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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 7, 1924)
THE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON
SUNDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 7, 1924
Issued Daily Except Monday by
sra trxrzzzivs ?vzuzzzsa cciepast
SIS South Commercial St, Salem. Oregon '.
R. J. Hendricka
John 1. Brady
MXatBZB Or TKB ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press la exclusively entitled to the ess for publication of all news
dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in tula paper i and .a too the local
oew a published herein.
Thomas F. Clark Co, Xew York, m-145 Wt 88th St,; Chicago, Marietta Build
in. W. S. Grothwahl, Mar. '
(Portland Office, S36 Worcester Bldg., Phone 6637 BRoedway, CP. Williams, Mgr.)
. I v . . 85 Circulation Of flee
. . .23-106 Society Editor ,
Jab Department . v . 583
Business Office .
Entered st the Postoffiee ta
1 :" i '. 111
BIBLE THOUGHT AND PRAYER .
Prepared by Radio BIBLE SERVICE Bureau, Cincinnati, Ohio.
If parents will bare their children memorize the dally Bible selec
tions, it will prove a priceless heritage to them in after years. ,
1 ' ' ' September 7, 1924 I
THE GOOD SHEPHERD: The Lord is my shepherd; I: shall not
want, Surely goodness and mercy shall follow me all the days of
ny life: aid I will dwell in the house of the Lord forever. Psalm
23:1, 6. .! ' - l 1 I
PRAYER: 1 '
"J am Thine, O Lord, I have heard Thy roice,
I And it tells Thy love to me. ; ! I
1 But I Ions to rise in the arms of faith . ? !
I And he closer drawn to Thee."
Complaint came to the writer yesterday from a man
engaged in business in Salem that there has been a growing
disposition of late, in numerous quarters here, to go away
from home to buy articles and goods of all kinds -
And the suggestion was made that something ought to
be done about it . , , s , f t J
And there manifestly should be. ; i
If you! attend a meeting of the Salem Chamber of Com
merce, of the Rotary club, of the Kiwanis club-, of the Lions
club, or any. other civic club, you are likely to hear talk in
advocacy: of the r virtue of patronizing homendustry; of
keepingyour money at home f I j '
And ihat is fine; sensible talk ; i , .
And every one will agree to it and some of the listeners
who are ! the loudest in their praise of the sentiment will
aw in niinw even fellow members of their clubs or
societies jto as much as have a chance to bid when they have
work in their line to do or wares in their line to buy; They
will traipsevOff .tor Portland or
house, or be taken in by the glib speecn 01 a orummer irom
a distant city. ; i ! ' '
The man making the complaint in the first words of this
article says that, in his line, he has got to fight for.every
tfainsr he cets from Salem people ; . ,
I Instead of having the Salem people wanting service or
broods in his line come to him and give him a chance to supply
; their heeds -HrK'. : ",'''"'r 1 ; ' r'iv-LL...'.'
i As he believes they should ""
And then if they find him unable to compete with any one,
any where or in the least- negligent or slow about getting
up on his toes to meet the caU, hff is perfectly wUling to have
them go elsewhere. But he thinks that he or some other
Salem dealer ought to have the first chance. : Nothing more.
1 lot a preference in either price or quality. !
That surely seems fair enough to the writer. It is not
asking too much on the part of our home people. The fact
is, fhe Salem merchant or dealer of any kind ought to have
the preference, even in the face of a little higher cost,1 for
:he Salem man pays taxes here, and contributes to our worthy
causes, and supports our churches and patronizes our people
la the professions, and hires Salem help. All these things
should give him the preference, on the part of any. one who
jets Ma living in Salem, or from Salem property
Eut the man upon whose complaint this article is written
Iocs not ask a preference, He just wants an even break,
lie merely wants a look-in, without having to fight for it.
He believes that every man in business of any kind in
3alem is entitled to that much, and nomore. .But the im
portant thing with his contention is that they are entitled
o that much, and ought to be accorded it without a fight.
