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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (March 3, 1921)
Further Steps Passedon to
COMMENT IS WITHELD
;.l ' i !
Insufficient Time Left For
Answers by Present
' . Officials -
WASIIIXGTO.V, March 2.
Further steps in the eontrover
nies between! the American gov1
ernment and the allies and the
league of nations council oyer
mandates will be left to President
Harding and Charles K. Hughes,
his secretary of state.
This decision was made known
today after receipt of the replies
from the council and Great Bri
tain to. the American notes on
mandates for the island of Yap,
held by Japan, and for Mesopo
tamia, to be i awarded Great Bri
tai. Officials Bald there was in
sufficient time for them to pre
pare answers, " They alao indicat
ed that it might be regarded as
presumptuous i if they acted, .
"We hare taken the steps to
Text Book of A o-pae
nr 11 c ! fuU of iatOT'
; WallOtrett matlonforthe
' 1921 Edition
Copies fltEB, No Obligation-
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At All Dealers CLQSSET a DEVERS
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THE OREGON STATESMAN.
protect the position of the :Unit
cd States government," said Un
der Secretary of State Davis' "and
the matter is in position to be
dealt with by the incoming ad
ministration." The text of the council note
was made public but that of the
British note was withheld. Ques
tion of" its publication, officials
said, would be left to the new ad
ministration. Comment was withheld by offi
cials. It was evidenced, bow
ever, that 'the action of the leaguo
in postponing consideration of the
Mesopotamia and other class "A"
mandates until May or June was
received with satisfaction.
Contention of the league that
it has no authority over the ward
of class "C mandates such as
that for Tap probably will not re
sult in the initiation of any new
negotiations regarding thin posi
tion as the United States has tak
en this matter up directly with
The American government has
protested against Japan control
ling th important cables center
ing on the island. There has been
a suggestion that the two ques
tions, that of the mandate and
the control of the cables be sep
arated, with the cables placed un
der international control, but one
obstacle, it is said, appears in the
terms of the mandate taken in
connection with Japanese law.
Under the mandate Japanese
law extends over the island and
that law prohibits operation and
control of cables by other than
Japanese subjects. Legislative
action by the Japanese diet would
be necessary to give effect to such
Ends Life Rather
Than Become Pauper
SEASIDE, Or., Mar. 2.- When
an officer arrived here today to
take. James M. Gillette, an aged
pioneer resident to the poor farm,
he found Gillette lying dead, a
bullet in his head and a gun nearby-
Earlier in the day Gillette
had told neighbors that he could
not bear the thought of becoming
a pauper. Officers who investi
gated said appearances indicated
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AdeJc Carrion's w. niaM Of
REVELATIONS OF A WIFE
(Owing to lack of space in this
morning's issue, Chapter 2 of
"Her Heart and Her Husband" is
omitted but will be printed in
tomorrow mornin's paper.)
Funeral of Early Pioneer
Takes Place Here Today
D. P.i Campbell, 80 years old. an
early Oregon pioneer, died Tues
day night at a local hospital, after
an illness of several weeks.
Mr. Campbell was born in
Klrksvllle, Mo., in 1841, and in
1846 he crossed the plains wun
his father, the family locating on
a donation land claim near Shaw,
Marlon county. He had been a
resident of this county ever since,
being engaged in hop raising and
other farming enterprises.
Since coming to Salem to live
Mr. Campbell had lived at the
home of his daughter, Mrs. O.
Lt. Martin. He leaves a son, W.
P. Campbell of Salem, and the
following daughters: Miss Mollie
Campbell of Washington, D. C,
Mrs. C. H. Ralston, Jr., of Leb
anon, and Mrs. W. H. Walton of
Portland. ; ,"
( The funeral will be held at the
RIgdon chapel .at 2 o'clock p. m.
today and interment will be at
LONG CAREER IS CLOSED
(Continued from page 1.)
chamber when" -Representative
Rocker of Missouri, arose to an
nounce it, voice choked with emo
tion. It was a halting, brief eu
logy he pronounced, but he drew
from members signs of sorrow
more eloquent than words to tell
of the place the dead leader held
in their affection and respect. The
formal motion for a half hour ad
journment was made by Represen
tative Mondell, republican, leader.
