The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, October 22, 1921, Page 6, Image 6

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    6 .
IB PLAY
nm today
Two Teams Well Matched
As to Weight, and Game
" Will Be Good Test
The" Bearcats put the finishing
touches, on their training lor to
days game, yesterday afternoon
by signal running and passing.
Tomorow the Willamette Varsity
team will meet the- Chemawa In
dians on Sweetland field and a
game is promised that will make
the Bearcats fight.
Th Bearcats will be playing a
team that has practically their
owir weight. The handicap that
has me them In the past two
games win be different for the
i Indians will have ahont six or
seven pounds less weight than
the Bearcats per man. The drub
bing that O AC. save to Che
mawa was about of the sane kind
that the Aggies gave to the Wil
lamette team. The Varsity men
have an opportunity to take the
offensive and use some of (he new
plays that Coach Uohler has been
training them on. Their attacks
will be against a strong team and
will give the Coach an idea of
what his men will do in some or
the coming games, ith Pacific
university. Whitman and the Gon
zaga teams. The scoring machine
that Bohler has been building up
Will be thoroughly tested.
- Minor acldents resulting from
this weeks scr image have put a
few of the Varsity men on the
shelf. Rookstool after being on
crutches for nearly three, weeks
has bees temporarily out of the
game.-: Stanley Allen is carrying
a broken finger while Red Forbes
Is strapped up with tape to hold
three- broken ribs in place.
Twenty-five men will report in
suit today at 2:30. They are:
Zeller, Bain. Ramsey. White. Law
son, -Barnes, Socolofeky. Caugh
lin, Richards, Nieol, George. Pat
ton, Dunnette, Michelson, Cramer,
Moody, Oliver. Carey, Hill, Hisey,
Isham, Edwards, Artz and Rarey.
, The tentative line-up is as fol
lows: Ends, Barnes and Carey;
tackles, Lawson and Rarey;
guards, George and Ramsey; cen
ter. Bain or White; quarter back,
Caughlin; halfback, Dunnette,
Zeller or Patton; fullback, Soco
lofsky. Caughlin has been showing
some good work in the practice
and will be given an opoprtunity
to; show results against the In
dians.' Rockefeller Family Tries
To Keep Out of Noted Case
. WHITE PLAINS, N. Y., Oct 21.
Members of the Rockefeller fam
ily interested in the $37,000,000
trust fund created by; the will of
the late James Stillman today op
nosed efforts to draw them and all
other potential beneficiaries into
the; divorce litigation begun br
James ! A. Stillman banker.
s2
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S'
AID ka ktA Xmwim
rxMiUer, to kla hmted rhral, Hri Pro
ixtctt DTid Warkfiald Gnfflm. "1
a af tow of tka
ictar Btan ia Ancriea
rtn rutur Vlmf.
Oriffia aacir tHN
ffraiit ( til th rrot Mrrie Pr4oes tad
m triad iia beat to porauada DeMniar to teU
htm Uw aamaa oi U (mt Mori Stats. JvU
to aaatahaa. him, Caaar B. SaafUlar gmm
JDaid Tarkflald Griifia few nrcret eedaa
tamtatinftk Man f tN four Maria
fclara w a ad aaracad cad told aim tbat if aa
ard braiaa aeoca to JaBTar taa aaaaaa tram
aaaa aaerat cadaa h daaarred to kaow thaaa.
It waa i mi& f a aanla far Oriffia, aa it
Ii Mid aa ealled La Snatlaad Yard and offered
taarn a taausaad dallart if ikay uaald &
aver ika raima for aha from taa fou aacrat
aarlaa taa !Mi1W had (ivea kirn. Taia
aa aa aaay ia for the graM BtmOamd tar
fOatoetiTo rare, aad ia laaa tkaa aa koar
kay tad taa four aamaa. They rara tha
to Oriffia aad alao
for warkiac aoa taaia
This Great Contest Is Absolutely FREEof
Expense. Send In Your Answers To-day!
