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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (April 24, 1924)
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Ixxued Daily Except Monday by f f 1
THS. STATESMAN PUBLISHING COMPANY
21X Soath Commercial St, Salem, Oregon
It. J. Hendricks
John L.-- isralv
Frank Jaskoskl .
UT loaoza or the
Til A ArUtJ Tr avast 1 .1iiKiva 1
news dispatches, credited to it or not otherwise credited In thie paper and also the
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TELEPHONES: ' r
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' 23-103 Society Editor
Job Department ; - - 683 j
Eatered at tho Poatoffieo ia Balem.
A G2APE BOOH ; IT
The Slogan editor has said it Jbefore, and the statement will
bear repetition till the time of its full consummation
Salem ought to become the "Westfield of Oregon, and the
Salem district the Chautauqua grape belt of the Pacific coast
Because nature has made this possible. ' i . rr-
This will require grape juice factories, arid w. should have
also jam and jelly factories, and vinegar factories, taking a huge
annual tonnage of grapes i ; "
Our people can produce the grapes; are producing more of
them each year. They cannot make much of a success in average
years with European grapes here " I .
But they can grow as good grapes of the American family;
of the Vitis Labrusca, or Northern Fox varieties, the Concord
kinds, the grape juice kinds, as can be produced any. where, and
as many pounds to the acre,' and at as low a cost, or lower.
Ia all the plantings in the Salem district, chief attention is
l.eicg' and should be paid to the 'American varieties, for two
reasons. First, they are the kinds best adapted to our soils and
our climatic conditions. Second, they are Ihe kinds needed in
jelly and jam making and in grape juice;manufacturing. The
more bf the American varieties of grapes our farmers grow, the
nearer they, will approach the coming- time of extensive grape
juice manufacturing, and when that time comes there will be a
good market for the product of all the large and small plantings
cf the right kinds that may, be made from this time on
One enthusiastic man, with organizing ability and a vision,
could make Salem the "Westfield of Oregon, and the Salem dis
trict the Chautauqua grape belt of the Tacifia toast.
STILL AlTOTnEB INDUSTRY
Readers of the Slogan pages will note that a new and most
promising industry has been born, with no blare of trumpets and
no public notice, arid almost over night, in the Salem district
The head lettuce industry. . ' " , ; - ' 'i '.'
Jt'is so far in the nature of an experiment, on our beaver
tUmlan&i j but it is a pretty good sized experiment, with twenty
cars td be ready for. initial shipments within about three weeks,
from the Labish Meadows district, just below Salem. ; v ' "
There is also, soirie new information on the, Slogan pages
cencef nizs the possible early development of a great asparagus
industry here, in addition to the mass of matter, that was printed
in these pages last week. It looks good. , , - . , . t . . , , , ,
Approaching 1000 cars a year of shipments to distant points
c vesetables-Iremtke.-beaver dam lands north -of Salemj-tiie
prospects point to 000 cars a year, and then 10,000 and more,
in the ccifa'c distant future. . . .... : :
riATFcrji; x$b candidates
'..Ths'er d een, llWashWojld
and the .Portlaad Qregoniaa . are
seriously discussing- which his the
worse ' primary;, law, of the two
states. It Is on the same "order
cf intelligence shown In the medie
val age when people argued how
naoy angels eould stand on the
point of ' needlel . 'Thp chief - ob
Jection In the eyes of both papers
i s that H the 'candidates have
platforms. That is not an evo
lution of the-primaries; it is an
evolution of. the demands of the
voters of the parties. If -we were
to return to the old corivention
rysterrf,'" which God forbid, every
candidate would 4e' forced to issue
a personal platform iff Appealing
for .cchYintion votes. .'The plat
form is the demand of the people
to.now somethins definite about
mhere Ihe.csndldate staods.1' "
It csed to be sufficient to say,
"I am v rpublican," or "I im a
democrat," and let it go at that.
Ia those days party, label meant
' e verything,'' and yellow dogs were
a t a premium. Today the people-
are educated to make their, own
valueg and.the parties cannot hold
voters byprestlgg or ' by reltera-
i-S devotion to the. grand .old
party:" . The . -j-epubllcan ,, roteta
It now what they want and . why
they Tvint it, and a' man who sim
r ly Bays. I am a 'repuhMcan,7;-Is'
set down at once as being a man
without intelligible or moral quali
f;cationa. : It is to thank God that
t'..a time has come when voters do
not fallow party leaders blindly,
tut vote the ticket because the
party is worthy and stands, for
definite, progressive ideas." The
record of the republican party Is
jplend'iJ.' but all'lt Is worth to
dar. is guarantee of what to
expect in the future. . That guar
antee is tot very much, because
the rrty has. walked in devious
'a ay, tut it is more than any other
party has In the way, of merit for
its prestige. The republican vot
ers no longer choose blindly? they
intelligently size up the candidates
and vote-for the beat interests of
Oregon Without personal plat
forms "any adequate sizing tip of
the candidates would be -Impos--
.The voters have a right to
: sow the faith that Is within every
i an asking for their suffrage.
