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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 5, 1921)
THE OREGON .STATESMAN. .SALEM, OREGON
cATTTPniv MORNING. .NOVEMBER 5, 1321
Funeral Services Held ! ,
ForJ Aged Stayton Man
STAYTON, Ore., Not. 4.
(Special to The Statesman)
J unerah sendee, was held at. the
Methodist church Thursday after
noon for Ray Smalt, who was
found dead at Ws.home in .Stayton
Tuesday afternoon. Mr. Small, 76
yearc of age, lived alone, and no
stir or light about bis home Mon
day and Tuesday caused neighbors
His lifeless body was found ly
ing face downward upon the flodr.
the open bed and nndrensed a"
pearance of the body, i gave erl
denc that he had been in bed. and
waa probably ill. i
He was last seen Sunday after
noon when he appeared on the
hick porch of his home dressed
$1 MATINEES- PEST 5frrs-Nl6HTS a?
with remittance ent
to theatre treasurer
will be honored In
order or their receipt
Seat Sale-Monday. 10 a. m.
mr wa mm m . i
in roue louniy. z miles west or saiem. on the t i
r Wallace Road, on -H
; ; , ' . - t
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 7- 1921
Commencing at 1 p. nt, all the following: T
1 mare, weight 1500; 1 platform spring buggy; 1 single ,
10-inch plow; 1 single harrow; 1 single disc; 1 single
work harness ;,1, Kay stump puller, 50 feet cable, 2
blocks; 1 cream separator; 120 prune boxes; 20 straw
,berry crates; lcnljtiyator; lOsacks yellow dent corn;
3 tons oat hay; 1 washing machine; 20 Plymouth Rock
broilers ; loganberry wire for 3 acres.
15;head of fine Shoats, weight 60 to 70 pounds each;
Range, Beds; II. H. Furniture and Other Articles.
Geo. Sattcrlcc, Auctioneer Frank Kron '
i . . v . t . ' - ... - - -
r" ' ' ' i . .'i; ' tp " - '- "s :" i j
See him for .your sale. Phone 1177. -Owner1 ,
only in underclothes, when h
pumped a driak of water.
The body was taken to Silver
ton for burial. Jle leaves a broth-,
er at Silverton, and several chil
dren, one of whom is Mrs. Ray
Mollet. Rer. C. B. Rees, pastor of
the church, conducted the funeral
&HE KJfQWS AFTER 20 YEARS
A cold, even when It has devel
oped a hacking cough, difficult
breathing, sleepless nights, raw
throat and sore lungs, even then
a cold yrelds quickly to Foley's
Honey and Tar. Mrs. Milton
Waite, Box 32, Alalia, Mich.,
writes: "I have used Foley's Hon
ey and Tar for the past 20 years
and tind there is no other cough
or croup , remedy like it. You
may nse my name." It gets right
St the seat of the trouble. Child
ren like; it. Sold everywhere.
Mrs. L. E. Hennls entertained
Mrs. Myrtle Graybill and daugh
ter Mildred, and son Theo., of Sa
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Wilson
were in Salem Saturday.
r- Mrs. F. A. Wood and son Em
ery spent the week-end In Salem
at the home of Carl Wood.
,- Mrs. W. J. Hadley has an old
friend. Mrs. Ashby of Portland,
spending the week with her.
Mrs. Anna Kunke was hostess
ner was served in cafeteria style
I at 12 o'clock.
A business session was held in
jthe afternoon and reports read by
'the delegate, Mrs. Helen Butsky,
of the convention held at Oregon
City. Four new members, Mrs.
j Delia Biaco, Mrs. Hazel Morris.
'Mrs. Day and Mrs. Hulen were
added to the membership,
j The visitors for the day were
Mrs. Ashby of Portland, Mrs.
Hazel Fliflet and Mrs. Clara Mas
sey of Salem; Mrs. C. H. Kunke,
Mrs. Emma Good, Mrs. Nellie
Hamilton. Mrs. Hazel Morris, Mrs.
