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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 9, 1921)
tt-rnvrcn a V tmPVTXT. NOVEMBER 9. 1921
THE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON
HijUCiOuni Ms-f . :
Two Local Growers and
State Hospital Take Dis-'
plays to Portland
That Salem' will be well repre
sented at the first annual chrys
anthemum show which opens to-
day In Portland was made known
: last night when it was found that
two local growers would show in
addition to an exhibit from the
Outdoor grown flowers will be
shown by both" local growers. One
variety to be 'shown by C. B.
Clancey of Salem is the Harvard
-of which no other examples are
entered at the Portland show.
That Salem entries at the show
are as good as any shown is the
s statement of Salem- people who
have seen the display in the Green
room of the Chamber of Com
merce in Portland. More than
3000 blossoms will be shown from
; different sections of Oregon and
California. Salem visitors to the
. Pacific International Livestock ex
position may view the blossoms
; during the week.
Patronesses , and wives of the
. members of the chamber will view
the exhibit today. Tea will be
served from 3 to 5 p. m., during
which time a concert will be given
by., an Instrumental ; quartet con
sisting ot, Frances ' Knight and
v Kathleen Jordan, violinists;' Hazel
Babbidge, 'cellist, and Flora Mae
; Ross, pianist. ',.
Thursday, will be. civic club day,
and. Friday there; will, be special
features In celebration of Armis
tice day. Disabled veterans will
be guests of honor and a dlneir
Take the Scenic Shasta Route y
, . Sunny
Through Sleeping Car Service
. -to" : f
SACRAMENTO SAN FRANCISCO
r ? and jdiV.i-' ' ) f$.jU
; , LOS ANGELES , . . ;
offers all the pomforta of modern travel. ;v
- v..: i ,
- . , . Convenient schedule's, obseryatioiucaTs, and ex-
f.'- W t ceUextf . meals are oth$r features othV-
' Shasta ftoute r . ' ' "L. "S
Winter Excursion Tickets
areT on sale at f
For tickets and information ask Agents, or write
Southern Pacific lines
. JOHN M. SCOTT,
' General Passenger Agent.
frlntt Albtt ta
bar, tidy rW tint,
mmd hrnlt punJ Hit
tmmtidart mud In th
pound crystal !
will be given in the evening jat
which ex-Governor Frank O. Low
den will be the speaker. i
Pome of the exhibitors of flow
ers are Martin & Forbes, Clark
Bros., Smith's Flower shop, Chap
pelle's flower shop, Niklas & Son,
Tonseth Floral company, Wilson,
Grout & Gehr, Fred M. Young,
Swetland Floral shop, Holden
Floral company, O. E. Anderson.
Nippon florist, Joe Kleida, Swiss
Floral company, Robinson Floral
company. Van Kirk Carnation
cotnopany, Henry Kahm and bu
reau of parks, Portland; Sherrie
florist. La Grande; Romaine, flor
ist, Albany; Clancey, florist, Sa
lem; J. A. Axel, San Francisco. 1
Major General Wright
Visited Salem Yesterday
Major General . William M.
Wright, successor 4 to General
Hunter Liggett in commandof the
Pacific coast corp3of the army,
was in Salem yesterday for a
brief stay en route to Portland,
Vancouver barracks and Canjp
Lewis. General Wright spent
yesterday morning at Corvallis
inspecting the military activity it
Oregon Agricultural college. 3
Tonight he will meet the offi
cers of the Oregon national guatd
stationed in Portland at the Mult
nomah county armory and will
then go to Seattle. f
During the World war General
Wright commanded the 89th com
bat division and the Third and
Fifth army corps in "France. f
Major Charles Gjedsted, com
manding the Oregon coast artil
lery and assistant to the. adjutant
general of Oregon, served ' with"
General Wright in France as corp,
mander of the Fifth corps head
quarters troop. Adjutant Gene
ral George A. White, Major James
Dusnbury and Major Gjedsted
went from Salem to Corvallis on
Monday night to meet the com
Round Trip -
atsv i and some r. A.
