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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 19, 1921)
THE PRECOX STATESMAN", OREGON
WEDNESDAY MORNING. JANUARY 19.-1921
Lieutenant Kloor Relates
Experiences of Trjuafj to
1 Civilisation .
- ; - - ;
ROCKAWAY. N. Y., Jan. 18.
Avoiding any mention of the fist
fight between Lieutenants Hinton
and Farrell, which brought to
surprising denouement their bal
lpon flight Into the Canadian
wilderness and 1 tramp back to
civilization, Lieutenant Louis A
Kloor, Jr., who commanded tbxs
party, described their experience
today before the naral court of
Inquiry. ' I ': .
"Newsraper accounts have tc-J was in no way Questionable.
fleeted on the actions or your
two companions' the court said.
"Now rtate what you know of
the personal conduct of the par
, Picking his words. Lieutenant
Kloor praised the personal con-
Iduct of bis companions oatll they
reached Mattice,r where the -fight
occurred. - '
"That's all I hare to say," he
declared but the court reminded
him his story bad not brought th
airmen back to Rockaway.
Then he mentioned that Lieu
tenant Hinton had left the pri
vate car in which the two of them
were seated at Mattice.-to deliver
to Lieutenant Farrell Secretary
Daniels' 'order - against granting
"Hinton said he would tell Far
rell and In doing to be had to go
to the Hudson Bay company store
after which he returned to the
private car," Lieutenant Kloor
It was while Hinton was gone
that the fight occurred, but the
witness made no mention of it.
"The conduct of .Lieutenants
Hinton and Farrell on our return
from MatUce." he continued.
FATHER ATJD SON
, . i
Parent Teacher Groups of
Lincoln and McKinley
Concluding. Lieutenant Kloor
turned to newspapermen and
smiled. He was then excused.
Read the Classified Ads;
1047 Fin street, Friday, January 21 at 1 p. m.
Two brass bedsteads ; 2 good springs; 2 silk floss mat
tresses; 1 good rug, yxiz; l graiapnone, ra gooa con
dition;; a lot of records: 2 steel cots ; l oaK rouna aimng
table4. 6 chairs; 3 rocking chairs; 1 morris chair; 1
child's rocker : 1 oak dresser ; 1 stand table ; 1 taborette ;
175 quarts of mixed canned fruits, air sugared, ready
for use; a lot of empty fruit jars; a lot oi canned saim
on: 1 Jot of dishes ; a Jot of good tools ; a bunch of good
books ; 1 set of Encyclopaedia Britannica; all cooking
Utensils and other articles too numerous to mention.
I have sold my house and will sell all my furniture and
fruit ito the -highest bidder. Come and be on time.
. See Satterlee if you want a sale.
1047 Fir Street
Phone 1177 Auctioneer
404 Ferry St., Salem, Oregon
i ' 1 ' 1 . 7i
vOUR VALUES ARE ALL
WE CLAIM FOR THEWl
AND THEN SOME
fPrVoir4 Vi? had IwnrltriP Trlini? tailorino store of
W. - VtASiJ tmmm -
flit a ot I nn fffr&crfsn - k-: -
t ., . ......
We've held thlseputatlon by giv
ing real - value la tailor-made
Our ; lahel In your suit always '
stands for value but now It means
more. For jjgat now "were,.
giving. ;:-.;T ;'- '
" EHRA PAIITS FREE
with your tailor-made suits. We've
given up all thought ot profit dur
ing this sale but we're 'adding
many new customers to our list.
Take advantage of this sale now.
: tt wilt not last many days longer.
426, State Street . Salem, Oregon
. r m
Bank pf Vale vs. Halladay; Ras-
or. et ai, vs.west stae ueveiop-
ment company. r
Directors of Silverton
Bonk Elect Officers
Decision was made at the Fa
ther and Son meeting of the Lin
coln Parent-Teachers association
last night to incorporate the or
ganizations of parents and teach
ers from the Lincoln and McKin
ley schools in one organization
which will retain the name of Lin
coln Parent-Teachers association.
The largest number ' of : persons
ever at a meeting of this organi
sation was present last night Over
40 new members were added to
the membership of the associa
tion; ' 1
Evening athletics for the Junior
high were discussed and an opin
ion reached that ' the children
would be kept cut too much at
night by such an arrangement. Su
perintendent Hug heartily en
dorsed the idea of confining ath
letics to the latter part of the
week and on Saturday night not
later than o'clock.
