The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, November 04, 1921, Page 3, Image 3

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    FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 1 1921.
THE OREGON DAILY JOURNAL, PORTLAND. OREGON
L1LLIE SAMTAELLA
GRANTED DIVORCE
HEARING SECRET
(Farm Statistics of
Legislation ur
Secrecy hunt a tout the awarding of.
t divorce decree to Mr a. LMie Santaella,
rife of Balvatore Bantaella. pianist and
leader of the orchestra at a local theatre,
afiar a aeartiif.held before Circuit Judre
fit pie ton October t. newa of wklch be
cam pabllo today. . The judge explained
today that the cue was beard out of It
turn becauae of representations made
to Mm by the wife's attorneys that she
a 111 and wished to leave at once for
Ui East.
The Santaella divorce went by de
fault, the plaaiet faillnr to contest It
The bearing; u not on the court cal
endar and It waa fceld late on a Monday
afternoon, whereas default divorcee are
ordinarily heard before the presiding cir
cuit Jodae on Wednesday In their reg
ular order. The finding? of fact and
the decree were handed down the day
of the hearing. : .
bstreme cruelty.- tn that Santaella
truck bar and threatened to aend her
to an Insane asylum to get rid of her.
were charged by Mrs. Bantaella In (fee
rMgtnaJ complaint She altered that he
cursed the Unified States. Out of an In
come of 110(H) a month he gave her only
lie a month for household espenae,'ehe
claimed. Alimony of $250 a month for
herself and $100 a month for the eup-
port or tneir child were asked.
In the amended complaint, filed by
Mrs. 8antaslla the 'day of the hearing.1
ahe leaves out the charge of disloyalty
to the Unled 8 tales and aays that San
taella'a Income la $600 Instead of $1000
a month.
Judge Stepleton allowed alimony of
$50 a week and restored to the wife her
maiden name of Lai lie Hansen. She haa
the cuetody of the child, 4 months old.
Mrs. Santaella waa a dancer before her
marriage.
Divorce suits filed: Anna E. against
William IL Harwich. Effle against
rarry McDowell. Leena K. agatnat David
A. Murphy. Harley M. against Jessie B.
Chase, Sue against Albert E. Sanderson,
Bertha against Schuyler C Mitchell. V.
V. against AJta McCurdy, AnnetU
against Victor B. Benway and ' Ella
i
. .
Oregon needs some changes In tejg
Ulation so assessors will have to make
complete reporta of farm statistics, said
Charles E. Gage, head of the crop apd
livestock report . service of the minified
States department of agriculture, wtio
waa a visitor here Thursday.
dBeSers
OF OHIO SOCIETY
Heated cosrrplalnt on the part of Ohio
. i -r whiWv
-.... i.A inmt . v(ri l Salim society imraowi tpet.uac i
to confer with atate official, concern- I coaiMaa ' " the 'Central library Thurs
Ing the discrepancies between the farm day evening led to the discovery that all
statistics prepared by the government
and those prepared by - the state.. He
aaid that the reporta made by the' state
were wholly Inadequate and aaid that
the government was ready to cooperate
with the atate tn making the changes
Thursday noon Gage spoke before the
agricultural committee of the Chamber
of Commerce and said that he waa sur
prised to learn that Portland lacked! a
department of agriculture, v which fie
thought could be of great value to farm
ers. He also reported that his depart
ment had. asked for an appropriation to
carry on a quarterly livestock census
and that the chamber could assist In
supporting this appropriation.
. During bis visit in the state he has
been accompanied by F. L. Kent, field
manager for the bureau of crop esti
mates.
T0C5G BAXCHER I5JCRED J
Goldendale, Wash., Nov. 4. Claiide
Woods, a young rancher residing nar
Dot, in eastern Klickitat county, was
seriously injured Wednesday- while at
tempting to pass a truck with his auto
mobile on the grade at the head of
Pine creek,' on the Central Washington
highway between Bickleton and Cleve
land. His car skidded off the grade,
turned over several times and landed
against a wire fence. Woods' collar
bone was broken and he suffered In
lernai injuries. a companion was en-
Injured. j
heat had been turned off In the bluldlng
at . o'clock. .
The ianitor told me that such was tne
tule and that he could do nothing." said
L. B. Seeley. a "member of the society.
"At the circulation desk the attendant
told me that while she would not dare to
order the heat turned on and thus
hamper an economy policy, she woujdn t
be annoyed If the building was warm.
I'm nearly frozen myself and it is like
this every nteht.' she told me. I finally
had to call the librarian at her home In
order to get authority to have the buna
ing warmed at all.
