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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 2, 1924)
TIIC OHEG ON . 5TATZ3LIA1' ?, JSALtUX' OlUIi
- iq - .
Issued Daily Except Monday by
THE STATESMAN PTBXISHINQ COMPACT
SIS Sonth Commercial St., Salem, Orefon
R. a. Hendricks
John L. Brady
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dispatches credited to it or sot tkerwiae credited ia this paper, and also tho local
twi pabliaked herein.
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: i ' . . S3- ? Circulation . Of fiee
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Job Department ... . . 683 1
Baelneas Of flea "
Entered at tho Postoffiea la Salem,
. :t BIBLE THOUGHT AND PRAYER -4
- Prepared hy Radio BIBLE SERVICE Bureaa, Cincinnati, Ohio.
It parents will hare their children memorize the daily Bible selec
tlomsjlt,srm prore a priceless heritage to them in After years.
; ' " . " October s, ,102
1 DEFRAUD NOT:- For this Is the will of God. . . . that no man
'defraud his brother in any matter. I Thessalonians 4:3, 4. .
: PRAYER: Help us. Lord, to be honest with; Thee, and then we
cannot, ha dishonest with ourselves and with others. -r .;
THE LOGAinJUEBY" INDUSTRY
. The name of 4he loganberry is linked permanently with
that of Salem j. !
Porj Salem is the birth place of the industry on a commercial
scale, and is its center, and will likely always be ; Its producing
center, and its canning, drying, cold packing, jam and jelly,
juice,-prbcessing, packing, shipping' and marketing center.
Tfrough Salem is the birth place of the loganberry industry,
and 'the" center' of this industry; the birth place of .the berry
itself, is Santa Cruz, Cal., as told elsewhere inThe Statesman of
tnis morning. JJut it was never taken up; on a commercial scale
in California. ,5 -;; V," 'u
I I. In 1022 the loganberry rop was a $2,000,000 crop; brought
a larger return than the whole salmon canning industry of the
Columbia river, and of the whole 300,000 cases of loganberries
that Vere' put up in cans all but 50,000 to 75,000 were packed in
th vvniamette valIey-7-and 150,000 ol them were put up by the
. canneries' b Salem, i ';"1: Vo; v" " -V
! n That. gives a conclusive showing of Salem as the center of
the industry- that was what may be considered about a normal
crop. The acreage is somewhat smaller now, but principally on
account of the elimination of the poorer vines, or. rather those
cn.ihe poorer locations. - And the better attention to the yards
iii .the places best fitted for them will almost make up for the
decreased acreage, in the total yield, in a fair or bumper crop
year, like we may have in 1925. : -; . . . i
. Tho loganberry industry here had a hard time in 1923. Some
ji'dges said it was due to over production. " That was not the
reason.; It was under distribution ; faulty, marketing. It was
the merchandising! endthat fell down,. not the producing end.
I -The Jndustry. fared better the past season ; but mostly be
cause the crop was shorty owing to an unusual freeze last winter.
Sot all the berries or practically all, were taken ; and mostly by
the canneries. . ' v - -
C 3 The markets of the world would take, in 1925, twice'as many
toni of loganberries as were marketed in; 1922 ; yes, ten' times
th? ; tonnage, if the merchandising end had! the attention it-
?px.q'. if rli a infnt.rv wer nrraTitTifl nrOTifirtv 100 Ter "Cent
And the industry would be thoroughly stabilized.
- Right now is . the time to think about this matter; and there
LT.nnld'ho netion verv soon The marketing of loganberries is a
inh that should last all the year
of. angles that should be watched 'day and night. It cannot
safelybe left to" ?hahce till harvest time, and then expect the
materials and the arrangements and the "buy era. to materialize
out of the clear blue sky. . ' t . ' '
The loganberry is a wonder, berry.:- It is the world !s, great
est bush fruit. And the Salem district has in its production
.wEat ' amounts to; a franchise j along with parts , of western
Y.'ashingtoh: The : world will take all we will ever raise--if we
will but .tell the world? of its preeminent qualities, and give
the world av chance to conveniently buy-loganberry products in
all their various marketable forms; more marketable forms than
apply to any other berry; grown. ... . . ; '7 ,
Thelfortunes of all of us are more or less tied up with the
loganberry industry , , . ,
, ft And it has outstanding merits that should keep ,it going f
and that should do more ; that
. ' Big men- with clear visions
.era and leadership are needed right now m the-loganberry in
dustry., ' Such men couldput and keep the loganberry industry
permanently on its feet; could
tyQ IT FOR catAJfTKDl 1
In the literature being sent out
by'' Samuel Gompers, he refers to
the Laollette vote mm 'Labor."
He says "Labor" is for ; La. Fol-
lette. "Labor" is doing so and so.
