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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 7, 1920)
Tire OREGOV STATESMAN': WEDNESDAY, JANTARY 7. 1020..
mm IS UPHELD
International Secretary ! of
Mine Workers Says Re
fusal Meant Defeat
SPEAKER IS CHEEkED
V Best Course It Attitade
vol, or a reconvened convention of
the United Mine Workers.
Offi laN Warn Worker.
Secretary Oreen anil "Acting rPesi
deut Lewiswamed the delegates that
to do otherwise than accept the pro
posal would, not be keeping faith
with the president's proposal and
that the commission might not make
any award If the miners should de
cide to reserve the right to a refer
endum on the commission's findings.
Lewis ruled Harlin's amendment
out of order.
Lewis -will address the convention
tomorrow and then' the convention
will vote on the motion to affirm the
action of the officers.
SEEMS EVERYONE IS
ANXIOUS TO TRY IT
COLUMBUS, O.. Jan. 6. Defend
ing the action ot himself and Acting
President John L. Lewis, in a&ree-
Itg to accept President Wilson's pro.,
posal for settlement of the soft coal
miners strike. William Green, Inter
national secretary of the United Mine
Workers, today declared the only oth
er alternative was "disfavor and de-1
feat from miners 'organization."!
"We could nave whipped the coal
operators, but we could not if we had
wanted to whip the, strongest gov
ernment on eartlw-our government,
which had Just finished whipping
Germany, . ' .
Rejection Meant Fight. !
"If we bad not accepted President
Wilson's proposal of settlement, j the
power of the federal government
would have been turned loose on us
with greater ferocity than- anything
we have -ever seen," Green contin
ued. 'Ve knew we had reached the
limit," he asserted as the delegates,
with loud , applause , and - cheering
Tolced approval of what he said.
"With every mining community In
the country honey-combed with fed
eral agents,, gathering evidence
against our men,- our funds tied up
and women and 'children freezing
ana lacing starvation, how in the
name of Ood could we go on with the
strike ?" tlreen continued. i!
Green s speech followed an if - at
tempt on the part of some of the del
egates led- by Robert H. Harlin. ores
ident of the Washington , miners, to
defeat the purpose of the motion by
Philip H. Murray of Pennsylvania, to
approve the actions of the officers.
by requiring the award which is to
be made by the president's commis
sion to be .submitted' to a referendum
Recent Tlcovery of Klfter Compound
hat Dries I'p Corn So They
Home Town Cheers
en cities in central and southern Eur
ope need breadstuff :i eiellt from
the grain corporation to prevent ae
ltnai starvation and tU? allies are
anting tor temporary uelay m pay
'Jng Interest on our government loans
tn thorn. Thp allies ra.incl Pai'lhls
' J year in any event. .TU acute aitu-
TlrPrl Virtnrc nf fiame With 8,ion ar'ea w,,n t"v,ri,r
lire Q VIClOrS OI Uame " Kurope and generalities are not
Oreeon HuiTy tO Bed 'worth print paper- The Kurap-an
VTICgUU Stuuy iv iniiitral runntriP hare in.i1. money
I from tho war nnil tiavo &Hkid tl'l
I favors. Outside of interest to tU)
allies, liritain states they want nth-
ing but commercial credit. These
HOSTO.V. Jan. . The triumph-
a tlAk.,..J lnll am nt r m criVAft
I by sef 1: h! J,
red gridiron enthusiasts on itaar
Hood news spreads rapidly and
druggists here are kept busy dispens
ing freesone. the ether discovery of a
Cincinnati man, which is said to loos
en any corn so if lifts out with the
Ask at any pharmacy for a quarter
ounce of freexone, which will cost
very little, but Is said to be suffi
cient to rid one s feet of every hard
or soft corn or callus: - !
