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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 16, 1921)
THE OREGON STATESMAN. SALEM,: ORt'GON.
OPPOSED BY PEOPLE
Spanish Delegates Present
Objections to Lenine's.
ale) 'and, brought back a stlrri lis
appeal .from .the executive .com
mittee of the Internationale to
the Spanish proletariat to disre
gard the hesitations of their
chiefs and give adherence to the
LONDON. Feb. 14 Nikolai
Lcnlne, Bolshevist Premier of
Itussia, expects the Russian peas
ants! to', continue their resistance
against the dictatorship of the
proletariat for 40 years but says
the communists will continue that
government until they submit, ac
cording to the delegates of the
Spanish Socialist party who have
Just returned from Moscow.
Tha. Spaniards went to Russia
to present a statement of the con
ditions under which their party
would affiliate with the Third In
ternationale. On their 'return
they told a representative of The
Times about their interview with
the Bolshevist Premier.
Asked by Senor de los Rios
and Senor Anguiano. who made
the trip to the Sovidt capital,
when the Russian dictatorship
would be replaced by a regime of
freedom. Premier Lenlne said:
"We" have never spoken of lib
erty. We are exercising the dic
tatorship of the proletariat in Ihe
name of the minority because the
peasant class In Russia is not yet
with r us. : We -shall continue to
exercise ' the dictatorship until
l hey submit. I estimate the dic
tatorship will last about 40 years."
Senor de 16s Rios and Senor
Aagulano,.who disagree as to the
expediency of adopting the dic
tatorship of the proletariat idea,
spent, two months In Russia.
While both were disappointed by
conditions there, they were full
of admiration for the possibilities
of the. Russian revolution. Their
report will be presented at a
Spanish National Socialist Con
gress April 9 . when the question
of affiliation with Moscow will
be decided. -"
The 8panish delegates present
ed the three objections of the
Spanish socialists to Lenine's
twenty-one points, (terms of ad
mission to the Third Ihternation-
Clergymen Charged With
NEW YORK. Feb. 13. Charg
es that certain clergymen are
teaching or permitting the teach
ing of doctrines not in accord
with true Christianity or Ideal
Americanism were made in a
brief submitted to th National
ClTic Federation today by the
committee on churches and re
ligious organizations. The re
port was presented by K. P.
Wheeler, chairman. .
Mr. Wheeler eclared that most
of th clergymen, priests and
rabbis have remained loyal to the
principles of the United States,
but a small group appear to hare
been affected. Some idealistic
clergymen, he said, are allowing
themselves, through sympathy for
the working classes, to be led
into lines of thought and expres
sion that are almost radical. Jf
some of their expressions were
carried Into effect, he asserted,
it would mean t.ie overthrow of
Potential Investors Wanted
To Promote Coal
Wilson Goes to Cabinet
Room For Weekly Meeting
WASHINGTON. Feb. 13 Pres
ident Wilson today for the first
time since his illness went to
the cabinet rcom for the weekly
cabinet meeting. Since he ha3
been able to attend the weekly
sessions, the president has met
the cabinet members at the ex
The meeting was held at the
executive offices today to permit
a last photograph of the presi
dent with bis cabinet. Shartly
before the time fixed for the
meeting, the president, accom
panied by secret service men,
left the executive mansion and
with his cane walked across the
short pathway separating the ex
ecutive offices from the execu
tive mansion. ' He took his seat
at the' head of the table before
eny of the cabinet officers arrived.
NEW YORK. Feb. 13. Gov
ernment encouragement for po
tential investors In Alaskan coal
fields was advocated in an ad
dress here today by G. W. Ev
ans of Seattle, betore the Amer
ican institute of mining and
metallurgical - engineers.
Explaining that the govern
ment had assumed the attitude
of encouraging legitimate coal
tield development. Mr. Evans as
serted that when President
Roosevelt withdrew the Alaskan
regions from entry in 1908, de
velopment work ceased.
An address illustrated with
pictures taken by the Lnited
States bureau of mines, depict-
ig the "systematic and malic
ious" destruction of French coal
mines by the Germans was given
by G. S. Rice, member of an Am
erican commission which investi
gated devastated . mines.