This I i easeaS hi
fbo Btaianaaa PaMiabiac Co, Bales, Ort-ft-a,
one of tba aarreat aad best kaavmab-
. Lahiar baaaea ia Oreaoa. This at year
(wraateo tbat tba frixea wCl be awarded
aritb abaetete fairaeaa and aaaocraaeaa to ram
fad every other ooateataat. Frankly, it ia
dad to tetrodaee Tba Padfie Uaaaaateod,
: Oreataat rant aUrasina, aad Tha
Ttawoat PaaJary Jooraal. tba leading o
try atacaataa at tba PaeiXte Kortfawaat. Tom
toay eater aad via tba best af prises whether
ron are a aaaaeribor to either of taoaa pab-
d atereevec, yoa will
wither ba asked nor expected to taka these
aaacaaiaas ar spaavd a aingla peaay af Mar
aWaey to oosapoto.
a. . Waa The Paeifia Hoaiartead
.ld?,t J,ndb,t 'arm macasina pab
toaod fa Ua Paeifie Northwest, issued wvea
Si bV ry largo a umber at inadms
. noruweat rooltry
- ma aaa tns largest etreotatiem af
5Jr,-CI,M in ta class Bobliahad in the
raelfie Marthweat, Bat ear atolle at oate of
w overy boaao. Wo waat, asara
readers ta become srtsistd witb tbese
ie?nlwie5WktW Ir, v-rba-Tto!
aknewledgo ysva- entry to tbe.eaattast aad
fokaow year standing for taa priaea. are
akell send yoa witbent eaiT iTlJS' Zl
ory la teat ksnaa. Then
joaj 'entry to ba sent ea
warding Of the rraad
a assist as la. aacnaaat am taia hi
THE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON
against the former FIfi Potter and
baby Guy Stillman.
Through counsel they argued
against a motion which would
have ail potential beneficiaries
show cause why they should not
be made co-defendants with Mrs.
Stillman and the 2-year-old Guy,
whose paternity Mr. Stillman im
pugned. This move was made by
J. E. Mack, guardian for Guy, who
tcld Supreme Court Justice Mor
schauser that his purpose was to
Tsettle in the one divorce action
both the paternity of the child and
his right to share in the fortune
left by the elder Stillman.
A. J. Jenks, counsel for Mrs.
Percy A. Rockefeller and Mrs. I
William Rockefeller, sisters of (
James A. Stillman, contended thi3 j
would bring into the case many j
persons with no interest in the lit
igation save that under the will t
of the elder Stillman they were i
entitled to share at some time in
the trust funds. He declared the
court without jurisdiction to grant
the motion.
British Admiral Greeted
By Thousands in New York
NEW YORK, Oct. 21. His gold
braided cap cocked jauntily over
his left ear, Admiral Earl Beatty
landed today to receive a hearty
welcome from thousands.
By his side was Rear Admiral
Hugh Rodman of the American
navy who had served in thelN'orth
sea during the war.
Admiral Rodman, honorary aid
to the first sea lord, had journey
ed down the harbor to meet his
old comrade.
Greeted at the Battery by Lieu
tenant Governor Wood, Admiral
Beatty motored up Broadway to
the plaudits of thousands. At the
city hall he paused to hear Mayor
Hylan welcome, him to the city
and then he continued his journey
to the home of Marshall Field, his
host while in New York. Sunday
he leaves for Washington on his
way to the American legion con
vention in Kansas City.
Mr. and Mrs. Wills Are
Home After Long Journey
After an auto trip of thousands
of miles extending from Salem to
the Atlantic ocean and return, Mr.
and Mrs. George N. Wills are
home, having reached Salem a few
days ago.
They left Salem June 1, driving
direct to Pendleton. Then spend
ing a few days at Idaho Falls be
fore traveling to Salt Lake City.
Through Nebraska they traveled
over the Lincoln highway to Chi
cago and on through Indiana to
Washington, D. C. !
After visiting at the national
capital, they drove to Philadel
phia, New York and on to Boston.
