Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 28, 1921)
THE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON
WEDNESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 23. 1921
Committee Members of Un-1
: Prepare Presentations
PUBLIC HEARING CALLED
Data2Submitted to Show
Causes Back of Present
WASHINGTON, Sept, 27. Unan
imous agreement on emergency
relief measures on , the part of
the manufacturers to be recom
mended to tna national confer
'ence of unemployment was reach
ed today by the committee in
charge of this branch of, the em
ployment problem. .:.
The committee'! report is to
be submitted to the conference
for adoption when: it reconvenes
October 6. It was 'understood,
however, that, the report -would
suggest some 'rearrangement, of
numerous emptoj went of worker f
Joy the manufacturer. .
'I ' Ctantnlttm Progress 1
The - manufacturers' committee,
the first to completa Its emergen
cy recommendations, Includes in
its personnel Charles M. SehwaS
of New York and Samuel Com
pers. i Other "committees were said to
be rapidly completing their rec
ommendations. The committees
on state and municipal measures
and public works was understood
to have about finished a report
which would suggest greater ac
tivity by communities and mu
nicipalities In public works with
special attention to Increased
road construction as a means of
lAbor Largely Respoofble
The first public hearing of the
conference was held today on un
employment statistics and wit
nesses presen ted data. Labor's
.unreadiness to accept work at re
dneed wages was assigned as a
, contributory cause of the unem
ployment situation by Russell F.
Phelps, director .of statistics of
the Massachusetts labor depart
ment, while H. D. Jacobs, presi
dent of the ex-service msn's em
ployment 'bweau, declared - the
problem among former ' soldiers
was to find positions for the great
percentage of "'illiterate and ;un
stllled .men.' too weakened from
their service for hard labor.
Rapid Mobilization of Four
i Million Men Possible Ac
' cording to Plan
Full War Strength of Offic
ers May Be Assigned to
working time to permit of a more crlpt,
Reggie 'I'm off to Europe next
week. - Can I, do anything for you
ovah there, deah boy?
' Tom Blnnt No,, going s quite
enough, thanks! Boston Trans-
i a w m w ri v m . r
That depends on the liver.
Dr. Miles' Liver Plllstf;
mild, gentle, etTecth-e.Usehcm as' an occasional 1
mi s mm
WASHINGTON, Set. 27. Com
prehensive plans for creation of
the organized reserve of the arm?
on a basis to permit quick mobili
zation of core than font million
fighting men r.te ueea prepared
by the general staff. An outline
of the preliminary steps was made
The1 scheme, which was devel
oped under authority of congress,
contemplates virtually no expendi
tures In its present stages, yet in
the opinion of Major General Har
bord, acting chief of staff, would
furnish frame work for mobilta
tlon of the nation in arms in a
matter of weoks.
Ample Reserves Provided For
; Twenty-seven Infantry divisions
Of the reserve are. provided for,
numbering from the 7Cth to the
104th; preserving both In number
and geographical location where
each originated, the 16 national
army division. The same terri
torial distribution as to' armies
and -army corps areas Is followed
aa in the regular army Qrgania-
tion and' the structure ofllieiia-
tional eaard.ThfeftaU. will be
to establish the three arms of t&e
national land defense forces on an
identical basis with control d- eu
tralied from Wusblugtou for sll
three into the bands of the corps
Rapid Work Xeeessary.
The first step perfecting the tr
ganized reserve will be to assign
from the present officers reserve
corps to the 27 reserve divisions
the full war strength complement
of officers, in all more than 46,
000. It is expected this can be
completed by July when creation
of the non-com missioned enlisted
personnel, involving the selection
of many tuousanda of men and
their assignment to regiments,
will be undertaken.
It was pointed out Jthat the or
ganized reserve can be employed
only by specific act of congress.
Delays To Be Avoided.
At present there is no thought
that the divisions ever will be
called out except in a national
emergency and the plans were pre
pared only to prevent delays and
huge emergency expenditures in
mobilization. , The active military
force remains the skeletonized reg
ular army backed by the national
guard subject to constitutional
limitations as to its employment
as the second line of defense and
with the organized reserve as the
third and ultimate line.
IH 5vj3 -ilia-ri.iiL' -a iL. c.' tl.:. W will
ire iiivuc yvu ill vitu uur cjuiiuiu u.uic.iau.uiu
have the largest display this year that we have ever shown. There
iwill, be something, of interest to1 eVcryone in our linejofv4
ctors, I ires
' s . .
Our exhibit will include
it fn jo
TaiVe Lakewood 7 oasseneer open model .(a -special job)
- ;: Paige Glenbrook 5 passenger open model
I i.' .t f . J V 4 J' r- ...-.fir.- ? , ,
. xaige uaytonna ko asier. : ;i ne ciassiesc par maue.
OakJandjS I passenger open model
md 4 passenger sport model
. " , . '- ?
