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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (July 15, 1923)
THE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON
REAL ESTATE Continued
- room houM, corner lot, trood Iocs-
tiom; needs oma repun. 91OO0; easy
terms. 40 acres with buildings, some
stuck and implements. 13 miles out:
close to tows $3,000. Have a
buyer (or from 15 to SO aorea with
(oed buildings. Want loan ' on good
property flOOO. Also one for $800.
r: U. WOOD. 841 State ,8t
AT CORVAliU8.: NINE ROOM MODERN
boose with full basement, east front
and located one block1 from College.
Will exchange for1 Salem I residence
property. If interested write K. A.
Kchwicning, 204 Kings Hoad. Corral
li, Oregon." , I
XOTlC F IMI'KOYKMKXT OF
j HIGHLAND AVEM'B IlK-
TW'KEN FIFTH KTREKT AX1
Notice la hereby given that the
(Common Council of the City of
:: " - -- wv.wo fc I1C1
declares its purpose and Intention
k to Improve Highland avenu from
the west line of Fifth street to the
west line of the Fairgrounds
LJ road at the expense of the abut
f tins and adjacent property, ex
. ' cent the street and . allnv inf...
sections the expense of which
will be assumed by the City of Sa
lem, by bringing said avenue to
the established grade, construct
ing cement concrete curbs; and
paving said portion of said avenue
with a redress macadam base and
a two and' one-half inch asphaltic
concrete wearing surface pave
ment in accordance with the plans
and specifications therefor which
were adopted by the j Common
Council July 2nd, 1923, and
which are hereby referred to and
made a part hereof. j - .
The Common Council hereby
declares Its purpose and intention
to make the above, described Im
provement by, and through the
street Improvement department or
the City of Salem, r ,
By order of the Common Coun
ell this 2nd day of July, 1923.
M. POULSEN, City Recorder,
i Date of first publication hereol
Is July 7. 1923.. i
SUNDAY M0RN1KG, JULY 15, 152,1
FOBS. IfUTTOH AND BEET
Hogs, top 150 225 lbs, rw ..$n.B
Hogs, top. 225-275. cwt.j .. 7.5t
Hogs, top, 275 30O Ibsfcwt S7.0
Light aowa. cwt -4-.; ....f.0
Rough, hesry, rwt , L.4..04 CP .04
Top real, dressed . 4107 .01 14
Top steera .05 ' .Of
Cow. 4 , 4H
Top lam be ; : .o
Heavy lambs 4i 0-
I SALEU MARKETS
OBAXV AJTD BAT
3 wheat '
No- 8 red wheat, sacked
l-heat bay ..H..12 $1
Oat hay. ......4; .....$12 $13
CloTer hay, baled L: 813 $13
: Iriee qttnUMl air wholesale , ar
reeeleed by farnsra. No rota
i wirr gieem. aaeepf aa anted:
COO a, BUTTE B, BUTTE BTAT
i-esraory butter : , 43 a.
XMk. Per ewt.
Errs W . ..i
: BANAKAS ' '
Sod Cord. - the distinqniphlng nark et
uuality fruit. Quoting rratad, per lb. JIM
ORANGES is - I
"Bonded" Brand bankist Valencia
Offering; "! I f
TlS'a and larger i .5.5
150' and smaller . $4 51
CALIFORNIA QKAPE-TtUIT i
"Sunkifct" JS4'. 80' ...4.5
All Oitrus fruits ia half case Iota. 10
additional, 1 ' -; 1 :
; APPLES ;
Astrachans " l..$2.50
Or.ivenaleins. 4 tierj...4..i ,...$3.50
LEMONS 'i . ,
LefnnKwelL"EEE" all siiea. case $10.00
NEW BUNCHED VEGETABLES
Ail priced by the doses bunch.
Beets, Turnips. Carrot J.50
Radishes, long r. round i i ,4
BACKED VEGETABLES y
New Yakima rarrots, per aack ...J$3.75
New Takima Turnips per ack J$3.50
All Sack Vegetable lc Jer lb. highef
rhe desired ia less than sack lou.
New beets, per sack 2.75
Yakima rutabagas, per tack ..2.50
:.:.; Hew Vegetables j
Asparagus, Oregon grown, eery fsney pet
dosen bunchei i . J$3.50
Cauliflower, flat crate I .. $2.50
New celery, per bunch i . .$1.75
Green beans, per lb J..4.12
Spinach, per bo L. .$1.00
Tomatoes': - - " . ; . (;
Th Dalles, per 2 layer box .;$3.15
Cabbage, local, crate.!, per lb I i03
Head lettuce local, cratea ,$2.25
Egg plant per lb. ..4.;.. 4; 25
New potatoes, new Oregon per lbi....0a
Onions, new yellow, per cwa.4$3.SO
Bell peppe s per lb .4 .. 30
Green Peas, bom grown, per lb.....l2
New Code in Radio Is Need
ed, Decision of Scientific
Hothouse choice -i-; i.
