The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, September 17, 1931, Page 2, Image 2

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Tte OltEGON STAPIAN, Saleri. OreffeiC Jnraj Morula. September
!,: '1
New fan Device for Tunnels
Cuts;: Cost; Invention
Introduced Herei
Oregon prune growers haTehad
few favorable breaks In the recent
East, tending t stabilize this
branch of horticulture; to. render
t&elrs eren a reasonably remun-
eratire line among Industries- on
; ; the land that may be counted
upon to render something above
bare expenses even in rears nrnen
their trees bear average or above
average crops. ; An - Important
break that has come to them
: lately 1 oae that concerns a low
priced, fan system calculated to
cheapen the drying of their irult
to such a degree as to make1 it a
noteworthy advance.
Out in western Douglas eeun
ty, below" where the torth and
i south: branches Join to form the
' greater -TJmpqua river flowing to
the sea., there lives a farmer boy
named Walter H. Solle. Or he
was a mere feaunk-of a boy" five
or-six years, ago. when he was
discouraged at the slow and; im
perfect performance of his fath
er's prune dryeri He conceited
the idea that the air in the tun-
aels, of the dryer, did no.jt , have
sufficiently rapid and even cir
culation. He tinkered with an old
fanning mill, brought it into play
on' one of the tunnels and it
worked. It was crude, but it gave
greater speed and efficiency on
the one tunnel where it operated.
i But it did no service in the other
tunnels. Then he elaborated soaie
w hat on his plans, applying a
fanning device to, each, tunnel. He
then achieved results that were
astounding, revolutionary, I and at
little vest, and with a decided
saving In fuel.
Patent Attained cm
Application of Fan '
, Young. Solle w,roteto the pat
ent office. Word came back that a
fan was too old and common! a
device for a patent; but he was
advised that the 1 application of
fills fan to a drying tunnel, a new
idea as to placement, might re
ceive a patent. This was followed
;il and the object accomplished.
. Al number of the leading prunef
! growers of Douglas county have
jhiace adopted the device, paying
: Softie small royalty,
i iMembers of the organization of
,H S. Gile & Co. of Salem, grow
ers of prunes in Marion and Yam
hill counties, and ( packers -and
merchants of prunes and shippers
' throughout western and southern
Oregon, took note of the Solle de
vice. The result is that it is be
ing tried out in the Salem dis
trict.;. . .
j The device has so far been giv
en no distinctive name. It la call-
ed merely the SoUe recirculating
Tun jmtem T4nt It la marit'thin
that. The application In i drying
tunnel is the main thing.
' H. S. Gile Jb Co. are using it
for the third season in their 12
tunnel - Sunnyside ' dryer, the 12
fans being on one1 shaft, and op
erated by a five horse power mo
tor.' The tunnels were lengthened
o aa to take in a few more trays
i -made as long as the building
would permit. If there had been
more 'room, the tunnels would
have been made longer.
! The fans in the Sunnyside plant
are of wood; as are nearly all if
not all' those used fa Douglas
county. A metal fan would be far
ibetter. an obvious fact, which
jwill be. explained a, little further
on. ".' i
i The heat applied, by the fans in
the Smayaide plant is kept at
161) to 1 1 e. degrees. This gives a
capacity of about six tons a day.
Tlie -orchard tracts served ; here
cover about z acres, Deionging
to H. 8. Gile & Co., and with the
exception of a small tonnage of
prunes in the rush season, this
dryer is taking care of the whole
.crop from that acreage. They are
mostly Italian or Oregon prunes,
'with a few petites and date
-prunes, sweet or French varle-
- ties. The Italians require a long
er time in drying than the oth-
- era. ;.
Fran Harvest
Employ' Many " '1 -i
Here - may . be " appropriately
mentioned - the fact that prune
growing is a real industry on the
land. For about SO days, during
rlfhe drying season, this 2 Off acre
f orchard " gives employment; to 65
to-.? people, including the pick
ers. Throughout'- the war, in the
various orchard operatlo ns,
steady forces of labor are" neces
sarily em ployed. "Thus the laborer
gets work and his hire,- whether
prune prices are high or low In
' the world's markets. Spread this
. to : the . thousands of acres of
prune orchards in the "Salem dis
trict, and it is seen that the dis
tribution of wages makes a
large, contribution to the stability
and volume of business here,
j After the members; of the or
ganization of H. S. Gile & Co. had
their- attention called, through
their Roseburg branch, to the
Solle fan device, they looked
about for some one who would
make a better fan. T. M. Barr, Sa
lem plumber and metal worker,
tackled -the Job. The fan must be
cheap. It must be made from ma
terials requiring a minimum ef
new fashioning; standard stuff.
