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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 19, 1924)
THE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON
WEDNESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 19, 1924
CITY NEVS IN BRIEF
Greatest Country 1
la a recent issue of the Cham
ber or Commerce Bulletin there
appears an article: "Greatest
Country on Earth Right Here."
It further states that at a recent
national butter makers convention
Oregon waa awarded first prize,
and It was Willamette valley but
ter. Oregon celery wagi given first
prize at the national celery expo
sition held recently at Louisville.
It "was celery from Trootdale and
It la reported here that, the Labish
Center celery beats that of Trout
dale. , ' i . '
The French Paper Curl .
Also marcelling:,! shaanpoolng
and water waving. Mrs. Ilattie
Buslck, 640 Chemeiketa. Phone
S58W. I J ! nl
VFW Meet Tonight
The Veterans of Foreign Wars
meet tonight at the WOW ball
for the purpose of discussing plana
for the forming of an auxiliary.
Dancing and refreshments ara in
order and ex-service men, wives,
mothers and sisters are' invited. 1
Will Become Citizens f
Intention of taking out naturali
zation papers was filed with the
county, clerk by Joseph Effen
berger of 555 Ferry street. Mr.
Effenberger was born in. Austria
54 years ago and came to this
country from Calgary, Canada, in
1911. Myron D. Chedester of SU
verton. a sawmilKwiorker. also an
nounced his desire lot becoming a
citizen. He- lormprly .lived in
Medicine Hat, Canada. ' . , v
5 '-1 1 k ' I
Get Matrfagp Xkvnse .
A marriage license was issued
in the county clerk office yester
day to Edward Kigdon, 27. and
Miss Lucy" Becker; 2g both of
Woodburn. Mr. Itigdon is a me
chanic' TtnntAn . Terrier Punnl
For sale. Pedigreed and regis
tered.Dr. Fred Ellis, 1380 Center,
j. Phone 2103W. f j nl6tt
t Reups' Possible ! "-: " - ?t
Re-enlistments in the Oregon
uk. National guard may be for periods
of one or three years, each, ac-
y rording to information contained
in advance copies 6t changes No.
i 20, national guard; regulations, re
cently received -at headquarters.
The new regulations also carry a
proviso providing for officers and
v men who become! ill or disabled
In line of duty while attending
247 If. Cora. St. "
: i TERMINAli
Cars for ,hire without drivers
Day and Mght Service
Men's ami Yonn . Men's
Tailored Suits $25 to13
'': LCh. liOSHEIt v
Osteopathy hurgi ry '
Electronic Diagnosis and Treat
ment ,( Dr. Abram's method)
Office Phono 3 9 or 46&-J
; 500 U. S.. Bank Bldg.
Established 1W8 j
I General Banking Business
!, ' . ! - - i - i
Office Hours from lO a. in. to 3 p. in.
field training camps. Under these
new regulations any 'officer or
man who becomes sick or disabled
shall receive all pay and allow
ances and hospital treatment while
he is so disabled, provided that
recovery does not: take .more than
six months. I "
Compliment Received v
W. D. B. Dodson, manager of
the Portland Chamber of Com
merce,' writes: "I wish to con
gratulate the Salem Chamber of
Commerce on thjal splendid book
let entitled, "Come to Oregon.
I think this Is one of the brightest
and most attractive books that
has been issued, j It has so many
practical features that appeal to
all who are interested in the de
velopment of the west side terri
tory. I also wish to compliment
the Salem Chamber of Commerce
for taking a comprehensive and
helpful view of the territory
around the city, f We heed more
of this in Oregon, for it is bound
to bring big results." ',
; Miss Alma Gnnderson, a gradu
ate of the Pacific Expert school,
has accepted a position with the
Nite-iite Sales company of Port
land. Miss Doris Riches,, another
graduate of the school, has accept
ed a position in the state capitol.
Lee Can field's Barber Shop
Changes, In order to better
serve both my men and women
patrons I have purchased an in
terest in the Elite Beauty Sho,ppe
over the Gray Belle and will be
found there for ladies' haircutting.