On their return trip they tisited
Niagara Falls, then through the
central states to Salt Lake City
and' then to San Franciscol
Mr. Wills found the east Several
years behind time in automobile
park conveniences and When it
comes to hospitality the esist has
forgotten all about the western
brand. And he also learned that
the east knows nothing to any ex
tent about the west, and especially
Oregon.
mm
Tnaof, Cmm .
rastact Korisg
for ajr mxt kit
Of mm taa mmm
k Uket to k tb
Taa
Oraa, baaka'aaatfaipan
eadaa.
"Add aa fkaaa taar 9mm aad ymg totaia
ghjaa taa facr-eteea to U fasr em.
"Taa ro a dots it tkia way. Xaea saarat
aada haa taa lattoia
aemta a nzlw.
rapreaeaU 1, taa aocaad tattar rapreaextJ 2,
taa toird latter rapreaento 3, aad a aa. Tha
toata letter ia aaea. aoaa raaraaaato taa- rtjaar
toatoad af 10.
Fara aeas, aa Tew aa. taaaeaat af Braaara
kt avada up af lettaca, Wt it ataha aaiy taa
tottea tkal ara otttnai ia taa aada atot
it.
"lar aaaac taa lettaca af eaea earn into
faetr aatmlea aaaibara. according tba
eoa aaova, aeutiag taeaa dewa lis a ay line
front left to rifbt exactly aa tba lattersj tar
iaataira, taa first lattar at tha teat aam ia N.
V 70a arfll ae ia taa fin latter c taa
raws, him tk a
chtaa.
kt - k
saka taaav Tew wSl
aatd wa will ovoa saaaV
teat Caar baaada or anarhovra. wato vfl ae
pi iiuaiii 1 taeao lenity worth whaW aiagsilais
aad waa tbeaa to oaato to Caast tagmlsiljr
two aaadoni to Tba Paetfai rnailiial seat
yamwisb.
bow to tmro ioux soiiTzan. a
Uaa awry owe aide of fbo paper fha eaax
Um aamaa of tba btovio Stsra, and pat year
aaaio aad address (stating Mi, Mrs. ar atiss)
tao apper rtgnt-baad eaaaaac. If yam wish
to writs asythosg bat yoar aaawars. aaa s
aeparato-bet a? nspor.
Three iadapeaaoat iadcaa. ascites' an anas.
Journal ia atea verrl
atw-f wjtb
priaes. j and tba
sactly. 40 poiaas will W ownrdediewleaarmi
awataaaa, StWa. itpaliia,, awgaatiesv, ota, H
potato far kasalwrttiag. aad m awbato far
roJfimaa; tba on.nT of the aTCaT
oi tbodes. " r "
. Tao eealeat will eloa t I 1, a, Kaiaai
aar 10, 121. banaoaWy sftar whw
ia ardar to .Wf
for tba JaaWg 1
arisen. T-i
TO vo jaacoo
TODD'S TBI
SOON TO START
Sixty
-Five Witnesses Will
Be Called from Salem to
Offer Testimony
Sixty-five Salem residents are
named in the lis-t of 76 people
who are to appear in Portland
as witnesses in the federal court
in the timber suits aeainst John
W. Todd,' former superintendent
of the Salem city schools, and
Carlos L. Byron, who are charged
with swindling Salem people out
of 130.000.
It will be remembered that In
the civil action tried a few months
ago in Salem against Mr. Todd
the jury gave several of the
plaintiffs slight damage. Efforts
were made by Mr. Todd to secure
a separate trial before the federal
court, but this was denied him
and now he will be tried with
Byron.
The following is a list of those
living in Salem who will soon re
ceive subpoenas to appear in
T . a, J , ,1.. . 1 I . x
I'uniHiiu hi uie leueiai cuuri tui
tne tnai, wnicn win oegin a wee'
from next Monday:
W. J. Kirk, P. J. Kuntz, T. C.
Irwin, Mrs. Roma Hunter. Mary
L, Gobel, W. C. Young, Mrs. M.