That an been done. !
One of the first If not the first
installation of a Barr metal fan
la in tho dryer of Frank Rhubetx,
leading prune grower In the Lib-,
erty district, with a record of suc
cess extending back 34 years.
- more or less. Mr. Kauoeu nas
five of the metal fans, also swung
on one shaft. With a small
amount of reconstruction,; the
five tunnels are operated with
great efficiency. The heat here I
raised to as high as 210 degrees,
and ao perfect is the circulation
of air that there la no danger of
' overheating. The basard from
irrw, a great one in vm iuuoui7
ers, is largely eliminated by the
Rhnberz Drying ,
Over Thirtr Toss ,
. Mr. Rhubets. with about five
tons from the orchards of neigh
.to&ors. ts putting ihrougb. some-
Vhat mora than X9 tons of dried
Board W
ii. ii . ' ii i '- 1 ,
-, ' -1 . i -. . . -
I., i- ; i ! .-
'Today Leslie Howard and
I Conchia Montenegro in
' ' t "Never i the Twain Shall
i Friday -Ruth Ckatterton la
; ; "The Magnificent LIO
j : . THE GRAxn
; Today Helen Twelvetrees in
; i -Milliet ,..s j, f . i i-
Friday 4-1 Mary Pickford in
I "KUrt"- i :. .1 - ; . H t
Today Genevieve Tobin Jn
! "Free Lore." - t j -Frtday
Buck Jones in "The
i Dawn Trail." 1
. . U
"The Magnificent tie." a story
of a great pov growing out of a
strange deception, is jRiith Chat
terton's latest starring picture.
It ; was : adapted from Leonard
Merrick's popular novel, "Laar
els and the Lady," sad Berthold
VIertel directed it ! for Para
mount. i
The Magnificent Lie," ' which
will show at Warner iBros., Elsi
nore." starting Fridayj has three
chief points of interest, in' addi
tion to the jtxnusual plot.
It comes las a new addition to
the list of j outstanding Chatter
ton dramas, which already In
cludes' "Sarah and Son." "Any
body's Woman." "The Right to
Love" and i"UBfaithfnl."
It introduces Stuart Erwin lu
a role in which his laugh-making
talents are turned to! dramatic
It brings forward a ? new lead
ing man, Ralph Bellamy, long a
favorite on stock stages, recently
a' Broadway atar.
prunes for the season, with about
a week yet to run. And the prod
uct; is high in quality,! as Is .the
case at the Sunnyside plant of
H. S. Gile & Co.
The tunnels at the R h u b e tx
dryer are longer than those at
the; Sunnyside. plant. He gets
greater efficiency, because he has
a better fan. He can hold the heat
higher with? safety. The Sunny
side plant will have metal fans
next rear. Wood is not suitable.
The nuts get loose, with shrink
ing and swelling, as is obvious.
Why is the use of the Solle de
vice such an - advantage in the
prune Industry? Because it gives
low; cost of installation, or slant
investment with more economical
cost of operation. It can be In
stalled with alight changes In al
most any dryer with tunnels. It
increases efficiency, perhaps by a
third. ; And It requires , less fuel.
Growers In Douglas county say It
cuts the fuel cost in half.- H. S.
Gile figures that, these items may
be counted upon as being lower
ed 30 per cent:; and perhaps more,
with metal tans and more rebuild
ing of old tunnels, or with new
dryers. Thus larger tonnages may
be handled with lessened costs all
It should not be Imagined that
there are not other fan devices in
us in prune drying. There are
several.- But .the cost of Installing
1$ prohibitive for most growers;
especially in, these time of tight
money and depression generally.