'. !3, tsfore' the
&nl Ilarlon county
,-! . - Manager
Manager: Job lept.
associated press i r
entitled to the im for nublirstion of all
J. L. BRADT
Oregon, aa aecond claaa matter.-
13 T70RTII BOOSTIlia:
to'have a clinic for children one
is badly needed. Children do' not
have"-a. fair 1 show la life. They
have to - have a major complaint
before medical attention is ex
tended to them and their Buffer
ings ought to be remedied. We
need the children; we need thCm
to grow up 'strong and healthy.
We have! the means of doing it.
' We pride ourselves 'on what -we
do for the. children and yet they
are dying every day needlessly.
May day ought to be the starting
time of some -definite relief work
for .the children. There are a
number of women , In this' town
who are Interesting themselves In
this. They should have the active
backing of every citizen of Salem
and Marion- county., Their .work
is a great, work. . They are saving
a great many babies now, but still
children are dying needlessly-alj
around tts. . - , :. v
JT IS -Attlt IS TT3IE -
The Oregon Statesman ,!n the
past week contained; a death notice
of a good lady at Gervais. She
had lived on one farm for 56 years
What a wealth of experience and
observation fell to the lot of that
woman. She saw the world re
volutionized -a' dozen times as in
vention " followed' r. Invention,' and
advanced thought followed ad
vanced thought. She had further
advantages; she ': saw everything
from, the same vantage point. No
where could she see greater chang
es than right, here In Marion coun
ty. t Fifty-six years ago Marlon
county was not much except possi
bilities. - Today it asks no odds of
the Garden of Eden, and the reas
on ' is ' because inch ; women : as
these and their husbands and their
sons and their daughters made the
Willamette" valley great. f '
' President Coolidge, exhibiting
that courage which has made him
famous and that Yankee Insight
which is almost gruesome, de
clares that the time has arrived
for America's interference econo
mically in Europe; political inter
ference is not desired. There Is a
growing sentiment that the Dawes
commission blazed a way tor eco
nomic interference.! ; We need
those markets; we cannot have
real prosperity -until we get them.
They need our markets and they
must have them
Europe has every Indication of
hearing. a' permanent settlement.'
For five and a half years we have
limped along and made so prog
ress. At last-we- see daylight
ahead. It means a better day tor
Europe, and Europe cannot get a
better day without America mak
ing marked improvement. '
V'SK PARCEL. rOST
The parcel post has vindicated
Itself. It is the people's carrier.
Thousands of farmers are using
it to send their products to mar
ket. It can be successfully used
for longer hauls.' If the people
would study the possibilities of
parcel post we have an idea that
It would have an important effect
upon marketing our products. The
parcel post goes everywhere. It
goes where railroads 'would not
think of going. It is true that dis
tribution Is the biggest Question
before the people of Oregon today,
and we think entirely in terms of
railroads and express . companies.
Why not think In terms of parcel
post? : . v ' .
We have In Washington the un-
propitlous spectacle of a minority
ruling the country over the ma
jority. The democratic minority
through the temerity of the ma
jority in both the senate and the
house, hasl taken over the running
of the government. It must be
confessed It is a sad' spectacle;
however, unless the republican ma
jority gets a constructive policy
convincing the country - that if
given , the majority . again - it will
legislate and function as such.
the party cannot win.' It is a sad
state- of affairs when the majority
of a body lets Itself be mastered
by the minority. " Minority rule is
never responsible rule.: It always
slides from. under when the reck
One campaign in - Oregon is
to select delegates to go to the
republican national convention.
This Is generally neglected. Peo
ple are Interested In almost every
thing else, and let -the delegates
go. 'In this first congressional dis
trict, there Is a case in point that
needs attention. '4 There are two
men running' for delegates' " who
ought to be elected. They' have
no axe to grind, no political work
to do. Their only object is to
serve the . republican party and
then return to their work as com
mon, every-day citizens. These
two men are. Hal Pat ton of Salem
and B. F. Jones of Newport.
