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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (July 24, 1924)
it . : :.
THE OREGON' STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON
Ti IURSDAY MORNING, JULY 24; 1 t)2" i
Issued Daily Except Monday by i
TBS STATESMAN FTTBUSHINa COMPACT
215 South Commercial St, Salem, Oregon'
M. J. Hendrirka
Jobs I. Brady
' j MEUBB Or THE
na Associated Preea la exclusively
ewa dispatches credited to it or not otherwiae credited la this paper and also the
local newa published herein, j ;
Thomas F. Clark Co, New York, .141-145 West 8th St.; Chicago, Marquette Build
mr W 8. G'rothwahl. M rr. . i
(Portland Office. S38 Woreeater Bldf, Pbone 6637 BRosdway. G. F. Williams. .Mgr.)
Vaalaeaa Of fie'
tfews Department -:
- - SS-106
Entered at the Postoffice in Salem,
I BIBLE THOUGHT AND THAYER f ,
i Press-Radio Copy . -1 " j j'
Prennrad Radio KrBXB SERVICE Barean. Clnetnnatt. Ohio. :
If parenta will havs their children memorise
priceless serusg to them in altar xeaxe.
"' I-.' ' ; -I ' ' July 24, 1924 '
REAL PEACE: Wisdofn's ways are ways of
1I her paths are peace. ProverbB 3:17.
PRAYER: May the fear of
of wisdom, be the portion in full of
SALEM'S UNIQUE POSITION AS
AN EDUCATIONAL CENTER!
Salem was born in a school
University were born twins. Salem beran her existence with
the beyiiinjrigs of this first institution of higher learning west
of the Missouri river. This city ihas grown and her influence has
radiated a4 a school town: as ah
jiig point of cultural advantages. Js it any wonder that with
feuch beginnings, with such nurture, the time should have come
when it might be said truthfully that there are more col leges,
academics, universities, schools to a narrow strip of the Willam
ette valley running as far south as Eugene than in any territory
of equal size in the whole wide. vorld ; j ; - ; :
And great institutions, too some great in attendance; s6me
great in ujseful ; service, in glorious records, in influencesifor
good radiating to the far corners of all civilized countries, and
onto the mission fields of the backward districts in out of the
way placesj at the ends of the eajrth. : . ;. I i if
AVilliamette University hai struggled up from its meager
beginnings! until it has beeome; more than a two million dollar
school; and it will be a ten million dollar school in a tenth of the
time 'it has taken to attain its present size. The University of
Oregon at Eugene takes rank among the best of the state schools
of the country in all ways. Oregon Agricultural College at
Coryallis stands at the head of the whole list,) iu proportion to
the population "it serves and from which it receives its support.
The. Oregon Normal School at Monmouth is in: some resects at
the head of the list Jin the United States I E
In both quality and size. It has over, 1000 students ih its
summer school right now. : j J '
Our state schools for the blind,. for the deaf, and our grain
ing schools for erring boys and girls, stand high -v
So does our U. S. Indian training school, with nearly 1000
students; if not the largest soon tq be the largest in the United
States. !:-'.-: . . .; I . J, ". -
We hare Albany College, at Albany; Linfield' College at
McMinnville- Pacific College at Newberg; Pacific University at
Forest Grove; Philomath College at philomath; Mt. Angel Col
lege at Mj. Angel Academy and. Normal at Mt. Angel
"All in Salem'krade territory!- in the Saleni district. ' ' "'
There are1 numlers of other smaller institutions in this
territory. Wejhave a splendid public school system here, keep
ing pace yfith the rapid growth of Our city -
And yye have one Of the coast's best business col'eges the
Capital Business College. And we have numerous fine private
Kckools and musi; schools j
And we have the chance, to make Saleni a great music
center, drawing students from far places. This would be a
splendid thing.. It can and should be done.