Describing the wholesale de
struction by flood of the mines
n the north of France, he ex
plained the methods the French
ngineers and mining experts are
using to re-open the Colliers. One
of these, he said, is. by boring
holes around the shaft of a flood
ed mine, forcing cement in with
high pressure, thus closing the
fissures, shutting out the flood
waters and enabling the pumping
out of the mines.
was arrested. Inability of the se
cret service agents to find the
bomb" has tampered them In
Day Of Prayer
Is Set For Friday
Read The Classified Ads.
f I II HIMHIH MUM
has helped to make this
a united country:::::::
Jim Hawkins props his feet on the
rose festooned porch railing in ao
bregbn snburb and reads the same
motor car adt ertisement that Cousin
Peter is studying as he rides home
from work in the New York subway.
In Arizona you can buy the same
tooth paste and tobacco that are
' used by .the folks in Maine. 3
California fruit growers advertise
their oranges and lemons to the peo
ple of the East New Hampshire
factories make ice cream freezers
for Texas households.
There can be no division in a coun
try so bound together by taste, habit
You can meet up with anybody in
the United States and quickly get
on a conversational footing because
you both read the same advertise-
Advertising is the daily guide to
what's good to buy.
Advertisements give you the latest
. news from the front line of business
Reading advertisements enables you
to get more for your 'money because
they tell you where, what and when
And it is a well-known fact that
advertised goods are more reliable
and better value than the unad
ndustria! Court Held
A day of prayer will le ob
served Friday commencing at
10:30 o'clock, in the First Con
gregational church in conjunction
with the interdenominational
meeting of the Women's Mission
ary societies of the city, to which
all the women of the city are cor
dially invited. At the noon hour
a basket luncheon will be held.
Following Is the program:
Morning, 10:30 a.m.
Home missions Mrs. E. E. Up
Hymn No. 9.
Devotionals Met. Eugenia
Business Roll call.
of nominating committee.
The Mountaineers of the Sonth.
Miss Adelaide Bulgin; our Indians
Miss Gertrude Eaken and girls
Report of nominating commit
tee and election. Consecration
Bervice. Mrs. Alice Dodd.
Afternoon, 2 o'clock
Hymn No. 227.
Devotionals. Mrs. Charles Park.
India, Miss Laura Austin.
Solo, Miss Gertrude Aldrich.
Hymn No. 109.
The Real Chinese, Mrs. C. -A.
Closing, Mrs. W. T. Milliken.
WEDNESDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 16. 1021
MS B RACES PART
ASKED FDR Hffl
Supreme Court Denies Peti
tion Girls Will Be
l embracing an an of 3
t snuarc. wiIcaand.JucluJi'iS. a
ulattou of approximately
House bill No. 70. which would
abolish th-3 nbhV ultilties com
mission, was voted to be indefi
nitely postponed after a hot do
bate in the home. The vote on
th motion to postpone was SO
for and 1G against.
SLEEP CLAIMS IWSTOIt
PITTSBURGH, Kan., Feb. 1
Alexander M. Howatt. presi
dent of the United Mine Workers
of Kansas, testifying today in the
contempt of court case against
him and five other union officials
declared that the industrial court
was unconsitutlonal. -
The union officials are charged
with contempt for calling a strike
iq violation of an injunction. The
hearing was before District Judge
A J. Curran.
When asked by F. S. Jackson.
attorney for the indnstrial court.
if he would obey the industrial
court law should the supreme
court hold it constitutional, How
"U11 meet that when we come
Tomorrow the case againBt
three union officers for fining
two miners who took a case to
the industrial court, also will be
heard. They also are charged
with contempt. ,
Judge Currant tonight took the
case against Howat and five other
union officials under advise
ment until tomorrow.
KING GEORGE HITS AT
IRISH VIOLENT ACTS
(Continued from page 1)
trade by Former Premier Asquith
and John Robert Clynes, labor
nrember and former food control
ler, who tasked clarification of
the king's speech with reference
to Ireland. England. Mesopota
mia, the London conference, the
treaty of Severes and other, mat
ters. . Mr. Asquilh" remarked that
the speech was "notable for its
omissions." ; r . ,
The p (em ler confined himself
elriefly,to Ireland. He said that
the pare Negotiations broke
down on the questions of a truce
when .' the govern men t demanded
the surrender of arms. V
, "The," Sinn Feiners would not
surrender their ? arms. he de
clared, "and from that it "was
clear that, they had not abandon
ed.the idea ol securing the lnde
pendence of Ireland by force of
arms. .-; . . ..