TEN MONTHS SCHOOL
- The : board of educaion cannot
see Its way clear to establishing a
ten months school, but it will do
so when it realizes the advantages
of the same and adjusts Its fin
ances. The board -will find out
that ten' months school is some
thing that is. bound to come. We
might as well welcome 'it as Jo
be forced Into it later. We have
no criticism to make of the board
for Its action, bit we do insist that
by, another year that it think this
question through ' before making
Its budget. j
It was expected .that President
Coolidge would carry -both Penn
sylvania and New Jersey, but It
was not ' expected that his ma Jor-
lty would be so great. It Is ap
parent now that Coolidge is reach
ing the average man.;,,. There was
doubt about this because his pop
ularity had never .been proved.
People now see that 'lie appeals
to every , class of upstanding Am
The work of cleaning up in Sa
lem has been going on as well as
could be expected under the cir
cumstances. There is a lot to do,
and the workers are few. The
next few days ought to see more
visible, results. Salem is not a
dirty town, but Salem Is a care
less town. In at least a hundred
places of the city wood has been
piled out on the parking all win
ter. It is a disgrace.
' A TEMPORARY HELP f
President Coolidge. wants the
legislation on reclamation to be of
a permanent nature.' He believes
that a makeshift will increase the
debts without helping the farm'
era out.' Reclamation Is so tre
mendously important that the gov
ernment must take a hand In the
present depressed situation.. Per
haps th& president is right. If he
is. the thing to do Is to make the
present legislation so general and
so effective that It will meet all
needs. - '
The forest service department of
agriculture la getting, cruel and
unusual in furthering its propa
ganda. The last effusion was in
poetry. What right have they to
WHY AV6n THE COURTS?
Senator Wheeler wa9 "indicted
by. a court in Montana; the testi
mony was-furnished by the post4
office department. J He at once
started a fight in the senate And
enlisted the help of his colleagues
to keep out of court. If a man Is
innocent be should court a speedy
trial to prove his Innocence, but
he is righting desperately to keep
out of the courts, which indicates
that he knows a good deal more
about it than some of his friends,
or even his prosecutors.
President Coolidge is trying to
abolish hand shaking. It is a great
nuisance with the president but,
some way, we wish - this reform
had been inaugurated by somebody
else than a cold, clamy New Eng
lander. Cap'n Zyb
Attention, young magicians!
Here's a clever coin trick. Prac
tice it several times and you'll
never forget it. , .. f .
Keep your coat on and bo. sure
the sleeves hang down at your
wrists so there Is a space between
your sleeve and wrist -(see pic
ture). Now, take a nickel in your
right hand thumb and second fin
ger. That is, place your fingers
as though you were going to snap
them, only hold the coin between
them. The palm should be down.
Now, actually snap your fingers,
and if you - have done everything
right, the coin will -flip out of
sight up your sleeve. -'Apparently
it has disappeared into thin air! -;
By lowering your arm' and "cup
ping your hand the coin will fall
back into your palm and yon can
complete . the stunt by pretending
to- grab the nickel Out of the air or
"find" it on the mantle or table. .;.
OF THE -PEOPLE
W. B. Hobson of Stayton Ques
tioned About Candidate for -'
1 Connty Judge
'"When a man is a candidate fot
a position of trust his biography,
becomes a matter of Interest r to
the public. Especially is this
true when such office Is as im
portant as that of county -judge
Truth, pure and undefiled, per
meates the paragraph above, which
is quoted from . your.- recent edi
torial in the Oregon Statesman;,
but, Mr. Hobson, there are a great
many citizens In . Marion county
who demand more than a glitter
ing eulogy to ' a candidate for
county judge." ' ; ;,
" , The youth, the environment, the
disposition in young manhood, the
industry,, and the, determination
In maturity of the candidate will
have the closest scrutiny before
the coming primary election, , to
determine absolutely whether that
candidate Is . pro-liquor:; or anti
liquor. .. . , , . . : ..v.;
Now, therefore, I propound to
you, Mr. Hobson, who hare known
Frank T. Wrightman during, prac
tically his entire life, daring the
thirty-odd years that he 'has re
ceived 'compensation from the
state and county . funds, and. dur
Ing the four years that you say
he practiced law, the ' following
questions: " : : ,
Was Mr. Wrightman, " on. and
after reaching "his "majority' op
posed to the liquor traffic?