A motion that junior high ath
letic students be discouraged from
contests which will take them out
of Salem was approved. The stu
dents were asked to suggest to the
association possible means where
by the junior mgh may secure a
talking machine. ' f
Announcement was made that
the junior high will move let
McKinley school the last week of
The following program, whkbj
was pronounced one of the clever
est and best prepared -ever given
before the association, was as fol
lows: ., r
Jazz Orchestra 9 A class (MJss
Dixie Stunt.' NeKro Clog Dance
9B class (Mrs. Halvorsen.)
Recitation, Tlz Grade "1. (Miss
Folk Dance Grade 1,( Miss
. When Our Daddies "Were Boys
-Grade 2 (Hiss iverson.)
The Railroad Train Grade 3
After the : Circus Grade 4
(Miss Rosenquest.) "
Flag Drills-Grade 5 (Miss Cox)
Hare Too Heard About Harry
Grade (Miss Hale.)
The Boy Who Hated History
Grade1 7 (Miss Rotzien.).
SILVERTON, Ore.. Jan. 15.
(Special to The Statesman) The
directors of the First National
bank held their- annual meeting
in the directors room Tuesday
afternoon. The only change made
was . that Miss Ida Lee was pro
moted to assistant cashier. :
: The present officers are:
Julius Alme, president; T. T,
Risteigun. first viee-president;
John Wolf ard. cashier; J. P. Ris
teigun. cashier; John W. Hyett,
assistant cashier; Miss Ida Loe.
brought word that the seaplane
NC-5 had been found by the ten
der Mnnford- last Sunday, which
rescued the crew and then fank
Lieutenant Compo. In command
of the NC-6 and Machinist Hickl
thler, had a thrilling experience,
after leaTing the XC- Saturday
when they went in search of the
N'C-5 and also for assistance for
their own plane. They were lost
for a considerable time In a trop
ical forest and were threatened
by armed natives.
OlcoU Wonts Another
Legd Holiday Created
Governor Olcott yesterday sent
a message to the house and the
senate recommending that Arm
istice day,-November 11. be made
a legal -holiday in Oregon, and
Representative Leonard -immediately
introduced a bill In -compliance
with the recommendation.
The governor pointed out that
In the last two years the day has
been observed by proclamation of
the executive. -' The governor in
his message expressed the .opin
ion that the action would be a
well-deserved tribute to Oregon
men who participated in the war.
Special Committee Named
to Consider Vetoed Bills
Upon recommendation of Rep
resentative T. ' B. Kay of Marion
that the 15 house bills from the
special session of 1920 which
were vetoed by the governor, be
referred to a committee of Inves
tigation, Speaker Louis E. Bean
yesterday appointed a committee
composed of Representatives Kay,
Gordon of Multnomahi and Childs
of Linn. This committee will ad
vise the house as to which of the
bills are still urged by the ' men
who introduced them. .
Controvedsy Over Lord
Mayor Still Unadjusted
WASHINGTON. Jan. 18. The
inter -departmental controversy
or?r Daniel J. O'Callaghan.
lord mayor of Cork. who
recently arrived without passport
was still unadjusted today after
a cabinet meeting.
President -Wilson, it is under
stood, continued to maintain that
the question ot O'Callaghan's
status was one lor the two de
partment heads of labor and state
With the state department's
order for the lord mayor's depor
tation Ignored by tha labor de
partment in adjudging O'Callag
han a "seaman." and sn granting
him. permission to land and re-,
ship aboard . a vessel bound
abroad, the solicitor of the state
department today reaffirmed that
his department had the rUht to
assume jurisdiction and order the
mayor s deportation.
A conference of state depart
ment officials, however, failed to
disclose what steps might be de
cided upon with, a view to enforc
ing the decree. It was stated by
one official that no Immediate
action of an extreme character
Shipping Beard Losses : '
Are Estimated High
NEW YORK. Jan. 15. Losses
running into millions of dollars
would be shown by the shipping
board in the operation ot Its ves
sels if fixed charges are taken in
to account, Col. E. If. Abadle to
day informed the Walsh Investi
gating committee. He is a for
mer general! comptroller of the
Failure to Include these fixed
charges, such a3 lasurance, de
preciation, interest.-etc., he said,
made the financial statement
show a profit, when, according to
industrial practices, a net los
would be shown.
"In the north Atlantic trade."
he testified, "there were 272 voy
ages subsequent to March 1,
which showed a revenue of 12.
