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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 14, 1923)
TIIE ; OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM OREGON
TUESDAY, MORNING AUGUST 14, 1923
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
Ilotel Man Return '
" - Richard Shepard. In charge "of
the Terminal hotel, has Just re
turned I from a Tacatlon trl p to
Cannon Beach. i
Return to California
-' Mr. and Mrs.- J. B. TV Tu thill
and son - David left yesterday
morning for their home in Cali
fornia following:: several : days'
visit with old friends in Salem.
"While f here- they 'were guests of
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Parks. They
formerly lived -In Salem.
Electronic Reactions of Abri
: Dr. White, 508 U. S. Bank bldg.
Class to THeet , r
The Count-On-Me class of i the
First Baptist church will meet
Wednesday In Marion square. It
, the weather should not permit of
an out-of-door. meeting -then the
group "will meet in the church.
School Inmate Escapes
r .Glen Gray, 17, escaped from the
feeble minded school yesterday, af
ternoon!. He is described as being
light - complexion, five feet four
inches tall, and weighing about
125 pounds. He was dressed in
khaki pants,' but was not wearing
either a hat or coat. ''
several f oncu uau
Traffic ordinance violators who
"'forfeited bail when they 'failed to
Epear before "Judge Poulsen yes
;"'terday ' were Raymond : Stevensou
and Walter Sample. P.' Fawk and
R. Jchnsofl were each fined $5. 1
- 6aLowest ,ratea. J. C. Selgmund.
"-Adv. i'tsi v;; . ) b
Smith Estate Settled I
Final accounting, of Bert J.
Smith and Charles A. Reynolds,
executors of the estate of Mary JL..
Smith. ' has been, approved toy
Jadge Bushey. ; ,
Week-End Accidents- j
' Motorists who came to grief
over the week-end were J. A. Will
sy. route 4, and Mr. Hollenberg.
Who collided at State and Cottage
streets; C W. Hinkle, Independ
ence, and C. W. Scott, whose ma
chines received considerable dam
age at Church and State streets;
D. C. McDonald,. 2546 Hazel are
nas, who reported that when fee
stopped his truck, on Commercial
Street another ear ran into it. and
Charles Schlenlger of San Fran
: tlsco and C. M. Frye, a collision
' an Commercial near Trade street.
; ' ,'i ":1 .'-v; - 1 i .. aij
1 fajnieut Authorised .
Payment of 400 each to Chas.
OnincY Davis and Clara Fergu
son was , authorized yesterday by
Judge Bushey. Th"e money wilk
h nald by Lucy M. Eastman, ad
min 1st r a trix of the estate of Albln
Hawkins & Roberts w
City loans; lowest Tates.-
Inspect County Roads
Judge Bushey and Commission
er Hunt spent the latter part of
'the week in looking over the coun
ty roads and' bridges along the
north fork of the Santlam,, river
4 la the vicinity of Mill City. They
report that the bridge recently
' ' constructed at Heallne creek - is
' now ready for traffic and that j the
tots-Larsen Mining company is
now trucking: ore to Lyons, pre
paratory to shipping it to Tacoma
f or-'assayinr-' 11 The road to I the
' ' Black Eagle mine is now dry.! but
' quite roughs In" places, they; re-
Dlameawln ' Watches, Jewelry
sad Silverware,,, , (
Fhone 1255. Salem, Oregon'
j Salem Ambulance Service
I Day and Night ;
PHOME1666 . -
I 17 S. Liberty St. -:
1 Salem' , Oreom
CAPITAL! JUNK CO. I
All kinds of junk and I
second-hand oods. We.
pay foil ralae, j
215 Center Street
Phone 393 -
Established 1868 j
General B&duas Bniiscn
0V" Pr from
Assumes Business Name .
. "The Waldo Hills Threshing
company," a partnership, has com
plied with the law requiring the
tiling with the county clerk the
names of those engaged in busi
ness. The partners are George
Gilham and Frank' Albough of
Macleay; ' Gobert Bye, Phillip
Fisher, William Krenz of Silver
ton,, Byron McElhaney Salem.
