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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 11, 1923)
- THE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON
memberarof the Santlam fish and
association beld a meeting
at. the law library of the First Ka
tie nal bank last night and ar
ranged for the annual banquet and
election of officers which will b
held at the St. Francis hotel on
Friday night J December 14. ;
' .j U was voted to extend an invi
tation, ro Governor Walter M.
Pierce and the state officials of
the. game organization of the state
and to make a strong effort to
hay.- all of the members within
tho county In attendance. The
eyenFls to be enlarged over pre
vious annual meetings.
" r P.eports of the number of pheas
ants liberated during the year and
also the rish placed In the streams
of the county obtained from the
state fish hatcheries during the
year will be made.
"". H addition to the governor, the
customary Bpeeial Invitations will
be extended to each member of
the state game commission. JA. F.
liurghduff, state game, warden,
Jndge Thomas or Medford, presi
dent of. the .state game association
and Senator Fred Fisk of Engene.
Joint senator from Lane and Linn
counties, v p. c. Stelimacher, K.
S, Hawker and W." If; Worrell were
'appointed, a committee to arrange
for the banquet.
, Rar at "Ferry
', ITATtRISBURO, Dec. 10. To
prevnit the' losa of '.more lives at
the ferry crossing of the Willam
ette river at Harrisbnrpr, the Linn
county court this morning decided
to erect a gate obstruction at the
summit of the hill east of the lAnn
landings " ;':;'i
- The. gate- wity be- a wooden bar.
weighted at one end, connected
with the, ferry landing with ropes,
by which the ferryman can either
raise or lower it, as be arrives or
. departs. ;, ; 's'-. '.'v.';, ";"-'y " '"J.-'V.
The court will order the instal
lation of the gate when it goes to
Ilarrisburg next Tuesday. "
The gate type of obstruction was
; advocated to the court this morn-
' ;We Pay Highest Cash '
f Prices For "
and Second Hand Goods. ;.
CAPITAL DARGAKI J
f-::;-phonfe'3?3" ""V '
Front and; Center Sts., . at
id, there is
f r t rrf
ing by: State Traffic Officer Ken
neth Bloom. - Previous to is sug
gesHiontho court hau tilaunrd uu
setting ; posts, which would sup
port a bar, on the river shore.'
" Action was taken followlne the
accident last Wednesday nieht.
when Mrs. Joe Byere was drowned,
when the car in which she.1 her
husband and the driver were rid
ing, plunged into the rivet.
s Far Off Hawaii liaises
- O. A. C. hens have come to the
front again Is the word recently re
ceived from the University of Ha
waii which has been conducting an
egg-laying contest Out of the
first place pens, three were bred
from stock obtained from the col
lege experiment station breeding
stock. .- : 7':.
The pen winning first place was
owned by Mrs. J'. S. Donagho. The
honor from the breeding stand
point was divided In this case be
tween the college and J. Hanson,
Corvallls pouttryman, as the hens
producing the eggs were from OAC
and the male bird owned by Han
son. Pen , winning second place
was owne d by Y. Ling. These
chickens were bred . from . stock
purchased directly! from 'the col
lege by Ling, j The fourth pen was
Owned by. II. ld. Chung V, whose
stock was also bred; from a pen
of;DAC hens and the Hanson male
bird. . --:'.;--.!-'" Tf-H: : "" "- -
itesults of 1 the -contest: are' of
special interest as up to the pres
ent time it has been believed that
the mortality list for chickens has
been very high in j Hawaii. . For
this reason fresh, eggs have been
$1.10 per dozen. This theory has
been disproved as the mortality
list was only 6 per eent in the
contest, and it has been as high as
12 per cent in mainland contests.
Happy Canyon ttobuilt '
Happy Canyon, almost .totally
wrecked two years ago, this winter
when an avalanche of snow crush
ed the building to the ground, re
built at a cost of more than $10,
000. is out of debt and has $341.
47 left in its treasury. This In
formation elicited I applause from
the members of the Pendleton
Commercial association last night
when a report of the business done
in- the 1923 show was formally
made by Rudolph) Mollner, ' busi
ness manager. : ; 4 -"-'-- -
Dope Fiend Cured
:MARSHFIELD,;Dec. 10 "The
dope habit can be cured, and with
out medical treatments," says Rob
ert E Jones,- who yesterday ""wan
released .from : the county Jail
where for two weeks he fought the
demon and according to h'.s Inter
esting story told to a Times rep-
Club that really thinks
I PRESUME that there is hardly a home that doesn't
.: join 1 at least one of the various Christmas Club
plans as often as this merry season rolls around.