017,193.73. with a voyage ex
pen.e of $16,645,372.13. result
ing in a profit before deducting
fixed charges of $9.371. 821.62.
Acainst these voyages, however,
there had accrued .fixed charges
of $12,345,497.11. It is obvious
that there was a loss sustained on
these 272 voyages of $3,173.
- (Continued from page 1)
Kasberger for McCart and Hub
bard for Kasberger.
Referee: Dean Walker. Timers: 4 the contemplated cable is monop-
Proceedings Started to
Prevent Cable Landing
. NEW YORK. Jan. 18. Injunc
tion proceedings to prevent the
Western . Union Telegraph com
pany from landing Us cable from
the Barbadoes at Miami, Fla.,
were Instituted In the federal
court today. The object is to
prevent the landing on American
poll by a British company, in co-.
operation with the defendant len
egraph company, of a cable which
extends from the Barbadoes to
Brazil. . . .
The government alleges " that
- y 'Returns Opinions
The following opinions were
handed .down yesterday by the
M. D. Poyntz. appellant. : ts.
Hoi man Transfer company;, ap
peal from Multnomah - county;
suit for accounting. Opinion by
Justice Johns, Judge C. U. Gan-
tenbein affirmed. --.
, Hey Winn ts. Moses Taylor,
appellant; appeal from Umatilla
county. Submitted on rehearing
at Pendleton. Suit to recover
money. Former opinion - affirm
ing lower court sustained by Jus
'Petitions for rehear in gs denied
in Rex Sanders vs. Portland and
Oregon City railway; Crim vs.
Thompson; Blake. McFall com
pany ts: Wilson: First National
scorers: Toae4t olfetlc as It holds ah exclusive-
franchise from the government of
Brazil which provides that .- npj
other company may ? connect by
submarine cable anr two of the
points: within Brazil touched by
the lines of the British .company..
- The pleading also recited- that
the policy of the government for
50 years has -been to secure for
American citizens the- right- to'
maintain and? operate cables . be
tween the United States and for
eign countries on a basis of equal
ity with citizens of other natrons.
The practical effect of the
Brazilian monopoly,, it is alleged.
is to shut off the righf of an Am
erican company in the future of
laying a direct cable between
Brazil and the United States.
Checked up our old dormitory., pal "Snapper"
't'eebo this morning waiting on an appointment
down Peachtree St. ".Snap" wanted to know a
bookf ull about my visit to the Camel factories.
"Tell us old apple seed," says "Snapper", "you're
-on the inside"! "Snap still has that mighty
annoying way of .saying, "3ut that doesn't sur
Anyhow when I explained about the millions
of Camels R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Co. made daily
. what does the old bird sputter but: "Why, Shorty,
they'd have to make that many to supply the de
mand! Camels have the quality smokers want!
And, they have the .most wonderful mellow mild
body and the most refreshing flavor ever created
in a cigarette i Of course they-make Camels by
millions; of course they buy enough 'revenue
stamps from Uncle Sam every day to J&uild a
duplicate of the Winston-Salem post office Why
' not? Smokers everywhere will have Camels!"
, " But, "Snap" finally got to spilling some real
nobby Camel selling stuff) "Shorty " says he,
: "I want to pnt it on record that in all the. times
I Ve pulled Camels out of my pocket to supply I n
somebody's shortage I've heard .enough goody c-A .
tiungs said about 'em to mi a volume i -i nat :y t
i i . r i j .r..i .:
my incHiu , Miwn die a wuuucuui ugaicnc , . p
, .Like getting money irpmthorae, etc.
"And, Shorty, what's the answer? Why
Camels blend of choice Turkish and choice
Domestic tobaccos meets- the universal taste!
. And that's the "hole story, old olf .bain
Pete, you pet phonograph, did you ever,
hear a better record?
rr-M i u 4s
Slayer of Sweetheart
Given Ule Sentence
ST. LOUIS, Mo.. JanlS.AI
bert Ellis, 21, charged with first
degree murder for the death of
his sweetheart, Edna Kills, 18.
was found guilty by sv 'jury in
circuit court tonight and his pun
ishment fixed at life lmnrlson
ment. The body of the girl, the
inroat cut, was round In a vac
ant lot near her home here Nov
ember 5. .
Ellis' counsel announced an ap
peal would be taken.
