The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, July 11, 1924, Page 8, Image 8

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TOE OpEGON STATESMAN, SALESI, OREGON
FRIDAY MORNINQ, JTJLY 11, 1924
BUDBCTRGUflB
Col, Abrams Sends Blanks
: and Instructions to
Departments
; Col. Carlo Abrams, 'executive
officer for the state budget com
' . mission, yesterday 5 mailed out to
the Tarious state departments and
institutions . blanks and instruc
tions for the : respective budget
estimates. The same pamphlet of
classifications and instructions
used In 1922 is used this year,
except that a list of - special in
structions is added. They I are
seat to 139 department and board
heads. .
' "Statements," say the Instruc
tions,, "must be filed not later
than October 1, 1924, according
to law. - i
"The commission urges that
these statements be made and sent
in at once,. as the. report calls for
" the exact expenditures to June 30
and the estimate of expenditures!
lor the last six months of the
present bicnnlum. Considerable
time is required to compile the
nudget and considerable time is
required by the budget commis
sion in reviewing the reports and
making their recommendations.
Requests made in early reports
will,. therefore, receive more care
ful consideration." , j,
' A letter 'accompanying the in
structions says:
f"In harmony with a desire for
efficiency In public service and a
well-defined demand on the part
of the taipaylng public lor! a de
crease in public expenditures,
each official t.who' makes an esti
mate of requirements is urged to
carefully scrutinize each Item and
to reduce all such items to the
lowest possible limit consistent
with efficiency In that department."
smoothed but on the west side,
there was still plenty of room for
improvement.- . j
When work, on Oak street Js
finished it is hoped that some
thing will be done to the road or
stret on toj of the west hill. Con
ditions there are as bad or worse
than the east hill ever was. One
Salem business ! man remarked
last summer that he had not
fouud a worse stretch of road in
several counties. Tourists visiting
Silverton for the; first time who
come In over this road gain any
thing but. a favorable impression
of road conditions in Silverton.:
Silverton ?ast Hill
At Last to Be Improved
. ;. SILVERTON, Ore., July 10.
Special to The Statesman ).The
longrhoped-for improvement 1 of
the East hill Is now in sight as
a result of the . contract awarded
by . the citycouncil to Harmon &
Wilson Monday night. . This con
tract call for the improvement of
East Oak Street and It is thought
that the work : will begin soon
probably within a week or two.
f or many years the East Hill has
been the dread " of motorists as
well as of, those who found It
necessary to drive over the hill
with horses. Several-months ago
the east side of, the hill was
paved with single track pavement
and the other half of the road
Transfer Co.
Fast ThfOBSb Freight to All
-Valley Point Dail.
Tpeed-JZincicncy-Settioa
fem-Portlaad-Woodbttrm
Corralljs - Eujjene - Jefferson
Dallas Albany'Slonzaonxli
Independence - J&onroe 1
t Bpriagf I eld .
SHIP BY TRUCK
Taylor Believes Oregon
Flax Will Beat the World
C. E. Taylor, living two miles
from Aumsville. Is a flax enthu
siast , This spring he visited the
linen mills in the eastern part of
the country. He visited the Bart-
rums in Toronto, the Starlings in
North Tonawanda, and went
through a number of mills. He
also visited the fields an4 looked
at the products.
It is my deliberate judgment,!
said Mr. Taylor to a Statesman re
presentative, "that the flax inj)re
gon this year, poor as it is, is just
as good it not better for linen pur
poses than the best they can raise
in the east. The fact Is that the
.east is not a flax cpunry and neverl
will De. l oniy iouna one uuen
mill running and yet the demand
tpr linen is not supplied, but the
conditions there are wrong. They:
not only do not have the flax but
they do not have the water and
can not care for the retting as it
should be done. '
"I believe the flax in the Wil
lamette valley is 'a- world beater.'