B. Young, W. E. Peck, A, R.
Miller, T. W. Lewis, W. T. Jenks,
Mrs. Charles Hayes, Frank D. De
Witt, Margaret J. Cosper, C. N.
Chambers, R. D. Barton, A. F.
Beardsley, George N. Ausman. L.
A. Lee, G. C. Gobley. A. M. Fol
lerick, Mrs. Twining, A. J. Ev
ans, Merton De Long, E. C. Mil
ler, E. A. Miller, Charles McCar
ter, route 1; A. A. Lee, E. T.
Barnes, J. H. Baker, W. M. Smith,
Florian Von Eschen, W. C. Wins
low, C. G. Doney, A. E. Cum
mings, H. H. Smith, A. R. Miller,
F, F. Prince, A. B. Pratt, Ella
Devoe, U. G. Holt, R. R. Jones,
J. J. McDonald, H. H. Kloepping.
I. W. Lewis, J. B. Hileman, O.
X. Hoppes, F. C. Meyers, C. Lee
Canfield, C. B. O'Neill, Jean De
Witt, F. E. Evans, W. McGilchrist
J. T. Ross. W. E. Park, F. S. Bar
ton, Ray Smith, H. H. Vandevort,
C. B. Webb, F. L. Wilkinson, E.
E. Bergman, George L. Cum
mlhgs, Mrs. M. B. Young, Claude
Stevenson
Whitney Gill Will Report
Grid Game Play by Play
OREGON AGRICULTURAL
COLLEGE. Corvallis, Ore., Oct.
21. Whitney Gill of Salem has
been assigned by the Varsity "O"
association to report the Stanford
game at Palo Alto, October 23.
The report will be received at the
college play by play. Maurice
'Mae" Snook will be in charge of
the electric score board in the
men's gymnasium.
Last year the board was donat-
And TWENTY-SEVEN
O THER BIG PRIZES,
Totaling $510.00 Cash
reaeata anmber 1. H, taa anaee! lattar la
taa first lia af tba tint mm ia tba eigbU
latter ia tba eoda akara it, tbarefora M raa
lea a ota aauober S.
After yma kan aha egad every letter el
fke ania late a number, add tra tba tan jast
axactly aa yoa voold wj ether nun at fir
aTea, aad tha taUl tbat yon ret rires ya
year eloea to tba una af tha Mori Stars.
'Then wark am year elnaa this way:
"Bexiaama; at the left-band aide af tba
total of year mm eh so re each firora af tba
total back to its lattar aa reproaaatod ia tba
aeeret coda above the earn; fee inetasea, I
can tail yoa tha the first a an her of the tetal
of the first aaua ia 7. The letter O is tha
creatb lattar ia tba cede above tba first
nun, tbarefora taa tint latter represented by
year total ia letter C Kow ebaa-a every aaia
ber of year total ta Ute aarne vay aad yea
erUl kao the aanto af taa .Movie Star rauro
eatad by that ama."
Tkia is mot aa easy jarobfast. Vat patWaea
aad aersevarsaco amy find yoa tba aaaiea at
to taa tear
taia way.
t it. Kacai latter reora-
ftrmt lattar af taa ea4a
vav sioai asovaa
WIN
These Prizes
Eke an
aasaty fatal tkbl
ooawaa to aaea. an
1x3
tXttf
3rd
m
6th
etii
thai first, wffl award
aaawars gassing Ut
Ttb, 9Sjw
th,
th, tfi.OO
lOtt, 5.
11th, 5.M
12th, t&.6
XSth. Cs.aa
lath. K5.00
16th, $5. so
lath, txM
17th,
eam
PHIZES
ed through the courtesy of Sam !
