The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, September 02, 1923, Page 8, Image 8

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    017 DIMM
OFF HIE PRESS
Secretary Kozer Calls At
Mention to Changes in
Biennial Publication
Sam A. Kozer, secretary of
te. bu received from the state
printer the 1923-1924 edition of
the Oreron Blue Book and is now
distrlbntinc it. ; It conUin. simi
lar matter to unincorporated in
preriooa issues of th pnbUca
tlon, but extension are made to
Drins; all matter down. t0 date.
An "Epitome of Oregon His
tory" contained In the book is
prepared hv Ti-rr t r u. ,
Pregoa Agricultural college. JThe
appearing in former edi
tions Of the Rlna Dnnk
Pared by Prof. Joseph Schafer of
t Triuuii
-w uifBrai7 ot uregon. ,
- The list of Oregon newspapers
-wag prepared by Hal E. Hoss.
president of the Oregon Editorial
association. Mr. Kozer requests
that : if there are any errors or
omissions in fEft list, correction be
sent in. : i h
" The Blue Book, since its auth
orization, has become almost In
dispensable in connection with the
political, business and social life
of the state, the' demands each bi
ennial period being far beyond the
supply of the books.
itemized statement follows: '.,
V Common school fund principal,
payments on certificates and cash
sales', $10,124.65; common school
fund principal, payments on loans,
$61,103.09; common school fund
interest, payments on certificates,
$1875.54; common : school fund
interest, payments on loans, $27.
430.118: university fund interest.
payments on loans,' $,264; agricul
tural college fund principal, pay
ments on loans, $2000; agricul
tural college fund Interest, pay
ments on loans, I $626.17; rural
credits loan principal, $1038.33;
rural credits loan Interest, $2,
010.52. I
Oregon State News
I PORTLAND MARKETS
Land Board Turns Over
" M oney to State Treasurer
i . A total of $106,481 was turned
oyer to the state treasurer by the
state land board during the month
of , August, according to the
monthly statement of G., G.
Brown, clerk of the board.' The
Wheat
PORTLAND, 1 Ore., 8-p. 1. Grain
futures: Wheat, hard white. September
1.00; October 1.05; soft white, western
white, September 1.05; October J.03;
northern spring, September 1.Q2 Octo
ber 1.01; hard winter, , western red, Sep
tember and October 1.01.
Oata ' v :'
OaU No. a : whit - feed. September,
uctober f25.00 i
'.-----. BSrley .
Barley Ko. 2, 46-pound Riinlmam,
September S 26.00. October $26.50.
-Hr
PORTLAND, Ore-, Sept. 1. Hay un
changed, -r-,- . j - -
MOHEIt KKOOMMEXDS
COUGH REMEDY
"My mother I had a severe
cough. I bought her a bottle of
FOLEY'S HONEY AND TAR and
it helped her at once. Also gaye
my son several doses and his
cough disappeared," writes Mrs.
S. L. Giyena, Greenfield, Virginia.
For Quick relief f from Coughs,
Colds, Croup. Throat, Chest and
Bronchial trouble use i- Foley's
Honey nd Tar. Stood the test of
time serving three f generations.
Largest selling cough medicine In
the . world. Sold ; everywhere.
AdW ir-iJ-'-- - :-:'-:
Frolaset Bandolets
And
, DIAPHRAM BELTS
2.1&de of heavy elastic ma
terials for stout figures and
for all athletic wear.
Special attention to fit
ting. Renska L. Swart
Corset Specialist -115
Liberty St.
Your Fall House-.
Cleaning Quickly
and Thoroughly
Done. !
Gets ALL the Dirt
and None of the Rug
Buy a Royal Electric .
Vacuum Carpet Cleaner
BROW NELL
ELECTRIC CO.
Successor to
WELCH ELECTRIC CO.
379 State Phone 953
1 Consolidation Lost.
The result of the election on the
Union High School Proposition
was not altogether a surprise, as
the dopesters had it figured that
the contest would be close. Some
features, however, were unexpect
ed. The extra large vote for it in
the Can by district was unlooked
upon as a favorable district. Al
though the majority of the total
votes cast was for the school,
still the proposition, was lost..
r-In order to carry the election,
a majority of the total votes in
the 12 districts were necessary
and a majority of the districts fa
vorable to the proposal was also
necessary. In the entire I dis
tricts the vqtes cast were 362 for
and 287 against. The districts,
however, were evenly divided, six
for and six against. Aurora Observer.
Jersey Ptt)f Lend.
ALBANY, Aug. 31. The most
enthusiastic of all cattle owners
exhibiting in the Linn county fair
are the Jersey men, according to
E. T. Trofltter, manager. Mr.
JTro fitter has talked, not only to
the owners themselves, -but to
members of judging teams and
club boys and girls.
r Of -all the premiums and awards
in the whole fair those offered
to Jersey men and Jersey clubs
are perhaps the best, in the opin
ion of the manager of the fair
and his" associates.
; Interest in the cattle exhibits Is
greater this year than ever before,
according to fair officials. Prizes
have been jnore ; liberal and have
been given with .less solicitation
and entries have come in with
greater speed. A greater num
ber of Jersey men have already
signed up than any other, : but
there will be-several kinds of cat
tle on the grounds when the fair
opens Monday noon.
llctter Play Ground.
MARSHFIELD, Sept. 1. A
movement to induce city officials
to put In needed Improvements at
the children's playground was
started today -noon at the weekly
luncheon of the Kiwanis club. The
matter was brought before the
club by Chester Wolcott. who
called attention to the fact that
the playground should be cleaned
up. Mr. Wolcott, : George C.
