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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 27, 1927)
lliK URPGQ'tateSMAN; SAiEJi, OREGON,' 3WSD A Yi MORNING SEPTEMBER 27; 1027; fo Ml! r
Tim Oregon Sta tesman
- - - - Iiratd Dtllr Eient V4it kr
. Jv r . THE STATESMAN PUBLISHINQ COMPANY.
...-wyc M Boat CamareU Street. Bales. Orogoa i
. J rt4rUk
Irl S. ateriaerry . .
Blph O. CurtU
Victor D. sJarlaosv
- City Editor
VBMBEB OF THE ASSOCIATES PRESS
The Associated Press it eaeluaively entitled to the at for publication of all imt
sUapatehee credited it or aot otherwise credited ia this paper and alto the local
Hfi published herein.
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Society Editor 10 P-M r 10
, Entered at the Post Office in Salens Oregon, aa aecond-claia matter.
September 27, 1927
Blessed are the poor In spirit; Tor tbelra Is the kingdom. of hea-
Ten. Blessed are they that mourn; for they - shall be comforted
Matthew 5:3 and 4.
LETS EVERYBODY GO?
The 6th annual Oregon state fair is all set; better and
bigger and more beautiful than ever before
Better anil bigger and more beautiful and bountiful in ex
hibits and attractions, and the attendance of Sunday and yes
terday indicates that it will be bigger in attendance, too, and
therefore altogether more successful than any of its predeces
sorslarger in total receipts, and, it is to be hoped, a greater
financial success in net returns
' For the Oregon state fair belongs to all the people of
Oregon, and its net receipts are expended in making perma
nent improvements, in order that its facilities may provide
for further growth, to keep up with the growth of the. state.
The Portland Telegram, in its leading editorial last night
and especially in the concluding paragraph, voiced the senti
ment that is the commendable one right now. The following
is the principal part of the editorial article named :
!'Up at Salem this week the state fair will give us once
again the real original thfng in races, that old but neverf ail
ing "delight, the horse race.
"After all, speed is' only one element in a contest. Now" that
airplanes may skim a continent between "dawn and dark;
when nearly every man owns and drives a machine swifter
than anything our fathers could imagine, the mere matter of
getting quickly from here to there loses something of novelty.
"It isn't because a horse goes so fast that we like to watch
him, but because he goes so beautifully so gallantly. He
is himself a party to the sport and he gives to it the noble
best that is in him of strength, of courage, of endurance, of
intelligence and determined will to win.
i "The fair will have, as always, a multitude of attractions,
fair product of field and orchard, fat creatures of the
pasture, all the gracious harvest of farm and garden.
"It is all good to see and wakes anew our pride in Oregon
and its people but we are just old fashioned enough to feel
that the real thrill of a fdir is the horse race.' And that is
why we are gratified to hear that the horses will be there,
magnificient animals of the show ring and sleek and slender
racers of the track. Bigger and better than ever will be -the
races. Let's everybody go !
ADVICE TO .CONGRESMAN HAWLEY
In the course of an editorial article in its Sunday jssue, the
Eugene Register says, that in 1926 the United States imported
17.773,195 pounds of filberts, going on to say: ;
??he owners of oung filbert groves in the Willamette
valley will find much to interest them in these figures. There
is tne obvious fact, for example, that the people of this coun
try are consuming a Tot of filberts, and since they cannot get
thern at home are sending abroad for their, supply. For the
present, we are not greatly' interested in the fact that THERE
IS NO DUTY on filberts, for the small crop we are producing
sells" in competition with the imported nut on the basis, of
higher quality. But when all the groves, that afe being set
out come into bearing, the competition of the imported nut
will be felt strongly by the Willamette valley grower.
i "If Mr. Hawley wants to show the filbert grower that he
is a wide awake congressman, working constantly for the best
interests of his constituents, he will undertake without much
further delay the task6f eting iKe ilbeH 'into the class
of tariff -protected crops.' v - 'Ji -A
That is good advice to' Congressman Hawley
i But if the editor of the Eugene- .Register will refer to
paragraph 755 of the present tariff "act, he will find that the
duty on filberts is two and a half cents a pound, and on shelled
filberts 5 cents a pound ' 1 "
- So Mr. Hawley took this advice about five years before it
was given, for he was the ranking member of the house ways
and means committee in 1922, as he is now, and was therefore
the "wheel horse" in the work of whipping into shape the
present tariff law., -
He was able to do a little better on walnuts, with a duty
of 4 cents a pound, and 12 cents when shelled.