You apply just a few drops on the
tender, aching corn and instantly the
soreness is relieved and soon the corn
is soshriveled that it lifts out with
out pain. It is a sticky substance
which dries when applied and never
inflames or even irritates the ad
This discovery will prevent tnou-
sanda of deaths annually from lock
jaw and infection heretofore result
ing from the suicidal habit of cutting
corns.'- .. .- - :
rival at the SouJh station late tonight
after its .long jotisytey from Pasa
dena. Formal ceremonies were re
served for the annual football ban
quet to be held later, and the tired
players hurried to Cambridge and
The train was stopped for a few
minutes at Xatick, wiiere the whole
town turned out. with red fire and
bands to greet the warriors. Nat it k
is the home town of Captain' Murray
of the Harvard team. Coach Mahan.
Trainer Donovan and Eddy Casey,
the sturdy back. -
GRAND JURY RAPS
; RURAL DANCE HALL
(Continued from page 1) .
COMMUNISTS MUST GO
(Continued from page 1)
L, . , i .
their daughters attendance upon
such places and we would earnestly
nree u Don. the narents that theytin-
form themselves in reference to the
places of amusement which their
liquors Sometimes Used .
"The fact of these halls being
side the -city limita and, therefore,
beyond the control of the police,
seems to us to have a tendency to
make the conditions more objection
able than they would be were they
within the city limits where police
for additional funds was based on
recommendation of Anthony Cami
nettl, commissioner general of im
migration, who declared the depart
ment of justice had amassed such
quantities! of evidence against th
radicals taken in the raids as mean
at least two months work. Predic
tion was made at the department of
justice that the hearing on deporta
tion cases, which are scheduled to be
gin tomorrow In several cities,' will
require that much time In them
selves. Additional time then will b
required for final review of the cas
es in Washinton
The attorney general's staff, de
tailed to prepare the cases against
the radicals, also is anticipating a
strenuous fight before those to b
deported are aboard, an outgoin
. Reds Issue "Rond
In addition to the "slush fund"
of the two parties estimated at more
than $1,900,000. officials said today
that undoubetedly "more would be
obtained where that came from.r
While thesa sources of the financial
support were not fully disclosed, it
was said that department agents had
seized several thousands of books nf
"social war bonds" each of which
bonds was sold for one dollar. In
terest on the bonds, which on their
supervision would, he available
a wmemfnc. w ine f awribe their purpose "to help
intoxicating liquors have been used . ,. ..
at these places
Saw MTMfi'OU Bat Werk il TraJr
ml Illarkaaalfh mm Ferla Vaaaarr
, ,. iaa Pilfs .Are j '
'The oldst active blacksmith tn Mich
Iran m still pomidlivs,b4uvU. Jir th,
town of HonT thanks 'to my internal
miliou or treating- piles.
' i1 , .
, Hf. Jfb Lm Hwri Mick.
I wlh th4t you cotttd ht'nr him tell
of hla many experiences wit i uintmenta
alvea. dilatora, etc.. before ir tried my
method. Her la a letter Juai received
front him: . .. 3.
Mr. E. Si.- Pa sre. MarahaJI. Mich. ; -
'Dear Sir: 1 want Vou to know what
our treatment has done for me. I
ad auffered with Dilea for manr veara
and aaed auppovltoriea and all kinda of
ireainnenta. aut imr got relief until
1 1 tried yonra. Ara now completely
cured. Although U am 18 years old.
and th oldpat actlva blaclcamith tn
Michigan, I K feel years younger aince
the piles have ftft me I will aurety
recommend It to all I know who suffer
this way. You can use my letter any
Way you wish and I hope it (will lead
others to try- this wonderful remedy.
. ; Yours truly.
- 1',".. J. U L.TOX.-
There ara thousands of afflicted peo
ple suffering with piles who have nev
er yet tried tha one sensible way of
Don't ha cut. Don't waate money on
foolish salves, ointments, dilators, etc..
but send today for a Free Trial of my
Internal method ' for the healing- of
Piles. ' . - -
No! matter whether your esse li of
Ions; standing- or recent deVelopment--wbcthur.it
ia occasional or permanent
you should send Cot. this frea trial
No matter1 where you live no matter
What! your age or occupation if you
ara troubled with piles my method will
relieve you promptly.