I have looked up the records and
I find that our fiber excels any-;
thing reported. Our crop this
year will be about 50 per cent
but It will not discourage any of
us. This is the first year I have
raised flax but I am going to raise
a lot more next year. It. is the
coming business In the Willamette
valley." ' ;, I :-- ; L; i j
Mr. Taylor purchased the tur
bine wheel out of an old mill In
Labish bottoms and is preparing
to ret flax. He expects to develop
between 300 and 400 horse power
and says that next year he is go
ing to assure his neighbors that
their flax crop will be cared for.
; "It is only a question of time,"!
said Mr. Taylor, ''when more t ban
one mill will be in this valley. We
have the edge on production. We
have the edge on quality and men
of means are going to put their
mills here, more than one. My
neighbors think 1 am a flax 'enthusiast.-
I am. j I spent good
money to find the truth of the flax
situation and my observations con
vinced me that the Willamette val
ley is the opportunity of the world
to make money In raising flax."
Three Salem Concerns
Visited By Safe Crackers
Safe crackers . visited three
places in Salem Wednesday night,
did considerable .damage and ob
tained . practically nothing for
jthelr labor. It was reported to the
police station Thursday morning.
The places entered were the
Farmers" warehouse, L!bertyand
Trade; the Cherry, City Milling
company r office, ' Trade and
Church, and the W. W. , Rose
braugh foundry. Seventeenth and
Oak. The Farmers! warehouse
' 233 N. Commercial Street, i
MUST SELE AT ONCE
i)Wher Wants Ithe Building
Paints, Feeds, Glass, Oil, Stock and
Poultry Remedies, Bee Supplies, Seeds,
Brushes, Fixtures arid Scales
Pattern's Paints, Outside White in ftr
Gallohs pOD
J OTHER COLORS LESS , j
PAINT BRUSHES l6c AND UP
Milk Builders Dairy Feed,
beir sack ,
Eastern Shell,
per sack
Caif Meat
per sack . . ........
Flower pols,
Fly Sprays,
per gallon ; '..
j Salt Licks,
each
Chicken fountains,
your choice, each ............
Sprayers,
each .
$1.50
$1.00
$1.00
JlOc
$1.00
l.:7c
:50c
J35c
Grit,
Per Sack jOUC
4-piy Sack Twine, A
Pound...: ,0UC
Thcse prices for stock on ha)td only Come early while
the stock lasts. K
Women Searching for Valuables Amid Ruins
of Home in Lorain, Q., Wrecked by Tornado
!...7 . : j ' -. ,"" -,,- i
ii, ii i nn """ vv f M.in iiim V
. x, - -vr-, - - v - -w '
't?L.: JyV? I'
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rt was estimates , laat Co per
sons lost their lives in Lorain in
the tornado which took a toll of
100 lives aiong the Lake Erie
Shore.
A. Do
going
home
stroyed
This photo shows Mrs. R.
ng and Mrs.: M. A. Doing
over the ruins of their
which was completely de-
was the heaviest loser,; the yegg-
men getting ?l.5o for their
efforts. . f ii : ;-
Climbing a telephone pole and
entering: through an unlocked
window, the burglars used tools
from a workbench ! and battered
in the Bide of the safe, which was
wrecked. ijPapers ! weje i found
scattered over the office and noth-i
ing but the small 'amount of
change reported as missing. No
attention was paid to . the front
of the heavy safe and explosive
were not used. ;
Though the prowlers knocked
the combination off the safe at
the Cherry City Milling company
office, Ibej Interior was not
reached as i the strong box Is set
In the wall. A cash register was
broken into, i but was found empty.
Nothing else In the - office was
search of tools. One of the doors
through a ldading door on Trade,
j The
had
main
search
showed
pered
the
the
turnal
found
first
1
Roscbraugh foundry was
been made to break Into the
building, presumably in
of tools. One of the dors
signs of having been tam-
with. It was believed by
officers that this was the
place visited by the hoc-
Visitors. No clews were
yesterday.
