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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 3, 1924)
SUNDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 3, 1921
t HE OttEGON STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON
Use Your Credit
Pay As You Can
340 Court 'Street'"
Your Old Goods
Taken in' Ex-"
change for New
Why not have your windows measured for drapes and
have them made before the spring rush is on. They can
be. held until after your housecleaning is done and hung
promptly when you are ready for them.
This store carries a very complete line of all kinds of
Drapery Goods, Fringes, Edgings, Tassels, etc.
Special for Monday and Tuesday
Chicago Lace Curtain Stretchers $1.98
A REAL DAVENPORT
And a Real Bed All in One
Planned to Combat Mem.
ber of Cabinet
Fly YKItA I'.KAHV SlMIVVfAN
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Notice the illustration and note how the bed is taken
from underneath he davenport, thus enabling you to still
use the deep comfy springs that are much desired when
you purchase a davenport for your room. You will also
note when not in use as a bed it is impossible to see the bed
or even know it is a davenport bed. This is absolutely the
best two irr one davenport made; we ask you to call and
inspect itand see for yourself.
Oregon State News
''Picked a Winner. -
COTTAGE GROVE, Feb. 1.
Tliie frontispiece of the" January
17 Issue of the Washington Farm
er Is a picture of a Shorthorn
steer -which Richard Hanna, at
that time herdsman at the Stcte
College of Washington, took as a
calf to the Chicago InterniUionAi
livestock exposition in 1922. The
yearling took second place and
van bought by the Oklahoma Ag
ricultural college, "which tint him
on exhibition the following sea
son,' when he w6n a dozen or more
first prizes. !-V
Mr.-Hanna has been a resident
of Cottage Grove during the past
year but is eagerly watching the
rareer of the animal Vhieh he
p'cked for a winner. ,
f I' Favors Heavier Ioads
: MT. ANGEL, Feb. 1. A dele
gation, composed of business men
ot Mt. Angel and Scot ts Mills, mo
tored to, Salem last, week for the
purpose .of, having the County
Courts reconsider the' blanket or
der of December 22, limiting the
- "weights to be (hauled over hard
surfaced roads, says the News.
This order would make.lt impos
sible for the Wilson-Martin Wil
son Lumber Company, of Scotts
Mills to haul their lumber to Mt.
,'Angel for shipment, therefor fore
ring this company practically out
or business.1' , , .
'tThe County Qourt has granted
relief by raising the weight 500
pounds' per tire inch to be hauled
.over the road from Pine Tree
'.ToUr Corners to Scotts Mills pro
viding "that the Wilson-Martin-Wilson
Lumber Co., would put up
'a $500 bond to protect the coun
ty of Marion, against any damage
thai might come to the two miles
- 'of improved road, by the hauling
..of lumber, in accordance with the
new decision. V ,
' , : Perry Growers to Meet
ALDANT. Fb. ' 2. By action
taken Monday, evening at the re
vlval being held in the Fenton
building on Court street there is
to be another! religious congrega
tion in Dallas, says the Polk Co
to be subject to the Chr's-
and Missionary Alliance, and
the chief; difference between its
; jnembera .and those of others, is
'that a prime requisite of memher-
1 fcliip la, a beliel la diylne healing
and the preaching of the four
square" or "fourfold" gospel. The
tenets of the congregation will be
beat fived in the- minds of the
reader when it is stated that Dr.
PricP, who created considerable of
a furore In tne valley a year ago.
is one of the principal teachers of
Rev. Chas. O. Tlenham has been
holding the revival all during Jan
uary, with services twice a day ex
cept on Mondays. He was ending
his service in Dallas and submit
ted to three hundred people pres
ent the uestion as to whether they
wished to continue the work
permanently. Fifty-two declared
their willingness to become active
members of the new congregation
and eighty-seven agreed to be as
sociate members, these latter re
taining their present church mem-j
bership. Those , most interested
say that this means that the new
congregation will hecome a perm
anent feature of church life in
Dallas. It was also decided to
continue the revival. Rev. Dr.
Webber, who is just concluding
work in Silverton, to have charge.
