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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (July 24, 1924)
THE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM; OREGON
THURSDAY MORNING, JUIY 24, 1924
AUDRED BUNCH xJLT Tlx
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-m 'IS?S JKLIZARETH LEVY !en-
-Jl tertained at dinner on Tues
day evening one of the most dis
tinguished of the Chautauqua
speakers. Dr. Edward Amherst
Ott, author of the famous lecture,
"Sour Grapes." I Dr. Ott, a per
sonal friend of Miss Levy, is at
present dean of the School of
Chautauqua and i Lyceum Arts at
Ithaca. New York. Miss Levy is
,p!so wel acquainted with the
daughter I of the lecturer. Miss
Mrs. Sarah Patrick has returned
to herhofcie on the Wallace Toad
after a two weeks vacation at
Pacific City. !
;- r ! . ,
T Mrs. Rj iR. Davidson, returning
to her home in Dillard, was j ac
companied of Miss Henrietta Bish
op who will be with her for two
weeks. Mrs. Davidson, I while; in
Salem, was at the home of Mrs.
O. Iretonj J !
Miss Elma Weller returned the
first of ,the.!jweek from Portland
after spending three weeks; re
viewing the Dunning - system in
the teaching of piano. She took
work in the normal department
under Kate i Dell Marden, staying
while In Portland at the studio
residence lot her teacher. y
Last Friday Miss Weller was
one of , the- assistants, at a tea
given at the home of Mrs. Marden.
Mrs. Marden being the president
of the Dunning music club. The
tea was given In .fomplinient to
Mrs. Carrie Louise Dunning. ; !
; ; i - . 9-'
Mrs. E. C. Quin, after a month's
convalescence at her home,' is
much improved this week and is
now able to see callers. : H "
: ... t l i
Many hundreds of people have taken advantage of our First Annual July
Sale of odds and ends. Out-of-town people especially have been alert to
the exceptionally low discounts and our delivery men have been making long
It is not often
ranging up to
Extra Special; '
Felt base floor cov
ering with, double
face and fully truar-
antcetl, to sell at
II. C. Bishop and Robert Bishop
left Portland on Tuesday for a
two weeks trip to San Francisco.
Tho trip is being made by water.
: : , . (
Mrs. Cecil Angle and Mrs.
James Imlah; were "guests for a
week at Portland, AstoriaT'and
Tho Worn en s , Evangelistic
Prayer league will meet at nine
o'clock thij. morning 'at the home
of Mrs. George Gutekunst at-1253
Chemeketa street. .Mrs.. Georg S.
Boeder will be the leader.
i Sixteen members bt tho Delta
Delta Delta j sorority t including
both active and alumnae ' mem
bers of the University of Oregon
and Oregon Agricultural club
chapters, motored oti 'Tuesday to
Spong's landing for (. picnic with
swimming and other out-of-door
sports. A ; picnic supper was
spread in thei evening.
. I : ;
Tho, peacock room of the Gray
Belle was the scene of a dinner
partyj last evening given by a
group of practise teachers of the
Oregon state normal- schooL in
honor of their critic teacher, Mrs.
Barnum. The attractive table, was
centered with sweet peas in pastel
shades arranged with maidenhair
fern. Covers were placed for ten.
. ; j
Mrs. M. C Petteys entertained
with three tables at five-hundred
Tuesday afternoon with her cous
in, Mrs. Hattie B. Greenwood, who
is soon leaving for Boulder, Colo.,
as guest of honor, Mrs. Green
wood herself winning high score.
Decorations in seasonal flow
ers were effectively, used about
the rooms; and a very daintily ap
pointed table! was placed for re
freshments in the dining room.
..Those present were Mrs. Green
wood, Mrs. Wayne Henry. Mrs.
Frank Crawford, Mrs. Charles Mc
Carter, Mrs. Cordyn BlodgettJ Mrs.
Arthur Utley, Mrs. C. C. Page,
Mrs. William McCall, Mrs. O. A.
Noyes, Mrs. ! A. H. Bunn, Mrs.
