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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 18, 1921)
Mcasiirel Facilitates Count
ing of Votes in County
Senator i Hell's bill ' proTiding
itj r Ihe appointment of a" second
' l."tyl to wrve.on county elections
i m oraer to expeaue tne coununs
; of ballots passed the bonne yes
inrday, afternoon with 35 affirma
nt votes being caat. . The bill
: v.ould make.lt possible to com-
plete the, rountlnsr of the ballots
shortly after the polls were closed.
It refers .only to those election
districts where 1M or more votes
Avere fast at the last election.
The bill was objected to on the
grounds, that it would facilitate
flection fraud. '
The bill was prepared by Colo
nel Mercer, rhaplatn In the seirate,
after mohihs or investigation of
condltloiiH In eight states in this
country which have this, fsystern.
As drawn; by Colonel Mercer, it
ir. based on the West Vlrginla'law
which is considered the best elec-.
tlon law iti the United State.
The following bills were passed
yesterday by tha house:
S. II. 13. Senator Tpton and
Messrs. Burdick and Overturf
To Increase salaries of county of
ficers In Deschutes connty. '
S. R. 15. Senator Upton and
Messrs. Burdick and Overturf
Raising salaries of county officers
In Jefferson county.
S. B. 15, Senator Upton and
Messrs. Burdick and Overturf :
IWIfflUfi 04s VI X. & kl J Wl4 v s
in Crook county.
S. B. 147, RoiertsHi Relating
to the examitiaHou teva to be col--lected
from -banks. . -
.fSw.B.- HJ. .J?'n"Wo"ibrUncmfwjf i
: H. B. S. Kdwirdsrl'liicfng. au-,
dit Of , books and. accounts of tlia
trt whool clerks iu bands of
coUnty court.- ?
S. B. 30. Granting to and
enabling- certain parties the riglU
to intervene in actions and pro- ;
ceedings. and declaring what con-1
stitutes an intervention and the,
manner in Which it shall lwdone. j
The. following bouse bills wrre j
passed: . . I
II. B. 144. Snellen to procure
'for some counties which are about
to issue a large number of road
bonds a larger return on the
II. B. 3 4 5. McFarland Regu
lating licenses ror the practice of
H. B. 260. Joint ways and
mjtina nnmntltaIniriin? the
r f t tat i for III MMiors
land board aud.dfitjariii an em- j
.i .! !.:.. T.lar
manuer or me hsuihr w !
in a message to the bureau, ad
vised that the Venus left Kodlak,
Alaska, boui.d for I'nga. 315 mil
west, on February 3. Heavy gates
message, and it
t i- r:i.l Hie little vessel nas mei
: with an accident in the high seas.
. , '. I'nga. Alaska today reports no
Derhent Scores Eleven Field! word had been received or the
.. . . w , , whereabouts of the enus.
s. in. i.. ... .a.i !. rutii
iri( bureau msuiuiw ts
m ! t a ii 1 west, on February-.
BY WALLA WALLA Yi:
Baskets For Y In
for the missing mail boat. The
Yenu carries a crew of six men.
WALIJV WALLA. Wash.. -Feb. 1..
Sjeviil to The .Statesman)
The uudef-ated Walla Walla v.
it.. .C. A. t.atn took the Willam
ette: Bearcats into camp here last
night to the tane oi 4) to 11. 1H--ment
ht-oied -N of Walla Walla's
counters, Shaftr, McKit trick and
Jackson played good basketball
I. HDD TALKS
Says Reorganization Must
Come to Preserve War
Two Bills Passed Over
Veto of Governor Olcott j
Th hi.ketitull rrav was iati
i throughout and was witnessed by
j a large crowd. The first half
j endd 20 to 1 in favor of the l
! team. , ,
M.ilhow' cohorts left tor
Appropriation is Asked
For Burying Grounds
In the interest of an appropri
ation for ihe .improvement of a
ivtieiatis b.iritl piot'in the Mt.