Mourned For CSrandson
Mr. Clark would have been 71
years old had he lived 'until Mon
day, but his twenty-six years in
the house would have ended Fri
day, for he was defeated for re
In the subdued talk while the
house paused, friends' scorned the
suggestion that'' the stout heart
of the Missourlan had been shak
en by political defeat. That he
had foreseen, they said. It was a
more, personal matter that had
.broken his spirit,. theyilnsiBted. th
death- ayear agtr of his; idolized,
three-year-old grandson and name
sake. Champ Clark Thomson.
Since that' blow, it 'was said,
Mr.. Clark's colleagues had noted
a waning of his keen interest on
the" public affairs and a little
droop to the massive shoulders.
.Died. In Harness.
There was one thing upon which
all were agreed, that Mr. Clark
had died as he wished. In the har
ness. He had planned retirement
to Howling Green. Mo., after
March 4. but the end found him
sun serving his country. That
made lt possible for the house to
vote his widow a year of her hus
band's salary as its first business
when the adjournment ended.
Dr. Jesse Shoup, Mr. Clark's
Physician, had little hope from
me day his patient was taken
down with a cold. Pleurisy de
veloped but behind that there was
an accumulation of ailments due
largely to advanced age. It was
oniy a question of a little time.
Dr. Shoup knew, despite the cour
ageous fight his patient -was mak
ing. Besides Mrs. Clark, the for-
"RF.MAIXDKR OF f22.-s.ooo OO
road noxns, siariox '
Sealed proposals will be re
ceived by the County Court of
Marion county, , Oregon, at the
Court House in Salem, in said
County, until April 4, 1921, at
the hour of twelve o'clock Noon
of said day, for the purchase of
the unsold and remaining por
tion of $225,000.00 Permanent
Road Bonds of Marion county
heretofore authorized to be sold
on January loth. 1921, the same
being Part of an issue of $850.
00.00 authorised at an election
held June 3. 1919. The bonds
now offered for sale shall be dat
ed January 1, 1921; $24,750
thereof shall mature July ik,
1927 and $55,000.00 shall mature
July 15. 1928 and shall be in de
nomination of $50.00 or multi
ples thereof up to the sum of
$1000.00 to suit the purchaser
and shall bear interest at the
rate of five and one-half (5)
per cent, per annum payable semi
annually. All bidderaare required to in
close with their bid a certified
check payable, to. the order of
Marlon County. Oregon, and
drawn upon aa Incorporated bank
or trust company to the amount
of two per cent of the par value
of the bonds bid for. and the
check of the surcftasful bidder will
be applied by the County in part
payment of the purchase price or
to secure the County against loss
resulting Irani the failure of the
bidder. to comply with the terras
of the bid submitted. No bid will
be received for a price of less
than par and accrued interest and
the bonds will be sold to the high
est bidder.- The County Court
reserve the right to reject any
and -all bids.- The proposals
should be addressed to U. G Boy
er. County Clerk, Salem. Marion
County, Oregon, and marked
Proposals for Road IJonds". The
successful bidders will be rurn
lshed with the opinion of Messrs.
Storey, Thorndike, Pajraer and
Dodge of noston. Massachusetts,
that the bonds are a valid obli
gation of Marion County, Oregon.
By order of the County Court.
U. G. BOYER, Clerk."
mer rpeaker's son. Uennett, nnd
his daughter and her husband, Mr.
and Mrs. James M. Thomson'. of
New Orleans were at his bedside.
In the senate word of Mr.
