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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 15, 1925)
learned Dally Ireept Monday by
E.J. Headrleka . . - . Manager
Fred Toexe . i . Martir'l'w '
C. K. Lagna . - Cit Kt'iter
-'! Smith - - - - - Teles-rape F.d, tor
Aadre Baaek. W - baeiaty Editor
' MDOM Cr HB ASSOOUTJLO HUB '
The Aar-HiU4 Press la exeleamly entitled vo tae in lr vakiie Mn e( au tew
lUrpateaae credited U it t a otherwise credited taia pajper at M ta loeai
aewj paUdaha-i herein. . . , - . v
. . "; t - BUSINESS OFFICES :. , ..
Albert Bfart, 136 Wereetter Bldg.. Portland, Or.
J- Clark Co-. New Tork. 128-139 W. 8 tit St.; Chisdg -teM.te Mdg..
Doty at Payne. Baarsw Bid, Sea Fraaeiaee. Calif.: Hlggiaa Bldkr-.Toe Ancte. Cm'd.
CIrthUtioa Office 888 ;
BeUaeer OttiZn r 688
V. Entered at the Poet Office ia Salem,
J' Wv.--"October -13, 1923. - . ' ' -; -v i
J THE OMNISCIENT GUIDE: The steps of a good man are ordered
br tb I-Qrd. .Psalm 37;2S.
THE WORLD'S POTENTIALLY C&tEATEST
- - DAIRYING DISTRICT
,The country surrounding
valley,-is. the world's potentially greatest dairying district-
,Fo? proof of which statement may be cited the. fact that
this,. district has now seven . out 'of the possible "eight world
recprd .Jersey cows-- r . . - f
1 -But this district is far from being the greatest dairying
district ; how, because its dairymen do not live up to their
opportunities.. The reader is invited to carefully study the
article in this annual dairy Slogan number , by J. D. Mickle,
Oregfcn dairy and food commissioner. It will show why we
are. not living up to our opportunities, and how we may '
..JAhd there is a note of encouragement. We will likely at
tainHe distinction which is possible, and before long, on
account oit the . splendid growth of our boys and girls club
worki",; ;- '' i ' : : .- .. ,
-. Add to this a beet sugar factory or two or more in Salem,
and'such factories all over the valley," and the reader may
vision without question the world's greatest dairying district.
And these will come; must comei
We have all the makings of a real dairying boom in the
Salem district J and there is no other one, thing that would do
more good ; that would guarantee more help in developing our
great valley and our whole state, where we plow 5,000,000
acres'," and might put under the plow 15,000,000.
Here is a boom that can scarcely be over done
For the Salem district is without question potentially
the best dairying country in the world, and it has been re
peatedly proven that we produce the highest record dairy
cows'in the world; that we keep right on doing this, and in
increasing our lead over the rest of the world in this respect.
The world records will always come here, because we
have the natural conditions that will produce them; and these
conditions are developing here a high type of dairymen the
highest in the world. j ' v " 1 7-
' Herbert Hoover says human welfare depends on the
dairy!; that the cow is the hope), of the white race; that Bossy
'was the chief Red Cross nurse during the World war; that
our men in America who milk cows1 saved the lives of millions
in Europe 'who would have -
millions of European children- .
And records printed in the Slogan pages this morning
show" that the physical vigor: and mental alertness of our
growing children, and their ability to resist disease, depend
upon the dairy cow,
7 .,".;.. -.. v.- .' 7" ; ' -. " " " '
" "In the matter of the cost of producing a pound of butter
fat here as compared with the best dairying districts of the
East our dairymen have an advantage of at least 7 cents a
pouna fact attested by some of the leading authorities in
the dairy world. - f
' Oregon is now far and away the leading Jersey state of
the'jljnion, not only in having the largest percentage of pure
bredJereysj in proportion to- population, and the largest
number of record bf merit and blue ribbon Jerseys in prbpo'rj
tionto the whole number, but also in having and persisting in
havrng; nearly all the' world records. '' ' ! . . ; Jv
pregonjmust lead and is bound to lead also in, the,
steins, the Guernseys, the Ayrshires and the other dairy
, Mature has elected western Oregon the premier dairy
sectionof all the earth, and only the painstaking and intelli-
i gent direction of men ofvision in this field is , required to
i brinojirectioninto its 'own.