A complete line of Stephens cars including Sedans, Coupes and open
' r models of 4he very latest designs 4
. Samson Model M Tractor with new improvements i
Samson MWeri5-oicV H
x ,r . .SamsoaIodel JZ5 ant .and oie-half ton track
Samson Farm Implements. H
on the Grounds You
material into finished
SOUNDTIRES Wbe jianufactured right
havelceTer seenVtiris niade : jrom the raw
tires. .Here is an opportunity to see something worth .while.
You have nbt seen the whole show until you have. seen our complete
- - - j ' .........
line on display !
High Street , at Trade
Sales, par value.-aggregated f IS,
iy,ouo. . .
; Eight Opinions is Grist
Of State Supreme Court
TK fll ? !
LrratlC bOndltlOn UDSerVed landed dotrn yesterday by the su
In Wall Street; Stocks
D, W. Maloney and Sonoma
Harvester Day's Win
D. W. Maloney, owned by E. N.
Jones and driven by Keener, and
Sonoma Harvester, son of fam
ous The Harvester, owned by the
Lakeside Farms of California and
driven by Keener, were winner?
of the 2:24 pace and the 2:24
trot, feature events of the day's
racing card at Lone Oak track
In the pace the best time was
2:08 1-4, the winner pacing the
last quarter of thA heat in'2
onds. In the trot the fastest
heat was 2:J1 1-4. D. W. Malon
ey took all heats in his event.
Sonoma Harvester broke in the
second heat of the trot and was
Driver Marshall, handling Todd
Patch, owned by Mrs. M. E. Kim
ball, was expelled . by Starter Mc
Nair when he protested In strong
language McNair's ruling him out
in the second heat because he had
been distanced In the first heat of
Citizen, with Rettig up, won
the mile derby and won the six
furlong running race.
2:24 pace, every heat a race,
D. W. Maloney (Keener). 41 1 1
Frank Reno (Dennis) ....2 2 3
Saron King (Ragsdale) ...5 8 2
Hal Brown (Merrill) .3 Dis.
Lena Alta Hal (Swisher). 4 4 Dr
(Wright 6 Dis.
Ikey (Davis) Dis.
Bertha Hal (White 7 Dr.
Tod Patch (Marshall) Dis.
Time 2:11 1-4; 2:08 .1-4;
2:24 trot, every heat a race,
Sonoma Harvester (Keen
er) 17 1
Nellie Mack (Wilbourn) . . .4 2 2
L. C. McK. (Brady) 3 3
Ha2el Bond (Merrill) ... ..7 '6 C
Roan Mack (Davidson) ...Dis.
NEW YORK, Sept. 27. Ex
tremely conflicting conditions pre
vailed in the financial markets
today. Stocks were dull and fre
quently reactionary, while bonds
were active, some of the liberty
rnd victory issues mounting to
new records for the year. These
contrary movements were ren
dered more obscure by stiffening
of money rates. Further cross
currents in foreign exchange and
mixed industrial conditions, in
cluding the less promising iabor
Heaviness of foreign oils, es
pecially Mexican petroleum, and
pressure against standard rails
with Pennsylvania as the main
objective, helped to unsettle the
general list. Steels, equipments
and various specialties which owe
their rise or fall to pools, also
were lower in the absence of sup
port. Sales, 435.000 shares.
Call money opened at 3 per
cent, but an unusually heavy in
quiry forced the rate to 5 per
cent at midday, holding at that
figure for the remainder of the
session. Time loans running into
next year were made at 5vi per
The fall of marks to a level
whore thfy were represented at
a value of 8-10ths of 1 cent, af
f;ct.ed (Central European remit
tances. Austria, Polish and the
Czcho-Rlovakian exchanges es
tablished minimum quotations.
Sterling was firnf, French, Bel
gian and Italian bills eased, bnt
Lutch and Swedish rates rose sub
stantially. Far Eastern exchang
es again were noteworthy for an
other decline In the Japanese rate
and the further advance of bills
on Shanghai by 1 cents. All
bonds were carried forward in
the first half of the session by
the extensive demand for liberty
and victory Issues, but the move
ment was checked later when re
alizing sales caused general re
actions from best prices.
Rails and industrials became ir
regular and most foreign issues
BOB LEAGUES "
IN CLOSE RUN
.2 5 4
6 1 5
Sequols (Tryon) . ,
Time 2:11 1-4:
Mile derby purse $500
Cltlren, ownd by J. M. Mc-
Fadden, first; Miss -April Fool,
owned by L. Tryon, second; Mar
ion nukes; owned by U. Gal-
braith, third. Time 1:41 M
Six furlong race, purse 1250
Clover Junta, owned by R. Rip
ler. first; Jackabel, owned by L.
Galbralth. second; Dr. C.P. Fry
er, owned by W. Caprln, ;third;
time, 1:14 1-2.
F. H. Brown, appellant, vs
Comstock. Brown &. Aim .com
pany; appeal from Marion coun
ty; suit to collect wages; opinion
by Justice Harris. Judge George
G. Bingham affirmed.
G. Gaither. appellant, vs. W.
H. Wallingford company; appeal
from Multnomah county; suit to
recover money; opinion by Jus
tice McBride. Judge George Taz
State vs. K. J. Rowen,- appel
lant: appeal from Josephine
county; appeal from conviction of
crime of forgery. . Opinion y
Justice Bean. Judge F. M. Calk
Stats vs. Ernest Harris, appel
lant; appeal from Tillamoos
county from conviction of crime
of unlawful possession of liquor,
opinion by Justice liean. Judge
George R. Bagley affirmed.