Some of the air circulation plants
run to $10,000 to f 15.000 and
more for buildings and ma
chinery. . I ; i
Device Introduced
At Strategic Time
The Solle device comes at an
opportune . time, to encourage
prune growing here. Several
prune dryera have been destroyed
by fire, in this i district, : the pres
ent season. It has been so in for
mer years. Not many have been
rebuilt. The Solle device will en
able an old dryer to serve more
Orchards acres; more tonnage,
and at less cost. A newly built
dryer, with metal fans and prop
erly arranged tunnels, long, high
ones, still more.
Thisv article might be greatly
extended, with descriptions of the
picking and hauling of the prunes
from the orchards, .the washing
and sorting in order to-eliminate
fruit with brown rot, etc., and at
times the . use; of a solution to
break down the tough skins of the
fruit; the storing in bins after
drying, etc., etc. The picture is an
interesting industry on the land,
and one worthy, of every effort at
preserving and extending it, for
the world will not likely In Our
day, of.lof ages to, come, eat as
many prunes as is good' for lte
dietary requirements in the in
terest of health and strength. !"
This fan device ' alsw gives su
perior service in the drying of the
walnut crop. It is capahle of such
control as to give any required
temperature. ; j
Mark Fullerton
Funeral Will be
Friday , Olympia
OLYMPIA. Wash", Sept. It
AP) Funeral services fbr-Mark
A. FullertenV Tt, whose 22 years
service - as state . supreme Justice
was unrivaled In Washington,
will be held here at 2 p. m. Fri
day In the rotunda of the temple
ol Justice. i ; i
Justice Fullerton, who was
taiee chief Justice during that
time,: died yesterday, two weeks
after suffering a stroke.
Interment ! will be In the Ma
sonic! cemetery here. a ! i 1
Justice Fullerton, . who was
born 1 in Salem. Ore., and prac
ticed law In The Dalles, Ore., and
Colfax. Wash., before moving to
Olympia, Is survived by his wlddw
and three sons. : ' . "
ROSWELLi i N. M.; Sept,
( AP) ; Frank B. Coe, colorful
southeastern New Mexico pioneer
who once fought side by side with
"Billy the Kid"; in the Lincoln
county war, died at his home here
Forty Resolutions due .for
Vote; Liquor and Power
To Provoke Debate
(Continued from paga
force account bo used, in building
state highways was Introduced by
George E. Sandy of Portland. It
was argued that under the pres
ent contract system many of the
workers are brought Inte Oregon
from other states.i Wblle lot cri
ticising the members ol the.' state
highway commission or ; the .en
gineers employed by the highway
department, the resolution indi
cated that the contract .system
was detrimental to Oregon labor.
Forty Resolutions !
Before Convention
When the contention recessed
early yesterday afternoon a total
of 40 resolutions had been Intro
duced, and referred to the various
committees. ' Resolutions: ! intro-
daeed today included a demand
for .labor , members to purchase
Oregon-made products wherever
possible, opposition to similar or
ganisations representing them
selves as the federation of labor.
support of a disarmament pro
gram, consideration of the nation
al war debt moratorium,' urging
organization, of the cleaning and
dyeing workers, and the request
that laborers demand the union
label on garments. v
J. J. Sechrlst, of Ballstdn, vice
president of the Farmers lUnlon
of Oregon, .spoke on the causes
and remedy of business ; depres
sion as it .affects the farmer and
the laborer. ; .1 .
"Prosperity left the city fay way
of the farm, and it must return
by way of tne farm," ; chrl9t
said. VThe biggest problem of
the laborer is to get Jobs to Secure
money to purchase farm products,
while the farmers problem! is to
find a market for their produee
in order to secure money -to buy
the product ! of the laboring man.
The cause of this, condition was
noted before the stock crash of
1929. j . ; !; j -
"The i cause dated back! to de
preciation of farms, and ended by
more than, a million farmers los
ing title! to their lands and placed
in competition with laborers for
Jobs. Industry lost its greatest
market during this time. Farm
ers were forced to buy: from a
protected domestic market, while
they were forced to sell j on : a
world, market, where the! price
received for the ten per cent ex
port governed the price of all
farm products. . !
"The remedy for the situation
Is a fixed price for farm products, .
thus making farmers Independent
of the foreign market,: j where
competition with the r lowest j
wages paid in the world was forc
ed upon them. The men will re
turn to the farm."