Thia liberal offer of free treatment
is toa -important lor you 10 neglect a
single day. Write now. Send no mon
ey. Pimply mail the coupon but do
mis nw iuuaj.
FttKK IMLK REMEDY. ,
ZX Page Dldg.. MarahalL Mtoh.
rteaafruad f re trial of .your Meth
od ;. ; . .
,f.. r. '.r
We believer that if the pnblie in
general could be thoroughly advised
in reference to. the conditions that
surround their boys and girls who at
tend these places that it would very
materially reduce Jhe number of pa-
v . "We are advised by the owners' and
nromoters nf tho halls that thev are
.operatedfpr,revenne. and that theyN
V iVi VVUIUIOIilll CWtnt gBVUIIMpv
We find from the evidence that the
greater number of patrons of these
dance halls are from the city.
"We believe that Hhese entertain
ments, as they have been conducted
In the. past, are not In the Interests of
good morals, or good citunsntp.
.firmle Catudnga Daneerou
We believe that there are plenty
of lines and opportunities in these
prosperou s d ays for the investment
of capital where there wonld be no
question as to its bad effect upon the
"Our attention having been called
to the ; urgent necessity for appro
priate signals, at many grade cross
ings, we further recommend to the
proper authorities that for the safety
of the public on highways on high
ways of this county, that the proper
crossing signals be erected by the
railroad companies operating in, the
county .at such" crossings .as there
might be particularly dangerous ' to
life and property, among, which are
the following grade crossings: One
at the intersection of the Southern
Pacifie railroad and the old. Pacific
highway-immediately north of the
city of Salem,' Oregon; one at the
crossing of the: ..Southern Pacific
railroad with the J Salem-Silverton
road at the Oregon : state fair
groundsr one- on -the Paeiric highway
at the intersection of Union and Cap
itol streets, ' in the city of - Salem.
Oregon, and one -at" the intersection
of State and Twelfth street in the
city of Salem, Oregon. -. ' ' .
The grand Jury" further reom
mends that the legislature re-sub
mit to the people the constitutional
question of capital punishment."
j- -:. t, si" .... '. ' . .
Wasbjngtbn Law Permits New
1 Tribunal Where Costs
, limit Is $1.50
SPOKANE. Wash . Jan. 6. Con
templated establishment here of
court tn which attorneys will nor be
permitted to? appear - and in whicb
matters involving no more than $20
will be heard, was announced today
Costs would be limited to $1.50 for
each case. The court would be es
tablished in accordance with a law
passed by the 1919 egislature of this
state. It will be a part of the Jus-
tice court or . u. Hyde.
crush the capitalistic aystem" is
made payable "on the day after the
PROFITEERING IN SUGAR
CHARGED TO 2 GROCERS
; (Continued from.pagellV .
-T-a i rt " MaY1U
A FEW "DAYS USE
LIVER AND BOWELS
IN FINE CONDITION.
M AN, jWOMAK , OR
procured by Tom '-M. Word, agent
of the department of justice.. Mr.
Word's hSftlfiTwai-slfcned HTrhe nmt
plaint -which accused Mr. Anderson
of selling, sr gar. at 14 cents a pound
retail, while he likewise appeared as
romplatning witness against Letiff.
who was accused of exacting 14
cents a pound for sugar.
The retail price for beet, sugar In
the Portland district has been fixed
at 13-' cents by the federal sugar
equalizatiou board and the Pnlted
States food, administrator, and both
merchants against whom complaint
were filed were accused of violating
this edict, which was. made under
the authority o'f the food control
Short Weight Is Charged ..