William Goodin. et al. vs. Ruth
A. Cornelius, et al, appellant; ap
peal from Washington county;
controversy over contract relating
to devise of real property by will.
Opinion by Justice Brown. Jadg
George R. Bagley affirmed.
Delia Jones, vs. Clara Waring,
appellant; appeal from Multno
mah county; suit for accounting;
oninlon by Justice Johns. Judge
H. H. Belt afftrmed.
In the matter of estate of Fred
Paqiret, deceased. R. N. Henkle,
administrator and appellant, vs.
John Faquet; also Ophelia Pa
quet, administratrix and appel
lant, vs. John Paquet; appeal
from Tillamook county; contro
versy over settlement of estate.
Opinion by Justice Johns. Decrees
of Judge George R. Dagley af
firmed. Prouty Lumber and P.ox com
pany vs. Cogan Brothers, appel
lants; appeal from Clatsop coun
ty; controversy over contract re-1
lating to delivery of logs. Opin
ion by Chief Justice Burnett.
Judge James A. Eakin affirmed.
Reargument ordered in Grant
vs. Industrial Accident commis
sion; petition for rehearing de
nied in Central Oregon lrrc;a
tion district vs. public service
commission; Allen vs. Levens,
Brosnan vs. Boggs, Montague
O'Reilly company vs. Milwaukie.
Motion to dismiss allowed in
DaiMenport vs Justice court. In
Rowen vs. Barton and In Peterson
New York Americans Game
and a Half to Good,
After Game Yesterday
NEW YORK, Sept, 27. The
lead of the New York Americans
over the Cleveland world cham
pions was cut to a game and .a
halt today when. the Yankees lost
while that of the New York Na
tionals was shortened to three
and a half games through Pitts
burg victory. The Yankees must
win three of their four game to
clinch, the pennant and the Giants
two of their four. If 'the "Tan
kees break even Cleveland would
have to win all its four games
to finish first. Pittsburgh facet
the task or winning all its gire
fames while New York 4a losing
four. ; ' "
Fifteen Chicago Aldermen;
Are on Their ,Way West
CHICAGO. Sept. 27. Fifteen
aldermen, members of the conn-
cjI committee on high costs and
public jn3rkets,ilMeaye JFri ;
night for artonr through thewt ;
tions, it'was announced tonlt.
The committer will visit .Vance
rer and the fruit sections ,:.
Oregon. 1 ' r v ,
BIG NEW SHOW TODAY
"THE HEART OF THE WEST"
VAUDEVILLE ; JL
COATS, SUITS, ;HATS
- r t 'iff ."".! "H,v- :j a n-JTyi''rr
f.-i i WkHiJ i-.fcfJl..!:..,.w.4...;,W '
We are enthusiastic about these Coats and hats. JThey J
have to be viewed to be appreciated and we have no
doubt but that many a woman, and miss who expected
to pay much more will be delighted with these prices.
Our buying direct from the manufacturer in New .York
and Philadelphia means a saving to you. v i
Ladies' Suitf . ...... ..$19.75 to $49.50
Ladiei' Coats ......$12.75 to $45.00
Ladies' Hats....:...!. . ...$3.75lo $85
OUR PRICES ALWAYS THE LOWEST
GALE i& Go;
Commercial and Court Streets
At New York It. H.
St. Louis 2 7
New York s
Shocker, and Collins; Harper
H. n. E.
$ 10 3
t 10 2
Philadelphia . . .
Karr and Walters,
Bush and Walters;' Sullivan and
At Pittsburgh B. H. E.
Philadelphia .. . 4 11 2
Pittsburgh ..... . ... 14 2
Winters and Henline; Glazner,
uarison ana Gooch.
B. H. E
Grimes and Miller;
Mitchell and Taylor;
Morgan and O'Neill.
Rlxey and Wingo;
Stueland and Daly.
R. H. E
I 11 0
a 12 0
single McKnutt's gone , down
some in me anto une.
Wobble Vh hah.
- .-.- '""H
TO U IN D BO
Yes, prices such as we have been quoting on Seasonable
Merchandise would astound anybody. This is a great
MpkMWmm m fmm Km
That this is the greatest nndertaking ever attempted this year in imderseUing
proven by the satisfaction expressed by the thousands that daily take advantage ol our super-valae
offerings. ENORMOUS BARGAINS can be found jeTerrwhere.
Watch Thursday's !Papers for Big Ad.
-T. i n ZZZSSSSSESSSSEEZSBSsxmtmEBtmmmaammamummBBBMmMBxz
- r T ;f . i.V.- i-r;. - 3 ,;)-,! : t . L, .......... . ' . .. " . '."
10 a. in.
Bingle Teh. 'he used to drive
voie car ana now ne a rives a
rasa car, tmrnuug,