OCR Interpretation

Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980, October 21, 1922, Image 7

Image and text provided by University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90066132/1922-10-21/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for PAGE SEVEN

Claronco Becker, 540 south Lib
.j,, street, driving, his automobile
.. the corner of Church and Ferry
trots yesterday collided with a
driven by an unidentified man,
Lording to M Becker's report to
tto police. The damage was light
there were no injuries. .',
pr. Hmer, foot specialist, room
3, Patton bldg. phone 957. 251
Three thousand dollars will be
jpent by M. V. Henderson, of this
tity, in erecting a dwelling at, 340
jout'h Fourteenth street.
Special showing of high class
coats Saturday and Monday. The
French Shop, 115 High St. 251
James G. Heltzel, Salem attorney,
TMtorday was granted a building
nermit to erect a temporary dwell-
.n 1 1 T : U . i t
jjg at lool norm uiuetty uoti.
Coats of style and quality spe
cial showing, Saturday arid Mon
day. The French Shop, 115 High
street. . 251
Arrested by Patrolman Shclton
on a charge of speeding, Willa
Woodard, of Albany, pleaded guilly
in the police court yesterday and
was sentenced by Judge Earl Eace
to pay a fine of $10.
Love, the jeweler, SaJem.
Minor damages came out-of an
automobile wreck .on Center street
yesterday. The machines were driv
en by Amor Kauffman, of route 2,
Hubbard and J. B. Parker, 480 north
Kinetecnth, street. No one was in
jured. Dr. Marshall, osteopath. .. "
J. F. Lamy, Portland; Geo.
Standley,, Moror A. Plett, Port-I Hammond, Ind., Oct. 21 Mrs,
land; Clara E. Feller, Donald; Hazel McNally, declared by her 55-
Anna L. Bittrlck, Donald; G. E. year-old husband to be the mother
Jackson, Portland; Harry Quinn, of. "doll baby" twins, was freedof
Portland; Peter Whitney, Albany la charge of murder today when
W. H. Hobson, Stayton; Mrs. Judge Henry C. Cleveland rulad
Clyde Hill, Independence; J. B.I the state had failed to prove the
Mathews, Portland; S. W. Ham p- infants are not Mill alive.
ton, Salem; W. C. Ganers, Port- The 26-year-old wife, who has
grinned and giggled through four
days of the preliminary hearing,
while witnesses attempted to fasten
1. . l 1 i? 1 VI-
Goulet at Hopmere, next Saturday . ., . . ,, . . .. . ,
afternoon October 28 The wome the.floor applause Mr. and Mrs. J.
will probably make up motor par
ties to go to the meeting.
Order tulip bulbs now. Oregon
Bulb Co. 251'
.. .. TWrnnW wrti-a hut inanimato ere- John B. Yeon or roruana, mem-
While driving west on tne lfciiias ... - , ,. . . berg ot tn8 Btate highway com
road yesterday his automobile . . , ... .. . . . lmiBBlon. were ln Salem today for
struck a cow owned by 0. L. Brow- cause ' stat8'waa unabie to prove a meeting of the commission, at
? !' ,k I r ' r at the mystery babies were not which U.500.000 In bonds were
street, told the police. The animal's
nock . was broken, he said
at Mib nrAint moment HvrW. SOlO. ana liunierimn iwuu.
breathing human beings with actual ters Passed upon
m. : j.i:.is i For rent 368 acre .farm about
Dreamland rink. Vick Meyers or- . .". K ... . , 100 acres In cultivation, balance
chestra, half mile one step. 251 f stSin k-ture. either cash or share rent
t- mn w ,,h,i f MoA to the state and because of Lw Tir"
... " I, t. !. TVfWll UttUBO. aUUIMl . U.
beds in the city jail last night. One " - -" , Hote, 40, Salem. 0r. 251
of them, who gave his name as ' ,
Harry Java, was held pending an ""V
i H Alia n nrknihAii no tn(a nn
0 . . , hK;
Tickets' for the . comic opera and then dolls, remains unsolved.