, In the 'first place iMr. Gompers
represents -only a very small per
ceht 'of labor in this country. In
ti.3 eecfihd place' the per cent he
f does represent. Is not a compact
boay,'ho-tied and delivered wher
ever hejpan 'make a bargain, La-
. tsor is too intelligent In this conn
try Johe delivered.
The! men who work' also think,
and in thinking they make their
.own conclusions, and when it
comes to the election "booth." alone
with .their lead pencils and . their
God. tnev are coins to vote their
own conclusions ' rather than . the
instructions of anybody on earth.
'It Isn't fair to labor to. have Gom
' pers advertise them as delivered
His reference to them Js .' almost
contemptuous because he carries
with iti the, Idea that It: belongs
to- him'' and' he is delivering It
- where he pleases. ? :
Gompers can't deliver 20 votes.
.There are more than 20 laboring
men voting for La Follette, of
course, but those who. do will be
those who figure ; out, however
. mistakenly, that it is for their
own best interests.'
Ir. Gonpers. has . lost the. Am
erican angle in his, campaign this
year." He has failed to take In
the fact ttat the American voters
ara , no.re.'itlIle!jt than:", they
. 1,-tb ever .C3 j that they have
rc . I r. ore, : ; ".t more," discus
sr ! u:-Tc,". a si LiOra generally
f xl.ir own ccaclu!on3. j lie
. , Manarer
' . . Kditor
Manager Job Dept.
. Oregon, aa aocoad-claaa aoatter
through. There are hundreds
should keep it growing;. . . ,;
and high- class organizing- pdw-
give.it a Uibraltar stability.
will have a- hard Juh . delivering
anybody anywhere against t their
will. : ' , :
TAXING THR MEMOHY
One trouble in America all
over the country for that matter
-ia thatNre overtax our memory
with our laws.' -We have so many
laws to remember that It is next
to impossible' for one man to re
member them' all. He has. to be
considerable of a prodigy, if he
remembers half of them.
There are laws, in the statute
- - - - . , . -1 . .- .
books of Oregon that half of the
people never heard of, and at
least half of the other half have
forgotten about ever having heard
et them. " .' " ' -
'We are passing, some amend
ments to the constitution thls.year.
It is doubtful if 10 per cent of the
people even read the amendments
as submitted in the voters' pamph
let. Because they .are'J not read
there is an effort being made to
abolish this pamphlet It Is too
fault of the pamphlet that-, people
don't read them. They 'read them
there vmore than ; any place ! else.
It, is simply the fault of .the peo
ple themselves They ' have tod
little interest In lawv '. . . - ;;
It would be fine if we could de
vise some , way so we could have
fewer laws and remember them
better. ' - r
In the aftermath of the Oregon
Btate fair there is one figure which 1
looms - particularly large and that
Is the very efficient secretary, II rs;
wuson. Tne fair went the smooth
est this year it has ever, goner and
also went the cheapest.. Thelat
ter is not particularly to our credit
because it Is - true- that - we econ
omize In! Inappropriate places, r
However, the secretary, Mrs.
Wilson, deserves a large amount
of praise for the great success she
attained.. She didn't make .the
awards: She simply organized
them under the appropriations of
the fair board. : They did the best
they could with the money they
had, but they didn't have enough
money. ; .r j-';f r;
. Mrs. . Wilson showed herself a
fine" executive. In every depart
ment ofj the fair there wasn't a
place where her influence was not
felt and there wasn't a' place where
she did not have orderliness. ; The
Oregon state, fair,- under the man
agement! of Mrs. Wilson, proved a
gratifying success. j Jl
THB CALIFORNIA LAW
The California law preventing
the La Follette electors from ap
pearing ion the ticket is not a good
law. However, the legislature of
that state enacted it In 1912. It)
does not conflict with anything
in. the constitution. It is bad
politics, of course, but it was en
acted for the purpose of keeping
the stand-pat , republicans from
filing an electoral ticket. The
men '' who enacted it are trying
now to discredit it. If they don't
like the law they ought to secure
its repeal while they are in power.
They are simply being hoisted by
their own petard. . They made this
law to meet' '.the political "neces
sity of -that day, and now the ne
cessity, b as shifted' to the other
fellowaad'.tbey are setting up a
great cry and saying they are be
ing persecuted. La Follette him
self is playing ' the artant dema
gogue because he knows why this
law was4 enacted and he knows the
court has no discretion except Ha
being obeyed. i
A CURIOUS MIXUP
Governor Pierce is the titular
head of the democratic party in
Oregon but he seems to be all the
time flirting with some of the
isms. At Eugene the past week
he did his best to. unite the farmer-
abor party such as they have in
Minnesota. Just why he wants
this done Is hard to say.' That
party has put the democratic
party entirely out of existence in
every state in which it functions.