Clark's death was given by Sena
tor Harrison of .Mississippi. He
poke feelingly of the services the
veteran democratic leader bad
rendered his party and the na
tion. Senator Reed, in an address In
the senate late tonight, paid trib
ute to Mr. Clark and after ho had
concluded, a committee was ap
pointed to represent the senate at
the funeral services here and at
liowling Green. The committee
includes Senators Ashurst, Ariz
ona, democrat; and Kenyon, Iowa,
NAVY BILL INCREASE
(Continued from page 1)
tion of bills, committee . reports
and other business.
Opponents even forced reading
of the Journal. Senator Borah,
Republican, Idaho, insisted on
reading of the minutes and.it
was an hour before Senator Poin
dexter got the bill back to its
As.the night session wore along
obstructive tactics of a few mem
bers continued to block progress.
Negotiations, however, were con
ducted with senators and also
with house leaders and it was said
the bill might not only be adopted
by the senate, but by the house
before adjournment. The sug
gestion was made that the sen
ate naval affairs committee might
consent to a reduction in the en
listed personnel from 120.000 .to
110,000, as compared with the
100,000 . favored by the house,
and might further agree to cither
complete1 elimination of provis
ions for naval base construction
at Alameda. Cal., or to a radical
reduction in the amount recom
mended for that construction , by
Before any definite action wa3
taken, however, the senate re
cessed until tomorrow. "
Thieves Get $3,100
From Portland Home
PORTLAND. Or., March 2.
Thieves took $3100 in gold, cur
rency, and silver from a trunk in
the home of J. J. Jones last night.
according to his report to the po
lice today. Another money bag.
containing $1600 in bills and coin
and $300 in liberty bonds was
left untouched in the trunk.
' The thief kicked in a panel in
the kitchen door, entered the
house and made his way to a bed
room where the trunk stood.
American Labor. May .
. . Quit International Union
WASHINGTON, March . 2.
Severance of all relationship with
the International Federation of
Trade unions was practically de
elded on today by the American
Federation, of . Labor's, executive
council, but final action was with-'
held until tomorrow. :
The declaration of the federa
tion )s understood. to assert that
American labor cannot remain af
filiated with the European organ
ization because of "its revolution
ary activities," and because it had
failed to "recognize the national
autonomy of each trade union
IDAHO IS WINNER
WALLA WALLA. Wash.. Mar.
2. Idaho defeated Whitman col
lege at basketball bre tonight
by a store of 26 to 15. . .
Dilly That lawyer friend of
yours doesn't eeem to rise very
high. . .
Dally No, he's one of the few
that prefers to stay on the level.
Saturday, March 5th
10:30 a. m.
Corner Ferry and
South Liberty St.
TWO CAR LOADS
from Southern Oregon
AH these hotxti arti vrll
broken, ranging in weight
from 110O to 16O0 pounds
from 3 to 12 years old,
all in good flesh. In this
lot there are several well
matched trama of marea and
geldings, two rvtra good sad.
die horses, 10 bead of good
single farm or orchard
horses, every horse will be
guaranteed as represented.
Term made known on day
CHAS. TAYLOR, Owner
F. N. WOODRY,
' The Auctioneer.
SHUTDOWN OF COIL
Union Men of Washington
SEATTLE, Wash.. March 2.
General shut down of all commer
cial coal mines in the state of
Washington .was predicted by
coal operators today, contingent
upon a refusal of anion miners to
accept the proposed wage reduc
tion of 23 per cent announced by
the operators association, effec
tive March IS.
- The executive committee of dis
trict No. 10. United Mine Work
ers of America had not reached a
decision on, its course of action to
night . after a conference which
lasted all day, it was announced.
The miners will fight the pro
posed reduction on the ground
that they are working under a na
tional agreement and that state
district officers have no power to
change that agreement before Its
expiration a year from next April,
it was said.
About 2,000 miners will be af
fected by the snutdown of the
mines, which, operators said,
would follow their refusal to ac
cept the new wage scale on or be
fore March IS.
Thomas Lotisso Gets Life
Sentence; Arrives Today
PORTLAND. Or.. March 2.
