The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, October 25, 1921, Page 2, Image 2

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Crisis Caused by DeVa! era's
.Message to Pope May
Be Smoothed Over
In Four-Hour Conference
Government Put Plain
Case Before Dail
LONDON, Oct. 24; (By the
Associated Press) The Ilrst real
crisis in the Irish conference,
caused by Eamonn De Valera'i in.
Distance on Ireland's Indepen
dence in his message . to Tope
Benedict last week, is not healed,
but there are hopes, If not pros,
pecta, that It may , me smoothed
ovcror compromised.
; Long Conference Held
Representatives of the British
government and Dail Elreann con
ferred nearly four hours" today
and this question was the only
one before the conference which
adjourned until 4 p. m. tomorrow.
The g orernmentja understood to
have placed before the Sinn Fein
delegates Its ultimatum, or decla
ration, that Great Britain will;
deal yith Sinn .Fein (Ireland only
as a part of the British empire and
not with representatives -of the
Sinn Fein as : plenipotentiaries of
an Independent republic. ,
v. roller Mado Clear . ; . .
Premier Lloyd George made the.
government's policy clear to the
house of commons. . He said Mr.
De Valera'a message was a "grave
challenge" that the government's
position on that question ( mean
ing Independence) had been made
clear and that the conference
could not proceed on any other
'basis . -.: v .
. The business of today's confer
ence was described as an attempt
; to agree on a formula which
would carry the conference . over
i tho apparent dadlock. , ' ,
for prices even to settle. He de
clared that one New York bank
had loaned $130,000,000 and
they didn't know it wah specu
lative investments," but that they
could not trust the farmer, for
fear he might speculate on his
Oregon Ca-ne Cited
The speaker told of a case oc
curring In Oregon, where local
farmers decided to pool their
vetch seed for 4 cents a pound.
Seed dealers got together and im
ported vetch from Russia for 2.6
cents a pound; then they shipped
in alfalfa and other seed and
thought it a pretty Rood bnsinetui
to break down the growers' price
"You ought to know where vou
are buying your stuff, and see if
it has any bearing on your own
ana your neighbor's prosperity,
he said.
The speaker told of speculators
now ouying up alfalfa hay at
is.&u a ton down in the Klamath
country, and buying cattle at half
their value, because under the
reaeral reserve control of fin
ances the farmers must sell.
we cant trust the country
bankers to loan the federal
funds," the reserve officers have
said, according to the speaker
"They are too humane with their
customers who need help.r
ine country and all other
banks outside of the great fed
eration, he says, are as much the
victims of the system as are the
farmers themselves. They are
powerless to help themselves or
their constituents.
ine farm bureau. Mr. Mans
field asserted, is in the field on
ly to convince the people that
national home protection dema,
attention Ho farm conditions.
"We have only about 37.5 per
cent of the population, and we'd
have to get enough to make a
majority, to make any plan op
erative. The farm bureau bates
no one, it preaches no gospel of
destruction or ovethrow merely
the gospel of the American home
and general prosperity!" -
The bureau is to be organized
fa the state in the near future,
on a comprehensive, basis. It
claims 22 United States senators
and 110 congressmen in the agri
cultural bloc in Washington, and
is fast coming to be a unified
power in shaping national legisla
tion. .One of the largest audiences of
tne year was In attendance, to
Ex-Emperor and Queen Cap
tured Near Komorn and
Held! in Castle
Admiral Horthy Succeeds in
Putting Royalist Armies
toj Flight
: (Continued from page 1.)
crnor Small of New York, one
of the federal reserve governors;
commenting publicly on the dis
astrous showing made by the re
serve head In his attempt to prove
by incomplete later charts that 1
there was no deflation. .
Two-Phase Policy Outlined
The aereve point of view that
It was logical to' divide business
into at least two phases, Hhe pro
ductive and the merchandising,
and while it could finance the far
mer to produce a crop it could
finance the farmer to produce a
crop it could and would not help
him a penny's worth to: market
his crop, but called his loans and
forced him to sell immediately on
harvesting, was characterized as
unsound. This distinction, he
said, was made so that the spe
culator could get any amount of
money to "merchandise" the crop.
but the- farmer could not hold it
BUDAPEST,, Oct. 24 (By the
Associated Press) Ex-Emperor
Charles andi Ex-Empress Zita
were captured today near Komorn
and are confined in the castle at
Tata-Tovaros,! guarded by two
companies of i government troops
Colonel Oastenburga troops,
covering the 1 retreat of the for
mer rulers, ! were corced to sur
render and are prisoners.