. Not only was Mr. Letiff charging
14 cents a pound, it was alleged, bu:
he also sold short, weight sugar, ac
cording to Mr. Humphreys, who said
he found a two pound package 1 M
ounces short upon careful weigh
Home Service Section
of Re& Cross Reports
The annual ' report of the home
service section of the Red Cross' for
the year 1919 was completed recent
ly by Mrs.. Alice Dodd. secretary. A
large amount of the efforts last year
were centered in behalf of the re
turned- srvice men and their families
Mrs: Dodd -claims that when taking
into .consideration the office force
employed the work done last year
her ample collateral asset in South
America. China, etc. Franc 3 his un
pledged foreign, assets that wou!J
cover most of her Import nee-1?.
Tiie position of Italy is more dif-
icult but with demobilization of h?r
rmy and her navy her ne' would
be less. So far as I knew no tnj is
threatening her with war. It Is pos
sible that some of her larger cU-s
may need- breadsturf assistance b3-
yond the ability of commercial cred
its. Germany should pay or seen re
commercial credits of the reparation
commission would allow her to mo
bilize and use her resources until
she gets further on her feet.
Italtic State Have Enough
The Baltic states have enough
food except milk for for their child
ren and we are taking care of this.
Bulgaria. Greater Serbia. Greece. Ro
mania, South Russia and Turkey
(except Armenia) have a surplus of
food this year and are expotting it.
If they prohibit the import of sik
stockings, perfume and other non
essentials, they could procure their
otuer imports or at least Uv3 until
they do it on a business basis. Hun
gary could feed herself it Rou mania
would return the cattle and grain
&he abstracted last summer.
We are therefore, left with Fin
land, Belgium. Poland, Ciecho-Slo-
vakia and Austria to consider. Aus
tria is the sorest point in Europe and
wnue Vienna must be fed this win
ter, the allie should be made to real
ize that any assistance from us Is
upon condition that sho is free to
make such political associations as
will take her out of a perpetual poor-house.
"Most European statesmen natur
ally desire o please their people ty
borrowing money from our govern
ment to revive prosperity overnight
but to my mind the one essential
thing for all those countries .which
cannot provide themseive out rf
normal commerce is to feed their
people over this winter and to defer
Immediate rehabilitation of industry Bean.
until the world recovers sufficiently
for them to secure commercial cred
its and provide capital. In food mat
ter, the five last countries mentioned
will take care of their agricultural
and small tewnr populations out of
their crops last year. These coun
tries and Italy's deficiency in com
mercial credits lies In a dozen larger
cities aggregating say fifteen or
twenty million people. Even these
provide some -resources that to my
mind are sufficient to lake care or
their food needs except brep-1 togeth
er with milk for. the children and the
most ot ttlie tatter la belt. 5 taken
care of bychamy.- t
"Therefore the problem from the
LOSE BIG PURSE
French Promoters Plan to Se
cure Sam Langford for
MILWAUKEE. Wis.. Jan. 6.--There
is a" possibility that Jack
Dempsey may lose out for the chsnc
ror the quarter of a million dollar
purse, providing present plans o!
Monsieur Vienne anu Decoin. th
French promoters, materializes, tc
cording to II. F. Steinei. Milwaukee,
representative of the French promo
ters. Howard Carr. of Chicago, manager
of Sam Langford. colored heavy
weight, was here today conferring
with Steinei and while here he -cep-ted
the cabled offer of the French
promoters to bring Langford to Tar-
is for a series of bouts, wnicn 11
expected lead up to a battle with
Failure to Get Damages
Upheld by Supreme Court
The supreme court yesterday af
firmed the decree of Judge Gilbert
W. Phelps of Umatilla county in the
case of Mariam Caldwell vs.' J. T.
Hoskins et al. appellants, an action
to recover damages for Injuries re
ceived in an automobile accident.