Day, Mrs. Delia Blaco and Mrs.
Final Entries Are in
For Livestock Show
PORTLAND, Nov. 4. Last of
the 3000 pure bred cattle, horses.
sheep, goats and swine entered in
competition atthe .Pacific . Inter
national Livestock exposition ar
rived today in preparation for the
opening of the annual show here
! Many western states are , rep
resented by the hundreds of car
loads of blue ribbon entries that
have been pouring Into Portland
for a week past and a number of
herds have journeyed all the way
across the continent to compete
ifor blus ribbons, trophies and cash
premiums. ' Western Canada Is
also liberally represented, par
ticularly In the horse show and
Stock judging contests by stud
ents from the state agricultural
colleges of California, Washing
ton, Idaho '. and Oregon will be a
Berkeley, Seattle and Pull
man Scenes of Important
TEAMS AT THEIR BEST
Smaller Institutions to Bat
tle for Leads in Alf
perts advocated giving the state
tax commission power to remote
any county assessor who did not
assess all real estate and personal
property at 100 per cent value.
"Another feature of the conven
tion was the speeches of Coe Mc
Kenna of Portland, and John E.
Gratke of the proposed plan for
financing the Portland 1925 fair.
Mr. Gratke is a former Astoria
newspaper man and made a very
happy presentation of a difficult
subject, but got the glad hand
from the visitors with round after
round of applause in ehort it was
a Gratke ovation. The national
head of the realtors organization
so far as publicity goes presented
a program for all live realtors to
live up to, and some very much
needed legislation. Among other
things he advocates a real estate
course of study in the state uni
versity to train men to become ex
Read The Classified Ads.
; ! j
At Salem' t Created Woman's Apparel Store
Take Advantage oi the Remarkable ,
Values Now Off ered
! -J i
.vtiur.KnUre Stock of Young Ladies' and Women's Stylish Apparel
offered at ONE-XUncO to O.NE-HALF below regular yMue. in-
: cljidinfft Coats," Suits, Dresses, Waists, Sweaters, Skirts, Millinery
"and Kurs. '' p .' 4
Owing to unseasonable weather and the late arrivaf of many lots
- of merchandise and because of our determination to dispose of
, "many Excellent Groups iof High Grade Garments, we have re-
: solved to take radical price reducing measures' for immediate un-
-loading of all surplus stock. .Forced to put on a sale of such mag-
- nitudc at this early date and at a time ' when you need such gar
' laments, instead of waiting for the usual Clearance Sales, we, are
- 'Offering you the advantage of a more complete stock and at the
" most remarkable reductions 1 the people of: Salem and vicinity
hate ever known. , A 11 thoughs of profit have , been. abandoned
and prices cut to the quick. Come early for first choice.
i , ; 1 .
. i ...... ., . J ' : ; ; j i -
SALEM'S GREATEST WOMEN'S APPAREL STORE!.
SAN FRANCISCO, No. 4. On
football gridirons in Berkeley, Se
attle and Pullman tomorrow will
be played intercollegiate games
in the races for the championships
of the Pacific and the Pacific
A hard, grudge fight is expect
ed at Berkeley, where the Uni
versity of California meets Uni
versity of Southern California.
Neither team has been defeated
since 1919 and both have been
"pointed" for this game ail sea
son. Coach Andy Smith says he
wants to give U. S. C. a drub
bing and, for the first time this
year, has ordered the bears to
"open up'' with all their plays.
Stanford, which staged the sea
Bon's first big upset by defeating
the Oregon Aggies last Saturday,
plays a Pacific coast conference
game at Seattle tomorrow against
Washington, which lost to the
Aggies 24-0 at the opening of the
"season. The Cardinals, for the
first time this year, will be fa
vorites before the game. Coach
Bagshaw of Washington has been
holding secret practice for the j
game. Stanford will use its
Another coast conference gama
which also counts toward the
Northwest conference title, will
be played at Pullman between;
Oregon and Washington State.