Thomas Lotisso. slayer of his 19-year-old
English war bride, was
sentenced to life Imprisonment in
the penitentiary by Circuit Judge
Harry Belt today. He will be
taken to Salem tomorrow.
Lotisso was found guilty last
Friday of murder in the first de
gree. The jury recommended life
Clatsop Man Is Victim
In Woolsey Sea Tragedy
- ASTORIA, Or March 2. Jesse
Albert Hansen, one of the victims
in the United States destroyer
Woolsey sea tragedy off the coast
of Panama last. Sunday, was a
Slatsop county resident. News of
his death reached this city today
b telegram to his brother, W. M.
Hat sea of this city.
Subscriptions for our $1,000,000 issue of 8 Five-Year Cold Notes have been pouring- in at a rate which
indicates that the ?1,000,000 offering will soon be taken, probably within the next one or two days. -
Place Your Order Now
If you have put off investing in these attractive securities do not delay any longer, for this may be the
last opportunity you will have to put your money to work in a sound and solid investment of thU characte?
yielding such a high rate of return. It is inevitable th at the rate on invested capital will soon be 0000
and any investment that offers you S't, interest, paid regularly and promptly every Lx month-ticularS
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Portland Railway, Light and Power
THURSDAY MORNING, MARCH 3, 1921
Morgan Wins 200 Mile
Hudson .Bay Dog Derby
THE PAS, Man., March 2. C.
B. Morcan. resld-nt of The Pas,
won the 200-mile Hudson's Bay
ogd derby from here to Flln lion
snd return, arriving tonight after
struggling through a blizzard for
several hours. The time was 32
hours and 50 minutes.
Desnita the drivinr blizzard
that sweDt the course, rport en
thusiasts awaited appearance of
New Fifty Cent
Coin May Be Struck
WASHINGTON, Mar. 2. The
house tonight passed the ' bill
authorizing the director of the
mint to strike a fifty-cent coin in
commemoration of the one hund
redth anniversary of the entrance
of the state, of Missouri into the
union. The bill now goes to the
Sunday, Monday, Tuesday
The Biggest Picture in Years
Where The Big Shows Play
Per Cent Five-Year Gold Notes
Portland Railway LigM and Power Company
Dated March 1, 1921 Due March 1, 1926
TITLE & TRUST COMPANY, PORTLAND, OREGON, Trustee
Notes in Denominations. of $100, $500 and $1000.
(Notes Now Ready for Immediate Delivery)
In limited amounts these notes may
REMEMBER THESE POINTS
The investment is safe.
The interest rate is unusually high.
It is a local investment that will help the community.
The interest will be paid regularly and promptly.
You may buy the notes for cash or on easy payments.
First Floor, Electric Bldg., Portland, Or;, Mar. C100
Salem, Or.1 Oregon City,
NEW YORK, March 2.A gen
eral Improvement in the condition
or Enrico Caruso, tenor, following
the operation yesterday to re
move pus from th pleural cavity
was reported tonight by his secre
tary, Bruno Zlrato.
-Use Statesman Classified Ads
I I f J
rV la anri
t. till. T
if i . i. : -tt
236 North Commercial SL Salczi, 0;c;n
be purchased on partial payment plan.
any 01 our company offices.
Or.; Vancouver, Wash. .
A BIG LOAD OF C0AJ,
Isn't necessary to prove '
kind's superiority. Only a, short
trial wpl convince yon tiu cr
coal burns better and cletaer
and lasts longer than ordinary
grades. When you have kl
this proven to your own utla
faction we shall expect the on
der for your entire supply.
vuiuia uaji -
Low eost of operation and malatcaaaea.' Susply cot
strutted. ; Libt. ragged and durable.
Nw siagle wtel desig eble es saaa to wxm
(WAIjE anywhere aod operate it aloee. - -
tf na iKnW vkw tV Winff t. V
w w m r . a . h rr
greatest labor and time ntu
iMenxan apoa reqc.I
Fro a i
2 Hv . ;