The opinion was written by Justice
Other opinions were handed down
- Jens Thomsen vs. Giebish and Jop-
lln. appellants; appeal from Mult
nomah county; action to recover
damages for deceit alleged by plain
tiff to have been practiced upon him
la the sale of cows. Opinion by Jus
tice Burnett. Judge George R. Bagley
Chester V. Dolph vs. Harrlette F.
Speskart, appellant; appeal - from
Multnomah county. Action by at
torney to recover for personal ser
vices pursuant to a written .contract.
Opinion by Justice Bean; Judge Rob
erf Tucker affirmed.
Robert Lee Boehmer, appellant, vs
Julius Silvestone and Seneca Fonts,
appeal from Multnomah county; mo
tion to modify former opinion: modi
fication allowed In opinion by Justice
lt-rn bunch follows: Asbby and Uln
gle or E. Glllls. guards; Boise or
Shepherd, center; A. (3111,. Sbafer.
Hand ill or Pnlnam. forwards.
'Benjamin Dirks, Resident
of Salem 14 Years, Dies
Benjamin Dirks, a resident of Sa
lem for the past 4 years, died early
Tuesday morning at the home or His
daughter. Mrs. Marf Butler, who
Ilv-s six miles east of jlalem. Mr.
Dirks came to the L'nlted States 45
years ncn from- Russia, his birth
place. He was 49 years old. He is
survived by one sister .Mrs. Butler,
and by four brothers, Ieter Dirks.
J. W. Dirks and John ' Dirka of
Moundrldge. Kas.. and by Henry
Dirks ot Madison. Wisconsin.
The funeral arrangements will be
A merican Legion to Give
Dance in Armory Jan 1 6
Announcement of a dance for Am
erican Legion men and women and
their friends was made at a meeting
of Capital Post No. 9. of the legion,
la the Commercial club auditorium
last night. . The dance is to be held
In the armory January 18. James B.
Young is chairman of the committee
and the other members of It are Wal
ter Kirk. Daniel J. Fry Jr.. Pl H
drfeks and C. W. Jones.
The meeting was attended by
about 100 member of the post.
Carpentier's Manager Wires
Cof froth Accepting Offer,
for Big Fight
PARIS; Wednesday. Jaau ;.-li
raiups. manager for Georgea Carpen- ,
tier wired Jauie Cof froth, manager 4
of the Tijuana raca tract, last eve
ning accept lag Ibelaitcr's terms for
a championship Lou .between J Car-
p nier and IVtniHwty Irf America. Th
ronly exception taken' was-relative m :
the length of the battle.' Car-penr-iar1 "
being unwilling to figtrl over 15.1
rounds and favoring 10 rounds.
point of view. xf . action of oar cot.
ernment, outs We the temporary de
ferring of-interest., fuitber teduces
ltseir to helping out with the bread
supply of.less-jthan five per cent of
the populataion of Eurooe. The lat
ter is one-tenth nly, an echo or
the job that our goernment had to
undertake in the year endinr Aua
ust U last. In, saving Eurooe from
famine. Thereore no such situation
exists as that which confronted . us
last-year at this time and there la
no ground lor hysteria on either aide
or tne Atlantic."
February . .
March . .
April . . ...
June . . . . .
August . .
October . . .
November . .
December. . .
Total expenditures . $3854.23
Interviews for the year 5848.
Average for each month. 487.
Largest number, October, 706.
Smallest number. April.- 233.
Letters written. 5121.
Largest number. March 1090.
Smallest number. February, 213-
Ileport for December
Interviews. 6lL . -
New cases. 194.
letters written 430.
Cash expended. $476.89.