Herbert Nash,; and - the hostess,
Mrs. M. O; Petteys. 1
Entertaining In ' her garden,
Mrs. William H.t Burghardt was
hostess on Tuesday afternoon at
four oclock j tea. The group in-
i vited included Mrs. Alice H. Dodd,
JMrs. C. A: Park, Mrs. W. H. Dol
July: (Etemcmce Sale
after completing their city deliveries.
that people can completely furnish their homes
' ' ' ' MM I '
Linoleum $1.35 Yard
to nearby towns.
11 TO 3 77 COURT 3 T J KJr
man, Mrs. Lorenzo Innskeep of
Berkeley, Mrs." W. E. ! Anderson,
and Mrs. C. P. Bishop.
Mrs. Duane Gibson entertained
at one of tho delightful affairs of
the week on Monday afternoon of
which Mrs. Cecil Angle (Mildred
Imlah) was the inspiration.
Guests were invited to-the country
home of Mrs. Gibson to make up
two tables of five hundred. Mrs.
Benjamin Forbes received high
score, the consolation prize going
to Mrs. Karl Chapler. An attrac
tive decoration scheme of yellow
and white was developed through
out the rooms. After the playing,
luncheon was served in the dining
room, marigolds and zinnias cen
tering the table. Yellow candles
brought out the .same decorative
color effect. n ; ; ;
Guests responding to tho invi
tation for the afternoon were:
Mrs. Cecil Angle; Mrs. James Im
lah, Mrs. Lawrence Imlah,' Mrs,
Sarah Patrick, Mrs. Ed Kennedy.
Mrs. Benjamin Forbes, Mrs. Wal
ter Zosel, Mrs. Karl Chapler, Mrs.
Fred Gibson, and the hostess, Mrs.
Duane Gibson. . i
Mr. and Mrs'. William H. Abel
.(Margaret Alden) are now In Los
Angeles according to a wire re
ceived early this week by the par
ents of Mrs. Abel,-Dean and - Mrs.
George II. Alden. r
! Mrs.-Claude Burch (Viola Ash)
is now making, her homo in Los
Angeles. At present she is at
tending the summer series . of
orchestra concerts at the Holly
wood bowl. Mrs. Burch i will
be remembered in Salem, particu
larly in musical circles, by a large
number of friends. She is the
daughter of W. N. Ash. She will
study violin and composition dur
ing the winter months ' in Los
Angeles where her husband, the
son of Mr. and Mrs. George ; M.
Burch of this city, is cornetist
with a Victor recording orchestra
of the Cinderella Roof. "
! Wayne Allen, also of Salem, .is
pianist in the same orchestra. Mr.
Allen, a former student of Miss
Beatrice Shelton, Is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. W. C. Allen. Mr. Burch
was formerly connected with the
Gunnell and Robb studio, i : jj
. T; I - .; ' ;;1 ;f
Mrs.. It. W. Walton of Cam
bridge. Massachusetts, , and f 'Mrs.
R..D. Barton left the first of the
week for a ten i day automobile
trip to Mount Hood, Mount Ranier
and the beaches. ; . ;
Mr. and Mrs. C. .P. Bishop at
tended the meeting of the -Presbyterian
Synod in Eugene on
. f 2.LI '
- - ; -
An $85 Bridge-Beach . Range ; we need not
explain it any further than "Bridge-Beach"
Special . ; , . ;!
Another Bridge-Beach that sells regularly
at $90 for $70. T j
All porcelain range nickle trimmed, especi
ally desirable where epace is j limited. ; Sell
rcguarly at $110 i
Semi-porcelain trimmed ga3 j ranges go at
$49.75. 1 f
Liberal. Credit Without Interest
Mrs.. W. H. Darby is visiting in
Ashland as the guest of her son,
having left for southern Oregon
the first o the month.
' .' '
Mrs. It. E. Leo Steincr is a
guest a c Neskowin.
, ; :
Tuesday, motoring down for the
day. j They were accompanied by
Mrs. JU N. Childs, Mrs. L. G. Alt
man, Miss Edna Garfield and Miss
Lillian Applegate. Excellent ad
dresses were given both morning
ahd --afternoon, the sessions being
held in VUlard hajl on the campus.
; Mr. and Mrs. S. C. Kightlinger
have aa their guests Mr. and Mrs.