I SILVERTON NEWS
w ; W
SILVERTON, Ore., July 10.
(Special to The Statesman).
Miss Mary Westby began work in
the of hie of the Silverton Blow
pipe company this week. She Is
subtsituting for Mrs. William
Jones who is on her vacation.
The! S. Ames home on East
Main street was the; scene of a
pleasant lawn party Tuesday
bight of thisi week. The party
was! given In honor of a number
of relatives who have been guests
at the Ames home and who plan
ned to leavej tne ' next day. Li
Ames and- his wife who came up
from California a short time ago
plan' to spend , the month of July
in Silverton. L. Ames and S.
Ames are brothers. ,
P arl, the f small daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Bert Rue, who has
been critically ill with diptherla,
was reported as being better yes
terday. Although still very sick
it is thought that the crisis is
passed and that she ha3 a good
chance of recovery. ;
! A house to be used both as a
residence .and undertaking estab
lishment is being built on the E.
R. Ekman lot on Mill' street. The
present- undertaking! parlors are
on Water street. The, new build
ing will have a full basement and
two stories, the latter to bemused
as living apartments. Ten weeks
will probably be' needed In which
to complete the work oft the new
house. ..' V , '
FLAMES OF FOREST FIRE
IS N EARING DETROIT
(Continued from, page 1)
Columbia has ever experienced is
raging in the Powell River dis
trict, according to reports received
here. While the big paper plant
and the tflwn is safe, millions of
feet of ; valuable timbers ate be
ing burned. ; ' " i
-'j Ilail Fii-o Near llurfur' . .
THE DALLES, Or.1, July 10. i
A bad forest fire In the govern
ment reserve along upuer Fifteen
Mile creek, south of , Durfur, was
reported today, f A call for 40 fire
fighters was sent to The Dalles
to augment the big crew already
on the grounds fighting the blaze,
which Is In virgin pine timber.
The flames were fanned by a stiff
breeze. It was not known how
the
fire was started.
Valuable Timber Burning
SPOKANE, Wash., July 10l
Several foiest fires, some of them
in valuable timber, were burning
today in Stevens' County,, J. T. Ra
fitsj forest supervisor for the Stev
ens County Timber Protective As
sociation, reported over the long
distance telephone. .
PWOUITfl)
BE SAY TOWiGHT
Formal, Opening on North
Fourteenth Band Con
cert to Be Feature
The official opening of the chil
dren's playground will be observed
at the North Fourteenth street
ground tonight and is expected to
attract several thousand persons,'
as the usual j Friday night band
concert will be given there! instead
of tho usual place in 'Willson
.park.' ; . J.',-:r' Y : j . V
The program will begin prompt
ly t 6:30 o'clock, with the Junior
Red Cross life saving corps of the
YMCA appearing in a diving and
swimming exhibition in addition
to several other water- stunts.
This will be -followed rby the
championship f n d co r 'baseball
game between the Kiwahis ' and
Rotary clubsj at 7 o'clock; While
the game is in- progress j all the
athletic equipment on the grounds
will be used and the youngsters
who appear at the playground re
gularly will I stage various other
activities. The Salem , Pioneer
club members will have charge of
automobile parking. The grounds
may be reached by driving north
on Fourteenth from D.
Oscar Steelhammer, director of
the Cherrian band, has prepared a
fino. program for the opening, and
has included several vocal solos
by Oscar B.: Gingrieh. The con
cert; which will begin at 8 o'clock
sharp, is as follows:
March, "Atwood" . . . . . .Galuska
Selection, ."Chimes of . Nor
mandy . I ...... . Laurendau
Waltz, "Golden 'Showers". ....
.. . . .... ....... . . Waldteufel
Popular Numbers ...........
Vocal Solos (a) " 'Till the Sands
of the Desert Grow Cold"; (b)
"Rose of jSunny t Italy". ......