Both have been defeated by Cali-j
fornia by scores of 39-0 and 14
0, respectively. The Oregon team
was given a shakeup this week
and, it is said, will be superior to
the eleven sent on the field in
In the southern California con
ference, Whittier and Pomona,
who are leading, meet the souuth-
ern branch or tne university ot
California and Kedlands unvers
ity, respegively. Idaho, and Mon
tana mee in a northwest confer
ence game at Moscow; Willam
ette meets Pacific university at
Salem and Nevada, with the star
quarter, Bradshaw, back hi the
game, plays Utah at Hno.
$3.00 Round Trip to
Portland Every Day
Oregon Electric Railway
On and after October 21st the
Oregon Electric Railway will sell
round trip tickets to Portland for
S3, including war tax, good for
return to and Including the sec
ond day from date ot sale,
J. W. RITCHIE,
Adv. Agent,: 0. E. Ry.
Three Fatal Accidents
Are Reported for Week
Three fatal accidents out of a
total of 369 industrial casualtir
were reported to the state indus
trial accident commission for the
week ending November 3. The
fatal cases were:
Everett Robinson, Falls City,
timberman; A. E. Boyd, Portland,
electrician; Joe Burik, Silverton.
Of the total number of acci
dents reported 343 were subject
to the provisions of the workmen's
compensation act, 17 were from
firms and corporations that have
rejected the provisions of the
compensation act and nine were
from public utility corporations
not subject to the act.
ADVICE FOR WOMEN WHO
"I advise every woman who suf
fers with kidney trouble to try
Foley Kidney Pills." writes Mrs.
Bessie Brawner, 2522 Scofield
Ave., Cleveland. O- "I could not
do my housework, but since tak
ing Foley Kidney Pills I feel ike
a new woman and am able to do
my work." Rheumatism, swollen
ankles and backache, stiff joints,
sore muscles and sleep disturbing
bladder ailments indicate disord
ered kidneys. Foley Kidney Pills
act promptly. Sold everywhere.
I ing to give Its fullest support to
Senate Determined to Pro
ceed With Investigation
COMMITTEE: TO STAND
irate Watson Challenges
Republicans to Expel Him
SALES IX MAY
Some Republican Leaders
May Bring it Forth in
Connection With Bonus
the position that the accusations
constitute a blot on the good name
of the army, unless a full investi
gation is held.
; j BEND MAN NAMED
Kilph S. Hamilton of Bend wat
appointed jpwterdy. byt Govertor
nirolt as a member of the Orer:a
tourist Information bureau to
ceed the lata ,Uace;iJirdsaU of,
. J f I A A A a
Fro f sfqs?.
A Safe Place to Trade'
HDFER TELLS OF
Salem Member Placed on
Important Committees at
Colonel E. Hofer is enthusiastic
about thestate convention of real
estate men held at Eugene the
past week which he attended, and
speaks in the highest terms of the
entertainment given the visitors
from 26 couonties, the convention
concluding with a banquet which
was enjoyed by 224 guests, to say
nothing of luncheons and a dan
cing parity at the Chamaber of
"You must hand It to the uni
versity city people," j he said,
"when it comes to hospitality.
Eugene has overcome the after
war slump and many fine new
houses are going up. The Osburn
hotel is to be enlarged. Mr. and
Mrs. Osburn are building a beau
tiful villa in the hills three miles
sooth of the city. That is kuite
a fad wltth Eugenites, to have a
second residence commanding fine
scenery and mountain air.
"The Salem delegation Includ
ed President L. J. Hayford, Mr.
and .Mrs. J. A. Mills. ' John H.
Scott, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Peter
son, Winnie Pettyjohn, Gertrude
Page, George Grabenhorst, Ore F.
Mclntyre, and .A. C. Bohrnstedt.