-Until they dov abandon' that
idea there will be no peace in
Alluding to the Mallow shoot
ing, he said the railway men thus
far bad failed to. come forward
and testify as to who was guilty
and. he added, "we are not coins
to submit to threats of a strike
The government was willing to
guarantee an inquiry it the rail
way men were ready to co-oper
He recounted the achievements
of the government toward re-es
tablishment of order in Ireland
and expressed the belief that its
effrts were meeting with success
With reference to the report
of Viscount M liner on Egypt, h
said the house would have th
opportunity of discussing it. Th
government was not yet abl to
say whether the report would be
accepted as a basis for an Egyp
L1VESLEY. Or., Feb. 12.
(Special to The Statesman)
Mrs. George Higglns entertained
the G. T. club at her home last
Thursday afternoon. The follow"
ing members were present: Mrs.
T. Holly. Mrs. S. A. Davenport.
Mrs. C. D. Query. Mrs. H. B. Car
penter. Mrs. B. D. Fiddler; Mrs.
S. Schwab. Mrs. Frances Bressler.
Mrs. Will Pettyjohn. Mrs. William
Meier and Mrs. W. V. Johnson.
Mrs. J. B. Parker. Mrs. F. Clym
er, Mrs. Walter Tracy and Mrs.
Harry Tracy were visitors.
John Blankenship, who .was
seriously cut on the head last
week by the foreieet of a frac
tious horse. Is rapidly Improving.
On account of the river rising
so rapidly. A. Beamish and fam
ily were forced to move to higher
Little Francis Blankenship
who has been sick for several
days with the grip, is recovering.
Mr. and Mrs. John Jay and
family spent Thursday evening
with Mrs. Jay's parents. Mr. and
Mrs. J. P. Bressler.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Harns-
burger have moved Into one of
Tv A. Livesley's houses near the
A Sunday school social was held
at the church last Friday night.
The splendid program of readings
and songs was given by Mr. and,
Mrs. Alfred Bates. Miss Mafcy and
A. Koyston, all of Salem. .
Carpenter Brothers were Salem
visitors Friday afternoon.
Mrs. Sophia Mather has moved
back to her farm near Halls Fer
j. u. waiKer has been, em
ployed by C. D. Query as manager
of his farm this coming year.
J. P. Bressler and son. Colvln.
are busy with their launch on the
riyer, delivering logs for Spauld-
Ing' logginjr company.
Mr. and Mrs. M. Davis and fam
ily, who have been visitin-with
their relatives, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Ekin.- have bought t
tract of land from E. Croisan
near' the J. P. Blankenship farm
Mr. and Mrs. Davis- "are from
Boise. Idaho. ' '
. Julius Zielke has been sick for
Several days with the grip?
Mrs. 'Alice CoolMge who has
pnt the winter in. "Pasadena
Calif., is expected home the last
of this month.
SAX FRANCISCO. Feb. 13.
A petition for a writ of habeas
cbrpus to obtain the release from
San Quentiu state prison of Ed
niond (Spud) Murphy. firM of a
group of criminal gangsters here
to be convicted of attarlrs on t
young girls, was denied today by
the supreme court without com
ment. The decision was handed down
a few hours after the petition was
Decision or the police court on
application fof perjury warrants
for Miss Jean Stanley and Miss
Jessie Montgomery, complaining
witnesses against the group, was
put over until Friday alter a brief
Interest centered in the super
ior court, where the trial judge
said he had boen advised that the
girls had admitted perjury while
the trials were in progress.
The fact that they had been
attacked and viciously assaulted
remainet) unchanged"," he said.
"Thar was the point at issue."
This statement came during ef
forts to obtain a new trial for
Thomas Brady, last of the gang
to be tried and convicted. Evi
dence was offered by Mrs. Kather
ine O'Connor, police woman, and
others that the girls had made
admissions that their testimony
The complaining witnesses
have been retnrr.ed hero from Lo
Anceles. It was announced, and
will be examined by the court tomorrow.
JASKSOXVILLE, 111.. Feb 13.
Kev. A. A. Todd, pastor of the
First Baptist church died today
of flcetilnir stckneps. after two
I n-ct-a' Itinera.
Alaskan Method Adopted By
THE WAYS OF: THE WICKED
House Passes Senate
Bill ton Bond Dealers
State Secession of North
Idaho Takes Definite Form
BOISE. Idaho. Feb. 15. The
secession movement took defin
ite form today when a resolution
was introduced into the senate of
the Idaho leRlslature virtually
asking permission for north Ida
ho to secede from the state.
The resolution calls for the
holding of a convention at the
University or Idaho June Co.