f As a result of all the above,
. - Oregon ranked first in trie
men of the United States upon
or navy during the world war- . j
. Oregon stands third in the list of the states in literacy
Oregon and Arizona are the only states west, of the Mississ
ippi river that require eight months of school in every district
each year - ::," --v ' jj- . y ;:
;r;' Only pne state in the Union, New York, exceeds Oregon in
its requirement of a miniifium school term j
. Oregoh is first in the Union iu the per cent of school popu
lation in daily attendance - L J ;
Orcgojn isfirst in students in institutions of higher leafn-
g - -;.'.:M.-.; '":--i.h--:.y- ..'
j- And second in those attending high schools J " "
v And in fact, in nearly every way, Oregon is taking the
lead; holding high 'the torch, j The beginnings here were right ;
they remain right ; they will. continue to be right to the end of
the chapter. , ,j , ,s : i .
Do you wonder that we are proud of Saleni ; of Oregon; of
this great! northwestern corner of this great country? j
CIUTICtZIXt; THK COUKTS
- Las Vegas, N. M., July 22.
Carl C Magee, editor of the New
.Mexican State Tribune, was 'corfi
mitted to the county jail hero to
day tqr three months after having
guilty of contempt Of
District Judge D. J.'
Lea,hy, because of editorials )n
" Magee's paer criticizing decisions
of the court. Judge Leahy refused
to allow Magee a stay, of sentence
to prepare a writ of habeas cor
, pus. ' - j'- , . . j ;
The above dispatch was carried
, by the Associated Press and tells
'its own sad tale. The hope ,of
America U in its-courts. They
must be above suspicion in every
way, and yet our courts are ifro
queatly vehicles for, Stupendous
tyranny. The court above referred
to is evidence of the perversionjof
the court's functions and a reason
Vw'hylherej is that strong sentime nt
aRainst them. The Judges have
' thls entlrjDly in their own hands
They canj make their courts un
popular of popular.
We happen to know considerable
about Carl Magee. When we w4rc
in New Mexico he was just making
hlsfirstj big fight. That was
thrrte yeairs ago; and he has been
fighting ever, since. Most of the
time with his . back to the wall.
Carl Magee Is a fire brand, but he
is fighting the battles not only! of
the press; but of the common peo
ple, lie' is fighting against the
- - f Manager
. , .1 Editor
Manager. Job Ipt.
entitled to the nie for pobtleatidB ef all
i i ' '
OFFICE: I ' '
Society Editor j
- 68S I
Oregon, aa aecond-elaaa matter.
the dvOy Bible eelectloena, it win prove
the. Lord which is the beginning
each ol us now; and evermore.
house. Salem and "VVillaniptte
educational center y as a rally
ests given to the
their entrance into the jarmy
tyranny of the courts and as such
he Is typifying-the American
spirit of liberty and fair play.
Take the question of coff tempt
of the courts, for instanced A
judge believes; he has been. In
jured, and instead, of going into
a court like ! an ordinary .man
would, and like a man oipght to
do, he hales the supposed offender
before himself,: already angered to
an almost unreasonable point be
fore he would do this. It is not
that he-wants to protect . the
courts; it is not that he wants to
preserve the dignity of tho ju-J
diciary; it is that he personally
Is offended, and being human,
wants to get! even. He proceeds
to try the man in his .anger and,
of course, 'a sentence'of guilt fol
lows. It Is the greatest perversion
of justice on earth. ', . '
If a judco thinks his court has
been treated! with contempt, he
ought to go Into some other tri
bunal and stand shoulder to shoul
der' with the offender. . Instead
of this hn isjthe judge, jury and
When you think of these things
you do not wonder that there is a
great sentiment growing up
against the courts There must
be reform. The judges must re
form, because If -the contempt of
the courts becomes general, God
pity our institutions. ; i ' I'.V-s,
We Insist that the Integrity' of
the judiciary In the public mind
rests with the judges. I
a' - - - - : - -; 1
HUN ON ItECOlU)
,- Candidate Davis has made the
surprising declaration that the re
publican party must run on ? its
record. . Bless your jdear aristo
cratic heart the republican party
couldn't be hired to run on any
other record. However, it does
not offer its record as an issue,
although perfectly willing to stand,
on that. It offers Its record as a
guarantee that it will fulfill the
promises made in its platform.