"And t presume also that there is hardly a family that
doesnt feel the day after Christmas that the old-fash
ioned, clubsdo not go far enough. Wherrthe bills are
is usually a new year to face with no money
t So there has been need for a bigger and a better, kind
of Christmas Club a plan that would provide a real
gift fund by easy payments through the year and some
thing' more besides. "That something else should be a
J surplus over Christmas needs' so as to begin the New
' Year right with money in the bank and a real start to--;
ward getting ahead in life; '
That sort of Christmas Club, so long needed in this com
munity, has at last been found! 4 It is the new, TEN ...
PER-CENT CLUB for Christmas. Here, at last, is a
Christmas Club plan that really thinks first about you!
Certainly all of us should join right now. , , ;
, " Dan J. Fry
, ' . . Druggist
-Director of -
FIR3T -NATIONAL BANK
12a N. Commerl St.
; The Home of the Ten Per-Cent Club
resentatlve, he has conquered tlu
habit after 20 years-of , indulging
in every form of "junk" known.
Jones was placed in the county
tjail upon his own -request so i)tu
I lie mis lit -fight theJiaS.it. He was
released 'yesterday, Wi'red and 1
w!Il "commit -Ruiciile before I tak
' another shot." -lie ''-'stated. ,T!m
.two weeks in jail wan hell, aiid
but for my cell mate I would have
committed suicide after I had suf
fered untold ar-'ainy theiirst four
days. I started drinking a .bottle
of 'Iodine, such were the horrors
and C suffering that I went
i n rough." '.. i .- '
Xewr Church at Tillamook
TILLAMOOK, Dec. 10. January-first,
la. the time set by Hill &
Bales, contractors, for the 'com
pletion of the new $20,1)00 M. E.
church on Second avenue and
Seventh street. If everything goes
right. It will soon after that time
be ready for occupancy by the con
The outside of the church Is
being lathed, and is practically
ready now for the stucco, which
will be placed by a Portland firm.
The plastering is about half fin
ished, and was contracted by Jack
pa vis. - . - ,
The roof is a shingle covering,
and is all done. At the south
side of the church, there is a
stairway leading down to the bise
ment, .which has a concrte floor.
The basement is full size of the
church building, and partitioned
off from that is the kitchen. 14x
16 feet, which Will be furnished
with an electric range. The base
ment windows will be of Floren
tine glass, which is opaque. The
windows on the main ' floor will
be . of handsomely designed col
ored glass. The glass for the
church will cost about $1,000.
Two lavatories will be provided
in the rear of the basement.
Root loggers - Awaiting Sentence ;
; ROSEBURO. Dec. 10. Fred C.
Schulte. former constable and dep
uty sheriff at'Reedsport, and B. O.
Roberts, confessed J bootleggers,
are held in jail here today await
ing sentence- after conviction for
receiving and giving a bribe.
.'Roberts, who pleaded guilty to
a charge of giving a bribe, and
was - the '- state's -f main witness
against Schulte, was the agent of
Keen strong "Be
healthy and free from winter complaints.
Bill's Cascara Bromide Quinina is the
.quickest acting; most dependable cold
remedy. .What Kill's does for trillions it
will do far you. Get red box bearing Mr.
U FARMER-SENATOR., DRIVING HOME A-POINT.
MMjMS !"" " " " i '
a .... ,
1 " JT'
. a .- ' a m 1 . -'-5;-. - a ...-..... ...... v. : is,:- w
' -f X.- 'wx V tf" 1 - u - - - 1 1" ti- vi in
Senator Magnus Johnson, the Minnesota. farmer statesman,
.who made his first Washington speech, impressed his audience of
advertising men with his wealth of gesture. Senator Johnson is
not a word mincer by any means and he hammers home his points
by emphatic gestures and strong words.
a bootlegging combination at
Reedsport, and, it was charged,
had ' paid over the money to
Schulte In return'for "protection"
of the latter.
Mine Gets Xew Name
GRANTS PASS. Dec. 10. The
mine formerly known as the Sisk-
ron mine will hereafter be called
the Holland" mine, states J. E.