; Hothouse fnpy 44
Th Dalle outdoor i
Vew California whites, i aacka. per lb.
. 4 cent - , f i ; 1
Yakima netted gems. j: per-cwt -L$1.50
Oregon, Whites, per ewt... ; f$1.26
. Hew mtta u 'l 1
Apricots. 4-hasket crat 4-i..$1.75
Ciauloupes-Imperial : valley, standard
eratsa . i ;.$3.50
rony crates .-..
Watermelons, crated., per lb
Honey dew melon per lb
Cherrie, Lamberts J. j,
Raspberries, selling .4
Currants, selling . 4 i
Casabaa - .per : lb. j, 051Z
Peachce. scarce at preeo, per bos $1.75
Plum per . 4-Basket Crat
Kornios ,. , t-.$2.O0
Vaceill8... LL. - 82 "0
Santa Bos l I i ' L.31.75
Logauberries. selling today ..s...$1.25
Black cap, aelling today 4 92.25
That 40,000 pound shark killed
off the Florida coast would have
been just the thing to chase the
rum-runners that operate between
Miami and the Bahamas. J
NEW YORK, July 14. The es
tablishment of a universal tele
graphic alphabet Is urged in a
statement Issued today by the En
gineering Foundation. Radio En
gineering is leading the peoples
of the earth toward a common
language, the foundation asserts. v
Methods to simplify and exped
ite the electrical transmission of
messages should be evolved thru
national legislation and; interna
tional conferences, i Science and
commerce- wfU not hesitate: is
statecraft ! ready to perform Its
function? the foundation asks.
"There are ship lanes in-the
northern Atlantic," the statement
continues." Crowding r automo
biles in city streets have necessi
tated traffic lanes; Aviation is
establishing lanes in the air. - Al
lotting of "lanes in the ether has
become urgent." .
General Squier in 1913 com
menced investigations for improv
ing transmission of the telegraph
alphabet, according to the foun
dation, as the old , Morse system
failed to meet the needs of pres
ent day transmission. : In the
Morse code the current i la inter
rupted between signals; with the
redesigned system the current
"The new continuous wave sys
tem designed by General Squier,'
the foundation states, "can be ap
plied to radio telegraphy. Varla
tions for dots, dasnes and spaces
are reduced to the minimum on
the theory that the least practlc
able change of the fundamental
wave should be made. For easier
readings the waves have been
'The modulating frequencies
employed in the new method be
ing of low order, it should be sim-
A Scene From "YOUR FRIEND AND MINE"
4- ' , ;
! PORTLAND MARKETS
PORTLAND. Or.. July 14-- Grain fu
tures: Wheat, soft whit July 8103;
August $1.02; western white July $1.02,
August . $1; hard winter, northern spring,
western red July .98: August .94.
Xo. 2 eastern yellow shipment July
$37.50; August $35.75.
The Star Gar
And that competitor is "PREJUDICE"
There is an old saying "None is so blind as he who will not see" and no
saying was ever more truly uttered' I . ,
There was never a car built, since the inception of the Automobile,
selling under $1000.00 that had the, tried and proven units built into
the STAR, and the only reason why the Star is not sold, exclusively,
in the light car field is because of "PREJIDICE."
PREJUDICE never gets us any where and never will. There was
never an article manufactured, and never will be, but what some
other manufacturer equals or excells it. When W. C. Durant brought
out ,the STAR he said "In the STAR I will build the greatest value
in he world, for the money," and he did it.
( . - ' . s
In the short time the STAR has been built it has surpassed, in sales
and popularity, double that of any; other ear in the world, and the
men that have bought them were not "PREJUDICED" and were will
ing to be shown. . - I ;
"We have delivered NINETY STAR cars since May Fifth in spite of
"PREJUDICE." v , I I ..
1 I . . !
Get away from "PREJUDICE." ; Come to our store with an open
mind and be shown how the STAR is built, and what it will do.
Salem Automobile Co.