Monarchists Defeated
Monarchist! : troops attempting
to open the Way for the entry of
ex-king Charles to the Hungarian
capital were I defeated today in
hand to hand fighting, in which
grenades wefe used, near Tata
Tovaros, about 35 miles from Bu-
l dapest. They lost 200 killed and
about 1,000 wounded.
The Budapest garrison is sup
porting Regent Harthy. The Stu
dents' organizations are arming
and hurrying; to the front, which
i3 now before; Bicske, much furth
er westward, f ! "
Charles' army was menated in
the rear today by the advancing
West Hungarian insurgents, led
by Baron Pronay, enemy of Col
onel Oestenburg, commander of
the monarchist forces and who
has promised to shoot the Karlist
plotters If he ; captures them.
Charles Moved to Tears
In Sunday's action around
Torbagy, Admiral Rorthy led his,
troops, drivin the Royalists baclc
i Both sides rested on
which is considered above the
average high school team, they
must exhibit an enormous amount
of fight if they will return to
Portland with the big end of the
The line which has been the
weakest part of the Salem squad
has been subjected to hard prac
ard of the unusually strong back
tice by the Salem high mentors
and is now very near the stand-
field. With Adolph to punt the
red and black team out of dar.r
in the pinches. Salem has little to
fear of a strong machine. Ie re.
turn Socolofsky i the fctar yard
age man since the days of "Luke"
Gi'l. Brown will probably snap
the ball from the quarter position
and will probably give it a good
share of the time to Wielder, the
new Salem fullback.
Columbia is accredited with i
having a fair team of much mor- j
experienced plavers than the red i
and black squad. They were de
feated by the O. A. C. rooks by
a small score but won from Mt.
Angel 14 to 0. They promise
a stiff battle, especially if Salem
la unable to stiffen its line.
Albany 'was defeated by Leba.
i.3n Friday when a goodly number
of Albany players were laid out.
Lebanon's record this year has
been one victory after another
and reputation classes them as be
ing one of the storngest teams in
the state. In addition to winning
by large scores from all of. (he
small schools around them. Leb
anon held Euerene high school to
a tie score. The Salem game
November 11 here is looked upon
by many fans as being the cham
pionship game as there seems to
be a fairly genral opinion that
the victor of that battle will be
able to humble the remained of
the state.
Obenchain Woman to Be
Tried Separately for Mur
der of Kennedy
Prosecutor " Declares Erb
stein of Chicago Not
Fit for Practice
pointed his weapon at his stom
ach. I
Forcing the driver to turn over
the key. one bandit unlocked the
cage and pawed over the pouches
inside. Selecting four, he trans
ferred them to the automobile
wh'ch stood at the curb with. its
motor running. After threaten
ing to "blow his brains; out" if
he moved, the driver said, the
trio moved off Broadway west
throneh Leonard street and disappeared.
Arrival of a Few Foreign De
legates to Conclave is
Cause of Pomp
By Other Members Make
Official Calls
to Bioske.
enjoy the bountiful table spread, tbeir arms i from mid-afternoon,
as well as. the strong presentation ne regent receiving many thous-
of a vital Oregon subject by the and additional forces. Charles
sneaker. and Zita visited the battlefield
after yesterday s action. Charles
Daopftumant fAnA ; wept and Zita fainted.
iiMuyuuiciiiuiucicu ill At steinamaneer. where the
WlSfinnin RntP fiacp garrison went over to the former
w . .www. WWW I . . - .
King, a uumuer ui viucero, nuuso
faith in the king wavered, were
The Rumanians are asserted to
be crossing the Hransyvania bor
der and JugO-Slav and Czecho
slovak forces are ready o march
into Hungary j if necessary. The
Czecho-Slovak mobilization is
said to comprise 350,000 add!
tlonal men.