Charles Morley, Theodore Fisher,
Fred Yost, George Slagel, Arthur
Barrows,- O. W. Humphreys, John
B. Peterson and Joe Robl, all of
Shaw. - The business will be con
ducted Jn. Marion county. .
McGrew Gets Offer ' '-
, J. Fred McGrew, who was grad
uated from Willamette with the
class of 1922, has returned from
a six weeks' summer course at the
University of California at Berke
ley. ;x. He taught dramatics and
public speaking at Gooding col
lege, Gooding, Idaho last year, and
was urged to return. However,
while at Stanford he was offered
an instructorshlp in the Univers
ity of California branch school at
Los Angeles, and he accepted it.
He : will have full charge of the
entire freshman class public
speaking department. Shortly af
ter accepting this offer he received
an offer to , take charge of the
higher work" at the University of
Oklahoma, at a salary of $2,000
a year, but he had to decline this
flattering offer. His wife, who
was Miss Glyde Ausman of Salem,
also a graduate of Willamette,
will accompany him to Los Ange
les within the next two weeks.
New Pianos for Rent
' IL L. Stiff Furniture Co. Adv.
Physical Director' Guy Rathbun
of Willamette university , is ex
pected to arrive here this week
with his family. He has several
possible homes in sight, and will
choose among! them upon the ar
rival of his family. Mr. Rath
bun was with OAC for the past
two years, coming over to Willam
ette following ; fats engagement by
the board of trustees last spring.
New Teacher Arrives
- Prof. E." Roy Detling, the new
assistant professor of modern lan
guages in Willamette university,
is now in. Salem, ready to take up
his work for the year. He holds
a master's degree rrom Stanford
university at I Palo Alto, 4 and .'a
rated ' high in the educational
fleld. - , ',- ,
- George ClarS, trusty at the state
penitentiary, escaped early, yester
day morning from the guards 117
ng quarters where he was em
ployed as a cook. Clark was re
ceived from i Multnomah county
May 2 5 , - 1 9 2 2 , on conviction' of
larceny in a 1 dwelling, to ; serve
an indeterminate term up to seven
years. . . . - - .
Hearing at Marsh field
The public! service commission
announces that a hearing will be
held at Marshfleld on "Wednesday,
August 15,. relative to the opera
tion of the Gorst & King stages.
The question - of two lines with
conflicting schedules, is said to be
Trade Tour Old Piano
For a new VIctrola or Bruns
wick. ' H. It. Stiff Furniture Co.-
Adv. x 1 - ' v
Brief Is FlIeo-
Swlf t & Co. have filed with
tne . public . service commission a
brief : in " the action brought by
that company against the -Ameri
can Railway Express company, de
manding a reduction' In express
rates' on shipments to Oregon
Car Movement Show
The Union Pacific system has
filed with the public service com
mission a statement of , cars, mov
ins both, eastbound and westbound
through Huntington : and other
western gateways in Oregon, seg
regated as" to loads and empties
60s V. 8. national Bank Bonding
rboa 859 t i Bu. FboM 469'
DR. B. H. WHITE
Osteopathic PkyalcUa and 8arsoa
Elactrals - ZMagnoats sad Trutaicnt
(Dr. Abnms' Method.)
'Salem ' ' Oregou
DR. C. H. SCHENK
Has Movrd to His hew
location .t ...
249 So. Cottage Street
, Phone 1183
I DR. C. L. MARSHALL
Osteopathic Physician and
228 Oregon Building
n t v it i m '
10 a. m. to 3 p. ni. t T
for the week from August 1 to 8
inclusive. Westbound shows loads
1324 and empties 1641, and east-
bound shows loads 19 S3 ? and
empties 338. Figures covering
cars westbound are arrived at by
taking the total cars received at
Huntington and delivered at Pen
dleton, Fairview and Portland.
Figures covering cars eastbound
are tlie cars received at Portland.
Fairview and Pendleton and de
livered at Huntington.
