Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980, May 24, 1920, Page PAGE SEVEN, Image 7

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I . ,7Baby clinic. Com-
I Jrt GranJ the" .
v. 8 Senior class play of
J X High School. S. H. S..
Ltforiam, 8:13 p.m.
' 19.-Addresa by Win,
I Talt, the arraory-
f y 21. Portland Drama.
f Jc presentation, opera
iooriaa aa
June 1. American Legion
i MUng. armory. 8 p. m.
rt House News
in Salem at 10:05 a. m. Monday, an 1
all t.k.n in,. K i J : i ..
; MJ fYlUUI & son
and removed to the Catholic church.
Burial followed ia the Catholic cem
etery. -
Dr. W. I Mercer will bo to Portland
Tuesday to attend the special osteo
Pt hie meeting to fee held there.
Wanted to lease for 1 year or more
S or 7 room furnished house. J.
Brock, phone 1028R. I2j
j A special meeting of the city coun
cil, called for 1 p. m. Monday to con
firm the annexation of the state fair
grounds, adjourned to meet June 7
because of lack of a quorum. Sever
al of the councilmen were out of the
city. "
Circuit Court.
mi. Folin vs. Oscar f olin.
.hrit of publication of summons.
lack Barnes.
script of testimony
W. H. Morgan, a grocer of oid,
Affi- Wash., is a business visitor in Salem
t for a few days.
There is a dirth of floral stocks in
Rucker vs. Allegrea. aepenaem -- ...... ......
C i! subpoena i luuao emu uunsi, wuu returu'ju
abeth Long At. ' J. M. Long.'""" Portland Sunday after an un-
Stlltner. Maurice Lorter and Portland, with costs soaring ;
thicker vs. Allegred. dependent according to J. W. Xlaruny, lo
O w stocks there. Mr. Maruny said that
prices in the metropolis are about
j Prof. C. I. Lewis, in charge of or
Order ganization for the Oregon Growers
Cooperative association, and Robei't
mnscript of testimony.
K;I!a Josephine Brown vs.
S!Z!red Lucile Thayer vs. Charles "bIe those here.
Fairfax Taylor. Complaint.
Probate Court.
Timothy M. Hicks, estate.
fling time .c. p,ate- c- Paulus, after a several days busi-
lmrnh Ferv anil Mary rery, estate, .
, Ferv being deceased ness triD in southern Oregon, return-
,V rv mv being living. Order to Salem Sunday. While in south-
mo jiiij i,.rin era Oregon Messrs Paulus and Lewis
MMtimi,urfl":" visited members of their association
inwnh Ferv and Mary rery. estate,
joP '. . - .... . .at Grants Pass and Mudford.
Account and final report. .
Timothy II. hicks, estate, r mai
daily Statistics
Some time Sunday night thiev;s
entered the garage at the home of R.
R. Jones, 835 D street, and stole a tire
and rim from the rear of his auto.
Report of the theft was made to po
lice by Mr. Jones.
ROCHE Edward Roche. 4. in , this
ritv Saturday morning. The funec- .,.' .. . . ' ,
.1 will be held from St. Joseph s
tl wm ue un corner of High and Court streets, is
otnouc , x3 1 i-Tv,- bein8 held at police headquarters fo
at I 0 clock. Burial in the Catholic Qwner Monduy
temetery. , I
. . . rl. 9 of a In. I
KKbi---i' , i? Bicycles were stolen over the week
tai nospudi .u...,. J ' ' end from Max Davidson, residing u
Ann i Son s. Funeral arrangements ' .
D . r North BYont street; W. F. Campbell,
Incomplete. B60 Nortn 2ist gtreet and W. H. Ham-
m ,r tii. nkoj by, B76 Union street, police aunounc
TICHTY To Mr. and Mrs. Albert ' ... , " ,
Llchty of Macleay, May 23, a son. 1" , '
i it 1 nfn,j .several days ago from Lucille Estes
was found near the' state library
where the thief had apparently aban
doned It.
$e will be called Howard Buford.
Till weeks Drapery Special, brok-
tn Hues, Art Cretonnes, values to $t,
tlamltl..'. 19-
Slim.vtjaiu. ....-. ... . !nv comnnnv hH
l..l.1(..l.n 1. l..!L.l n .1 r.
. JV. Ul .nUlll., -v.. U,. ..
