The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, September 12, 1924, Page 5, Image 5

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Special meeting at
Pacific Lodge No.
r0 at 2 o'clock to
day for the pur
pose of conducting
the funeral services
of the late Brother
J. Edward Thompson.' s2
Cearin Enters Plea
J .Dewey Gearin. prominent Ma-
rion :county farmer - upon whose
place near St. Paul deputy sheriffs
found a still with a capacity of
25 gallons, entered a plea of not
guilty when he appeared In the
justice ) court yesterday. The
plant was cleverly concealed in
an excavation beneath the barn.
Gearin maintains that he was
ignorant of the presence of a still.
He said that a hired man con
fessed that he i was the operator.
The jrial will be held In the near
future, j' :: S". f 'A. ': ' ll'
Company P Assembly
6 p. m. tonight, Armory.
(JervaU Man Dies t
. Augustus -Aral. 47, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Oliver Aral, pioneers of
Salem, died at the home a neigh
bor quite suddenly about 10:30
o'clock Thursday morning. He
was born on the old Aral home
stead, about six miles west -of
Gervais. ; He is survived by a
daughter, Mrs.! Frank ; Hauser, ; of
Salem, a sister Mrs. Quinton Tut-
.tle, and a brother, Louis, who live
on the old homestead. Funeral
.services will be held at 10 o'clock
' a. xa. next Saturday.
students f
- Must have work.
! i
New Lions . Club v f
TOLEDO, Ore., Sept. 11,
(Special to The Statesman,) i
A Lions club hasf been organized
in Toledo and! will have its first
weekly ' luncheon tomorrow at
which time officers will be elect
ed and the date set for the char
ter night. Vern Galloway, district
organizer, will be present at the
meeting today; 1 i' t
The Only Knockout
I Is the 1925! model Studebaker,
On display at our salesrooms Sat
p. ml. Salem 'Auto Co.
Making Home' Here ,
Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Kennell have
taken apartments at the Roberts
1 1 Buys Furniture
1 I Phone 511
! , Dr. B. H. White , i
; Osteopathy Surgery i
Electronic Diagnosis and Treat-f
ment (Dr. -jAbram's method);
Office Phone 859-W or 46S-j
; tJ 506 U.;S. Bank Bldg. j
We're AH i
Moved ;
and sow that we are located in
: our new Quarters at
we are in a position to give you
still ! better service on your
transfer and hauling work,
j We Still Handle Fuel !
and have several carloads of
coal due in a few days. Better
get your order in early, ?
i j Phone, 03O '
Larmer Transfer &
Storage Co.
Cars for Hire
Onr autos are all kept In prime condition,
. , i therefore are absolutely safe to drive.
We hire them either with or without drivers.
PHONE 202O . i Office at Stage Terminal
Established 1868
General Banians Bmine
Office Hours frcn 10 a. ro. to 3 p. nu-
Apartments. The Kennells are
tormer residents of Eugene and
will make their home now in Sa
lem.. Mr. Kennell will open the
Kennell-Ellia studio in the Ore
gon buildipg about the first -of
October. This company also have
a 'studio In i Eugene. Mr. Ellis
will remain in charge of the studio
in Eugene while Mr. Kennell will
manage the; one in Salem. Mr.
Kennell Is a member of the Eugene
Rotary club.:
The White Ilous
' Restaurant will be open for
business Friday morning, Septem
ber 12, at 6 a. m. S12
Radio Opening Attract
A large and interested crowd
of fans attended the radio open
ing of the Salem Electric company
last night. Several good programs
were heard i In addition to the
broadcast of Mayor Baker's pro
clamation from Portland. Salem
musicians were also heard from
the Oregonian station. All types
of new and; latest styles in radio
equipment' were on display and
were fully ; demonstrated by S.
Barton, proprietor.
We Are Showing ,-
A beautiful line of black hats,
in small and medium sizes, reas
onably priced. Call and see bur
new styles in coats and dresses
in small and large sizes. Mrs.
II. P. Stith,i333 State st. sl2
Claims Record Squasli
Claims to the largest squash in
Oregon, if pot on the entire Pa
cific coast, .were made yesterday
by D. A. Thornburg, of Forest
Grove, who was registered at the
Marion hotel. Mr. Thornburg is
representing a book concern but
nuts and vegetables take a great
amount of his time. The squash
in question was raised near For
est Grove and is said to measure
between 2 and 3 feet in length
with a circumference of 1 feet.
It is of the Boston Mallow variety.