Was he standing shoulder to
shoulder with any church or or
ganization, or set of business ot
social associates who had for their
expressed purpose the destruction
and elimination of the liquor tnU
fic? ., .- .,. . ...U--'
Has he, since Oregon became a
prohibition state, been active in
any .church or . organization, or
set of business or, social associates
who were determined to destroy
and were actively engaged in pro
moting the destruction and elimin
ation of the bootleg and moon
shine liquor traffic? - -
This. is the call of many voters,
Mr. Hobson.' They seek the naked
truth, without varnish or veneer,
untarnished and unstained' From
your acquaintance . with Mr.
Wrightman Indicated in yonr edi
torial published April 13tn7tS24;
fn the Oregon Statesmanaad from
your long experience- la Marlon
county, devolves the duty of honor
and respect to the citizenship
"VI ug j
HANG DOWN -
DROP ARM jk K : '
HAND TO GET Y
COIN BACK. ScPi
therj?f that you i answer each of
the questions - herein .'completely
and in 'full detail, through the
columns of the Oregon Statesman.
SARAH E. OLIVER. .
Salem,' Or., April 21, 1924.
Editor Statesman: I attended
the union meeting at the armory
a few nights ago, and I was much
impressed with I the spirit which
was prevalent, for I have conduct
ed revival meetings myself in
times past, and I know Just how
God's holy spirit will traverse the
congregation, going from seat to
seat; and from heart to heart, for
the purpose of taking up its abode.
. I. felt that the Spirit was grieved
and that the people were not open
ing up their hearts' door to let
Him In. The frail little servant
who "has been called of God, and
the good ministers of Salem, to
conduct these revival services. Is
truly very spiritual. Her singing
and her sermons are Inspiring, and
great' results will Surely 4 be ! ac
complished if each minister of the
several churches of Salem who
have united in these union meet
ings does his full duty to God and
to this little servant of God who
ia conducting the meetings.
The ministers of the gospel must
see to it that no members of their
congregation or church who are
in a backslidden condition, takes
any prominent part in these revi
val services before the public un
less they come by way of the cross.
If they do not, this little lady must
bear'- their burdens for them be
fore she can accomplish anything
with' the ungodly, for how can a
man be ; saved . by a man who is
likewise drowning? Or hpw can
a song : composed- in ; the Spirit.
with good words,- have as much
effect If sung by the wicked heart?
Or .who would trust an unscrupu
lous , man with the. contributions
for God's work given, into-, the do
nation fund? Or who would feel
at home in the house of God it led
to 'his t seat by an unrighteous
In: other words, everyone "that
Is useful In the house of God has
come by way of the Cross.
We are told that by other ways
thieves are trying to' climb up and
enter without humiliating them
selves before those they have
wronged? So it behooves every
minister of God who has united
In these services to rhelp clear the
way for a good revival outpouring
for this little but powerful servant
ofod. . :.q ' ( -i.'-v
Sinners are wise when it comes
to justifying themselves '"for 'the
lives they are living., - IfYchurch
members 'and professed followers
of .God are just like themselves,
after they have sized them up.
they, think within " themselves:
There ts jio use bothering for the
dlfjterencei Of course If this re
vival 'Is.', tor members of churches
only; it would not make much dif
ference; they could just knock
the, sinner senseless, and while in
that dazed condition take them in
to .the church. : But if this Is not
the case?, and I am sure It is not,
for every minister in Salem Is
fasting in prayer. I believe, for the
success of these meetings- then it
is essential that none but genuine
Christians Intercede with and for
th pinner. And if this is done,
great results will be accomplished
for each church in this city, ; as
there never was a time in the his
tory of Salem when a real awaken
ing along spiritual lines was more
. . ; WILL E. PURDY.
- PRATUM," OiV April 22. Pra
tumltes are showing considerable
SALTS FIE FOR
When" Back Hurts Flush .Your
- Kidneys as You Clean
r Your Bowels 1 .
! Most folk forget that the kid
neys, like the bowels, sometimes
get sluggish and clogged and need
a flushing occasionally, else we
have backache and dull misery In
the kidney, region, severe head
aches, rheumatic twinges, torpid
liver, acid stomach, sleeplessness
and all sorts of bladder disorders.
' Yon simply must keep your kid
neys active and clean and the mo
ment you feel an ache or pain In
the kidney region begin; drinking
lots ot water. Also get about four
ouBceeof Jad Salts from any good
drug store 'here, take a tablespoon
ful In a glass of water . before
breakfast for a few days and your
kidneys will then' act fine. This
famous salts ' Is "made from the
acid of grapes and - lemon juice,
combined with lithiai and Is in-f
tended to flush clogged kidneys
and help stimulate them to activ
ity. It also helps neutralize ' the
acids in the urine o they no long
er irritate," thus helping to relieve
. Jad Salts is Inexpensive; makes
a delightful effervescent Uthla wa
ter drink which everybody should
take now and then to help keep the
kidneys clean. 4
. A well known - local druggist
says he sells lots of Jad Salts to
folks who believe in trying to cor
rect kidney trouble while it is only
trouble - By all means have your
physician examine your kidneys at
least twice a year. adv.
interest In the Union revival meet
ings which are held la Salem.