(Continued from pag 1
ly pleased with their train accom
modations. Their sleeper Is a
standard one, and the club section
of the combination baggage ear
ia fitted up with leather-uphblster-ed
chairs and a barber chair and
shower room at one end. At Port
land they were to have a chair
car added, giving them thel three
coaches to live in during their trip.
Jerrold Owen, secretary sof the
world war veterans state air com- ;
mission, will represent Governor j
Meier at. the national convention
next week, according to announce
ment made at the executive de
partment yesterday. Owen - is
prominent in Legion affairs.
' NEW YORK. Sept. 1 j(AP)
-i A co-operative management
employe plan he said would! help
eliminate unemployment, stabilize
business, and remove the pork
er's fear , of idleness, illness; and
nid ace was offered industry to
night by Gerard Swope, president j
of General Electric company
Addressing the National Manu
facturers' association S wlo p e
warned industry it must .act to
forestall legislation which he: said
threatens the fundamental Struc
ture of American business and
Owen D.-Young, chairman of
" j " " '
Home of 25c Talkies
With Genevieve Tobin, Conrad
Nagel, Zasa Pitts, Monroe
Owsley and Slim Summervllle
Abo Educational Comedy
News, and Cartoon Comedy
- I." . ' -;1
the board of General Eleetrie,
who frequently has been men
tioned as a possible presidential
candidate, also spoke at the meet
ing and .praised Mr. Swope for
his courage In advancing tha
plan,--' .' . : :' -
"""The plan is not free from
criticism," he added.
r " . . There are grave questions
both of public and business poll
icy lying at its very foundation.
18 (API Five men were killed
outright' and seven others .were
injured possibly fatally when a
Camden-Long Branch! Pennsylvan
ia railroad local hit a ; truck car
rying 25: laborers - home ; from
work at a grade crossing near
here late today. j --t
A few of : those oh the - truck
escaped by Jumping, i Those who
failed to leap-were ihurled into
the air by the collision and some
of them were .'crushed " beneath
the train. ,i j
The crossing is protected by
automatic warning - signals and
the road; commands a clear view
of the track In both i directions.
Samuel Balentlne. 17. of
Mooreetown. N. J., driver of the
truck, escaped with alight Injur
ies, At the hospital! he said he
could not explain how the acci
dent occurred. - i
The truck was taking the men
to their homes in or near Moores-
town from a construction Job on
the Ludington golf course, about
five miles away.
Director Store
Celebrates its
8th Anniversary
' i
Director's, local retail store be
gun 'here eight years ago this
month by Simon Director, this
week celebrates Its business an
niversary In Salem. In 1923 the
concern began business in the
room on North Commercial street
now occupied by a large grocery
Subsequently the store leased
and occupied the White corner.
Commercial and Court streets,
where the firm has done business
ever since. Commemorating the
anniversary, the store today an
nounced a special anniversary
event, with the greatest values
offered at any time in the store's
Transients Will
Be Required to
Stay at 'Hotel9
Aa anon as tha needed 100 COtS
are secured to equip the third
floor room of the city hail to ac
commodate transient unemployed
men and the residents of . the
"Jungles" about Salem, Chief of
Police Frank Minto will instruct
his men to round up all these
men and direct them to their
new "hotel", if they are , to re
main in the city. There the
Itinerants will be able to sleep
and to cook their stews I under
the chief's supervision, and will
be required to make use of the
shower baths if they are in need
of cleaning up. -'
Chief Minto reports that re
sponse to his requests for dona
tions of cooking utensils has been
good. He Is also receiving cash
gifts and offers of supplies of
Queer Accident
Injures Miner
MEDFORD, Ore., Sept. It
(AP) S..A. Deardorff, Holland,
Ore., miner, was the victim yes
terdav of a peculiar accident. A
flashlight battery exploded in his
He suffered a deep abdominal
wound. He was taken to a Grants
Pass hospital.
Good la coaches or tediasag
chair cart oa three fast trains
daily and im tourist sleepers
(phis berth charge) oa j two
ataaos daily. : ' - j 1
Even at these low fares,! you
enjoy the cushfaned comfort,
speed and : perfect safety of
trak) travel.
City Ticket Offlc, 184 N. Libert
TelephOM 4043 . j .. .
raaacwrer Depots ittb mod Oak
TeleplMmo 440A .