VF. G. Delano
J. W. Berkley, Woodburn
Service Garage.' Mt. Angel
Allen Ilros., Silverton
A. I. Eoff
Peter Deidrich, Rtajrton
Dallas Garage, Dalla
C II. Ernst, St. Paul
Grand Itohrie Garage, New Grand Konde
51. J. O'Donnell, IndcjHnlenre I
Graham & Calbreath.Monniontlt
j i j iS., i , 31. J. O'Donnell, IndcjHnlenre I , ''
pie to devise instrumentalities to 'college athlete or an actor, should
differentiate between them, and . refrain from indoor dancing and
the higher frequencies of j 'static never drink likuors," Mr. John-
. . . 1 J,'" .. I cr,n -tA 4TT..1.HH J. ml 1
djw eaiu. nupuauus, we ,11UU,
live longer than' bachelors because
of their more regular habit3.
S'tage people are handicapped by
long and hard hours. , Heart
strain is too common in the ath
lete, p -' . ...
"Persons .earning between
$2,000 and $6,000 a year live
longer. ' This probably Is due to
the fact that moderate incomes
do not give a person enough for
dissipation but are adequate for
comfort and sensible living.
"Be religious in a true way.
Religious people are happier as
a rule and going to church tends
to make thetn regular in their ha
bits. Do not drink liquor and
do not smoke, if you must, until
you are beyond 21 years of .age.
One of the most emphatic results
of our survey was the evidence
that the practices cannot be in
dulged ,in teinperately by enough
people to give you much of a
chance to win.
"Stretch your neck up. Short
nocked people are better subjects
of apoplexy. Stretching your
neck-gives the blood vessels there
less chance to clog. ; Take mild
exercise daily, regularly, and not
inlermittenly or , savagely."
or other natural disturbances,
This new dan proposes to enter
the unusual infra-audio range,
not only adding a useful band of
frequencies, but one below the
lange of the human ear. If em
ployed for telegraphy this band
could not lYrfere th radio
telephony receiving. -i
"National legislation and Inter
national conferences arefnow'in
order," the foundation declares
in conclusion, "to put Into use
these methods of relief to estab
lish this simple universal alpha-;
bet. i Vadio engineering is leading
the peoples of the earth toward a
common language, a- mutual un
Camera 60 Feet Long
Will Photograph Eclipse
TUCSON. Ariz., July 14. Im
mense telescopic cameras 40 and
60 'feet long, gigantic Reflectors
and a number of smaller instru
ments will be moved Into Mexir
for the purpose of photographing
t,he sun druing its total eclipse
next; September. according to
plans announced here by Dr. A.
E. Douglas of the University of
i Dr. Douglas will head an ex
pedition while a second will be
conducted by Professor W. A.
Cogshall of tha University of In
diana. The Douglas expedition, will take
with it a 40-foot focus camera
which will reproduce the sun with
a 5-lnch diameter. An even lar
rer'camera with a 60-foot focua
will be taken by the Cogshall ex
pedition. These cameras will be held in
position by means of specially
San Felipe, 144 miles south of
the international boundary, has
been selected as the site of the
Cogshall expedition's observa
tions. Dr. Douglas has not def
initely selected his location.
Austrian Royal Plate
M To Be Placed on Sale
VIENNA. July 14. What Is
probably the rarest and most val
uable collection of silver plate in
Europe, the famous silver treas
ure oir the Cumberland family, is
reported to be coming into the
market. It was kept in the Cum
berland royal villa at Penzig, just
outside Vienna, until the death of
the old King of Hanover in 1878.
Afterwards it was removed to the
Cumberland country s seat at
Gmunden in Salzkammergut.
i The collection includes price
less specimens of the work of the
first silversmith in England,
France, Augsburg, Hanover and
Osnabruck, during the three cen
turies between 1560 and 1810.
The only other collection which
approaches it in extent and com
pleteness Is that in Windsor cas
The total weight of the Gmun-.
den treasures i3 about 130,000
ounces and its value In Austrian
crowns must amount to several
hundred milliards. But It is un
derstood that, the purchaser, or
purchasers, will have to pay In
some foreign money of normal ex
change, and not In depreciated
Bankers Will Study
Many Big Problems
CLEVELAND, July 14. Whe
ther or not branch banking In tha
United States should be encour
aged, u-J-n be the subject of debate
between the chapters from Boston
ajid Philadelphia of the American
Institute of Banking at the 21st
annual ,convention of that organi
zation lere July 16 to 20.
Agriculture and Its relation to
all other interests, will be the sub
ject of an address by E. T. Mere
dith of Dcs Moines, at the general
sessions of the Institute.
. One of the features of the con
vention; will be the reunion of the
pioneer! members who were respon
sible for its organization in 1903
In "this j city and who were active
in its development through the
first five years of its existence.