. . . nf f K oHloof nro- SCI Bficnuj, lur .uv iiwiuincov, at.v.u.w
A , ,i" " ,mi u, n, I who was In Salem Saturday on busl-
. . . . ; .v'ness for the company. After being
meresis 01 oetter inrniiiifi, t 1 m ..... . . , . . .
,,, , , V -.... closed during the period of wai, th?
traory. Wednesday noon he will J'
pared to solicit trade business, both
passenger and freight Mr. Francisco
said, and officials' are in a position to
give Jhelr patrons the courteous treat
ment and prompt service mat iney
did in the past. : 1
peak at the Rotary club luncheon at
lie Hotel Marion.
j Wanted to lease for 1 year or moie
wftf 100m fiurnished koine. Jfy&t
Journal. , ::.
Baly chicks, 558 State. 'Phone 400.
: - 124
The Nancy Hank Lincoln clulj nl
the Lincoln school met Monday af
ternoon at 2:45 for the election of
officers. Mr. Davidson, music super
visor of the intermediate grades gave
1 demonstration, and Miss Cornelia
Marvin, state librarian, spoke on her
trip to the Orient.
lave, Jeweler, watchmaker, Salem.
Baby chicks, 558 State. Phone 400.
Wednesday, Thursday and Friday,
f the current week will witness the
"invention in Salem of the Oregon
f-wh of the, Women's Home and
'reign missionary societies of the
United, Evangelical church. It will be
tie 17th annual convention of the so
cieties. The principal speaker during
tte convention will be Reverend C.
Hewton Dubs, pioneer missionary jt
ft church. He has spent more than
twenty years in active missionary work
i China and his lectures promise to
w exceedingly interesting. All' persons
interested in mission work are extend-
n invitation to attend the meet-fagj,
Cherrian drill tonight 7 p.
Several modern improvements have
made in the establishment of
& H. Mosher tailors on Court
Mt. during the past week. The
"jwoom has been replastered and
r"" new fixtures have ben pur
. The tailoring rooms upstairs
"nlso meen remodelled, and the
1 now one of the most up .0
fct la the city.
Oijrrian "rill tonight 7
p. m., eity
iual s. H. S. senior play, 'The
Trow," by Percy MaeKaye, high
rol auditorium, Friday May 28,
" m. 25
May bahu -ii!- ,i. ,- -..
" ' the Marion county children's
"i will be held Thursday May 27,
P. m. In the Commercial club
". There are still a few vacancies
4fia " deslrln8 - enter their
ren are requested to notify Mrs.
fcjjr" Eschen, 177S Court street, or
e her at 803.T.
- viae Time Concert by Chas. W. Mrs. L. R. Waters wm leave 101
Jr at the Oregon theatjr Francisco Thursday, where she
- na Thurs. evenings. 123tjoln her husband, who nas
. (there for the past three weeks.
nigrt remiium . j u u'.i.n nlan to make
Truck Loads and
Speed Should be
The people of the state of Oiegon
can never hope to have good, sub
stantial hard surface highways for
the use of pleasure cars and erhur
traffic so long as huge trucks are per
nutted to haul heavy loads at exces
sive speeds over them. This statement
was made by Herbert Nunn, state
highway engineer, speaking before
the business nwn of the city at the
regular weekly luncheon in the Com
merciaUslub Monday noon.
Highway engineers, realizing these
facts, have prepared to take the mat
ter up and deal with it at length at
the next session of legislature. , Ir.
Nunn said. Until something is done
to prevent ; large trucks hauling
weighty loads on the highways it will
be impossible to "make permanent
highways "unless you want to spend
4500 Oto 110,000 a mile for high
ways as is being done in Pennsylva
nia. And the. people of this state can
never stand that rate of cost."
Highway Work Limited
Mr. Nunn said that the highw.iy
between Canby and Aurora, a distance
of about four miles, will not be' paved
this summer. Much interest is center-.
ed on this'stfetch of the highway be- j
cause it is the main drive between
Salem and Portland. Work is pro
gressing well on the Pacific highway
between Salem and Brooks, and will
be finished on schedule time, whicn
is August, Mr. Nunn told the business
men. ' ' ; : . ,
The Dallas;Saiem road will also be
completed this -season. Its cost will
be 350,000 Mr. Nunn said.
A total of J924,0a0 will have been
spent by the state highway commis
sion in Marion county for roadwork
by the end of the present season, the
state engineer said. .
. Much Wort Being Done
In the state there are 1866 lineal
miles of road being improved. This jk
f divided as follows: pavement, 430
miles, macadam 448, and grade 9SS.