Turner Man Protest
H. A. Thlessen, a feed dealer of
Turner, has filed with the pub
lic: service commission a: protest
against the Southern Pacific com
pany's proposed increase in freight
rates on coarse grains. He con
tends that it will work a hardship
on dairymen and other users of
Five-Room Flat ;
Modern, fully furnished, at 666
Ferry St. Ground floor. $45 a
month. Call at Statesman business
office or phone 23. Adv. t
Hobson Is Back f ;
G. W. Hobson, for many years
business . man of this city, but
who for the last six years has
been in the irrigation business in
eastern Oregon, has sold his hold
ings there and returned to Salem.
His daughter will take her last
year in the high school here Mr.
Hobson has not yet determined
what he will do. ,
An Able Sermon
Dr. John-Dv Walters of Eugene,
preached a most excellent sermon
at the First Methodist church Sun
day morning in the absence of the
pastor. Ills text 'was Hebrews 11:
23, "Let us hold wast the confes
sion of our hope that it waver
not; for He is faithful that prom
ised. 5 The theme was "The Lur
of God." Dr. Walters is an ora
tor as well as a thinker, and his
sermon was greatly enjoyed. ,
Visit in Salem f
Dr. and Mrs. W. L. Pemberton
of Myrtle Point are guests of Dr.
Pemberton's sister, Mrs. A. W.
BuelL Others in the party are
Mrs. F. M. Langlois and Rex Pem
berton. Dr. Pemberton is a grad
uate of the Willamette Medical
school, t They will be here until
A Classified Ad '
Will bring you , a buyer Adv.
Many Wrecks Found !
C. E. Brant of Salem drove to
Rockawfey BeachvFridayrliight to
join . his family who have ' been
there for the past four weeks. He
has made the drive each week-end
during that time, and usually
without particular Incident. But
Sunday on his return he found
the road 4 literally" lined with
wrecked cars, : somewhere from
half a dozen to a dozen in all.
Mostly they were on the west slope
of the summit, west of Tillamook.
. : DIED :: , F :
SWARTS At his nome five miles
east of Salem, August 13, Rich
ard L. S warts at the age of 82
years, father of Simon, Swarts,
Portland. ; Ralph Swarts, Sa
lem; Arthur Swarts Portland;
Mrs. Bell Goodrich, Portland;
Grace Oneal, Salem ; 1 Ester
Swarts, Salem, and also a large
number of grand children.
Funeral services will be held
from the Rigdon and Son Mort
uary Wednesday, August 15 at
2 p. m. Concluding services in
the Lee Mission cemetery. .
JONES At his residence 19o
South Twenty-fourth street,
August 12, Thomas D. Jones at
the age of 7 Syears,, father of
Howa'rd E. and Claude W. Jones
of Salem. Merle E. Jones of
New York, Mrs. P. M. Hill, Sa
lem, brother of Miss Jennie
Jones of Salem. Mrs. Elizabeth
McCullum. Portland. Mrs. Car-i
ie Norman of Minnesota. Funer
al services will be held from the
residence Tuesday, August 14,
at 2 p: m. Concluding services
at the Mt. Crest Abbey mausol
eum. Rigdon and Son in charge
of arrangements. ' r
MATHISON -At a local hospital
August 14, Otto Mathison at
th aso of 46 years, s Remains
will be forwarded to Portland
t by the Rigdon and Son raortu
arv where interment will take
MORTON At his home, 702
i North Fourteenth street Charles
Edward Morton, at the age of
, 73 He is survived by his wife.
'Clara Belle Morton and one
Ann. R. C. Morton , of : Salem.
Funeral announcement later.
Webb Funeral Parlors in charge
Webb & Clough
, Expert Embalmers
Rigdon & Son's
Almost every case looked to be
that of some hugger or gas-saver
or speed fiend who had turned
his car loose to coast down the
hill, and either the car Jumped
the grade or straddled the guard
posts or a tree; or else met some
luckless, innocent tolling up the
hill, and shot into him at one of
the sharp ' curves. ?
Eyerly Likes Coast -
Lee Eyerly and family returned
Sunday from a week's vacation up
and down the Roosevelt highway
country, from , ; Waldport north
ward.' He says that everybody is
so enthusiastic over the building
of the great new coast, highway
that prices are away high,, and
there is hardly a vacant house In
any of the coast towns. Deep sea
fishing interested him especially.