'He will be on hand, ho doubt, to get the filbert rates
raised, as they-should be raised, when the tariff law is again
considered as a whole i I
. Or; when there is a beginning of the making tf amend
ments a paragraph or an item, at a time, which beginning
ought to be soon - . . .. ,
f And when it comes it will- be the- nrreatst advancement
in this f ield ever aceomplished.eit ia,the sensible way. It is
the; business, way." It should have been begun a long time
ago.. It will lift' the tariff out of politics and put it into busi
neskwhiere it belongs.'. . v "" " r tV-. ' ' r
Tolceep the tariff question In pQliticg is mere idiocyrank
foolishness. It was a sectional accident, smacking of the days
of slavery, that it ever got into politics ? V . ' .. ' '
i" And it is as much out of place there now as the bloody
shirt,, and does vastly more, harm to the business of the
country. . ?: -:-l X " . f' r' !. j! .i1,''
' Sugar beet harvest is on in the Rocky mountain states.
It is bringing great, prosperity to that region. One f agtory.
at Johnstown, Colorado, operates 12 months in "the year ex
tracting sugar.from' discard molasses. " When wjll the Willa
mette valley getinto this game ? Itwill be the brightest year
in the history of the valley. No other thing can do as much
for the solid prosperity and growth of. this Valley. , It will put
Ralph H. Klatiing - Advertlalog Manager
Geo. E. Martin . Sapt. UtckMiHl Dept.
W. H. Hrndertoa - Circulation Manager
E. A. Kaoten - ' LUeii.ck Kditor
W. C. CoDtir ... Poultry Editor
Job Iepartmeot 58&
Cirenlatiea Office; 583
all our idle and slacker ;cres
boom that is coming, and the
be here. :
'ALL THE COMFORTS OF HOME
"Sing Sing now has a radio. .
"Fifteen, men awaiting execution heard the Pempsey-
Tunney fight returns.
Our prisoners must have all the modern improvements and
comforts of home."
The above is from the Portland Telegram of last evening.
It is aimed to be cynical. .
Wht is there wrong about a radio in Sing Sing? Or in
any other penitentiary? Does the Telegram editor want a
prison to mete out vindictive "punishment ? That is uncon
stitutional in Oregon. Will the Telegram editor please read
paragraph 15 of the Bill of rights of the Oregon Constitution,
as follows : "Laws for the punishment of crime shall be found
ed on the principles of reformation, and not of vindictive
The Methodists of Oregon,
and the rest of the country,
let no grass grow under their
once on the centennial to be celebrated in Salem in September,
1934, and on the missionary
monument. Where shall the
will be two, including a bronze
Willamette university campus.
Tomorrow will be Salem day
wil be there. Make it the biggest day of the fair.
TOG PRIVATE E-DF'
OF W5IU3N OF TOOY
"What made you think of mo
ther?" said Hermione.
"No compulsion at all," said
Orestes. "I find it comes natural.
Walking up that hall, when you
were too much out of breath for
conversation, I was going over
some of the things she said, and
what I intended to say if we had
met again. Hermione, I accepted
your father's offer of reconcilia
tion in as ugly a mood a- I have
had toward him. I wouldn't have
done it but for yofu!"
"It was too bad. the way it
turned out." said Hermione.
"You wanted to devote those last
minutes to mother. I'm sureshe
was disappointed, too. she has so
few opportunities for the kind of
talk he likes."
"To spend an hour on Menelaos
when it might have been Helen!"
said Orestes. "She has a fine
mind, but it's undisciplined. She
is very acute in her perceptions,
but as far as I could observe, she
follows them to no logical end.'
About 'the difference between err-
qr. a4 Mh,, and about, repenting
fnlv ,tn advance, she's essentially
fibt, biit she -declines to. give
rnos ideas a social appjlfntion.