V Oscar B. Gingrich:
Selection, "Mikado" . . . .Boettger
Intermezzo, "Elenor"- . . . 'i ....
"The; Tenderfoot" . . .Heartz
March,, "Yellowstone Trail" King
"Star Spangled Banner". . . . . .
WORTH'S DEPARTMENT STORE WORTH'S DEPARTMENT STORE WORTH'S DEPARTMENT STORE-
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Begins
Morning, July 11, 9 a. ni.
Hose
Ladies' fine silk Hose,
in the season's newest
shades.; Nearly; all sizes.
Values to $1.50.: On sale
at, per pair
! 87c
Main Floor
Shantung
i 33-inch wide Shantung
Silks, all colors to select
from. ; Another oppor
tunity to save. On sale at,
per yard
79c
Main Floor
Sumeril
33-inch wide newest
$umerlLSiik, 13 colors to
choose from. $2.50 value.
Yours at, per yard r
$1.49
Main Floor
' Organdy H.-
Genuine Imported Or-:
gandy - 40 .inches' wide.)
Good range of colors to
select fromJ Regular 98c
values at, per". yard I
39c
Main Floor
ANOTHER ONE OF YOUR GOLDEN OPPORTUNITIES ( '
Suits
AH Wool Knitted Sport
Several colors; $16.95 and
valiies. t We advise early sh
on these suits. Your choice at
$5.95
Second Floor
' i
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Suits.
117.93
lPPing
E
Experienced Shoppers Will Fill Mail Orders Promptly and Carefully
Wo
Suits
knee
Regul
them
Unions
men's Knit Union
,with Bodied top;,
length, all, sizes.
ar 65c values. Buy
now at, per suit
49c
: Main Floor
f Bloomers k
Ladies bloomers made of! wash
able Krinkle Crepe. Batiste in
colors, also best quality "Lingette
Bloomers are included, all the sea
son's best and i most Iwanted colors.
Values to $1.50, yourjcholce at;-per
pair I
89c
Second Floor
Sweaters
I Ladies sleeveless Sport Sweaters
in silk, also wool. Big assortment
to select from. ; Values up to $7.50.
Your unrestricted choice I i
$3.95
Second Floor
1 1
1 f
i Play Suits
i -
i Children's play suits in
blue and khaki, different
stylos, all sizes. Regular
$1.25 values at, per suit
89c
Main Floor
j I Towels
I ! Fancy Turkish Bath
Towels, several colors to
select from. Our regular
49c values. Your choice
at, each
29c
Main Floor
Unions
Men's Summer weight
knit Union Suits in white
and ecru. Values to $1,50.
Sizes iH. 36, 38 and MO
only.;! Final clean up at.
79c
5 Main Floor
HUNtRDS OF BARGAINS OTHER TH AN AD VERTISED
Worm's
J - e -' ' ' I .. I ; -,. -"
fdmeiit Sitore
everyday .rri. -
Phono 132
WHERE YOU SAVE EVERY DAY
! 177 North Liberty Street
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WOItTirS DEPARTMENT STORE WORTH'S DEPARTMENT STORE WORTH'S DEPARTMENT STORE-
PREMIERS' AGREE ON -REPARATIONS
PLAN
(Continued from page 1) ,
be another German signature, and
that was alii -
. rTo sum S this up," ' he said,
"whatever sacrifices Ihe " experts
report "Imposes on us, it offers us
guarantees that others have failed
to give us." ,,'
M. Poincaie was of the opinion
that "true aim of the British for
eign office s to: ' get rid of the:
reparations committee.' j
MJ Poincare concluded by reit-j
erating that France ought tq
evacuate the Ruhr only as Ger-J
many pays, and he defended his
policy against 1 the frequently
made charge of beig purely negaj
tive by pointing out that it had
led to the report of the "experts.