! There are 3 4 different issues in
the republican platform. Of course
not all of them are vital. The
first' is tax reduction, and the
smallest is commercial aviation.
The;; republican party offers its
record as a guarantee-that It will
fulfill its platform. ; L U
Furthermore, the republican
party is willing to go to the. coun
try n Its record of the last four
years. It has made mistakes, but
it wouldn't be human if it did not.
With all its mistakes and all its
shortcomings we have had four
years of as good administration as
America' has ever seen. We (have
made as great progress as we ever
made, and the country is in better
condition now than it was ever
expected to be. We have had a
business administration. We have
had j economical administration.
The j republican party is ready o
stand on its record and ready to
use that record as a - guarantee
that, the 34 issues will be fairly
put into law. ' "
A WEAK TAIL
4 : . ! .
- The unspeakable Wheeler ought
to" alienate the progressives who
are !not radicals from La Follette,
It must be borno in mind that
actually he has a better chance to
bo .'president than !La , Follcttv.
He Is more popular in the senate.
If the election is thrown in the
househe senate will elect a vice
president and he will become pres
ident. It must be borno in mind
that every time you vote for La
Follette you arc voting at least
60!per cent of that vote in favor
of jWheeler as president." Certain
ly no man can look at the record
of the junior Montana senator and
have any confidence in him as
There is another thing to be
considered. In La Follette's plat
form there are 4 4 issues. ; The
first one is public ownership of
railroads, which is of such import
ance that It cannot be ignored.
The smallest1 one is the collection
Of our debts from the European
nations on which there Is no con
troversy. From the first issue to
the last there' is a good deal of
poison. One of the planks would
end the power of the supreme
court to declare any statute un
constitutional. To. our mind this
is more menacing than the public
ownership of railroads, although
the public does not so understand
Financeers who have tp put up
money for the German loan have
created a crisis in the reparations
deliberations, but they are right
France, with Its usual assertlve-
ness and selfishness, is insisting
upon having every guarantee, and
yet France is not putting a dollar
of money in an effort to even pay
the interest on. her own debts hon
orably contracted.' t i ;
We know "charges have ; beet
made that American rich men use
the government to help collect
their foreign loans. This is true.
It must always be true because no
foreign government cares anything
for an individual. They will put
off individual obligations any
time, and unless government backs
the individuals their money would
not be loaned in the first place,
and without loans the foreign gov
ernment could not exist. We are
doing them a favor by Insisting
that they pay their bills.
(The Presbyterian synod lias gone
on record for an old age; pension
for ministers. Wo supposed the
church had those pensions, for
some time. We know the Metho
dist church lakes care of its su
perannuates in a fairly creditable
manner. We have a workman's
compensation, and a man who
spends his life in the church has
little opportunity for making fin
ancial success. In fact.it is sadly
true that the preachers who' do
look out for money are not suc
cessful spiritually and do not get
results In their ministry, j A
preacher nhould bo encouraged ,to
devote his entire talents to the
church. That being true, he hasn't
time to get rich. I Ho hasn't time
even to get into comfortable cir
cumstances. ; f r - ;
Many ministers feel that they
must prea"ch to. the end because
they need the money, and no mat
ter how tired they are. they go onl
They should be' required to stop
when their powers begin to fail
and they should receive a church
pension sufficient to care for them
and their families the balance of
their lives. : , . ( '.' ;
The prune growers are getting
busy and working hard to perfect
their organization. They must
have it done by the first of August
which Is Friday of next week.
) They are fighting for tho life
of the cooperative movement and
the men who are doing this must
not let anything interfere with the
success of their movement. There
will be stones thrown at it aplenty
but the' men in charge know what
they are doing, and are going to
stick to the end. They are not
onlyj working for themselves but
they are working for a market for
every prune grower in the. Wil
lamette valley. "
Strength to their purpose and
success to their efforts.
is an effort to have the
spraying of cherry trees made com
pulsory. Every state where The
Statesman circulates will have
legislature convene before another
crop, and there should be a de
cided movement for compulsory
spray jn all these states. As
matter, of fact it should not be
confined! to cherries; it should be
extended , to meet1 all the crops.