Elliott, proprietor of the Gem Ci- j
gar store. This year the wearers j
of the "O" murfi pay 10' per cent ,
of the proceeds for its use. Large i
numbers of students watched the
board last football season but tht
lettermen want an even larger at- I
j tendance this season. As an added !
incentive they are trying to ar- I
range for a dance between halves 1
and after the game is over. I
Committees are completing de
tails for the Homecoming week
end. Besides two football Barnes
and banquet of lettermen Friday
evening, a Varsity -O" dance will
be given Saturday evening, No
vember 12. Many former winners
of the orange "O" will be present
and take part in the affairs of the
week-end
PHEASANT FARM
TO BE ENLARGED
C. I. Benson of Silverton
Will Add More Pens to
Extensive Plant
SILVERTON" Or Oct 0
Rn--iHi tri The statesman n
jj Benson, of the Benson Pheas-
ant farnii i3 making preparations
j to atid more pens to his pheasant
. farm. At present he has over 10
; miles of poultry netting. Mr.
! Benson has the largest privately
owued game farms west of the
Mississippi river. He has between j
800 and 1000 birds for breeding!
purposes alone. He estimates the ;
production for 1922 to be 50,000
eggs and 5,000 birds. j
The Benson farm contains a
private water system, with over
a mile of pipe. Mr. Benson op
erates a small box factory fori
manufacturing crates for ship- j
ping purposes. Last year he j
used one-half a ton of corrugated j
paper boxes for shipping eggs. j
At present Mr. Benson is having i
moss gathere for the shipping of
eggs. It takes about 200 ordin
ary gunny sacks of this moss ev
ery year for egg packing. The
moss used is gathered from the
vine-maple which grows in swam
py places.
He also uses from siv to eight
tons of green lettuce each year,
besides the large quantities of
cabbage and kale for feed.
Birds raised on the Benson
farm have been shipped to all
parts of America and everywhere
they have won recognition for
quality. Recently Mr. Benson
received a large order from the
Hawaiian game commission for
eggs and birds for next year's
delivery.
KANSAS WINS
NEW YQRKt Oct. 21. Rocky
Kansas, Buffalo lightweight, re
ceived the judges' decision after
his 15-rourid bout with Lew Tend
ler, of Philadelphia, at Madison
Square Garden tonight.
ctaxa. wmt tha best
100.00 Cash
tO.00 Cull
25X0 Cask
2&09 Ctik
l&GwCax
Cask
Cseh
Cash
cask
Cart
Cash
cash
Cash
Cash
Cash
Caah
TtTh. SS.sw
lth. tS.M Omah
wu, as.aa oaa
Slat, . Cash
22nd, tS.M Cash
tSra. tS.OO Cash
4th. S6.00 Cash
tta, tS.OO Cash
tsth. ts.ta cash
t7th, Sojft Cash
CnABAHTEZD
MORE BOMBS ABE
MIEOJ PillS
Seven Policemen Injured in
Demonstration Against
(America
PARIS, Oct. 21. Seven police
men were injured tonight by the
explosion of a bomb thrown into ,
a crowd in Wazram avenue dur
ing a meeting held by the French
Communist party in protest
against the conviction for mur- '
der in Massachusetts of the Ital-
ians, Sacco and Vanzetti. Seve
ral manifestants also were hurt
and six persons were arrested,
charged with disorderly conduct.
The meeting had been widely ad
vertised as a protest against the
American government, capitalists
and the "execution" of Sacco
and Vanz-tti. Speakers were bit- ,
ter in their vituperation of the :
American government.
Ten thousand persons crowded
into Wagram hall, and when the
capacity of the hall was reached ;
there were many demonstrators
outside. It had been announced ;
as the intention of the leaders
to head th3 throng on a march ;
to the American embassy. There
was no attempt to do this. ;
Mounted Republican guards and j
many police patrolled the vicinity
while additional forces were held ;
ready to handle the "crowd when
the meeting ended and prevent any '
demonstration or a march toward j
the embassy, around which a
guard also was posted. j
While the proceedings in the
hall were without incident, except j
for fiery speeches, the crowd out-
side resented efforts of the police i
to keep them on the move, during
which three shots were fired at
the mounted men. One fell and
the man who did the firing was
immediately cut down by the sa
ber of another mounted man. Po
lice then closed the hall and would
not permit anyone to enter or
leave. .During the speeches the
audience called on the leaders to
march upon the embassy, but the
speakers made no reference to
such a move.