I No.other one thing promises greater benefits to the agri-
cultural interests than the development of the dairying in-
dustry Dairying helps maintain and build up the fertility
v? of the soil. It pays more than double dividends, directly and
indirectly, . ".... I . . .
r-The recent discoveries in dietary science, showing that a
virile race that thinks high thoughts and achieves great
I things cannotbe maintained r without .milk.products ; that
I chiMren'must have milk if they are to grow and develop nor
mally; that there can be no long Hfe without milk, make the
dairying industry a sacred calling; a profession, if the reader
will allow the term, that must be respected and aided and en
couraged in every possible way. ' . .
And in this respect it is good to know that; the Salem
district is on the up grade, headed to the highest place in this
fiekUn the United States) V V?Hr rfMr,
) ' And the sooner the number of cows in this district can be
multiplied by ten, and the slacker cows eliminated and their
places taken by high producers,' the sooner will this whole
section take the place nature has marked out for. it, and the
towns and cities of this section assume the solid prosperity
that is rightfully theirs . v , " . t . t , -.
; With Salem the outstanding greatest dairying center in
the whole wide world.' ; !
' ' -Governor A. Smith of New York promises to save the
taxpayers JJ20,000,000 after 1928... , , - .
v Cut thi3 is political atmosphere and thin at that when
compared to what Calvin Coolidge will have saved before
this date. - ,
W. H. Headers CireaLttUa Meaag er
mae job Dept.
.. A, Raataet - -
Xawa ;lpenoeat. -t-1
Oregon, aa eeeoad-felaae aiiM
Salem, the central Willamette
starved otherwise ; especially
WHY DISREGARD FOR LAW?
- - A band of fifty-four bootleggers was caught with half a
million dollars worth of whiskey. They offered their captork
175,000 to let them go. The troopers were above the tempta!
tion and took their, prisoners to court. The court fixed ba0
for the defendants in the aggregate sum of $14,500, which one
tf them paid from a roll containing $125,000. The fictitious
names given by the bootleggers give no clue to their proper
dwelling places. In other words the court that should have
made assurance doubly sure in the matte of bringing to trial
fifty-four men who had been caught in the crime of smuggl
ing and then tried to add to that offense the crime of bribery,
acted iri ' a manner to almost positively assure them theft"
freedom without punishment. j
A gangster tries to kill a policeman in New York and
after he has emptied his automatic at the officer is capture.
He is a criminal Who has been arrested seven times for crimes
of Violence and has been convicted three times. He was con
victed of burglary .the'last time last year. Now in the later
months of 1925 lie is taken after the manner described. How
does it come that such a criminal can be sentenced one year
for the crime of burglary and be found at liberty the nexi,
engaged in his criminal practices?
X And again penitentiary prisoners are brought into court
to testify in behalf of a fellow prisoner accused of killing a
guard when engaged in a successful prison break. " Changes
of pleas in order to save law breakers from the heavier pun
ishment to which they are entitled are common procedure, j
j- Fixing bail so low that offenders find it more profitable
to forfeit" than to stand trial is becoming popular pasting
in some courts. j
Shooting human beings accused of misdemeanors only,
without first having exhausted other means of capture or
having been placed in jeopardy as the law requires, the offi
cial breaks the very law he is sworn to uphold and obey.
j . .A roadhouse proprietor is arrested,in Oregon, for the
fifth; time, for similar offenses, ; confesses to illegal sale ojf
boozeta disorderly ' conduct .and illegasij Then, he
(Ganges', his5 mind. His attorney demands for him a jury
tBal. He is tried and acquitted by said'jutx after the arrest
ing of ficers and individual witoessesof good.repute testify
that he is guilty of the offense charged. ; :':. j
Is it any wonder that so very large a per centage of
citizens have so little regard for law and courts generally? j
Much is said about efficiency in industry and in business
as necessary to success. Efficiency is a fundamental condi
tion in any line of effort. It is a term applied to machinery,
and to human effort in which both are applied to their tasks
in such a way as to eliminate the possibility of waste and
to obtain the largest amount of
It is aDDlied in manufactures to the efforts of those who
can obtain, the best results from the employment of others,
who can in turn, make Jthe most out of a given amount of
material and time. .