Turner District Objects to
Asserted Invasion by
Staytoh Transport
. (Continued from page' 1) ; "
ally $10 a pupil a ! school year.
f.400 for the district is at stake.
Similar hat smaller numbers of
pupils are said to- be Involved in
the dispute with other districts
and Stayton. ,,The territory i la
which the ten pupils reside Is in
the West Stayton area.
In Tamhlll county the pbwer of
the boundary board to pay out to
the school districts - money -for
transportation and .the correlated
power of the county court to levy
a tax for such payment Is being
attacked. This matter will come
to circuit court at McMinnville
soon, and the eoastitutlonalitr of
tne bus transportation act will be
tested.' ;''
(Continued from paga 1)
the court included Claire Jarvls,
Silverton; Don Douris, Salem, and
O. P. West, scout executive for
Cascade area.
The life award was earned by
Wallace Sprague, ! troop 9, who
also served as herald of the court.
Merit badges were presented as
follows: Joseph Weber, troon 3.
leathercraft; Wallace Sprague,
first aid; Gerald Newton, troop
12, pioneering; Herbert Town
send, troop 12. -Oeathercraft-
James Croker. troop 12, cycling;
Claire Jarvls., Silverton troon 20.
firemanship; Edwin Claus. Silver
ton, troop 23, leather and wood
craft, and Max Hauser, Salem,
troop 12, bookbinding.
Several Admitted
To First Clam i
Boys admitted to the ranking
of first class scout were Claire
Jarvis, Silverton; i Don Christian
son, Silverton troop 23; Glen
Wahl, Silverton troop 23, and
William Tomison, Silverton troop
The second elass degree" was
conferred upon Joseph Weber, Sa
lem troop 3; Werner Chilberg,
Arnold Otjen and Edwin Claus,
Silverton troop 23.
The next Salem court of honor
win be held on Wednesday, Octo
ber 21.
In Game Law
-Cooperation in the enforcement
of game laws in the Salem district
is being, requested by Sergeant
John H. Price, of the state police
who is in charge of this district.
He points out that it is to the in
terests of the law, abiding sports
men that the laws be enforced
against persons hunting or fishing
out of season or taking more than
the established limit of fish or
Any sportsmen who have sug
gestions or Questions In connec
tion with the game laws and their
enforcement, or any information
as to flagrant violations, are in
vited to get. in touch with Ser
geant Price, who lives at 1715
Lee street. His telephone number
Is 8 SO 4. Or they may communi
cate with Officer O. P Cochren.
also assigned to ; thls-dlstrict.
whose headquarters are at the
Argo hotel.
"We feel that education Is one
Work Sought
c a C
Leslie Howard - Conchita Montenegro, in
To- I I
morrow? ;:
I -i- f-
But! One man
teaches her more
In a moment
than she can
live. In a llfe-
" ' i - i'
Of the most Important factors en
tering '. into the conservation of
fish and game and other natural
resources," Sergeant Price stated;
Wednesday. "However, education
may come about : In, many : ways.
When a game law violator la ar
rested and prosecuted la. court,
that's education, 1 whether or. not
it takes well with the individual.
"However, we feel that 'preven
tion of a game law vllatIon Is
the real education, and can be
had by good fellowship welded in
to cooperation of sportsmen's orv
ganisatlons and strict lawmen
(Continued from page S) ,
forced landing or whether the
filers were lniured. Earlier rneTH
sages, however, i Indicated the
mn wr not : lniured and Offl-i
clals of the National Aeronautic
association here said they aid not,
believe the men would have been
set ashore -If Injured. I
- The steamer Buriaf asked that
the following message : be for
warded to Miss Fratfcea Bresson,
fiance of Moyle. at Riverside,
Cal.: ; v; . k- :
''Landed on uninhabited island
nrrtfiingr all rirht. Have Frank
Hut publicity man ion Job. Will
be In Seattle September za- -
Frank was the brother of Miss
Bresson, one of the sponsors, of
the Trans-Pacific attempt r
John . Buffelen,-owner of the
nlino flown bv Allen and Moyle.!
who dispatched, a search plane
irom nere uiav uigui, w;
Clayton Scott, pilot of tha rescue
nlonA tt Ketchikan, to keep the
ship in Alaska and to bring Al
len and Movie to the states ir
conditions warrant.. ' !