Th a IT1 1 1 . .
one in uuuen Bai m a group
at the head table and the way
they did put Salem on th man
with songs and college! yells was
a caution. Places on standing
committees of the Interstate Real
tors organization were given them
as follows: -1
President Hayford on member
ship; J. A. Mills on taxation: Mrs.
Pettyjohn on advertising and pub
licity; A. C. Bohrnstedt ion resolu
"A notable event wag the pre
sentation of the proposed state In
come tax by Froressor jGilbert Of
the taxation department of the
state university. He attended the
national convention ofj tax com
missioners and presented a strong
argument In favor of the model
fitted and Is to be made part of
ma Oregon system of raisin .
WASHINGTON, Nov 4 The
sales tax as a source of federal
revenue at this time was definite
ly rejected today by the senate,
but there was further evidence
that it. was the purpose of Repub
lican congressional leaders to
bring it forth later as a means of
raising funds to finance the pro
posed "five way" plan for adjust
ed compensation- for former ser
The majority today against the
Smoot amendment to the tax re
vision bill proposing a business
sales tax of one-half of 1 per cent
was even larger than was that
last night against the Smoot 1
per cent manufacturers' sales tax
The vote today was 46 to 25 as
compared to 43 to 25 last night.
i As was the case with the uianu
facturers' tax, the Democrats vot
ed solidly against the business
tax. They were joined by 22 Re
publicans, including Gooding of
The senate continued consider
stion of the tax bill at a session
tonicht. but with the soldier bon
us and other important amend-
nvens yet to be disposed of, Repub
lican leaders abandoned hope for
nassage of the bill this weeK.
They sought to obtain unanimous
consent for a final vote at 3 p.
m' Tuesday, with debate limited
after 3 p. m. Monday, but the
plan fell through after some de
Several senators who want to
go home to vote in local elections
objected to a vote on Tuesnay ana
asked that some hour on Wednes- i
day befixed. There seenred pros
pects of an agreement on this but
Senator Jones, Democrat, New
Mexico, protesting against the
limiting of debate, objected the
agreement as drafted. This end
ed the effort to obtain unanimous
consent for a vote but negotia
tions to this end probably will be
Urging his sales tax amend
ment. Senator Smoot told the sen
ate that since a salss tax was to
be adopted in connection with the
soldier bonus, he thought it
would be a wise plan to put it in-.
to effect now, so as to determine
what rate would be necessary to
yield the money needed.
As the night session wore on
little progress- was made on the
bill, the senate chamber at times
being almost deserted and when
quorum calls failed to get results
the sergeant at arms went out to
round up absentees.
A long discussion was launched
on the transportation situation
and the whole question of rates
when an amendment by Senator
McKellar, Democrat, Tennessee,
which would require railroads to
sell mileage books at ly cents a
mile, was taken up. This was
abruptly interrupted with another
point of no quorum.
A quorum was obtained, how
ever, and the amendment was
Without .discussion the senate
rejected the amendment of Sena
tor Harris, Democrat, proposing
to tax political campaign contri
butions of more than 1100. It
al&o rejected an amendment by
Senator Trammell, Democrat.
Florida, which -would have pro
vided that individuals borrowing
money to purchase liberty bonds!
could deduct interest on such
loans from their net income only j
14 case they bought the bonds at h
WASHINGTON. Nov. 4. In
vestigation bv a; special eenate
committee of the charges of Sen
ator Watson. Democrat. Georgia,
that American soldiers in France
were hanged without trial and
shot by officers orders, was as
sured today when the senate, after
three hours discussion unanimous
Ir reordered the inauiry.
The special committee, headed
by Senator Brandegee, Republi
can. Connecticut, will meet next
Monday to determine upon pro
Parliamentary Mixes Staged
Another speech by the Georgia
senator in support of his charges,
wrangling between senators over
the wording of the inquiry resolu
tions and parliamentary mixups
preceded the ' final order for the
investigation to "proceed.