Huggins and E. V. Mclnturff
were appointed to go -before the
city council and ask that the mat
ter receive prompt attention.'
; j Sending Apples to Japan.
) PORT ORFORD, Ore., Sept. 1.
It Is estimated that 30 cars of
people from Medford ; and the
Rogue river valley will come to
Port. Orford -early this month
when the big steamer Frogner re
turns to this port for -another
cargo for the orient, according to
T. W. Fulton, secretary of the
Port Orford chamber of commerce.
who returned yesterday ; from a
week's stay in Medford.
Incidentally, the valley people
want to see the terminus of the
Rogue river highway from Med-ford-to-the-sea.
and become ac
quainted with this section of the
state and its resources.' An idea
has originated in . Medford where
by each car making the trip bring
a box of apples or pears which
will be sent io Japan on toe Frog
ner and constitute the first val
ley fruit sblpment from this port.
Homeless Children in School.
CORVALLIS, Sept. 1. A prob
lem In education has arisen at the
Farm Home. About 35 boys and
girls are old i enough to attend
school, and where they will go is
somewhat of a quadary. The
Firplay school close by Is already
taxed to capacity, according to
Superintendent Castle, and besides
the superintendent of. the farm
does not like to have the children
attend there in a body, for various
reasons.
Arrangements will probably be
made wkh( the 'Corvallis school
authorities to scatter the children
about. In the various city schools,
bringing them in each morning in
a bus.
' iay Will Hunt. '
EUGENE, Sept. 1. Many are
the nimrods and intending hunts-4
men preparing to. be abroad Labor
day. Red hats, shirts, ammuni
tion, camping supplies and gaso
line have been i purchased here
during the past few days by folk
from all over tne west pari oi
Oregon. Many of the' fortunate
have been out for several days
ahead of the rush made this week
end by the national holiday.
FOLKS PICNIC
Half Hundred Men and Fam
ilies Going to; Rickerall
for Recreation
The Valley Motor company will
have 1on, display in their show
room, beginning today, one of the
latest models in Pord coupes.
Special shipping instructions en
able the Salem concern to have
this new model in so quickly, as it
is the first in the state with the
exception of a few cars that have
been delivered from Portland.
The new car t a beauty from
the angle of construction. " The
lines are different from any of
the previous Ford cars. The radi
ator is higher, effecting the hood
and other portions of the front
end. i .The doors open toward the
front of the car, and the long,
streaming swan-like lines of the
rear end places It In a class by
itself. A compartment is duih u
Just Jback of the seat that is largo
enough for small luggage, -while
at the rear end of the body room
has teen provided for am"
steamer trunk or hand baggage.
Wife They ay that tt
caused grpat. .increase lz
number pf marriages. , .
HusbandI thought we
agreed not to Keep harping c:
horrors of ;the. war. Lc:
Passing Show.
We will on Monday at 2 p. rh.. at the
race track, release 500 sausage balloons;
These balloons will contain orders on the
Ideal ' Shock Absorber Company fcr
20 Ideal Shock Absorber:
to the person locating the balloons.
IDEAL SHOCK ABSORBER C
1 05 North Broadway Portland, Oregon
I
7M CffiftTS .ARRIVE-
The desire to get full value and a long season's serv- .
ice from a winter coat prompts many women to make
their selections now. The new Coats are delightfully v
comfortable and exceedingly good looking. ;
All are modishly straight and slim, some with side j
fastenings. . u ,
Materials are Bolivia, Arabella, Lustrosa,1 Orraandale,
Erytonia, Saltonia, Veloured, Astrachan, etc.
r Prices $12.75 to $69U)0
ft
v
Commercial and Court Streets
.'.ii ii v r l-, i r-N i i i ' x ... . - a.
J
The First Monday in September Is Set Aside by Individual State Legislation as a Day
ion Which Homage Is Paid Labor. It Is a Day of Celebration,
. .of Good Will and Rest; Enjoy It.
BLIGH THEATRE
r TOMORROW ONLY
Special Vaudeville and Double
Picture Program
: j : . " r ; ' :
GRAND OREGON LIBERTY
- LABOR DAY ONLY TODAY AND TOMORROW TODAY AND TOMORROW
Tommy .Gibbons in Person and I Gloria Swanson in 'Trailing African Wild
5 Acts of Vaudeville "Bluebeard's 8th Wife." Animals."
GO TO THE AUTO RACES
STATE FAIR GROUNDS
Tomorrow -
Races Start Promptly at 3 O'clock i
Duds for Men
CLOSED ALL DAY LABOR PAY
Closed For Labor Day
WE ,
CLOSE AT
1P.M.
TOMORROW
CENTRAL
PHARMACY
1 i-
Shoes
ntwuuttsuswTjyr.
John J. Rottle
179 N. Com'l St.
mi caus.nujsi.
SALEM
HARDWARE
CLOSED ALL DAY
LABOR DAY
HARTMAN
BROS.
JEWELRY WATCHES
-DIAMONDS
Clqawd All Day Labor Dfjr
CLOSED
ALL DAY
TOMORROW
Rnai Stoei
Feihunp ,
OtxBaiOil
TIIEPlTICL
S!!fl;
CQ
BtrutBooli
fbctAfpIsns
a v ,
326 8taiealteaiDtjst8irrai
Heme of the F:
oua Arch Preserve:
Shoes .
. s
V