The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, July 15, 1923, Page 6, Image 6

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SUNDAY? MORNING, JULY 15, 1923
FGliuER SJ11EM
DIES AT SANTA WZ
l? M?fe fe Type of
uiuzen, wim Many f riends
I ; ? in Two States
W. Wj Morley, a former well
- knnwn. 0 1- . .
waicm timen ana Dusiness
man, died at his home, 92 Barson
street, Santa Cruz, Carl., at 4:30
m Wednesday afternoon last.
July .. ' .
William Walter Morley came to
this country from London, Eng
land, when he was a young man,
settling on a farm at Frankfort,
-Kansas, with I his e t mother and
father. He llred there until the
death of his father when he went
to California with his other for
a short; stay, afterwards coming
to Salera, where he engaged In the
hardware business.
In 1905 Mr. Morley went to
'Santa Cruz and married Mrs. Eva
Nevins, J bringing her back to Sa
lem where they made their home
for two years.
' Sixteen years ago Mr. and Mrs.
Morley jwent back to Santa Cruz
where Mr, Morley Invested in real
estate And had lived there since.
A man of sterling character and
beloved by all who knew him, he
win De mourned by a host or
friends In ' both" California and
Oregon. -' '- 1 j ' 'y ' '
The son of Mr. and Mrs. Joshia
Morley, Walter Morley was born
in London, England seventy-one
years ago and is survived by his
wife, Mrs. Eva Morley, a step-son,
Earle S. Nevins of Oakland. Cal..
a step-daughter, J Mrs.: J. A. Zeller,
of Stockton, two grandsons, L. S.
Nevins of Oakland and Earl S.
Zeller of Stockton; a cousin. Mrs.
C. D. Mulligan of Santa Cruz, her
daughter, Mrs. Merle Wilson of
Montague, Calif., and C. D. Mul
ligan. Mr. and Mrs. Mulligan
lived in Salem for a long time,
and Mr. Mulligan was associated
in business here with Mr. Morley.
OLDER
II
DEFENDED
What WcaH You Do?
(No. i3.)
Johij Smith bought a team
of horses, for which he paid
1200 cash, and gave his note
fori 9100 for the balance
duel The person who Bold
the team transferred the
note to yon. When you go
to Smith to collect the note,
you) find that the team has
never been delivered, and he
refuses to pay you- Would
you be able, to force Smith
to pay this note? ,
Jusi another practical prob
lem that our students come
Into contact with In their
regular daily work. We plan
ta give our . students train
ing to meet ACTUAL inci
dents In - business life.
New classes .in all subjects
started, a short time ago.
Write or call for Informa
tion. -
- h - " I' : ) - :
Saiern Oregon,
High, and Ferry.
LlYESLEYii NEWS
LIVESLEY, Or., July 14. The
neighborhood picnic held on the
Fourth of July by the Sunday
school was a gTeat success. After
a bounteous picnic dinner the
crowd was divided into two groups
.-reds and blues for the after
noon. These, groups participated
in different contests. The first
was an indoor: baseball game in
which nine from each side were
chosen . The second was a vol
leyball game, and after this came
races of various kinds, and finally
a tug of war. 'The red side came
out victors. ; j f
Carpenter brothers are busy
harvesting their loganberries. :
Mrs. A. Bradburg and daughter
Florence, who. have been camp
ing at Quimby, I have returned
home. "' ' j '
Wallace Moore visited with his
mother in Salem ( Friday. i
Mr. and Mrs. E.'P. Trescott and
nephew, Leo Purvihe, of Salem,
visited Mr. and Mrs. Jay Cook on
Friday. - I
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Bishop of
Stillwater, Okla., Tisifed for sev
eral days ; with? Mrs. Alice Cool-
idge and Mrs. S. L. Spurrier.
While here they took a trip up the
Columbia highway. y
J. P. Dressier is marketing hia
early peaches. ', J . . -
The Petition Submitted
Board of Control With
Reference Thereto
to
I ; NEW CORPQRTIOfJS I
ine Home Beautiful Service,
Inc., of Portland, capitalized at
llOuq, filed articles of incorpor
atjon here : Saturday. ; The incor
porators are George H. Green, L.
w f ronaska and William . H,
ttrashear. : : ..-. .: i ';
' Articles also were filed by the
Uavies Balanced: Piston Valve
company of Portland, capitalized
at 140,000. The incorporators
are F, C Da vies. Floyd Mott and
Thomas F. Burke. -
r T";T
HIGH CLASS j
OK
Wednesday, July 18th, at 1:30 P. M.
I 640 NORTH WINTER ST.
1 tt-Oak
i lounge.