Kilduff, one of the principal own
ers of "the property, who was in
Grants Pass today. Mr. Kilduff
is more than optimistic over the
prospects and brought with him
the latest assay reports returned J
from a San Francisco assayer. The
nf r li.lX 94 : xnA silver to th 1
amount of 72 cents per ton, mak-J
Ing the total value per ton 01 me
ore $38.96. The ore contains tell
uride, this being the first traces
found In the lower workings, al
though traces have been found in
the npper part. This ore was tak
en from a depth of 170 feet. The
values are being found in increas
ing amounts. --.'-'
REIilEVKl BOY'S COUGH
Mrs. L. Van Belle, Pendroy,
Mont., writes, "I like your Cough
Medicine very well. My little boy
6 years old, had a very bad cough
and after using FOLEY'S HONEY
AND TAR COMPOUND he se
cured relief." For coughs, colds
and hoarseness there Is no better
remedy on the market today than
FOLEY'S HONEY AND TAR
COMPOUND. It has stood the
test : of time, serving three gen
erations. Get the genuine; refuse
substitutes. Sold everywhere.
TURNER. Ore., Dec. 10. Fri
day evening the high school bas
ketball teams played with Scio,
on the home floor, resulting In a
tie for the boys" team and victory
for the Turner girls.
;The Turner Dairy association
held ;: a board meeting Monday
Born, December 3 to Professor
Ridgood and wife, a son.
! Ross Hill had the misfortune
to skid off a grade north of Tur
ner resulting in considerable dam
ate to his father's auto.
; C A. Bear and son Willard will
start east next Friday, going as
fari as La Porte, Ind., to spend
the holidays with the parents who
have lived on the old home place
for 55 years. Stops will be made
at Walla Walla and at Holyoke,
Col., to visit Rev. C. M..Bear., a
brother. The return will be made
with stops at Des Moines. Iowa,
Hassington, Kans., and Los An
geles. - ,
The women of the Christian
church served the banquet Satur
day evening ' for- the- Father and
Son get together.
' The Small son of Reverend Mr.
Pogue has been ill but Is better. V
NOMINATION COUPON r
' The Oregon Statesman t Automobile; Competition
..-f , G00D4F0Jl 10,000 VOTES
I nominate as a member of the Oregon Statesman
Automobile. Competition: .
-Name - ", "' "": ' -
Nominated by r .... , ;,
-Note- Only, four of-these entry blanks will be ac-
ceptea .ior any . one member. Members may be nom
inated by themselves or their friends. ' - y
jdnr. -i it t
Mrs. n. Priftgs "was a Salem
shonner Friday. -
Mrs. J. F. Lyle js visiting her
new granddaughter in Portland
at the home of Frank Lyle.
The Methodist women will hold
their bazaar and dinner and sup
per at the Masonic hall, Saturday,
Dec. 15. The public Is. invited.
Improvement Shown in
- Employment Situation
Some improvement in the em
ployment situation is noticed in
the report for the week ending
rcember 8, when a total- of 37
people were placed in comparison
with but ?2 placed during the pre
vious week. I
One hundred and sixty-two -persons
applied for work, during the
week, with calls for 44. Of the
total number 40 were referred end
33 reported placed. Common - la
bor headed the list, 64 applying,
calls for 22 and 21 men referred.
Of this number 18 reported placed.
Woods laborers were 42, with de
mand for 13. Ten were referred
and 5 placed. Farm hands apply
ing were 20. with one each in the
wanted, referred and placed col
Carpenters, machinists, paper
mill workers and chauffeurs and
truck drivers were back on the
list. There were 12 carpenters
seeking places, with calls for 8,
the same number being referred
and placed. Machinists register
ing -were 10. with 8 paper mill
workers and 6 chauffeurs or truck
drivers. No calls for this class
of labor were received.
Eight domestics Bought work,
with calls for five. Four were re
ferred and reported placed.
'Ncmb'1 Self-Reducing No! 533
U a real bargain.- It Sa a low top
and medium skirt. Made in dur-
: ble piuk pr whit coutil; sizes
4 to 46-r-and costs only J3.00. .
If roc Jeale. csa'tscr l(, Mnd name, ad
drcst, lzc and 91. We'll scod the conet,
Nrmo Kygicolc-Fathion Institute
tO E. 16ti Sc. Nw York (Dcpc .
.' . t..., , ,. , , .
TUESDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 11, 1023
' - - . .. .. , A
Prominent Figure An, Oregon
Political and Farm Life
Clifton Nesmith ("Pat") McAr
thur, former Oregon representa
tive In congress and notable lead
er in Oregon politics for the last
14 years, died Sunday night fol
lowing an attack of meningitis, in
; His Illness developed suddenly.