My Oregon bldg. J shop will serve
men and boys exclusively. n20
Hard Luck I
Renner. the cleaner, who adver
tised a $ 1-day special in The
Statesman was swamped with bus
iness. The following day his car
broke down and part of his ma
chinery did not I work properly.
Renner, consequently, is having
tmirh luck crettinz his work out
on time. However, he will be able
to make the promised deliveries
soon. .::-' - y
Birth Reports I
A certificate or birth was Jilea
with the city health, officer yes
terday for Lola B. Korner, a baby
daughter born to Mr. and Mrs.
G. W. Korner of 1195 North
Twentieth, and a ertificate of
birth for a daughter born to Mr.
and Mrs. C. W. Barker, 1250 N.
Nineteenth. The baby has been
named Marjorie Mae Barker.
An advance copy ot the Oregon
Guardsman, which is published by
the Oregon National guard for dis
tribution among ithe membership
of the organization, appeared yes
terday. The circulation ot The
Guardsman is about 3300.
Klmonl Mnrh Ttflt
Alderman. Lw-J. Simeral. who
recently underwent an operation,
is now confined to his home, 980
North Cottage, and is able to ee
rail era at all times. He wiiine
confined to his bed for another
week or 10 days, and then nave
in tocn indoors for a short period.
Mr. Simeral said last night that it
Dancing ! Dancing !
Salcm'i New Auditorium
Ladles Free ,
Wednesday and Saturday 1
llezanHon's Melody Pliiends
Skating, Skating, Skating
Thursday, Friday. Saturday
7:30 to 10 p. m.i
Hear Our New Calliope
, For -
291 NORTH COM3EERC1AL
Sizes of Coal
from the large furnace to
the smallest nut size. Tell
as for what purpose the coal
Is required and well point
out the proper alxe to use.
But although we carry all
sizes, we handle only one
quality, the very best coal
from the very ; best mines.
Our coal service la yours to
'command, ; .
Prices range from $10 to $13
Also handle the best
Diamond Briquette $15
would probably be six weeks or
two months before his physician
allows him to return to work.
The operation was more serious
thgjp'was first believed necessary.
In addition to being a member of
the city coo jcil Mr. Simeral is
also a member of the school
Has Servant Problem
. Naturally a person would not
expect the warden of the state
prison to be worried by the servant
problem, but such is the case.
Warden A. M. Dalrymple's cook, a
trusty. Was released from the
prison over the week-end and he
has been unable to find another
to take his place. Some of the
good cooks who might !be useful
around the house and attend to
the duties pertaining to the place
are not to be trusted outside the
walls. So the warden is still
looking for a cook.
Oregon CoaL Clean Burning '.
$12.75 per ton. Phone 1835.
McBriile Has Birthday
Chief Justice Thomas A Mc
Bride of the state supreme court
was 77 years old last ' Saturday
and at that time received a num
ber of congratulatory messages.
McBride was born Nov. 15. 1847,
In Yamhill county. He lis the old
est member of the court, both in
age and In service. '.
Navy Officers Here
D. S. Cason and G
of the United States navy were in
Salem yesterday on their way to
Albany where they are to inspect
the local recruiting office and to
examine recruits. At the present
time the navy is recruiting just as
many men as are discharged each
month and consequently new, regu
lations have changed the manner
of service in the navy. At the
present time a recruit has to pre
sent three letters of recommenda
tion from people that know him.
In this way many drifters are kept
out of the service, which other
wise would be enlisted. Accord
ing to the statement of, Troyer the
Pacific fleet is to make a trip to
Australia the coming June for the
Announcing That ; I
Smith & Watkins, corner Court
and High streets, now have gen
eral high test gasoline in their
front pump. It will make your
car run smoother. I n!8tf.
One of the strips of pabcolin
which has been In the street inter
section of Liberty and Court for
several days was given unusually
rough treatment the other night.