; Agricultural efficiency is the slogan employed, by up-to-date
college experiment stations and by wide-awake farmers
themselves. It is what they look for in the machinery they
buy, in the labor they employ, in the schools they; suppojrt
and iri the officials whom they elect. Verily this word jis
freighted with a world of responsibility and meaning just
When, the next ; war comes those Florida boomers who
offer tax exemptions to the idle rich will be so proficient as
ad writers' that they should be employed as expert propa
gandists. 4 The best way for Uncle Sam to assure future peace in
Europe is to notify them that this country will lend no more
money for purposes of war.
ADELE GARRISON'S NEW PHASE
REVELATIONS OF A WJF.E
: ' Capyricat. 1923. fcy.
Maaripaper Faatura Serviea, Inc.
r CHAPTER F 130
THE SURPRISE THAT CAME TO
' TROUBLE MADGE
; If there bad been a mirror sud
denly placed before my face when
my neighbor Mrs . "Petey" Marks
made her astounding proposition.
I am sure it would have reflected
an openmouth stare with a jaw
f it took , me several seconds to
comprehend that her request or
Dicky's eTentxur olothes meant that
in some mysterious fashion she in
tended to get them pressed for
me, and several additional seconds
elapsed before I could rid myself
of the fear;.that Dicky's anger if
he learned of my ' acceptance of
her aid, wonld be something with
which to reckons His glimpses
of pur. bizarre neighbors had been
o displeasing" to him that, I knew
he' would strongly resent my put
ting myself nnder the yoke of ever
so slight an obligation to them.
'"I don't blame you for opening
your mouth like a : fish,", Mrs.
Marks giggled, gluefully at" her
own simile. " You didn't expect
to find a tailor right in the next
room did you, Dearie?" : V
I winced at the diminutive' en
dearment it one of my strong
est 'aversions and stammered; a
foolish' repltition of her words.;
;iA a'" talloft -j-' -rs
"Surest thing yoa know," came
the chery response. v'l worked
near at it before I married Petey.
and. bellere me, that's some time
In my young life to itlck to one
thing. But I Quit because X wanted
to, not because I had to, you can
bet your last cent; on that! My
boss offered me more money! to
stick when I told him I was io-
ing, but nothing cooking, nothing
at all. .He said I was the best
presser he ever had. so you don't
need to fear I'll spoil your hub's
. a aa : ' 1
"But you'd better let me get at
'em,' she declared. "There ain't
I any top, mtt'eh-fiime before he gets
Dome, ana you naturally won t
want to let hin know who's really
done-the job for you. I can tell
he hasn't' any violets ' or roses In
his mitt for me or Petey he don't
like us one little bit but that's
neither here nor there I like you,
fine and you don me a good
turn the other night that I won't
forget in a hurry. 1 So Just rush
out the clothes, and I'll have 'em
back, safe and sound before he
ever puts his key in the door."
There was something so hypno
tic In her smile and words atroci
ous though her vocabulary was
that, urged also by the absolute
hopelessness of any! othercourse
for, me. I half-mechanically
turned to the chair where I had
deposited Dicky's evening clothes,
and gathered them Up dispiritedly.
She took them - from me briskly
and started down t$e hall, throw
ing ' a last reassurance over her.
shoulder.:,. . !';......
; i'Yett needn't wotry about 'em
Dearie. ' :, I always press Petey's,
and don't he look Mike he just
popped out of a bandbox?" j
At the Mailbox. "; i
I know they'll be splendid,
thank you so much.l I forced my
self, to acknowledgement,; al
thoBgh my heart had sunk at her
reference to her ' husband's f rai
ment. I had a vivid vision bt the
flamboyant appearel sported by
Mr. "Petey" Marks upon the one
occasion-when he and ma . buxom
spouse had favored Ins wfth a calL
t knew nothing of the intricacies
of pressing. Supposing Mrs MarWs
should put in some embellishments
which would delight Petey'a sar
torial taste, out which would-be
anathema to Dicky! " " - T
There was nothing for me to do,
however,; sare -to wait and offer
mental oblationi to my particular
little' joss that things would after
all turn ont all right the Micaw
berish hope to which we are often
compelled to cling. .