Think! about this. It may be necessary to put over an
ntensive campaign on this principle. ' It may be necessary
o fight, for Salem. But it ought not to be necessary. The
itronacra of our home people ought to be voluntary ; willing;
, hole hearted ; unanimous. ! - I
A DIFFERENCE IN IDEALS
Roger W. Babson, the great statistician and leading author
ty on business and commerce injthe United States tells of
i visit to the President of the Argentine Republic, r He said
0 Mr. Babson: -
'l have been wondering why it is that South America, with
11 its great natural advantages, is so far behind North Amer
:a, notwithstanding that South America was settled before
iorth America." '
1 He went on to tell of; the natural resources of the great
ontinent whose forests have 286 trees that can be found in
to book of botany. He told of the ranches with thousands of
cres of alfalfa in one block, of mines of iron, coal, silver,
opper and gold, and of rivers and water powers which rival
Haara.; 11 : J, l"
Finally he said: , ; f
"I have reached this conclusion as to the real reason why
oath America is so far behind North America. This country
, a3 settled by the Spanish who came to South America in
rch of gold North America was settled by the Pilgrims,
, ha went there in search of God. . . , f -t - -
This would be a very good time for people in any way
onnected with irrigation projects or engineering or equip
isnt to get busy in the Willamette valley. If they represent
liable houses or practical projects, they will not be given
he horse laugh in any part of the valley. They will be
:ceived with open arms. The writer happens to know of
one contemplated projects in this line. The proper, use of
small part of the available water for irrigation purposes
i this valley would add many millions annually to the? money
due of our crops. It would give what would amount to an
isarancs policy for profitable crops on large tracts of land
:ra where such crops cannot be had in a dry year iwithout
stcr. With a number of crops, there is no year in which
ater may not be employed with prof it every year, provided
; nay be had at a reasonable cost. r
PAID IX FULL
Thg conference Just concluded
this ctty.was not largely at
;i but its sincerity was un
ited aad the members who at
1 addressed themselves to
Z tetter conditions for
. - . . ' Manager
: . Editor
Manager Job Dept.
Oregon, as second-class matter
Seattle, or send to a mail order
Is not popular. At the same time
we must repress the" tendency of
going to the limit the other way.
The radicals In both directions are
wrong. It is Just as wrong tart
advocate laxness as It is severity,
and vice versa. What is wanted is
a fair ccsdltioa where crime will
where those who commit crime
can Be cured of the disease. ,
- There Is one phase of these dis
cussions which has interested a
good . many people who are not
specialists in criminology. The
publio has undoubtedly been .too
severe on. ex-convicts. The public
took its eue from the attitude of
the police. The old fashioned way
was that the day a' convict was
released from" prison he was a
marked man by the police, and
whenever a crime was committed.
If there was an ex-convict in the
neighborhood, i he was run in on
suspicion. 1 His record was against
him, and despite all we may say
we can not keep the public away
from considering records.
The more advanced view Is that
it a man has committed a crime,
has ' submitted to punishment, so
that the law is vindicated, society
is vindicated at the same time;
that the two go together. Society
was injured at the same time the
law was broken, and if : the law
meted out its punishment to the
man ' who broke ft, the man was
also atoning for his violation of
Of late years the police, repre
senting the law, have been more
tolerant and have conceded 'that
It was possible for an ex-convict
to make good. Not entirely has
there been this concession, but it
is noticeably true In the attitude
of the police force, that they look
with more tolerance, even more
sympathy, upon an ex-convict than
they did. Society has been more
inexorable. It has received pay
ment In full In the only way a
man could pay. and the account
should be closed and marked
"Paid In full."
A man who has served his pris
on sentence has paid any obliga
tion he may have incurred to so
ciety and when he leaves the
door of the prison a free man he
has a right to demand his oppor
tunity to make good in the world
at large. We have even come to
the point now of issuing pardons
a few days In advance of the ex
piration of a prison' sentence in
order ; that the convict may retain
the obligations and duties of citi
zenship. Under the old way a man con
victed of a felony 4 could never
again become a citizen. The law
saw the injustice of this, and in
order to enable the law to give
the man a fair show, the pardon
system was devised. Society: Is not
so liberal, it doses its doors on
an ex-convict, and , it is mighty
hard to get : those doors open.
However, we must become more
liberal In our treatment of our
; Crranted that they deserve to go
to prison. It must also be granted
that In going and serving . their
time they give a portion of their
lives, their great heritage, in or
der to shrieve themselves of mis
doing. No i greater restitution
could be made than to give a part
of your life to right any wrong
that may have been committed.
We are not making a sentimental-plea
for discharged prisoners.
We are simply stating that while
we are more liberal in other things
we are not as liberal as we should
be in regard to the treatment of
dur ex-convicts. We do not give
them an opportunity to make good
but place them under everlasting
suspicion. As a matter of fact
there are a' good many convicts in
spite of public j opinion making
good. Men' of high character who
have come in conflict with ; the
law have the courage to survive
the disgrace. Society gets no
credit for this. It is the triumph
of the Indomitable courage of the
individual. It Is the fight of the
man whose determination will not
let him give up, but the man
should not fight alone. He should
have his chance. -
The policy of the Oregon States
man has always been hopefulness
and good cheer. It has lifted its
voice in song at times when the
world looked dark, and it has
never dealt in black dope. It does
not believe In it. It believes in
the gospel of good cheer.