The anarchist newspaper Liber
taire and various communist news
papers, all calling upon the work
ers to obtain the release of Sacco
and Vanzetti, were circulated in
the hall.
After the meeting an unex
ploded bomb wras found under a
I'seat on the boulevard near Wag-
ram avenue. It was one of the
Mills type and similar to the one
sent to Ambassador Herrick and
the one thrown among the police.
County Federated Clubs
Have Silvertort Session
SILVERTON, Or., Oct. 21.
(Special to The Statesman.)
The Women's Social Science club
of this city entertained a large
delegation of the Federated clubs
of Marion county at an all-day
session "Wednesday. The Silver
ton and the Williard clubs acted
as hostesses and served a chick
en pie dinner at noon to the vis
itors at the Methodist church.
The morning session was de
voted to business, with Mrs. Hall
of Woodburn, president of the
federation, presiding. Invocation
was given by Rev. J. A. Bennett
of the Silverton Christian church.
Mrs. II. M. Simms, president of
the Silverton club, gave an ad
dress of welcome to which Mrs.
I'.utterfield of Woodburn respond
ed. A vocal solo by Mrs. S. E.
Richardson concluded the pro
gram for the morning.
At the afternoon session a re
port of the legislative committee
was given by Mrs. W. W. Kirk
of Salem and Mrs. H. J. Dean of
Salem read a report of the state
federation meeting held last June
at Pendleton. Miss Frances Hays
of the child welfare bureau spoke
in behalf of the mentally defec
tive children and others who are
wards of state institutions. Miss
Alice IT. Dodd of the Willamette
university gave a talk on interior
decorating.
Farm Bureau Meetings
Announced for County
George A. Mansfield, president
of the Oregon State Farm bureau,
with others, is holding a series of
farm meetings, explaining the
farm bureau movement and what
it will mean to the agricultural
interests of the country. Next
Wednesday night he will speak at
Woodburn, Thursday evening a:
Silverton and Friday evening at
Stayton. Saturday evening, Octo
ber 29. he will speak in Salem.
Mr. Mansfield with others, has
been holding meetings the past
week in Polk county.
Wife Killer to Plead
Emotional Insanity
PORTLAND, Oct. 21. The sec
ond day of the trial of Joseph
Henderson, charged with killing
his wife August S. was taken up
with completing the jury.
Emotional insanity, broucht
about by family strife, will be the
defense offered by Henderson,
questions asked veniremen by his
attorney, Rarnett H. Goldstein of
prospective jurors indicated.
Henderson had been surrounded
for four years by constant family
trouble, said the lawyer, asking
jurors if they would be preju
diced against the defense of in
sanity. "Pop" Geers Sweeps AN
In Jrack Events Friday
ATLANTA, Ga.. Oct. 21.
"Pop" Geers, veteran driver, had
things much his own way In the
Grand Circuit races today. He
SATURDAY MORNING.
was entered in three events and j
he took iwo and won second place .
iu the oiher.
Geers fpiloted Lillian j?ilkwood
to victorf in the f 2 :. 2:11 pace
in a sirtigi-'le with Walter Cox
driving Peter Kennedy, in which
Ceers wdn two heats and Cox one.
The 2:11 trot tor SHum went to j
C-eer5, driving Dudette. and again i
it was Cfcx who furnished the op- '
!-oitkm. this time .bold is g the!
reins behind Lord f risco. The
2: tS trot for $..0 was won by
Dot tie Duy. piloted by McDonald,
with Geejrs second, driving Utah.
Tre 2f2 trot fir southern
horses whs unfinished when darw
ness interfered.
SILVERTON NEWS
SILYEiRTON. Ore., Oct. 21.