Dr. Webber began his meetings
Rev. Newberry, dean of the
Simpson Bible Institute at Seattle
preached the sermon Monday
night. He contended that but 20
per cent of the citizens of the
United States attend church, Pro
testant or Catholic, and that there
is plenty of room for evangeliza
Quite a number of those attend
ing the meeting testified to h?.v
ing been physically healed during
the meetings. There are several
in Dallas who hold that they were
healed at previous times, or dur
ing the visit of Price. Some of
the cases are so well authenticat
ed that they have attracted much
attention. One result is that the
outlook for the formation of an
influential church is very promis
ing. Local ministers have had
nothing to do with this revival.
attended the conference is expet
ed to be present to discuss various
phass of the industry.
George Thompson, president of
the Albany berry association, and
also a member of the state execu
tive committee of the association,
has called the meeting in response
to many growers, with tne view
of having a general discussion.
A. L. Wallace of Salem will also
bo in attendance to discuss plans
of marketing and preserving the
crop. All berry sections of the
county are expected to be repre
sented, said Mr. Thompson today.
Six Water Applications
Filed With Department
The following applications for
authority to appropriate water
from Oregon streams have been
filed with the state engineering
F. W. Ham mack of Lostine.
water from an unnamed spring
for domestic purposes In Waliov.a
Peter J. llomelsen of t;.?
Dalles, water from Fiv Mi lt
creek for irrigation of S.12 acr.-s
nd for domestic purposes :.:
Wasco county. "
hversreen Memorial Park ceme
tery of Mc.Yiinnville, water from
north fork of Yamhill river for
cemetery irrigation in Yamhill
A. w. 'I norpe or Taft, water
from springs for u.se in boilers
and for domestic supply for camp
in Lincoln county.
Dr. Philip T. Meaney of Port
land, construction of the Silver
Peak extension works for the
storage of water from Middle
creeA anu irioutanes; and the ap
propriation ol the stored water
for mining and reduction of ore
in Douglas county.
W. H. Teaslcy of Los Angeles.
covering the appropriation of va
ter from Heaver creek for plncer
mining purposes in nortaern Cali
Kerry Growers to Meet
ALBANY, Feb. 2. Linn county
berry growers will meet In a con
ference at ths Albany Community
house it 1 o'efock next Wednes
day afternoon to listen to a re
port oi the berry industry, as dis-
cusseo at the recent economic con
ference at O. A. C.
A speaker from the college who
WASHINGTON, Feb. 2. Ad
vices received by De la Huerta
agents tonight from Border points
stated tnat Revolutionary forces
had taken the important railway!
and mining centers of Parral and
Jiminez on the Mexican central
railway in the state of Chihuahua
and are now advancing on Camar
go. Trains' were declared to be
running only as far south as Chi
Men's spring straw lid brims
are so wide a few fill a street car
and only niae make a dozen.
WASHINGTON. 1. C. Feb. 2
Secretary Mellon lias failed to
consider in his estimates of an
ticipated revenue the sum oT ap
proximately $ 1 cn.nuo.00t annual
ly accruing as interest on the
t'.ritish war debt, twice as much
as is needed In pay (he adjusted
compensation hill, according to
John It. Quinn. national com
mander r the American legion.
In making this declaration.
Commander Quinn added that
Secretary Mellon had also failed
to lake into account the estimated
savings of $ 22n.nnn.nno to $2".n.v
ttnn.nnn which economies of na
tional administration will pro
duce. Demonstration Planned
The statements were made ;:t
the all-day session of .legion's na
tional legislative committee held
at the Hotel Washington vbn
plans for a nation-wide demon
stration by ex-service men v."i"
"The secretary of the treasury
is the greatest ell MilV of the --x-service
men in this country."
Comm. mill' tiiinn told the ib-lf-p..ttes
from 4S states.
' Here stands a great adminis
trative official of th'j . overTiment
persistently lobbying to defeat a
specific measure of legislation a
measure which the majority of
duly elected legislators repeatedly
have declared should he enae'ed
"lie has consistently altered the
estimated cost of meeting adjust
ed compensation, but even his big
gest estimates can be met our. o:
the interest on the British war
debt and the economies ellectel
Mellon Combat I eel
"There is about $16n.0'i0,noo
a year paid on tne oent ana .i"i-
lou's latest estimate is $475,000.-
000 for the first four years, an
average of a little less than $119,-
000.000 a year. It will Dot cost
that much as Mellon undoubtedly
knows.b tit meeting him on his
own ground we nave more man
enough to pay the cost without
inflicting hardships on any class
of people, and without hindering
tax reduction. It can be seen that
taxes can be reduced. 1 want them
reduced and so does the legion.