Get the joy that's due you!
;We print it right Here that if you don't know the
"feel" and the friendship of a. joy' us jimmy pipe
GO GET ONE I And get some PrinceAlbert and
bang a howdy-do on the. big smoke-gong!
For, Prince Albert's qualityj flavor coolness
f ragr ance--is in a class of its own I You never tasted
such tobacco! kWhy figure out what it alone means
to your tongue and temper when we tell you that
Prince Albert can't bite, can't parch! Our exclusive
patented process fixes that! ! I
c Prince Albert is a revelation in a matin's cigarette !
My, but how that delightful! flavor makes a dent!
And, how it does answer that hankering! Prince
Albert rolls easy and stays put because ft is crimped
cut. And, say oh, go on and get the papers or a pipe !
. Do it right now! i
r; i v y . k ' ': . . .
TEN LADS TIE
Two Will Be Recommended
for Appointment to
West Point Academy
Ten young men. all members
of the Oregon National guard,
presented themselves yesterday
at the adjutant general's office
for examination, wjth a view to
securing appointment to West
Point military pcademy. The ex
amination was held at the arm
cry. Th examination is competi
tive, the two making the highest
record to be ry.ommended to Gov
ernor Olcott for appointment to
West Point and the final examin
ation to be held at Vancouver
barracks next March.
Those reporting yesterday for
the examination, all members ot
the Oregon national guard, are as
Edward N. Patterson, corporal,
second company, coast artillery
Walter D. Thomas, private,
third company, C. A. C , Newport.
Leonard Pitman, first class pri
vate, fifth company, C. A. C. or
Clifford W. Rich, first class
private, fifth company, C. A. C-,
Harold G. Savage, first class
private, second company C. A. C.
Fay M. Bragg, corporal, separ
ate company A Infantry', O. N. O.
of Medford. -
Willis F. De Vaney,, corporal
fith company, C. A. C. of Albany.
Joseph V. McGee,-. first ser
geant, fifth company, C. A. C. of
James H. Van Winkle, first
private, fifth company, C. A, C.
William It. Clary, corporal,
first company, C. A. C. of Ash
land. Clary is attending Willam
The examining board consists
ol Col. Clarence E. Dentler of
Portland, Col. J. S. Dusenbury of
Salem, and George W. Hug-, su
perintendent of the Salem public
Besides the two who make the
highest standing, there will be
appointed two alternates. If the
two who receive the appointment
cucceed In passing the examina
tion next March at Vancouver,
barracks, their appointment be
comes final and they report July
1, 1922, to the military command
er of West Point. '
It may be said that no appli
cant 'may receive the appointment
unless in the finest of physical
condition. It tdsts $15,000 to
I educate each man at the West
Foint military academy. nence
eaeh man-who takes the examina
tion is given a physical examina
tion by Captain Howard uarrutn,
of Portland, of the medical start.
To the average young man who
has aspirations of a-West Point
career,, the start should be made
bv lolninsr the '- Oregon national
guard. This is according to the
opinion of a military man tamil
iar with conditions in Oregon.
TO GUARD MAILS
... (Con tinned from page 1)
will be sent are San Francisco
and Los Angeles.
Declaring it was proposed to
protect the United States mails
"to the last postal card, regard
less; of cost and sacrifice," Mr.
Elays said he wanted it known
that the postof fice department
Buy a pipe-
had declared "open warfare on
the crooks and bandits.
During i the 12 months ended
last April 9, according to Mr.
Hays, $6,300,000 was stolen from
the mails,; but in the six months
following the announcement that
postal employes would be armed
the total stolen fell to $318,869.
Benefits May be Provided
The advisability of enacting
legislation, authorized the gov
ernment to pay death benefits to
the families of postal employes
slain by bandits, is understood to
have been; discussed today by the
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 8.
San Francisco's plans for protect
ing mail from bandits were an
nounced here tonight.
Postoffipe Inspector ' S. H.