Mr. Thornburg has six acres in
filberts this year. ,
Company V Assembly
6 p. m. tonight, Armory.
Picking Season Ending-
Hop and prune picking is ap
proaching a close, with the excep
tion of the late variety of hops.
The weather has been ideal : this
year and the workers enjoyed most
favorable conditions. With a few
late harvests, prune picking In
general will wind up this week and
the hop picking the jweek folio w-
ing. - The main hop picking in the
vicinity of Salem closed about Sep
tember 2 3 last year. Prune -dry
ing started August 25 this year,
with the' middle of September be
ing, the average. ;
The White House-
Restaurant will be open for
business Friday morning, Septem
ber 12, at 6 a. m. i S12
Here for the Winter -
Mrs. E. II. Redeman, of Michi
gan, arrived in the city yesterday
to 'spend ; the winter with her
daughter, Mrs. Guy L.- Rathbun.
Though 'Mrs. Redeman is quite el
derly, she-greatly enjoyed hei! trip
to the Coast. Mr. and Mrs. Rath-
bun met itbe visitor in Portland
and brought her to Salem by auto
mobile. i: ?' ih ' I
The . Only Knockout I
Is the; 1925 model Studebaker.
On display at our salesrooms Sat
urday 3 p. m. Salem Auto Co.
tm " : - :l si2
Fereshetian Celebrates
Rev. ' Martin Fereshetian will
celebrate the opening of the new
Unitarian;: church and the eighth
. ' -i ; For ' -f
; ?. Open Evenings
Popular Priced
Tailored Suits $25 to f45
Men's and Young Men's
anniversary of his graduation from
the Meadville " (Penn.) Theologi
cat school and his marriage all at
the same time Sunday, Sept. 21
when he preaches the first sets
mon In the new building. The
official dedication will take: place
the following Sunday, with eith-
er Rev. William G. Elliott. Jr.,
pastor of the First Church of Our
Father,' Portland, or Dr. J. B;
Perkins, pastor of University
church, Portland, as the principal
speaker. Carl R. Weathedall, of
Portland, field secretary, will also'
be present. Several distinguish
ed visitors from the east are alsd
expected, as the new Unitarian
church in Portland will be dedi
cated about this time. The chureli
here, at Chemeketa and Center;
was erected at a cost of around
$35,000. ; ; 1
. The Business and Professional
Women's club i! rummage eale.
September 17, 18, 19, 20.
- .1 : Sept. 2
Many Useful Articles . '
together with a fine assortment
of well cooked food by ladles of
West Salem M. E. church on Sat
on Mr. and Mrs. Fred
lawn, Front street. West
Company F Assembly
6 p. m. tonight, Armory.
si 2
WRC Is lOO Per Cent !
The fWRC is reported as being
ready 100 per cent for National
Defense day today. They will
form north of Center on Commer
cial, facing south. Automobiles
will be provided for the parade.'
Marcel and Curl Last Longer .
After a Golden Glint Shampoo.
- - si3.
Improvements are Completed .
Entrance to the C. F. Breithaupt
floral shop on North Liberty has
been completely changed by mov
ing the entrance and making the
display window in one section.
The -.improvements facilitate ; Jhe
better display of the flowers. ;
Thf!- Only Knockout '
Is the 192 model Studebaker.
On; display at our salesrooms Sat
urday 3 p. m. ' Salem Auto Co.
Dr, Smith Promoted
Word has been received by Dr.
W. Carlton Smith of his promotion
to the rank of a lieutenant-colon
el in the medical division of the
Officers Reserve corps. Dr. Smith
served with a medical unit In the
World war and has held the rank
of major in the reserve corpsr''
The Business and Professional
Women's club rummage sale
September 17, 18, 19, 20J ;
! Sept. 12
Diptheria Reported
.The second case of diptheria in
the city this week was reported to
Dr. William B. Mott, city heaitn
officer, yesterday. ; The case- re-
Dorted earlier in the week proved
Hop Pickers Dance .
Every Wednesday and Satur
day. Livesley Station. Good mn
sic, good time assured to all.!
Sept.. 12
Lions TWn Organized r r
Organization of a new Lions den
at Toledo was reported by Verne
C, Galloway, district organizer, at
the meeting of the membership
committee at the Gray Rene
Thursday noon. The club has .21
members and will meet today noon
to elect officers. Within the next
few days the newly constructed
signs of the Salem Lions club vwill
be placed at the principal entran
ces to . the city. The signs; are
about five feet in diameter and
feature the club emblem. xiThe
Lions will be host to their wives
at the luncheon at the Marion; ho
tel today noon. A special 4 pro
gram includes a vaudeville skit by
Harold's Dad and Harold;
through the courtesy of Fj-ank
Bligh, a dance skit by Miss Dor
othy Felker and other musical
numbers. Col. Carle Abrams:will
speak on National Defense day.