No details of the end of the
Trans-Pacific attempt were con-!
talned In early dispatches, which j
rnerelv reported the fliers! were
safe and would be home soon. :
The hundreds of children to be
given physical examinations im
mediately following the opening
of the schools will keep the phy
sicians and nurses of the Marlon
county health department going
at top speed for the next several
weeks. It is anticipated. " The first
school clinics will be held at Sil
verton today and tomorrow j !
Shortly after the Salem schools
open, next week, ; children of the
first, fourth, seventh and 10th
grades will be examined. Pupils
in other grades who need atten
tion and are reported' to! the
health department by their teach
ers or parents will also be admit
ted to the clinics, i !
As soon as the Salem ' school
clinics are concluded, the , health
corps will visit the rural schools,
examining children , in the first
and' fifth grades and any special
cases brought to their attention.
Water Company
Probe Here Put
Off For Present
. . ,.
. Hearing involving . the rates,
practices and charges of the Oregon-Washington
Water Service
company, which was to have been
held Is Salem September 28, has
been postponed indefinitely ac
cording -to announcement made
yesterday by .C. M. Thomas, pub
lic utilities commissioner.
Thomas declared that neither
the .commission nor the - water
company was ready to present its
case, and that additional time
would be required. The company
operates the local water plant.
i Also ;
W. B. Varie
ties and i
News !
Erents 1
Several Members !ol Party
Which Greeted Tnem In
1905 are Stii Here"
- j 1,-,. H-3l!ElfE
i (Continued from pagV 1)
'the' car then fand-. EUuf'l Monday
when the descent was made but
even with this additional brake.
the descent was : hafcardoos ; and
the car nearly went over the cliff
in several places. ' .. .. ;i i
4 The Old Scout was inspected by
a crowd or lnWrested bj-sUnders
yesterday lt7 was- a model
Oldsmobile, produced In-the fifth
year of that company! existence
It sold for 8850. About' ISO cars
were being made'dailr then. Huas
said, and .half of the salo of the
pldsmoblles was abrodi ill i
' The ' car, lighted Mnil kerosene
lamps .and augmented: : by a car
bido spotlight, on the cross-coun
try race, had fenders like those
used on buggies of the day. The
seat was high and stlffy IThe con
trol was .a- lever' attached to an
eliptical spring, on th4if bint Axle.
The engine, one cylinder; and seven-horsepower.
. was 'behind f the
seat. OH la the car then and sow
was forced In by a hahd-pump.
Gasoline capacity of the tank was
four gallons, about SO miles to
the gallon being obtalne4 on good
roads. The j tires were tOlit 3$ in
size and ' were straight sides, at
tached with bolts and ; lUgB. The
driver fed the engine wita a foot
throttle; a foot brake and an em
ergency brake Were belli provid
ed and operated bn .the differen
tiaLT I .:4i :rWi!l-l:
Used by Wenune In- p:f t
Portland For .Tears ! i: Bl:il!:;.- gi ''
After; the Old Scout arrived at
the fair in 1905, it wai;jiirchased
by E. Henry Wemme and used by
him In Portland. After his death
the Oldsmobile dealer in .Portland
bought it: It was kept there until
Huss conceived1! the idea ijof ire
peating his! cross-continent trip.
Huss. now Ja ' retired and Ptirosner-
ous engineer, will be ott lifie coast i
until Christmas,- planning! to drive
4000' more: miles until j his, itiner
ary Is completed, i
His associate on the
Mr. Wegle.1 is not with
was unable: to locate Wlgle! before
starting,' Tuesday I he SjSeIve$ a
letter irom mm from Fort Mey
ers, . Fla., expressing regret that
he could net make the trip. ' ' ;
i Howard j Datisr chief iuechanic
of the Oldsmobile company, ac
companied 1 the Old Scoitt in a! pi
lot car. Ed Cogen of ;he01dsmo
bile company of . Oregbti accbm
panied - the party thrsdgh j this
part of the state, i
Statesman Clipping
Tells of First Visit
: John Graber of Salem
whe own-
ed one of the first Oldstnoblles In
the state and who met! JHuss In
i05, yesterday showed a Clipping
from a Statesman of the day tell
ing of Huis'. arrlyal "hefe. ", The
story, in part, touowarrj i
-Twenty-two ?mlles Mj pn he
Lebanon road the? transcontinen
tal party of Salemltes. ; ;Who bade
them welcome t and gate them
f: t
:f , . 1 1 :
I " I - U til L : iiawiU i i lit.