1921 of delegates from the vari
ous counties of the proposed new
state. At this time a constitu
tion would be adopted to be sub
mitted to the electors of the new
state for their rejection or adoption.
The proposed state would in
clude ten north Idaho counties.
Congressman Edward E. Hol
land of Virginia, remarked at a
social gathering in Washington,
that thincs do not always turn
out the expected way. and told the
following story for example:
An elderly man was traveling
on a routhern train when he be
came en gaged in con vernation
with a young man in a seat becide
him. Eventually the talk led to
"Onite 1 was a clerk In a gro
cery store at f t week." raid the
younger man. speaking of his ear
lier life, '"but like many others I
fell in with careless companions;
and was induced to gamble
"I see! I see!" interjected the
elderly one with a sigh. "You
rambled and were tempted to
take money that did not belong
"Oh. no." was the cheerful re
joinder of the young man. "I
won enough in a month to buy the
A RII FOIt I1ALHXESS.
Sandy and. Ikey had a dispute
at the front as to which of their
races had produced Lames the
most famous in history. An odd
bet It was. For each great pame
that Sandy named of a Scot whom
history had honored he was to
pnll out one of Ikey's hairs, and
Ikey was to have the same prlv
ilfrjre. "Do ye begin!" said Sandy.
"Mopes!" said ' Iky and then
pulled a hair.
"Hobby IJurn.!" faid Sandy,
and returned the compliment.
'Abraham!" said Ikey, and he
"Ouch! Duggie Haig!' said
And then Ikey grabbed a hand
ful'ot hairs at once. "Joseph and
his brethren!", he said, gloating
a bit as he watched the tears
starting from Sandy's eyes.
"So it's pulling them out In
bunclies yet are!" said Sandy.
"Ah, well, man " and he reach
ed 'with both hands for Ikey's
thatch. "The HUdand Brigade;"
he roared, and pulled all the hairs
I bis two hands could hold.
Use Slat reman Classified Ad
'THE PAS. Feb. 14. Fast time
should feature the fourth annual
Hudson Bay dog derby, to be held
from here to Flin Flon and re
turn, a distance of approximately
2U0 miles, for a purse of I2S00.
March 1. The Alaskan method
of racing has been adopted by the
"mushers" and already a great
improvment . In th speed of the
trams has been noted in the pre
liminary trials. What was be
lieved to constitute a record when
Coyne, the derby winner of 1920,
covered 100 miles in 13 hours
and 14 minutes, has been beaten
by the local racing teams in their
workouts. One contestant driv-
Sg a team of nine, huskies cor
ed Z0 miles In 5 hoars and 14
minutes. This Is three miles sn
hour more than was possible un
der the old single-file system of
harnessing when barely sven
miles an hour could be made.
This year a light racing har
ness and sled and the harnessing
of two dors abreast. Instead of
the hithertel single-file., with a
heavy harness and a carriole of
considerable weight, is In rogoe
The new sleigh weighs under 2
pounds and the total weight of
the harness for 13 dots will not
average more than a half pound
to a dog..
One of the gresl faults of the
single-file system of driving was
that going up hill caused the en
tire weight of pall and fall on the
dog nearest the carriole, and de
stroyed whatever . chance there
was for speed in a pinch. It les
sened the speed - and uniform
working of the team as a whole,
and at times it Inflicted great
hardship on the sleigh dog.
On this year's course there are
three hills to climb going and
coming, but otherwise the route
is an easy one over lakes and
beaten trails where the ground
J:; even. Probably 60 per cent
of the distance is over lakes. This
also Is another factor for greater
speed. A short rest at Flin' Flon
on the outgoing end. to feed and
rub the dogs. Is the only stop
officially provided for; that only
long enough for the cards to be
signed and the dogs checked up.
It is opionary with the driver
to remain as long as they like.
In all other respects the race is
a no-stop one.
The type of does tin the race
differs In nntf . 1 -
'the reliable husk or wmr .
grel familiar -in nortker fc.I
Itoba and Saskatchewan.- fitew!
art possesses a team of H gu
berlan coat dogs with very thxn
pointed ears, low In the bodv !i
ell lengthened. Gome 1
other exception with a team r
13 setters; of the setter-moarrn
Exceptionally fast time - has
been made by Wlntertdn. drlvint
Morgan's team of huskies la r .
cent workouts. Larry MeKiy and
Sam Pranteau have two higa
class types of husky teams, wild
and only partly controllable.; Be-
cans he could not control "ihtra
two years ao McKay lost, tie
HARD AT WORK.