(Special: to The Statesman
Mis Nettie Benson and hr moth
er. Mrs. C. I. Benson.; have return
ed from 5a tour of several rmviths
through j eastern states. They
spin mucfh tim in Wisconsin. Iowa
and Minhsota.
.Mr. and Mrs. Pearl Bhukerby ot
Salem spent yesterday at Silver
ton. ; ;
SMvertjon friends have received
announcements of tile birth of a
h:hy datjehter born to Rev. and
Mrs. L. W. Flenncr who now i:ve
m Kansas but were; at om tune
Silverionjans. The baby was born
October 7.
Mr. and Mrs. Allien Slade of
Portland; ..ere house! puests Tne .
day niuht at the J. IF. Fish wood
home. !
Mrs. ri. M. Subke is visiting rel
atives at Portland, j
ArchylB. Carter of Portland
was a business caller at Silverton
Friday, j
Mr. and Mrs. Sack Amsbury of
Mason City. Neb., are visiting rel
atives at; Silverton. Mrs. Amsbury
is the mother of Mrs. Theo Phillip
and the jaunt of Mrsi Frank Kod
gers. j
Balfour Guthrie Ship
Two Months Overdue
PORT.AND, Oct. 21. Fears
for the Isafety of he schooner
David Eans are felt by her own
ers. iialJUf GuthrU & Co., who
Bailed the vessel from the Colum
bia rivei? for Cape Town. Africa,
April 2 The schooner is about
two months overdu and no re
port has been received of the
craft frdm any othejr vessel.
The voyage fromj here by a
route taking; the vessel north of
Australia should require about
120 day?. The vessfel is now out
176 day. Captain Sfpicer is mas
ter of the schooner, which loaded
a full ciargo of luniber at Port
land, i
ALBANY STOCK BOrGHT
SILVERTON. Ore. Oct. 21.
(Special'; to The Statesman
Roscoe Ames of thd Silverton S.
Ames Hardware company has giv
en out tfiatthe Silverton Hardware
company; has purchased a $20,00o
stock ofi hardware at Albany and
that he i will move o Albany to
take change of the nwly acquired
stock. He will take possession on
January ; 1. I
Business Survey (Notes
Changing Foreign Trade
WASHINGTON, jOct. 21.
Fluctuating foreign trade in the
Far Easjt was noted in a monthly
survey of busines and economic
conditions issued tonight by the
comerVe department!
Existing exchange rates are an
essential factor in fostering Chi
na's importations, but have the
reverse -effect 011 China's exports,
acording to the Peking report.
Advices ifrom Tokio -declared that
the first, half of October seemed
to indicate an improvement in
Japan's ; foreign triiile over Sep
tember, ! but the overseas trade
during September had failed to
retain (improvement during- Au
gust. Better! Freight Terminals
For Portland Discussed
PORTLAND, Ore.. Oct. 21.
Representatives of the railways
owning ithe stock of the Northern
Pacific terminal company confer
red here today on details of the
p ro j of t i adopted last summer t o
SELL IT TO THE
FARMERS
No matter what it is, from a threshing machine. Jiorse or cow, to a oaper of pinii
The farmer is the best buyer.
THE GREAT WESTERN
f r ;
Published in Salem, Oregon, will place your advertisement in the hands of 20 i
AAA f I. 1 ii 1 i 9 I
uuu iarmers ana iney reaa ii.
Bargain Column ads
four or more insertions.
'! Try It - .
Statesman Building, Salem,
Read The Pacific Homestead, Weekly, $ 1 a year. You'll find it well worth while.
OCTOBER 22. 1921
GETS INJUNCTION
A'
p-r-
pi - '
Step -
3 . . i
Mrs. Ac.uusta K. Stetso:j. formerly first reader of the First Church
of Christ, Scientist, of New? York city and who was ejxeommunicated
from it about teu years ago, has obtained a temporary Injunction to.
prevent the church and its trustees from removing a four foot orna- .
mental iron fence which iiow stands between her pouse and the
church buihlins and to alo prevent the building of 4 Karage which
would be in il.u n;.turo n?a "spite fence" fifteen feel high.
expand the fr-'ight- terminals in
this city and to enlarge facilities
of the union passenger Ration.