Possibly Governor Pierce is tired
of the democratic- party and wants
to see it put into discard. Pos
sibly he figures that he can make
the labor men and the farmers a
democratic auxiliary; v : ; 1 -1
It is figuring on the impossible.
The farmers and the laborers have
just one thing in common in a
political way and that is they both
benefit greatly from the tariff,
The democratic - party has never
failed to send both of them to the
rocks 1 every time it enacted a
A GOOD TEAM
It looks as if this year at least
Willamette university is going to
have a good football team. Coach
Rathbun had mighty little to start
on' two years ' ago, and he didn't
make such a good showing before,
but he la a man who knows his
lob and he has heen quietly but
effectively :at work building up a
teamThose who know the man
well have always believed In him,
and now he is Justifying the con-
naence oi nis irienas. weu
Rathbunts .the-type of man who
is not-spectacular but - he does
dril4fltp his men the principles
of football and the great desira
billty of winning the game always
by fair, means. . He expects a good
deal from the Willamette football
team this year. 7
- ! ABOUT VOTING .
It is a great thing to go out
and fight for your country, but
the man who fights for his coun
try ought to be patriotic enough
to vote for his country. Everybody ,
Is ready: to fight for nls country
in an - emergency, " and ' a civil
emergency arises every four years.
; The men who - fall to Vote are
slacker citizens. We must make
them just as odious as the men
who are slackers when the coun
try is at war. ?
Strange Ship Runs on
Beach at Santa Cruz
SANTA CRUZ, CaU Oct.
An unidentified vessel about 150
feet long, .believed to be a freight
er, went on the rocks orf Moore's
beach about four miles north . of
Santa Crux about ' 9 o'clock to
night : Residents of the vicinity
were attracted to the scene by the
blowing of the boat's whistle but
were unable to give aid.
Licensed at Vancouver
. Names of three Salem residents
appear under the heading of Van
couver. Wash, marriage licenses
in the Portland papers. Those tak
ing'out a license in the city across
the Columbia, were .William . -J.
Vdst , 20. ,andk I
bota of Salem i
Byrda Reese; vl 8,
and Niei3 PeteT
sen, 44, of Salem and Mrs. Mamie
V. Ccrryblll, legal, of Seattle.
Down oni the Farm
By J. E. Olmstead -
Doggone it, Mr. Fun Shop Man,
I'd like to see yuh . stuffed with
My folks have got my larm in
tangles ;' J
Because they're wrltm' Jingie-
My-daughter Sue Is writin verse,
The hired girl is writin worse; .
Instead of meetin mortgage notes
My son Is writin anikdotes. .
No longer can I dream and smoke,
I'v got to listen to some joke.
Or bunch of bunk, a dingle dangle
Ma' tells me is a Jingle-Jangle. .
But' .now we're quits: I heard 'era
"We'll send 'em In the mail to
day.? . x i - ,
And when yuh read the gol dura
ed .mess .!! ..
Yuh'U eo bughouse, It I've J
guesa . . f . I :. . f ;. ". .,
; The Reason. -
Stranger:. "What makes: this
town so quielt?'' t-- -i '
Resident: "Tbe big wind we
had the other day. It blew down
all the aerials' f. :rj"ijT'
r G. T. Evans.
Pretty Tldck .
Angle New: Vlfs getting hard
er to make up for' my parts than
it used to be." '
Cora. Fee: "Why so?" ;', 1
Angle New: l One can't "gei
enough on to look natural." ,
H. R, Raukahge.-
"Try this oa your pian.o" re
marked Mrs. Tinker to her musi
cal daughter, handing her some
piano polish. 5 '
I stood on the bridge at midnight,
Looking up at Mars. -
A jit came by and struck me,'
And I saw a million stars.
1 i-Maude Flint.
Something Useful For ller
Mrs. Burt: "What ire you go
Ing to give your husband for his
birthday, my. dear?" J
Mrs. Hammons: "I ' havent
quite decided yet;: Either a va
cuum -cleaner or that new electric
oven I've always wanted." : " 1
- : -- --- Belle Dorothea Fein.
' AccompIishraeBt V ?i
TM . . I . ' '
jour we a .gootx'COOKT
; ' ,''o;,but she swings a mean eaa
opener." ; -. .:-1 n, .
1 3Iade of Finer Clay
Suslev Hess Orr, known as Sis Ott
i oid j Assessor S. R. Messor.
Of her Charles-the-SecOnd saucer.
Sis Orr was the "proud possessor'
or this saucer, heaven, hless her.
S. R. Messor was no guesser .
And no porcelaine professor;; 0
How could he as6ss her saucer?
So, when R. Ri, the assessor - -
Tried , to . "sass" ! her 'bout her
. : saucer, - ;
Sis Orr said to S. R.,r "Cease, orr
I-will yell for 'the police, Sir!"