14-UVOak
Spanish leather
Spanish
rocker.
leather seat and. back.
2 Oak roll- seated rockers.
1U-Oak library table.
1 -Oak round extension
' 'table, 48-inch top.
1 i4oak chiffonier.
2 -Oak dressers.
lr-U-Oak hall tree.
1- U-Oak combination writing
i desk and book case.
1 4-Oak stand table.
2 Oak rockers, small.
1 Oyerstufled Spanish leather
i rocker, ' .
1 Reed rocker.
1 14 rOak bedstead.
2 Good springs.
2 Silk, floss mattresses..
3 Extra good J : ; Axminister
, rugs, 9x12. ;,
1 Extra good Axminister rug,
i 8 ft. 3 in. x 10 ft. 6 in.
Other carpets and small
rugs, draperies, curtains;
Royal Sewing, machine;
.Very fine refrigerator; oak
- extension table, square; 10
oak diners, j , y-A
Tent 12x16 ft; garden tools;
. carpenter tools; t dishes;
kitchen utensils; large
ward robe; house plants;
: 8-day. mantle; clock; step
ladders; iron wheel barrow;
Jaberettes, breakfast table,
: and many , other ' articles
which space will not permit
to advertise. :-
JOHN CLEA WATER,
Owner, 64Q. Winter St.
F.N.WOODRY,
Auctioneer.
i
3"
FUHmHED BEACH HOLIE AT
Saturday, July 21, 3 P. M. Sharp
Cornet; of Spruce and Coast Streets'
Consisting of good 4-roomed furnished cottage with two
ery desirable corner lots located in the best residence"
part of Nye Beach, Oregon, being only two blocks from
stores and natatorium with an unobstructed ocean view;
the house has four rooms ! with pantry and basement,
toilet in house and city water; house is well built, sealed
inside .and newly shingled all over on outside over
painted rustic, with back and front porches, making it
an air year around home; has a good barn.! This home
is well furnished and will be sold with the home. Terms
made known on dav nf rrioai- oUfront f ;n ,;n
- . -w wma. uhw mw vx a. a lie vv ui
u iunusnca tne purchaser.
Sde, Saturday, July 21st Time, 3 P. M. Sharp
' "Buy a Home at Nye Beach"
A.E.DI ;-EE, v F.N.WOODRY,
0w, Nye Beach. Auctioneer, Salein, Ore.
F. E. Bethea, owner of the "old
Eldridge ranch," which has been
offered to the state, along with
other sites submitted to the
board of control as suitable for
the proposed new location for the
boys state training school, yes
terday submitted to The States
man a copy of a communication
In the hands of the board of con
trol In reference to this farm,
asking that it be published. This
request was made on account of
an attack in a local publication-
hinting and claiming that there
is something crooked behind the
offer of this site to the state for
tho purpose named, which Mr;
Bethea, on his own part, resents,
and the implications and charges
he also denies and resents as to
the other persons named and re
ferred 4o by hint and lnuendo.
Without taking any part in this
matter, The Statesman complies
with the request by publishing
the petition, as follows:
The Petition tp the Board
"To the Honorable ' Board of
Control, State of Oregon, Salem
Oregon Honorable Sirs: We the
undersigned petitioners having in
mind the welfare of the State of
Oregon and its i institutions re
spectfully petition your honorable
body to give earnest and careful
consideration to the following
facts concerning the merits of the
"old Eldridge ranch" now owned
by F. E. Bethea, for Oregon train
ing school purposes.
"Location Twelve miles north
of Salem on the Salem-Champoeg
road, 1 mile west of Concomly on
the Oregon Electric railroad. Also
on the east bank of the Willam
ette river. 3 5 '
y ''Adaptability This is one of
the very best farms in Marion
county, having 50 acres of cleared
upland, and 15 acres of upland
timbered for fuel purposes. There
are 400 acres of river bottom, 315
acres, of which , is clear and the
balance 85 acres timbered.
"Soil We are thoroughly fam
lliar with the crops ; that have
been taken! from the soil and
know; them to be good. The
amount and quality of the crop or
crops taken from the soil we be
lleye to be true representative
manner of , ascertaining Its value.
"Health- The ; community Is
known to be very healthy; one of
the boundaries of the farm being
the Willamette river, , which, will
assist sanitation and take care of
the sewerage problem.
r ''Economy The price per. acre,
$110, Is reasonable, and in view
of the adaptability, of the farm
for the purpose, having the loca
tionf soil, drainage, Irrigation If
necessary, and river for sewerage.
wa strongly recommend this farm
with, affirmation to the honor
able board of control that the
foregoing Is true." T
(Signed:) John Marthaler, F.