"Imw" wise you are." ifl fter-'
Piione ."What do you mean, Or
' "Why. she talks as though so
ciety were only a name for a
group of h-iman beings and as tho
each human being were the im
portant thing, whereas we know
now that human being is just a
term for the social atom. She's
Interested in the happiness of the
individual, and there is no sound
reason whv any individual should
be happv. She onght to be con
cerned for the welfare of society.
It's odd that she and I should
have come together, for we have
been working on principles diam
etrically opposed. You can't hold
aloof from tout fellows and be an
individual, as she tries to be; you
have got to take your place In so
ciety, as I try-to. Repenting in ad
vance is All very well for he ego
tist, but for the soclalrr minded
H'e meaningless. You're' got" to
punish crime and reward virtue,
if yon feel any responsibility for
eepng the world going. She
hardlv is awre of such Ideas. T
should sav, and Menelaos is a bit
blind to them, too."
"Will you open that smaller
wallet?" said Hermoine." "No,
father i not socially minded, bot
his individual biscuits are service
able." ; "The- hopeful thing to. me," said
Oreste, "is that her mind runs on
ethica) theory. It's a promising
sign, even though her view of the
subject is limited and personal.
Yon observed, I suppose, that her
theories all throw light on her
own conduct. I should call that
a meager resnlC You can't get
very far in modern ethics unless
you approach it as a social prob
lem. -uOne .man on, .ardesert island
wquletbec neith good nor, bad,
"Oh. you'jioij'trnnderstand her
at alni&1f Hermione. "I'm sure
mother -would reply to' any such
illustration as that, that a single
apple on a desert island would be
either a good apple or a bad one,
and the same with a aingle man,
Apd if society wasn't there to ap
preciate . the apple, or if society
was Jhere and didn't ' appreciate
themao. so much the .worse for
society." : )f, . , t t
"Unless society were there with
lis standards and Judgments, how
wonld'yoa know what Is a good
or bad apple? said Orestes:
"Some like them reenish some
v "You don't mean that right and
wrong are a matter of opinion!"
said Hermione.. "I aide with mo
ther. : I think there Is such a thing"
as a good apple.; I. wish we had
to work.. Push the irrigation
day of beet sugar factories will
, ' .
Washington, Idaho, Montana,
and the rest of the world, will
feet. They will get to work at
memorial, and the Jason Lee
monument be? Perhaps there
figure of Jason Lee on the
at the state fair. All Salem
GRSK1KO - ,
one. . . . Orestes! If right and
wrong are a matter of opinion.
then you weren't absolutely right
in in what you did. You only
thought you were!"
"I thought I was, and still think
so," said Orestea, "and the chief
reason I think ao is that I was
following the opinion of -the best
society about revenge."
"But not about filial duty."
"You haven't your mother's
good sense, nor her tact," said
Orestes. "I had to choose be
tween two social duties, in a case
where either choice would be
wrong. It had to be, as I said,
a matter of opinion."
"If either choice would have
been wrong, there may be some
thing the matter with those social
duties, don't you think?"
"Hermione, what's done is done
and you only add to my unhappi
ness by such questions. You
should have talked this way be
forehand, or not at aUJ"
r VThat's mother's Idea," said
Hertaione. ."It does help, doesn't
l l. :'I,dont think it's
.am jaea. said Orestes. I didn't
lueap Jto' quote? your um,Qther."
'Try one rit father's" biscuits,"
said Hermione. . -
-.''Coming batfk to wbene we got
off the .subject," said Orestes,
"it's the fame, way with beauty.
Some people say. that beauty is
a positive thing, a kind of posses
sion. You've noticed the remark
about certain women, that they
have great beauty- Of course
that's wrong. Beauty is simply
an , effect Ihe effect" of extreme
approval a matter - of- opinion.
When we are wiser we shall say
that such women are beautiful,
not that they have beauty, or,
better still, 'we'll -say they make
the favorable impression called
TT'Mother wdnVmindV'' said Her
mione. "So long as she always
creates the same impression, the
gift will be absolute enough- for
"But ;does she" always?" said
Orestes. "I've met her only once,
you- know." ,
"Yes. I know," said Hermione.