! Scot l cemetery in Port land. Jam8
j Jict'arreii aud James Walsh of
Portland, veterans of foreign
jwais of the United States, and
! members of Over the TP P41
j No. M, American legion, appeared
yesterday before the ways- and
I means xr.mittee of the legisla
, t ire. Jus' what will b done re
marketing of grain as .it is being
worked out by Washington grain
growers .organiz-ation;., , The meet
ing was icalled frf order that Uma
tltla" faTmers, producers of fTve
million bushels of wheat annually
may soon take a definite tand on
ilw matter of joining the recently
organized Oregon grain growers',
arsoclation -and sign srx year con
tacts to pool their wheat wfth the
the naral board InTestiratlttj: the
Incident that be could not remem
ber clearly what had taken place,
owing to bis physlcan condition at
ITInton. he tated. bad given
him no cause for striking the
blow, lie: testified " that" he later
apoliglzed to IHnton.
IIUHT KILI-H TWO MIXtilM
Itnrke' todar. Neither Ell
or Olson were rnarrled ate
bad worked la the mines pt t
district for many ytars. . '
DUUKV AIMUIMJKO INSANE
Two bills' "which were passed i Conrsgo college. The
bv the fpecial session Of 192 and scoring- follows
: i -.... t... tttnlit Iire
-'tl nhiv a two name series wit h pardirs? i lie appropriaJon is not
which were vetoed by Governor
Olcott, were jiawed in the senate
over te veto of the governor yes
terday Inasmuch as -tey were
vetoed on grounds only that thev
were unnecessary legislation for
a special session, the governor is
not opposed to their passage by
the regular session. One "of th3
measures removes the statutory
limitation on- tbe Salary of the
Btate highway englaeer .and em
powers the Btate highway com
mission to fii the salary. The
other Increases the emergency
fund of the state highway com
mission from 130,000 to f 73.000.
THINGS-THAT NEVER HAPPEN
Vtis, Mzkr ME NEW
r7flYBP ,Yoo wmi.
nr-rr, THE CLOCK.
. I 'I;
v-k 'I '
Willamette 21 ..40 WalM nana
Cilfette. :t F . 2. O'son
Shafer, .' F 'c't
Jackson 4 ...(' .... 2. lVm-nt
IHmlck O 4. Drumhaller
Karev . . O 2. Copeland
Substitutions Willamette: V a
pato4 fr Shafer, McKit trick 5
for (Hllette. Whitman Jones for
Seven Bills Are
Passed Through Senate
The following house bills were
passed bv the senate yesterday:
'II.!- B.183, Flint Regulating
manufacture and sale of dairy
ir n 171 Tionkins Relating
to witnesses in Douglas, Jackson
and Josephine counties..
'II. B. 24S. Relknap Defining
term' "pupil" and "high school
U. B. 230. Roberts (by request)
Regulating election ot school
directors In districts of the first
H.i B. 201, Egbert and Roberts
(by request) Fixing- salaries of
officials of Wasco eounty.
H.i B. 139. Davey Exempting
fromi taxation ' property of any
honorably discharged Union sol
dier. sailor of the Mexican war.
war of the rebellion, Indian wars
In -the state of Oregon, or, widow
of uch person.
iLi B. 113. committee on insur
anceEstablishing office of state
as yet known.
One year ago tlr burial plot
was obtained from th" Mt. Fcott
Cemetery us.-oriatinn. It consists
of five acres in the cfnter. of ,the
cemetery and yill be used for the
burial of soldiers, sailors or mar
ines of any war of the United
States or of our allies. Eighteen
soldier boys have already been
laid to rest in the plot and others
will be removed there.
This is the only burial ground
of the kind in the United States,
add is meeting with hearty ap
proval. The city of Portland has
passed an ordinance turning over
the perpetual care of tli ground
to the bureau of parks of the city.
"Health from the Viewpoint of
the New School" was the subject
unon which Dr. William JJ. Waldo.
of Seattle, lecturer and president judged insane In the state circuit
of the American Osteopathic as- roilrt today and was committed to
sociation.. addressed memoera oi i (j,0 Btate insane asylum at haiem
PORTLAND. Ore.. Feb. 17.
Frank Drury., barber, who shot
and probably fatally wounded Mo
torcycle Patrolman Nolan and In
jured U, L.. Stevenls ana it. u.
Hansen last night, when he ran
amuck In his own shop, was au-
the Salem Osteopathic association
and all other interested in osteo
nathy at the armory last night. He
also addressed students at Wil
lamette university and at the sen
ior and Junior high schools during
Dr. Waldo, In his address last
night, considered the body asi
composed of millions of cells and!
he likened it to a marvellous
country In which each single cell
was a citizen, each cell playing a
part In the functioning of the en
tire body similar to the part piay-
d by each Individual in the car
rying out oi the worlds program.