It. Du Rette, John Imlah, G. A
Miller, A. I Collins. Wm. M.
Keene, Geo. W. Brown, Arthur
Griffin. Arthur Lindsay, Wm. H.
Egan, D. M. Keene, Julian De Jar
din, Homer Gouley, S. A. Harris,
A." E. Harris, Mrs. E. A. Harris,
J. W. Fitts, It. Patterson, C. A.
Hannegan, U. G. Eldridge, A. W.
Nusom, Francis It. Nusom, L: F.
Wintermute, Theo. Rubens, J. W.
Fahey, A. F. Aral. Ed. Tuttle. A
De Jardin. Cutsforth Bros., A. M.
Byrd. F. A. Mangold, J. R. Broy-
les, E. E. Keene, B. J. J. Miller,
Joseph Rubens, W. J. Wargnier,
Jr., Jack Bean, Al Vanderbeck,
Louis Aral. F. H. Lamm, A. C.
Keene. r
ter and friends. Charles E. Earls
was divorced from Lavina Earl
In addition to the use of improper
language. Earls charged that she
associated with men and women
of, bad repute, among them a man
who had been convicted of. con
tributlng to the delinquency of i
minor and two others now await
ing trial for the same offense
In order to help make thing3 mis
erable for him, Earls declared that
she used to punch a hole In the
gas tank, simply to, annoy him
They were married in April, 1918
E
THE FLAX PULLER
WILL PULL FLAX
There Will Be Eleven ' Ma
chines in the Fields by the
Last of Next Week
Supplementary Water I k
1 ? , Pijrppei: ton, Silvertoh
: SILVERTON, Ore..' July 14.
l( Special to The Statesman)- At a
rQceui . uieci'iis ui iui; ck; water
commission, a ' contract was. en
tered into which will 'provide Sil
verton withja single stage DeLa
vaLcentrlfugalpump. This Is o
be, used only as. an auxiliary to
th present gravity . system in or
dqr , tot insure' safety against any
give away, in the system now used.
The pump delivers' 1000 gallons
of waterper minute--which would
amount to 1,440,000 gallons pel
day.- ; ;
Divorce Decrees Signed
by Judge George Bingham
' ' . j . - " ;
Two women and one man re
ceived divorce decrees signed yes
terday by Judge George O. Bing
ham. These were Calrsus M. Mills.
Mirable L. Suklls and Charles IE.
Earls, ' 1
Custody of Glenn Mills, 14, was
given to Cairsus Mills In her sep
aration from David J. Mills. She
charged abandonment. ' The cou
ple were married in North Caro
lina, January 21, 1900. 2 .
Restoration of her maiden name
of Mirable L. Abbott was award
ed Mirable L. Suklis In her com
plaint against. Pete S. Suklis. The
couple was married An Portland
November 22, 1919, and he de
serted on. March 18., 1921; accord
ing to the complaint. VT - ) :
Because his wife Is said to have
used vile and profane language in
the presence o their .minor daugb.
The flax pulling machine : in
vented by Joe Bartosz was tried
out on the P. E. Thomaeon place
near Turner yesterday afternoon
Mr. ; Thomason told the reporter
over the phone that it worked bet
ter in the riper flax than it did
In the gren flax on the Bartosz
place on Friday; and he said that
he believed they, would make it
go all right.
H. O. Tenney, the manufactur
er, told the reporter in Salem last
night that Mr. Bartosz and him
self had found out that the en
gine 'used was not strong enough
to - handle the bundles properly.
The machine pulled all right; yes
terday, but it did not bind to their
satisfaction.' It is a five horse
power engine. Mr. Tenney went
to Portland last night, and he
will send up an eight' horse power
gasoline, engine tomorrow. It will
be put on, and the machine will
be set to work for the season's
run on Tuesday. It will not stop
till the flax harvest is over; ;
I Will be Eleven Machines
! Ten more machines will be fin
ished this week, and they will
all be ready to go into the fields
by i next week, if enough flax is
ready for them then. They will
all have eight horse power ; en
gines for binding, of course
though It will be necessary to dis
pose of the ten five horse power
engines that had been arranged
for.
I Mr. Tenney says he will run
16 hours a day if necessary, l and
thus each machine can handle 10
acres of flax a day.
j He expects to fill all his con
tracts to pull all the flax there
Is to be pulled in the Salem dis
trict this year.
If there are no miscalculations.
the end of flax harvest will be
reached much sooner - than could
have been possible by hand pull
ing. .