Then, when Messor tried to kiss
; her, " -r. ,,-t ;:
Yes sir. Sis Orr broke the saucer
On Assessor Messor's Jaw,. Sir!
: ' t f -r C. L. Edon.
Not Popular Now
Alice: . "I wish I could show
you Jack's love letters J-. ":
Annabelle: j Thanks;Jdnt
care much for sunimer Jlctlon v.
Mary, Mry, Quite
Little ; Mary ' and hcJ-V'eousin
James were playing when the fol
lowing was overheard:
Mary: "James when I get big
I m going to marry you.."
James: ."NO, you're not. ' I'm
going to marry Susie Dean."
Mary: "Yes, but' I WILL."
James: "No. you shan't."
But Jj tell you I will
"Well, If you do.
won't come., to the wedding.
What his wife knows of courts is
nil; - -J, .--: -Her
legal talent's very slim.
Yet she displays the greatest skill
In laying down the law to him.
J. S. Culbreth.
. Madge: '.'What was that you
said to the football player?"-'
MarJorle: "I; wished him luck
and hoped "he would always come
out on top." !' "f
. u I H.-N.Rahaley.
, .V-'. ' Catastrophle ' '' - '
Sometimes a woman suffersso;
It is a miracle that there's any
thing left of her at all.
Her heart is, rent," "her .spirit : is"
broken, her pride is wounded and
her nerves are torn.
Her hands are tied, her nose is
turned up and her tears drop
down.. $ " j . -. - : -----
Her hopes arei slaughtered, 'her
ambition is crushed,,, her -chances
are killed, and ! her language is
Isn't it, terrible
- " Indispensable "i
Stockholder: f'l don't see why
ou r corporation needs. - six vlce
p&esldents. What do they do?"'
Director: "They take turns sit
ting In for the president when he
is playing golf. !
. H. V. Gunderson..
THE EDITOE'S GOSSIP SHOP
Radert .will b interested to know
vhm happen . to contributions, out
id of thoss tht ara immediately
r aefpted. 4
. W nere a contribution baa any worth
at. ait where the. idea, for instance,
biay be asable we take that contribu
tion, play around with it a little while,
and make certain changes in it in
order to aocept it for' ; THfci lUN
SHOP. .... j ,..: -.;
Then' we tun that contribution un
der tbe name of the reader and pay
him for it." ' .
Recently there hare been' aome
poems and Jokes run here which, in
their, original form, were valueless.
By making changes both aa to style
and writing, we were able to help' the
contributor "make" THK FUN 8HOP
Thfl numerous Boarder
After a fruitless day on the
lake; ' the boarder who always
tried to be clever came up to the
landlord standing on the landing.
"What's the difference between
you and a bass?"
"What Is it? I'll bite." .
"That's the difference. The bass
wouldn't." j A. S. W. i
THE JINGLE-JANGLE: COUNTER
AH good things are of the past
Only shoes were made to last.
4 S. F. von Ehren.
. ' ' . j- ;
Exercise improves the health; '
It is good to roll in wealth, i '
. . ; . E. A. Joslyn. j
Salt has shakers, spoons - have
holders, ' ,f " , tM
Chorus g 1 r 1 8 shake wicked
t shoulders, r : i
Wilbur R. Seeger.
' , , v V
Salesmen go around the town; ;
Mercury gpes up and down.
Vf .'- ' ''. Donald Murphy. :
Judge: 1'Now suppose I grant
you this divorce, will you marry
again right away?" ! ;
Sweet Little Divorcee: "Oh,
Judge, are you proposing?"
I BITS FOR BREAKFAST
Lots of loganberries .
Big crop coming j on
year, - .L
The question will be what to do
with It. And the 'question ought
to be considered .and decided now,
not at harvest time next summer.
There are very likely to be three
unen muis in. aiem soon: or
rather' one yarn and twine mill.
one mill both spinning yarn and
weaving linens, and another weav
ing specialties, but doing no spin
ning. It . is quite certain that a
great deal more will be' heard con
cerning these developments, in the
very -near future. " If we get these
three mills, we will before long
get a lot. more. -
Another thing, there are at least
three more threshing, retting and
scutching mills on the 1 tapis for
this district for 1925; and there
jnay oe a toi. more, in or near tne
cities up. and down i both sides of
the Willamette river. .There will
have to be more scutching mills,
because the supplies of 'fiber from
the state flax plant will not be
sufficient to keep even one of the
mills now projected going
: ; State, street barber has a friend
who- is called the biggesjf liar in
Salem. He says it isn't so; there
are several who weigh more than
he does. v- l:
A vocational expert lists .over
2008 different lines of labor that
may be opened to the boy or girl
of today. It should be no trouble
at all for any earnest seeker to
find a Job by looking at an ex
pert's catalogue. 1 '
Wireless Is still going, strong.