The campaign being made in
America for La Follette is one cal
culated to dishearten forward
looking citizenship. The,; youth
are being told that government
officials are corrupt and the gov
ernment: itself has lost Its' vision.
It Is not true. There never has
been such high charactered service
14 government as there is now.
Twenty-five., years ago there were
hundreds of things government of
ficials were doing that they would
not think of doing - now.; and 2 5
years ; ago when government of
ficials went wrong It was covered
up by friends in the Interests of
party expediency. . ,
' At the present time the govern
ment does not protect anybody in
wrong-doing, but it does protect
every citizen in a fair and honor
able discharge of his duties of
citizenship; It is almost a' crime
to: talk doctrines that will take
hope out of the hearts of the
youth sad make them believe that
dishonesty is triumphing la high
patriotic to talk of It, and we can
not believe it will get very far in
the election. ; f )
Of coarse Secretary Hughes
knew what he was doing when he
indignantly denied that he had in
terfered in any way-wltti'Cbinas
domestic affairs. It is a pity,
however, that he fdund it neces
sary to make such a declaration.
China has every reason to feel
the 1 full force of American un
selfishness and friendship. It
would be Intolerable' for Secretary
Hughes, or any member of any
administration, or any; part of
America, to interfere in this way.
It Is not the spirit of America. It
is not the way we do things. We
Secretary Hughes is one of the
great officials of America, a states
man in every sense of the word;
incapable of a small or little thing,
deyoted to doing big things. The
insinuation on the part of the
Soviets doubtless hurt his pride,
but the Insinuation Is equally
against the American people. Sec
retary Hughes is typical of the
best citizen of America as well
as the average citizen, and it ' Is
unfair to criticize him in this way.
However, if the soviet government
of Russia was ever fair, the fact
has escaped public notice.
REDUCING TAXES. ETO.
One way of reducing taxes is to
reduce them. Another way Is to
devise a system of i bookkeeping
that apparently does so.! Certain
business industries have become
proficient in this, but the govern
ment has no business doing so.
The bookkeeping should ' be- un
derstood by everybody.;;
Taxes are too high . in Oregon
and the nation. , President Cool
idge Is finding a real sway to re
duce them. He has been getting
splendid results. We must carry
this .policy of retrenchment and
economy all down the iline until
we reach and control the loweBt
tax-making body in ctur country.
Reduction of taxes is a real issue
and it must be met by using, the
pruning knife until it hurts.
We noticed the other;: day that
a truck driver was arrested be
cause he drove so close to : the
wrong side of the street that a
man's car was Injured.";
Good enough. . . , . s 5 1:
Truck drivers are notoriously
careless, and in many eases Inso
lent. Their big wide cars always
take up at least half the street,
and- if they are not careful they
crowd the cars off the pavement.
In many instances this Is deliber
ate and a few arrests will do good
to all of them.
. ;'-;If 1,' . i. . 1 cy ,
: SIR. BOEDER .LEAVES
After seven years of capable,
high Christian service, f Rev. Geo.
S. Boeder has been transferred to
a church in Walla Walla. Mr.
Roeder has been an outstanding
citizen, ' imbued always with a
spirit of. helpfulness, and Salem
is better because of coming into
contact with this man. ;It wishes
him well. He has a promotion,
and we are all glad of it although
we regretfully lose him las a citi
zen of Salem.
A WEAK POIST
Petitions are the right of 'the
people, an Inalienable right as a
matter of fact, but in Oregon pe
titions are coming to , represent
money, and are paid for at so
much a name.. They .have r lost
their power; they have Jost their
effect. They represent ) only the
ability of a man to get out and
buy what he wants In the way. of
This prostitution of ah inalien
able right is one that must cause
concern to the people generally.
It is getting to be a profession to
circulate petitions in this state.
TRUE TO FORM
The stand-pat editor of the Cor
vallis Gazette-Times is f so thor
oughly saturated with the spirit
of yesterday that he can not even
see the benefits of the moral code
of the present day. He actually
defends the Prince of Wales for
to this country and spending night
after night In revelry. I Such a
man is about, as near hopeless as
a hnman being can be." I
THOUGHTS FOR EVERY DAY
s . .. j
By Editor J. B- Parker' of The
s Conway (Arkansas,) ? News
When you and I. gentle reader,
learn to "Love thy neighbor as
thyself," and to put it .Into prac
tice every day, then we will be ap
proaching the real Golden Rule of
Perhaps you think of 'the word
"Neighbor" as applying just to the
ma next door or in the , same
If so, you haven't yet ompre-fc'-isd
what is intended by
Phone 23 Advertising Dept.
