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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 3, 1924)
- THURSDAY MORNING, JANUARY 31924 .
us ; lonesome without roe,; vt , poor
Mabel "get so lonesome, ' i used
to ; take her around to different
places-and keen her from nninr
We three, Edna and Mabel -and I
were just the best pals - in n
at i j m " !. ..-. 1 I - iict nu misa t urvianre
JNOiea UierCVman anrt Wntor were engaged to be marriod nin.
( fA.KnnAnr OU I rPSDOTlllpfl ntlilr1ir-
r" 4' . ' ' I r "-flh m n ill .
... : , . f if . ,-r - ! i -..
- vuab 'UULU uf in : ir. i fliinnncn
there will be a lot of notoriety
man. Journalist andTefbrmer f
. national reputation, will apeak at
'the Marion County Christian En-
. deavor union-Monday, Jan. 14, at
i th VraoKvaUV' V
m m ... i - . i - . r. ... uc a.
L " I' Ul?.ani11' P"' about this affair.
u t jvuiurubl nun rpi nrmop t i v
btavton Thrift Week. ,
Committee Holds Meeting
1 ' V' 3
J i. r''M''?i'''"r' r -i-'r - -f"" i" ' ' T i'TiaS"
STAYTON, Jan. 2 The, Thrift
week committee met tonight and
triade plana for the work.here,'dur-
ing the week beginning January
17. George Korinek ta chairman
of the committee and V. Lyie Mc-
Croakey is eecretary.
X. V. White is chairman of the j
school committee which will ar
range for prizes for thrift; essays.
The rural schools near fitayton
will also be Included in t.he pro-
Mr. McCroskey.is chairman of
the publicity program, G. L. Rolph
has charge of the "burget commit
tee and A. P. Speer is In charge
of the merchants committee.
Dr. Ira ijandrlth
The Woodburn Thrift week
committee, v of which Eugene!
Courtney is chairman, will meet
utiiiiii. .... .. .. . I wi iiign i uiiuwui uvmi v
waunK un ietne Whole World ! ' cu... ai u A
Burn." . .. I , , - ohuvv ivu nudic lU nui
I . !.. . ...I...t 11....
kone or America' greatest plat- ; XiONDON, 3an. 2. None of the
form men. He spoke under the
auspices; of the TMCA In every Utical parties Is bowing undue i
ftmp ana cantonment during the haste to anticipate the course of
war ana was tne leader or the sec-I events when parliament reassem
xna aivision "Flying Squadron. of bles a week hence.
America," touring 255 cities, in-I Tho nreaent bfet mnef draft
I eluding every state capital - and J the king's speech' for tbe reopen-
uhiidii, vcuicis m m CTuuir. mg oi parliament, doi mus iar
iHe's native Texan. ?a typical Protnir 'RaMwh ha ,ot- -even
southerner and , waa educated in, tBnmm0ned a cabinet council to
i ennesaee, wnere jxe uvea ior 3 u consider the speech, whtcn seemea
ears. - ' ;! - ..AhaMiUir that
. . f . ; i 1 LI . IfUlUk IU UlUUnVllll
PiOr-. Landrith has been president the royal document may be a
of hoth state and international somewhat colorless affair.
'conventions of the TKCAr general I 'while It will Ue practically im-
ecreury 'of the Presbyterlaa Uosslble to carry on the govern
.Brotherhood, general secretary of I ment without some sort of under-
u iuuHu neuiiiiiui cuaca-uua- i standing between two oi tne inree
lAi association, .moderator Of the principal parties, there is iutie
general assembly of the Cumber-1 evidence that the movement
land.Presbytemn church the year I among financial men of London
tuat branch united with the par-lto brine about such an under
ent Presbyterlani: church,, and Is standing, in order to prevent the
.extension secretary ( pi the United I coming Into power of a labor gov-
society of - Christian - Endeavor, ernment has any strong following
He had a hand'. In the adoption of
th -alnmn A i flfllrvantaiia .NAtlan
by 1920. which wa idopted by Mew Grecian Republic
tth ilnteroaUonal Chrlatlaa En- , , ; ftrpptpri With Cheers
ta4ma AAMttNUM IW AilantU I 'I- ...... -
City in 1911.