Some of the fishermen, with their
own power fishing boats, 'some
times make as much-as $3,000 a
month, and then they can take the
rest of the year off. Mr. Eyerly
Is so-well impressed with the busi
ness possibilities of the coast coun
try that he may locate there. t
Legal Blanks v
Get them at The Statesman of
rice. Catalog . on . application
Adf. . 'j-:-'
Moffitt Visits City
Verden Moffitt, former chief of
police of Salem, was a Salem visi
tor recently. He is secretary of
the Myers Valve compan.y with
present headquarters in Portland.
The company is exploiting the air
brake valve patented by F. Myers,
for many years an engineer with
the Hammond Lumber company at
Mill City, and his valve proved so
attractive to his own lumber com
pany that they had It Installed
on all their logging cart. Mr.
Moffitt announces that sales ne
gotiations are on that should make
the company independently rich.
Hotel Being? Painted '
Manager A. N. Pierce Is having
the Hoted , Marion repainted this
week,' the , painters having their
scaffolding all over the north or
Trade street front.'
Baby's Lip Cut
The 5-year-old , son of Ben Ka
mlnska walked into the rear fen
der of the truck, driven by N. M.
Severson, Independence route X,
Sunday evening.' His Up was se
verely cut. No .blame was at
tached to the driver by Kamiska.
Both parties reported the accident
to. the police. : .;. ", '. - ' -
Funds to be Distributed
Equal . distribution of $6000
Mimong Elizabeth MacCallum, Jen
nie A. Jones and Carrie A. Norr
man was ordered by Judge Bushey
Monday upon petition of William
J. MacKenzie and A. O. Condit,
executors of the estate of W. VI. R.
Jones. . - ' . i - :r .
Mrs. Howard Is Cited : t
Mrs. Jennie Howard has been
cited to appear before the county
court on August 27 to show cause
why a guardian should not be ap
pointed over her estate.. ; ' '
Does This Interest You?- v
If you are looking for a Job, or
if you need, to employ help, use
the city free employment bureau
at the YMCA. Adv.
Drove Over Fire Hoso ;
George Schopl, 2308 North Lib
erty street, was arrested by Officer
Olson for driving across a fire'
hose during the progress of the
Sunday night blaze. He forfeited
$5 bail when he failed to appear
In police court yesterday after
noon. Final Accountings Approved
Final accounting of Deborah
Davis, administratrix of the estate
of M. O. Davis of Aurora, and
Daisy D. Wilson, executrix of the
estate of Tilla E. Pongratz, have
been .approved by Judge W.. M.
Speeder Is Arrested .
Carol O. Peterson' was arrested
yesterday by Deputy Sheriff B. R.
Smith on a charge of speeding on
the state highway. He was cited
to. appear in justice court today.
Summons Is Filed
Summons has been served, upon
T. W. Foster by Hilda, C. Stan-
field to answer in a suit involving
$130. : .
Default Judgment Signed
. Default judgments against Chas
Sample in favor of A. B. Manley
was - signed Monday by Judge
.Suit of Emma M. Welter, ad
ministratrix of the estate of Nick
olas Welter1, against A. F, and G.
E. Nick and P. J. Wefter and Mary
Shephard, was dismissed yester
day, by Judge Bingham. Neither
party were to recover costs. , i
Men Annoy Woman
Bert Tripp. W. Trlesch end B.
Bell, hop yard workers, were ar
rested Sunday evening by Officers
Olson and Shelton on a charge of
insulting a woman walking along
the street. Trieschand Bell were;
released yesterday morning, as
they apparently had not passed
any remarks. Tripp was releaseJ
under $10 bail and cited to appear
in police court Saturday afternoon.'
Summer Ceremonial Postponed
Last minute preparations for
the summer ceremonial of the "40
ts 8, playground order of :tho
American legion, have resulted la
the postponement until Fri3ay:
evening. First word ' concerning
the ceremonial said it 'would be
held this evening. Dr. B. F. Pound,
chef la gare, announced last eve
ning that It was necessary to make
the change in schedule, and that
none would suffer for the post
pbnement. . Members of the Sa
lem voiture j are anxiously await?
ing Friday, f and j the ceremonial
will be. in order to initiate candi
dates, or "goofsMnto the organi
sation prior -to the state conven
tion of . the American Legion in
Seaside, early in September.