Bate par word
Money to Loan
On Real Ettata
T. K. PORD
(Over Ladd ft Buah Bank)
WE BELIEVE IX OREGON
'. We beliere in SALEM,
VTe beliere in the people and ourselves.
We want to ahow the world the ad
vantages of onr wonderful State and
Cities and ask you to help us.
Anything- we know- abont Real Estate,
insurance or Investments ia joura for
Phone 206 or call on
815 81S U. 8. Bank Bldg. Salem. Or.
BEFORE YOU LEAVE YOUR HOME
v ear. Hare it insured property.
Becko ft Hendricks. TJ. S. Bk Bldff.
AUTO TOPS 1
1 Put on door rods
(: .Prepare now for a rainy day. Call and
. . sea . .
O. J. HULI
At hJa new location, 219 State St.
200 ACRE FARM CLOSE TO SALEM;
.b'XSe acre in cultiration, -70O. Davis
. Jveos, Salem, Koote 4,, Box 21. Phone
' 9P12 or 87. 4-slO
FOR RENT FURNI8HED 5 ROOM, f 30
Bath, hot 'Water, Idy tuba.
i BEOKE ft HENDRICKS i
V. S.Bank Bkig. 4-tf
HOUSE AND APARTMENTS PHONE
FOR RENT 'Apartments 5
FOR RENT 4 ROOM FURNISHED
'apartment close in. 541 Mill St.! 5-slO
FOR RENT VERY DESIRABLE CLOSE
in 6 room flat. Phone 1351. 695. N.
Liberty. - l , i 5-sll
FOR RENT FURNISHED APARTMENT
2 rooms, pantry and sleeping porch on
' first floor. Private entrance, i heat,
light and water included. $22.50 per
month. Phone 1870-M.' 0U evenings
; or Sunday at 60 S. Church, i 5-a7
A MODERN 6 ROOM FLAT, C?LOSE IN.
Phone 1351. 695 N. Liberty. j 5-s7
your fellowman wherever her may
Wveirext door; or " miles away,
and unmet by you.'
In loving one's self it1 la to be
presumed that that personality is
a worthy one in every respect and
commanding love rhich is 'often
spoken of as charity and in lov-lns-
thv neighbor as thyself of
course you are giving unto him
the very choicest part of your per
sonality. It is the ideal in life that is
sought to be brought out the
yard wide and "all wool" char
acter the beauty of "'Service
above self " and "He who serves
best profits most." '
Competitors in business some
times are governed by the selfish
and sordid desire for supremacy-
which means the crippling or
crushing of the other fellow.
- Then "Love thy - neighbor as
thyself" : is xr forgotten or i per
chance it was never rightly under
stood. Business etniesi mean
"Lire and let live," and any other
kind of ethics are unworthy.
. When men and nations are act
ually "foursquare" . with one an
other, the Golden-Rule of "Love
thy neighbor as thyself" will have
ETJOWEXt DESIGN FROCK
WORN AT PARIS RACES
T)azzUnr colors, of every- hue are
tall tb -ranre'-ln Paris. At : the
Auteull . race recently mannikina
wr seen in .-brtlUant frocks of red
smd ,yeilew,or "similar colora
Slower " desijns- predominate, - as
rhown In the model pictured above.
IS s I
, On week (tlx iaaectlpnt) .
One month ,
Six montha contract, pax monta15e
12 moatha' contract, per moath12
i Klnimam for any adrertUememt SSa
FOR RENT Apartments 5
FURNISHED APARTMENTS. 1, 2. AND
o rooms, uiose in, reasonable. Adults.
891 N. Cottage. 5-s7
FOR RENT FURNISHED HOUSE
.. Keeping and Bleeping rooms. 645 Ferry.
' Phone 1806-R. 5-sl4
ATTRACTIVE FURNISHED Apartment
ior two. iciiis state. - 5-s7
FURNISHED APARTMENT OLOSE IM.
'i aa f erry street. . J a5-s0
'OUR AND FIVE ROOM tJNFURNISH
, rd apartment. Cloie is. Adolta. 465
" Center. . . i 5-9
THREE ROOM FURNIBHXD APART-
ment, ovz n. Hammer. - . , 6-ja8a
IF YOU ARE INTERESTED IN COOL,
wmo, comioriaoi aparuneata, reason
able rent; located downtown district,
Patton apartments. For inspection er
reservation call Pattoa's Book ' Store.
. - . -V- . k - 5-ml4tf
FOR BENT APARTMENTS? 891 NO.