Praises Golf Course '
Mr. and Mrs. Foukes. ofvVan-
couver. is. c. were saiem visitors
this week. . As Mr. Foukes is man
arer of three golf clubs in the
Died !; ; ;r?
THOMPSON J. Edward Thomp
son ' died Thursday: morning,
Sept. 11, 1924, at the resence
947 Center street, at the age
of 48 years. He is survived by
his mother, Mrs. M. A. Thomp
son, this city, and a brother
Harry C. Thompson, Browns
ville. He was prominent .1 in lo
cal lodge circles, being mem
ber of the Elks lodge and Pa
cific lodge No. 50 A. F. & A
M. Funeral services will be
i held Friday at 2:30 p. m.ffrom
the Rigdon mortuary with Rev
W. W. Long (officiating and
the Masonic and Elks lodges
1 assisting. Interment in I. O. O
F. cemetery.
Uneqnaled Serrlca 'I
province he immediately looked up
the lllihee Country club. The
course was highly : complimented
by the visitor, who was impressed
with. what had beri accomplished
in spite1 of low .Initiation fees and
membership dues. ,
Beforo You Leaved
Your "home or car have It in
sured properly.l Phone 161, Becke
& Hendricks, V. S, Bk. Bldg. S7
Grand Jury to Report
The grand Jury, now in session,
is expected to complete its inves
tigations and to make its official
report Saturday morning. There
are 16 cases under advisement that
originated in the Salem Justice
court and several from other
points of the county.
Get Building Permits ,
Business and residence proper
ties were include in the building
permits issued
Thursday by Mar-
ten. Poulsen,
city' recorder.! E.
Hello will erect a; filling atation
and garage at
2216 Turner road.
to cost: $1000 and Homer Leisy a
welling at 18
45 John street, to
cost0 $3500.
Blanket Special
For Saturday 'selling only. 72x
80 Nashau Cotton Plaid, regular
4.00:yalue for $29. C. J. Breier
Co. i Sept. 12
Stauf fer Estate Appraised
According to papers filed yes
terday at the county clerk's office
the estate of lwiliam Stauf fer is
appraised at $8540. The apprais
ers were Erwin . Stehley, Joseph
Bixel and F. M. Ernst.
To Probate AVill-
An order was ' filed with the
county clerk yesterday admitting
the wills of Lucy. A. Comstock and
Rowland S. Comstock to probate.
The combined estate is valued at
iuuu. 'ine wins nequeain aiuutf
to the Home Missionary society of
the Methodist jchurch, $1000 to the
foreign Missionary society, $1000
to Mrs. Maggie Sarton, and the re
mainder to be divided among 14
relatives. Appraisers appointed
are M. u. uunaerson, j. a. ey-
nolds and J. A. Campbell.
- I
1 i 4 - i S '
Estato is Appraised
The estate' of J. II. Palmateer
has been appraised at $10,992.71,
according to papers filed with the
county clerk yesterday. The ap
pralsers wer4 C A. Reynolds, M,
Gunderson and J. A., Campbell.
Thomas Violin r-'
And nianb studio open Octo
ber 1. Credits given. stuaenw
register now. Phone 1518J. '"
...-: -ifir ' - Sept. 12
Gile Returns; Horn
H. t S. Gile has returned from
Olympia, Wash.;) where he went
into construction plans with an en
gineer relative of the West Coast
Pulp & Paper company. The work
will begin as soon as the plans are
completed. The. first unit will be
a two machine plant sulphite mill
for general paper manufacture
John H.McNary; fs president of the
comoany and Mr. Gile Is heavily
The "Business' '-'and Professional
Women's club1',' rummage aaie-
September 17. 18. 19, 20.'
Sont 12
Joins Director Itroth
Ellis Culver Faunton, recently
of Portland,! has joined the Direct
or Brothers store here as adver
Using man and , store decorator,
Mr. Faunton has had a wide ex
perience in hi8: line and has work
ed in nearly all the states as wen
as Canada. Growth of the store
has necessitated the services of
man i Of 'Mr. Fauntpn's cailDre.