Helgerson 'Estate Appraised
The estate of N. O. Helgerson
has been appraised at $22,512.84
by Ed R.f Adams, Ida L. Winslow
and G. A. Sather. George Hen
rikson ls administrator of the es
tate.. , j . .. -j
The Commercial. (Corporation
complains that F. C Meyers owes
for merchandise valued at $53.24,
sold by the Standard Oil company
on March 1.1921. ' The action was
tiled with the county clerk Mon
day. - . '
Auto Knocks Man Down
Though he was knocked to the
pavement by a' machine driven-by
F. A. Kents of Portland, F. M.
Tucker' of Lebanon sustained a
few bruised fingers on his left
hand. , . ' - '
Executrix Files Oath
.Oath of Ellen A. Woolsworth,
executrix of , the estate of Randolph
Woolsworth, has been filed with
the county clerk. The estate has
a probable value of $1800. John
Murray, R. E. Donahue and J. C.
Moore are the appraisers.
Trained Parrot for Sale
With fine big cage. ! Flake's
Petland, 27? State.- Adv. 'r ;
Widow's Allowance Held Up
Fifty dollars a month allowance
for . one year for the j widow of
Nlckolas Welter has been set aside
by Judge Bushey; until the estate
shall be wound up. In addition
the sum allowed for her adminis
tratrix fees and attorney's fees is
Idaho Deputy Here
H. W.i Brown, deputy , sheriff
from Boise, Idaho, is . in the city
waiting : extradition papers for
Frank C. Baldwin, alias C. M.
Smith, who is : being held in the
Portland city jail. The man is
wanted in .Boise for a statutory
offense against a 13-year-old girl,
according to Brown. It is expected
that a fight will be waged by at
torneys for Baldwin. Brown will
be in Salem until Thursday, he
said. . t ....:.
Blenklnapp to Rosalia . -
.. . Friends of ' Rev. jMIchael P.
I Blenkinsop, who was graduated
last spring-, from Kimball School
of Theology, will be gjad to know
that he has accepted a call to Ro
salia, Wash., and that he is now
packing up his goods at Sherwood
preparatory for the' move. ' The
call comes in the form of an Agree
ment for a church union between
the Methodist and Congregational
church , congregations, whereby
they are j to close up one church
and have bigger .and 'better, serv
ices. ' He will be close enough to
Spokane that he can use his mar
velous voice in. some of the, Spo
kane music circles, in exchange
for help for his own congregation.
Mr. Blenkinsop 13 believed to have
the most ' .remarkable bass voice
that ever came to Oregon, and his
willingness to "use his talent for
the enjoyment of his friends-. has
stamped ihim as a very unusual
musician! . He - has been : serving
for the past two years as pastor
of the Methodist church at Sher
wood, 'l 1 .. : ' '
National Stag Pants Weeks
Priced $1.95 to $6.30, union
made. A. A- Clothing Co., Mason
ic Temple Bldg. -Adv.
Nature Was Ceherous
People who live In Salem, or
who were lucky enough to, be vlsit-
I Ing here - Monday night, are still
talking about the wonderful sun
set and rainbow that were ex
hibited for their benefit. There
wasn't a drop of rain, but there
was apparently enough moisture
You May Die
It the proper and care
ful filling' of your doc
tor's 1 prescription . will
save your " life. ; '
We Will Save It
; , 175 N. Com'l SU
- PHONE 167
to bring out two of the primary
colors. These two venturesome
shades may have been left-overs
from the last rain, that the weath
er man had shuffled off the shelf
to get rid of them as a job lot
of Incomplete and frazzled-out
colors. But anyhow, the thin and
skinny two-color ranbow was,
there, and a glorious sunset, and
no rain, and a mighty good timo
to be alive' and see it all and en
joy it. . - ,
To Name Lay Delegat
Announcement is made that on
September 4 the First Methodist
church will hold its election of
lay-delegates to attend the an
nual conference. The lay-delegates
will go with the ministerial dele
gates to the annual conference at
Portland for the ; week beginning
September 12. This is the year
when the annual conference se
lects men to attend the great gen
eral conference, an international
event coming but once every four
years, and there is a great deal
of responsibility in choosing these
final delegates to fix the policy
for the general church. Every
member of the church has a vote
in choosing the local delegates.