Money being expended on this work
.totals more than $25,300,000, Mr.
.Nunn declared.
Ill this state there is $1,400,000 of
federal funqs available for road work,
and $2,000,000 ia .Blade available each
year by gasoline and auto taxes In
Impetus to the road work in the
state has been lent by the govern
ment giving great quantities of T. N.
T., 250 trucks, 30 autos, 38 tractors
and much other material Invaluable
in highway making. Mr. Nunn said.
Many bridges are being made in the.
state this season, Mr. Nunn said; and
their structure is permanently insur
ed because of the fact thai only con
crete is being used.
No more than five percent of the
highways in the state can be paved,
the engineer said. Fund restrictions
make this Imperative, the state being
unable to pay for more highway im
provement of the variety that is now 1
being made. ' "",
With Rev. Kantner conducting the
services, the body of Mrs. Carrie Rine
man, pioneer Salem woman who died
at Portland last week, ' was laid to
rest In City View cemetery Monday.
The body reached this city shortly
after noon and was tagen in charge
by Rigdon & Son. 1
C. B. Speaker, Arthur Clemens and
Willard Pryor left Monday morning
by auto for the waters of the Wilson
and Trask rivers, for a week of trout
fishing. .
J. C. Ryan, one of the pioneers of
Oregon, was in the city from Butte
ville Saturday.
J. E. Whitehead, postmaster at
Turner, was a salem visitor Saturday.
O. L. Donaldson, a member of the
Salem lodge, has been elected as dele
gate from Marion county to attend
the head camp session. Woodmen of
the World, to be held in Tosemitc
Valley, Cal.. June 21. The district con.
vention, at which the selection was
made, was held at Tillamook, May
19, the following nine delegates from
Salem being in attendance: O.
Watkins,. O. L. Donaldson, Charles
Jacquet, L. H. Fletcher, John Long
core, John Prints and George Walker.
The Salem Prudential staff met at
the home of J. C. Sademp, tUO North
Front street, Thursday evening and
enjoyed a big six o'clock dinner. The,
evening was spent in playing games,
enjoying music and dancing. The
guests were Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Wil
lard, Franklyn and Wayne Willard.
W. W. Powell, Mrs. Eva Himes Dee
Himes, Pate Brock, Miss Pearl Prince,
Mrs. Lula Sademp! i. C. Salemp, J.
R. and R. W. Sademp.
Notification that Salem lies in the
route of the National Park-to-park
Highway association's -official public
ity tour, which begins at Denver, Colo
August 25 and extends all over the
coast, was received from the head
quarters of the association by the
Commercial club Monday. The loute
extends along the Pacific ihighway
from Medford to Salem, thence to
R. O Longworth and family mo
tored from Eugene Sunday and were
the guests of Mr. Longworth's broth
er, W. A. Longworth, of this city.
Mrs. L. R. Waters will leave for San
has been
. , there for the past three weeks. Mr.
requiem mass was held Mon-'nd Mrs. Waters plan to make the
hthT"''' at tha Catholic church: bay city their permanent home.
kM'f"1 re,ilent. who died at Port-
nil., uicu ni fc. Ml . -
night The body arriv .d
iiiiiiiluXZ,, mi.,, " -.- '
j WM. S. HART 1
IN .
. . M fnndav niKht
A l niwuucn. ..v..-, - -
'at 6:30, the fast Salem Woolen mills
team mens --
' T-1.,-0 la the MH!ond lOOD OI
II ... m ..ifL ..A. In rrp-
ithe Gherry city iwiukm
viour games. Hauser Brothers had de-
.-rn.. v r c. A., while the
weavers bad been beaten by the
Spaulding nine. The game are with
out admission.
1 . .i..-. nA a .onference held
i air. Dillon .
in Eugene several adays ago with Col.
Arnold, head of the air service of thf
western department, when he gamed
assurance that airplane patrol f..r for
ests on the western coast of Or-ge
.... f.-. 1-1.3 aenvnrt..
ed in various parts of the state now.
It is thought that the fires of this kind
that cause so much smoke will have
been through by the time tourists visit
the valley and snail want the best
views, Mr. Elliott asserted.
He said that 85 per cent of the for
est fires that have occurred in tais
state have been preventable, and that
more timber has been destroyed by fire
than has been utllixed in manufactur
ing purposes.