HOOVER RECOMMENDS NO
' (Continued from page 1) -
Program Is Announced
for Cherniacsky Trio
The tollowinr program' is an
nounced for the Cherniavsky Trio at
the Gran dtheater tonight:
Trio for pianoforte. Tlolin. vlollncel
lo in A Minor (Mendelssohn) Mnlta
allegro ed agitato; andante con moto
tranquillo; allegro assal anDaaalon-
ato Leo, Jan and Mlsche) Chernlav-
ay. - -
Vlolincello aolos a. Summernight
(Sulser), b." Serenade (V. Herbert).
c Tarantello (Popper) Mischel
ranoforte solos a. Nocturne
(inopin). b. Studie (Chopin), c. Pol
onaise (Chopin) Jan Cherniavsky.
violin solos a. Ave Maria (Schu-
Dert-wilhelmy). b. Caprice (Elgar).
c. Etude de Caprice (Paganlni) Leo
jnos ror planororte. violin, violin
cello arranged by L., J. and M. hCer
nlavsky a. Romance (Iinka). b. At
tne stream Boisdeffre) Leo, Jan
and Mischel Cherniavsky.
Northwestern tour under direction
of Ellison-White Musical bureau, un
der exclusive management of Haen-
sei & Jones, New York City. The
meraiavsky Trio are exclusive art
ists for the Edison Phonograph com
Remember, this program will be
presented tonight at the Grand.
Paper Mill to Have Twice
Capacity First Intended
Salem's paper mill will have twice
the rapacity that It waa intended to
have at the kick-off.
There will be two great paper ma
chines instead of one. when the
wheels are ready to turn.'
And there will be room In the
great building for a third machine.
whicb. no doubt, will not bo long in
Work is being speeded up la ev
ery possible way on the construction
of the main machinery building. .The
bad weather conditions of last month
threw the work behind somewhat.
The paper machines, or parts of
them, are on the way, and being
Hence the hurry.
The roof of the main machinery
building must be on within a month.
if possible, or even sooner, if there Is
any virtue in puhing the work,-and
tne team work,, to the limit.
, The outside walls, or cement col
umns for the walla, are now being
"poured" as fast as the best equip
ment can perform the task.
very soon now. tne "rorms" can
be taken off. and the huge handsome
building will begin to assume some
thing more In the shape ia which it
wtu-rinally appear a great, orna
mental structure largely of gWs.
Everywhere there will be glass.
The rest of the structure will be
merely to hold the class.
Hence, there will be the maximum
of light, and the maximum of venti
lation, two very important things in
mooern factory construction.
Salem's new paper mill will be
far and away the finest and best and
most up-io-oate paper mill ever
It will not be the largest In the
world, to begin with, but it will be
the best, and It will have twice the
capacity intended to start with. It
will have all sorts of room to grow
an tne idle acres In the river and
creek bottoms to the south of It.
Things down at the corner of
Trade and South Commercial will
get more interesting every day from
now on. and the workmen will be
able to show something more of ac
tual progress daily than heretofore
because they are all above the
ground now. and reaching towards
tne sates and the roofs.
JURY SPLITS IN
' M'CLURE TRIAL
. . r . i $ "
Degree of Murder Charge Is
Point of Dirision Case
Up Again Saturday
SAN FRANCISCO. Cal., Jan. .
The Jury In the trial of Floyd Vfc
Clnre, charged with murdering Po
liceman Anton Schoembs, failed ts
agree today as the result of a divis
ion of opinion whether a verdict of
first or second degree murder
should be returned. The Jury. waa
out more than five hours and wa
discharged late today by Judge Louis
Ward. The case will come ap again
Saturday to set the date ror a new
McClure and his companion. W'll
laim Cbastaln. who Is awaiting trial
on a similar charge, admitted, ac
cording to the police, that they killed
Schoembs when he attempted. to ar
rest them for stealing an automo
2000 ARE DEAD
Couitlan, Mexico, and Sur
rounding Area Derastated
by Disturbance .
MEXICO CITY. aJa. C. Couxtlan
was destroyed by Salurday'a earto-.
quake with 2000 casualties. Including
more than 1000 dead, according to
official reports given oat' here to
night by presidential military bead-.,
quarters from advices received from
ofrieera la the era Cms center of
TRIBUTE TO T. R.