'.; ' A pie social andn a very.-interesting
program will be given at
the school here next Friday eve
ning. - - v ; '
The road between . Salem ! and
Pratum Is being put in shape for
Mrs. William de Vries,' Mrs. G.
H. Thompson and Fred de Vries
attended the state Sunday school
convention at Portland recently. '
' Mr. and . Mrs. Ed. Coe and
daughter. Alma, have mover to
George Klee and Claude Rams
den are busy in the warehouse this
week, making room . for . coming
The young folks of the Metho
dist Episcopal Sunday school have
added a tennis court to their oth
er sources of enjoyment.
T FUTURE DATES T
April 25, Friday BaMlaU, Salem and
Meiii ttniverdtr of Japan.
April 29 to Mar Shrine circus to
be held ia Salem.
Majr a 10, Friday and Satarday
Stat eonventioa t Disabled World War
veterans; Salem. .
May 11, Sunday Mothers day.
Mar 18, Friday iPrimary election h
- June . 10, Tuesday Repnltliran nation
al convention meets in Cleveland.
June 14, Saturday Annual Mario
County - Sunday School picnic
Juno 22, Sunday Idaho Connty pienle
at fair (Tosnda.
Jane 24, Tuesday Democratic nation
at fonrntinii meets in Kew York.
Notice of Intention to Improve Al
ley In Block 81 of Original Plat
of City of Salem, Oregon, .
Notice Is hereby given , that the
Common Council of the City of
Salem, Oregon, deems it necessary
and expedient and hereby declares
Its purpose and intention to im
prove the Alley in Block 81 of the
Original Plat of -the City, ot Sa
lem, Mariou COunty, .Oregon, at
the expense of the ' abutting and
adjacent property by bringing said
alley to the established grade and
paving same with a six inch cement
concrete pavement fourteen ; feet
vride with a crowned center in ac
cordance with the plans and speci
fications therefor . which were
adopted by the Common Council
April 21st, 1924. and which are
new on file in the office of the
City Recorder and by reference
made a part hereof.
The Common Council hereby de
clares Its purpose and intention to
make the above described Im
provement by and through the
Su eet Improvement Department of
the City of Salem. ,
By order of the Common Coun
cil the 21st day of April, 1924.
' M. POULSEN. City Recorder.
Date of first publication hereof
is April 23, 1924.
Notice of Intention- to .Improve
Electric! A venae . From High
Street to Church Street
Notice is hereby given that the
Common Council of the City of Sa
lem, Oregon, deems It necessary
and expedient and hereby declares
its purpose and intention . to Im
prove Electric Avenue from the east
line of Hign street to the west line
0? Church Street at the expense ot
the abutting and adjacent proper
ty, except the street and alley In
tersections the expense of which
will be assumed by the City of
Salem, by bringing said portion of
sc id avenue to the established
grade, constructing cement con
crete curbs and paving said por
tion ot said avenue" with a ixf inch
cement 'concrete pavement in ac
cordance with the plana and speci
fications' therefor which were
adopted , by the Common Council
April 21, 1924, and which afe now
on file in the office of the City
Recorder and by reference thereto
made a part of this notice.'
The Common Council hereby de
clares -its .purpose and intention
to make the above "described im
provement by and -through the
Street Improvement Department of
the City of Salem. "7
By order of the Common Coun
cil the 21st day of April, 1924.
--M. POULSEN, City Recorder.
Date of first publication hereof
Is April 23, 1924. m4.:
Notice of Intention to Improve
Church Street From Hoyt Street
to Oxford Street.
Notice Is hereby given that the
Common Council of the City ot Sa
lem," Oregon, deems it necessary
and expedient and hereby declares
its purpose and intention to Im
prove Church Street from the
north line of Hoyt Street to the
south line ot Oxford street at the
expense of the abutting and adja
cent property, except the street
intersections the expense of which
will be assumed by the City of Sa
lem, by bringing said, portion of
said street to the ' established
grado, .constructing cement- con
crete curbs,, and. paving said por
tion of said street with a six inch
cement concrete pavement in ac
cordance with the plans and speci
fications therefor f which were
artpted by the Common Council
April 21st. 124, which plans are
now on file in the office of the City
Recorder and which are hereby re
ferred to and made a part hereof.