Morse has ordered special protec
tion for postoffice safes and gas
bombs will be supplied postmas
ters in California, and every post
master, it is understood, will be
given arms and ammunition with
which to protect eheir offices.
A military guard will be placed
around the main postoffice. the
government mint and the ferry
postoffice i which was robbed re
cently, one guard being slain in
conflict with the bandit.
Practice With Firearms
Target practice will be carried
on so that employes may become
expert with firearms and every
clerk in all of the larger post-
offices will be given revolvers and
sawed-off shotguns for use in case
Firearms necesasry to carry out
the protective program will be
placed at the disposal of postal au-
tboities by the army.
PROGRAM GIVEN OUT
. (Continued from page 1)
The program follows:
Invocation. Rev Blaine E. Klrk-
Fighting songs of four great
1. Revolutionary war. Mrs. W.
Prunk, Mrs. Ralph White. Mrs.
Charles Reynolds, Mrs. George
Steelhammer, Miss Valeria Brlggs
in colonial dance, "Laces and
2. Civil war. Miss Ada Miller.
Musical numbers by Veteran Fife
and drum : corps.
3. Spanish-American war. Mrs.
Arthur Jajin, assisted by Spanish
Address, Judge George M.
4. World war, Mrs. Carleton
Smith, assisted by World war vet
Quartet Mrs. Carleton Smith,
Mrs, William Prunk, Miss Ada
Miller and Mrs. Arthur Rahn.
Comic Skit, Biddy Bishop. ,
THOMNo MADE -- -
' SIMERAL'S SUCCESSOR
(Continued from page 1.)
am in the way as President. I
therefore, resign as president, so
I win not; be in the way of the
progressives who may run the
council to suit themselves.
"I wish" to thank the brothers
who have given their assistance to
me during my four, years as presi
"Yours for the best for labor,
"L. J. SIMERAT
In accepting Mr. Simeral's res
ignation, all delegates from .the
local trades unions expressed ap
preciation Of Mr. Simeral's
ices in behalf of organized labor
during his four-year term of of-
nce. At tne same time the mem
bers stated that Mr. Simeral must
have been misquoted as to report-
ea expression irom mm concern
ing diffeernces existing in the lo
! IN HOME PORT
(Continued from page 1.)
for this innpr wiard ptafm-a
them will -pass on Thursday a
throng ot Americans paying hom
age. Xot if minute of that day
but has been claeimed bv trnmc.
person br some society to lay a
wreath on the casket, among
Vnem the British ambassador tn
testify to Britain's sympathy. The t
Kncia nni (,u isier io Arlington
to wither at last on the stone
above the quiet nook in which
the unknown will come to rest
Houses Built Rapidly, But
Not Fast Enough to
SILVERTON Or., Nov.
(Special to The Statesman)
The housing situation in Silver
ton is again becoming serious, for
although a number of houses' are
under construction all of the time
yet more people come to Silver
ton right along than can be sup
plied with accommodations.
During the last two months a
steady stream of easterners has
been arriving at Silverton with
the intention ot wintering here.
Silvsrton citizens have done all
in their power to accommodate
these, many Silverton people even
f-haring their homes with strang
ers until other places could be
It was reported at Silverton
yesterday that 25 more families
were expected this, month.. Al
though mosL, Of these have been
and still are Scandinavians yet
many other nationalities are rep
ReadJhe Classified Ads,
J ARE NOT
WANTED IT PARLEY
Annual Banquet of Cherri
ans to Be Old-Time Stag
affair is Decision
At the annual initiation and
banquet of the Cherrians to be
held early in January there will
be no women present. The event
will be an old-time stag affair.
This was decided last night at the
monthly session of the Cherrians
held at the Commercial club.
The hope was expressed that at
this 10th annual initiation George
Rodgers, King Bing of the eariy
days of the Cherrians, might be
present. As all old-time Cherri
ans remember, Mr. Rodgers was
one of the live wires of the or
ganization in its early days.