A party of high school boys de
cided to have some fun and at
tached the linoleum to .the rear
of their auto. After a very rough
trip around the city i streets the
floor covering was finally brought
back to its original position down
town. - upon examination the next
morning it was shown that the
linoleum suffered no damage ex
cept for the holes which had been
cut to allow attachment to the
Lions Gather at Sirverto
The IJon den of j SUverton is
gathering tonight for a feed and
merry feast at -which Rev. Martin
Fereshetian will talk on "Stepping
From the Fifth to the Twentieth
Century." Several of the Salem
Lions are planning on being pres
ent for the banquet, j '
Governor In Portland
Lloyd Pierce of La Grande, son
of Governor Walter M. Pierce, was
a Salem visitor yesterday. Got
ernor Pierce accompanied his son
as far as Portland, returning to
Salem last night. .:.
Stocks of turkeys in cold stor
age November 1 are reported by
the United States department of
agriculture at 4.010.000 pounds.
compared with 5,19?,000 pounds
on the same date last year, and
with 2.375.000 pounds the Novem
ber 1 five-year average for 1919
23. The large stocks In storage
this year are due to the heavy pro
duction of birds in j 1923. Pro-
DIED I -
ACKERMAN Eliza WV Ackerman
died at her home,
street. Nor. 18.
two daughters. Blanch B. Burns
of Chicago and Flora W. Burns
of Los Angeles, and one sister.
Katherine. of this city. She was
a member of the Eastern Star
and the Women's l Relief corps.
The remains are in care of the
Terwilllger home, t Funeral an
nouncement to be made later.
GEORGE The funeral of Wil
liam P. George who died Nov.
16th. 1924, will be held at the
Webb funeral parlors today a
10:30 a. m. There will ; be
Christian Science services. In
terment will bo in the IOOF
KING The funeral of Mrs. De
. borah King, who died Nov. 17
1924, will be held at her rest
dence 2M miles northeast of
Salem today at 2 p. m. Rev
Gilliapie will have charge of
services. Interment will be in
the IOOF cemetery. Arrance-
ments are in charge of the Webb
The funeral of the late Emma
Karr will be from the Terwilllger
home, 770 Chemeketa -street, on
Thursday, 2 p. m., R!v. Blaine E.
Kirkpatrick officiating. Commit
tal services at IOOF cemetery.
RIGDON & SON'S
duction this year has been cut
about 25 per cent, according to re
ports received by the department
from leading producing states, and
It is expected that there will be
beary withdrawals of storage
Tha Mite Beauty Shoppe
Over the Gray Belle, assures
the ladies of expert service in
hair cutting and all lines of beauty
work. L. J. Bayes Lee Canfield.
"Bud" Kearns, director of ath
letics and physical education at
OAC, will be the speaker on "Re
creation, the Hope of America."
The musical part of the program
will be furnished by three OAC
girls. Miss Lois Kendall, Miss
Doris Phillips and Miss Faith
Burke. These girls are coming
prepared to sing several songs.
Bulletin Board Placed
A bulletin board has been In
stalled on the front of the First
Baptist church. Liberty and Mar
lon streets. The board is a move
able letter device, electric lighted.
and known as the "Rev. Kyle '
pattern. The board will carry
church announcements and relig
ious and civic sentiments during
the week. These will be changed
from day to day, making the board
of daily interest.
Select Christmas Presents No
Small payments make It easy.
Love, the Jeweler, Salem. olO-tf
Name Pledges Friday '
Sealed preferences for society
membership were handed to the
chairman of the Woman's Inter
society council by non-society girls
of the Willamette university stud
ent body yesterday. The names of
the girls indicating desire for
membership In the various literary
societies will be voted upon by the
groups and invitations extended.
Acceptances of Invitations will be
made Friday, at which time the
new pledges will be announced.
- ... j ;
Colonel Hofer Speaks 7
Col. E. Hofer recently addressed
the Northwest Poetry society at
the Central library in Portland.
Colonel Hofer has very decided
ideas on literature and stressed
them in his address. His Lariath
Is experimenting on his literary
beliefs, and he believes that there
will be a strong response when
once it is understood.
Remember the Shooting Match
At Turner, Nov. 23, nl?