With the determination to put
the matter out of my mind, I un
packed the valises, putting every
thing away in its proper place, and
laying out the accessories of even
ing toilet which. I knew Dicky
Then I dusted everything thor
oughly, and having made sure that
Dicky would have the whole apart
ment in which to dressI have
had many hectic experiences when
he Is getting ready for an evening
function I bethought myself of
the mailbox - In the hall down
stairs. There was no mail on the man
telpiece, but I did not know wheth
er or not Dicky had stopped to
look for anything in his hurry of
the morning, and his perturbation
of finding his clothes gone.
Leaving the upper door slightly
ajar. I ran down the stairs, and
inserted my key into the mailbox.
There were three letters and a
postal card inside, but I had no
time to see or note either hadwrit
ing or postmark upon any of them,
for even as I closed the mailbox,
the outer door of the building
opened and I lifted my eyes to see
Dicky, a whole quarter-hour ahead
of the time I had expected him.
(TO BE CONTINUED)
Bits For Breakfast
Dairying is a key industry
And the cow is a key critter,
We have potentially the great
est dairying district in the.world;
but we are not living
up. to our
We. have seven out. of the pos
sible eight world record--Jersey
cows; and we win get tne tuner
one, sure as you are alive. :
Oregon cows are 18 pounds
above the average for the Lnited
States in butterfat production per
annum; but mat is not enougn.
It is not half enough. The 4H
boys and girls of Oregon, in their
club work, will ere long prove that
this lead w nothing to boast of,
but is in fact a disgrace for being
a V "a
The, Bits for Breakfast man is
writing these ITires on his type
writer, with a painful back that
hurts with each" line was in an
4uto wreck. But he just could
not stay out of the Slogan game.
especially on such an important
number as the dairying annual.
Oregon is a dairying state, and
In .this is her greatest destiny. The
cow is wet nurse to the pig; foster
mather to poultry; goes with flax
and sugar beets; keeps the soil
fertile. Stand by the cow and
the cow man, and go all the way
down the line with them, and Ore
gon's prosperity will be assured.
Milk makes a balanced ration
of almost any diet. The doers of
great deeds and the thinkers of
high thoughts; the people who
plan and perform are consumers
xt dairy products. They are not
the fellows who eat the nut oil
ROTARY FAVORS BRIDGES
PRPGRAM MUST BK CARRIED
OtT BEFORE IXXG
Members of the Salem Rotary
club voted unanimously at their
weekly luncheon Wednesday to
stand behind the bridge building
resolution introduced by the Ki
wanis club of this clty. The Ro
tarians, however,' voted only to
indorse a program ; for bridges to
be constructed tn; ''the. reasonably
near future," as some" Of the' mem
bers, were not in yavor of tlie bond
issue suggested by'some of the
Kfwanians. but-feel that tho "mill
age method is the best.
Alderman W. H. Dancy declared
himself in. favor of a millage tax
for bridges, but said that the in
terest on a bond issue would off-
fset the cost of building brides
for the next ten years, that would
take place under the millage sys
tem. CHAMPOEG IS VISITED
Salemites who wended their way
to historic Champoeg last Sunday
were: Corporation Commissioner
W. E. Crews and wife, J. W. Mow
ard, -Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Brooks,
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Welt, Mr. and
Mrs. George C. Will. Mr. and Mrs.
L- I. Will. Ada Ross. Elizabeth
A. Waters, Hattie Smiley, II. W-
For Swollen Joints
iMost remedies' fail but Joint
Ease surely and speedily sccceeds.
It's for joint troubles only, whe
ther in ankle, knee, hip. elbow,
shoulder, , finger or spine whe
ther rheumatic or not.
, I,t Umbers up stiff, inflamed,
swollen. : painful, creaky joints so
quickly you'll be astonished.
Two seconds' rubbing and away
lit Joes 'through skin and-flesh
right, down to the bone and liga
ments that s why It succeeds.
AskrDant. J. Fry Drug Co. or any
reliable druggist. .
"" JLlways remember, when Joint
Ease gets in Joint agony gets out
quick. r .
" Joint-Ease is the biggest telling
Joint remedy In the world. Adv.
MEAT CUTTEB'B CKION,. HQ. S80
Meat acond sd fourth Wadnasdty.