Senator Nelson of Minnesota
ttld this story at a dinaer meat
ly. as Illustrative of the old adare
that often, appearances are
"I was passing down the street '"
of a small town." said the sena
tor, "when I chanced upon a
small boy swinging on a gate.
-My lad I said, 'don't yoa
think It wrong to waste yoar
time swinging on a gate on rack '
a beautiful day?
"Ain't wasting my Ume fcj
retorted. I'm working.
"I'm earning thrift stimi.
Yoa see. sir, Mr. Jones Is up c
the piazza with sitter and he U
going to give me the price of a
thrift stamp to stay here izl
watch out for father.'
Oldest, largest sod best ef tl
Pacific Coast Poultry aid P4
Tells yoa an about laeukatloa,
broodlnr, feeding, culling, fcotutaf
and caring for poaltry axd pH
stock generally. Row to tsetses'
with a back-lot or commercial ezt
Only 75 cent per year, j Twf
years for $1.00. ' " "
Northwest Poaltry Jcsrrdl
MOST COMPLETE COLLECTION
OF SONGS IN THE WORLD
The house yesterday passed
senate bill ICo. 60 ' regulating
dealers In stocks and bonds In
place of a similar bill, house bill
No. 341. which was tabled, provid
ing for the regulation of interm
certificates, although the' latter
was reported back unanimously by
the committee and the senate bill
had but one supporter in the sen
House bill No. 341 would have
placed the authority over the
bonding business of the state In
the state banking department, giv
ing to. the superintendents of
banks the right, when, business be
comes insolvent, to clear up the
business for the benefit of credi
The vote on senate bill No. 60
was 42 for, 14 no and 2 absent.
m- -i--.'r ----------.- . . -- i . ' ii'MMico, mm iib wit jormcriy iooumii coacn a
Plot is investigated to
Blow up Mayflower Yacht
WASHINGTON. , Feb. 15 In
vestigation of an alleged plot to
blow up the presidential yacht
Mayflower continued tonight but
the investigators , were understood
to have practically reached the
conclusion that the supposed
bomb was no more deadly than
the average- run of "bootleg"
An enlisted man of the navy
was still held at the navy yard
but the belief seemed to be prev
alent at police headquarters that
rcme charge of attempting to get
liquor aboard the Mayflower
Would be preferred against him.
The man, whose name, was
withheld, was said to have told
a boatswain's mate oh the May
flower that It would mean mont,v
for him if he happened to ba on
duty at a certain hour and porn: It
a 'TrJend' to take a package
aboard. The boatswain's male re
ported to. Captain Holmes, com-
Daniels Brown ?nd Madsen
Are Found Guilty of 'Murder
SEATTLE. Wash., Feb 15.
Ward Daniels. C. A. Brown and
Lewis Madsen were found guilty
I of murder in the lirst degree with
j a recommendation for life sen
tence-by a Jury in superior court
tonight, for the killing of Police
man V. L. Stevens In. a pistol
fight January 14. . The case went
to the jury at 3:45 p. m.
Creighton Dods. the fourth
member of the alleged bandit
gang was fatally wounded in the
fight with the police, and is Kaid
to have confessed firing the shot
that killed Stevens.
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There are 1,004 songs within its
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A llIOljbAND oONGS and whatever the occasion you will always be
provided with the proper music. Darkey Lullabys, Love Songs, any kind of
song you want or desire. -
ITHACA. X. Y.. Feh. IS. Gil-
moor Dobie. Cornell football!
coach, baa Kilned a contract ex
tending his services as coach to
the varsity team until March 1!26.
Gradute Manager Pomoyn Berry
announced today. His original
three-year contract expires in
March 132.1. and an additional
threfc-years period waa added by
the new contract. The announce
ment, dtapcls rumors that Doble
would accept a coaching position
at some other university in 1923.-
lie was formerly football coach at
SONG BOOK COUPON
This coupon good for the Great Book of 1D00 Son$. If presented with
two other coupons (Three in all) anl $1.50 in cah.
STATESMAN PUBLISHING CO.
215 S. Commercial St., Salem, Ore. " -My
name and address is:
Name. I ... J
Get us one new subscriber for
the Daily Statesman, paid one
year in advance, or three new sub
scribers paid three months in ad
vance, and we will present you
with this beautiful book absolute
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