The annual Christmas tree of
the Cherrians, which has attract
ed so much favorable attention
each year, will be decorated and
lighted with electric lights. . This
tree has now grown to consid
erable size since the Cherrians
first decorated it for the holiday
season. It is the large fir tree
in the southwest corner of the
Should the city council decide
to call an election to vote on the
purchase by the city of the auto
mobile park which brought thou
sands to Salem during the tourist
season, the Cherrians will be on
hand to aid in serving as clerks
and judges of election, to save
the city this expense. Upon a
call for volunteers for this ser
vice, 18 responded.
The session last night was an
especially interesting one, with
the last half hour of the meeting
being devoted to story telling.
Ralph McAfee Addresses
Students at Willamette
Ralph McAfee of Portland ad
dressed the student body and fac
ulty of Willamette university dur
ing chapel period yesterday. His
talk emphasized the importance
of this week and the coming 'con
ference to be held in Washington
and the influence it would have
on future generations.
,He said: "The college men and
women are living in an age in
which they must take the leader
ship of the world. They must
face the problems of our execu
tives in a thinking manner. The
college men and women must take
their place in the leadership of
Recent Permits to Build
Show Aggregate of $7000
Building permits representing
new structures and improvements
to the value of 17000 have been
issued by City Recorder Earl Race
during the first seven days of the
The permits were issued to the
following named . builders and
property owners: : "
R. C. Miles, 220 Rural avenue,
a one-story fram dwelling to cost
59C0. Lr. H. Wenger, 388 Rich
mond avenue, a one-story resi
dence to cost 52250, to be built
by Wenger Brothers, contractors.
J. B. Ashby, 210 South Nineteenth
street, repairs and atlerations to
a one and one-half story dwelling
at a cost of $300.
A. L. Conger, one story dwell
ing at 2345 Cherry avenue, cost
Joseph Baumgartner, altera
tions and repairs to two-story
brick structure at 149 North
Front street, to cost $2500.
William Lebold, 295 South Six
teenth street, alterations and re
pairs to one story frame dwelling
Marked Revolver Bullets
Leading to Complications
DEDHAM. Mass., Nov. 8
Marked revolver cartridges alleg
ed to have been introduced In the
jury' room by the jury foreman
during the trial of Nicola Sacco
and Batalomeo Vanzetti, convict
ed or a double murder at South
Praintree in April, 1920, were
cited in supplementary motions
filed late today for their retrial.
Judge Webster Thaxer la3t
Saturday reserved decision on
previous motions for a new trial
for the men, whose conviction ha?
hen the subject of radical dem
onstrations chiefly in Europe and
The motions filed today were
supported by affidavits of counsel
who interviewed jurors after the
trial, of the widow of the fore
man of the jury and of certain
jurymen. Since the trial : two of
the jurors have died, including
Walter Ripley, the foreman.
No intent to take the cartridges
'nto the jury room is alleged, the
information asserting that Rip
ley, who owned a revolver and
cartridges similar to those which
the prosecution said were found
on Vanzetti when he was arrested
bad carried them nnwittinply into
the room in his vest pocket.
LIVESLEY. Or.. Nov. 9. The
Red Hills district Supnday school
convention was held at the Lives
ley Methodist church last Sunday.
Three schools were represented,
Rosedale Friends, Liberty and
Prospect Hill, also a number of
people from outlying districts
were present. The program was
interesting and: inspiring. Mrs.
I. G. Lee of the Highland Friends
church ppoke on "The School and
the Book." Mrs- C. A. Hadley of
the Rosedale Friends church gave
tn interesting demonstration on
bow to tell missionary stories to
children, illustrating her stories
with objects, v Professor ,McCor
mlck of Kimball college, gave a
.wonderful address on "The" Bi
ble, the Greatest Book." During
jtteafteraoon tbo, Lives! evjm ale
quartet sang two selections "Oa.
Sflverv Sea," and "Go Ye Into
All tlse World." The next con
vention will he held at Liberty,
the first Sunday in May.