"But the oftener you look at her
the more it will be so."
"I'd like to see that for my
self." said Orestes. f
, "But aren't there buildings and
landscapes, and things, which' al
ways e,xcite the same opinion in
people, or so nearly always that
you think there's something, ne-
culiar abeu t the people 'who dod't
like them?" ' 'c '
"What if .there are?" . ,
."Well,! should say that If they
always make the same ; effect.
there may be; sopie.thing. constant
int them, 'something "In the pro
portions, perhaps, or -the colors,
which you might eall-beauty. I
wish I had mother's coloring."
"You- may. say Just as easily
that there Is -Hometning..untver9al
in ' human nature. Your mother
has had her career because she
has certain physical proportions
which you call beauty, or "because
'Or because men are all alike t"
said Hermoine. "I get your point
now, Shall we walk on?' l" don't
see a house on the horizon,"
"There's ona seven miles ahead.
tmanwas a good, judge of
ee- said ; Oreetes. , "We'll
make it by nightfall."
"I couldn't walk so far if my
life depended' on it," said Hero
in lone. 'Can't .we sleep out to
night. In some cave or shelter or
something? I've heard of its being
done."1" , , . 'e
"Have you heard of any cave in
the . neighborhood?"; said- Orestea.
"That's the point. The jeonntry 1s
all flat-rocks and sunlight, so-Ar
as I can see. -; Let's walk till 70a
want to 3(op,. and we'll decide then
What; to do next." .
-JOrestes;" this 'can't go on, day
after day. We shall perish. I try
to .-be cheerful, . but I'm giving
,''You're all right, Hermione,"
said Orestes. "You're a bit over
tired, and perhaps the strain of
that reception we got last evening
has told on yon. A night in the
open air is just what we want. At
least we can get away from people.
We could be perfectly happy, you
and I, if It weren't for the people
we have to meet."
IWeU, I'll try it a little farther."
He got the bundles on his shoul-defj-and
started off, arid she fol
lowed slowly. When they had
gone half a mile or so he turned
around and faced her.
"There's another striking thing
about your mother." he said.
"Have you noticed that wheneyer
she addresses you "
"Menelaos," said Eteoneus, "I
think I've done your wife some in
justice, and I'd like to retract sev
eral things I said of her we
needn't recaU them. I've been
talking with her."
"You mean you've been .looking
at her," said Menelaos. "I quite
understand, and your apology is
accepted. She has a persuading
appearance. You are not the first."
. (To be 'continued)
Copyright, 1925, by the Bobbs
I Bits For Breakfast I
.0- , e
Every day Salem day
At the Oregon state fair
But Salem's own big day is to
morrow. mm v
The historical society of the
Methodist church is on the job
from the kick-off; on the job of
securing a Jason Lee monument,
or monuments; of organizing a
memorial building or buildings,
and of holding a 'great centennial
in Salem September, 1934. cele
brating the arrival here of Jason
Lee and his party of missionaries.
A new comer in Salem attemp
ted yesterday to find a suitable
house for himself and family. It
was a big task. We are building
in Salem about a new house and
a half each week in the year and
Btlll good homes are hard to find.
Try it, if you want to rent one.
The fig industry in Oregon is
"coming up." There are now over
2000 acres planted to figs in this
state. The Willamette Fig Gar
dens, Inc., Portland, has an ex
hibit at the state fair and is pre
paring to push the growing'ef the
fruit... Figs make.a good food;
body, building, strength -giving,
gettd'fof the hearth. The-Willamette
'people are, trying to prove
tbatthere is big' .money in, grow
ing figs. " . '' -
' V W ' :-
L. O. -Herrold, one of 'the larg
est, growers of peppermint In Mar
ion -county, will talk to the Ro
tarians at their noon luncheon to
morrow. -Will pep 'era up on pep
'o mjnt. -
' ' ' S V
Do .you realize how big a factor
the paper mill is in Salem's life?