It is unfair for one man to make
a fight for pure fruit and his
neighbor ruin the prospects by nn-
sprayed trees. It is a question of
very great importance to the peo
pie of the northwest, especiallyin
the fruit growing regions.
Fugitives From JaMice '
By George S. Chappell
The all of th Wild ,
the sound of the jaws -.that
iour bright, white eating-
j places, '
Where the wheat-cakes brown go
down, down, down,
In the. great, wide-open faces.
Hits Fronti thf. Barnyard
"My,"; said Mrs. Henry Dorking,
"Willi you hear that Rooster
! sqwakingl" 4
"Really, it gives . me a spasm
To hear such hentusiasm."
A Mountain Adveotnre
By Dr. Walter E. Traprock
Many years ago. when the little
Swiss republic was fighting for
her existence, it, was my good for
tune to hold the commission of
lieutenant in the Alpine chas
seurs.? With ten men I was dele
gated to hold a pass. between the
Rifflealp and the Schmaltzhorn,
whichj is the ba'ck or family en
trance to the Engadine, the rich
est echo-field. in-Switzerland.
Italy had. sent twenty picked
mountaineers to oust us. We were
thus outnumbered, two to one
saw that It was only a matter of
time when they would be in a po;
sition to rush us. An idea oc
curred to me.
We had ample stores of spag
hetti.; ' Piecing numerous lengths
together,- I lowered the ropes thus
formed over the cliff edge. The
ends came directly in front of the
climbing Italians. Of course they
could not resist It. When an
Italian sees spaghetti he-asks no
questions. When, by a gentle tug
ging 'on the spaghetti ropes. I
knew that most of the "en amy
were;eatingj I began feUihg drop
by drop through the tubes a. heavy
cordial made by the men of St.
Uezatz. ,' , j A .
The result was inevitable. A
few moments after; I had ''begun
the cordial treatment, I heard, al
Intervals, the-crash of otir adver
saries as they loosened their hold
and feel Into the vallev below. At
that altitude they could not stand
more, than a few drops -of the
llqjuoir of Pt Bezatz. r So elated
was I that I drank a "pony" of it
myself, and when I came to. the
war was over and Switzerland was
arlon: ."Is .my hat on
straight?" v ; '. . -
Nan: "Yes, but your stockings
( Robert I la ge.
Editors of small country papers
have, their troubles, also. Their
readers continually accuse them
of inaccuracy, both as to editori
als and news.
But Rollo Clymer of Eldorado
Kansas, gives the crFtics no fot-
holrl when ho reported the Better
Babies Contest, as . "starting, off
with a whoop."!
young man suffers an awful
stroke when a charming young
lady; has him completely para
lyzed. .'.'.!.. !
By Summer S-ai
Vacations I've a; liking for. .
For then I reas0 to be a fretter;
Thef glistening waters hug the
. j shore f-, ;. .
And lovers : -hug well,? fiojne
"; thing better!
i' . i.-:: .;-Smlad...
Why. for goodness sake!"
eiclaimed- the apartment hunter,
"there isn't room enough here to
swing a cat!",. ;! '
"Pardon me,; Madam, but you
are ;mistakenw" returned the agent
suavely. "We maintain a school
of Instruction'-lor teaching with
out charge the scientific swinging
of cats, ''and also supply, each
renter with a certain number of
cats! to swing, gratis!
Tom P.;Morgan: '
He Fell for Her
A postman, delivering maih,
trippf d and fell on the steps of. a
neighboring home, j " 1
The next day this lady of the
house came to thej door for the
mail, "I sure fell for you the
other day," remarked the post
'Did you fall hard?" she Inno
cently replied, wondering why her
niece giggled. '
I j Ms. A. L. San lord.
The one great essential td the
perfect enjoyment of hash or hus
bands is CONFIDENCE. s
Mary and Her Lift I
It was but natural that sooner
or .later soniething
to jthat lambt
And , no sc oner
Melvin Wickfens wrote in that.
Mary had -a little Jamb,
She put it in the well, ' .