Military Honors Are
Paid Aubrey P. Jones
thor ty of the interstate com
merce commission to supervise
purely intrastate transportation
rates probably will not be finally
determined before the' new year
as a result of the supreme court
today ordering a reargument of
the Wisconsin, rate case, involving
thi disputed point. -
The da Be was ordered docketed
for reargument on December
and there have been few instanc
es in which the courts have hand
ed down a decision in a major
case in less than a month after it
was argued- loway; of Portland, for the Ku
Brought originally by Wiscon- KIux Klan in Oregon, made a
sin to test the validity of an or- statement to the Statesman . by
der of the cdmmission providing long-distance ' ohone. Calloway
for increased ratts between said that bl$ ' first knowledge of
points entirely within the state the affair had been through an
the case was immediately broad- article in a Portland paper. The
With services attended by a
throng at the armory and which
later brought nearly a thousand
persons to City View cemetery,
the remains of Aubrey P. Jones,
a member of Salem's old Company
M. who was killed in France, were
laid, to rest Sunday afternoon.
A. Ted Gooding. "The Hoy
Evangelist' of Eugene, and Rev.
R. L. Putnam of the Bungalow
Christian church, Salem, offici
ated at the armory services. The
auditorium had been specially de
corated by a committee of which
Paul Burris, Harry Plant. Elton
Hewitt and Raymond Brunkal
were members. Special music was
furnished by"a male quartet com
posed of former members of M
The services at the cemetery
were of the simple military form.
The American legion service was
said over the flag-draped casket.
Final honors were by a firing
squad and two buglers, all for
mer members of M company.
Th3 pallbearers were Francis
M Banta. John Elliot, Allan Car
son, 'Paul: HencrlCks, Paul Burris,
Allan Jones and Paul Wallace.
(Continued from page 1.)
LOS ANGELES, Cal.. Oct. 24
I Trial of -Arthur Burch on the
charge of murder of J. Belton
Kennedy was set for November 1
in the superior court here today.
District attorney Thomas Leel
Woolwine made no objection to a
motion for separate trials of Mrs.
Madalynne Obenchain and Arthur
Burch, aftd elected to proceed
first with the trial of Burch.
Woolwine offered "Vigorous
and unqualified" objection to the
court granting privilege to Char
les Erbenstoin of Chicago, of ap
pearing as attorney for Mrs. Oben
chain. Retcntionn Challenged
"Ie believe him to be a person
wholly unfit to practice law at
tills bar." Woolwine declared.
A telegram from Maclay Hoyne,
former state's attorney of Cook
county, Illinois, was read by Mr.
Woolwine as an answer to a
query by Woolwine concerning
Hoyne's complaining of Erbstein.
Hoyne's telegram, as read into
the court record, was as follows:
"A witty, unconscionable crook.
A fixer and suborner of neriurv
indicted twice and acquitted both
times. A reckless gambler. Will
write you fully."
Judpe Reeve, without comment
referred District Attorney Wool
wine's objection against Erb
stein's admission to practice in
California to the Los Angeles Bar
Erbstein Replies
Erbstein was heard by the
court in answer to the charges.
Voicing a protest that these
charges were made after he had
come from Chicago, he referred
to the charge of "trickster," and
said that he believed this charge
might be applied to the prosecu
tor. "Hoyne is my bitterest enemy,"
he said. "If I were not a sick
man I would take care of Mr.
Later, m derense against the
charges. Erbstein declared they
were entirely unexpected.
Pastor's Wife Surprised
On Birthday Occasion
SILVERTON, Or.. Oct. 2
Special to Th? Statesman) Tho
members of the Tr nity church
gave Mrs. George Henrickson the Japanesfe Leader FollOWed
naelnr u-tfo a Viirth iiv tirrrlse r
yesterday immediately afer ser-i
vices. The affair was planned byr
;i committee of the Ladles' Aid j
society. 1
The church dining room was
decorated in p'nk and ; white,
pink sweet peas and roses with
white chrysanthemums lfcing
A buffet lnnnron, prepare! by
the Indies" AH society was serv
ed. A large pink and white
birthday cake was the center "f
A purse containing 560 whic-i
was donated ly the confrrerat on.
was handed to Mrs. Henricksen
by M G. Gundc:son. B. Tingle
stad, N. Helge-?on and N. John
son were calle I upon to give
short talks. It.'. George Hen
ricksen responded to these. About
500 persons wete present.
iivrv at-Pendleton that led
the killing bf:snertu-u -Tney
were ! taken to Pendleton, .
Sunday and Ire-sentenced yester
day by Judge Gilbert W. Phelps.
v. vlin ve committed '
AW iiiius) " " - : -
a murder In Wasco county, is un
der sentence Jto hang on the same ,
day, but it is, understood his case
will be appealed to the supreme
court. " j , $
Students Hear Address f .