Prison Planning Display
Work. on; the penitentiary dis
play! at the state fair will begin
this week and the institution will
exhibit as iit has in past years
The flax exhibit will be complete
this I year, but has been delayea
owing to the "ill health of Mr
Crawford, superintendent of this
department A', full line of foot
wear, manufactured at the prison
will also be shown. There will jbe
no rurniture aispiay tnis year
though articles made for inmates
will j he featured and placed on
Fined in Justice Court l
Hauling jpiling without a permit
cost D. Roland, a representative
of the Albert Transfer & Storage
company of Portland, sio wnen
he appeared In the justice court
yesterday. He entered a pleas of
guilty before Judge P. J. Kuntx
The charge! was filed by State
Traffic Officer Relnhart. Accord
ing; to a state law, a permit from
the; state highway commission is
necessary before piling can 5 be
hauled over the state highways
1 i
n .
Mr. and Mrs. S. Null, of Ida
Grove, Iowa, who have been visit
ing Mrs. Gertrude J. M. Page
have returned to their home. The
visitors were taken to Portland
by Mr. and Mrs. U. S. Page. Mrs
R. B. Fleming accompanied the
Page family -on the return trip.
Otto Hoppes and family are en
joying a trip to the coast. They
are expected back In a day or
two. ' I '::"' - '
James Reed, of Portland, ar
rived in Salens yesterday to make
arrangement to complete his work
at Willamette university in 'one
semester. During the summer he
has been working with the gov
ernment forestry department near
Mt. Jefferson. j
: Miss Ruth Bush will leave, for
Forest Grove today to resume her
teaching. (She is a graduate of
Willamette university and has
been spending the summer with
her parents. I
Miss Betti Itessi, former society
editor on the Statesman but now
engaged In the Ellison-White
Chautauqua and lyceum work, is
a visitor in the city.
Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Arnreider,
the former mayor of Agate Beach,
fn the city on business. They
are visiting at the homes of Mr.
and Mrs.. Rex Sanford and Mr.
and Mrs. F. A. Williams.
A. L. Lindbeck and family will
leave today for La Grande, w)iere
they will remain for a week. Mr.
Llndbeck is Salem correspondent
for the Oregon Journal, ,of Port-
land, r i v t . ;iff;
iter. F. W. Launer spent yes
terday in Albany.
W. A. Liston was a Portland
business caller yesterday.
. -
Young & Wells Representa
tive Makes Important
Announcement Here -
Before leaving for Spokane yes
terday, L. W, Wells, of the f firm
of Young & Wells, Spokane-buy
ers, announced that his ; firm
would establish a. permanent pack
ing house in the city next .. year
and will handle all kinds of vege
tables as welt as fruit and berries.
The house here will be a branch
and the headquarters of the firm
will rmain in Spokane.
Apples will demand the firm's
attention this fall and because o?
this no effort will be unade to
establish permanent headquarters
here this fall. The apples will be
handled; from the Salem Fruit
union plant; the necessary ar
rangements having been complet
ed with: Peafcy & Biehn.
Orchards are not as well taken
care or m tne wiuametie vaney
as they are in other apple raising
sections, Mr. Wells said. If the
proper amount of attention is
given there Is no reason why the
valley should not rank high as an
apple producing section.
Nearly 20 carloads of apples
have been signed up for shipment
and packing and the 'apple deal
is expected to get under way the
first of the week. The fruit will
be shipped I under the "Famous
Princess i Columbia" brand, with
the . Willamette " valley ack
stamped on the labels. C. E. An
derson, foreman who was here
during the cherry and prune sea
son, will have charge of the plant.
In speaking of prunes Mr. Wells
said that the only way to market
the valley product is by a straight
U.S. No. 1 grade pack and there
would be little difficulty In the
eastern markets. : Prunes picked
and packed orchard run for green
shipment almost always show de
fective fruit and mold develops, he
said yesterday, 'The only satis
factory ; shipments that can be
made are under the kind of pack
recommended, he said.
Begin a Six Weeks
Session Here On
April 25 !
The First Baptist church has ar
ranged for a School of Missions
to begin September 25 th and to
continue for six weeks, meeting on
Thursday evenings of each week.
The study book adopted is by Rob
ert E. Speer. and entitled, "Of One
Blood!" t is a Home Missions
study and ,a careful and well-pre
pared treatment of Race and Race
problems. I Already more than 100
have signed up for the classes this
year. There are to be four classes,
One for the Brotherhood will be-
lead by Mr. D. R. Peterson. One
) Last Times
Comedy :
Little Bits
'BiS Hits
Regular :
, . Program :
Too . .;
for the women of the church led
byj-Miss Mina Gile, The young
people's class will be led by the
pastor. Dr. E. H. Shanks. The
intermediate group comprising the
first two years of Junior high
students will be taught by Mrs. O.