Dr. Waldo said that a reorgan
ization of the methods of recon
strnction must take place or the
world will lose the advantage of
the valuable experience gained
during the war.
Drury Is a former Inmate of tne
WALtACE. Idaho. Feb. 17
Frank Sikkerman, aged 40. was in
stantly, killed and Albej-t Olson.
30, was probably fatally Injured
br a. nremature blast on the-200-
foot level of the Hercules mine at V Nstwus HiwlfW
W A S II I NGTO.V. Feb. 'lT .
Plans to perpetuate the commLuI
of forty-eight as a foundato fc,.
the "great liberal party of tfc Ia
ture" were annoanced by. A. it
Hopkins, chairman of the Eatio'tr
executive committee la aa addr.
tonight before the National V&.
man's party convention.
M Ml fMt'lt t I MM III M f till MIMMIOI Hit ,
Three Franks are First
To Pay Taxes For . 1920
Mail Boat Venus May
Have Met With Mishap
SEATTLE, Wash.. Feb. 17.
The government mail boat Venus,
sent into Alaska waters a month
ago to relieve the mail boat Jo
seph Bolitzer. which was reported
missing after patting into Chignik
to a aisabred condition. Is overdue
at Unga, Alaska and may have met
with mishap in heavy gales which
have swept northern waters in the
last two weeks, according to ad
Tices received by the United States
bureau of fisheries here today.
Captain A. H. Melllck, corn-
Thirty receipts were issued In
fhe office of Sheriff Oscar Howef
for the payment of 1920 taxes
yesterday.- Frank A. Turner re
ceived receipt No. 1, Frank Mor
rison, No. 2 and Frank-M. Lick
of Salem, R. 9, No. 3. Persons
by the name of Frank appear to
b.t' frankly on time.
- One hundred and twenty-five
statements wer upon request.
MOKIIKK FUNERAL TODAY
The funeral services of Jay E.
Mosher will be held this afternoon
at 2 o'clock from the Rigdon cha
pel. Rev. Blaine Kirkpatrick
will officiate. The local W. O.
W. . lodge of which Mr Moshet
was a member nill have caargff
of the services at the grave.' In
terment will be in City Viey cem
ROBBER WORKS AIX)XK.
Shorter Hours and Higher
Wages is Harvest of
1920 For Labor
U. S. SENATE ADOPTS
FOUR CENT DUTY
LONDON, Feb. 1C British la
bor has gained a great advance
in waces as well as a further
shortening of -working hours dur
ing 1920,. but the new year be
gins with a rising tide of unem
Increases in wages during
have amounted to nearly 5.000,-
000 and affected 7,547,000 work
A labor correspondent of the
Liverpool Post I says, however,
has helped to 'make this
a united country':::::::
Amendment of, Charles L. that "u ,s probably a modest es-
timate to say that the whole of
MCNary Meets with
Senator Charles L. McNary
wired the Oregon Growers Co-op
erative association yesterday as
follows: "Senate has just adopted
my 'amendment placing four cents
per pound duty on cherries in raw
state or preserved In lime.
This amendment is included in
the Fordney bill which will In all
probability be passed by the house
of representatives and later ve
toed by President Wilson. Then
the same bill will com before
President Harding and a Republi
can congress and be passed.
It was through the efforts of
the Oregon Growers Co-operative
association that Senator McNary's
attention was called to peril in
which th cherry Industry of Ore- power can nly be maintained on
V M f it. Vl.1l. m m
kob was piaceu wuu luiuau tnw- tn output of corresponding Value,
these wage Increases have been
cwept away by unemployment
and under-employment. For ex
ample, the textile workers, to the
number of 1,053.000 received, in
the earlier months 6f the year. ;
advances in wages totaling 1580,-
S00 a week. The greater number
ot mills are now running only
three days a week and it Is well
within the mark to put the loss
from nnder-employment at tr
000,00 a week. '
"In the engineering and ship
building industries 1.202,000
workers received advances to the
amount of 429. S00 a week, but
here again the. wage advance has
been more than lost by unem
ployment and under-employment.