Police were ' yesterday evening
informed that there is a dangerous
hole in a bridge on Nineteenth
street, between Leo and Oak
streets. Street Commissioner Wal
ter Low was notified and will in
Beautiful new modern home.
close to state house, 6 large rooms,
full basement, paved alley and
large lot, $1000 cash, balance
monthly. 755 N. Summer, phone
1883J. 251
Miss Margaret Griffith, a stu
dent at the University of Oregon
arrived in Salem Friday to spend
the week end visiting her par
ents, Dr. and Mrs. L. F. Griffith
The public is invited to attend
a tree lecture on Christian Set
ence by Bicknell Young, C. S. B.
of Chicago, Illinois, member of
the Board of Lectureship of the
Mother Church, in Boston, Mass.
at the Grand Theatre Sunday,
October 22nd, 1922, at 3 o'cloc'i
P. m. 251
Mrs. W. C. Knighton of Port
land was visiting her mother,
Mrs. E. E. Waters for a couple of
days this week.
Special, National Bobs at $5
We do bobbing. Beauty Parlor,
Terminal bldg. 251
The Pythian Sister club will
meet Tuesday afternoon at . 2
o'clock in the W. O. W. hall
There is very important business
to be transacted and all of th
members are urged to be present
Dr. John L. Lynch, osteopathia
Physician, 403 Oregon bldg. phone
iMi or 5SF5. 251
Mr. and Mrs. Dwight Parr will
spend the week end in Woodburn
visiting Mr. Parr's parents, Mr
ana Mrs. C. A. Parr.
Laura Grant, piano instructor.
m N. Cottage, phone 1709 J. 25
Mrs. John D. Caughell and Mrs,
w- H. Olinger -are ln Portland
spending the day.
JNubone corsets, phone 2050J
miss A. E. Lyons, 1030 Marion
Mr. and Mrs. Clifford W. Brown
motor to Portland today to
pena the week end.
Better have your toys made to
raer. Call D. D. Huntley, furni
ture repair man, phone 882. 251
rs. c. D. Gabrielson and
grandson, Charles Kay Bishop
vent Thursday in Portland.
Christmas boxes. Oregon Bulb
Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Livesley and
son Tom motored to Portland
inursday, returning In the -eve
Tulip bulbs sale season closes
ov. 20. To insure choice, orders
uouia be mailed at once. Christ
mas boxes a feature. The Oregon
u uo., Salem, Ore. 251
Notice. Word h ).Un
wived that the radio Inspector
J not arrive in Salem till Mon
day. Oct. 23rd, at 10 a. m. Ama
eurs must appear at that time or
up their licenses. Examina
uc "eia in tne club rooms
" "e third floor of the city hall
nurchill, Secy. R. A. S.
. Mrs. Dan Frv Jr . tw
'nd visitor Friday, "returning the
uretchen Brown returned
mii - 6 e yesterday where she
v.,l;. me her W0I"k in the uni
Hotel Bligh Arrivals.
The regular meeting of the D.
R. will be with Mrs. Homer
v t
Oct. 22-Dec. ZO. uam-
tiaisn for endowment for
Willamette university.
Oct. 22. Free Christian
Science lecture, Grand thea-
ter, 3:00 o'clock.
Oct. 22. Women's repuD-
4c lican study club, at the home
of Mrs. C. P. Bishop, 340 N.
Liberty street.
Oct. 28. Football, Wil-
lamette vs. Chemawa Indian
school, Sweetland field. -
Oct. 28-29. Marlon coun-
ty convention of Christian
Endeavor, Pratum.
Nov. 3. Annual conven-
tion of the' Marlon County
Y. M. C. A., Stayton.
Nov. 7. General election
P, Aspinwall
of 150 women courtroom fans rane and daughter, Lucille, of Wacon
in her ears. da, were in the city today on bus-
By a strange paradox of the law, iness.
thn ripfnnftn whip.fi tnAintninad thai
m.. Wt." f a at MTfaii-B- it R. A. Booth of Eugene and
Big carnival dance tonight,
Located about 2 miles west of
The Hindoo Head Hunters" to
be given at Corvallis next Thurs-
An open house for the men of
Willamette university was held
last night at the Y. M. C. A. un
der the direction of Roy Skeen
and Leon Jennison. A boxing card
The at home party of the Ade- witK the principals being stu-
Waller hall.
day and "Friday evenings may be lantes, woman's literary society dents from the university who are
had at the Patton book store. Spe- at Willamette university, is Demg taking lessons under Jack Carver,
cial reservations have been made held this afternoon in their socl- tumbling by students of Leslie
for Friday evening. 251 ety halls on the third gloors ot sparks, high bar Btunts by Ever
ett Lisle, and swimming, had
places on the program of the eve
ning. Following the program the
men were treated to cider and
252 1 doughnuts by the women from
the college Y. W. C. A. .