The senate .finally and unani
mously adopted 4 new and amend
jed resolution.: directing the in
quiry, and another empowering
the special committee to subpoena
persona and papers-
Simmons Resolution Passed
The program announced yester
day for a motion; to discharge the
committee did not materialize. In
stead, Senator Simmons, Demo
crat, North Carolina, proposed the
new resolution, which was adopt-1
ed, with an amendment declaring
that the iquiry should be into Sen
ator Watson's. charges and not an
investigation Of the senator him
self. From the Resolution giving
the committee power to act in the
case, another amendment struck
out a statement relative to invit
ing Senator Watson to appear be
fore thecommittee. The commit
tee's course in this respect, mem
bers said, would be determined
Senator Simmons at the con
clusion of the debate said that;
Senator Watson was satisfied with
the amendments ! and would no
doubt submit hlai evidence to the
Watson 1 Radical t
Earlier Mr. Watson had chal
lenged Republicans to expel him,
declared for debate in the open
senate and asked why an effort
should be made to "entrap" and
"silence" him before a committee.
He denounced "white ( washing
committee reports" and said they
were not read, 1 t
The war department is prepar-
Canned Pineapple can now.be ighUt practically pre-;
iSr prices. We have three grades of Pineapple at prices
which take this fruit out of the uxury class andrrnakes
tv.pm n evcrv dav staple. m
Del Monte Pineapple No. 2 can, per. jdQZeiL...$S3.
The best money can uuj. . ... ,, v
.Mission Pineapple N.o 2. can per
Wnoie snces, gwu
Solar Pineapple No. 2 cans, pei dozen.
Broken slices, good quality; .
Preferred Stock Tomatoes J :'
Wp are selling this high grade .Mid.paclq tpraaJtQesvat.;
Ipss than its replacement value; f No.-2 can, per caiten
of 24 cans, S3.90; per dozen $2.00.
Standard Tomatoes .
Per case $3.00 j .Ter.dozenlO .j
Preferred Stock Peas ;
Peas put up under the Preferred! Stock, label .mean good!
gOOdS. ' :C , . . . W
Preferred Stock Auto . Sif teoT Peas, per dozen-- --$2.70 A
A high grade Sugar Corn, sold regular Jait yearjpr 5pr
a can. We have 50 cases of this; corn to go at, per case:
of 2 dozen cans, $4.00. . Per dozen cans $2.00.
Discount Deal o
' Canned Goods
. .,. . .... . j ,
Bv buvincr Del Monte canned Corn goods .in dozen Jatr.
assorted not less than 3 cans of a kind, we allow a dis-.'J
count of ten per cent. S
Pineapple ....u J,...30c i Crosby Corn ....:.20cu
Peas, extra .25c
Peas, .Special extra 30c
Peas, Petit Pois.....-.A.35e
Tomatoes, 2Vs ...LOc
Asparagus tips, 8rnall..25c
Asparagus tips,, square
tins ..... 40c
Asparagus salad pqints 3pc,.
Spinach... ...l"uu.25c 4
i . . . ., .
Swift's Premium Hams ;
These fine mild cured Hams, 10 to 12 pounds, per lb., 39c
ROTH G RQGERY CO.
Phones 1885-6-7 ,m 4.Jte. JfrT.'.J!-
I Q-' V.jjwi reft v . ', '. :.-! ,,' it I
rirV-l - &'fJWfoi;'Ki t. r'. Ov: -4 .' I
i , ; iii,Im,(,, r IK. ,, ,,., j 1 -
This season Kuppenheimer. Good Clothes givei you everything '-
fine style, perfect fit, excellent fabricsat prices ?one-third less '
than last year. A real investment in good appearance!
' i " j ' - ;
See these fine styles and fabrics; feel the good fit and value of a
real investment in good appearance ; get ! these splendid suit and ' '
overcoat values here at j k
$4a $45, $50
others at $20 and up
in our windows v
hejiouse cf foppeiMmet good clothes
"n5s ';:Anptberi group pt tax ex. par. -
'" 'i . ' . r "1 ..,