A few; days ago he underwent a
sinus operation and was" believed
to have recovered fully. ' He con
tracted a cold, however,' which de
veloped rapidly into meningitis,
and although - a spinal puncture
was made, to relieve the pressure,
ail efforts proved unavailing.
Wife in New. York
"..Mrs. McArthur was in New
York City on business and was
summoned home when he became
ill, bit had not yet arrived when
death came. Other members of
his family were with him when he
died.:'. - 4 -
- Funeral arrangements will like
ly await the return of Mrs. Mc
Arthur Friday morning. The body
rests at Findley's In Portland.
' McArthur was only 44 years old
when he died, but had made a bril
liant political career for himself.
He wag born In The Dalles In
1879. and graduated from the Uni
versity of Oregon In 1901, enter
ing the newspaper field as soon as
he left college and serving on the
Morning Oregonian and the staff
of the Associated Press until 1903,
when he left Portland and farmed
for three years.
ElectcVl Memter of House
He was admitted to the bar in
1906, and became secretary of the
Oregon Republican , state central
committee, which took, him from
the legal . into the active ' political
field.' A year later be was elected
to the house of representatives in
the Oregon legislature, where for
two years he Was speaker' of the
house and wielded an exceptional
influence. During 1909 to 1911
he was secretary to Governor Ben
son. In 1915 he entered national
politics as congressman from the
third Oregon dictrlct and served
through four sessions. In the 65th
cession he was appointed a mem
ber of the naval committee and is
credited more than any other Ore
gon representative s with having
won the naval base for Astoria.
He was also at different times a
member of the insular ; affairs
committee and, later, the Bergdoll
investigation committee, and serv
ed as speaker of the house pro
tern oftener than any of his col
leagues, his ability as a parliamen
tarian being widely recognized. .
He announced his candidacy for
the United States senatorship
nomination on October 19. '
Was Cattle Fancier
In Oregon his activities were
,If you want the highest a
price In sh for your
FURNITURE and JUNK;
Come to Us.
- - -: ' ' r.
Salem Bargain House i
S20 Jf. Coro'l. PboB 49'
... - ... . , t
GM & CO. RETIRING PFJ BUSIIJESS
Folks; youMI have to
- 32-inch Dress- Ginghams 19e yard
27-inch Dress Ginghams 19c yard
Table Napkins, 18x18 ..:.9ceach
36-inch Percales ........ 19c yard
' 42 and 45-in Pillow Tubing 39c yard
60-inch Table Damask ..49c yard
27-inch Outing - - !
Flannel .....;.16e and 20c yard
Ladies' Black Cotton Hose 14c pair
; Ladies Kid Gloves, extra
special :..,.$1.00 pair
56-m. All Wool Tricotine $2.64 yard
LILLIAN: IS WITH AJS.
; .:-:;:. ::v-.:--x" c v -j. v.. : I?,-:?
' "f'; i:'i:.;--:' . : :-X- .. .. ' .J, iS
Miss Lillian" Alexander . who
arrived in the United States re
cently. Is a prominent Austrian
screen star and has made the .1
trip .to this country to embark
npon an American screen por
trayal. .v,,. 5 -
not confined to political and legal
work alone. He- gained promin
ence as a breeder -of registered
dairy cattle, through the operation
of his ranch in Polk county, on
which he was , active for a time
after leaving the newspaper work
and which he had retained as an
avocational interest ever since.
He was married in 1913 to Lu
cille Smith of Portland, who sur
vives him. His mother, Mrs. Har
riet McArthur, and his brother,
Lewis A., McArthur, of Portland,
- He had many fraternal af f ilia-,
tions. He was at member of Port
land Masonic lodge' No. 55, of .the
Oregon consistory, Scottish ltlte
and of Al Kader temple of the
Mystic Shrine. He was a -member
of the Sigma Nu fraternity in the
University of Oregon chapter and
of the Portland lodge of Elks.rHis
club connections ; included the
Army and Navy club at Washing
ton, the Oregon Bar association
and the Sons of the American rev
olution. '-. -" '-" ' "
He was a member of the Episco
pal church. . - '
. McArthur came of a family long
prominent in political affairs in
Oregon. His grandfather, James
W. Nesmith, whose' name ' McAr
thur bore, was-United States sen
ator from Oregon in the years
1861-67, and McArthur's father,
a prominent member of the .bar.
was a justice of the. Oregon state
supreme court from 1876-78.