The manufacturers of radio out
fits and equipment report a busi
ness of more than 75 per cent
greater than last year. I They are
getting out a lot of costly stuff at
that. Here Is another massive in
dustry that has sprung from the
empty air within the span of a few
years and apparently ) knows no
limitations. The motor, the plane
and the radio are. responsible for
vast rndu"strles of which our grand
fathers never dreamed.
Motives Discussed at
r 'Meeting of Wesley ans
The Willamette Wesleyans met
yesterday' noon for! the first time
this year at one of their famous
cafeteria luncheons. How an ap-
Ipetizlng luncheon "of creamed po-
itatoes, sandwiches a-plenty, hot
1 chocolate, cup "cakes" and ' grapes
pan.be served for 15- cents, no one
by the Wesleyans know. . Forty-
two were present yesterday;" ;
.The subject for ' the day was
"Motives,". In relation to? the mo-?
tives for entering. Christian serv
ice,. Hugh Bell' spoke on the mo
tives for entering home service;
Neva Walker on wrong motives.
and . Percy Hammond on right mo
tives. ' - ' ' ' -: ; 'i ' ' !
The Willamette Wesleyans. Miss
Blanche Billmeyer -president, is an
active chapter of the Student Fel
lowship for Christian Life Service,
a, national organization. Their
membership,' in a sort of sister re-
"flajtlonship to the Student Volun
teers, is composea or. tnose wb
Intend, to enter Into some form Of
Christian service ia the home
field, together vlttt v.
are aot! fully decided, in regard
to the question.' Th wniamsH.
Wesjeyans were Organized four
years ago on the camDus. and hara
beeij Increasing in Influence each
Ajt a meeting, of the executive
committee last night Hueh' Bell
Was; nominated as representative
to the Willamette Christian coun
cil, jand Miss Blanche Blllmeyer
as representative -to thn stnriont
Volunteer Officers and Teachers'
Keireai,, meeung next Friday, Sat-
Urdav nH Sunlaw at T InflaM
lege.- , ' ! t . ,'. . .-. -. .
ON JEWEL RING
(Continsed front pg 1)
tvanted: the ring and if he couldn't
feet jthat he wanted the money. -
Her side of the story was that
pnejday she hung the ring up over
e kitchen sink, and that her al
leged fiance he . alleged that
pari; sh denied It her alleged
nance came In and took the ring
The rnmannfl had rnmo tn an
end! long before the trial began;
that, much was obvious. A lengthy
letter in which the defendant told
the plaintiff just what she thought
or aim and she thought a lot of
things was read i for' the benefit
of the Jury and. Incidentally, the
Interest of the audience.
The verdict? The Jury decided
thai Miss Engle didn't owe Mr.
Smith a cent. " ;
I : SALEM MARKETS I
Prices anoted ' are wholesale and are
prices received by farmers. No retail
prices are given. .
i . GKAXJT ASH HAT '
No.. 8 wheat.: $1.20 43(41.26
No. 8 red wheat, sacked S 1. 20. ra SIJi
Oats' ........ .... . .60c. a S4e
-t W U
CloTtr hay, baled : .$12.( S14
fork. Mutton axu beef-
fToga, 150-200 t , , fa gft
He, 20O-25O ' cwt $.25
Hogs. 250-300 cwt-
Top J veal, dressed
Cowi . . i
.le & 8e
Light hens - lie.
. EGOS, BUTTER, BUTTEB-FAT
Creainery butter '. :..41e42e
Hntrfat, delivered . 38c
Milt per ewt. $2.05
Eggs, selects , 42e
Staindsrds : : 40
Pallets . . 35c
rtriiroi lADitrro I
1 I4UENOS . AIRES, Oct. 1.
Wheat: Open, October $1.36.
down c; February $1.39,
down c. . . 1 .
LIVERPOOL, Oct. 1,- Wheat:
Close, d to d lower; Octo
ber? 12s ' 4 id; .'December 12s
4U!d; December 12s 2 Hd; March
12sl 2d. ' - . : ;. : i-
MINNEAPOLIS, Oct. 1 Wheat:
Cash No. 1 northern, $1.38 '. to
ll.jllU ; No. 1 daTk northern
spring, choice. to fancy, ? 1.514
to 1 S 1 .5 9 good to choice.
ll.MU to $1.50 U: ordinary to
goqd, $1.40 to $1.43; No. 1
hard spring, $1.41 to $1.59 ;
Noi 1 dark hard -Montana, on
trapk, $1,3714 to $1.514; to ar
rive, $1.37 to? $1.51; Decem
ber, $1.49 ; May, $1.44 .