Old Negro Servant First to
Lay Flowers Upon Graye
of Friend -c
OYSTER BAY, N. Y Jan. .
Hundreds who revere the memory of
Theodore Roosevelt. ' visited ' hi
grave la Young's Memorial cemetery
today, the first anniversary of his
Seath. and offered silent prayer or
laid wreaths on the mound of their
, Charles Lee. the negro servant for
years In the Roosevelt household.
was first to lay a floral offering. Tb
belli of the Christ Episcopal church,
where the colonel worshipped, tolled
at daybreak, about the hour of the
former president's death. At the
end of the day the grave was banked
witn norai tokens or the remem
brance from numerous organisations
bearing the colonel s name.
Fire MarshaTs Helpers .
. Coached in Safety Work
r iasM f
Fred Webber, electrical expert st
the Oregon Insurance aRtlng bureau
ot Portland, is here giving a course
or instruction to members ot the
state rire marshal's department. His
coaching relates the electrical equip
ment in buildings. In its campaign
to cut down fire losses in the state
the department is endeavoring to
eliminate all (ire hazards, including
defective lectrical wiring .
Optometry Board Submits
i Annual Report to Olcott
W. M. Pea re of La Grande, secretary-treasurer
or the state board of
examiners . In optometry. In submit
ting to the governor the board's 15th
annual report shows that for the year
ii sine board bas turned over to
gestions that the great bulk of these
needs cannot be met by ordinary
commercial credits and that thus our
treasury neefs to be drawn upon
wr new- joans. Aside from some
secondary measures by our govern
ment the problem is one or ratifica
tion of. peace and ordinary business
processes and not one of increasing
our burden of taxation. Our taxes
are now six hundred percent over
pre-war rates twhlle no one of the al
lies has increased tax mom than -th c t -i - i
t!!r JStlWZ k e imi,ly cannot' penses.' The board collected $298 In
Increase thw burden. , renewals. $45. in reciprocity eertlfl-
Another New Bank Is
t Proposed for Portland
The People's bank, a proposed atw
depository for Portland, yesterday
rued articles of Incorporation with
H1 H. Hennett. state supeiinttnd
ent or banks. The capitalization I
$100,000 and the Incorporators are
E. T. Uru well, Clifford F. Reld and
Claude Hale. The bank, if finally
approved by th state banking board
will be located in the Henry building
on Fourth street between Stark and
Of secondary measure some doz-larexamlnation fees and $IJ In fines.
Salem High Basketball Men
Meet McMinnville Jan. 9
Salem high's basketball team will
tangle with the McMinnville hltrh ag
gregation on the high school floor
nere Friday. January $. Fans say
It looks like a rapid wrangle, for both
The Mack men have nlaved toretb
er for three years and to begin with
were rated one of the snappy basket-
Dan gangs or the mid-valley. The
local crew in workout under Coach
Bcnott and In their came with thel
alumni showed that they are rapidly
coming into mid-season, form. Th
Salem five are looked upon with ap
proval ny tne old : timers who say
that the boys are shaping up Into one
of the best appearlur teams Salem
high has developed tor many seasons
. ne probable line-up for the Sa
CoTenant Called . "Hellisb
Scheme" by Chicago Mayor
HICAGO. Jan.-. Mayor Thomp
son, Republican national committee
man for Illinois, tonight addressed a
communication to the member of
the United SUtes senate, petitioning
them to allow the people to vote .for
or against adoption ot the league of
nations, covenant, wnicn ne termed
"this hellish scheme to deprive us
of our freedom - and-our independence.-
He urged that the senate de
clare the country bow at peace with
out making peace dependent 1 upon
Miss H. Fuller, Radne, Wis.
Wins Coronado Golf Match
BAN DIEGO. Ca.1-. Jan. Miss II.