There will be conferences on
various banking, subjects. There i
are 10; general subjects and there
will be 28 of these' conferences
in addition to the two general bus
Alexander Dunbar, of Pitts
burgh ;j i' F. Freyerger, Cleve
land; jAlfred T. Hunt. Scranton.
Pa.; Q. Howard Wolf, Philadel
phia, and C. B. Hazel wood,' Chica
go, will make addresses at the J
various conferences, while Carter
E. Talrnan, President of the Amer-
! lean institute of Banking, and
t John H. Puelieher. of the Ameri
can Bankers Association, will ad
dress lone of the general ses
" for Economical Tranportatlotr-
'' "Mi . T" irt 1 - r
SERVICE AND REPAIRING
349 North Commercial Street
, , -. , . .;- j v .
Orchejstra Way Travel
as Kesuii ot up
BEtlLIN, Uuly 14. An Ameri-
ican dining In a-i Berlin cafe the
other ( night tipped the leader-of
the ttireeman orchestra 20,000
marks for playing one of his fav
orite airs. The amount was then J,
equivalent to only. 30 cents, but it
Hooked so stunningly large J to
the musician that he scarcely
heardjthe American add: "I'll send
a waiter around, and you boys tell
him what you want to drink."
"Iff you don't mind, sir," the
leader finally replied, "we'd ra-
have the money, for that.
John D. Rockefeller, who usual
ly distributes dimes to all the boys'
he meets on his birthday,' cut the
allotment, down to nickels on his
84th ' anniversary. ' With gasoline
down and a report' out that Hen-
Another 20,000 marks put the
leader in ecstacies. for he ex
plained it would belp the orches
tra greatly in reaching' a summer
resort where ;it was ( going for
work because the cafe proprietor
would not grant an increase- In
There are a lot of mighty good
mechanical features in a Durant
automobile -the clutch, for iHr
stance. ' . ' . :
It can be entirely dissassembled
in thirty minutes without dis'
turbingthe transmission or any
other unit. It is easily adjusted
by lifting the floor boards. It is
of a single plate dry disc type
entirely enclosed and forming
a part of the flywheel. Owners
are expressing their satisfaction
over this arrangement.
Standard Touring $1065
ry Ford now has more money than
he has the oil pioneer is prepar
ing for a quiet trip to the poor-
Just a Rea I Good Car"
Salem Automobile Co.
FY G. Delano V ; . .. A. X Eoff
CHICAGO, July 14. One; who
desires to live 100 years should
marry early, refrain from indoor
dancing,. should not be a college
athlete and be neither rich' nor
poor, according to an address
made here tonight by Albert M.
Johnson, president of the National ,
Life Insurance company, before
soveral hundred boy scouts. Mr.
Johnson said these maxims were
reached by his compauy follow
ing, statistical computation of re
sults from a survey onl ongevity
under modern conditions.
The long list of "don'ts" which
, Mr. Johnson Bald the survey Tsug
' rri mi etrl In Aritia. Arm attain thitf a STA
contained a ,few" "do's." chief
among which was "religion in a
true way." Mild exercise dally
and a "'straight neck" in walking
, '"Our statistics show, when com
piled and averaged, that to reach
tire score years one should marry
erly. be neither rich nor poor,
iould not be a professional or
A MuJtitude bf
ind a IVi
When yon buy a Ford from us it is in first class condition throughout The late models carry a ninety
day guarantee while the older models are put in good condition before being put on the sales floor.
from people who need
Ford Sedan, cost $900J
Ford Sedan, cost $850,!
Ford Coupe, cost $7251
Ford Touring, Just likfc new
Ford Touring, can't tell its been used
1922 Ford Touring, one-man top, a dandy.
1922 Ford Touring, one-man top, a real buy
1922 Ford Touring i.
he money and are willing to sacrifice for cash; let their loss be your gain.
HERE ARE A FEW WE HAVE LOTS OF OTHERS
Ford Touring, in good
1921 Ford Touring, overhauled ... . ,.::. .........$260
1918 Ford Roadster, in good running order.......... .1 $90
Early 1922 Ford Roadster, a real car . $265
1921 Ford Roadster, overhauled ... ;...$225
1918 Buick, a dandy car.:'.:...'.k....:.j..
1921 Ford Coupe, wire wheels, in fine condition.
Make us an offer. ; . 44 : V
Several others from $50 up.
l r. -- .
. ! . Ferry and Commercial Street v 1 - '
OPEN EVENINGS AND SUNDAY-
A 1923 License on Every Car