Prat id ant W. X. lUlbara; Meratary,
Robert Pad. I
OAPITAU TTPGG&APHIOAL UNIOM HO.
J10 Prldat, Q. P. Evani; taeratary,
M. D. Pilkeatoa. HarU Heaad Satur
day. S:00 p. au i
CARPENTER'S CNIOH KO. I 105
kaeta Tbiir. Taalors. Arthnr Tack-
r. prsiidenl; Win. Pattit. aaereury.
HVHUhI mychnnlcii fnrninhed. Paaaa 179.
rRATKBNAL ORDER OT EAGL5. mat
every Wednesday. Fraternity) Hall, 8.
M. Willett, See'y. Tel. 889Ri
Meiriert, Donald P. Smiley. Mr.
and Mrs. Crews are both descend
ants "of pioneer families, the moth
er of Commissioner Crews (coming
The history talks, at tie park
on Sunday afternoons have become
popular and people come ! just to
hear them. Whenever a pioneer
is present who can tell of early
Willamette valley history he or
she is called upon to entertain
those assembled. Last Sunday
George C. Will, who 61 years ago
lived within eight miles of Cham
poeg park, paid his first ivisit to
the historic place.
Notice of Intention to ImnmtA
Alley in the City of Salem
Notice is'-hereby given that the
Common Council of the City of
Salem, Oregon, deems it necessary
and expedient and hereby declares
its purpose and intention' to im
prove the alley running northerly
and southerly through block 54 of
the original plat of the jCity of
Salem, Marion county, Oregon,
and through an unnumbered block
of Smith's Addition to skid city
and through the acreage Ijing be
tween the blocks aforesa'id; said
alley rnnning from the north liije
of Division street northerly to the
south line of "D" street and lying
between and parallel to Commer
cial and Front streets, in said city,
at the expense of the abutting and
adjacent property, by bringing said
portion of said alley to the estab
lished grade, and paving said por
tion of said alley with a six-inch
Portland cement concrete pave
ment 16. feet wide in accordance
with the plans, specifications and
estimates therefor, whicjh were
adopted by the Common Council.
October .1, 1923, now on file in the
office of the city recorder and
which said plans, specifications J
ana estimates are nereoy jrererred
to and made a part of this notice.
The Common Council hereby de
clares its purpose and intention
to make the above described im
provement by and through the
street improvement department of
the City of Salem. I
Written remonstrance (may be
filed, with the city recorder of said
city against the above proposed
improvement within ten days from
the,,date of final publication here
of. , "
By order of the Common Coun
cil October 5. 1925. i
- M7 POULSEN. City Itecorder.
Date of first publication hereof
is Oct. 13. 1923-
Date of final publication here
of will be Oct. 27, 1923. j o 27
SMALL CONFIDENCE IS
PLACED IN OFFICIALS
(Continued from page 1.)
impossible so long as the enemy
had one plane aloft. j
"I wonder'who told him that?"
he replied. "If but one plane is
left I wouldn't worry very much.
That remark of the secretary, al
though . he does not suspect it,
doesn't mean anything a alt" .
He said present "lowj morale"
in the 'navy was due to a lack of
confidence in its leadership; cri
ticized tanking officers for" failure
to adopt a definite air program
and held that '.naval management
in general was "unreasonable, un
scientific and unmilitary.V.
; ! .a 1 a
Production of "Lightain,,PIay at Heiliff
DelighU Salem Theater Goers Last Night
Every Act Declared Intensely Human and "Stagey" Qualities Lacking;
laiMtdty Audience Welcome
By AUDRED BUNCH
When a' play such as "Light
nin" Frank Bacon's unprecedent
ed masterpiece of the stage, comes
to town, the pity is it Is! only for
one night. "Ughtnin' " finished
a one-night engagement "at the
Heilig .theater yesterday; and left
a host of . newly, enthusiastic
theater patrons in its wake. Out
of toe capacity audience which
filled the house not a note was
heard at the doors' tut of the
highest approval Checking up on
this ' was the unbounded, applause
and bids' for curtain calli through
out the' acting. , ; ! . . '
. JErery act In,"Lightnin " with
the pathetic,- honest Bill Jones in
the title role was unalterah'
human, human to tbe quick. The
noticeable .lack or all "stagey"
qualities in the acting last night
gives one faith In the. drama in
every group that gathers together.