. Germany IisamointeiI
BERLIN, 1 July 10.--(By The
Associated Press.) Berlin news
papers comment today reflects
disappointment pver the outcome
of the interview; In Paris between
Prime - Minister MacDonald of
Great Britain and Premier Her-
riot of France. The nationalist
organs, as usual, seize the oppor-
t unit v in jnn Hpmn the r.orman
government for accepting lhe
uawes report wnnoui iirst OO
taining from the . allies binding
guarantees regarding its execution.!.-
. . . , . , i
j The Paris negotiations have re
sulted in decidedly making worse
the conditions of the Dawes report
for Germany, in the opinion. of the
Boersen Zeiung, which also be
lieves that s;uch an essential issue
as determining the period when
the occupied areas shall be evac
uated will npw be wholly conting
ent upon the state of relations be
tween England and France.
sister, will accompany them as far
as Albany to visit their sister, Mrs.
Herbert McDonough.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Sini are
spending their 10 day vacation at
Klamath Falls and Crater Lake. ;
- Middlegrojve '- Community t club
will hold lis regular meeting. Friday-
night, July 1 1 and. will serve '
refreshments. Everybody 13 invited.-
'
Mr., and Mrs. Walter Davis of
Hollywood, are spending their va
cation at the coast..
Roy Walker was a visitor one
night this week at the home of his
uncle, E. B. Perrine.
Mr. and Mrs. William Scharf
have a new automobile.
Mr. and Mrs. George Osborn of
Seattle are visiting; at the home
of Mrs. Frank Knuths on the Sil
verton road.
Mr. and JMrs. Andrew Bunch
were calling on: old friends Wed
nesday in this neighborhood. They
are on their way to Marshfield.
Miss Ruth Barfruff, the latter's
Ladies once, as Eve did,
.;; Used to delve and; work at spin
. . ning;
Today they're strong for culture,
; And are not averse to sinning. -
; "In God we trust," but In case"
of a pinch we hire lawyers. --
. Kimball Piano $95
This piano is an exceptional
ly good buy and can be bought
pn terms almost like rent. We
will accept It back on a new
one anytime within one year.
Geo. C. Will, 432 State St.
WE PAY CASH FOR
YOUR
FURNITURE!
AND TOOLS , i
Capital Hardware z
Furniture Co.
Best Prices Paid
285 N. Coml St. Phone 247
-r
81
STANDARDIZED
T!
CASH STORES
Unfailingly
Good
Service
4
Thousands of thinking people deal
with us because they're sure of
our goods and the fairness of hon
est price. We're not doing busi
ness for today land tomorrow only.
Long years jof tomorrow's are
coming down (he line. The real
helpfulness of a : Busick's Store
cannot be over?estimated.
12 lbs. Pure Cane )h
. Sugar ...
2 lbs. Gem
ganne ...
I . . 1.00
Nut Mar-
-47c
Fancy JB aeon Squares,
lb. ... J ;i5c
Fancy Breakfast Bacon,
lb. . 30c
Fancy Heavy Bacon,
lb. . 22c
No. 5 Cascade Pure
Lard ...:.....57c
No. 5 Silver Leaf Lard 67c
No. 5 Fresh Crisp Soda j
ft Crackers ... 45ci
51b. box Fresh Crisp , j
Grahams ....1. 75c;
SPECIAL FOR
SATURDAY
Large Ripe Imperial Can-?
taloupes Special lot
to sell at, 3 for . 25c
In Buuig Fresh Veg
etables for business
i.
There is NO MIDDLE GROUND!
We never let Ithe.consideratioa of i
price permit any compromise on
the score of Quality, so that you
may rely on it that our vegetables
are the best to be had. Price low
that all may be served.. !
'M---.U -I v(. -' i 1 ' I
BUY FROM A STORE WITH THE
OIGE COLOR FROHT j
It's Your Guarantee of Service !
I Plus Quality i i
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