E. E. Kightlinger of Riverside,
California. Mrj 'S. C. and Mr. E.
E. Kightlinger are brothers, the
former visiting In Salem for the
first time-in twenty years. The
trip north was nade by motor.
i Mrs. Glen L. Adams has as her
house guests hr sister, Mrs. E. C.
Bailey, and niece, , Miss Emily
Bailey, of Dayton, Ohio. They
will be here until the last of the
week, returning - to Ohio by the
Canadian route, making a number
of stops on the way.
Last week Mrs. A.dams was
hostess at dinner for the pleasure
of her guests, covers being placed
for Mr. and Mrs.- M. M. Bailey, at
whose home Mrs. Bailey and Miss
Bailey have also' visited, Mr. and
Mrs. l,Ralph Southwick, Miss Una
Bailey, Mr. and - Mrs. Paul Rice,
and Mr. and Mrs.; Ralph Bailey of
Monmouth, and Mr. and Mrs. Glen
Adams. " r
j Webster, Lee, Dorothy, and
Marian, the two sons and two
daughters of Mr, and Mrs. G. E.
Ross of 1453 Court street,' left
yesterday! morning by automobile
for Yakima, Washington, where
they; will visit for a few weeks at
their grandfather's farm. On
their! return they will stop at Ta
coma to Visit at the home of Cap
tain G. A. Rosb. ;
Mr. and Mrs.i Mason Bishop,
Mrs. J. A. Bishop, and. Mrs. S. B
Gillette motored to Portland this
morning where they will spend
the day. They will call on Fred
Bishop who is ili in Portland.
Mr. and Mrs. -W. C. Franklin
returned Monday evening from
Netarts where they were beach
guests over the week-end.
Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Schunenian
spent the past week-end at Nes
i : sr-
CONTRACT IS LET
FOR FIRE TRUCK
Gity to Add Latest Type
Equipment to Depart
i ment; Cost $16,250
The bid of the Seagrave' com
pany on the new.laerial laddef fire
truck was accepted last night by
the1 city council. .. Tho price 6et
on the equipment is $16,250. The
bond issue Voted at the May 16
election was for $16,000, but a
$23; premium ,reali?ted on the
bond slemadepossibIe the pur
chase of the truck at .the figure
named. Four other bids were re
ceived, but at least two did' not
cpnfornL o specification and the
othere ranged up to $17,500.
The new truck has an 85-fopt
ladder extension) and a? 6-cylinder
motor. . The length of ithe equip
ment when folded on the i truck
is 62 feet, 3 inches: It is fully
equipped with crowbars, sledge
hammers,, life " net, searchlight
etc. The; new; equipment . will
place the fire i department in
shape to cope with a fire in the
largest of the buildings in the
city. . ,j -,
j During the course ot the meet
ihgl 'Dr. E K. Fisher, i represent
ins the property owners on Mar
kejt street, asked the change of
the .pavement specified for the
street from cement to black5 sur
face. The reason given was thai
the street had a firm Macadam
base to support the black pave
tnent, and a considerable saving
(iould be made. The owners were
instructed to present a new ' peti
tion requesting the change in
specifications. : . ; u
; Necessary Due to Strict
Immigration Laws. .
! Warning has been issued by R
I. Bouham, immigration inspect-
oi, to all persons contemplating
trips into Canada thav the Immi
gration laws-of the United States
have been made, so severe that
complete -identification; should be
obtained. before leaving the coun
try. This information was con
tained in an answer from ' Mr
Bonham to the inquiry of U. G.
Boyer, county clerk, who lias been
flooded "with requests for the laws
governing the entrance of Amerl
bans into Canada.
i In his reply, to Boyer on this
subject Bonham says: , ; -
I "The Canadian immigration law
has undergone;no recent material
change, i Our i immigration law.