- v i . . - :s : . 5:, i : ! ; 1 a - Tx- . t , r- - 1 , si s
Cool colorful days; scenery at its best;
' ?. ! -.1 Si t
thej east inviting; summer f excursioii
fare still in effect (daily until Oct. IS
return Oct. 31.)
t - ."l-1lit!:i:t-.K; -
Examples low round
New York
Portland Rose
A Tm
m. Train
Lv. Pprtlontf; 9:30 P.
i ' . ' S . i ,i lii: 1 I-.
Portland s oniyjhru troio to
vation lounge cor. ! Pountairv radio. - Bar bee
valet, bath; Papular dining car service!
Comfortable chair! car.
Thrw sleepers Portland
Deqver, Omaha, i Kama
Connection for St. lowis.
':';''. - I; ' Aeelhir' eeiiyViroia
Pacifk Umited1ta:f l!;:U:f'l
? Ckneral Passenger Pept
f est jrittock Block,
fioup or Salad n
Pit or Padding
,:..-. s 1 - in
cheer oh their last leg their
run. The local barty was made up
of Otto Wilson, John and Peter
GrAber, and The Statesmaa'a rep
resentatire, Claud Lucas. They
met at the Thoinas station. s
'With the Salem car setting
the pace, the: party started for
this city shortly , after 6 o'clock,
coming into town near the pen
itentiary, from : which point they
were given one continuous ova
tion by Citizens along the route
until they struck -Otto Wilson's
office on Commercial street
"At that plaice a larere crowd
had gathered and packed the
store as. soon as the two autotao
blllsts - alighted : from I their ma
chine.;, Ah Impromptu reception
followed and Mr. Ruu and Mr.
Wlgle were; showered; with con
gratulations 1 and queries until
they couldn't talk. After a wash
up they were taken to dinner and"
remained ' here for the night." r
HERS set;
:' The rush to get new' roofs on
buildings and Imake alterations
before the falls rains begin con
tinued yesterday and six permits
for a total of 14,80 were issued by
the city building Inspector. j
The largest sum, $200. will be
spent by H. White in altering a
store building at 163 South Lib
erty street. Mr. W. R; Molr was
given permission to have' a dweli-f
Ing located 'at 694 North Church
street reroofed at a cost of $109
and the State savings A Loan as
eoeiation the same work at like
cost; on a building at : Oi-
ford street. i' J r
Other 'permits were issued si
follows: ; I - f i!r :
Frank! Frlebert, reroof
more a garage, located at
Marlon street, $15; H. W.!S waf
ford, repair dwelling at 888 North
Cottage street, $25; Charles S.,
Weller, reroof a dwelling at i ISO i
West Luther street, $40,
- - -
trip fores
M Daily
Chicago. ' Obserl
to So It, La ko City
City, Chicago.
' v
sow I $
. . i. - 9:40 A. AA.
or run 'n Potatoes
and Butter or Rolls
and Drink
j5 trip, ! , : y M i
him; Huss i . . ; t 3
Today ; f V : ;A J
It's J i Pi )
Family:) I
I I UU Lll T WL TVT I:t T W W i .
I TDUrlM 1
Ms51 I I w MA Jr 1 1 1 1 M 1 l Ml;
i-liii--jr it- ' -v- man 1 1 ill in,
lif:: f.ii: Li.',; -I j, I W
. en , ; 1 s ltv.. j aa Misiasisias : 1 .
SI iPrl . : I III I -.
'llffl : '1 m ii
US ill :.'.r"h I - vJII .ii
. i III i
, $ 90.30 :: - 1 - j
i.Z. U !85.6o:-t .. I j
rnibh in Train Comfort .. : il ii i
II - ' 1
'Si.:: m.
1 fi. .i
. -:m r.i ih
. Hi.. J!
1 tit
"f tflf !