PORTLAND, Oct. l.-Grain fn-
tures: . Wheat,s hard white, blue-
stein and baart, October, Novem
ber. $1.56: soft white. October.
November, $1.48 ; western white,
October. November. $1.43: hard
winter, October, $1.39; November,
$1.39; northern spriilg, Octo
ber, November, $1.39: western
red, October, $1.38; November.
$1J38; BBB hard White. Octo
ber, November, $1.60. ;
Oats, No. 2r white feed, Octo-
bei, November, $3S.5; No.- 2
gray. October November 1 3 7:5 0 ;
eastern 38-pounds. October. No
vember,; $37; .36-pounds, Oftpber,
Barley, No.2, 46-poundsOcto-ber,
November! $46: 44-Dounds'
October, ! November, - $42; eastern
o-pounas, . uctooer, November,
$42. : .r v
Corn, ! No. 2,' eastern yellow.
shipment October, November, $46;
Nfff- 3 ditto. October, November,
$45.50; millrun. October. $30.50:
November, $31.50; MontHna mill-
run. October ' November. 129 Kn. r.
i r i ' 1
Portland, Oct, 1. Hay an-
SEATTLE, Oct. 1. Hay and
"NEW YORK, , Oct.' l.Evapor-
atf a appies ateaay; prunes, unset
tled; apricots and peaches quiet,
steady; .raisins ffrmt , . . ;
.;k ,: :
:: PUBLIC NOTICES
, ' SUMMONS T
In;the Circuit Court of tle state ol
Oregon for the county of Mar
v:pon, : ' j -.. ; ;
Gartrude Street, .Plaintiff,' vs Ed-
taund J. Waller, Orrin L. Wal
ler; E. O. Hyde and Lizzie E.
jllyde, his wife, also all other
. persons or parties unknown
; claiming any right, title, estate
-, lor interest in tbe real estate de
scribed in the complaint herein,
Defendants. . - " .
fTo Edmund J. Waller, Orrin L.
Waller, also all other persons or
parties unknown, ctilmlng any
right,' title, estate or interest in the
real estate" described in the com
plaint 'herein,' -defendants 'above
named: , 1 y- -In-
tbe sane t the stateof Ore
gon. You and each of yon are re-
I i; Fboas SI- Advertising Dept.
Xata per wordt
rhree lnaertio&a "
Money to Lon
. Oa Baal Eatet
T. K. rORD
(Ovar Ladd Bnah Ba&t)
BEFORE VOU, LEAVE TOUR HOME or
; ear here it" insured.' property. ' Phone
: 101. Becke U Uendricka, U. 8. Bank
Bldg. . . ., s28tf
LOAN'S MADE .
On City and Farm Property
xeara o(' experience' in ' Oregon's
; larseat banks, coupled with a thorough
: knowledge of .Talustioos, offers protec
tion to our clients.-
We do a .General Real EsUte and
t Inanranee business. - Phone 206, call on
; or write to: i -
OREGON INCORPORATED "
Victor Schneider, See'y, ai5-$18 U.
S. Bank Bldg.. Salem. Oregon. s28tf
AUTO TOPS ; ' s
AUTO TOPS-HSIDE CURTAIXS PUT
on door rods. -Prepare now. far a rainy
day. , Call and see O. J. Hull, at his
new lofwtion. 219 State St. 3-a29tf
7 ROOM FCRNISHED HOCSE. AT $3
, a month; 6 room fist, furnsce; fire
place, garage, close in and excellent
condition, $40; 3 room modern apart
ment, steam heat, down town, (3a.
' WINNIE PETTYJOHN. ; . , ' , i
(216 Oregon Bldg. . t
PRINTED CARDS, BIZS 14 BT T
worainf "ror Rent," price lO.ceaU
each. Statesman Business OtTke, aa
HOtTSE AND . APARTMENTS PHONE
FOR RENT- Apartments 5
PATTON APARTMENTS HOT WATER,
heat, private bath.' Call Patton's
liooic store. it.;, 5-o2tfr
FOR RENT 1 OR J ROOM HOUSEr
keeping; apartments close in. Price $18.
3 blocks from state house. It will pay
you to look thia over. 1171 Chemeketa
fct. . ' - . i 1 . j; . 5-o8
PRESCOTT'S APARTMESTS 541 Mill.
..!. 4 . S-o2
4 ROOM MODERN APARTMENT FIRST
i floor, piano.. Also sleeping room, 352 N
i 12th at. Adults, n 5-o3'
FOR RENT FURNISHED Apartments
Auuus, iv& (oriD fiummer, a-os
FOR RENf THREE ROOM APART-
ment, furnished, on 340 Mission St.
- ' FOR KENT -
Apartment, 2 or 3 rooms. - Furnace
heat. Close in. 473 S. Conunercisl St.