however, effective July 1,. Is quite
jdrastic and because so, many peo
ple find difficulty in entering the
United States, there are a number
of Canadians and others who al
lege falsely American'citizenship
or residence. FQr these reasons
jtbe -scrutiny of even! Americans
recrossing into the United. States
is stricter than it has evep been
and it therefor behooves. Ameri
cans going into Canada to be able
to identify themselves This may
bo accomplished in ' many ways:
by having birth certificates, by af
fidavits,, possibly by; tax receipts,
documents showing lodge affilia
tions here, or those motoring hav
ing their own. car or driver's li
cense. If the parties going are
naturalized, they should take their
naturalization ! papers ; with them
and if they are foreigners thoy
should lo prepared Q show their
long residence here, or the man
ner (and place of .Aheir recent en-
The Stranger" Very
1 . ; I- f
Tnlhc, critics arid ordinary
theatergoers who have been clam
oring for something different in
the way; of motion picture story
matrial and plot development the
Oregon theater is offering: "The
Stranger," 'orte of the most un
usual and remarkable pictures that
has come to Salem this year.
The original story i from which
.Ju ; : i
Plan now for winter comfort
by asking for further informa
tion regarding the most econo
mical heating plant on the
market. 1 -i
h '. ; " rl f
$79.60 and up
" ( i ' ' - 1 j
A lc post card -brings the
Information ; without; ' any obli
gation on your parJ.J
vr ' .' j ; , ; ;
Silverton Blow Pipe
'! h : ; ' ' ' . Co I ' t?. .
. " 1 . . !..
" i BUvei-ton, Oregon -
t ON CAiyADAtTOURS
thefscreen play of ."The Stranger"
wa adapted was written by no
les noteworthy ans author than
John Gahlsworthy, famous, British
author and playwright, under the
title of ."The First and the Last."
Sk well did Galsworthy like the
thehie of this story that he used
it three times: First as an abbrevi
ated short story, next as a play,
and finally as an elaborated short
story. It was the first publication
of ;it in the Cosmppolitan Maga-
zinfe that attracted the attention
of Joseph Henabery and paved the
way for Its present presentation
on Ithe screen.
If Galsworthy had deliberately
setj out to avoid all of the con
ventions of story telling he "would
have difficulty in finding a better
theme or, a more .. gripping series
of situations, and the adaptors of
the story have utilized all three
of Galsworthy's treatments of the
basic story in constructing their
screen play. Situations that are
intensely real and vital but start
lingly at variance with the situa
tions of the conventional drama
were the things that attracted
Henabery's attention at the time
of his first reading and the same
unique quality . is destined to be
one of the salient features of the
finished picture. ,
To portray one, or the quartet
of ; principal characters in this
story, Paramount, called Betty
Compson from England to be feat
ured with Richard pix, Ixjwis
Stone and Tully Marshall. Robert
Schable, Clarence Burton and
Frank Nelson aro.a few of the
capable players In the strong sup
porting cast. ;
GDESTO LONG HOME
Flight at an Early Hour
. "William H. Turner died at, his
home here at 837 South" Twelfth
street about 7:30 o'clock Wednes
day morning following an illness
of about three weeks. , Since com
ing to thef city from Portland in
1921 he had won a large number
of friends I by his pleasing per
sonality. ;He was a member of
Pacific lodge No. 50 Masons, and
of the Grotto. Funeral services
will be held from the Webb' fun
era! parlors at 2 o'clock Friday
afternoon, ('with Rev. Ward Willi3
Long officiating. Special music
will be offered by: the Eastern
Star sextette. Interment will be
made in the City View cemetery.
William! Turner was born in
Bellingham, Wash., ' January 11
1892. Hells survived by his wife
and two children, Margaret, age
9, and George, age 7; his parents
Mr. and Mrs. William Turner, of
Chicago, who arrived here at 10
o'clock last night, and learned
only upon: arrival that the pale
rider had butridden them in their
tad journey across the country; a
sister, Mrs. A. E. Spindt of Pali
sades, Wasli., and a brother, Rich
ard Turnef. also of Chicago. De
ceased was a son-in-law of Mr
and Mrs. Perry Black, of Portland
After working here at first for
the OId3mbbile agency, Mr. Turn
er entered? the employ of the OUo
J. Wilson motor company, where
he was working until his Illness
Had Many Friends
"Bill" iTurner, as he was known
to his familiars, had made a host
of friends Jn Salem, c He was every
inch a gentleman, in all the term
implies. He was a good husband
a loving father, a true friend in
whom thefe was no guile. He
loved his friends with an abidin
faithfulness like unto that of
Damon fop Pythias. "lie loved life
and its clean and innocent enjoy
ments. It seems a pity that such
a character should have to depart
so early for the fields of asphodel
beyond the stars. But "Bill
Turner went into -the brighter
land unafraid, with a smile on his
lips, and as with a wave of his
hand anticipating a reunion in
the far country that will endure
throughout all the cycles of time
Edith Black was the maiden
name of iMrs. Turner. She has
for a long time been bed ridden
but of late hopes have been en
tertained bf her complete recov
ery. She had been healthy and
strong tilf attacked by a malady
that has made her unable to walk
Cherriari Band Concert
Ayvaited By Silverton
SILVERTON. Or.. July 23.