Montana School -System
Rated f
Best of States
New Tork, May 24. The- state of
Montana has the best all-round public
school system in the United States, ac
cording to the results of a compara
tively study of state school systems
made public today by the Russell Sage
Foundation. The report asigns sec
ond place to the schools of California,
third place to those of Arijona, fourm
to New Jersey and fifth to the state Of
Washington.--,-:'; V; ;'V-jSi,
These finds are contained in a report
by the department of education of the
foundation. The, volume is entitled
"An Index Number for State School
Systems" and the author is Dr. Leon
ard P.. Ay rest -director of the Founda
tion's department of education.
Other findings of the report are that
the school system of the United States
as a whole has doubled in efficiency
during the last 50 years, having an in
dex number or rating of 26.1n 1870 and
one of 52 at the present time. Since
these index numbers are figured on the
basis of 100, the school system of the
country has now an effectiveness or ef
ficiency of only 52 per cent, according
to the report.
The figures for the individual states
as given by the Foundation show that
during the past 30 years the west has
been coming up educationally while
the east has been going down. Dur
ing this time the greatest increase
among all the Btates has been made
by L'tah while the state to which is at
tributed the greatest falling off in rela
tive standing is Maryland. In the east
the only tate that has gained instead
of losing is New Jersey. In the west
the state that, has- the best and most
consistently high record is California.
Among the interesting results of the j
study is the conclusion that the school
system of the I'nited States territorial!
possessions, such as Hawaii, the canal .
zone, and Porto Rico, have higher rat-!
ings than those of many , of the 48 :
states. That of Hawaii is reported bet- i
ter than those of the majprity of the
American states. Ten southern states
have records poorer than that of Por
to Rico.
directors, formerly headed by WU- When Mrs. Ida M. Oarr-tt and Mrs.
liara Rockefeller, for the restitution H. A. Sma of Srtlem returned home
of approximately $150,600,009 allege ! j after visiting with out-of-town friends
to have been wasted by the board In j they found that their homes had bwn
improver purposes, was denied late ransacked by burglars daring their at
today, by Federal Judge Julius W. isence. In each case a small amount
of Jewelry was taken.
Count Rushed An
G.O.P. Delegates
Cotinty clerks throughout Oregon
will be urged to "speed up" the offi-
clal canvas of the votes on candidates
for delegates to the Republican na-j
tjonal convention, according to Sam
A. newrv oepuiy secretary or state,
who will send out letters to that ef
fect tomorrow. - '
Ordinarily 30 days are allowed in
which to complete the official canvass,
of the vote. The Chicago convention
will have convened and adjourned be-
fore Xhat itme, however, hence it is
imperative that t,v canvass be ex-;
pedited as much as possible In order
that the successful , candidates may
know . their status, so that .they can
complete arrangements for attending
the big pow-wow. v
Governor Olcott
r - i- l
weaves cugene
Eugene, Or., May !4. Lieutenant
R. M. Kelly and Governor Ben W.
Olcott of Oregon left here at 8:35
o'clock this morning for Stockton, Cal.,
resuming their flight" from Blaine,
Wash., Interrupted yesterday by heavy
head winds. Lieutenant Kelly said he
expected to reach Stockton with only
one stop between here- and the Cali
fornia city.
The governor and his pilot expected
to reach Stockton yesterday for the
opening of the Pacific Coast Ad Men's
The men of the Kelso, WshM Pres
byterian church are planning to pre
pare and serve dinner in the church
parlors next Friday.
Commencement exercises of the
Stunfk'ld high school have ended with
the graduation of five students.
The only worsted mill west of the
Ohio river is in Oregon.
The Washington' state school for
deaf and for the blind at Vancouver
will close June 8.
Owing to the increase of busims
the Baker postoffice will be made an
office of the first class July 1.
Boy Wanted
Governor Signs
New York Boxing
Measure Today
Albany, N. Y., May 24. Profes
sional boxing was restored to lesal
status in New York state today when
Governor Smith signed the Walker
bill to regulate the sport and to pro
vide for the appointment of a state
athletic commission.
Receivership Is
Denied By Court
Ne wYork, May 24. -The applica
tion of 1400 holders of the New York,
New Haven and Hartford railroad
for the appointment of a limited re
ceiver to prosecute the corporation's
right of action against the board of
We are too busy
And Modernizing Our Store To
Write Ads
jjmu Good Gooda
Homeless ;Gh&ri X'
Tents To Live In
Newark, N. J., May 2 4.-rOne hun
dred and ten famflies, evicted bv land
lords are comfortably housed In Valls-
bargh Park today under tents loaned
to the city of Newark by the war de
r,t.,ime.nt Tt to a real Tentville whose
denizens, although temporarily Home
less ,are as happy as could be expect
ed in a community forcedto live out
doors. It is expected that before the
end of summer, 200 more famines win
have Joined the little colony.