Attending the conference vfere L.
C. Gihnan of Seattle, vice-president
of the Great Northern;
George T- Reid of Tacoma, 'assist
ant to the president of the Nor
thern Pacific; Ren C. Day, at
torney of the Southern Pacific;
II. E" Palmer, general mpnage.
of the terminal company, ahd Ar
thur C. Spencer, general attorney
of the Oregon-Washington Rail
road & Navigation Company.
Warner Valley Survey
Completed by Engineers
A survey of Warner valley by
the state engineering department,
necessitated by litigation that has
arisen, has been completed and A.
C. F. Perry and C. E. Strickland,
who have been engaged I in the
work, have returned to Salem. A
hearing will be conducted, the
date of which has not yet been
fixed. Maps and data have been
assembled for presentation;; at the
hearing. 1
The principal streams involved
in the difficulty are Honey; creek,
Warner creek and Twenty-Mile
creek.
Litigation was started last year
over water rights in the; valley
and the matter was referred by
thecircuit court to the state, water
board for adjudication.
BOOZE IU XNEKS FIRE
PEORIA. 111., Oct. 21.-t-Capt.
D. I. Dailey of the Chicago &
Alton detective force was shot se
verely tonight by whiskey thieves
who held up a freight tcain at
Farmdale. A Lake Erie: train
laden with whiskey also is re
ported to have been held up near
Farmdale.
SCATTERED BY POLICE
HAVRE, France. Oct. 21 Aft
er a meeting held to protest
against the conviction of Sacco
and Vanzetti, local coinrpunists
sought to organize a demonstra
tion oul.sidu tin? American,; consu
late but the police scattered them.
A number of policemen and sev
eral communists were hurt in the
scuffle.
TIst Statesman fJla'slfifd Ad.
ARM PAPER
cost only 3 cents a word,
AGAINST CHURCH.
v v
ViAiS-!'
i, -;
I
Albers Estate Reported
By Board of Appraisers
OREGON CITY Oct. 21. Ac
cording to the findings of the
appraisers, the late J. Henry Al
bers left an estate! of a total value
of $41,857.98. Their report was
filed here today.) Of this sum,
his personal property was valued
at $20,737.89, anc his real prop
erty at $21,100, I It was ; also
tound that he owijed. 3192 shares
of stock in the Albera Brothers
Milling company, 'but these Were
listed as of no value for the rea
son that there are liens against
them for the full; amount.
FlHcMKN RESCUED
LOS ANGELES Oct. 21. Res
cue of 15 fire f lighters, isolated
by flames in thei Malibu moun
tains north of here for 20 hours
without food and water, was re
ported tonight byj forestry of fie
ials. Several raori truck loads o!
men and gspplies jwere Bent from
here tonight. !
TRAMBITIS WIN'S
NEW ORLEANS. La., Oct. 21.
Alex Trambitas of Portland waa
awarded the decision over Yodng
Wallace of New Orleans here to
night at the end; of a 15-rodnd
mill. Wallace put up a determ
ined battle, but was outclassed.
Trambitas weighed 149 pounds
and Wallace 148.!
"Waiter, do yoiu mean to Bay
this is the fish I ordered?"
"Yes, sir." I
'Well, It looks like the same
fish that the gentleman at the
next table refuscjd to eat threo
minutes ago." ;
"Yes, sir; we i always try It
three ti."nes before we gives it
up." f
"Say." remarked the peevish
... i . 1. . . 1' . , r
jiuiy iii wie luuie. now ions
have you been working in this
restAurant?" !
::Six weeks, sir," replied the
waiter.
"1 beg your pardon," apologized
the peevish .party. "Then it
wasu't you I ordered that steak
from." Legion Weekly.
Read The Classified Ads,
or 2V cents a word for
j
Oregon -