FOR RENT Rooms
l.AND 3 ROOMS FOR HOUSEKEEPING
also sleping rooms, clean and neat nad
furnished. H94 S. Cottage. 6-slZ
WANTED GIRLS TO ROOM AND board
in nice light room, 705 N. 17th and A.
Vhone 1726-J. 6-slO
FOR RENT Houses
FOR RENT 5 ROOM MODERN HOUSE
1088 Marion St. 3 7-7
YOUNG MAN ATTENDING SCHOOL De
sires place to work for room and board.
Box 5613, care Statesman, 7-slO
HOUSES FOR RENT FURNISHED AND
unfurnished by Gertrude J. M. Page.
492 N. Cottage. ( k 7-aatf
FOR RENT AN 8 ROOM MOSTLY fur
nished, with double garage, stable room
etc. 8 large lots, 1145 No. Liberty.
See Wm. Fleming, 841 State. 7-sotf
WHY PAY RENT WHEN YOU CAN
buy just like rent. Very small pay
ment down and you can have possession
of five room house, good . location, ' 1
-. block from ear line, near school. Call
,at 1057 8. 13th or Phone 1974j 7-s2
HOUSES TO RENT P. L. WOOD, 841
State St. 7-m23tf
WANTED To Bent 7
WANTED TO RENT 4 OR 5 ROOM cot
tage. Will also buy furniture. Just
locating in Salem. J. White, 320 U.
H. Bank Bldg. Phone 171 8' 7a-s9
FOR SAXE Miscellaneous S
COMPLETE -CRYSTAL-RADIO FOR aale
cheap. Write 5579, Statesman., 8-i7
FOR SALE DUROO JERSEY GILTS
bred to boars Taxpayer and Sensation.
$23 np. Delivery October. Also baled
green alfalfa hay. Box 126, Pueblo,
ORAPES-O. W. BEANS' GRAPES ARE
: ripe. Pho'ne orders 212. 8-sli
- WE BUY AND SELL EVERYTHING
For sale at special prices Second
hand A-l potato aacks; good wood saw ;
fruit jars; tents and tarpaulins.
Capita! Bargain House
Front and Center.
CANNING TOMATOES PHONE 100F32.
r 8 a3tf
For Sale :
Tresspass Notices, site 14 Inches by
9 inches, printed on good 10 ounce
canvass bearing the words. "Notice la
Hereby Given That Trespassing la
Strictly Forbidden Qn Theaa Premises
Under Penalty Of Prosecution." Price
15s each or two for 25e. i, Statesman
Publishing Company, Salem, Oregon.
FOR SALE OLD NEWSPAPERS, 10
cents a bundle. Circulation department
FIRST CLASS OATS AND VETCH HAY
Phono 84F12. i S-jSltf
Beautiful Oregon Rosi
And eleven other Oregon songs te
get her with a fine collection of patriot
i ie songs, sacred songs and many olf
time favorltea. ,
ALL FOR 25. s
'Special prices in quantity lots)
Especially adaptable for school, eo
v manity or home singing. .Send; for-
70 pages now ia its third sditios
Published by I
' OREGON TEACHERS MO! PHLY
215 8. Commercial St. Salem, Or.
GOOD STEP LADDERS AND PORCH
awinga at a bargain. 1757, Waller St
0NDERWOOD TYPEWRITER CO.
' : Have' your machine repaired by the
people woo macs it. especial rent
- rat to students. 800 Jfasooio Bids
Phons 262. a28t
PRINTED CARDS, 8IZB 14',' BY T"
1 wording. ' "Kooma to Rent." price If
centa each. Statesmen Buaieas Of
! fice. Ground Floor.
1 SALEM MARKETS T
- Prices quoted are wholesale and are
price received by farmers.. Aa retail
prices are given.
r GRAIN AND BAY
No. 3 wheat fl.20 (f?l fl.26
No. 3 red wheat, sacked fl.20 S1.2 4
Oats . 60c r) 64c.
Cheat hay . .12 (n) $13
Oat hay . 814 0t S15
i, lover hay. baled ... :..S!2S3 $14
PORK, MUTTON AND BEEP
Hogs, top, 225-275, ewt.-.. $7.75
Hogs top, 225-275, et .-i..i $8.00
Hogn, top. 150-225, cvU .' $8.00
Rough heavy ..-. 2e (r 4c.
Light stws 2c (& 4c.
Top Veal, dressed . : . 7e
Cow ....... ...... ,.......2c (t 4c.
Top lambs : ..... , 7c j 9c.
Spring Iambs ..-....So
Light hens ..:
EGOS. BUTTER. BtTTTEBFAT
Creamery butter -..w ......,45c 46e
Butterfnt. delivered .'...-.4le
Milkr per wU .