The -slogan pages of The States
man of "Thursday will give you an
CHANGES MADE. SALEM
AREA CHURCH PASTORS
(Continued from Page One)
snows an increase of nearly 30
per cent Over . the. fiscal year-of
Member Increase Seen.r t -.The
full' membership of tfie con
ference was shown to b 58,049.
an increase ot 3.11 over 1925.
There anf ,3 ,9 876oja-reaidfht
me Hirers, zjv. nav Qlea, 858
children and 694 adults were bap
tized and 1,029 probationers were
on the rolls. In 184 Sunday
schools, there are 3.187 officers
and instructors, and 36.511 schol
ars, an Increase of 1,153. The
acreage attendance was 18,505
per Sunday during the year.
Epworth leagues -and Junior
leagues, showed -sizable increases
with -3,075 and . 1,450 members
each increases of 494 apd' 174
each. - For new - improvements,
170,000 was paid out; $112,070
was paid, on debts .with a present
indebtedness of $302.108.. There
are 1 16-local preachers and 1,670
subscribers to the Advocate $n the
World service commission col
lectiQq jn the conference daring
t fteason why (i OP MANY)
, , CLEAN Keeps roar spias
-' cleaa. No hard carbon
rraypAao on, com r amy 09 caufoo
Ua- TIIE NE7 J
the past . year- amounted to $51,
614. a decrease of two per cent.
Special world service collection
totalled $ 2 6 6. Children's Day.
$1,056.. The, Foreign and Home
Missionary societies -both showed
increases with total receipts of
$15.244' and $t,302 respectively.
Total disciplinary collections were
$28,403, a net loss of $1900.
Total educational endowment
raised dropped 33 per cent with
only $67,521. Collections for
hospitals and homes amounted to
$43,000, and for city missions.
$4,500. A reallocation of funds
was asked for the Wesley Founda
tion which suffered a deficit dur
ing the closing year. Collections
were only $2,997 for support of
church centers at Corvallls and
District Superintendent's salar
ies nnd expenses were $17,239;
for the bishop. $2,562, total con
ference claimant collections. $22.
14: . .
BIG CRIME WAVE HITS
CITY; $73,000 STOLEN
(ContiouM roi! pan I.)
Discoveries were made which re
suited In squads of detectives be
ing planted under cover waiting
to arrest six suspects.
Police plans for preventing ad
ditional holdups included the mo
bUizing of the police automotive
department. "Speed" squads arm
ed with rifles and shotguns were
instructed to halt and search every
automobile which aroused their
suspicion. A dragnet also was
thrown out to sweep all question
In addition to the holdup of the
water bureau offices, a. Standard
Oil service station and a branch of
the Citizens Trust and Savings
bank were held up and robbed of
minor amounts today. .
Two men, posing as prospective
tenants.-robbed Mrs. Ann ColHngs,
apartment house owner, of dfra
mind rings valued at $3,500.
INUNDATION HITS RHINE
VALLEY; DAMAGE GREAT
(Continued rom Page One)
yards wide, and floods are.sweep
ing over the entire country. Many
lives have been lost and the entire
populace is threatened. .
Chasseur regiments in boats are
aiding in the work of rescue and
trying to stay the rushing waters,
but the work is difficult and dang
erous and has not been attended
by much success. Railway service
everywhere is interrupted and the
towns of Schaan and Gamprln are
submerged. The station master
at Schaan was swept off the roof
and drowned, his wife is missing.
A whole squad of Lichtenstein
fire brigade men perished.
Lake Constance has risen 15
feet menacing other towns. Grad
ually the water is -entering the
prpvince of Vofarlberg, as th
dam. .atr Bangs has burst and the
frontier town df Feldkirc Is half
innndaied. f ' 1
Carinthia is also suffering from
serious -floods. .
CATHOLICS IN' COXVKXTIOX.
WASHINGTON. Sept. 26.
fAPJ-Beauty contests and the
Darwinian theory of evolution
were under fire today at the annu
al ; convention of the . Natiopal
Council of Cathoic Women, in ses
sion here. ...
v ' o
I General Markets I
PORTLAND. Ore Sept. 26. (AP)
aian to larmer:
Milk ateady; raw milk (4 Dar cent).
2.2S rwt., fob Portland; butterfat 45e
ion i ortiand. . .