Every actor on tbe stage last night
was distinctly, a . person,! a person
with a person's -irelatidiis-in life,
a person's frallLies. exaggerated,
perhaps, but In v every i insta nce
typical.;,1. , ,
The quaint and naive VLight
nin ' Is represented : byj ; ThbinM
Jefferson, a creditable "'chip firorrt
the old block."aud tne part of this
teller ; ot 'tan- -stories.: lover . or
the flak.and modest braggart of
the old days Us told Tike a st?ry.
The sympathy of the audienc is
Q3jt Ortjjon 6tstefrman
Pskliakti avarr aiarnlac laxeapt 11
rafoa. t tay a Bataa, taa capital af Orefoa.
Daily er Suaday
3 eaata par ward
S aaata nar word
.8 eaata par ward
On Benta, dally aa
. -30 eanti par word
la ?4av ara taa aon taaa aaa
tima rata, arrtiaamaat aaaat raa ia
Ha Ad. takes tor iaaa thaa XI eaata.
Ada. raa Bandar ONLY araaa at
AdTertiesaa (axrapt Paraaaala
ad SiVaatWaa Waataa) vrlM ba takaa
orar taa telephoaa U tha adrartiaar ia
a aabaerisar to phoaa.-
Tka Stataanaa will raeeiva adrar
tiaaaata at any tiaa of tae day ar
aifat. Te latura propar alaaaifiaa
boaa ad. aald ba la pafora 7 p. at.
TTLX?HGSX II ar SIB
Money to Loan
On Bal Eitata
(Over Lrdd Boih Bank)
TOO L5AVE TOUU
OR OAR HAVE IT
rhone 161 Becke ft Hendricka, Heilig
Bid?.. 189 N. High St. 4-23-tf
feALEM AUTO WRECKlXO 00.
Whli. Tire. Rima, Fender
Half Price aaa La
Parte for all rare, cash, for old ear.
402 S. Church P&oaa 2159 "
8CHEELER AUTO WRECKING CO., will
buy your old ear. Hijheat eaaa price
paid. 1085 S. Commercial St. ljlStf
GEXJS&AL. REPAIRING, TIRES AND
tab, aceeasoriea. raa and oil. - MED
LB L. KB EN GOOD OA SAGE. Phone
664. Miller and S. Ojnnwrrial Sta.
Wa apeeialiaa- in recond tioning motorm.
see us foi rrc? and paixt WORK.
O. j. Hall Ante Top 4i Paint Shop.
Rear fire department. . 5-at6tf
WANTED Employment 19
EXPERIENCED GROCERY CLERK
wishes position immediately. Good ref
erences are furnished. Tel. 468W.
FOR GARDEN PLOWING, BASEMENT
digging and teat work, jrhone 19F3.
WOOL GOLF HOSE CHILDREN'S
sport hoae, knit to order. Hand knit
tin. Phone 1778-J. 19aS0tf
PRINTED CARDS. SIZE 14" BY 1'
wording VFor Rent," price 10 eenta
each. Statesman Bnsinesa Office, on
FOR REXT Apartments 23
TWO ROOM APARTMENT CLOSE IN.
592 N. Summer. 23ol4tf
3 ROOMS FURNISHED. 412 K.
FURNISHED 8LKEP1NG ROOM AND
two room apartments, 444 si. High.
FOR RENT APARTMENTS
LARGE FLAT FOR RENT 5 ROOMS
and furnace. $37. 5u Vacant Octobei
first. Becke & Hendrick, Heilip Bide
189 N, High St. 2325tf
PRINTED CARDS,, SIZE 14" Y T",
wording,- "Rooms to Rent," price 10
cents each. .Statesman Bnsinesa Office
FOR RENT Rooms 25
ROOM AND BOARD. A
2011 S. Com'). Tel. 1141-R.
A PLEASANT-WARM RpOM FOR GEN
tlcmnii. Close in. -Modern home.
Meals if desired: 585 S. Commercial.
HEATED SLEEPING ROOM WITH
bath. c!o&e in. Gentleman preferred.