The annual sale, of Christmas
seals is here. The proceeds go
to fight the white plague, one ot
the most , desperate diseases the
world has ever known. There is
no cause better than enlisting in
this war to fight tuberculosis, and
one way to enlist is to buy Christ
Woodburn Fruit Growers Co
operative association paid out to
growers $66,356.67. with a total
expense of 1990.20. Products
handled consisted of some straw
berries, red raspberries, eooseber-
ries, loganberries. Royal Ann cher
ries, blackcaps, Etterberg straw
berries, evergreen blackberries and
Bartlett pears. There are 151
active members of the association
Dry Wood for Sale
16-inch or 4-foot lengths. Call
77F2 ' ntf
Cannery Committee Meeting
The committee appointed Os
tober 8 at a joint meeting of rep
resentatives of co-operative and
community canneries at Salem, to
consider a plan for organizing the
small cooperative and community
canneries into a central agency,
will hold their meeting In Salem
November 21 for the purpose of
goipg Into the matter of plans.
The committee consists of George
Knowles, Cottage Grove: C. E
Newhouse, Springbrook; John H.
Goplerud. SUverton; Ray J. Glatt,
Woodburn: Joseph Keber, Mount
Angel, and D. E. Towle, Gresham
Others to bo present will be rep
resentatives of marketing depart
ment, Portland Chamber of Com
merce, and marketing department
Locals Receive Checks-
Initial checks covering prunes
in the 1924 pool of the North Pa
cific Cooperative Prune exchange
have been received by the nine
local- units now composing the
exchange, being a payment of 1
cents per pound on all prunes in
the exchange pool. Growers who
are members ot any of the prune
There are only a few days
left for planting
1 still have on hand several
choice varieties, reds, pinks,
lavenders and yellow, ranging
in price from 50c to 11.25 per
doz. My collection of assorted
colors are fine to plant in a
corner of your garden to use
for cutting. 100 bulbs 93.00.
All bulbs will be planted
right after Nov. 25. Phone
your order or call ut tho
W. C. Franklin
Wallace Road. Phone 32F14
locals will receive this - amount.
the manner of distribution to the
individual grower being left with.
the local unit, as suits their con
ditions best. Money will be sent
the growers from time to time as
t becomes available and not held
by the exchange. . The exchange
has sold approximately 5,000.000
pounds of which more than 3,500,-
000 pounds have been shipped.
Unitarians Visit Portland-
Several automobiles were used
by the group of Unitarians who
motored to Portland Sunday fol
lowing the services here to attend
a dedication ; exercise. Through
some misadventure Rev. Martin
Fereshetian was not able to take
part in the exercises after he was
scheduled to be there.
Middy and Nhirt Day
it was middy and shirt day at
the Parrlsh Junior hisrh school
yesterday and the boys wore mid
dies and the girls wore shirts, all
of which had been borrowed for
the occasion. '
A rock, by some chance, was
hurled through the east plate glass
window of the Stiff Furniture
company store and resulted in the
cracking of. the entire window.
It is presumed that the rock was
thrown by an automobile wheel as
it passed . close to the window.
No other theory has been advanced
to account for the' accident.
Two Are Pledged
Julian Preseott and' Burrel
Mitchell of Salem have been
pledged to Chi Alpha Pi, local
fraternity at OAC. More than 200
young men have been pladgcd to
fraternities this fall.
Miss Robbing Stai
Danta Robbins of Salem was Ihe
star oP the recent Intramural vol
ley ball games. AH women's fra
ternities, hall clubs and down
town girls compete in these games.
Miss Robbins was a member ot
Alpha Xi Delta team.
Speeder Is Nabbed
Officer Wilse overtook C. An
derson of 340 North Church last
night when he was exceeding the
speed limit on South Commercial.
Coupe Stolen .
A Ford coupe, 1923 model.
bearing license plates 28-637. was
reported stolen from Richard Sid-
dall of CorvalHs yesterday.
. .- - i
School Club Meets '
. Members of the Kayo club, com
posed of high school men. met for
dinner at The Spa last night. Ap
proximately a dozen were present.