Miss Hazel -Bsowne, an instruc
tor in English at the Salein high Lunch materials. The Sweet
school, is spending the week-end Shop, 538 State, open 'till 11 p. m
visiting relatives in Poutland. land on Sundays
Forrest Wilcox, 635 north High E. J. Pierce, who lives in th9
street, yesterday was returned a north part of Salem, brought a
Twenty two business men of
bicvele which he had reported stol-j cluster of ripe loganberries which the city were present and enroll-
en from the Y. M. C. A. were still on the vine to the Jour- ea- jn the public speaking class
j. V
London, Oct. 21. (By Associ
ated Press.) All the political
parties welcome the prospect of
immediate general election,
which It is recognized, could not
nave long been' delayed In any
The conservatives especially
feel that it would greatly
strengthen their administration
If they were able to get a defi
nite mandate from the country.
Moreover, formation of the new
ministry now would entail about
15 bye elections, involving much
loss of time, with the possible
prospect of a general election in
the near future confronting them
The conservative party meeting
for the election of Mr. Bonar Law
as leader will be held Monday
afternoon at the Hotel Cecil, the
Carlton club not affording enough
room to accommodate the pros
pective attendance. This meeting
will be followed, according to the
best information, by announce
ment of the dissolution of parlia
ment, either Monday night or
Expectation continues gener
ally that the polling will take
place November 28. As ratifica
tion of the Irish treaty Is no long
er a contentious matter, it Is be
lieved it can be disposed ot within
the specified time, and parlia,
ment is likely to rise for its
Christmas recess early , in Decem
If the conservatives come into
power as a result of the election
their policy, it is declared, will be
not to aim bo much at legislative
achievement as to concentrate up
on "sound administration ana
economy." Among the chief
features of their foreign policy
will be the maintenance and
strengthening of the entente with
France and a recasting of the
British Near Eastern policy.
(Continued from Page One.)
enlisting ot the motormen and
conductors of the street car sys
tem. I had one conductor admit
to me that 70 per cent of the car
men in Portland were members of
an organization -"that is 100 per
cent American." He admitted that
he was a member of such an or
ganization. This assertion is am
ply substantiated by the precinct
returns in the primary election of
last May. Without exception the
precincts . populated largely by
street car men and their families
gave the klan ticket candidates
heavy majorities, or pluralities.
Fraud Precinct Klanish.
Precinct 201, now of alleged
election fraud tame, the precinct
where Governor Olcott and J. B.
Coffey were robbed ot a big Bhare
ot the vote cast for them, was a
typical one ot these precincts. In
vestigators from the district attor
ney's office reported the precinct
to be strongly Ku Klux and large
ly peopled by street car company
Miss Myrtle Pelker, of Salem, a
student at 'the University of Ore
lnal office yesterday.
William Regehr of Dallas had
eon, arrived in Salem last night to a major operation performed at a
spend the week-end visiting rela- local hospital yesterday afternoon 8chool Portlandi and aiso the
last night at the Y. M. C. A.
which is being instructed by W.
C. Harrington, professor of pub
lic speaking at the Franklin high
The Chresto literary societies Portland Y M. C. A. A -public
Eoy Bohler, coach of athletics at will hold three rush parties thU ---- " "
Tir-ii , i. . - T . n I aanintr Ctna will ha in th A fftrm O
to Salem from Pendleton where he of a hay rack party and the other o ass tnTr
watched the University of Oregon- two will be held one at Lausanne " ll Z cZZiUcoZ
TZZ f00tba11 T yesterda1oTM
Chemeketa street.