Her father look some dynamite
Ana Diew a. au to pieces.- f ;.
Say Ijt With Music
: Mother: "Is daddy asleep?";
"Yes, mother; all but his
; Stanton Marsh
"!' ; - .Proof! ;
"Judge: "What makes youjbe
lieve that this man is mentally
Officer:;) "1 caught him hug
ging and kissing his wife in their
stalled sedanK Your Honor." l;
I , Jofhn Philip Sousa.
: ) , Iu i Action ,.. .
Early morning '. pxercises
I Make one fjeel as fines as silk,
Even though a man but rises
j To take in the bottled milk.
; -Xathan; M. Levy.,
Tlie iliirhev KducMtiou
The story comes to' S. CJ. Srig-
ley by word of mouth that a cer
tain professor, a stickler for punc
tuality, insisted 'that everyone in
his class be present when the Vat
tention''beii ranj;. He would al
ways be ready to begin on the
stroke of the hour, or they might
coticlude, he said!, that " he . jwas
dciid and put somcono in his place.
The class arranged with a mem
ber of an upper class to detain the
professor in the corridor. i
Accordingly, one day,' whem the
professor came to class forty-five
econds late, he found a large
blkck collie With white collar oc
cupying the professorial seat.
Tie "prof" took' one sharp "look
atj the solemn class, snapped his
fingers to the dog that immediate
ly) came tdt him, and said: "Nice
ddggie.'nifjB doggie," -patting. hint'
out through the doorway. "Now
ruin upstairs to your own class.
We teach" only puppies down
here." ;- ' - i.
London Bridge is falling down,
j Falling down, falling, down, :
London Bridge is falling down,
We all play Mah-Jong.
- Mrs. N. W. Furey.
-What every poker player knows:
third of a kind ; in the hand is
worth two in the deck. i
I wrote a letter to my love
And on the way: I dropped-it, '
And little wifey picked it up r
And now I am paying alimony.
. A Limited Field
North: "l am surprised at your
wanting a divorce f roiu your
Wife!" ', - -.-' . .
West: "Well, whoso Wife
should I want a divorce from?"
J. W. R.
Motto for caddies: Carry on,
Rrailpra ar trnnrntrti tn rnnlribnto.
All humor, ppigrnmn (or hiimnrnnt mni
to), jokpH. nprdntps, ' pnotrr. i biir-
uie. aatirea and hrieht aayinea of
ftiildren,' mult hi nrtcinnl anr uhpnb
ligherl. Arcoptrd material will T paid
for at rrgiilar rates. All monusrript
mint bp: written on- nna aide f the
paper only, ahould hmr Damn of this
newraper and aboiild he addreaaed ti
tha Fun Shop Editor,, The Oregon
A Bank as Executor
can render more efficient
. service than any individual.
I The fees, which are pro- '
yided by statute, are i the
same in either case. ,
Why not see your lawyer
today, have him draw your,
will . and name this Bank as
First National Banli
iAdele GarrlaoM'a New Pdjmm of
REVELATIONS OF A WIFE
Copyright 11L, by Nwipipr
reatar Service. Dae,
! Chapter 223 :
WHY - M AltCE AND ALLEN
DRAKE HAD A SILENT
I ' i :
Reaction inevitably follows the
tensest of situations, and I thinlt
we all needed and welcomed the
relaxation which the discovery of
Katie's audacity gave us. 1
' At any rate, Lillian's exclama
tion! was like a key unlocking our
rlsiles! Allen Drake led-off with
a hearty guffaw so oddly con
trasted with his usual cynical
poisje that I stared at him in
amazement, and Lillian, my father
and; I joined him in a chorus of
laughter. - 1 '
For a tense second, Katie stood
motionless patiently undecided be
tween offended dignity and mirth.