Ermund A. Zochert, under ar
rest in Colorado, is wanted for
embezzling public funds in Morrow
county, ' A requisition for his re
turn to Oregon was Issued Tuesday
by Governor Pierce; George "Mc-
Duffee, Morrow county; sheriff,
will bring the man. back to this
state. I '
No business other than the con
sideration of the revision of for
estry laws occupied the greater
portion ot the board of forestry
meeting here Tuesday. The budget
ot estimated expenditures for the
coming year was adopted. Con
trary to expectation, the board did
not discuss relieving timber of tax
nor the severance tax, as was an
Will Set Aidc i '
An opinion breaking the will of
the late Joseph Closset. who died
r - 1 t
your fect ore
. x . r '
Means Colds and
mean doctor bills and serious
consequences, unless they are
wilt absolutely cure the most
stubborn cold if taken in time.
The Penslar Store -135
N. Commercial . Phone 107
in Multnomah county Feb. 9, 1915.
was handed down by the supreme
court Tuesday, the opinion being
written by Justice Rand, who re
versed Judge George Taz well of
the lower court in Multnomah
county.. According to the opinion
the estate, amounting to between
S350.000 and $400,000. will be
distributed among the heirs as if
no will had been left. -
Bond Case Argued
Arguments in the case of West
ern Bond & Mortgage company of
Portland were made before the
supreme court Tuesday. The bond
company is seeking to compel W.
E. Crews, as state corporation com
missioner, to issue them a brokers
license. Crews maintains that the
corporation should be classed as
a building and loan association
and subject to certain rules and
R. Alton. H. Monson and H
Lottis contributed $5 each to the
polite -yesterday when they were
fined for speeding.
W L. Pratt. F. Kuhn and 51
Rench were arrested by Officer
Hickman yesterday and held on
a charge of burglary after an ex
tra tire, two suitcases and a hand
bag were found in their posses
sion. The trio was stopped when
it was found that the license-plates
on their Ford coupe belonged on a
touring car,, and their actions
aroused the suspicions of the offi
cer. The handbag was filled with
candy bars and other confections.
Joint Program Planned
I A joint program of the boys
and girls' educational departments
4f the high schools are being for
mulated and school work will be
exhibited during the latter part
of December. The exhibit will in
clude the general work, done by
Couple Were Disorderly
Clilford Nadon. 20 years old,
was released on 920 bail yesterday
after he had been arrested on a
disorderly' charge Monday night
by Officers Olsen and Davis. With
him was arrested a woman giving
the name of C. Clark, who also was
let out on bail ot $10. Both arrests
were made in a room at the Baker
apartments after the officers had
made two trips to the place. Dur-
Pimply Skin and
Impure Blood Due
to a Torpid Liver
Blood carries body's poisons,
which quickly disfigure
The Hver-is the body's wonder
ful purifier. All of our blood pass
es through the liver every 15 min
utes for purification.-
Everyone's blood is constantly
poisoned by. body toxins formed
in food waste. When the liver be
comes . weak, or torpid, our sys
tems are at once tainted by blood
toxins. . -
These are poisons that, if not
destroyed by the liver, are carried
direct to the skin and cause sal
lowness, blotches, redness, erup
tions and pimples.
Doctors know that a good com
plexion comes only from within
the body. Blood impurities can
not be rubbed away with creams
Science ' also knows that, the
liver the body's complexion mak
ercannot be regulated by drugs.
but a safe Nature substance has
been discovered which will act di
rectly on the liver. The discovery
is 'purified ox gall. '
Get from your druggist a pack
age of Dioxol. Each tablet con
tains ten drops of purified ox gall.
In 24 hours the poison toxins will
be removed. Your liver will be
regulated. Blood purification will
begin. Sallow skin will clear.
Pimples will pass away. leaving
the complexion' clear and soft
Dioxol tablets are harmless, taste
less and cost less than two cents
These genuine ox .gall tablets
prepared only under the name
"Dioxol." It any tablet is offered
you under, another name, refuse
It.- Accept only Dioxol in the orig
inal, genuine package. Adv.