- By Dr. H. T. Elliott
Russell Brooks Coming
To America for Tests
ened by the entrance of about 40
kleagle stat$ emphatically that
that purported attack upon Judge
Bushey and jthe Deaconess hospi
tal had no official sanction of the
klan and that it was doubtful that
any Klansmah could have been in
volved in. the episode.
Mr. Calloway said in part:
"Every piec? of our regalia In
Oregon is und-'ir my control and
under lock fend key. Seize any
regalia found and hold for th's
nrirnnizatlnn a offic'al regalia
oil"' tfmimiiiiiimmimir7 rihinLr
. "r " Klan condemns uch procedure as
T" tho nparnntu hospital I ffsir at
Salem. I am Mending two men t3
your city at bncethey will inves
tigate as to I the reported use of
the letters : K. KK. by the ma-
I 1
L3 u rv
-After VTEvery Meal
iiifti UtitiltllllMIIIIIIII
Next time you
want to concen
trate on a piece
of work Just slip
between your teetin
It's a wonderful help
in daily tasks and
sports as well. -
Inability toj Recuperate After
Lebanori Defeat is Giv-
en As Reason
Russell M. Brooks, graduate of
Willamette university, and at
present vice consul at Newcastle-.
on-Tyne, England, will come to
America early in November for his
oral examination in the civil serv
ice. But on account of his being
given only a 30-day vacation, he
will be unable to come west for
a short visit here.
As soon as he is temporarily re
lieved from his work, with his
wife he will go to Bordeaux,
France, the home of Mrs. Brooks.
After restitng thtere a week, he
will sail for Washington, D. C.
Mr. Brooks was appointed
through the- recommendation of
Senator Charles L. McNary, vice
consul to Rotterdam, Holland, in
July, 1919. After serving there
about a year, he was transferred
to Newcastle-on-the-Tyne.
Armistice Day Plans
Are Made by Legion
That the American legion will
have a special program in obser
vance of Armistice day, was an
nounced last night by Command
er B. F. Pound, of the local post,
A special program of ' music is
being arranged, Salem artists co
operating with the ex-serfice men
in making arrangements. The
committee is Theodore Condo.
chairman; Carl Gabrielson, Fred
Mangis and Earl Hinges.
Preparations Are Under Way
By Legion and People
Of Independence
Washington got a foretasts today
of the ceremonies to come with
the meeting of the armament con
ference. Presence here cf the army and
naval representatives on the Jap
anese delegation to the conlerence
and of three foreign military lead
ers General Dias of Italy, Ad
miral Reatty of England and
General Jacques of Belg'um
filled hn state, war and navy d-
partments wita the glitter and
color of uniforms.
CtmrtOfy Shown
Each of the visiting military
parties as they paid rormai calls
on the president and on state,
war and navy ilepartmeni dear's,
were escorted by cavalry and Am
erican army and navy officers in
assistine in the receiving of the
calls appeared : in full uniform.
The Japanese headed by Alajur
General K. Tanaka and Vice Ad
miral H. Kato. were the first to
begin their round of offcial calls
on cabinet officers. On their
heels Came General Diai and the
officers of his stair. General
Jacques and the Belgian party
were next and Admiral Beatty
anu his officers concluded the
Luncheon at White lWuso
Then nearly noon the vis'tors.
each party accompanied by its re
spective ambassador, proceeded
to the White House. After mak
ing the calls separately, each mil
itary leader accompanied by the
chief members of his staff, re
turned to the White Houe for
luncheon with President and Mrs.
More calls followed during the
afternoon and tonight there was
a round of dinners at the various
Dr. H. T, Elliot, vice president
of the board of trustees of Wil
lamette university, addressed the
student bodj 4nr ng chapel per
iod yesterday. He spoke on the
subject of -Life Accumulation!.