And Mellon is insulting our intel
ligence when he says that there
can be no tax reduction if the ad
justed compensation bill is paid."
The vanguard of the legion's
legislative forces which have been
augmented daily by such men as
Governor James Scrugham of Ne
vada, received reports of the mass
meetings which are being held in
all parts of the country. Thou
sands of pamphlets detailing Mel
Ion's "billion dollar error," to
gether with the true figures on
adjusted compensation costs will
be distributed in every state.
Fight to Finish
The committee declared itself
in the fight "to the finish."
Commander Quinn and John
Thomas Taylor conferred with
Senator Curtis of the finance com
mittee. Each legion committee
man naid a visit to the senators
and representatives from his dis
Donald Strachan, national exec
utive committeeman ttoni .New
York, introduced a resolution
which declared that adjusted com
pensation was a constitutional
question, a right and debt owing
to ex-service men under the con
Text of Resolution
The resolution follows:
"Whereas, the motives of the
ex-service mpn oi uie i imeii
States' in approving the proposal
ol congress to adjust war pay
have been misconstrued, and ma
Whereas, we are aware that
when property is taken by the
government under constitutional
principles, compensation is re
required to be made therefor, and
"Whereas, it is the duty of this
American legion to express the
sentiments of the ex-service men,
"Now, therefore, be it resolved,
That we consider adjusted com
pensation a constitution question.
recognizing the great const it utfon
al principle that the duty to de
fend the I'nited States in time of
war rests equally upon all citi
zens and that neither a mans
property nor his time (his life)
can be taken without adequate
compensation as a fulfillment of
the promise of the Declaration of
Independence that all citizens are
equally entitled as inalienable
rights to life, liberty and proper
Personnel of Committee
The legion committeemen in
session included John R. McQuigg;
Ohio; O. E. Cain, New Hamp
shire; Albert Greenlaw, Maine;
Donald Strachan, New York; Ed
gar B. Dun lap. Georgia; R. J.
Laird. Iowa; J. Danforth Bush,
Delaware: Dr. E. J. Barrett. Wis
consin; Maco Stewart. Texas; J.
Leo Collins, Pennsylvania; Mis
W. B. Beals, Seattle. Mrs. Beals
represents1 the American legion
auxiliary which has joined the
legion in pusning the tight t oa
THi: CAI.1. 01 THE CANYON, '
by ane (.rev. Published by ; ROO(, t!ii!igs Dawson has done.
Harper Brothers. ev York n,,.,-,. ls a relitrious element which
1 ''' I'li'v U'.on m i. is underlying his stories. "The
Vo11 l 1111 P"1-' l'"' f;ir ; Kingdom .Around the Corner." and
country, line thrill of the chase i - The Little House." which is pres
and abandon np lawlessness in a lent in "The Coast of Foily," and
Zano Grey novel. His best sellers ' adds dignity to its plea to young
.ire tUo'-e of the deser t - romance. ' people to return to moderate liv
The Call of the Canyon, which is ini.'. It is :t 'most enjoyable story
alrt rtdy in the itiovies, is a thrill- ! and one which s' ts its ail think
ing story of a war shocked east- j jM.'.
book full o waj-nings to the Amer- ing. landmarks in Liverpool with a
icon youth who runs on tinminditfl J guidebook which turns out. to be
of the yawninj; chasm of disripa- j years old. resulting ill his ex
lion and falls unwittingly, w li"n : ploring the town and its places of
but in search of pleasure. The
love story is equal to any of the
intereM adds historical value to
the story. T thought Moby Dick
was Melviib's best, but "Uedlmin"
is a close rival.
erner who is miiffl"d by the sham
and hypot t'isy, of society. Leaving
all. he journeys west to recoup hi
hf-alth and to .Might a wrong men
tal attitude. The irl he loves is
as easterner of typical social sui-roiindiiu-s
who lives fioni one
whirle of society to another fling.
How the romance works itj;elf out
I or were (here no real romance,
there would be no Zane Grey
story) is an interesting tale of t ho
land of the Grand Canyon -of th"
Arizona and a .i-ioiip of typical
wholehearted western folk. It
holds your in forest, not a dull mo
iwnt, and the hjst endorsement I
can say is that it is as. good as
the "Riders of the I'nrple Safe."
by I same w riter.