The regular monthly meeting
of the Sunday school workers'
council was ne!d at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Johnston last
Friday evening. Plans were
made for a Christmas Sunday
Mrs. C. D.i Query was hostess
to the members of the G. T. cluo
last Thursday afternoon. At a
guessing contest Mrs. William
Schwab, Mrs William Meier,
hers and visitors present were:
Mrs. George Higgijis. Mrs. W V.
Tohnson. Mrs. Alice Coolidge.
Mrs. F J. Lanison. Mrs. Flora
Holly Mrs. Frances Dressier. Mrs. i
Harrv TracvJ Mrs
Mrs. B. Stutesman, Mrs. H.
Carpenter. Mrs. P. Henningsen.
Miss Iurena Holcomb, Miss Ed
ith Ross, Miss Irma Griswold,
Mrs John Walker. Mrs. c .
Mrs! S. C. Davrnport and Mrs.
Mary Zielke. :
Mrs. Charles Dungan is visiting
at th? home ol Mr. ana Mrs. r.
C. D. Query is adding a meat
department to hip store.
Rev. Erwln Kanton went i
Wilsonville last Friday evening
to help Rev. Alfred Bates with a
Tred Gustafsen is reported o
be sick, as a result of his recent
Miss Lourena Hoicomo oi ai-
banv has been visiting with her
cousin, Mrs. P. Hemmingsen for
several days. ;
Marshfield Officers Hunt for
Ten Cases Brought Ashore
MARSHFIELD, Or., Nov. 8.
Search for 110 cases of Canadian
whiskey which was brought
ashore from a small boat which
was wrecked on the coast 10 miles
south of Bandon, has so far been
Ed Riley and John Schnaid, the
two men! who operated the boat
and who were held in jail, have
been released by Sheriff Elling-
They claim their boat was go
ing from Victoria, B. C, to Maz-
atlanr, . Mexico, when they were
They said they did not own the
boat; were to be given $500 each
for making the trip.
They said that when they had
landed the whiskey from the
wreck they gave a fisfaerman the
engine from the wreck to haul
the whiskey to his house and
guard it until a customs officer
could be notified, but that the
fisherman, after' undertaking the
job, held the ; liquor and it was
Officers here decided that they
had no charge against the men
wno operated tne boat and re
leased them rfrom jail, but will
continue the ; search to find the
IN GOTHAM'S HISTORY
(Continued from page 1)
time in that city's history. In
Albany, home of William Barnes,
returns at midnight indicated a
victory for the first time in 22
years. Schenectady and Troy re
mained in the Democratic column,
while Rome, which elected a Re
publican mayor two years ago,
was re-captured by the Demo
crats. Beer and Wine Platforms Win
Buffalo and Rochester elected
Repablicans. In Buffalo the
present mayor, George S. Buck,
Republican, was defeated by F.
X, 8chwab, also a Republican,
who ran on a platform declaring
for an amendment to the Vol
stead act, to permit the sale of
beer and light wines. Republi
cans won in Elmira by a land
There was a Republican upset
in Johnstown where Mayor Wil
liam Chamberlain was defeated
by Percy Ripton, Democrat. Lack
awanna, the only city in the state
having a Socialist mayor, was
carried by the Democratic candi
date. The Republican majority in
the New York assembly will be
continued in 1922, as the result
of today's voting.
With only cne district out of
the 62 assembly districts in New
York city reporting, and with five
districts in other parts of the
state missing, the figures showed
79 Republicans, or three more
than the constitutional majority
of the lower house have been
Kohler Cleveland Mayor
CLEVELAND, O.. Nov. S.
Fred Kohler, formpr chief of po
lice. Independent Republican, to
day was elected mayor of Cleve
land over Mayor W. S. Fitzgerald.
Republican, according to nearly
complete unofficial returns to
night, Kohler's final plurality it esti
mated at 10.000. His election
followed a house to bouse cam
paign without the backing cf an
organization and without him
having made a speech.
Mayor L E. ' Hill. RepuUican,
was re-elected in Lakewood, over
Mrs B. B. Pyke. member ot the
Democratic national committee.