Miss Anne Mtuheron. librarian, places
responsibility this morning on the en
gineer. "I have Just told him that 'the
building must be kept comfortable," she
said. "We can't afford to do anything
else, either for the sake, of the public or
our own staff members. l, nowever.
hsve had no complaint from any mem
ber of our staff. There Is no rule that
the heat must be turned off at S o'clock.
On the contrary, one of our patrons, a
woman, a few evenings ago, said the
library .was so warm we must be wasting
st tarn." ,
STORE ROBBERS SENTENCED
Ridgefield, Wash., Nov. 4. Albert
Walker, James O'Donnell and George
Clarke, who robbed the general mer
chandise store of O. L. Byerly at
Ridgefield last month, were sentenced
to the Monroe reformatory by Judge
George "B. Simpson.
Hikers' Booklet to ;
Be Issued by (Jlub
Council ol Oregon
A booklet of suggested hikes that may
be taken in and about Portland, to
gether with information as to suitable
clothing, equipment and food supplies
for the biker and mountain climber, is
to be published by the Council of Oregon
Outing Clubs, it was decided at a meet
ing held Thursday night in Central
library. The suggestion was made by
James E. Brockway, executive secretary
of the Boy Scouts.
Many persons, especially newcomers,
wishing to take walks have no idea
where to go, Brockway said, and a book
of this sort would be of great value.
Material for 'the publication will be
submitted to each of the outing organi
zations represented in the council for
suggestions and additions, before being
printed.
Members of the -council- present out
lined the work end the future plana of '
their respective organisations. Several
Interesting talks were made on vacation
trips-taken during the summer. . ... -
SCHOOL A3TFEX DEDICATED
Castle Rock, W&sk, Nov. 4. The new
auditorium annex to the Tootle school
was dedicated Saturday night with a
program, supper and dance. County
Superintendent Joseph. Gardner spoke
Raymond Imus. an ex-service man, is
superintendent end -William Lee of
Toutie -.principal. "Many from Castle
Rock attended.
oaliOperators ;
Decide I to Abide ':
ffeBy? Court! Order
LEAVES CHILDREN YS OREGON -South
Bend. Wash.. Nor. 4. The fu
neral ot P. W. Rhodes, for many years
a resident of South Bend, took place
in Raymond Wednesday. He is sur
vived by five children. Ernest F.
Rhodes, . Raymond ; Edwin Rhodes,
Roseburg, Or. ; Mrs. Myrtle Huddle-
s ton. Lone . Rock, Or; ; Mrs. Maude
Wheeler, Cottage Grove, Or., and In
Rhodes, Caithness, B. Ct
Indiana polU. Not. iy L N. S- The
United Mineworkera will have to Tight
It out alone - in their effort to obtain
suspension of Federal Judge Anderson's
Injunction a gainst the check-off system.
Indiana jperatora. all of them named
defendants in Judge Anderson's decree.
will not Join in the appeal to be taken
today in the United States Court of Ap
peals at Chicago. -
! Meeting at Terre Haute last night,
the Indiana operators unanimously
pledged themselves to abide by Judge
Anderson s decision and to refrain from
Joining the miners in their appeal. -
Meanwhile, with 10.000 Indiana miners
still idle, and Ohio and Illinois strikers
ordered back to work by their district
officials pending decision of the opera
tors on abolition of the check-off, the
threatened tie-up of the coal industry
marked time.
Fractional Decline ;
In Food Costs Seen; :
Some Sections Gain
Washington. Nov. 4. L N. S.) The
retail cost of, food la some cities ' la
coming down " but in many instances it
is so small as to be. hardly noticeable.
according to figures made public today
by the bureau of labor statistics of the
department of labor. y
The figures are for seven principal
cities and show that retail food prices
during the month from September IS to
October IS decreased two tenths of I
per cent tn St Paul, four tenths of 1
per cent in -Little Rock. 1 per cent tn
New Haven, "Conn. ; Richmond. Va. and
Washington, D. C In Omaha there
was an increase of If per cent and tn
Memphis an' increase of 1 per cent
There was no change during the month
in Baltimore, Kansas City and Phila
delphia. .- r
VAP0RATtf
Milk
handy;
With
ibe
cream
left,
in!
saving
andjSpod
m
100 C
against Fred H. Montague.
WOMAN'S DEATH EXPECTED
Mantesano, Wash.. Not. 4. Doctors
have abandoned hope for the recovery
airs.- j una mcnarason or this city,
ef
who leaped from the second story win
dow of an Aberdeen hospital last week.
Mrs. Richardson had been taken to the
hospital suffering from a stroke of
paralysis and It la thought her mind
waa affected by her Illness.