T " ; ' i lTUt!V3 -Tan 9 (Tlv the As-
Dr. Landrith is V large man, L-- - imH hat
11UUI VUO 1 Ma o
atandlnr six fee
H1 weighing 240 pounds
ies of 1ongJVe"rtheTepublicfj
m . . - - ' ana ui . - ivua a w - r r
l: ct; r , ne nas apoeared hafias.succeedea l.., ,,-M,,tM rtrpi
- 1 A L '
i ! DIBTElLSISf :
I . -. - - "3 .
t. i n
1 his logic and eloquence.' -r'
turned over to the newly elected
national assembly today by Colo-
nei Plastiras, head of the revolu
1 Colonel Plastiras opened the
session with a speech in which he
enumerated ' the achievements of
the ' revolutionary v government
which "took power with- the abdi
cation of King Constantino in the
Victim of 1 Chauffeur!s Shot fan ot im,
I 1 Savs Gi rls Will Miss H im
1 When-He's !G6ne - PACIFIC Ifl THROES OF
t --A; : FRIGID WAVE JUST NOW
, LOS ANGELES. Jan..2.-i-Court- SAN FRANCISCO, Jan.2. Cal-
!" ft lmn s; Din8 Invr oil operator ifornia, Oregon, and Washington
0 Wrty elub man, tonight told his rer were in the throes of a frigid wave
.,, i r sloiii'i of UiA !tar TMt' afinif fnil tonie-ht which forced .th mercury
affray in which H. A. Greer, alias dpwn to new low levels In certain
r Joe Kelly, chauffeur to Miss Mabel sections, made the high mountain
Normand,. seriously wounded' him points wear. long dresses of now
with. Miss Nor mand's Z 5 caliber which extended tq valley towns in
pistol during an argument over northern California and brought
whether o not' the screen actress predictions tomorrow for snow In
V should, leave his apartment and thd three states. H ' '
go home. ( 1 1 'San Frahcisco and vicinity wu
1 "J, suppose r 11 kick the bucket, be , treated, to . a showtorm tomor-
thls time," Dines speculated lying row .if the forecast made tonight
on hospital eot-with -a-bullet by the weather bureau Is realized,
.wound In1 his lung, V4ut that Uh Southern California, where lndl-
low, lies when he says I reached cations : ot light damage to the
for bottle. i - 4; ; i orange "crop 'was evident in re-
' !!N6thlnr otthe sort. I dfd not ports i)f a kllliag frbst there this
Otl t need to hit hlm .wlth a bottle. If j mornlng,wlll be Immune from
he annoyed me I'd crush him with snow tomorrow but a killing- frost
my . hands. He v just turned thells prdlcted by the weather-man.
gun on me and 'shot. V I was the
p most surprised man In the world
when those outlets began to Ily,
I I "You iee," he cdritlnueil, ''Edna
' PurvlaneeaBd ; 1 w'errf ont.to the
Ambassador New Year's eve. We
I had a good -time; nothing wrong.
Then the party continued. She
, J turns to my apartment In the af-
und IT d- She wanted to know what was
rter 1,1 Vgolng ! on. We told her to come
1 I teraoon and later MAbel telephoni
rout and see. So she Just breezed
over. ' ' vV-' 'r:' ".-. '
; "We had been the best of pals,
we three, r Mabel was always lone-
some: ; You knoir how1 Mabel Is v
i the best girl In the world.-' --.;.
t vweii she ust. dragged out all
I the' mops and brooms in the place
and. brushed things up and polish
ad he floors and insisted on clean
sing the place, j Yes, we did have
. something - to drink. . Then this
- Kelly, or Greek came .np. , ...
Jt "! did not hold Mabel,
were having, an argument Justj
arguing whether she should go'pr
not,, when Greer began to shoot."