Announcing a Special Demonstration
Mme. Frances Weber, representative from the
Boncilla laboratories, will lecture on and dem
onstrate these famous beauty preparations all
this and next week.
Free Facials The Boncilla Way
Mme. Weber will give absolutely free of charge (and no obliga
tions) the regular $1.00 facial treatment In privacy at our store. By
appointment only. Phone 216 or speak to Mme. -Weber personally at
our store. ' ' -.'.' ;- ; ..y. : "
- . Ceniirml. Pharmacy
ing the; first visit - the officers
found the room deserted; but dur
ing the second trip the two were
found in the room together. Empty
liquor bottles were found in the
room but no liquor was secured.
Nadon is a man about town, and
faced a charge of .vagrancy and
served a 30-day sentence when he
was sentenced in justice court on
March 14. . .
Will Receive Tuition
The Salem high school will re
ceive tuition for 260 students who
are enrolled here from other
counties, declared Principal Nel
son, j There are 996 students reg
istered at the local high school, of
which 4 47 are boys and 549 girls.
This is an increase of 100 stud
ents above last year. About 1200
students can be cared for here
and it is expected that the regis
tration will reach 1150 during the
last of this year. .
Charles Walker, of the Port
land Kiwanls club addressed the
Salem Kiwanians at their weekly
luncheon at the Marion hotel yes
terday. Using the theme that the
warld was a stage and the people
therein actors in the play of life,
he spoke upon the ideals that must
be created. He likened the back
ground of the stage to the back
ground of the individual in life.
and stated that proper care had
to be used in the acta of the in
dividual. His theme was on ideal
ism. The Associated Charities re
ceived a pool contribution when
the members, of the Kiwanis or
ganization pledged to support the
relief work of the association. - -
Monroe Gilbert ot the Studio
and Craft shop, spent yesterday in
Monmouth on - business.
MaJ. W. P. Simpson, secretary of
the bonus commission, was a Port
land business, visitor Tuesday.
Mr. and ?Mrs. Geo. Trembly are
visiting ' in Salem. Mr. Trembly
is manager of the Columbia. Gorge
hotel. - -
J. M. Devers, attorney for the
state highway commission, is be-
For Your Engraved
Order Now and
Insure Early Deliv
. It ,
House of a Mill Ion and
. - One Bargains ,
215 CENTER STREET
410 State Street
ing visited by a' brother from the
Philippines, who stopped in Salem.
on his way to Washington, D. C.
on government business.
Karl Hinges, formerly of Sa
lem, was in the city on business
yesterday from Portland.
Patrolman Marion Putnam leic
this morning for Fossil, Or., to
attend the funeral ot his brother,
J. H. Putnam.
Chauncey D. Butler of Portland
has entered . the employ of tha
state department in the automo
bile registration bureau, after
having, been the previous director
of the division.
Among out of town visitors la
Salem yesterday were G. W. Min
to, James Wilson and Ann Lowry
of Alsea, and Faye Wilson of Cor-.
Ed Smith, member of the school
board at. Jefferson: John T. Plas,
clerk of the Crooked Finger dis
trict near Scotts Mills, and Ellis
Spennett of Parrlsh Gap were at
the office of the county school
superintendent on business yes
terday. H. C. Todd, a teacher of tha
Silver i Falls district, was In tho
city yesterday on school affairs..
Mrs. Ivan Martin will enter
tain the Women's Alliance at the
Emerson room of the Unitarian
church Friday afternoon betweea
2:30 and 5 o'clock.
Mrs. Lulu Kent of Creswell, Or.,
Is visiting friends In Salem.
Eight Communities are
Showing Their Best
Sunnyside ... .
Which girl can make the
best loaf of Bread? There
are 8 prizes.
i Which boy grows the best
lO cars of Cora this year? '
The Salem Armory will be
open all day Thursday, Fri
day and Saturday and opea
. Music, a n d prominent '
speakers each evening.
If you want to know Mar
lon and Polk counties, attend '
the big Corn how and In
dustrlal'Exhibir.r, : .... ,
Salem J n .
Chamber of Commerce
7 1 W