fSpecial Jo The Statesman.)-
Silyertonians who are unable to
attend the; weekly concerts in Sa
lem are awaiting with much in
terest the Cherrian band concert
which is scheduled for Thursday
night in Silvertpn's city park.
Many of this city's residents are
accustomed to drve down to Sa
lem each week but others who
cannot do' so will have the same
enjoyment of the music on this oc
casion.. Many have signified thoir
intention of attending the concert.
Many Meetings are Held
By Oregon Prune Growers
The present campaign to com
plete thef organization of j the
North Paeific Cooperative Prune
exchange by August X represents
W I LL I AM H
' i !
-That's the old sayjng: Cash is King: Anybody can
buy anything cheaper for cash, than on credit. Have
'you' ever tried paying cash for your groceries? Give us
; your Grocery orders for a month "and put the difference
in the bank. f ' -
WISH SBiP -5ESR-. Ms
j LEAN m - -
Fresh Meat Groceries Fresh Vegetables
j 899 North Commercial St,
; People who buy from us know they will be. treated sas
we would have them treat us were wc in their place and
they in ours. . r J , ;
one of the Snost intensive and ini-
pArtants efforts toward marketing
organization every undertaken in
Oregon, j Many meefings for the
completion of local units are bet
iris held; in j all westefn Oregon
prune districts. : One of the new
est local nnits to be organized is
at Forest Grove as a result of an
all-day: nfeeting held on Saturday.
At this-meeting 22 -growers, rep-
resenting about 300 acres, signed
contracts.: It is expecetd .that- at
least. 700 acres will ultimately be
signed, and these growers hope to
acquire, control - of the Forest
Grove prune Hacking plant now
ow.ned by the Oregon growers.
J The Yamhill unit-has practical
ly completed its organisation. The
ripringljrook'local unif already, has
incorporated.! All organized local
Units will soon elect permanent
representatives to -organize the
exchange. A continuous series of
meetings is being condncted in
Marion, Polk; 'Lane, and Douglas
counties. In! these, meetings the
marketing department of the state
development .fund is attempting
to bring this organization move
ment before every prune grower
of the state in order to' give each
- v .Saloni, Oregon
Sulphitcr and Manila Wrappings, also Kulchcrs Wrap
pings, Adding ;Machine I'apcr, Greaseproof, Glassine,
Drug.liond, Tissue Screenings and Specialties.
DO YOU TIRE EASILY ? i
Weak Kidneys is the Reason
First Sign of j Kidney Trouble Get a Box of
Schaef er's Kidney Pills
Schaefer's Drug Store
The Pcnslar Store ,
129 N. Commercial St,
I - - : - .
grower opportunity, if he so de
sires, to join some local unit.
ARE YOU 100 EFFICIENT?
TT Is a recognized fact that a person'
I with PILES Is only 50 efficient, oe
hss. Relief should not only benefit you
physically, but increase your earning
power. ' . . : - :
My norv-surgical rrearmcntfer FILES will .
cure you or I GUARANTEE to refund
your fee. Mypradiccinreclalandcolotv
treatments is the largest on the PaciSc
Coast, my large staff of skilled assistants
and most modern offices being housed In
my own new building,
dictates wrr bottt. wben r
cnts at msmmd of the titmoac
Writs odr for bt FREE
ill trmtmd fcewlc
CH&syJi DEAN, M.D. Inc
5TM -AKj fAW OPPOSTTE C0UKT KOCS
and Paper Go.
SMS, us. m