Bicycle Rider Arrested i
Only one more guest has been
entered on the register at the po
lice station for a violation of the
bicycle . ordinance. Paul Roeder,
687 North Winter - street, was
booked for not displaying proper
lights Saturday night. Since first
news accounts that the police de
partment meant to rigidly enforce
the ordinance and the subsequent
arrests,' the number of violations
have greatly decreased. To date
no "repeaters" have been arrest
ed. Fines will be levied for a sec
ond arrest. ''
Another Pedestrian Hit-
When J, Cleary stepped off the
curb in the vicinity of State and
Twenty-first streets about 6
o'clock last night he was struck
by an automobile driven by C. C !
Tracey of Turner. Though he es-
caped uninjured, a suitcase he was
carrying was badly, smashed. !
Auto Accident Reported -
While driving on the highway
south of Oregon City yesterday af
ternoon his machine was hit by
another car, Charles Yakley of
route 8, reported, to the police.
Slight damage was done to either
machine. - '.
Bicycle Reported Stolen
Edwin Hulbert. 1507 South Cot-
tage, reported to the pAUce that
his bicycle was stolen from the
YMCA Monday afternoon.
Unusual Honor Accorded -
To Miss Helen Hoover
Miss Helen Hoover,-'who was
editor-in-chief of The Willamette
Collegian last year, has been
awarded very signal honors. Last
spring the board of education of
the Methodist church, which put
on the Willamette and many other
great: endowment campaigns ask
ed all the Methodist colleges , of
the country to recommend some
young woman .'who was outstand
ing" in her industry and executive
ability, for work with their world
wide committee. Mss - Hoover's
name -went in from Willamette,
along with many others from
other places. They .liked Miss
Hoover's recommendations - so
well, and then were so well pleas-
TIT1 "n?1 "iTT1 HP
ed upon meeting with herf that
she has been' engaged to travel
with the committee In Vail Its
great national campaigns. " " . ,
'p Miss Hoover had been engaged
to teach In the Pomeroy, Wash.,
high school for the coming year.
or 10 below Zero!
One hundred degrees in the shade or ten
below zero, meat deliveries to your retailer
go steadily oil so that you may be assured
of just the kind and quality of meat that
you desire. ,
No city is so far removed from live stock
production that it cannot receive its regular
supply of fresh meats.
Compare this with the meat upply of
thirty or forty years ago. Summer weather
. then meant salt or pickled meats in 'the
country and a limited variety of fresh meats
in most cities.
Refrigeration developed by - scientists,
has made it possible fofSwift & Company,
and other packers, to prepare i frh, meats ,
and ship them long distances in refrigerator,
cars, so that today, without regard to heat
or cold, meat reaches your dealer fresh,
clean, and wholesome.
In addition to the fresh meats thus avail
able, Swift & Company prepares a variety
of tempting meats for hot weather:
Swift's Premiiun Cooked Ham, mild . and
sweet, smoked over hardj wood fires, is
' always delicious. -
Swift's Premium Frakfurts, from our mod
' ert sanitary kitchens, offer a choice blending
of meats and spices. 4 , 'rj
Swift's Sausage Specialties and Swift's, Dry
Sausage, ready toj serve, help lighten the
housewife's summer task.
In addition to these a ! score of othsr
Summer Specialties are niade available by
Swift & Company's research and develop
ment work. : :
Out profit from
only a fraction
Swift i & Company, U. S. A.
Have Corns, Bunions or
but on her receiving this appoint
ment, the Pomeroy school . board
agreed to releas? her from her
contract. She was one of "the
Willamette debate team, in her
Junior year, basldes her Colle
gian work during her senior year.
all sources vtmga
of a cent a pound.