Thjn her face relaxed, and she
giggled gleefully, all her fright
forgotten, as is Katie's Volatile
"Where are these scissors which
arei so needed to complete this
filni?" Allen Drake asked when
welihad finally settled' back into
conposure. "Katie, I am so lost
in Contemplation of your genius,
that I know I never shall find
myself again until I' see the end
of this reel, so " prithee," let me
hunt the scissors." i y '
His eyes rested on the girl with
exactly the same expression, I told
myself hotly, that they would'havc
held were he -suddenly confronted
with an unusually clever perform
ing1 seal. To me Katie is a vivid,
lovable, human personality, to
Allen Drake, I saw clearly that at
this moment she was an imper
sonal problem, a little less than
human, whose antics appealed
both to his sense of humor and to
his love of tormenting, an instinct
possessed by anything masculine.
but which is especially wcll-de
veloped in Allen Drake.
Katie's broad smile vanishe
abruptly at his request, and I saw
her eyes flash ominously. She
could not understand hia vocabu
lary, but her keen perceptions told
her that he was making fun of
her. I intervened quickly, for
had ho desire to . discipline the
girl for another outburst of rude
'There are some scissors in a
desk here," I said, rising and
crossing the . room to a deck in
which I kept a few extra sewing
things. "Come here. Katie."
made my voice kindly, bpt per
emptory, and the, girl walked
obediently toward me,, giving me
"ie opponunuy i wisned to speak
to her, I changed my position
so that . I effectually shieldpd
Katie from Mr. Drake's observa
tion as I murmured softly:
Katie, for my sake don't no
tice anything he says."
Into her big eyes came the look
of fidelity one always associates
with a faithful dog. With only a
comprehending little nod she took
the scissors and returned to my
mother-in-law's bandbox, which I
constrained myself to suppress
the indignant frown which I knew
my face held for. Allen Drake.
With quick deft fingers Katie
ripped a piece of llie velvet cover
ing the hat, anL drew from be
neath it a folded paper, which she
held out to me, saying simply;
"Uors it." a 1
I hcI it out to iny-father, who
took it and scanned it for a sec
ond. Then he. looked at Katie
with kindly relaxed face. ;
A Peremptory. Tattoo.
es,.tlns is tlie paper taken
from the book. Thank you, Katie
you may go now. Mrs. Graham
will talk to you later."
(Continued on page 5)
Pbxra SS Advertlatac Dep.
Per taaertioa '
Money to Loan
- J Oa Real Eatato -
! T. K. roRn
fOver Ladd Boaa BanV
WANTED! AUTOMOBILE FOB GOOD
residenqa lot. 2D29. - l-i24
i j ' . ' '
JACKiDOERFER MOTOR-REPAIR i
u W. commercial St. i . 1
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" i l-jlyl9tf
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furnar heated apartment, close in;
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. 1h: 1 o ' rent, - 7 . room house,
clectrii lights, water. $20. One 4
room, fI5..- One 5 room, f 22.50. For
rent, 3 room furnished, good location,
f.lu. Xiood house to trade for farm;
- .what have yon? i, .
17 V. Commerrial St.
FOR RENT apartments 5.
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jirr uionin :na op. o;i4 7v. Libcrtv. -.
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FOR KENT MODERN FURNISIIKO 3
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' i - - 5 jnel3U
DESIRABLR APARTafENTS. SPECIAL
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IF YOU ARE INTERESTED IN COOL,
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ration apartmeats. . For inspection or
xiHTiio, can i-at tona. JJook Store.
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FOR RENT APA&TMZXTS, 891
CVmmorciaU i . ' ; . .
THREE ROOM FURNISHED
moot. 592 N. Rummer.
i?r.TT,rrsT a o
i. : j Rill Opines
I ndtice that my old a rniv friend
of thejIWW's I do not mean the
organization; I mean the "I won't
works!" La'Ronda Pierce is again
V. ..!.. i! . . ...
iiiu8 a controversy wiin a per-
teci i;ay.v Aiy sympatnies are on
i. ... . . ....
both sideS, I can not help reflect
ing with what pride the mother of
this noted cliaracter bestowed up-1
On: her red-faced Offspring, : the!
cognomen that must have cotne
from a novel from the Kertha Clay I
or; Ouida type. ,1 would expect la j
man bearing i this name to gro-
up with the responsibility of mak
ing it even more famous than lis
fictiorf, author. ' if La Honda has
not dpiie this he has had. a splin
ter if nocked fbff his ideals and
made? them go in a curve like
pitchers pitch a basfball.