Call before 8 p. in. - 5-o7
TWO FCRNISHED HOUSEKEEPING
rooms, 1933 State Bt. - 6-s20
THREB ROOM FURNISHXD APART-
meat, $92 N. Svmaar.- ' s t-jsaStt
FOR SENT APARTMENrS; 9l NO.
FOR REXT Rooms
BOARD "AXD-HOOair AT--523 X. COT-
tase. ; ' : . - . J 6-o4
FOUR CNFURNISHED ROOMS, 1409
S. Capitol bt. . . j , 0-0 5
ROOM AND BOARD IN MODERN house
Close in. Two ladies preferred. Call
at 270 N. 13th. i. ;. S-o4
FOR RENT SLEEPING ROOMS. REAS-
onable. -PriTate home. 724 North High.
ROOM AND BOARD CLOSE IN GOOD
clean rooms and home cooking. ' 473
8. Commercial St. Call before 8 p. m.
ROOMS TO RENT CALL 2044-W.
DOWNSTAIRS FURNISHED FLAT; also
aleepmc rooms. Phono 972-R. 6-e3
FOR RENT NICE UNFURNISHED
rooms for bousekeepins at 544 North
" commercial. - .' . . . 6-e4
FOR RENT Uoose
WANTED TO RENT RACH ON shsres.
Address b274. Statesman. ' 7a-o3
FOR RENT MODERN 5 ROOM HOC gE
j at ' 1088 Marion. I ' - - - T-o6
$ ROOM MODERN . HOUSK AND- GA-
- rase. Inquire 221 South High. 7-o2
quired to appear ana answer the
complaint filed against you in the
above entitled suit and to set Dp
the nature of your claim to the
real estate described In the com
plaints on or before six veeks af
ter the 18lh day - of September,
1924, and if you fail to appear and
answer the said complaint, the
plaintiff will apply to the court for
the relief prayed for and demand
ed in the said complaint, to-wit:
for a decree against you and each
of you that you have no right,
title, estate or Interest In the real
estate described in the complaint
and that yon and each of you be
forever enjoined ; from . claiming
any, rights title, .estate or .interest
therein, and that plaintiff be de
creed the owners thereof and her
title thereto be. forever quieted;
the said real' estate being describ
ed 'as fpHows", ttf-wlt: Lot number
three (3) in Block number four
(4) in Brooklyn addition to the
city of Salem, MiVion county, Ore
gon, as shown by the plat thereof
in the office of. the recorder of
conveyances for -said county. .
And you will also take' notice
that this summons Is' served upon
you hy publication thereof in the
Oregon Statesman, a daily' news
paper published In Salem, Marion
county. Oregon, the publication of
Bald summons to be once a week
for six weeks, by order of Hon.
Percy R. Kelly, .Judge of said
court, made 6n the 16th day of
September, 1924, and the date of
the- last publication . thereof will
be outhe '3 Oth i day. o October;
1921. '. .........
- , . JOHN BAYNB,
Attorney Cor. plaintiff. Residence
Salem, Oregon. -
Ona week (six lnsartieBsX
One aoata - '
Six months' aontraet. per moatiIIa
XI asoatha' ceatnet, per atontk 12s
af tnlaiai f any adTrtleaietr :
FOR REXT Houses
HOUSES FOB KEJfT SMALL ilODEHH
o. voltage, f a. o room uslt m..
$30.- 8 room fuVntshed f 45. 5 rooia
1098"North 21t for $25. with carsre.
BECKE A UEXDRICK3
TJ. 8. Bank Bld. - ; 7-s30tf
5 ROOM FURNISHED HOUSE, 94T Ccn-
er u mone 7-o
ROOM HOUSE FOR RFKT CLOSE IN.
Gertrude J. M. Pafe, 492 Korth Cot
"tate St. , T-s23tf
HOUSES TO RENT T. L, WOOD. S41
WANTED To Kent 7
WANTED TO RENT MODERN"; HOUSE
close in. Phone I695-H. Ti o'J
WANTED BT GENTLEMAN, ROOM and
Doara near Hi depot. Phone 273-M.
' - - 7sfJ
FOR SALE Miscellaneous 8
WINDFALL KING APPLES, 35c TEIS
w. jrrescoii a urcnaras. . s ol
THOSE . BIO BLACK GRAPES FOR
juice and Jelly, 60 per lb. . Fiala'a
Vineyard,, three miles north in lolk
county. :.. ..-.it t , 8-ojf
ALMOST NEW PHOSOGRAUlt AND St
records, til trade .for piano. ..t2ii.
Statesman. ' -J . , . - .- . i 8-t 3
FRESHPSTPFE- PRUNES FOR. CAN
"inj-i CaU JSf3. , - .. - 8 o3
GOOD .'KITCnEN RANGE FOR SAT.::
337 South .loth St. . -v 8 o."
CHILD'S BED COMPLETE. RTASO '
able price.:. C. Van Patten, 225j ta
SU Phone, 1833-W ;. .