Aftnr nft7iflt7icr a rlnv in MftMinn
ville and- Portland on business, Ialo Mrs. sa. m. btanton, bo water
B. Smith, Salem merchant, returned street, and 12 days old daughter
to Salem last night
and Dan Burns.
left the Deaconess hospital
morning and went home
Bert Smith, Marion county depu
ty sheriff, today was in tho vicm
At a meeting of the membership
campaign committee at the Salem
The Sweetshop, 538 State now chamber of cpmmerce last night
W11U. Will
What's New cn the Market
. . "v " r ,.,, ,i ,. t innnhfinr, the various captains
rty or iirownsvme, Hunting wms 9Ko WOrk under Colonels Henry Morris
and R. O. Snelling, were cnosen.
Walter DeLong, Salem .Con- ir. i. ueui s
stable, last night returned from enue; . t p
Astoria with Arthur A. McMullen, "T, f , " . 7,' i
Last nospitai, was repurteu an uuiue Butler, uuver aijeio uu --
ScbunKe win worn uu ui. juumo
team, while Dan Burns, Hal Pat
ton, M. D. Ohling, H. T. Love, ma
nh a rirciri with nnrtiinnnrt
night McMullen was held in the nlce'y
county Jail. The charge against
him was preferred by his wife
who resides in Salem.
Press dispatches from Pana,
111., tell ot the reunion there yes
terday of J. Guyer, of Woodburn
who is visiting in the Middle
West, and his sister, Mrs. David
Thomas, after 25 years ot separa
tion during which time each had
always believed the other to be
W. H. Hobson of Stayton Is
spending several days in Salem , c rl WeDD and Carl
on business connected with the wn,it n Mr. Snelling's
. .- , - IJVblXW ,. . "
wooaman loage. tie is regisveieu
at the Bligh hotel.
Mrs; Nora S. Lang, route 9, un
derwent an operation for appem
dicitia this morning
team. .
Each captain will have under
him two men. - Tne memoersniy
drive will be on Monday, Tuesday
at a local and Wednesday ot next week.
i fni. tho infant
I-. 11 - - 1 M - O I UUClftl OO, Y -v-
itev. oeiiecu, loruicr iiasiui ui -- . M Mvron
the First Methodist church, will Vj-l ?
nrtnnt orv1PB t th flirt Pfio- Wngni wa ua ; ------
Esther Bonman, a student of I .... 0ft0rnnnn t m. from Rigdon's, interment
,,, U. TT," ! I. A
3 o'clock.
The retail price ot eggs went up
from three to five cents a dozen
this morning folowing the ad
vance of three cents a dozen yes
terday as paid by the shippers. The
retail price at . the stores now
ranges from 45 to 50 cents per
dozen. Most of the stores are pay
ing from one to three cents more
than the price paid by shippers
which quoted 42 cents per dozen
yesterday. No change in buying
prices was in effect today by ship
Fins' Kentucky Wonder string
beans are to be had at the local
stores at four pounds for a quar
ter. The beans now on the market
are unusually free from strings
and make a fine product to can.
Sweet potatoes were selling
this morning at several ot tne
stores at seven pounds for a quar
ter. For some time the price has
been five cents straight. '
Fine crabs may now be bought
at the local meat markets. They
are selling at 35 cents each.
Cider is now on the market. It
is selling at 60 cents a gallon.
People buying sweet cider at thi
stores will do well to smell of the
liquid or they are fiable to find
some near vinegar when they get
Willamette University, is spend
ing the week end at her home in
View cemetery.
Mary Bisel, Wenatchee, Wash-Lrnnnn fr.m hnanitai
lngton, arrived in saiem yester
day and enrolled in Willamette
University. Miss Bisel Is a mem
The funeral services for Thos,
w Pence. 53, who died yester-
hv at his home at 1825 north
nntnmercial street, will be held
Mrs. John Okerson, a member Monday afternoon num
Mrs. C. B. Fisher and 11 days
old son went home yesterday af-
of a party of tourists'from Cana- and Clough phapel at 2 o'clock.
ber of the senior class ana was ,ja wno were on their way to
kept from entering school at the BakersfieUd, Cal., where they ex-
beginning of the year Dy illness. pect to make their home, was re
Tumoral services for David
fioode. 50. who died yesterday af-
peui. m maio men iiumc, wan ic- - .ml1 rpliripncp
ceived at the Deaconess hospital "noon at the family residence
'a liter-! 1112 north Capitol street, will be
Brt,iaiv nf Willamette Uni- .x a . hiri from the Webb and Clough
aij owj I care, me reai ul me lmiiiij are 1 , 90
verslty, are holding their at-home lpending the Ume flt the camp chapel Monday morning Oct 2.
party today at me norae ui grounds.