Poultry tndy; heayyT hena 2122c;
l;rht nlSc; springs 2224r: broilere
2224c; pekin white dacka 22e: color
ed nominal; tnrkeyi. alive, nominal.
Onions ateadyr local. $11.10.
Potatoea $1.25 1.65 - aaek, ateady.'
. PORTLAND, Or.. Sept. 2.-(AP)
Cattle, and alve ateady ;. receipts: . Cat
tle v 1,700. inclndinf 90 thronrh. Cara
3 ior- Stoera 90O-1 1 OO ipownda good 8.75
$(9.SO: ditto 1 lOO-1300 ' pound good
8.75 fri 9.50; ditto medium 800 pound up
7.iS&-h.7S: ditto common 6.50WT.7:
ditto fed.,lve aad yearHnjt - 740-91S
poonda, rood S.ft0fe9.5O; heifer, rood
-jarrK.3.i; ditto' common to medioaa
.O0f7.S5; eowa. rood 8.75 6f 7.50: dit
to mnnum to medium 5.00 6.75; ditto
SHE WENT FROM
BAD TO WORSE
Down to 98 Potuxla Finally
Restored to Health by Lydia
E. Pinkham'a Vegetable
Cleveland,- Ohio. "After bar
ing my first baby,
I lost weight, no
matter, what -1
did. -Then a doc
tor . told me. I
would be better
If f -had another
babyf rhich ; I
did. But I got
worse, was always-
went down to 98
neighbor told me
about Lydia E. . Pinkham'a Vege
table Compound,' as it helped her
very much, so I tried It. After tak
ing four bottles, I weigh 118 pounds.
It has Just done wonders for me
and I can do my housework now
without one bit of trouble." Ms.
M. RncsstxoEB, 10004 Nelson Ave
Cleveland, Ohio. ; - , . f ,
If some good fairy should appear
and offer to grant your heart's de
sire, -what would you chooser
Wealth? Happiness? , 4
n Health? That's the - bestrgift
Health Is riches that gold canAot
buy: and : surely health 1 is ca&e
noogh for happiness.?
Lydia 4 E. Pinkham's TegeUbls
Compound may be the good fairy
who offers you -better. health,
THE MORNING ARGUMENT
- By Robert Qullles -
"A woman xrtight to' have a few
babies,, if only to keep from spoil
in' her husband' with jp much pet-,
tin." ; - ,..,.-r-
Oopyrirht. 19JT. PaMUhara EyxliAata)
low. cuttera to carter 2. Soft 5.00; holla
(yearlinra eioeplad) -fcent, rood $5.75 (if
6.25; - ditto cotter aad 'inediunt 4.506
5.75; calTea . 600' .pouHda - dowB, choice
8.00(? 8.30: coll to Common 5.56t;8.00;
ealer, nvillt fed. rood to: choice -1 1 .00 (i
13.25; ditto medium 9.60 SU 1.00; ditto
cull to common fi.OOdi ft.OO. .
Horn, killing claacea' opening' 10 to 15c
lower; heavyweight, 350 to 50 poonda,
medium to choice 10.O0fJHI.35;" medium
weirht 200-250 pounds, medium to choice
11. 25 (a 11.75; lightweirht, 160 to 200
pounds, medium to choice H.35(ai 11.85 ;
light light, 130-160 pounds, o.odium to
choice, 11.0011.75: packing hog,
rough and smooth, 7.00 9.50; slaughter
pigs. 90-130 pound, ma-dium .to chcyce
ll.OOttfIl.75: feeder aind atocker pig,
70-130 pound, medium to choice 11. OO
(8oU or oily hogs and roosting pigs)
excluded m abore quotation. ).
.Sheep and lamb, steady; receipt:
Sheep 335. including 105 -through and
230 on contract. Lamba 84 - pouada
down, rood to choice 10.50 1 1.50; dit
to medium. 92 pounds down 9:50(0)10.56;
cull ao common, all weight 7-00q .50;
Tearlinr wethers liu pouada down, me
dinm to choice 7.00 8.50;' 'ewe 120
pounds down, medium . to choice i 5.0Oa
6.50; ditto medium to . choice. 120-150
pounds 4.00(0)5.00; ditto eults to com
oon, all weigbtr 3.O04.00, , - : , .