Reasonable rent. Tel. 1T62 J. 25ol5
FOR RENT HEATED SLEEPING
rooms with garage. ' Near Capitol.
Gentlemen. Phone 445-M. 25-o8tf
ROOM FOR RENT IX MODERN HOME
three bW.ka from state heuao. v .Jtll,
cnnTcniencea. uentieman preierred.
Please cite references and address '
B, care Stateaman. 25j28U
FOR RENT ROOM SUITABLE FOB
tadenta, witn, sleeping porch privileges.
Everything rebdera. Refereacea are re
fuix'd. Addreaa room, care State ansa
Actors With Much Applause
pivoted on "Lightnin".' from the
outset, who is still wearing the
same old clothes he was married
in. . y ; ..-. . -.. r - . . .
The locale of the play js western,
with the setting the California ho
tel on the state line between Ne
vada and Calif ornla-r-the biggest
business being on the Nevada-side
The two hours and a half enter
tainment opens with a prologue
depicting a rustic scene f in te
cabin of John Marvin, the Romeo
of the play who with his S2 en
gagsment ring and tbe angling of
lie in the closing hotel act. The
intervening action is transacted in
the superior court room at Reno
where the easy-going 'Lightnin "
hears his Own divorce suit" calls
after hla, hibernation in "an old
soldiers home. - :
The sophistication 6f Mrs. Davis
who rid herself et husband No. 3
and assumed husband No. 2 in
the same day. -called forth a start
lingly clever, ntec of dramatics.
as she tries Jhe audience and wins
it at; once "with her affectations.
Not enough can be-said of the
sheriff and hi nn used warrant,
or- pt thn stolM.' managerial Mrs.
Jones Mra. Frank Bacon). The
play closed on the note-on which
it. begaaiand'ttbe- audience was
thankful lor the consistency.
. .Thomas Jefferson,' at the close
(Contlnatd ea page 9)
FOR RENT House 27
FOR BENTr-UEW MOPKK5 BUXGA
low, furnace, farage. Will rive lca
1330 Madison, near North Capitol. Tel
ephone 9S0R. ' 27o2U
FOR RENT CLOSE IN. Urjte 5 room
flat. Furnace; modern, $37.50. Va
cant at 666H Ferry. Also furnUhrd
room house $35, and seVeral ainaller
Heili Bldg, 189 X. Hish. 27oIltf
FOR RENT Farm 2W
l HAVE SEVERAL IRRIGATED FARMS
tor rent. , P. B. Taomaaoo, . i-onier.
Ore.. Phone 6XX. 29alif
WANTED FLOUR USERS TO BRIN'O
their wheat to Pratom Floor Mill aad
et ia exchange 40 lba. of the beet
lour. Psved roid to Pratoia. Mill
running all the time. Wm. B. McCall-
later. ' " 33-o3?f
WANTKD Mlsoellaneooa S5
FURXITURE PACK'NO FOK SH1P
Beata. Gieie-Tower Tmiture Co.
HIGHEST PRICES PAID TOR USED
itorea, tool, foraitare. Stiff a Uaed
Goo da Dapt- opposite eoart hoeae.
CASH PAID FOR FAL8S TEETH
dental . gold, platinum and diararded
Jewelry. Hoke Smelting and Refinery
Co, Otaego, Michigan. 85J2S
WANTED PRIVATE MONET FOR
farm loana. Wa have aevaral a.ipUear
tiona oa band. Hawkina Jk Roberta
Inc, 205 Oregon Bldg. 35dl4ti
AUCTIONEER BUT I
for cash, Paoae 51 L
APPLE8 FOR SALE TEL. 79F2. R. S.
A FOUNTAIN,' VICTROLA, STAMP MA
chine, tables and incidentals. Twelfth
and Mill afreets. JackAFrott's TlCei
APPLES FOR SALE 'tvr'j50r CENTS jfEU
buahel. Five miles eiftf at Salcltt on
the pen road. ' Ronte 6, Box 29. 1'hnfae
66F13. Bring contin 3"o20
ALFA1.FA. GRAIN. KAY. T1MOTHY.
ot, barley and wheat, friiarantcrd
quality, prompt shipippnt. Trim opon
application. Richard .N'vuian, Wall;'
Walla, Washiagton. 37ol3.