W. E. Kirk, 1459 State street.
Mrs. Clyde Hill or lnaepenu
The funeral ' services for the enc9 spent yesterday afternoon
at 11 o'clock with concluding
services in the City View ceme
three months old son of Mr. and and this morning in Salem on GOODBravid s., passed away at
Mrs. Myron Wright who died yes- business. She was registered as
terday, were held this morning the guest or tne ungn notei
!. mAn Xr Son funeral
Zlors Concluding services were The Pacific highway paving
hS St the City View cemetery, through the city of Jefferson was
...!., rZJL Willam- practically finished Wednesday
ette sVudent who stays at Lausanne night tri .about 150 feet long
Hail t snpndinK the weeK ena iu " '
"a";,8PJ!ut if.r parents. mg the other half open for 30
it,........ r. days for traffic, when . the bal
Miss Florence Elgin and Mrs. ance will be laid
rr. MrTlaniels will be jomi
Sunday evening
his residence, 1412 N. Capitol,
Oct. 20th, at the age of 50 years.
Tiia father. tev. .uavia uouub,
preceded him in July of this
vAar. He is survived by six
brothers, Rev. J. A. and J. 13.
of Portland, Jamea W. of Saun
ders, Ida, Henry N. ot Donald,
Albert N. of San Diego. Cal., and
V A. of Stayton, and three sis
ters, Mrs. Mary Fuson of Stay
ton. Mrs. Ollie M. Edwards of
Salem, Mrs. Bessie E. Long of
Nampa, Ida. The funeral services
will be held Monaay at ii a. in.
i V . a rl..o-J tin
7eveng of' music at ton was amon those who under-; VLS.m W? dTrt Oct.
During all of this pre-political
activity ot the klan the city was,
like every other community sup
porting a klan, rite with destruc
tive religious agitation, but the ef
fects were less marked than in
other parts ot the state because of
. . , . . i 1 i . j 1, i
tne size vi me cuuiuiuun auu ils
looser fabric of its social struc
ture. Whereas, social alliances in
smaller cities are usually formed
in neighborhood groups and in
elude a more or. less diversified
personnel in the matter ot religious
affiliations, ln a city the size of
Portland they are more likely to
be the result selection and contact
through a common church. Most
ot the social groups in Portland
have grown out ot the association
ot people brought together by
membership in, or attendance at
the same church. Hnce, these
clubs and other organizations
were more apt to be ln accord on
matters of religious controversy
than the neighborhood clubs of
the smaller cities.
Boycott Not Effective.
Nor was the effect ot the klan
on business particularly marked
during the first tew months ot its
existence. The kleagles were not
restricted in their field of pros
pects as to resort to the boycott to
secure individual members, and
the boycott could not be made ef
fective except in the case ot small
merchants in suburban districts
where the klan was strong.
The klan agitation did, how
ever, serve to draw a sharp line of
distinction between Catholics and
Protestants that reacted strongly
aeainst semi-public institutions,
innh na riAtiominational orphan
ages and other public homes tfiat
was shown clearly ln the annual
drive for funds for the commun
ity chest. After the coming of
the klan the community chest
drive became a task of weeks of
hard work, where it had before
been put over In a few days.
It was not until the klan started
its political drive that its destruc
tive Influence really began to be
felt in Portland In a business,
civic and social way to any marked
(Tomorrow The Klan and
New Brunswick, N. J., Oct, 21.
Supported by the information ln
an affidavit by the witness to the
murders ot the Rev. Edward
Wheeler Hall, rector of the Epis
copal church of St. John the Evan
gelist, and his choir leader, Mrs.
Eleanor Relnhardt Mills, aumori-
ties today appeared confident that
the mystery soon is to be solved.
With guards keeping leading
characters in the drama under
constant surveillance, no fear was
felt that suspected persons might
disappear. Detectives were en
gaged in running down details con
sidered by the officials essential
before making an arrest.