MOS
Ti
G
New System Is Tried Out in
New York ton Protection
of Careless Drivers
Commissioner Frederick Stuart
Greene of the New York State
Commission of Highways has dir
ected the use of a distinctive
method of marking pavement at
all approaches to railway cross
ings, which merits the, attention
of every similar organization in
the United States, according ' to
American Automobile Association
officials.
Approaching the ; tracks from
either direcHon of the highway
the automobilist will first be icon-
fronted by two wide parallel
stripes painted one foot wide and
placed five feet apart. These
stripes will stretch clear across
the' pavement and will be placed
230 feet from; the nearest track
The second guard against careless
ness will be a third warning .stripe
also one foot wide painted 125
feet from the nearest track.
The third and last chance: given
the driver to save himeslf will be
a final warning. In the shape of a
signal two feet wide painted with
white and black diagonal bars sim
ilar to the markings on railroad
guards and it will be located 25
feet from the nearest track which
if the driver is not running beyond
the legal rate of speed -will give
him an opportunity to stop before
crossing the track. . ' "
"The grade crossing is one of
the most menacing dangers that
confront the motorist today," de
clares 'M. O. Eldridge. 'Executive
Chairman of the A. A. A., "and
the American Automobile Associa
tion Is heartily in sympathy with
any movement that tends to warn
the automobile driver , of his ap
proach to one of . these crossings.
Commissioner Greene has taken a
step in the right direction and we
hope to see other highway offic
ials follow his example. ;
I BUS FOR BREAKFAST 1
! .
Dr. Dan A. Poling Will
H Preach in Salem Today
1 Dr. Dan A. Poling, associate
president of the United Christian.
Endeavor societies, has been
visiting with his parents. Dr. and
Mrs. C. C. Poling, for several days
and will preach this morning1 at
the Cottage Street Evangelical
church.
Dr. Poling came to Oregon from
the Christian Endeavor conven
tion In Des Moines. He will climb
Mt. Hood with a party early this
coming; week, and Friday morning
will leave for .New York city where
he is pastor of Marble Collegiate
church. i
He will be accompanied back to
New York by his son, Daniel, who
came to Salem this spring from
Arizona with his uncle, Paul Pol
ing. ' - v.
Dr. Dan A. Poling was In Franco
during the war and visited Ore
gon three years ago following hia
return. Dr. and Mrs. C C. PolT
ing have only been In Salem for
about six months.
Classified Ads in The
Statesman Bring Results
MAKE
.
a. e.
YonrNext Goal
. V" -" :
irn htf ftnUhtd. 'high
- school ; and, lik 11( wida
, swsk graduates, are look
lag to college.
The State of"OrROB offers
; xou ths bett of training and
I " a collegia! degree in tho
leading v pursuits and proes:
ion, as follows : ,
: Engineering. Agriculture,.
; Commerce, Forestry, Home
, Economics. Military Science
i and Tactics. Mining. Phar
macy. Vocational Education,
and Music
Student, life at tho College
is rirh in opportunities for
leadership and personal cul
ture. FALL TERM OPENS ;
SEPTEMBER 28,1923
For information writ to
THE REGISTRAR -Oregon
Agricultural College
' Corvallis ' -
The flax puller will pull.
, V mm
It will also bind: it did last
year, with an eight horse engine.
, S H
?The try-out Friday and yester
day was with a five horse power
engine. But that is not power
enough.. 1
fi-1 . . s -m '. :
fj.- There will be eleven , pulling
machines, end they will all have
eight : horse engines to do the
binding. Mr. Tenney. the manu
facturer, j says he will be able to
harvest afl the crop, and do It In
much shorter time than, could, be
accomplished by hand 'pulling. '
j: V V V ry
The! 100. tons of loganberries in
cold pack must go to the bakeries
for pies. Who has another. scheme
to handle the rest of the crop . .
I . V. v
The hospital drive must go over.
Salem's reputation as & first class
city is at stake. ." '
.
: A Portland lady wrote- to the
mayor the 'Other, day. Inquiring
when the band would give e con
cert and the electric Ibuntain
would, play, She said she wanted
to be present.
j W S
"Parties, drive here from Al
bany, j McMlnnville. ,Silverton,
Stayton, Woodburn, Oervais, Hub
bard, lAurora, and all the rest of
the surrounding towns, to attend
th$ band concerts and see the
fountain, and hundreds telephone
In from the country, who want to
know jthe days and hours, so they
can come and do their trading and
attend the concerts." 1
A well known Salem man says
we do not make enough of our
band j concerts and . our, electric
fountain. He 'says "Pap" Waite
and Mrs. E. M. Waite, from their
places in glory land, if they can
look down on the happy crowds
on band concert evenings, must be
delighted at the pleasure they
helped to give, by providing for
the electric fountain, from the
savings of long and laborious and
joyous and useful lives In Salem.
dren in always staid and decora
tlve poses. ' ' :r
But these are the games which
Chinese boys do play, , more ; than
any others, according to Dr. Hou-Ki-Hu
of Nankin, China, who Is
studying In this country on a fel
lowship of the International Board
of Health'; of 1 the Rockefeller
Foundation. As part o( his field
work toward obtaining the degree
of Doctor of Public Health from
Johns Hopkins University, Dr.