FOR SALE GARDEN SAND. NOW 13
r the time to - put your carden in eond
shape for spring seeding. . Reasonnhie
price. Phone 1L i. Beardsley, 963.
- - ' - - 8-0-i
APPLES DELIVERED Phone 87FI2.-
.Coma to Geo. N. Thompson's. Get
apple at reduced price. Phone 97F12.
Beautiful Oregon Rcr
' And eleven other Oregon mum i
. rather with. fine collection of patrk r
lo aonn, sacred aooxa sad ma&y c J
, tima favoritea. -
, .. ALL FOR lie.
: Special - prieea . ra quaatitr lcj
Kspociauy aaaptable for a-hool. co
ny. o mb insiaa tan lor
Western "'Sen c 1c
-TO para now im tta tXird ai:;;-
; ; FnbUahad' br
' OREGON'' TEACHERS U03TTTLT' '
118- & Commercial fct Ealeat.- Ci.
GOOD STEP LADDERS ASI PC:. 1
awiasa a s bargain. 1T51 Wailer H
: . g-jaet-i
FIRST CLASS OAT 3 AND VETCH Hit
Phone- 84F12....-1 - -- 8-j4l4
y r :For'Sal3 .-: ;- :
Treaapau Kotieea, aisa 14 laches ty
9 Inches, printed on rood 10 one
canvass beariac the words, "Notica la
. Hereby - Given - That Trerpan-my la
Strictly Forbidden Oa Theaa lrela
Under Penalty Of Prosecution." 1'rice
: 15e each or two for S5o. Etatesmsa
Publishing Company, Ealem, Or-aa.
PRINTED CARDS,. BIZ3 14" ET Ti"
wording, "Rooms to Rant," price If
-'cent each. Statesmen Luiasis Ci
fiee. Ground Flaor. .
FOR SALE OLD NEWSPAPERS, 13
eeata m bundle. Cirenlatioa dspartifiSLl
FOR SALE Livestcc!x O
THRIFTY" CHESTER WHITE STOCfC
hog weisht about 73 lbs. 78F12. 9 c:
FOR SALE REGISTERED FIIHO?.
, shire rtmav 1L C. Lewis, Aumsrilif-,
i Oregon.1- - .; -- r9-c5
FRED a LANGE, VETERINAF.IAN-4
- Of fie 490 & Commercial. Fhonx 1 1 8
t .'AUCTION SALC3 IO
"Jerseys -at Auctic:r
- Friday, Oct. 3
Complete dispersal hrry prodaeirj
dairy herd, yount; stock, herd bfii
About one-half reentered Jenteys, th
remainder practically pure bred but
not registered. Many cows ( out
standing; merit, arersjre tent 5 per cent.
Many cows have produced from 4 t
50 lbs. m:lk daily. Many fresh. Sale
starts at 11 o'clock on farm j'JKt wt
of Monmouth. Ilutler Pros. Owbits,
Monmouth,- Or., E. A. Khofen. talei
manager, Salem, CoL f. Hnrhp,
Aurtioner, Forwt Grftr. " tO-l
WOOD l?tR SALS 11
JUDD SAWS WOOD. Phone 142. ll-e"3
IS INCH AND: 4 TOOT WOOD OF ALL
.kinds. I'ricea reasonable and Trfimr
deUrery. Phone 1958-W. . 11-sl. .t
OAK, 'MAPLE, OLD - AND SECOM.
.(rowth fir, priced ri;tu 1'hone ii;
STOPI DON'T BUY INFERIOR V. C " I
Oet the best oak sad fir; a!" r-.!.
By phoning 1855. 11-ii ,1
18 INCH WOOD FOR KOTVTII SALt'?
' from sew mill near Deaf achoni. a
loads 15. Phone -1220. 3 1 .: .f
BEST GRADE OF V. 0C3
4 ft. and IS inch.
Dry or frees mill wool. J I
Ify aecond (rowtb tir, . . .
Dry old fir.
Dry 4 ft. oak. '
Prompt delieery and reaaonahle r-fi
FKED E- WELLS, 280 BodU v"
Phono 1643. - 11 . j
IS-INCH OLD FIB, 4 FOOT CLD ri
srond rrowth oak aai aii. I c
18F3. M. D. Mayfield. li t
FOR SALE DET SECOND CTO 7 T
wood, 4 ft. For LTimeC ta c
.WANTED EmporriT- : t:l
WILL BUY USED PIANO FE0II I
" rate party.. .Must be. . c'.c
' Statesman. i ,
WANTED STEADY WORK IN C I :
married man ol o.