Authorities described the Ellis
murder as one of the most brutal
In the history of local criminal
The girl, a typist, failed to re
turn home from work ' on the
night of November 4. A Search
begun the next morning resulted
in the discovery of her mutilated
Ellis, who was - arrested, re
leased, then re-arrested, after a
lengthy examination by the police
signed an alleged confession.
According to this statement, El
lis lay in wait for the girl and
killed her with a razor because
she refused his attempts at reconciliation.
Crazing is Authorized in
Deschutes National Forest
BEND. Or., Jan. 18. The sec
retary of agriculture hat author
ized the grazing of 10.400 head of
cattle and horses and 23.000 head
of sheep. upon the Deschutes Na
tlonal forest during the grazing
season or 19Z1. according to, an
nouncement here today.
Special . arrangements will be
made for the issuance of winter
permits to. use the dry range in
the vicinity of Pine mountain and
The Bend supervisor has been
authorized to receive applications
and Issue permits for IS, 000 head
of sheep on the Cascade National
forest. 15.000 sheep on the Santi
am and 6800 on the Umpqna.
Rumble Estate Obtained by
PORTLAND. Jan. 18. Fraud
ulent. methods In obtaining ap
proximately 40 acres of pine tl Hi
rer land in Wallowa county is
charged I by the troTernment in a
sniff or $4800. filed today against
Miss Daisy Rumble, executrix of
the estate of EW. Rnmble
The government alleged that
Rumble obtained the cervices of
three dummy countrymen, who
were paid $200 each it is claimed.
In addition to filing fees and ex
penses. -Titles to the land were
finally obtained In June, 1902
This land was sold In December
oi xne same year to a represen
tative or a" large lumber company.
me govern ment alleges.
of the excise tax on their prod
Candy, prices have come down. J
Leon Sweet, president, oeciarea,
but no further reductions In prici
may be anticipated, members of
the association said, as rugar is
the only raw product which has
declined in rrlce.
Officers of the association re
elected were Leon Sweet, Salt
Lake City, president: C. E. Rob
erts. Seattle, first vice president:
A, L. Mathews. Los Ahels. sec
ond vice president; Walter K.
Louis. Los Angeles, secretary
treasurer. - i
Terror Crips Cork as
Before Martial Rale
Colder Bill Provides
For Coal Regulation
WASHINGTON. Jan. 18. Reg
ulation of the coal industry as
provided in the pending Calder
bill was endorsed today by heads
of two of the three government
agencies which would be charged
with administration of the meas
ure, i ..
Edgar E. Clark, chairman of
the interstate commerce commis
sion and Dr.jd. O. Smith, direc
tor or the -Geological survey, both
of which agencies together-with
the federal f trade' commission
would be called on to enforce the
regulatory, provisions, told the
senate manufacturers ' committee
that the bill as drafted would be
CORK. Jan. 18.- Terror equal
ly as Intense as that which pre
vailed before martial law was en
forced, grips the people of Cork.
The "black and tans" and auxil
iaries, who. were withdrawn alter
recent fires, now are more In evi
dence than ever and since Satur
day and Sunday nights, when the
streets were swept by bullets, the
Inhabitants have been living liter
ally in tear and trembling.
"No woman -can think of
sleeping." said the wife of a citi
Tbe warning of .Major General
Sir Edward Strickland, the mili
tary commander, that drastic
measures would follow, assassina
tion ot members of the crown
forces, has served; to Jncrease the
No Trace Found
of Safe Blzz
About 10:30 last night two r- -.
from tbe police force were cal '.
to investigate ine uowiag op c;
safe in a wholesale grocery m'.
on Front atreet between State su
Court, according to a report. t
until halt past one this nor:--no
results had been obtained I
tbe police although a search Ijj
been made of tbe Spanldiog e -and
the surrounding - section Y
One of the owners ot the wtt .
sale house is said to have reuY
ed from Portland last night t"
found the safe blown.
Candy is Pronounced Food
and Not Luxury by Makers
DEL MONTE. CaL. Jan. 18.
That candy Is a food and not a
luxury was the contention of Wal
ter K. Louis of Los Angeles, sec
retary treasurer of -the American
Confectioners association, whoso
address today at the opening of
the association's three-day session
marked the - start of a move by
the confectioners for the repeal
Centenary Worker to ,
Xome Here March 25
Dr.' Ralph E. Difiendorfer. di-
rector of the education of the Cen
tenary movement of the Methodist
Episcopal church .will visit Salem
March 25 on his tour .of the Unit
ed States, starting from Brattle
boro. Vt.. January 17 and ending
at Chicago. April IS.