Hu is now engaged, in making a
study of the work of the American
Child Health Association,, a na
tional . organization working for
the improvement of methods and
standards of child health care,
with a staff of health, and educa
tional experts engaged In research
and jyactlcal demonstration thru
out the country.
"Before American games, .cais t
with the. Americans .into. Chin" '
Dr. 1,8168 children,
did not play at least not in your
sense of play. My . grandfather
and my father did not play games
and the games I learned when I
was a boy in schqoj,w.?re Ameri
can' sports.
"Little girls In China used . ta
sew and . learn household ; tasks,
but they had no actifft games.
Now Chinese children play like
children in this country. They
have learned how in the Ameri
can schools,; and , through Ameri
can workers who have brought
your kind of play io the children
of China."
Classified Ads in The
Statesman Bring Results
American Games Played
By Young 'Chinese
NEW YORK, July 13. Chinese
schoolboys playing baseball on the
lot, or lining up for football prac
tice in the school yard, would
probably make an unexpected pic-
ure with which to replace our
American fancies of oriental chil-
No More Grey
Hair or Dandruff
That's what thousands of men and !
women are telling their friends. The
falsa Appearance which gray hair gives
and which handicaps one socially and in
business, has been banished and the
blight; of dandruff removed by the truly
wonderful tonic NOURISHINE. This
scientifically compounded t o n i e feeds
and nourishes the bair, prevents its fall
ing, promotes ita growth and pleasantly,
harmlessly restores to original color
whether black, brown or blond. Cleanses
the scalp. Unfailingly removes dandruff.
One bottle usually is effective. . No mat
ter what yon have tried try Nourishine
today. Price $1.25' per bottle all
dealers, including J. C. Perry.
Nourishine Positively Not a
LADIES- ATHLETIC
UNDERWEAR
WOMAN'S MODERN UNDERGARMENT
We are showing a wide selection of styles of this
much-wanted, cool-keeping underwear,
. . ,' - '
Step In and make your selection today.
51,19 $1.49 $1.8?
. GALE, & CO. "
.. Commercial and Court Streets
r
SAVE 75 TO $3O0 ON A
Used
PAY ONLY $5 DOWN, THENi $1.50iWEEKL
We are offering for one week only a very rare selection of fine used,
slightly used ajrid rebuilt pianos. Every one of these pianos are f ully
' guaranteed! andj will be taken back on a new one any tiipe in one year
SMiPUTcHimP!
r t
This Good
Practice
Piano
C2
t " a.
$5 D0V.U-$5: A; IMW.
$800 used player J
in. perfect condi
tion.' Ten rolls of
mnsic and "bench
free. ,
$355
-
J
v:
f :
$10
dov:;-$.io a , a:m
GlgncQ) Ovqp This Licijvllhcbi Act;
. i i
4 m wr n a w a m. .
OOU MA1CK I'lANU .....'.L.: . ... SQ5
$500 KIMBALL PIANO .;.. .... $97
$600 NEWBY AND EVANS PIANO .. .... .... $175
$600 LUDWIG PIANO ....l.... ..!..... $265
$1000 KN ABE PIANO i. . $345
$750 WEBER PIANO ,:. .. :.: $233
$500 KIMBALL PIANO .-J.JL .. 2Q
$600 LUDWIG PIANO I ... .. $365
$350 HAMILTON PIANO $125
$700 SHONIGER PIANO j. $215
$500 KIUKMAN PIAN . -$100Q
GRAND, PIANO .-:
$300, SCHUBERT PIANO , ......";...
$250 HEALYt PIANO
$500.SCHAF PIANO:.'.;'- - :
$550. H ALLET, & DAVIS PIANO
$700 J & C FISCHER, PIANO
$625 WEGMAN PIANO
$ 100 BAILEY PIANO . ....
$600t HALLET; & DAVIS PIANO ..........
Thcsb pianos cannot be duplicated: for TffE PRICE
$125
;......$365
L...i..$l60
;$9o
$195,
$180.
.$175J
-$225.
$275
1-. $145
WILL BUILDING
GEO. C.; .WltfcfSWsr;
f
T