In spite of his wider " activities,
McArthur never lost active touch
with the University of Oregon, and
was one of the best known and
most devoted of its alumni. - -.
r The athletic field of the tiniver
sity was named McArthur field In
honor of him. He had become
known at the university . as the
father of athletics." ' ' '
As manager of the football teSm
in .1900, he was Instrumental In
getting Oregon Into the first in
ter-collegiate conference,; and for
several years after ne left college
he assisted the undergraduates In
their annual football problems. He
had never been known to miss, a
1 home-coming .rally and football
game, and he was chairman of the
alumni pep rally this year when
Oregon played OAC.
His activities in college were
hurry. : We are determined
piuiv uuu uiv oiuim uuv 11IC enure oiurc.
Fixtures, Counters and Tables for Sale '
36-inch Silk Poplins,
all colors ;. $142 yard
36-inch Chiffon Taffeta,
o black ..:...... $1.19 yard
36-inch Curtain - I '
Marquisette ...19e yard
Ladies' Heather .1 . '
Hose ;"..V..:.i444c and 6Se pair
Imported Japanese Pongee
! first quality -U..:...:..r-88c'yard
Imported Japanese Pongee,
SELLING OUT, ENTIRE STOCK
: commercial ana court streets
not ''confined tofootball, Jiowet
He organised tne nrst- uuu,.
body; association and helped for:
its constitution and by-laws an
was elected to Its presidency. .
was the first, editor of the Ori
Weekly (later the Oregon Eat:.
aid), and started tne nrsl univer
sity debating team. -
; -In 1901 he was manager of tl
college track team.
Without exception, those wf7
were associated with McArthur ii
his professional and political li:
were staunch ' friends, and ti
news of his death brought hiztc .
expressions of tributes from a! :,
whether -they had been of his
litical affiliation or had been ides'
tified with opposing party gronr,.
,Wft Friend of Farmer
When in any company the ques
tion of agriculture" came up, Ut.
McArthur always let it be knowa
that he was a friend of the. farm
er and had it first-hand Icnowle; 3
of his problems. " He . owned a
farm of about $20 ' acres nea?
Rlckreall and .. bad one of ti 3
noted herds ;'0f purebred Jerseys!
In spite of a nusy life In busiaesi
and , politics he had an intlmata
knowledge of matters pertainicg
to the business of breeding Jersey
cattle and even though he was
across the continent he could tell
what crops were growing in each
field and what each cow was pro
ducing. ' " ' ' J
Followed Farm Closely
The farm manager, ; and asso
ciated with him in the farm and
breeding - business is - Oscar D.
Stauff. Mr. Stauf f resides on
the. farm and has the active man
age men t of the herd, but Mr. Mc
Arthur always took a keen Inter
est ' in the. results' being attained.
Last fall they held- an auction
sale of 30 head "of surplus cattla
and realized $9910 from the sals
of these cattle. - Mr. McArthur
was' ft member ;of the Americas
Jersey Cattle club, New York, ani
reeentlr' served a term as one of
the directors in that club.
F .Ideas Progressive :v
Characteristic of the 'man. Mr.
McArthur had manywell and deeji
seated Ideas regarding the Jersey
affairs and through his efforts a
number of progressive movements
have been started.' "
"I sent a salad to. my next-door
neighbor, woh said to my daught
er the-next day: 'Here, Mary, Is
the dish your 4 mother., sent ;the
salad in. Tell her I'm sorry X
haven't "anything to send " back , in
it. - . ' - ' -- '
" Marr sald 'O, that's air right.
You can Jnst keep the dish until
you have. -
Many Women Ue
: "Women appreciate . the Tiiuidf
action of' simple - glycerine, buck
thorn bark, .; etc., as mixed ' I
Adlerlka. Most - medicines "ac
only on lower bowel but Adlerik
acts' on BOTH "upper and lower
bowel, and removes all gaseeaand
poisons. Excellent for, obstinate
constipation and to gnafd .against
appendicitis. Helps any ease gas
on stomach in. TEN minutes. ' J.
C. Perry, Druggist, ' 115; S. Com
mercial St. Adv. ' 1
,WE PAY CASH FOR
r ::ano toots : :
.Capital o Hardvarc :
2 N. ComT. St.iphm 94T
to quit business in the
secona quamy .....:.79c yard