The Common Council hereby de
clares Its purpose and Intention to
make the above described Improve
mentby and through' the Street
Improvement Depatment of the
City of Salem. - .
r By order of the Common Coun
cil the 2 1st day ot April, 1924.
f -r-M. POULSEN, City Recorder;
- Date of first publication hereof
fa April 23rd, 1924.m4.
CI1ASSIFIED ' SEGTIOI
phone 23 A3
' Rate pr yordi
Money to Loan
On Benl Kitato "
: T. K. FORD J
Orer taii h Bush Bank)
AUTO REPAIRING v 3 "i ,
We Fix Em
" After yon ' break 'em t '
JACK DOEEFER MOTOR HEP AIR
410 S. Com'l. -St, --. 2-apr24
Day or nijht Reasonablo rates
II. IL HARRIS '
173 8. Liberty St. 2-spr24
! Auto Tops
Repaired by an Expert
1 O. Je HUH ,
258 State St, : 8 apr24
FOR RENT FOR-1-3 OF THE CROP,
- 160 acres, (air building ; 100 acres in
camration. e miles south. --
41 State 8t. r- sprlfttf
FOR RENT apartmcnta 5
ATTRACTIVE S ROOM FBRSISHED
mrtmrnt. .190 Ldui.. Phone 567J.
TWO VSrURNISHED APARTMENTS
340 :- N Liberty J5t. , . 5-apr2-
FOR REST S APT 8. CIX85 IS. NO ob
jection to children. Mrs. M'oyer. 147
N. Commercial. Room 6.' 5-apr23tf
STRICTLY MODERN FIVE ROOM teat
ed apartment, nnfornished. .Garage G0
month. 1444 Center. Phono 137 7 J.
. - ' ' - ' &-apr23tf
NICE 3 ROOM FURNISHED APART
ment. 495 N. CommerciaL 1757W.
. -- ..- '-. ' fi-apr24
FURNISHED APARTMENT "WITH Piano
692 N. Summer. Phono 1078. 5-a20tf
CLEAN TWO ROOM FURNISHED apart
ment with kitchenette. Ground floor.
heat, lights, water and rarar. 991N,
Cottage. . 5-apr25
FOR RENT DOWNTOWN APARTmenta
with water and beat.' Fatten - Anart-
' meats. Call Patton'a Book store. 2a-tf
FOR, RENT APARTMENTS, 891 -NO.
CommerciaL- ' ' -
FOJl RENT rooQLi
ROOM AND" BOARD 'WITH HOME prir
ilea-es. Phone 1948J. . 2c-mprl7tf
, ,ar FOR, RENT houses J
FOR RENT-r-4 ROOM SEMI-MODERN
house at. .1562 Mission street. Rent
SI 3, per month. Call next door.
FOR RENT 5 ROOM BUNGALOW 1344
N. Front ft. . 7-apr26
FOR SALE Miscellaneous 8
FOR SALE PIANO,, $100 CASH. Phone
1F24. " v.--T,. ':. , , ... 8-apr25
FOR 8ALE TEAM, HARNESS, WAGON
All for $. KU , Box 83. J. A.
Townsead. Phono 78F13. 8-apr23tf
FOR SALE DROP HEAD SEWING ma
chine. Good condition. Mrs. Mover,
147 N. Coml. St. Room . 6. 8-apr23tf
FOR 8 ALE NETTED GEM SEED PO
- tatoea, grown from certified seed. 8. J.
. Thomas, Jefferson, Oregon. 8-apr25
LOVERS OF FLOWERS GLADIOLUS,
Rainbow mixtures 25 kinds, 40 for 81;
. lOO . fr $2. . Gladiolna, Giant exhibi
tion mixture, so for 81; 100 for 83.
Dahlias, Giant mixture, all different,
10 for fl. Cannes, all colors ; gor
geooa, 10 for 1. Iris, Supreme mix
ed, 10 for SI. Tuberoses. Giant Pearl,
. 12 for. 81 Chrysanthemuma, bardy.
all colors. .10 for 8L. Phlox, hardy,
all colors, 10 for 91- Peonies, aU the
. cost, 9 to o eyee, lor ii; ia lor S3.
' HOLLAND BULBS - ' .
Order now Our supply is limited,
: Tnlina. Giaat Dirvii ttr F.iH,. mTt.
ed or separate colors, 4r for $ 1 ; 100
ior m. ruareisans, smcie or donblOL
80- or 9 1 ; 100 for 9s. Hyneintha,
(Beddiarl mixed or separata colors.