FRUITS AND VEGETA21X ' 1
PORTXASD, Ore Sept. 26. (AP)
Oranges advanced again today to y top
of S9.00 for the fanciest stock. The
grape market ia rery doH. Fricea are
about at cost of production but still
seem not to stimulate a consumption to
equal the supply. The peach aeason ia
about oyer as far aa the consumer is eon
cernedt. although supplies are still com
ing in. Ureen beans are fairly plenti
full at 7 to 8c per pound. . The demand
is keen for ground cherries 'which mov
ed well at f 1.75 per box of lO pounds.
Spinach is bringing $1.25-1.50 per -box,
rea peppers toe ana green peppera o ne.
rORTI.ANO. Ore.. Sept. 26. (AP)-
Wheat bidx: BBB hard white Sept. 1.26.
Oct., Nov. 1.27; hard white, B. S.. Baart
Sept. 1.25. Oct., Xor. 1.26; .federation
Sept. 1.23V4. Oct.. Not: 1.24; soft white
Sept. 1.23, Oct.. .Not. 1.24; western
white Sept. l.3Vi, Oct.. JJot. 1.24 Vs;
nertnern spring eiept. 1.Z4H, Oct Sot,
!..': western red all l.ZZf -
Oat. Xo. 2. 36 poond Wv'P. and rraT
all $36. ... .- '
Barley. No. 2. 45 pound B. W. Sept
J. uci, jiov. a.au.
Corn. Xo. 2. 2 E. T. aoipment Sept..
Oct. $42.25. :
Mi 11 run, standard all $27. .
hat ty- ,
PORTUN'D. Ore.. Sent. 26. t Aft
Buying prices : ' Eaate'iii Oregon timothy
$';06i2: ditto valley $16.50017.00;
rheat $14.50; alfalfa $lT;.af hay J3fe
13.50; straw $7 pet- ton ; aelling price
3 ton more, j . - r '. .r , y
,-. - ! : . . . - . ,f
CHICAGO OKAXX 1
CMC 4f0. . Rn ' U5 r 1 1 L-T
tiens of fair and warmer Sreaher norfh-
wetit brought about an -all -day decline
In wheat-values today, and arasic wioad
put a sharp advance ot " cdrw. - Wheat
nnliM 1 5 H to !"4 set Mower; corn
-4((t?4c up and oat varying from. one
fourth vent decline to 5-Se adTanee. '
No.' 6833 ' .
XOTlCE TO CREDITORS "
In the County Court of the State
of Oregon For Marlon .Conntv:
In the rhatter of the Estate of Geo.
H. Burnett, Deceased. r -Notice
is hereby trfven that the
undersigned has been; . appointed
Dy tne county qourt of the SUte
of Oregon. for Marlon County,, Ex
ecutor of the Estate of Geol H.
Burnett, deceased, and has. quali
fied as such. All neraona bavins?
claims against said estate are here
by notified-to -present 'the same
duly verified as required by law to
tne unaersignea at the office Of'
Page, Page & Ray-I Smith. Attor
neys for said-statB.;iBnah ;Rink
Bldg.. Salem, Oresron, within sis
months from the daoof the first
publication ot this notice, .The
date of the first. publication f thf
notice ia the 20th. day-ol Septem
ber. 1927. and the last is the 1 8th
day of October, 27;-'
- GEORGE G.BJtOWN,l,, s
Executor of the 'Estate of tSeoi4 H.
PAGE. PAGE & RAT h. SMITH.
Aiiorneys cor the Estate..
' u aio-27o-4-ll-j8 i
MAKE YOUR Vlkw AND TOMMERC1A) PIC i
TU.: ANX Tm
-: -t alv. Call 951 V V-? ''
v OTKJMP1 r CI T TO enwmTAn
429 Oregon Bid.?.
v v , vs i v
By Claude CaOaa j
t "My jiephe'w that was almost
on charity last week made $20 ex
tra this week an his wife has hir
ed a' maid." - : '
(Ooprrisat. 1927. PshUikari Byaiirat.)