'Rl'STLKIl'S VALLF.Y." by Clar
ence Mulfqiil. Published by.
Doubleday I'.ie Company, Gar
den City. New York. Price
$2. tin net. '
The w riier of llopaiong Casi
dy bis created auoilp-r group, of
we: t. in characters with a quaint
humor which appeals to its r-:ni -rse.
A falsely .chat ged ban!; coll
iery iiiak.es of .led llotlisters nn
alias Mafi SkiiMier fugitive lion;
justice. Willi a pal. Laidy to
gether they ( tear Hustlers' Valley
of a deep mvsterv. If vott like a
thriller you writ be ::. i i .f ii-.J with!
"THE COAST or FOLLY," by
Coningsby Dawson. Published
by the Cosmopolitan Book Cor
poration. New York City Price
$.0 0 net.
A novet of society, the affection
of a married tvja n unhappily turn
ing toward an unwise, but beauti
ful, girl v, ho with oih":s of her
social set lingers on "the Coast of
Folly." A stern awakening from
a threatened correspondency oi di
vorce courts, pictured in the daily
papers and a formidable grandfa
ther whose lagacy is to be with
drawn unless at tlie end of a year
the g,i:l finds God and thereby
happiness, a visit to a longlost err
ing parent, and returning to face
the music and clear her name.
makes a culmination of . events
which leads to the meeting of the
hero and heroine. Joy finds her
hearts desire and just how and
where and when, is the story of
how she leaves the Coast of Folly
and reaches the Coast of Content
ment. It is n cleverlv written
The Wee Book
published by the
TIIK KKLIGloi S EXPERIENCE
; OF JOHN H F M P H U E Y
j NOYES," by George Walling
, ford Noyes. Published by the
Mac.Millan Company. New York.
; Price $2. r.ii.
! A books of the life work ol" the
founder of the Community of Put
I j in-y Vermont, which was the fore
; runner of the famous Oneida com
jmunity of .New Yoik stale. The
j religious view's of .this man, a
I Yale and Ifcinmoiitli theological
scholJr and a perfectionist, whose!
personal bein ,was without sin ac- (
eordinu to his ow n admissions, j
makes an extremely interesting!
character study and volume of!
omhiecl original documents aiuL
narrative of religious happenings, i
It tell: of the youthful endeavor,
the boy as a man, brinidug his I
community around him to cany
out his work of Xionistic trend, to:
lead his people IhlotiL'b th" llilldj
of penVct reality. The-book wav. .
ililendid to be a collection of or
iginal dn.'inneiits bill its editor
upon liiiding (lie material enler-
tainitig and beneficial ideas in
many ways, wove it into a story;
of lif audi aor whciein the char
acter of .1.1. II. Noye.; cent'M-s. P.i- :
ogr.'iphtos ate valuable for their t
imitative value as wll as scholar
ly attributes. As such. t1iis"Tmok j
i-. scarcely to be consiileted. I'.llt
iti the i it: lit of good reading, of in-,
teresting viewpoint of a religious i
fanaticism and evolution of an j
idea into a project, its value is not
easily overestimated. j
' RKIMU'RX," His First Voyage.!
by Herman .Melville. Published!
. by the St. Botolph Society of
Boston. Mass. Price $2.00.
An autobiographical story by t
Herman Melville of his early voy- j
eging. written in 1 s 4 and rewrit- i
ten now for th first time into I
present day style. It is a narra-,
five of sea longing fulfilled and t
descriptions of life on board a brig. !
for Wee Folks
Company of Philadelphia, are an
adorable group of little picture
and verse booklets for the very
small child. They are priced nt
.",0 cents and any mother can ac
quire such a little book at the end
of a days shopping .i a reward r
pood behavior in her absence.
There are t lie fairy tales told with
pictures and a verse or two, there
are several splendid stories of Pet-
er Katinit anil Ills ooillgs, mm e.n ii
is a cunning little gift in itself.
There are five series besides more
than a dozen tides of variaus Mo
ther Coo-'e lore. The series of
Peter Babbit, Little Bunny Bun
niekin. Wee Folks. Cinderella, Bi
ble Stories, and Wish Fairy - isn't
that an entrancing group to choose
My small girl, who goes to school
leads them to my smaller girl who
has not yet acquired that distinc
tion and t he deoision is unanimous
in favor of the books being highly
desirable. There is an example in
tie- "Don't Want to Go to Bed"
heroics which might lead young
America to better behavior. Any
way, the books are cunning and
you can please your child by add
ing an Aitemus book or two to
your shopping list.