20 for 91 j, 100 for 94. Hyacinths-
. - Giant, top-sisey 12 for - f 1. Special
. prices, on - large lots. All . orders sent
post-psia v.v.v. tr yon wish, -:
R. J. GIBBINS .
' Mt.-Holly, New Jersey. 4-apr80
WHEAT SUITABLE FOR- YOUNG chick
- ens, 9 1 per bushel. - Bring sacks. G.
H.. Benjamin, ,Rt- 3, . GerTals, Oregon,
. - , 4-apr27
WE BUY AND SELL ALL KINDS OF
Junk, hardware, 'clothing, etc 'Capital
Bartcaia How and Junk-Oe, Center
mod Fmnt at tHe-hridge. .4-fl4tf
Beautiful Oregon Rose
And eleven other Crown eonra to-
ether with a fine collection, of patriot-
e songs, saered sous and many old-
ALL FOR 25a.
fSpectal prices in quantity lota) -Especially
adaptable for aehool,. torn
' annnity or home . singing- f od for
. to pagan now In ita third edition
Pnbllabed y ''
OREGON TEACHERS MONTHLY ? '
315 8. Commercial 8fc , . Salem. Or.
UNDERWOOD TYPEWRITER CO.
Hare '7tr machine- repaired- by the
people who make it. Special rental
' rate to stndenu. 80Q , Masonie Bide
Phone - . nTJttf
1 SALEM MARKETS - 1
i MATH im nir "':
no. z wbeat
No. 8 red wheat, sacked.
45e 0) 48e
a t in
Cheat bay ,
Clover by i912 (& 914
Prices cjvoted are wholesale and are
prices - received by farmers. No retell
prices ar given. -
XOflR BIITTl'H MIVfCTfie
Creamery bo4ter . ,. . ..,9e Q 40e.
natter fat. nini , ' , , , bsc
Milk, per cw
Meomm en1 lieht hene .
onir uilTTn atm t-t
nn op, lau-xsa if, ft f T !F0
nogs, top, S3 3-2 7 5, tT"!
noes. ton. 27s.3nn t
Light sows, wrt. ' ; .
02Vn Q 05 V4
Top veaU dressed.
Cows . . .
One week, (six Insertions)
Sin months' contract per nto.
12 months eon tract, per mo.
Mlnimnnt for any ndvertlsemnUS5e
FOI SALE miscellaneous 8
GARDEN 8 AND 93.50 LOAD. TWO yar!i.
rt-1 . 1,4 PhM. ilili A .
FOR SALE NO. 9 BIRDSELL IICLLr .
12 horse Rassell engine at n barga i.
,3. B. Mishler, Hubbard, Ore,. 8-apr25
.Willarnetto. : Valley, ;
baa few of Dr. Bean's Big Tti
prune trees left alao walnut and fil
bert trees. J. J. Matbis, t 7, talc-n
SUvertoa highway. Phone 105x 5. 4 i
HAVE YOUR FURNITUE3 C3 AUT3
cleaned and polished with "Kwik
sbine"' or will sell yon the material t
do the work yourself, 60e and 1. Vvi.i
also clean your wallpaper or shadei.
. Agents wanted, P. O. Box 423 .
Phone 1820. . . 4-jl:..
FOR SALE OLD NEWSPAPERS 10
cents a bundle. Circulation department
Orecon 8tatmn. "
FOR SALE, livestock
FOR 8ALE FRESH GUERNSEY C0'7
at Wolfe's Slaughter houae. -apr2G
FOR SALE SCOTCH COLLIE PUPS
Natural born heelers'. Best of can! a
dogs. 'As playmates for children ( can
not be beat. Choice 93. A.- T. Ac-
- -derson, Turner, Oregon. Route 3.
."I ' . . 9-sprI
SEVERAL GOOD MILK COWS, TXZZ'l
and- coming fresh, . for sale. ' . W. c.
"fioderman. Jefferson, Ore lsb 1. Fitofti
40F2S from Salem, v. 4a-fli,.'
FOR S"ALErr A .FEW .'SWISS SAANt f
-milk goats, young kids, -y earl inr s, 3
year olds,-dry and good milkers. Al
registered Prices reasonable;-135 ani
op. ' King-wood Saanen Goat raeca.
West Salem.. At ranch Saadays. Eve
nings. E- E. Woods, 700 N. High f t .
Sslenr. i CslI and see thera. 4i-m? '
.WOOD FOR SALE 1 1
WELL SEASONED WOOD OF ALL kind.