Says He Has an Alibi.
Reports of the discovery oi a
witness to the double shooting, a
woman of reputable character,
were confirmed officially.
In a statement given out at hU
home in LaVallette, N. J., Henry
Stevens, crack shot and brother ot
Mrs. Frances Stevens Hall, widow
of the slain rector, discussed the
"There is no blood on my
hands." he declared. "If I had
guilty knowledge ot this awful
thing my conscience would accuse
me without ceasing.
He said that he had no opinion
as to who killed Dr. Hall and Mrs.
Mills but had an impression that
blackmail was the motive.
"It is my impression," he said
that soma ot the evil characters
who live in certain sections ol
New Brunswick, no doubt more
than one person was involved and
one ot them might well have been
criminally inclined woman
heard ot the town gossip that as
sociated the names ot Dr. Hall and
Mrsi Mills. These desperate char
acters probably decided to take
advantage ot the talk t0 blacumal
Dr. Hall."
Question for Specialists.
"Whv Mrs. Mills' throat was
cut is a question for specialists,'
he said, adding that this applied
also to questions as to wny tne
love letters were scattered about
and the bodies laid out in an or
derly manner.
"At the moment these muraere
were committed," he concluded,
was within 100 "yards ot my home,
fiHhtne in. the ocean. Several
friends were with me from about
until halt past ten on that night.
At 10:30 we went home where
Mrs. Stevens and some friends
were awaiting us. Half an hour
later my family, including myself,
went to bed."
London, Oct.. 21. It is gener
ally accepted as definitely settled
that Lord Curzon will remain
secretary for foreign affairs in
the new cabinet, and thus will
renresent Great Britain at the
Turkish peace conference for
which he is continuing to ar
range the preliminaries.
Despite the fact that each night
now finds men applying for sleep
ing quarters ln the Salem city Jail,
there are but tew idle men ln Sa-
pm. according to Police Judge
Earl Race. The municipal employ
ment bureau is conducted by
Judge Race.
, "We are placing men almost ev
ery day," Judge Race said. "Some
of the jobs do not pay as much as
the workers believe they should
have but we're still able to offer
worn to xnose oecmns '
Portland, Oct. 21 There is noth
ing wrong in St. Vincent's hospital
so far as sanitary conditions are
concerned, according to Dr. George
Parrish, in a report submitted to
Mayor Baker yesterday. Dr. Par
rish was designated by the council
to make an investigation of the
institution, an inquiry that was
sought by the sisters in charge or
the hospital. Sister Loeretia, ex
nun, in recent address, had charged
insanitary conditions prevail Were.
"Yesterday a thorough inspection
was made from the attic above the
sixth floor to and including the
basement," the report reads. "I
found everything absolutely correct
nothing wrong. For five years at
intervals of a few days, I have
passed through this institution and
during -that time I have never made
a suggestion which wag not immed
iately complied with by the sisters.
At no time have they ever placed
the slightest obstacle in the way
of the health bureau."
The report also points out that
few years ago the American College
of Surgeons convened and drafted
requirements- necessary for a hos
pital to meet in order to be enroll
ed in membership."
'These requirements were very
high and difficult to meet," Dr.
Parrish says, and none but hospi
tals of the highest type are able
to obtain membership in this order.
''A committee selected from mem-
berg of the College of Surgeons,
acting as judges in these inspec
tions of hospitals, passed St. Vin
cent's as one of oar hospitals to its
Motor Truck Hits Train.
Aurora, 111., Oct. 21. Four
men, employes of the Chicago, Au
rora & Elgin railroad, were in
stantly killed and two were in
jured today ' when a motor truck
was struck by an Aurora bound
car at Westmore, near Wheaton.
Only $5 down, S5 month
We are closing out our entire
present Btock ot Pianos. Five
pianos for almost half pries.
$5 down buys any piano. Come
now, they are going tast.
See ad on page 3
Gep. C. Will closing old nation
ally 'advertised line of phono
graphs at half price. l down,
$1 week up.