Dock workers have bad the same
sorry experience and the lesson
which it carries is that In com
petitive trades.. the wage earning
PORTLAND, Ore.: . Feb. 17.
A lone robber tonight held up and
robbed II. I. Itkinson. proprietor
in his store here, and then pro
ceeded to the drug; store of Gra-,
aon k Koeuier ana oraerea w. x.
j Koejiler, one of the prpprietorsta
1 throw iin his "hands. Insteidof
complying, Koehler threw a small.
stepladder at the robber, who fled."
As he passed out of the door he
met, Edward Bostrom, 51, who
was' entering to make a purchase.
The- robber shot and Seriously
wounded Bostrom and then fled.
riea flooding the eastern market
at below our cost of production
And It was through the efforts of
Senator Mcary that the amend
ment placing1 a duty of four cents
on cherries was introduced and
endorsed by the senate.
h"T r r .;. .. -
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III ii XT' 'l -.X" , t t
13 .MX D
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(OUT fiirsyroitBTSi IT &
Enclosed please find $.
UDi-LADY APRONS are the pride'and happiness of all
, the better class of housekeepers who have them. They
are the time and work saver of our thriftiest women.
These aprons are neat, attractiyeL and tremendously
Dopular as a preventative of the' High Cost of Living
in regard to clothing, they areiuncomparable be
cause they not only save the laundry bill but the
wearing apparel as well. V
These garments are cleanable waterproof
over-garments, wtticn require
no laundrying. Are made of
the best quality of gingham,
thoroughly i rubberized and
printed in cheery-looking pat
terns, in .blue, and -white
.checks. v., : w'-''
The Retail Value Is
For A Household 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 mail in Marion and Polk
counties.- 0c a month outside
of these counties. 63c a month
by cify carrier. i
iwiw ifTv ' I g n 1 :
I fcv).a-A 'Jfnm A I
I- - "' -III " i t ' 1 . j.
V T s : a ' '
r4-S . f f 111 I
t - a JS A ar v i .- . . 1 II 1
for. which' send the Daily Oregon Statesman to
' ' ' Address ;
.jnonths at your regular subscription price in according to rates above and please send The
Prim-Lady Rubberized Apron to, - isSPCSi:
N. G. 0. Officer Will
; inspect Company M.
During the year 053.700, work
ers bare obtained an aggregate
reduction of 2,071,200 hours a
Although there hate been
more industrial disputes than in
1919. the number of working days
lost by strikes shows a diminu
tion. There were 1562 disputes
during the year 1920, InTolrlng
1.952.000 workers and 26.567.
000 days were lost, the latter be
ing swelled by the coal strike in
William 8. Mapes, lieutenant
colonel of the 59th infantry at October and November.
Camp Lewis, and Staff Sergeant
K. C. Farmer arrived In Salem
yesterday from Marshfield. Tbey
are on an annual tour of armory
inspection. Tonight company K of
Independence will be inspected,
the officers returning to Salem for
the . inspection of company M on
3d onoday night. Silirerton will be
visited on Tuesday for the Inspec
tion of company I and companies
in Portland. McMinnville and Dal
las will come next in line. Troops
at Med ford. New poo rt, and En
gene have already been under in
Man Is Knocked Down
And Bruised by Cycle
D. G. Stanton was knocked to
the pavement and sustained a bad
cut above the right eye and severe
bruises on the body on Wednes
day night, when a motorcycle
driven by A. E. Itoremen, struck
him In passing. He was taken to
the Willamette sanitarium where
I he is reported as recovering from
In giving an accoonnt of the ac
cident to. the police Mr. Roremen
said an automobile was coming in
the opposite direction with glaring
neaaugnts and that he was unable
to see Mr. Stanton as he ap
The funeral services of Jacob
Alexander Schwabauer will be
held fror the Higdon chapel Sat
urday arternoon at 3 o'clock, un
der the auspices of the I. O. O. P.