Mayor-elect Kohler is 36 years
old. He entered the police de
partment in 18f9 and in 1?03 be
cara its chief. He was dismiss
ed ny the civil service commission
in February. 1013. on charge? of
conduct unbecoming an officer,
filed by former iiayor Newton D.
r Since that tlme Kohlrwa de
feated for offices of ouncllman.
municipal court clerki sheriff and
rTVTintv rnm m i'tfnr n.u! I i QIC
II HUGE SUIT
Total of $10,100 Asked by
Mrs. Parmele as Result
A damage suit for 10.100 was
fiio.t vpsterdav in the Manon
county court against William M
brown, as auegeu uaiu-i,
accident sucsi-u iu " "
caused by the car wmcn jur.
Brown was driving.
Nellie J. Parmele, the plaintiff.
in her complaint, alleges mai
while riding in an automobile as
a guest on July 14, 1921. the car
was struct by a car driven by Mr.
Brown and; that as a result she
suffered great physical and men
tal damageJ She alleges that
many ligaments of her body were
torn and twisted and that she suf
fered serious mental shock. Sho
alleges that she was obliged to
spend $25 for a doctor's bill and
may be obliged to spend more.
For herphysical pain and mental
stress Mrs. Parmele asks damages
amounting to $5025.
Mrs. Parmele has been appoint
ed guardian of her 13-year-old
daughter who was also a guest in
the car which, she alleges, was
struck by the car driven by Mr.
For her daughter, she has "also
filed suit, asking damages
amounting to $75 for doctor's
bills, ; and damages for physical
pain and mental stress, a total ot
$5075. In both complaints Mrs.
Parmele alleges that the accident
was caused by reckless and fast
driving., and lack of care on the
part of Mr. Brown, in driving, and
also his lack of control of the car.
he was elected to tne latter of
fice and re-elected in 1S'2.
Trinkle Virginia Governor
RICHMOND. Va.. Nov. i.
State Senator E. L. Trinkle, Dem
ocrat, was elected governor ot
Virginia today by a plurality ot
at least 50,000 over H. W, Ander
son, Republican, according, to re
turns complied by tht Times uis-
John Mitchell, negro, running
on a "L.ny Hlacit Kepuoncan
ticket, polled about 2,000 votes.
; , , 1
Democrats Regain Legislature-
LOUISVILLE, Ky.. Nov. 8.
Sweeping the state from one
end to the : other the Democrats
today regained control of the state
legislature lost to the Republicans
two years ago.
A Republican mayor was elect
ed by a large majority in-Louls-
All Republicans Win.
INDIANAPOLIS, Nov. 8. Sam
uel Lewis Shank, Republican and
former mayor of .... Jndianapolti
went Into office again today on
landslide. He accomplished de-'
feat of his Democratic opponent,
Boyd M. Ralston . by a majority
tnat is placed unofficially at 22,'
000. i i
The entire; Republican ticket
Ohio Votes Bonus.
COLUMBUS, O., Noy. 8. Un
official returns from approximate
ly one-fifth of the total precincts
in Ohio in today's' elections
showed the. soldiers bonus amend
ment proposal would carry by at
least 500,000 majority while the
poll tax and senatorial redisrict
ing proposals would be defeated
by from 250,000 to 300,000.
Kentucky Elects Woman.
ASHLAND, Ky., Nov. 8. Indi
cations here tonight were that
Kentucky for the first time in ifs
history bad elected a woman
member of the state legislature.
Reports from 18 important pre
cincts out of 45 in Boyd county,"
the 89th legislative district, gave
Mrs. Mary Flanery, Democrat, a
lead of 200 over Dan Vose, also
of Catlettsburg, her Republican
BALTIMORE, Md.. Nov. 9.
The Baltimore American (Repub
lican) after conceding that the
Democrats would carry the city
"by 6,000 or more" added that
Gordy would be elected comptrol
ler and that the Democrats would
have a majority in both houses of
the next legislature.