See ad on page 3
Salem police were today assist
ing officials of the state school for
feeble minded in a search for three
girls who made their escape from
the institution about 9 o'clock last
The girls were Clara Seaman,
22, Bernice Imlay, 18, and Sadie
Mauld, 16. Miss Seaman was
dressed ln a white apron and
brown coat; Miss Imlay was wear
ing a dark coat and checked dress,
and Miss Mauld was wearing a
white middie blouse and dark
Dedication ot the new Aums-
ville high school "Will be held In
the school tonight. There will be
a BDecial program and music. J.
A. Churchill, state superintendent
of public instruction, will be the
principal speaker.
Mrs. Mary L. Fulkerson, Marion
county superintendent of schools,
also will be present at the meet
ing. A large gathering is expect
New York, Oct. 21. The possi
bility that several American
steamship lines,may transfer their
passenger vessels to foreign reg
istry should the court hold that
the prohibition law applies to
American but not to alien vessels,
is being considered by steamship
officials, it. was learned yesterday,
although no decision has been reported.
Quick Lunch
Under New Management
Meals 25c Up
Short orders at an; hour
6 a. m. 10 p. m.
420 Ferry Street
In Ladies and Childrens
To make room for toys
and dolls
Salem Variety Store
E. E. Holwick Wm. Booth
1610 N. Commercial St.
Miss Marjorie Mareen of Gas-
e home "of Mr. and Mrs. Charles went minor operationsyesterday
Elein. The event wm ctr.iM.
the birthday of Miss Elgin, ana
local hospital.
tne tmra weuums .. -- - wno aieQ at a local hospital yes
terday, was shipped today to Pull
man, Wash., for funeral, and bur
ial services.
.r- A TUTra MP UanieiS. X n-
31 1 . aim "
rooms are to be decorated in an
mn thintrs carrying out a yel
low color scheme with the use of
French marigolds.
Mrs. H. Chappll, 920 Holland
" nio-1 avenue, wno unaerweni an oper-
Marjorie Brown, wno ... .
at Lausanne hall, is spenuiue, ""M l9 reported as being improved
week ena in i-oruauu -
of her parents.
Phil Bartholomew, a slueDMThe principals are George
t Willamette university "" .. f Rhw anil Klstn
three years ago. with his mother of MaceaT. Xrchie L.
j ciam tnrtav to spend! . . , .... ,,
,-a siem today to spen
the week end with Helen Barthol
. ,.,l,man at Willamette """ ',, ,,
"sity after hv;n i, i iritr, who stays at Lausanne ,a wh nf Hnhtiai-it
20th at his residence, 1825 N.
Commercial street, at the age of
62 years: He leaves his widow,
Eda, and father, Triplett Pence,
one son Elwyn, two daughters.
Eula and Viola, all of Salem.
Three brothers, Andrew and
Omer of Washington, Guy of N.
Carolina, two sisters, Mrs. Artie
Brown of Wash., Mrs. Lula Cul
ver of Oregon. Body at the Webb
& Clough mortuary. Funeral an
nniinrmi,ntH later.
local hospital some time UafFERTY Pete M.. died in
Portland Oct.- 12th,. at the age
of 56 years. He is the father of
Mrs. John O'Connor of Port
land. Interment took place to
day in the I. O. O. F. cemetery.
Arrangements in charge of Webb
& Clough Co.
SELLERS W. M. Sellers pawed
away at a local hospital Oct. 20.
atthe age of 60 years. Body at
Webb & Cough mortuary. Fun
eral announcements will be
made later.
County Clerk U. G. Boyer to-
a !day Issued three marriage licenses
Berg, 23, of Shaw and Elsie Spel-
Gosson, 42, of Klondike, Or., and
Oral Mcclain. 34. of Salem, and
Webb & Clough
Rigdon & Son's
Uneqaaled Service
Residence Parlors 1
770 Chemeketa St Phone 724 1
Lady Embalmer I
Ford Prices Greatly Reduced
Now Lowest in History. Read the
Salem Prices, Then Act
Chassis Complete $420.32
Roadster Complete . . .$462.56
Truck Chassis Comp. $471.52
Tractor $484.60
Each Model With All the Latest Improvements
Touring Complete
Coupe Complete . .
Sedan Complete
1 r Valleyfnotor Co. -V
ur!ng the week.

xml | txt