Kelly fired ; three shots. : Ae
cording -to his story to the police
Jt the automatic t'Just kept on shoot
lnf aftet be pulled the trigger,
'but Jammed after the third .shot!
' TX don't know why-in the world
I that 'fool ever shotjae'.he went
,on, "he muut have been full of
GENERAL MARKETS :?
PORTLAND, Jan.. 2. Grain
futures: Wheat, bluestem, baart,
soft white, western white, Janu
ary x February 98 cents; hard
winter, northern spring, western
red, JanuaryoF-ebruary 9 4, cents.
Corn, No. 3 eastern yenow
shipment January, February $29;
PORTLAND, Jan. 2. Hay un-
SEATTLE, . Jan. -2. Hay. and
grain f unchanged. r v
LIVERPOOL, Jan. 2. Close--
Wheat,1 March 1 Wd higher;, 8s
10 7-8d. ..; May Id higher; 8s
Jan. 2. -
Opening: Wheat l-4jeent high
er; rJanuary 98 cents; February
87 12 cents.' - "
MINNEAPOLIS,. Jan". 2.
Wheat: ' Cash, No. ,V1. northern
fl.H 7-8 tot LI 4.7-8; No. 1 dark
northern spring, choice to fancy
$1.18 1 7-8 ..to $ 1.2 2 ' 7-8 ; good to
choice $1.14 7-8 to 81.17 7-8 r or
dinarr to: rood $1.12 47-8 to $L14
7-8J May fl3nJnly $1-3 3-4.'
September $l.li( no trade). .
NEW. YORK, Jan. .r-Evapor-
. - . .. . i ... i .t.T AMmaa firm trunes ilcsuj
P t'The rlrl will miss" me." They'll - ApricoU firm. Peaches. o.uiet. ... . A
..... : lY. .if' . ' -r-
MAT EVER SWEPT THE MERCANTILE COUNTERS OF SALEM
PRACTICALLY CtJ)ANED Ot(T THE BARGAIN BASEMENT OF THE
PEOPLE'S CASH STORE IN THREE DAYS
pi m w m
WE ARE GOING TO CLEAR THE SHELVES, COUNTERS AND TABLES
OF THIS SECTION AS FAST-AS IT IS POSSIBLE FOR THE PE(JP1E
TO CARRY OUT THE SHOES.
All Footgear iiust Be
A 'Staggering L6$&1M6 Think
of ei--QJftoeS: ao Low rQQ
WJerr, We Start 1924
j ! l 1 j j
'. ' " . . - -' " f . . ' . ."
That Will Still Be in our Memory Whin 1925 Rolls By
oxw .-::: v.jf: Af.' "-:-.: .-fs
jWk" -i-K::: :x .. . o:" : v-:! : x-. .5-: , :v: ;SSfc. H. I .
I TIME T BUY
GARMENTS THAT WERE MADE TO jSELL AT $25, $30, 35 AND UP.
MEN'S FINE TAILORED SUITS-3 SPECIAL LOTS
WE ARE MAKING OUR YEARLY CLEAN-UP AND ARE OFFERING REAL VAL
UES THAT BEHOOVES YOU TO TAKE ADVANTAGE OF A RARE CHANCE
TO BUY TWO SUITS FOR THE PRICE OF ONE.
LOT 1--$25.00 MEN'S SUITS $12.50
LOT 2 -$30.00 MEN'S SUITS $15.00
LOT 3 --$35.00 MEN'S SUITS $17.50
- '"til V S.S- .'LT V.. ! . -4
Youths' Overcoats go at . 1. ... .5.00! Men's Heavy Fleece Union Suits '....$1.49.
Men's Fine Dress HU'......,.........:..t$1.99l Men's Fine Worsted Union Suits....$L98
Men's Heavy Wool SHp-on Sweaters $3.45 II Men's 100; Wool Union Suits $3.49
SALEM 'S GREATEST BARGAI Nf CENTER