WILD MALLARD DECOY DUCKS
Flake's Petlend. 273 State. 37-s30t!
HORSES AND SADDLE PONIES FOR
sale. 264a Portland Rd., telephone
2169W. C..L. Reed. 37-015
FORDSOK, 2 PLOWS AND DISK FOt
sale. J. S. matt, Kt. l, 6Jrlo.
DOCTORS OPERATIKO CHAIR.
FIVE COWS WILL FRESHEN THIS
montc, for aale or trade for beef stork.
Inquire at the People's Market. Phone
Treipaaa Kotieea, afse 14x9 Inches,
firiated on good 10-ennee eenrats bear
ng tbe words. "Notice Is Hereby Giv
en That Trespasirina- is Etrietly ForKH
den Oa These Premises Under Penalty
of Prosecution. " Price ISc escb or 3
for 35e. Sutesaua Pub. Co., Sslem.
SELL US TOtltt TTSED FURNrTORR-i
H. L. Stiff Furniture Co. Used Good .
DepU Opposite, court houae. 37ra22t"
FOR SALE OLD" KEWSPAPERS. TES
cents a bundle. Circalation department
Oreroa Stateaman. 87tl
GREEN AND RIPE TOMATOES. CAM,
SHAKES FOR SALE FIRST CLAS.4
yellow fir. Cheaper and better thea
shingles. Tel 115F3. 37ol6
RECEIPT BOOKS SIZE i" BT 8V4".
50 receipt forma in book. 13 centa pel
book er two for 25 cents. StatesmM
office, 215 Sooth Commercial bt.. Sa
FOR SAIjR Uvestock 39
FRED W. LANGE," VETERINARIAN
Of fee 420 S. Commercial. Phone 119.
Res. Phone 1656. 39m23tt
FOR 8 ALE ONE
sired'by Oxford MajeMys Kanrr Ba-i;
his dam having a butterfat word M
640 lbs. in one year. . For further in
formation write to Ohlen It. Stout. Tur
ner, Oregon. J'JolS
Phm 2833. Rt.
Bex 29. , S9j2
WOOD FOR SALE
DRY -MAPLE AND
eorl. Phone 721.;
FIR. SAWED OAKLAND APPLE WOOT.
Phone 58F1J. 43oU0
TOR WOOD SAWING PHONE 1091.
WOOD OF ALL KIND8 FOR BALK
Joka H, Scott. Phone 254 or 622.
GET TOCR WOOD NOW THIS
year's second growth fir J6.50 deliver
ed ia Salem.
Heilig Bldg 189 N. High 43oUlt
Ifl-ISCH SLABWOOD PER LOAD 12.73.
16 inch 2nd fir per load, $3.75; In
inch aid fir per load, 14.50; 16 mrk
dry, alab wood. $3.50 per load.
Prompt delivery. Tel 2313; res. 163..
BEST GRADE OE WOJD
4 ft. and 16 inch.
Dry mill wood. .
Green mill wood.
Dry aocond arowth fir.
Dry 4-ft. ae, aple end oak.
FRED E. WELLS.
Prompt delivery end reaioeable VT'
880 Seatb Church. Phone 1542. 43M1
16 INCH OLD FIR SECOND GROWTH
eak aad ask. Thooe 19FJ. M. D May.
. GOOD COAL-DRY WOOD
, " : PROMPT DELIVERIES.
HILLMAN FUEL O W.
MISCELLA XEOt'S 1
rCRNITURE UPHOLSTERING AND
renairmr. . Bieae-i'oaera
SSAGROVE FURNACE ASD
maul shop meted te 6",61J,I5
SALEM FUEL AND TRANSFER CO.
752 Trade St. . .
Wood. Coal, Brioneta ad Trtasfer.
Pricae right, Seniee the best., -pbaitec.
13 aad 629. Nign PB0Br"S!!ri
LOST AND VOl'SD 53
LOST-BROWN ' FUR CHOKER. BE
tweea Mrs. Sid.l.l and Chenjewa,
Moadsy, 5th. . Reward. Mrs. D. 8.
; Turner, Chemewa. Ore. i - 53ol
LO STFEMALE LUELLTK SETTER.
License Ne. 2233. 2390 Breeke A'.