FOR SALE Livestock 0
FOR SALE YOUNO FRESH MILK eoWi
Heavy milker 1205 N. 19th St Salem.
SEVERAL REGISTERED AND ORADl
Jeraey eows for Bale. Priced richi
W. O. Bodeman, JafferaoB, Itt. 1.
, , - -al
FRED W. LANGE, VETERINARIAN i
Office 430 a Commercial. Phone 1198
Res. Phone 1510. 9-m33t(
AUCTION SALES 10
PUBLIC AUCTION RICKREALL, Ore
gon, Wednesday, Sept. -10. To settle
the estate of C. IN. Mt Arthur, (de
ceased) the personal property used in
operating the farm, one mile east of
Rickreall, on thea Dallas-Salem road,;
will be sold at auction, starting at
10:30 a. m.- The property includea
the entire fai-m machinery, tools and
seven horses. A part of the article
are: Sampson Tractor, Ford car. Bind
ers, Mowers, Rakes, Wagons, Plows,
'Harrows, - Drills. s DeLavel- Separator,
Fanning Mill, Cattle Clippers. Wood
saw, other implements1 and some fur
niture. , The Horses are heavy work
horses, with hsrness. Time- will bo
given on approved security. O. B.
Stauff. Rickreall, Ore.
Arthur, Portland, Ore.,
Lew in A. lie
WOOD FOR SALE 11
OLD FIR 4 FT..AND SECOND GROWTH.
Phone Judd. 108F3. ! Il-al3
SPECIAL PRICES ON 16", OLD FIB
rnon 1B61M. ; 11-af
BEST GRADE OP WOOD
4 ft. and 16 inch. i .
Dry or green : mill wood..
Dry second growth fir.
Dry old fir.
Dry 4 ft oak
Prompt delivery and reasonable pries.
FRED E. WELLS, 280 BouU Ohurch
Phone 1542. ; ll-afla
SPECIAL FOR DAYS ONLY Grmb oak.
Phone 1361.M. i ll-s9
EXCELLENT SECOND GROWTH WITH
some maple mixed: at $7 per cord in 3
cord lots or more. Phone 1855. Il-s3tf
FOR SALE DRY SECOND-GROWTH fs
woo a, ft. or immelat delivery.
Pbens 100. 4-112 U
lfl-INCH OLD FIR. 4 FOOT OLD FIR.
secena growth oak aad saa. f koa
lra. M. D. Mayfield. Il-i6
WANTED Employment 12
WORK YOUR BEES FOR HONEY. Ex
perienced beekeeper want part time
jobs, etateaman, 65374 - 12-sl2
REFINED YOUNG ADY WISHES PO-
anion in uocior s nice or posiuon as
bookkeeper. Csn give best of refer
ences. Write box 5480, care States
man. :it 12-aT
YOUNG MAN WANTS PLACE TO WORK
for board and room and attead Wil
lamette this winter. Write Box 5443
care Statesman. : 12-s6
Green Roof Painting ;
Also black, yellow, blue.
Cell a'ad ask to see some of my work
Ja roof painting and reshingling.
i M. R. MATHEWS ,
Phone 167. 12-a29tf
WANTED FORv EXCAVATING AN
ploughing. Tear work of any kind.
Phone 1622, Res. 735, Bellevue,
WANTED Miscellaneous 13
WANTED TO BUY FOR CASH 1 OR
5 room eottsge. Am locating in Salem.
Prefer on paved streets. Mast have a
house this week. , See me personally.
Phone 1718. J. White, Baa. 320,
U. S. Bank Bldg.!. i 13-sl0
WANTED 150O LBS. EACH, VETCH
ana wye. rnone J7rs. ' l3-s7
PRUNES WANTED AT WEST SALEM
aryer. i ia-su-
WOODRY THE AUCTIONEER BOYS
used (nrniturs x cask. Paon $11
WANTED A PARTY WHO WANTS 4
xiv room house by only paying $31
a month and a small down, payment
Phono 1974-J or call 1057 8. 13th.
; - 132f
ROOFS SHINGLED OR REPAIRED Bl
day or contract. Phone: 1152W. 18-al3
WANTED MEN AND WOMEN TC
: take farm paper subscriptions. A goo4
proposition to the right people. Ad
dress the Pacific Homestead, Statesmas
Bldg.. Balem. Qr.H - lflam
SPIRELLA CORSETS SOLD BY ALICE
A. Miles.. 451 -N. 21st St. Phone
1902J, Salem, Oregon.: 14-S7
BLEMISHES REMOVED NO PAIN, NO
scars, superfluous hair, warts, moles
ana birth-marks removed by electrolysis.
