The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, November 24, 1921, Page 5, Image 5

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THE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON
THURSDAY MORNING. NOVEMBER 24. 1921
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OPINION IS HIDED DOWN IN
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ACTION
from a vote of tie directors to
BOSTON, Nov. 23. The su
preme court today handed down
its decision in the litigation con
cerning: governing boards of the
Christian Science church and its
publications, lit held that the di
rectors of tha First Church of
Christ, Scientist; of Boston (the
mother church) have the power
to remove a member of the board,
of trustees of the Christian Sci
ence Publishing society.
It dismissed the bill brought by
the trustee to prevent directors
from interfering with the affairs
of the society.
llulen Exceptions Waived
The- decision In other respects
cortfinned the report of Judge
Kredernek Dodge, who sat as mas
ter In the controversy, except that
it made no ruling on the question
'whether John V. Dittemore. re
; moved as a director by his fellow
members, or Mrs. Annie M. Knott,
elected to succeed him, was a di
rector legally. The latter ques
tion was declared to be at issue
Jn a separate suit. Exceptions to
the master's report taken by Mrs.
Emili H. Ilulcn of Brooklyn, N.
Y.. having been waived, were not
considered by the court. The ap
peals of Mr. ond Mrs. Edwin A.
Krauthoff of Washington were
dismissed.
In its ruling as to the power
of the directors to remove trus
tees, the court held that the re
moval of them by- Lamont Row
lands, as trustee, was effectual.
In KupiTim Court One Year
Today's finding came almost a
year after the supreme court took
the case for consideration, fol
lowing extended arguments on the
master's report. The suit was
filed originally on March 2,,
1919. Judge Dodge filed his re
port a year later.
The original suit was a pe
tition by the. trustees of the Chris
tion Science Publishing society
for an injunction to restrain tha
directors of the First Church of
Christ. Scientist of Boston from
interfering in the management of
the affairs of the publishing so
ciety or from engaging in a com
peting business. This resultnd
wlands of Pi-;-
the board of
were sub-
John V. Ditte
whose fellow-
loved him. and
his reinstate
e B. Hulin of
tasked leave to
rus'ees' suit as J
her petition.
A, Krauthoff
church. The
hat individual
remove Lamont Ka
ayune, Miss., from
trustees.
Other Action Brought
Five other ac'ibns
sequently brought.
more, a director
directors had renti
sought to compel!
msnt. Mrs. Emil
Brooklyn, N. Y..
intervene in the t
one of the original so-called first
members of the caurch, but sub
sequently withdrew
Daisy and Edwin
asked the court t rule that the
church manual wis the supreme
authority of the
trustees asked t
members of the (church be re
strained from influencing other
members to canetl subscriptions
to Christian Science publications.
Attorney (Jei era I Acts
Finally Attorney General J.
Weston Allen of Massachusetts
asked that the issues raised in
all other suits be tried out In an
information which he filed, ask
ing that the courtjdeclare that in
establishing the Christian Science
church Mrs. Maryl Baker Eddy
created a public charitable trust.
and that the directors were the
governing body of the church and
had power to declf re vacancies in
the trusteeships ofl the publishing
society and to determine what lit
eratare should be
Frederic Dodge.
of the United Stats circuit court,
was appointed mister to deter
mine the facts a
PAH LEY IS
IN
CLASH
Britain and Chinese Dele
gates Tangle on Far
Eastern Questions
After That
Thanksgiving:
Dinner
"Alloiv tJs, Sir, to Suggest"
FRENCH ENTER DEBATE
Root Resolution Center of
Sensation at Conference
in Washington
in treaties with the United States.
Great Eritam and Japan to give
immediate relief.
Recognizing that it appeared
hardly possible to establish a new
customs regiome at once, Dr. Koo
said China would impose a maxi
mum rate with full freedom
within that maximum including
the right of differentiation among
tfie different classes of commodities-
Finally, full autonomy, he
said should be restored to China
after a certain period to be agreed
upon.
AH OWNERS
iby the licensing departments to ."Appendix Removed-. ''Tonsils
i place the licenses in the hands of Out," 'Backbone Straightened.
i the motor vehicle owners as unl "Nose Rebuilt"
! promptly as possible.
Issue in the
trustees' original Suit and to in-
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'A Cigar Befitting the Occasion 9
MASON-EHRMAN & CO.
DISTRIBUTORS OF
THE NATION'S FINEST CIGARS"
terpret two deeds
by Mrs. Eddy. HeJ
Dittemore case in
Removal High
In his report, filed In March
published.
a former judge
of trust made
also heard the
part.
: Contested
held that the
legal right to
1920, Mr. Dodge
directors had no
remove Rowlands from the board
of trustees or Dittemore fiom the
board of directors. Concurrent
action by the first members, he
said, was required
Eddy's trust deetid to make law
ny one of Mrs.
ful the removal nf
ueia mat umemore could be re
moved only by a Court of equity
as a director under!
of 1892 and only
director- under
adopted later.
The master said
able to find that
a trustee.
the trust deed
for cau?e as a
church- by-laws
Mrs. Eddr in
tended all branches of Christian
to be carried
supervision of
he was
Science activities
on under unified
the constituted authorities of the
church or that she intended to
subject the trustees to supervis
ion by any other Constituted au
thority of the chuifch. The trust
deed of 1898, he said, seemed to
him - to contemplate
society in close all
not under the rule
or its officers."