I notice that the lady In ques
tion says that sh was not alone
but accompanied by another lady
and- seven pthersL out in the ear.
Whether.Jhe ladies were gentle
men she does inot state, but I know
they. sre perfect whatever they are.
is unusual -for a lady to call- at !
gentleman s apartments even !
when accjompanied by another lady
at! the time specified by the Salem
police force, but this is an age of
unusual things so . we fan .not
juugp mat up against ner.
I3 Konda stole her phonograph,
sho charges, j It - is - not possible
for a man bearing that name! to
steaij anything unless peiiapsj it
isithb affections of another man's
wife,' which is considered legitj-
mate for the bearers- of . these I
frazsled names. L.a-Ronda simply
lovea music. lie loves it so much
t hat: lie cannot tell his own instru
ment from a"i other i-sJto declares
Ifj ho took the perfect lady's in
strument it . w.ag because .e waa
living tip to the ideals of his front
name and was' lost iii eestacy) as
ho listened to the lilt of fa Tosca,
or jaz, as the case may be. I am
for men.jas Ilenry fieorge would
say, inot ; because men .alone can
smoke, but because I! know that
mcn-f; have little change against I
perfect ladies, especially when two
oft higm . do ii b! crtca m . com e togeth
er with a coach and seven passen
gergjclose outside. 1 Very respect-
' L' .
Ho wofftfer rfc'S'f-'filtd'ren are
better looking. Rich guys get the!
pick of the chorus.
On week, tlx Inaarttoaa).
Six month; coo tract per mo
13 awatha' eootract, per aae .
MUhaaai tot ny a4Tartlaemeirt,le
FOB RENT booses
FOR RENTr A NEW FIVE ROOM
house and parage, Marion St.. between.
12th and 13th. No children. Drone
1054-W. 1 . . . . . 7 j24
FOR KENT ' OR ' LEASE DESIRABLE
- 7 room bungalow furnished or partly
furnished lUiQ Court St. 7-j22tf
FURNISHED HOUSE FOR - KENT, 5
room furnished house, close in. . In
quire at Buttercup lee Cream Co., 240
; South Commercial St. 7-j20tf
HOUSES TO KENT F. U. WOOD. 841
) SUte St. I . . . . 7-m23U
HOUSE FOR BENT PHONE 1825.
Call at 181 N. 13th. 7-n27tf
FORD COUPT: 1921 MODEL WITH lota
of extras, $325. 219 State St. 8-jJli
MOHAWK RANG E, HEATER. 3 Dining
chairs. Ivory dresser, rocker, child's
rocker, breakfast table, tub, wash
board;. 775 Bellevue. 8-j26
JERSEY COW -FRESH NOW. TEAM,
wagon s and ham&s No. 40 Oliver
plow. 2 s'ertion drag, harrow. Inquire
E. L. TWelch,-23S Bush St . - ... S j2G . .
13 SEW1NO MAmitXES,1 SINGERS,
-Whites and other makes from $5 up.
, All guaranteed. Siati-(Sewing Mach
ine Co . 519 Court t.irW. I-Tione 4tl
- ? urty fli-9
CANNING SEASON IS HERE
and t eaiji if i
r I FruitXfars .L..-
is large. -" . ,
We. have" a
taxe iupp. at bargaia
nat we- have before ion
prices. See w
, buy. i
CAPITA H BARGAIN HOUSE
i (215 Center St.
"We buy and sell everything" .
. - : .. L - . j- .. - 8 j23tf
Fl' RNITUREi DINING ROOM SUITE.
bedroom suite, gas rane, ronrh, settee,
bookcase, i ihrary table, chairs, single
:, beda etc : Call mornings 1216 Statf
. St. . ; ;.j . 8-j24.
GOOD STEP: LADDERS AND PORCI
swings at a bargain., 1757 Waller SI
FOR BALE: OLD NEWSPAPERS 1
tent a handle. Cireulatiom departmea!