He said: J t
"The youn;g nan . who does HQ ,
value his inheritance? Is doomed
to failure. f What you hava
mind and vhat yon are doifi
now makes ijyour contribution Jto ;
your universi ty. One must have
ambition to be better, to leave
the world better in general than
when he found it; to contribute
more to tb( community,, to the
country, thekity nd to your un
verslty." '
Argument j in Arbuckle '
Case Comes up Today
. 7 I
Owing to the inability o& Supe
rior Judge llarold LouderbackLto
return from i an out-oMown trjp
on time, argument on a defense ;
motion thatj it be permitted jo
take certainf depositions la the
case of Roscoe C, (Fatty) Ar
buckle, accufeed of manslaughter
in connectloji with the death pot
Virginia Rape. motion picture
actress, was jcontlnued today, en- ,
til tomorrow at 10 a. m. 1
The depositions sought are
those of Vi. Maurice Rosebsrs
and Mrs. Josephine Roth aid
Virginia Warren. nUrses. all t of
Chicago, and Lowell
actor, now playing in Washing
is iw m
Additional Names Reported
Grand Rally Set for
Thursday Noon
ElkhorrTs One Pupil
To Another District
Tho H
Flavor g
and hard
Places come easy,
gives you comfort
and poise It adds
the zest that
means success.
... ,r.; if---. - -
A great deal.
Albany high school yesterday
cancelled theji football' game whic
was to have been piayed with ba
lem high school next Saturady
land because ;of no other date be-
"ing 'open ok the Salem schedule
no . game can be played with the
Albany' school this season. Lack
of ability Ad get into condition
I after the teim had been severely
crippled : in-'itho .Albany Lebanon
j game Friday was assigned as tne
tause of the cancellation. i
"'A game I with Columbia- univer
sity has been arranged as a sub
stitute and I will be played on
2 ; Sweetland j field Saturday after
noon. .:.--! j: !
It is definitely understood that
ihe necessity; for the cancellation
! came from no trouble between
the two scbiols and deep rcgr
has been expressed by both tha
their teams cannot meet after the
-representatives of the schools had
come to' a! satisfactory agreement
in. the conference held here. Lers
than a week ago it was agreed
that the threads of friendly rela
tions which has been severed two
years ago should again be unite
and that by an agreement that
all d fferences should be submitt-
When it comes to the number,
or rather lack of number, of pu
pils in a school district, that
known as the Elkhorn district,
near Gates, in Marion county,
holds lh,e rpcord thfa year, as the
total Enrollment for the district
is just one.
But that is one more pupil
than was In the district last4year.
so it is understood the directors
are not worrying. The district
is fully organized, and this one
pupil is entitled to a school, and
just now it is understood the di
rector will not encage a teach
er, ;btit make arrangements to
send the one pupil to another dis
trict The asspssd value of the dis
trict was $111,500 last year. Ed
Sisho is clerk of th- district.
According to the school law. if
Jess then six pupiis are in a dis
trict for two years, and no school
maintained, the district boundary
hoard takes charge of money
raised from taxation. And after
mree more years, u there are
not six children In the district
and no school Is maintained, the
property of the district is sold and
the district generally consolidated
with an adjoining district.
Total subscriptions for the
TuM.C.A. reported at the Monday
noon luncheon at the association
amounted to $7,085, according to
c. A. Hens, secretary.
It has been decided not to hold
the regular luncheon Tuesday
and Wednesday, but to make
next Thursday noon a grand ral
ly luncheon, when it is hoped
that all interested may be able
to report that the entire amount
necessary has been pledged.
The following is a list of those
who have pledged, not previously
published, and amounts, as re
ported at the Monday noon lun
cheon. E. M. Brewer $1.00
G. G. Brown 5.00
W. H. Byrd 5.00
T. W. Davie3 10.00
M. O. Evans 5.00
Geo. M. Grilley 5.00
A. M. Lafollett 10.00
Albert Loughridge 10.00
Jens L. Peterson 1.00
Chas. A. Park 50.00
INDEPENDE, Or., Oct. 24.
(Special to The Satesman) Ar
mistice Day, November 11, will be
fittingly observed here iwith the
American Legion in charge of the
program and festivities. Prepara
tions are being made to make the
event a big affair and invitations
will be sent out to all towns in
Polk county giving them an invi
tation to participate in; the pro
gram. A. L. Keeney was chosen at a
meeting recently held; to direct
the event. While the program has
been only tentatively outlined, it
will include entertaining numbers
at Monmouth during the fore
noon, a program at the high
schoo; gymnasium.
Special musical numbers will be
a featuro and negotiations are un
der way to secure a band. Com
mittees have been appointed.
Highway Commission Holds
Session in Portland Today
At a called meeting of the state
hiphwav department in Portland
today bids on : $1,500,000 state
highway bonds will be opened.