Interment will be in the City View
ALLIANCE TO MEET
The Woman's Alliance or the
Unitarian church will meet with
Mrs. W. J. Culver, 185 South 19th
street, this afternoon at 2:30
ROCKAWAV, N. Y., Feb. 17
Lieutenant Stephen A. Farrell,
who came to blows with Lieuten
ant Walter H In ton at Mattice. Ont.
after their balloon adventure in
to Canada, testified today before
Jim Hawkins props Lis feet on the
rose festooned porch railing in an
Oregon snbnrb and reads Ih'e same ,
motorcar advertisement Lnat Cousin
Peter is studying as he rides home
from work in the New York subway: r
In Arizona you . can buy the same
tooth paste and tobacco that are
used by the folks in Maine;
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 conn
try so bound together by taste, habit
' and custom. .
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; tood to buy. - , v
,: Advertisements give you the latest
news from the front line of business
Reading advertisements enables you
to get more for your money btcause
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 tmad
Special Order Today
Senate bill 345, the reappor
tionment bill to redlstrlct the
state legislature, which was slated
as a special order at 3 o'clock yes
terday afternoon, was deferred
until 3 o'clock today.
LUM HERMAN' IS DEAD
PORTLAND. Ore., Feb. 17.
Albert Brlx, lumberman, who has
operated extensively in Oregon,
died at his home here today fol
lowing strokes of paralysis suf
fered Thanksgiving day and two
years ago. He was 58 years old.
LOTISSO TO KB TRIED
ii j . M - - -
' ' ' ' ' ' 1 . . : . . w
- ')-, - " 1 ' .m.' , 'i, u ,. , i i.
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PORTLAND. Ore.. Feb. 17.
Thomas Lotisso. charged with
killing his war bride, sat before
a crowded court room here todav
while attorneys questioned pros-
pecuTe jurors ror bis second trial
iirwjiewTB juryman was
asked by Lotlsso's attorneys If he
was opposed to Insanity as a de
PENDLETON. Ore.. Feb. 17.-
Farmers of Umatilla county In a
mass meeting here tods he.rri
George C. Jewett, manager of the
Washington grain growers asso
ciation, explain the co-operative
Is Your ChUd Under Weight?
The table below will show you what your child should weigh to be
in proper proporition to his' height. If the child is below the "dan
ger point" it is time to act
Heights and weights are given separately for boys and girls. Averages
are given for births, for 3 months, for every month from 6 to 48, and there
after for every, year up to 16. The heights and weights of the children ex
amined arc to be compared with these average heights and weights Xo
heights and weights are given for the separate months after 48 months. With
a hild oyer 4 years of age, nse the" age at his last birthday.
Birlk , . ,
1 1 moa.
IS Boi ...30V
I . ...Sl-
1" B. ,..31H
li BMa. ..81V
19 . ...J24
2H mo. . 32
23 mas. ...331
23 bmm. ...33S
24 BMM. ...33)4
25 not. ...34
27 tnos. ...34
2S bos. ...S5
29 Bos. ...3SS
50 BOS ...3SS
51 Bo.. ...35
Bys. : Girls.
nirtu writ.t nitu wiit.'
m. tiHi. jicitt. I'.ssds.
S3 sms. ...8
a SMS. ...36
4 BOS. ...34
35 SMS. ...
-3T B.S. ...J7
39 ss. ...87V
40 Bs. ...31
41 Bs. ...84
43 . ...84
4 BMM. ...St
44 Ba. ...SV
45 B.S. ...39
T os. ...39
41 bos. ..39V,
S rrt. ....41.9
T yrs. ....45.7
10 m. ....51.7
11 yrs. ....53.3
12 yrs. ....55.t
13 yrs. ....57.3
14 yrs. ....59.S
15 yrs. ....63.3
IS yrs. ....65.0
right. n-Ut. W.fc
vac's. larsts. fnl
30 33 29
80 35 29 ;m
31 36 30
31 3 0
32 3 30
23 3S4 30.
82 87 31
33 37 31
33 37 S3
33 87 31
3 88 32
33 S 32
34 38 23
34 89 83
34 34 33
34 38 33
3iV 39 iV
41.1. 41.3 39.7
45.3 43.4 43.3
49.1 45.5 47. S
53. 47. 51.
59.3 49.4 67.1
5. 3 SI. 3 S3. 4
70.3 S3. 4 48.3
7. 65.9 78.3
4.3 58.3 38.7
94.9 59.9 94.4
107.1 41.1 104.1
121. 41.4 113.4
" - W .. V ..... . b. . . . .. . .