The city appropriated $25,000 for
the operation of the camp and Gov
rir F.dwards donated a big tent
which, in the center, serves as a com
munity kitchen. Army food from tne
municipal sales stations helps further
to keep down the cost of living. The
new settlement is provided with many
conveniences including a sewerage sys
tem, running water, a laundry tent
equipped with tubs and stoves tor iron
ing, shower baths and toilets.
Thet otal cost of installing me im
n.n.mitit was less than $500, the
largest single item being $120 for
wire for electric lights.
Soldiers and a number of city employes
helped to put up the tents wnicn are
i,i! fc.t mi lav the board flooring.
The tents are boarded up three feet
from the ground. Most of the mnanii
io f Tontvlllo have stored their fur
niture in the prospect of better days
and are sleping on cots rurnisnea oy
ii hnsnliAl. The "town" is laid out
in eight streets with one main avenue
bisecting them.
Smokeless Summer
Due In Valley This
Year, Is Belief
If plans of the state forestry depart
ment carry it will be a "smoKeies
summer" In the Willamette valley, F.
A Elliott, state forester, said in ad
dressing the business men's luncheon
at the Commercial club Monday noon.
Mr. Elliott was talking of the forest
fire preventing week May 23-2, and
told of the efforts that are dchib hwuc
i nil narts of the state to allay for
est fires and to prevent them.
With all brush slashings oems
Time to Buy Shoes
The present is an opportune time to buy Shoes while the prices are fully twenty
per cent below what the factories are now asking. It is predicted by those in the
position to know that, the present conditions are only temporary and that Shoes
will be higher; at any rate of one thing you may b esure they'll be no lower.
Ladies Button Shoes
Black Kid and Patent Leather Shoes, but
ton, high or low heels'. Regular $5 and $6,
all sizes in this lot
Ladies9 Black Shoes
Black K;J Shoes !ce or button, hih or
low heels, all sizes. Shoes that were $6.00
and $7.00
'Are You Needing Shoes
Look over the prices quoted here, then
come and let us show you real bargains.
Out client's plans
are carried out with
ideal tact and grace
Our staff is expert
ly trained and our
equipment exhibit
rare harmony. Our
amp j i :iities In
sure pstfect service
to our clients.
Small Size Shoes
Can you wear 212, 3 3V or 4 Hanan made
shoes worth $12 and $15. Small sizes only
Ladies1 Brown Shoes
Brown calf vamp, cloth top shoes, lace,
Cuban or Louis heels, latest toe, reg. $10
i $5.95
" Ladies' Dress Shoes
Black all kid lace shoes, Cuban or Louis
heels all widths, our regular $11 seller
Men's Elk Bals
Brown Elk Bals, with indestruc
table soles, worth at present $5
Men's Dairy Shoes
Heavy soft black dairy shoes,
with wooden soles. Regular $5
Odd Lot Shoes
Broken lines men's $9 and $10
black calf dress shoes, blucher
Men's Dress Shoes
Black blucher lace calf shoes,
. wide toes, regular $10 line
Men's $10 and $11
Black or brown shoes, blucher
or bal lace, English or staple last
Men's Dress Shoes
Brown or black blucher or bal
lace, English or high toe,
regular $13
Men's $14 and $15
High grade black or brown Eng
lish or staple lant, blucher or bal
lace, all sizes
Have Your Shoes,
Our repair shop is equipped with
the latest machinery
Rubber Heels
At half price Wednesdays
25c 25c
3Z6 8tsvS Hrx!!i U". MB
Ladies' $1 P and $12 Sfoes
Gun metal or brown calf shoes, high or
low heels ,all sizes and lasts at the
Special price
Ladies' Two Tone Shoes
High top brown kid, vamp fieldmouse top,
Louis heels, the season's novelty, reg $16
Fix Up Your Old Shoes
A few dollars spent for repairs will add
months of wear to your old shoes.
White Canvas Oxfords
Regular $! and $6 Ladies' while canvas
oxfords, high or low heels, all sizes
IvVufe Kid Oxfords
Regular $12 white kid oxfords, long pencil
toe, Louis heels, very swell
Ladies' $10, and $12 Pumps
Ladies' black kid pumpa with or without
buckles, high or military' heels
"M 4
j wouia DO