Fuller, of Racine. Wis., won the wo
men's handicap - sweepstakes golf
tournament .this -afternoon at th
Coronado country club with a net
score of $1. -...
G. 0. P. WOMEN
Delegates Leave for 'Homes
Primed With Propaganda
CHICAGO. Jan. . The oaestions
and answers were the order at the
closing session today of the confer
ence of Republican women from 14
sutes of the mid-west. Delegates
left tor their homes tonight. 'accord
ing to leaders, primed wiih Informa
tion on how to 'make a IVmiyniir
editor print Republican propaganda,
how to persuade Individuals dissatis
fied with primary results to work tor
straight ticket voUng. how to hire
halls, introduce an daccommodate vis
lung speakers, collect camoalcn
funds and canvass precincts.
These and many related ' topics
were explained to the women br oar-
ty experts from the national commit
tee and from the women's division of
Arrests for Drunkenness in
1919 crpass Two Previous
PORTLAND. Jan. -Altkouth
this city became -dry four years
ago and national prohibition became
effective last July 1, the year Just
closed surpassed past records ot two
years tor arrests for drunkenness, ac
cording to tha annual report ot the
chief or police made public today.
The report shows a total of 17.02
arrests In Portland daring 1919, 19$
less than those la 19 IS. J . ,
Arrests for drunkenness exceeded
tnose or both'lPls and' 1917; how
ever, there being 190 Osach arrests
last year as against 19$C la 191$,
ana against iziz ia 1912.
Bounty on Predatory Beasts
Costs $253 in Hood River
HOOD RIVER. Or, Jan. C Pay
ment of bounties on predatory ani
mals cost Hood River county $151
in 1919. Citizens turned claims as
23 bobcats and 15 coyotes. A boun
ty of $2 each Is paid for the bobcats
and for the coyotes $2 for tha males
and $ for females
Body of A. R. Snath, Victim
; of Counsellor, Is Found
BAN DON. Qr, Jan. C The body
found Sunday near the scene of the
Chanslor wreck, has been identified
through a signet ring as that or A.
R, Smith, a sailor en the Ul-tated
vesseL - .
Identification was established by
P. J. Sawyer. Portland. The body,
has been buried near where It was
found. - .
Rafael Molten, Formerly
in Trade Commission, Free
CHICAGO. Jan. $ While plaas,
were msde to begin hearings in de-.
portatloa proceedtaga agalast 224
reds before Immigration inspectors
tomorrow, the department of Justice,
released RaUe! Mallen, formerly a .
clerk tor the federal trade eommt
slon. Mallen was virtually given a
clean bill ot health and it was de- '
nled that the government .had
sought hla arrest.
James Colestock Dies at
Hospital at Age of 63
James Colestock died at a local
hospital shortly artcr tnidalght last
nlghL- He was $2 years old.
Salt Lake Newspaper to ,
, Share Profits With Staff
SALT LAKE CITY. CUhi Jan. i-
A profit sharing plan -under whlrh
all employes of the publication 'wttt
benefit, waa announced . today, "by
Oeorre K. Hale.- general manager et
the. Salt Lake Evening Telegram. The
plan calls for the distribution or
per cent of the net profits of the pa
per to the empUryes and means an
annual bonus to each worker of ap
proximately $200. based on last
years profits. The profit sharlaat
plan. It Is said. Is In addition to twa
recent sabatsnUal advisees la wages.
Russian Baritone Is Held
' on Deportation Proceedings
CHICAGO. Jan. C. Georges Bak
lahorr. a Russian baritone of the
Chtcaso Grand Opera. company, wha
sang the tiie role In the world pre
mier f -Rip Van Wrnhls" com
posed by Reginald DeKoven. was ar
rested and. held in $109 -bond to
day for dseortatloa proceedings. It
la altered Daklaaoft Is' an nndeslra
J'V1 t,S Hi