up 38
Salem manufacturers who have
agreed to exhibit their goods
and several others have verbals
ly offered to contribute, so that
they are sure to have at least
45 exhibitors. There are 25
others who might become inter
ested before the week jls over:
A wide range of manufacture
will be exhibited. From vinegar
to perfumes, from cascara to
mush, from toothpicks to wooden
toys up to giant mill timbers,
they range in bewildering pro
fusion. There -' are clay bricks
and cement bricks; gloves, boots,
shoes, clothes, cheese, bedding,
furs, iron and brass castings,
heavy lathe work and watches,
prunes, printing, candy, broom
handles, steel fences; almost
everything that one can eat,
wear, smell, play with' or , hear.
The company is preparing to
clear out all the sales samples
from its spacious salesroom, and
open It for this "Made in Salem"
exhibition. There are industries
that not one person in 10 knows
exists; so oie of them have grown
to real magnitude right under the
city's nose, and only , a' few peo
ple' are aware of their presence.
The object of the campaign is to
interest Salem in , its own re
sources, and to acquaint every
body with his neighbors. ,
The "Made in Salem" cam
paign begins Monday, when the
Chamber of Commerce serves a
straight local luncheon.;
Reported by Union Abstract
... , '
i ' j - -:
Court and LiDerty Streets
; and surfs.
Today we launch a sale on Camel's Hair
Coats and 'Suits in the new natural color tati.
Apparel that just came to our store fresh,
crisp and new. ,
ICantelure win appeal to you, its adaptabil
ity to sport and motor wear as well as street
and utility service makes them the popular
garments of the spring and summer season.
See the new "Kamelures' today in all their
different "trimmings.
v Gbnect
Special $
$750 $g50 $000 $g50
, For Easter we present the new satins, swedes, kids
and patents. Low, military, baby Spanish and Louis
h dels. The new French toes or lasts slightly shorter
and broader than usuaL Straps cut-outs and sandal
effect are shown here in all their splendor.
J. W. Parker to H. R. Craw
ford, lot 2, block 4, Fafrmount
Park addition to Salem, $10.
; Exie Harmon Parker to H. R.
Crawford, lot 2, block 4, Fair-;
mount addition to Salem, $10. j
Eleanor "R. Lamport and hus-j
band to H. lu Cook, et al, part)
of lot 1 and all of lot 2,Garden'
City addition to Salem, $10. ;
C. J. Brown and wife to O. W,'
Newman,- part of lots 2 and 4.i
and all of lot 8, Cochran's addi
tion to Woodburn, $10. j
Clara E. Dopp and husband to;
til. E. Isenberger, lot It bloek'i
1, Yalnut Grove addition to!
Salem. $10." ' j
E. McCornack et al to B. L-j
Steeves, et al, lot 1 and part)
of lot , block 33, Salem, $1.
D. M. Stevenson e al to B. I.'
Steeves et al, lot 1 and part of,
lot 2. block 33. Salem. 4$ 1.
E. B. McCornack et al to B.i
L. Steeves et al, lot- 1 and part
of lot 2, block 33, Salem $1.
Simon. Phillips and wife to
City of Salem, part of block 2,
Nob Hill aition to Salem, and
land in claim 45-7-3W; $1.
Delina Barhes et al to Levi
Wlty and wife, land, in claim
70-4 XW; $1.
T. j. Clark and wife to' P. A.
Myers, land in claim 37-7-3W $10
J. F. Ulrich and wife to ' City
of Salem, land in claim 61-7 SW;
Marion county, $1.
M. E. P. Morris to J. G. Pate
land in claim 27-9-3W; $1.
John Grossen and wife to H.
Sealfield and wife, land in CI.
32-6-2E; $10.
Donald K. Young and wife to
Albert Young et al. part of blk.
39. North Salem, $26.
H. R. Miles et al to Fred O.
Baker, lots 6 and 7, blk. 75,
North Salem, $2100.
FT. L. Poujade to Ruby D. Pou
jade, lot 16. blk. 2, Glenn Oak
addition to Salem, $10. ,
Leo N. Childs and wife to
William Dietzman and wife, lot
4, blk. 3, Oak Lodge addition to
Salem, $10.
J. L. Quinn and wife to Chas.
H. Flynn, lots 1 and 2, blk. 3,
Geo. Holllsters addition to Stay
ton $10. " .
Chas. Ransom and wife to A.
P. Speer and wife, part of lots
3 and 4, blk. 6, Turner, $10.
Chas.- Ransom and 'wife to A.
P. Speer and wife, lots 5 and 6,
blk 10. Aumsville, 10.
C. F. DeGuire and wife to
Murton E. DeGuire, land in CI.
47-6-1W: $10.
Chas. Flynn to J. L. Quinn and
wife1 land in section 10-9-1W;
James Keller and wife to A.
E. Phelps and wife land in CI.
65-103W; $10.
- , f .