Reasonable prices. .Phone 42F14.
DRY SECOND GROWTH FIR 97.00 ps
eord delivered. Phone 1SF8. Alsyrv i.
BEST GRADE OF WOOD
4 ft. and 18 inch green mill woe
Dry mill wood
Dry second growth fir -
Dry eld fir . .
18 inch BLOCX mill wood is (ie t
fuel to nave year dry wood. lr'- i
deiivery and reasonable price.' 1 r 1
v E. Weils, XSO S. Church, Phone -154 i. .
i-'--. i .--- - . - - -. . mi it 1
- WOOD AND COAL
- Lnrge, dry second growth, first clat
leak. . Reasonable prices. Phone 165 "x
" - -- - - : 14-apr6i -
FOR SALE DRY SECOND-GROWTH I I
wood,.- 4 ft. c for imanediatn , deUver
Phono loo. !,;;,,;;;; IIIIIIMMII ; 4i? 1
' ' WANTED emplormect 12
RELIABLE PARTY WANTS EEVtHAi
small sets of - books to keep evecis
' Box T060. care- Btateinoan. ' 2-
- WANTED miscellaneous 13 .
BASEMENT DIGGIKO AND TEAM,w I
by contract. Call 18F3. . 13-aprl?4
WOODRY THE. AUCTIONEER BCTJ
- need, furniture ior. cash,. Phone Sli.
' - : - . ' ' -- - - 13-apu
WANTED " MEN AND WOilEX 1 J
taka farm paper subscriptions. Ago !
-proposition to the right people. A,
dress the Pacific Homestead, biatesmaf
Bid., galera. Of.
1 Greeny ; :
WelL I may not be, but I can palat
your roof green. I do reshingling, ro5f
repairing, etc; I can also paint yor
roof in blue, black or vellow. '
Call me at 167
M. R, MATHEWS n-aprl7ll
' ' x- - -
. , HELP WANTED female 17
WANTED FIVE EXPERIENCED WAIT-
ressea ' at IB Utt R le 1 T. .-,.'
HELP WANTED malo 13 y
AN EXPERIENCED AUTOMOBILE a W
man to sell popular line of ears." 19fil
"care Statesman. ' " lg.rr2-$
V POULTRY AND EGG3 21
RHODE ISLAND RED HATCHING gg.
r. , utco- J- Jiagee, Kt. 5,
Salem, Phone. 81F25. , ' , 21-m; 4.
R"OD ISLAND RED HATCHING errt,
iiarru, baiem. Fhos
Sofa.. ; . .... , - . v ,7a-apr2S
- PUREBRED BABY" CHICS 3
W 4 red Prieoe. White Le5borf -Beds.
Jiarred Rock a. White Roka, ilia
freF A,Boom. Buff Orpinrtona. De
Caickcrioe, 658 State. Phone 400.
" ' ' )'. 7a-mar:
rOR SALE BABY CHICKS THAT V" '
'' wverat nreeaa. iUtll Petlar
278 Bute. Ta-m,.
THE, AVERAGE HEN DOES NOT PAY
m prviib rureoren nens bred to la
pay big profits, and have made hun
dred of poultry men wealthy.. Four
teen trios of world champion pcrs-
IT, ehiekenn will be given free to am-
Bend name and address and, full inf ..
Z,:" oe. maiiel. Inrebre4
Chicken Editor, Northwest Poultry Joisr-
...... n.i-n,, itirtmi, iwi a. 7a-js'i'
LOST AND FprND -
LOST GREY HANDBAG CONTAININO
-- - - -,T7' "rp, BBa presrrip-
tions. Mrs. Alfred. U. Berg. Revr,H
LOSTBETWEEN ALBANY AND SHl-
' j .. . PnJ,a evening, handbag mark-.
. A. E. Johnson" on bottom. Re-
w,r- ...Poer please leave at States
man office. ; . 22-apr24
FOUND AT SPONG'S LANDING A
"W " money, uwner may have y
!L"r t Bpong'a Landing and d-
LONESOME! JOIN MY CLUB AND get
ciiera irom everywhere. Make ne
friends, end meet your Idesl." Con
fidentisl information in plain softie.!
envelope free. Write. Golden West
orreapoading Club, Box 947, San
Frsnpim-o, Califnmin. js-rn'l'
GOVERNMENT LOAV 3 ON FARM3 5'
Er. r. "i iinson, 2"3 U. f
National bank bldg. ge-aprO
FARM -AND CITY IXJAKSS 03 BAK
Of Commerce. W. D. tlilTli. 8e spr-