Mrs. Hopkins. Specialist, Room -426,
Oregon Bldg. 14-s9
AGENTS WANTED 16,
MAKE $10 DAILY ON QUICKEST SELL,
ing Mary Rose frocks, factory to
wearer. Wonderful variety new fait
styles. Rodaai Co., 574 Rodasi Bldg.,
Cin ti, Uhio. 16-s7"
AMAZING. STYLISH SHOES. LARGE
, commissions. ? Complete sample outfit
with actual Shoes. Popular prices
$3.95 "and $4.95 makea everyone buy.
apply AKttl B11UES, fmcm
ADVERTISIM SALESMAN FOR N. Y,
house, $20 day. Animated Trade Mark
Character. Service like Gold Dust Twins
Wrigley'a Spearmint. Phone Mr. Sher
man for appointment, between 5 and 7
p. Hotel Marion. ! 16-s7
AGENTS WRITE FOR FREE SAM?
plea. Sell Madison ) "Better-Made' f
Shirts for large ': manufacturer, direct
to wearer, ivo capital or experience re
quired. Many earn $100 weekly and
bonus. Madison Mills, 562 Brosdway,
New York. f 18-S7
AGENTS MEN WOMEN. .35 MIL
lion women are anxioualy waiting to
nny u-ist-i not Water Uottie-lce bag.
Fountain Syringe d Combination. t Sensa
tional invention. Commissions daily.
Write for startling xnoney-mak'isir plan.
Lobl Mfg. Co., Middieboro, Mass.l6-7f
SUBSCRIPTION SOLICITORS TO RE
present high elaea Eastern Magasint
company. Must be able to devote al
time and be experienced. "Write of
wire giving past experience to M. A
Steele, 5. Columbus Circle, New York,
-y. y. i .- . is-a1
HELP WANTED Female 17
WANTED GIRL FOR GENERAL house.
Work. Call 1961. . 17-slO
MEN WANTING ; FOREST RANGER,
postal clerk and ptherj government po
sitions, write for free I particulars. . Mo
kane D-107, Denver. Colo. 17-S7
EXTRA $50 MONTHLY j NO SELLING ;
no-canvassing: positively no invest
ment; employed people preferred, write
-.quick. Dept. 888 G-L-M Company, 340
W. Huron. Chicago. : 17-S7
CAN - YOU EMBROIDERf WOMEN
wanted te embroider linens for ns at
home during spare time. Informa
tion upon request. Belfast Company,
Dept 725, Huntington, Ind, . 17-S7
WANTED 5 EXPESIENCED WAIT
resses. steady employment. Gray Belle.
yuT " "TVANTED Male 18
HELP WANTED Male 13
SALESMAN FOR SNAPPIEST, FAST-
est selling line en market. $10 to $15
daily easily made. Call 4 to 6 p. m.
Doa't phone. T. Sharr, Klinger hotel.
WANTED FOUR $100 PER WEEK men
te Bell BEST Ford Oil tiauge made.
Automobile furnished. Standard Pro
ducts Co 1895 Broadway, Granville,
EXTRA $50 MONTHLY: NO SELLING;
DO eenvasaug; poaiuveiy am - nfesu
ment; employed people preferred,
write quick. Dept. 888, G-L-1I Com
pany, 840 W. Huron, Chicago. 18-S7
OYSTER SALESMAN TO SOLICIT
orders for '.'Banner Brand fresh
shucked Baltimore Oysters, exclusive
territory. Send references when ap
plying. National Packing Company of
Baltimore, Maryland. 18-S7
WANTED AN OLD FASHIONED BOY.
If there ia young man between the
ages f 18 sad 21, that is wiUmg to
work, as our fathers, snd grandfathers
did, that ia interested in - his future
rather than a picture show, that will
work early and late when necessity de
mands it, that "will clean the windows
and aweep the floor and polish, up the
handle te the; big front door," that
writes ; a fair head and haa "average
intelligence (no whisea wanted) and
is willing to commence on $75, snd
make himself worth more, sod if be
makes good to ultimately work into the
business, let him answer this ad. 5595
Statesman. - , 18-s7
WANTED NEAT APPEARING YOUNG
man who can meet the public, Good
money to right party. . White Sewing.
Machine Co., Balcony Miller's Dept..
Stale and Female ,10
HOP PICKERS WANTED 8 MILES
north of Salem on River road and 2
miles west. Lyniss Hopyard. Phone
HOP PICKERS WANTED SPLENDID
hops. ' Good accommodation!!. W ill
pick 'today, Sunday. Call 5&F22. C.