FOR SALE UP TO DATE KODAK FIN-
inhing plant. Largest and most com.
"plete in city. Must Bell quick. See B.
W- Macy.; 202 Gray Bldg. 8-jlylStf
And elevea aatr-Onfai Ntp M
rather with a fine' eolleetioa ef patriot .
ie aonra, sacred aonge and many alw
, ilma favorites. I
- ALL FOB Sat.
f Special pneea in qmanaty lotI
Especially adaptable for arhooL, an
aaonity or home' singing.- 8ns for-
-Tt page sow U'trt Ulrd adiUea
' ":;;''' . 1 PabBaned iy .! T
OREGON TEACHERS KOITTHLT
, 115 8. ComjnarcvaJ Bk.. . fialam, O
PRINTED CARDS, BIZE 14" BT TVh .
r wording, "Room tw Bent," price H ,
hm, Btaiaamaa ouuimi Of
fice. Gronnd Floor.
PIANO FOR SALE AT SALEM BEAU
tnui piano in perfect condition. Bi
saving and terms $10 monthly to re
liable party. Write at once to Clinl
Music Co., 64 Front SL, Portland. Ore,.
UNDERWOOD TYPE WRITER CO.
uava your machine repaired by tat
people who: toaka it. Special rent.!,
rate to atndenta. 00 Masonic Bide
83 - waad
..FOR SAI; livestock O
for sif; four good farm teams
lh -harness and waeon. from .2M to
: t' 7 rhlTt
office bourse - v-i ..- 9j2t
kino e reoistered. white pen
aiaa cat at Stud, slake'a Patland. 871
etate. Ihone 656. -' 9-m23tl
1 ' 1
FRED W. LANfJE. J VETERINARIAN
turica 430 a Coaimereial, fbone 119.
Ra. Phono 1510; - Q-tn23tj
WOOD FOR SALE 11
ClHHt E Gin-R OAK WOOD $9. ALSO
ur woou. 1-lione 254 or 622. Il-j25
16 INCH OLD FIR. 4 FOOT OLD FIR,
" Kfowm oaa ana ash. Phone
19F3. M. I. May field. Il-j6tf
WHY NOT BUT THE BEST OAK. ASH.
ursi ana second growth Fir at reason
able prices. Phone 1879W. 11 jly25
fOR SALE DRY SECOND-GROWTH fit
s. lor laa mad lata deltvary.
Phono 106. .fl2at
special prices' ftR a few days
ou excellent second growth fir in 2
cord hits or. more. I'houe 1855.
i BEST GRADE OF WOOD 4 FT. AND
10 incn. .
Dry mill wood. .:--''.
Iry Second Growth far.
lry old fir.
4 foot-Ash and Oak.
Prompt delivery and reasonable price.
Fred E. Welle, 280 South Chnrch.
Thorn. 1S42-. H-fwelittf
WANTED employment 13
work :. of any-kind kvexings bv-
mnn emproved office work days. 44:t.
Statesman. 12 y2i
YOI NG MARRIED MAN WANTS ANY
mna -of work. n girn good refer
ences. -Address 4l;.'t. care Statesman.
AVANTEIV mlsceJlaneoas 13
FOR SALE fXEW-4 ROOM BUNGALOW
aouoie oiiblrn-'ct. lare: attic: close
In ; owner. Inquire 755 Union tit.
''; i .:''.( 13-J31
7toj BUSU'ELS OF (ATS AND
.r iratnpn t . wneau ill furnish
sacks and pay market price. 1'hnne-
1 13 j21
wanted mazzard seedling rher
ries. Both black and Red Mazrarrt,
Pearcy Bros.. 23T State. . 13-j24
WANTEI WOOD' IN EXCHANGE FOR
Rood liffht trailer. Can u oak or firNl
or second growth fir. Phone 1974J.
WANTED MEN AND WOMEN TO
saaa rn paper aabaenpUona. A go4
proposition to the right people. A
dresa tka Pacific Homeataad. Statarmaf
Bldg Salem. Or,
woormr the auctionef-r buyi
sied furniture tot ca.