No. 1. wheat, white .
Red wheat, sacked-
Oats, 1 per bu. milling
PORK. MUTTON AMD BEET ,
Top hogs $11.21
; Sew ., .. .06 4 fit" .1)7
Top (teers -. 06fri .7:.
Cows 1 .03 .05 C
' 1927 lamb, under 66 11. .O1V2
'lop li-e val
Dressed pigs . .16
Light bene . T26T.13
Heavy hens 18.20
Springs , . i .1
EGOS, BUTTER, BUTTERPAT '
Pound . . .12
Butterfat . 46
VEGET ABXS 8
Onions, , doa. bnacbee
'Wi potatoes ., ,-
Local spinach -.. -
STATJE ,OP OREGON
Department of Statej
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that pursuant to the proviaious
of sections 2726-2729, Oregon
Laws, the following state war
rants Issued for a period of more
than . seven years prior to July
1. 1927,-111 be declared void and
payment thereon refused by the
State Treasurer of Oregon, unless
presented for payment at the of
fice of the State Treasurer, Salem.
Oregon, within sixtv davs from tho
lh day of September, 1927, the
aate or the first publication of
Following In Warrant number,
date issued, In whose favorr
3S118, May 9, 1919. Ieonard
Schad, S1.3S-; 45263. Aug. 23,
1919, F. W. Roberts. 11.60; 53
310, Dec. 23. 1919, Klines Stoe,
S3.0fij- SiSSl ' Tan lO loan n
bert W. Allen.' $9.68; 61466, Apr
5, 1920, Geo. S. Sbepbard,4,00t
62837. -Apr;- ?23- iao. AnK
Carrier I, . W 2 . 6 0 : 6 4 8 9 9 . May 1 i
"it, uscar Aiasn, S17.B0. ': -
'Induct rial ? ACcllent: Fuml
12762, l July 3ft-lata, Timotbv
Ealy Davis, $4.33;. J32oo; -July
12. -1919. Mathew - Weldlmt -A
Cutting Co., $1.99; 16751. June
Zl.. 1920. R. Henriksen. $1.50..
Segrejrated Accident Fund
1210 . Mar. 8. 1920. Chas. E.
Humnhrev- SS2 SO' 1ns Mnr
22. 1920, N. McCreary . $ 3 4 . 6 7 ;
13809 May 7; 1 9 2. Alfred Btt-
cber. $9.75. ... -. - - ? - .1
- State . HiarhwatT , Fond
27348. July l, lsl9, v Edward
Marsh, .$6.62;. 28X47, .Ahg. 14.
1919.. Fred Anderson. .12.64:
28217. Atfg. 4. 191f; D K. Heed.
$6.50: 28609. Anc. SO. lata.
Silas Morgan, $10.00;- 29744, Oct.
7.- 1819. Tnnla w ' Rnvifa in.
299C4, Oct. 16. 1919, E. Vi Hoo
ker. $1.00; 30668, Nov. 15, 1919.
Geo. Dean$10.00: ,315.66, -Dec.
- , ,.v.
19. ISXft M M1; Brown.nS$,2u;
32472, Jan..l7, 1920r Mr$ Jenny
Ume. $7.2$r tS26$0. s Jan. ,
19Z0." Masterft-E woldt 1 r.umhpr.
Cor,;;$ 0 ; 3 5 6 6 6, Jnne '1 4", T9 20,
Oeo. ' M: - Neale. - $ 8.7 5 r - 3 6 0 0 B .
avar- - i,- ascersiswoiac
Lumebr- Co.;-$ ro.tonr- ; -IN-.jr-ESTfMOr--WHBREOF,-
i ntvi ncieanto set Piy band and r
f caused gft tbs tate- of
Oregon to be hereto '. affixed i
thi 1st - dsnnof. vSeDtembar.
1927. -,-' v r' ' ' ,
SAM A. KllZER. .
Secretary of State. . 86-13-20-27
"lie." 72V y'i ,mtL
- mt' i
JFlaAtiJ jfnijm r-t J
,AIy. :i'W r. ;ifci.. j , .