C. RnsselL i:L . 19-slO
HOP PICKERS WANTED. $1.00 PER
hundred, good hops. Lee lleng hepyard,
Rt. 8, Box 98. 5i, miles north of Sa
lem on River rosd. 19-sll
200 BLACKBERRY PICKERS WANTED
A month' work at the COAST. Good
pay. Fine berries. Campers. : Inquire
Pearcy Bros., 237 State St. 1'esrcy and
Biehn, Fruit Union Bldg. 19-s7
HOP PICKERS NOTICE PICKING
late begins Monday, Sept, eighth. A
few .more pickers wanted. Call 114F4.
Hope are heavy. ' Good picking. J. C.
Lewis, Browns Island. 19-s9
$25.00 PER DAY AND MORE IS PAID
- to acme of our men with, ears who -work
and follow instructions, selling
our $12.50. $12.60, $13.50 and $13.80
( mea'a semi-work and dress suite. A
giant garment at a midget price that
sells on sight. No better. Commission
in advance. No investment. Big possi
bilities for good men. Write' for n
forms t ion. Jerry Kraft Garment Co.,
2008 W. Seventh St., Los Angeles, Cal.
MAGAZINE SALESMEN TO ACT AS
district manager ia thia territory, also
crew managers for the fastest maga
Sine proposition today, ear furnished to
producers. Writ or wira giving, past
experience to M. A. Steele, 6 Columbus
Circle. Hew York. N. Y. 20-s2S
POULTRY AND EGC3 21
FOR SALE 100 RR RED younr chick
ens, 40o each. 1390 . Front bt.
LOST AND FOUND 23
WILL PERSON WHO. PICKED UP $21
T L 1. .. . 1 1 . TT ' L
in greenuacas yeteruj uciweun uigi
and Commercial on State, kindly cal)
at 203 Oregon Building f . 22-s9
LOST SOMETHING I FIND ITl PHONl
a want d to The Statesman. Phone 23.
LOST CHECK-BOOK AND SMALL
memorandum book la or near Oregon
. Bldg. Leave t Statesman : off ice.
MARRY WEALTHY YOUNO LADY,
- pretty wants honorable husband. Eva.'
B-1022, Wichita, Kansas. 23 s7
CATHOLICS, WISHING TO MARRY,
booklet free. Address Home Club
L-Box 23,- Grand Rapids, Men. 23-S7
MARRY IF LONELY MOST SUCCES
ful "Home Maker" ; hundreds rich;
strictly confidential; reliable; yeara
experience; descriptions free, . "The.
Successful Club." Mrs. Nash, Box 556,
Oakland, California. " 23-S7
LEADING CLUB, LARGEST, MOST
reliable for : lonely people, confidential
descriptions free in plain sealed envel
ope. Thousand wealthy members. If
sincere write. Established 20 years.
Mrs. WrubeL Box 28, Oakland. Cal
ifornia. ' 23-87
WANT A LOAN OF $1500 ON SALEM
LOANS WANTED $1800; $2O0O AND
$2800; 7 per cent, Salem homes.
U. S, Bank Bldg. 24-s5tf
WANTED TO BORROW $5500 ON mod
ern suburban home, one half mil to
: city limit and carline. on paved road.
Bex 6430, ear Statesman. 24 i9
GOVERNMENT LOANS ON FARMS 6V4
per cent. F. L. Wilkinson, 202 U. S.
National bank hide. 8-arrOtf
REAL ESTATE City 23
FOR SALE OR RENT
,700 IN. High.
-5 ROOM House.
FOR SALE 5 ROOM BUNGALOW. Oak
floors, fireplace, basement, east front,
paved Street, $3300; worth $4300. 1831
N. Summer. . 25-s7
ROOMING HOUSE SNAP
A well paying rooming house in the
down town district. Must be' sold at
once. Priced right. For particulars
see Childs Bechtel, 540 State St.
' GOOD INVESTMENTS
10 room hosjse of two apartments.
Bent, for $40 a month. Price $3000;
terms. - '
3 room house, large lot, srsrage. Price
$750; $50 cash. Balanre $10 a month.
Large lot in North Salem near Grant
school and car line. Price $600; $10
down: $5 a month.
147 North.' Com' 1 St. Phone 217.
-- - '-,- ' 25-s9
$2000 BUTS 7 ROOM HOUSE; TWO
, . t, , . L . ... .
lots, garage, cnicsen nousa. ior iertns
call at 263 S. 17th. 2S-s7
., ' - . MUST GO ;
The little house and acre of rri
land, easy terras, well located. $1M'M.
Near car line, on paved re? 1. '-i
a 2 room p!asterd ct-w l--is. :".
l"i r ! . t . x "' 1
l : "3
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