B.I Neptune and will use another
book, "The Land of All Nations,"
written by Miss Seebach. The
classes will meet, for supper at the
church parlors at 6:30, go into
the classes at 7 o'clock and then
assemble for the mid-week devo
tional service at 7:45, closing at
8:30. As the study book is of
general Interest and put out under
the Missionary Educational board
representing all denominations.
the pastor and members of the
First Baptist church cordially in
vite members of pj.her churches
who may not be f provided with
classes, and who wish to take the
study, to join with them in this
School of Missions. The. classes
4re free and open to all and every
courtesy will be given those who
wish to join. Order the books at
once from the committee; Phone
1920. - 1 '
I TOKIO. Sept. 12r (By the As
sociated Press). About twenty
Japanese bluejackets were drown-
4ed - when two small torpedo boats.
ffarrvin shore leave Darties from
the5 battleship , Magato, collided
and sank at the Yokosuka naval
base, south of Yokohama,
j Some Defense day thoughts,
j - ;
I Taken from Coolidge -laconi-Clsms:
1 V
jj "There is an obligation. Ines
capable, no less solemn, to resiit
all those who do not support the
m "U S
"No progress will be made by
shouting Bolshevik! and prof I
teers. What we need is thrift
and industry."
I "Let everybody; keep at. work.
Profitable employment is- the
death blow to Bolshevikism, and
abundant production is disaster to
the profiteer." ;
V -
"Men should reflect that the
progress of the past has been ac
complished not by the total over
throw of institutions so much us
by discarding that which was bad
and preserving that which was
good; not by revolution but by
evolution has man worked out his
The Bits for Breakfast man
wants John Qulnland and Mrs
Quinland to know that the people
bf Salem feel deep sympathy for
them in the loss of their boy.
John Quinland is chief engineer
at the penitentiary, and he is a
This offer is good
f only from
September 12th to
September 20th
These stores,
lcfi':P yngham : -. tdfrgfish tyf' kigtpfUs ' .' gigWTj r
SSi illE p ir
ff I I 1: 11 X" ll ! ' ' ' ''
II I I I 1 " ' II W m um mm. mmmmmrm
genius: a worker; a man who
knows bow to do things and gets
things done, without ; display or
presumption, but by faithfulness
and understanding and human
sympathy. ..He is one of the moit
Blanket Sp ecial
I For Saturday selling only a limited number of
I full large size (72x80) Nashau Cotton Blank- i
aSJ-. I "'it-' i-i
ets, a regular four dollar value for
j- ' 'i
C. J; Breier Co.
;. ; . ! ; ' .
All 15c Bread 10c
Your Choice of Cookies
2 Doz. for 25c
121 So. Commercial St.
Watch Our- Window Cards and Save
and a hundred o'therjuscS
Aluminum Baking I?an
Htuvusc nicy re rnaue wi uuut luiu-iumu, i. ,
sheet aluminum.'VVea.Ever,, utensils heat evenM
and retain the heat for a longer time than ordinary
utensils. That is why housewives who use "Wear-Ever'l
"utensils "exclusively can have well-cooked, wonderfully
' flavored foods. That, also, is why these same women
can have gas bills that are one-third to onehalfBLES3
than their neighbors who use ordinary utensils. ,, :
In order that you may have an opportunity to prove
to your own satisfaction that "Wear-Ever utensils:
make home cooking -easier and more economical and,
at the sam time, insure better-cooked, better-flavored
foods we are offering the "Wear-Ever'' Baking Pan fori
a limited time at a Special price. Go to your favorite
" VVear-Ever" store and get your pan before the c offer
expires. Do it TODAY. : f I j t
NcW Kcnainctoo, Pa.";
ive KNOW, can supply yon:
Wm. Gahlsdorf Ray L. Farmer Hdw. Co.
Doughton & Marcus H. L. Stiff Furn. Co.
- SILVERTON S. Ames, Hdw. 1
' ; STAYTON Lilly Hdw. Co.
useful men who has ever servol
at the prison in his capacity. Mi
and Mrs. Quinland-bre ,nyf here,
but they have Loth' endeared,
themselves to all with whoiu theyj
have come Into contact.
Com. St.
Phone 1637
ml , - :-