Also bids will be opened on about
18 paving, grading and bridge
jobs, a portion of which can be
done during the winter months.
in eon
New Building in Portland to
Be Dedicated November
1, Says Hartwig
Confessed Bank Robber
Waives Examination
Bond Fixed at $2000
Man Indicted for Timber
Land Fraud Jumps Bail
In Portland I
L. S. Mclntyre
R. W. Siraeral
E. S. Tillinghast t . ,
C. H. Brocushio . .
Barrett & Springer
R. B. Fleming
',. (Mli .-AAV
tration it ishould be made impos-
oible for the' two schools againto
cut athletic ) relations. i
With f Adolph and Socolofsky
back in their old positions the Sa
lem team Is: In the pink of condi-
tion tor the Saturday mix. Al
State Treasury Relieved
By Over Million Dollars
The treasurer of Multnomah
county has transferred to the
Ktate treasury more than 5 1.083..
000 in tax money, and pnongh has
been received from other counties
to bring the total fim received
from the counties in excess of
$1,200,000. The result is that the
New York Mail Truck is Held
Up and Pouches of Val
uables Are Taken
PORTLAND, Or., Oct. 21.
The new labor temple here will
be occupied November I, accord
ing to announcement today by Ot
to It. Hartwig, president of the
labor temple association. The
building was scheduled ! for com
pletion Labor day, but could not
bo finished by that dale.
The temple is six stories in
height and occupies lOOxloO feet
of ground space. Estimated cot
is $350,000 and it was financed
by the sale of bonds tot members
of local labor organizations. The
temple houses an auditorium with
a large stage and balcony alons
three sides. There are 12 small
halls for the accomodation of la
bor organization meetings and 4 5
Offices and committee rooms. The
basement will be used for a club
room and a large library is one of
the features of the ground floor.
Walter O. Brinson, whoso con
fession that he had robbd the
Oregon State ank of Jefferson
followed his arrest at Albiny Sat
urday, was yesterday bound over
to await the action ot the Marion
county grand jury. His Vnd was
set at $2000 by Judge G. E. Un
ruh. of Salem justice court.
lir'nson has: been held In the
Marion county- jail since beins
returned from' Albany Saturday
afternoon. He waived examina
tion when taken before Justice of
the Peace Unruh.
Kirby and Rathie Will
Be Hanged December 2
Elvie D. Klrby and John L.
Rathie must die on December 2,
to pay the penalty on the gal-
Yarnell Will Referee
California-Stanford Game
state treasurer will not for several
ed to an impartial board of arbirSjjfaftfcH have to endorse any more
though j Columbia
warrants "not nd for war
fnds." State Treasurer Hoff,
upon the state general fund be
coming depleted, made an appeal
to the county; treasnrers ot the
stale to hurry in some of their tax
moneys and the response has
has team been generous.
NEW YORK. Oct. 2 4. Tbrpe
armed band ts in an automobile
forced the driver of a mail truck
to stop on lower Broadwav late
tonight while they rifled the
truck of four pouches of regis
tered mail valued at $1,000,000
by postal authorities.
The truck was on its way from
th? city hall station to the Penn
svlvania railroad terminal with
17 pouches of mail. 1 1 of them -j
containing registered matter The !
driver had gone only a few blocks
when an automobile cortaining
three men drew alongside. Th?y
confronted him with drawn revol
vers and ordered him to slow
down- ' "
tAtlAOnrd " street . tw.t jr. men
jumped from th? automob'le onto
the trnek and ordered the driver
to get down from his seat: one
i held a ; revolver to tho driver's
head, he said, while
George Varnell ot Spokane has
been selected to referee the an
nual University of California
Stanford football game. It was an
nounced today by J. It . Klawans,
secretary of the Pacific coast foot
ball association. H. H. Huebel.
former University of i Michigan
football star, was named umpire.
lows at the state penitentiary for J time of the J 'bunco' game acford
their implication in the jail de- ing t'o the indictment. ii
1 i
Auto Goes Into Ditch,
But Occupants Unhurt
Narrowly escaping serious in
jury, occupants of an automobile
pwned by H. E. Joy,: of 1835
South High street were able to
clamber unscathed front the road
side ditch into which the machine
had turned up-side-down as it 'ere Salem shoppers Saturday
SILVERTON. Or., Oct. 24.
(Special to The Statesman.)