Till'. MIDI. ANDKK," by Ilooth
T'arl'.ilii ten. Published by Dou bleday.
Page K- Co.. Garden
City. N. Y. Price 2 net.
A stoiv of the commercial rise
of a middle west town and its
visionary promoter, a native son,
A midlander by birth, Tarking
ton seems to feel the pulse ol" bis
small town folk. His people are
rear, living persons meeting com
mon everyday situations in com
mon everyday ways. I know of
i;o writer who vrites of the heart
of the small town folk as Tark
ington. His Alice Adams, his
Pen rod, his Gentleman from In
diana, are notable smatl towm
To a city cliff dweller, the ap
peal may not show itself in the
p.idlander. But to the middle
westerner' himself, who has spent
his lite as such, watching the
growth of his home town, watc-h-
strength. Dan is not a Babbitt;
He does not care for - persouaF
glory. His is the heart "of
genuine promoter who promote!)
for the ultimate rise of the envirv
oument, and little thinks of the
difficulty in passing. '
Dan's marriage choice i3 unfor-
lunate, lo a city, doll-like crea
ture who hates the west with its
burred It's and its flagrant (to
her) provincialism. She tolerates
it only a she doesn't think of
something better to do. Their one;
son grows up typically a "cake
eater" whose childhood is divided1
between European. Tesorts and'
American joy rides. Martha, thtl
girl next door, has always loved?;
Dan and auhwiifently is the con- ,
slant butt of Dan's wife, Lena's,;
caustic tongue. Dan has always
been wholly unaware of Martha's
The story of the town, its de
velopment and its personal strug
gles is the real sory of the ,Mid
lander. The life of Dan Oliphant
is so entwined that it might be
called a joint story of "Midland
and The Midlander." i
The ending is not. true to the
tcoepted modern motion picture
"lived happy after all distress'
ending, but praise be to Mr. Tark
ington. bin ending is real. Again,
you feel sure thai Mr, Tarkington
knows the heart of the small '
town and its people. I
It tells of the other sailors, the I ing the changing, the building of
landings at Liverpool, how the car
goes were loaded and' disposed
in fact a general descriptive story
of life of a sailor of the times.
Redburn is but IS, and his exper
iences are as fine a chronicle of
ship life of the late forties as can
bo found. Melville was a sea wri
ter of experience and his tales bear
the marks of truthful narrative.
The laughable experience of find-
"additio'ns" and the extensions of
cat-tracks, the Babbitts- who have
been and always will be. Booth
Tarkington's story might be a
Salem, Oregon, and Salina, Kan
sas, or a Uloomington, Illinois.
Dan Oliphant, and his cold cal
culating brother Harlan, are na
tive sons. Dan's inheritance of a
tract of farmland begins his vi
sion, lie dreams of the city's
Republicans Have Stolen I
Democratic Campaign Dope
i Col. .L lORaley, of Pendleton
a leading Democrat of eastern Ore
gon, while in Salem yesterday exT
pressed for publication the opin-v
ion that the oifyexposS as it aN,
fects William G. McAdoo, means'
that the Republican party has cap-
tured some of the Democratic
"My opinion how," said ColoncC
Raley, "is that the oil question
will bo dropped by both sides, sinco
both now seem to be involved. Iv
don't think it reflects against" the
integrity of Mr. McAdoo. but it is .
bound to have its effect, and
doubtless both sides will consider ;
it wise to let the matter drop." .''
It's a 'wise shoe dealer who.
numbers women's shoes two sizes
smaller than they really are. j
WE PAY CASH FOR
i AND TOOLS ' .
Capital ) Hardware'
& Furniture Co.
Best Prices Paid
285 N. Oom'l St. Phone 047
Watch Tuesday's Statesman for Announcement of
This Is the Sale You Have
Been Waiting For
Priced Regular at i -
$30, $35, $40, $45, $50, $55
On Sale for 10 Days Beginning Wednesday at
2 tor the Price of 1, plus $2. 00
' See Particulars in Tuesday's Statesman v
BISHOP'S CLOTHING AND WOOLEN
MILLS STORE, Inc.
136 N. Commercial St., Salem Ore.
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