HERO'S FUNERAL SCHDAT
Castle Rock. Wash.,- Nov. 4. Funeral
services for Albert Rosen will be held
8unday afternoon in i the Lutheran
church by Richard Sugars post. Amerl
can Legion. Toung Rosen was a mem
her ol the engineers corps and. died
overseas from the effects of a crushed
DESSERT GOES TO RELIEF '
McMlnnvIlle College. McMlnnvllle. Nov!
- Dessert at dinner for members of the
College olub is a thing of the past, but
Hs absence Is adding $20 a week to the
Near East relief fund. Students and fac
ulty members have pledged approximate
ly I2S0 for Armenian relief.
. . wsswssseawasa j ,
SPECIAL SALE
OF !
? v
Majestic
Electric
amd 12
11 o
1 1 ii
IP n .
raifoiaojia
Come Cnd ret them.
We are going to close
oat oar entire stock of
these extremely handy
Heaters at the abofe.
low price for a few
days only. Come early.
WHILE 7 nr '
REGULAR PRICE $11
SMITH-McCOY ELECTRIC CO.
104 Fifth Street Main 8011
vd.. ci-.-:-i njm j7, ui. .
. .
I
-, t
0
I
i
fctv SC6i(- Bocrnt G3vs natW
yuMrrber cm. hdrd Urkon. wis avk-
Gcrrfldefs price 6ty0iq?
1Ren.'CbSicie1i baulIfLL 3rd,
YeXvnoi UtzsSt d I PPS-doorH
It is safe fe say, that tiew $c fcili
ft be CbssiMelb Wa brTieurarcl
laterr ThcdeL car Sc-fabeLow
regular ppce. !
r I Sag? car ct 9ur5v Jrr&tx,
1 I Formerly $140 . I Jf
J Now $10p IV
J "You Save $40 V
Ptit in. yoiir home
for five dgiys5
free trial T
Offer Limited to Present Supply of Graf onolas and Records
We'll put in your home for five days' free trial
this $100 Columbia Grafonola and any 12 Columbia
Records. Twelve records, will give you twenty
four different selections and you can make a real
test of the joy and happiness Columbia music
brings to your home.
Then; if you are satisfied, you can
pay for the Grafonola and records on
very easy monthly terms.
No charge will be made for the five
days' triaL
If you are not satisfied, we will take
back the Grafonola and records . with
out any charge to you or any obliga
tion on your part
, Could any offer be fairer? ,
You need not pay one cent until you satisfy your-
self beyond all doubt by a fiye'days' trial that the
Columbia Grafonola is the phonograph you want.
This handsome Grafonola is of modern stream
line design. 'It may be had in a variety of ma
hogany, oak and walnut finishes.
It has all the latest Columbia improvements.
The tone of the Columbia Grafonola is famous
for its richness and purity, and this particular
model can be depended upon to smg its own praises
in your home. .
It stands" 42i inches high and has room for
"47 records. It is equipped with the Columbia
Individual Record Ejector. By a touch of the
finger on the proper button any record desired is
slipped out from a felt-lined compartment. .
This model at $100 is the biggest-phonograph
value ever offered at the price.
It is literally true that you can get today: an up-to-date
Columbia Grafonola with its many modern
improvements for less money that you. would pay
for an old-fashioned unimproved phonograph.
. When you pay your good money for a phonograph,
get a modern instrument the Columbia Grafonola.
-
This offer also good on Graf onolas priced
$30, $45, $60, $85, $125, $140, $150, $175
6
STAnmO imr motors ceo-
Park. cHdU boucUs&rvkti
i
1 Meier &. Frank Company, 6th and Alder Sts.
2 Hyatt Talking Machine Co., 350 Alder St
3 McDougaD Music Company, 129 10th St.
4 -William Gadsby & Sons, 2d and Mdrrison Sts.
5 Bush & Lane Piano Company, Broadway and Alder
6 Remick's Song t& Gift Shop, 324 Washington St
7 r McCormick Music Co., Inc., 429 Washington - St
8 Henry Jenning & Sons, 5th and Watbington Sts.
9harff & Dubiver, 172 3d St .
10 Schwan Piano Company, 10th and Stark Sts.
11 H. Goldstein & Son, 601 1st St
12 Vcro L. Wenger, 142Vi 2d St i
13 Laurelhurst Pharmacy, Belmont at 39th.
14 EmU Gehring, -720 MUwaukie St ! :
15 E H. BottemiQer, 751 Thurman St ;
16VMt Scott Drug Co., 5932 92d St S. E.
Bring
or mail
this
Coupon
to any of
these
stores
DeaWiName,
Street.
City.
State
J
You may deliver the $.
Columbia GrafoooU a&d 12 "-Hi
Records to me at the ddresa gHrea be
low for a S-day free trial as adrertiaed.
Name.
Street.
City.
State
XJs.