Mrs. Gertrude! Ingram of Tilla
mook is visiting at the home of
her sister, Mrs. Frank Hubbs.
Her mother and sister, Mrs. J.
Madson and Miss Sophia Madson
may return to Tillamook with her
this week.
Mr. and Mrs. John Lauderback
of Salem spent Sunday at (Silver
ton. Alfred Jensen and Willie Dybe
vik spent the week-end at Jeffer
son as guests at the M. Tinglestad
Misa HeTen Currie. Miss Doro
thy Hubbs, Miss Vivian Cramer
and Elgin McCleary, all ot Ore
gon Agricultural college, spent
the week-end with their parents
Miss Helen; Wolcott is at the
home of her father for a visit.
The firemen's dance given Sat
urday night at the armory was
a success. Three market day
prizes were given away to thosa
drawing luckjf numbers
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Sfadsen
plunged from the pavement on
Jefferson way last night.
The accident occurred ' three
miles south of Salem while Mr.
Joy was driving north on the new
the other highway,
L. C. Gonlerud. whn tin Wh
spending several weeks in eastern
states, is expected home this
ween. . ,j ., j
Mr;., and Mrs. P. 'Moherr nA
m t , . -
laiany oi bcotts Mills spent Sua-
PORTLAND, Ore.. Oct. 24. !
Carlos' L. Byron, charged Jointly !
with John WTbdd of uslnrtbf u
United States mails to defraud,:!
has forfeited his $5000 bail an .
will be reaifasted if found, j
Federal Judge Wolverton mad
this ruling today following th
filing of a mption by United Slatet
Attorney L. W. Humphrey!, which I
charged that federal authorities
had been unable to find trade ot
Byron, whose home la In Seattle. .
Judge Wolverton issued a bench
warrant and! fixed the new bail at
$20,000. -1
The defense counsel. Jl J.
Beckman, of Seattle, moved that
separate trials be given the jmen
on the grounds that the refcord
of Byron, who has twice been Con
victed In United States court's,
would prejudice the Jury against
Todd. The; court overruled J the
motion. I I
Date of the trial was set f lor
November 15. ;
Byron, who was serving a term
in the United States prison at Mc- '
Nell Island, was paroled last
spring. Efforts ot the office to
locate him during the last month
have failed fand his attorney fas
nptlfied that unless he appeared
In court today his bail would; bo
forfeited anl a bench warrant is
sued. , j j -'-1
Told anq Byron are charged
with using he malls to perpetu
ate a glgantjc swindle. Byroni It
is alleged, represented himself as .
"having infeide information' ion
timber tractk. The settler wail to
pay the government $1000 (ad a
commission f to Todd and Bylim)
and obtain timber valued at' flora
$10,000 to 120,000. . I
Large Amount Secured. I
Revised f, estimates of flthe
amount secured by the operations
in Salem are said by federal at
torneys to jbe $58,500. Thjrtjr
seven witnesses, which the pfwe-
cuuon has jsubpenaed, were:;! vie-
day at the jU II. Meyer home on.
Paradise rokd. r v li;
E. M. Subke has Purchased th
Hermina Mlkkleson nronertV on
Salem-Silverton road. The Jead
was made! through the,
real estate Agency. 4j
a. E. Steward and O. T. Lar
realtors of (Silverton, were busi
ness callertiat Salem Friday-! af
ternoon. ., I
Mr. and Mrs. O. Aurland; of
Falls City, Or., drove to SUver
ton Sunday! They were accom
panied by Misses Lillie and Mar
tha Opedali who are teacheraj at
Falls City. They were gucsti at
the L. Opedal home.'' ..-
Attorney fO. G. La r sen andf At
torney J. R. Hosmer sold thi C.
A. Jeglundf farm of 231 ares
to W, It. Varrler last week.The
farm is situated in the Silvertoa
hills and H noted as one jf! the
best farms jln the Silverton farm
ing community. Silas Toujrveno
formerly lifed dn this farmi Mr.
Jeglund took two tracts of and.
one an 80 and the other ii"27
and 7.1 0-are tract In part pay
ment for tle farm. ' 1
W. M. siegmnnd of Salem was
a business taller at Silverton yes
terday ' ; : ... , -..
Miss Jeahette Towe, teachr at
Noble. and! Miss V.m
Ueacher at pcotts Mills, visifed at
Silverton over Sunday, r $
r .1
1 M