Couzcns Holds Load.
DETROIT. Nov. 8. Mayor
James Couzens, seeking re-election
on his administration's mu
nicipal ownership program, was
holding a lead over Daniel W.,
Smith of approximately two to one
when one-fifth of the precincts
had reported late tonight on to
day's non-partisan election.
The tabulated ballot in 131 pre
cincts was: Couzens 9,844; Smith
Republicans In Control.
TRENTON, N. J., Nov. 9. Par
tial returns from the election j
mrougnout tne state ror the legis
lature earlv this morning Indicat
ed that the ; Republicans would
control both houses of the legis
lature with five Republican sena
tors re-elected they will have six
majority in the senate. !
Oil has been struck In Arkan
sas. Now look for another trek
bv the Arkansas Traveler.
Cabinet Steam Baths
Tub Baths Shower BathsSwedish Massage
; At Model Beauty Parlors,
BB BIS W
Differences Over Surtax
Continue to Keep Repub-:
lican 'Ranks Apart t-1
WASHINGTON, Nor. 8. Th
breach in the ranks of house Re
publicans . over acceptance of the I
senate ' maximum Income1 urtit
of 50 per cent continued 'to widen,
today. ' - r': ,
House leaders sought to defer,
the fight at least until after re
writing of . the nlll by tne comer; ,
ees gets under way., but; whether,
negotiations to that end which
were opened with the "Insurg
ents" would be successful remain- ;
ed to be decided., It the negotla-,
tions - started 4 - today - ? terminate : !
without an 'agreements majority- -;
leaders plan to bring In . a ml j
to force the bill to . conference
without Instructions. . "
Chairman Penrose of, the sen
ate finance committee,' said vh4
expected the bill .to be ready for ,
the president next week. Othef w
senators and some house leaders
were less optimistic. Estimate! j
as to the time of final congres
slonal action ranged from 10 days h
to three weeks. . ." 1
Treasury experts completed es-
timates as to' the revenue which,
would be yielded, by the senate
bill. The total for this flscaj
year was placed at! $3,242730.-
000, as compared with' $3,450: ;
000,000 under existing law; that ;
for the next fiscal year at, $2 t
717,280,000. and that; for the J
P80.000. . - -' i; -'v i
Colonel R. H. Rosa Is : ;u
" Reported Dead at Bandon
mAUShHeLD, Or., Not. 8.
Col. RV H; ROs, for years one o
the most prominent citizens of
Bandon and known ' throughout
the state, died Monday night at
his home near' that city, accordV
ing to word .reaching here today.
He had 'been In poor health for
two years and was 73 years bfd.
; s J : ;;,4 ..4 ,
Bobbed hair often goes to the
head. i. ' 1
rT-r - ......
City of , Redmond, 0r.;
ud JMy' !, ltti. 'Dn July
Tht Cltjr.'of ' Redmond ii tb
1 trading . au J . financial, renter of
;the best iaicrlraltnral; district "oC
Dchut . vountjr. . , ; 1
! - Th 'eity fciii lw"'iutioni b.nkt, '
;two hottla, larjro warchouaes, two
! Rood ' aixed and ' modern t deoart"
ment atores, hat ut rompieted
a new union high ichool otinf
S100.O00. i ,rr
Several , new . brick bualneai "
bnildlnti are now under eon
Net eity 4eM ts only $10,000."
Exempt from federal Income Tax
i Eligible for investment . of tv
inica and truat ftindg and legal at
tecurity for publie df potlti.
; Price to yield 6.75 'percent
Wm. McGilchrist. Jr. '
Eetldent Sepreienttttve .
CLASS XXUTDaXXi k CO. -Room
209 U. S.Bank Bldjf.j
Lang' Laiigivpojd. Range
Bakes and; holda, fire twice as
long ha any other range with
less wood. or your money back.
If your dealer will not supply
you, send for catalogue and
We sell ranges' that Bare you
271 N. Coma SU . Balern, Ore
110 N. Cora'l.
: Phone 95G