Mr. Dlffendorfers trip is plan
ned to give the people of the Unit
ed States an Idea. of what the Cen
tenary workers are accomplishing
throughout foreign, lands as Fell
as in the homeland.
Enter ed by AUq
Representative Seward D. JLE
of Lane yesterday intrcd&a!
companion - bills, one relatioc ta
homesteads and the other to t
tice of sale on execution. Cti
tbe present law a home Is cxts;
from eale on execution, bat th'i
is no provision notifying the cm"
er that his home is' levied s
and he cannot claim the elec
tion until It is levied span.
A case has actually arises h
this state, according to Mr. Al
where the notice ot executloa :
was published In an obscure p;
and the owner knew nothitr c!
the levy of the execution aot tj,
until it was too late for him
claim his exemption. These t-.
bills would provide that a ho:
owner-get notice before it Is t.
late for him to make his claim.
MOTOR CAIl AMJUTSIIED.
COUNCIL n.UTFTS BILL
PORTLAND, Ore.. Jan. 18.
The city council is drafting a bill
to be presented to the state legis
lature, providing that 20 per
cent of all money paid by Multno
mah county residents for state
automobile licenses shall revert to
the city of Portland for upkeep
and maintenance of city streets.
DUBLIN.' Jan. 18. A met,-
car will 11 auxiliaries which 1
Calway- today was ambashed i;
Kilroe. according to a sta terse ;
given out by Dublin Castle. A
force of Z( men attacked the aux
iliaries with .guns and bombs fro-:
the woods. on both sides of U
road. .The auxiliaries return!
the fire until the attacking partr
fled. The auxiliaries had c:
seriously and fire slightly woca-ded.
COLLI XS IS ARRESTTD.
- BUTTE, JIonL. Jan. II. JL
warrant Issued here todir.
charges A. C. Collins, former caa-.
ager of-the local branch of tie
Dundee Woolen Mills with -larceny,
alleging that he has appro
priated funds to the amount cf
S2.S72.42. Collins left tor Salt
Lake City before the shortage wn
discovered, it is charted. - 1
. ' - ' ' I
-r- . . . " " ' " ' - ' . - .-
J . ... ' .
Bill to Prohibit High
Heels introduced in Utah
SALT LAKT CITY. Jan. 18.
The bill to prohibit high hels In
t-tah, which .will probably be In
troduced within the next few days
was made public today at a meet
ing of. women's clubs -who held a
conference wish legislators earli
er In the day, .
The person found with a pair
of such shoes in their possession
is subject to a fine of from $25
to $500 for the first conviction
and from $500 to $1000 for every
additional offense, and imprison
ment of rrom 30 days to one year,
under provisions of the bill. The
height of heels permitted is one
and a half Inches.
U. S. Navy Seaplane
on Nicaragua Beach
SAN JUAN DEL SUR, Nicar
agua. Jan. 18.-The United States
navy seaplane NC- is lying on
the beach t Cigante. a -few miles
from here The seaplane has two
holes in her bull, but her encines
ere undamaged and the machine
can be repaired easily. '
The tug Gannet has arrived"
from JCicoya, having searched, all
.the bays and inlets, J Ms tug
. m . - m m
ll mm re fj B
i .. 1
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4MB f - e
a h m t e m a mmm j
B B I
Enclosed please find $.
PRIM-LADY APHONS are the pride and happiness fit all
the better class of housekeepers who have them. -They
are the time and work saver of our thriftiest women. . V
These aprons are neat, attractive and tremendously
oopular as a preventative of the High Cost of Living
in regard to clothing, they are un comparable be
cause tney not only save the laundry, bill Jbut lhe
wearing apparel as weiL .'
These garments are deanable waterproof
over-garments, which require
no laundrying.' Are made of
the best .quality of gingham,
thoroughly rubberized and
printed in cheery-looking pat
terns, I in blue and white
The Retail Value It
I $1.50 ;
For A HcasehoH Necessity
and all you have to do to get
one of these attractive, ser
viceable and time-saving gar
ments is to get us two new
Daily Subscribers for, three
months, or one new subscriber
for 12 months. 50c a month
by mall in Marion and Polk
counties. 60c a month outside
of these counties. 63c a month
by cify, carrier, &
for which send the Daily Oregon Statesman to
-months at your regular subscription price in according to rates above and please send The
Prim-Lady Rubberized Apron to