Cut This Out It Is Worm Uoaey
cut out this slip, enclose with
5c and mail it to Foley & Co..'
2835 Sheffield Ave., Chicago.;
III., writing your name , and ad
dress clearly. You will receive
in. return a trial oackaze con-'
tainihg jToley's .Honey and Tar'
Compound for coughs, colds andl
croup; Foley Kidney Pills for
pains in sides and. back; rheuma
tism backache, kidney , and blad.
der ailments: and Foley, Cathar
tic Tablets, a wholesome and
thoroughly cleansing - cathartic
for (constipation, biliousness, head-'
aches, and slugeish bowels. Sold
Big Easter Cantata Will
Be Presented at Sitverton
srLVERTOX. Or., March 30
(Special to The Statesman.)
The last practice for the com
munity Easter cantata will be
held Saturday night at the au
ditorium.1 This cantata which
contains 40 voices will b
one of the musical events of
the season at Silverton. Those
who have been present at ; re
hearsals speak especially favor
ably of the women's chorus and
of the solo 'work. There are 13
solos in the cantata. Those, tak
ing the solo ; work are Mrs. M.
G. Gunderson, Mrs.j N. K. Hitch
ens, Mrs. Mary Hoge, Mrs. Gor
den McCall, . Miss SMarie Cor
house, ; Miss Esther B. Larson,
Miss Gladys Smith, Mrs. G. B.
Bntson, Mrs. D. J. Murphy, Tom
Corhouse, Gorden McCall, E. A.
Booth, Rev. J. At Bennett. -"
Mrs. Edson Comstock is pian
ist and Mrs. Veda Bennett " di
rector. No admission Is to be charged
as the cantata is a community
affair but an offering will be
taken to defray the expenses.
, The members of the cantata
Quality the bestcome and pick them out
; i Boiling Beef ....... ....
Roast Beef
j ; Shoulder Pork
:: Barton's W Hams ...
Picnic .......... ...........
; ; Barton's Lard, lb. ...
! ! Bacon, lb.
X Weiners, lb. .....................
...6c to 8c i:
, ..10c to 12c
...14c to 16c :;
.............. 28c : :
... .... ......17c
. . 18c :;
...22c : :
15c I
Z Beef Hearts ;. ...7c I
Street Car Junction 264 State Street
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 II M M III M I II 1 1 Ml I II M 1 1 1 1 1 ill! II 1 1 1 it
have expressed their desre for
permanent community choral
society and it IS thought prob
able' that such a society will be
formed. If f so, it is the plan
of the leaders to secure a great
many more voices. The voices
for the Easter cantata were chos
en from the various church 4
choirs of the city. There are j
a great many other vocalists at V.
Silverton who are not affiliated '
with any, church. It is the in
tention of the society to induce
these to Join if the organization
is perfected.,.- , , ... . ,
Npwly Patterned
For Spring arid Summer
Both the quality and
the patterns of . these
beautiful ginghams will
prove interesting to -.
women who want sendee
able dresses t for " chil
dren's school wear. Also
for their own satisfaction
in street and afternoon
Apron Check
Ginghams 16c yd.
Plaids and Fancy
Checks 19c, 23c
and 25c yd.
Commercial and Court Streets
Worthy of allS
Suits in a Variety of Fabrics and Models which
will make your selection easy and pleasant
For "The Services," "On Parade" or just your
natural desire to appear well clothed there are suits
here , to meet your particular requirements. You'll
like the new one, 2 and 3 button sacks- -the Norf oiks.
Also the conservative models for the man of matured
years. . . x . . .
The Qualities at these Prices Assures
. Service-Satisfaction i .
r1 .
jf 'p-, .11,, " ' fs (
IfeC, mm -y" ..
mm:, lil
v $::A-AAW:"-:
. ......
v mm
YouHI find no better clothes than those sold here.
'iv. h. -:- i. - . . '
A Complete Showing of Select Accessories Which
'Will Contribute ta Your Correct Easter Atos-S' i
"- s -i -'
The "Haig" Priced at $8.50
An ultra smart Russian calf Oxford with
the plain toe as illustrated. All, sizes and
widths. One's shoes, "makes" or "mars" the
general well groomed attire. Give thot to
yours now )
Other Styles Priced (5 to $ 13.00 .
: ' ' . :
We are Exrlnive Agents for the Arch PreWrrer
Shoesi-'They Keep Good Feet Good."
New Shirts
Spring patterns,
collar attached o r
neckband . styles.
Priced $1.50 to $4.50
New Neckwear
The newest i n
Pastel Shades, diag
onal stripes. -
Special values $1.00
Silk Socks 75c
"Interwoven" pure
silk Socks in Cor
dovan, pearl, black;
also heather ribbed.
Mallory & Stetson Hats
The New Spring; Shades and
' Shapes
: Others at $3 and $4
"V. .
Terywher$-"AdT.Vt: " " " "vv