Many Suljs Follow
"a publishing
iance with but
of the church
.CHICAGO. Nov. 23 (By The
Associated Press) The attempt
to settle specific problems trou
bling the Ear East ld today to
the first sharp clash ot opinions
in the arms conference.
A British view of the concreto
application of the four general
nrincirrle nd on tori met with a
challenge from the Chinose and
the Chinese delegates were poin
edly asked by the r'reneh to show
by what authority they presumed
to speak for all of China, over pro
tests of the south China govern
ment at Canton.
Japs Invite Kxnminntion
Stranzelv enough the .laDanese.
who had hepn tho first tn ruisp nJ-
jections to the consideration ot
details of the Far East, cams for
ward with a suggestion that they
would not oppose an examination
of their famous 21 demands trea
ty with China to ascertain whe
ther It conflicts with the open
door
Although the action of the
French in questioning th creden
tials of the Chinese a momentary
flurry in the meeting of the nine
delegations the divergence of
He opinion between the Chinese and
British over application of the
four principles of the Root resolu
tion attracted widest attention be
cause of its possible effect on fu
ture negotiations. Should the
British view prevail, declared the
Chinese, it would mean an inter
nationalication of Chinese eco
nomic resources-
Chinese Answer Challenge
The French objection was in
terposed when the Chinese pre
sented a plan by which China
would regain tariff autonomy by
a gradual change from foreign
control. The Chinese replied to
the challenge that they were rep
resenting the only government in
China recognized by the power
and Were attempting to help the
negotiations by furnishing What
ever information they could.
CUT THIS OUT IT IS WORTH
MONEY
Cut out this slip, enclose with
oc and mail it to Foley & Co.,
2835 Sheffield Ave.. Chicago. III.,
writing your name and address
dearly. You will receive in re
tnrn a trial package containing
Foley's Honey and Tar Compound
for coiichs, colds and croup; Fo
ley Kidney Pills tor pains in side
and back; rneumatism. backache,
kidney and bladder ailments; and
Foley's Cathartic Tablet". a
wholesome and thoroughly cleans
ing cathartic for constipation, bil
iousness, headache and slugzish
bowels. Sold everywhere. -Adv.
VERY TARDY
Congestion in Application
for Licenses Certain
First of Year
' Loue What do you suppose
j Mr. de Smythe has all those Ict
1 ters added at the end of his name
for; I didn't know he had ever
; got any college degrees? ,
Clara What letters arte they?
Lonise They are "A. It.. AO.,
! B.B.S.. : and N.R " Can you im
', pgine what they stand for?
Clara Oh yes. He's a member
! of the Veterans of the Operating
Table, and those letters stand for
ir everybody would Imitate
sweet cider fnd go to work this
would be a much happier world.
HKAl.TlI
VIM
vtooa
sr
VITA.UTT
CONDITION IS UNUSUAL!
MUJE OR FEilALK PawphWl Ft
ilMBMt. Ak flor WEIXMl-S th ORIGl
a BKWARE OF IMITATIONS
St-nSTITOrKSl WEIjCH DRfO co t
Klr" St.. IVjt. H, 'rnc. At
ttief dm '
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Less Than 70 Percent of
Number of Year Ago Have
Sent in Requests
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SCHOOL REPORTS
ARE PUBLISHED
un
Siiverton Few Pupils Short
of Becoming District of
First Class
The difference of view between
He held, therefore, that Row-1 the British and Chinese develop
ed when a British spokesman ex
plained to newspapermen that his
government regarded the four ac
cepted principles as meaning ac
ceptance by China of a financial
consortium, pooling of the opera
tion or railroad concessions held
by the powers and continued su
pervision of China's customs. The
Root resolution, according to the
British viewpoint, was adopted
with acceptance by China ot
these principles in view by the
lands was "still a trustee" and
that Dittemore continued toi be
a member of the board of direct
ors, instead of Mrs. Annie j M
Knott, whom the other directors
had elected to succeed him
Numerous collateral suits fol
lowed the publication of the mas
ter's report.
jn the courso of the final ar
guments befbr? the court begun
late in Novtember. 1920. Mrs
Htilin w;ithdk-ew from the litiga- signatory powers.
llqn. The principal arguments! Quick Itetort Mad
welre made liy Charles E. Hughes The Chinese quickly sent out
now 8ecetarjy of state, on behalf word that they had agreed to no
of the trustees; by former Gov- 'Ufh program. While Dr. Alfred
erlior John
chtisetts for
William G.
more; by Ed
his own beha
Choaf.e, Jr..
Allen. Argd
ed on Decen
court tobk t
sideration
L. Bates of Massa-
the directors; by
Thompson for Ditte-
win A. Krauthoff in
If. and by Charles F.
lor Attorney General
ments were complet-
ber 1. 1920. and the
he matter under con-
Sze, Chinese minister to the Unit
ed States, declined to enter into
a detailed discussion of the inter
pretation in the absence of an of
ficial statement containing them
The Chinese delegation oeclarjl
committee discussion had brought
forih no expression hv the dele
gates of the British view and that
Ch'na' placed no such interpreta
tion on them. The consortium.
Dr. Sze said, had' not been men-1
tioned
According to the Chinese view
The nfew Ininistry of President
Alessand;ri of Chile is made up of
his personal friends. Alllee samee I the Root resolutions annlv to the
Unitefl States. open door as embodied in the pol
icy defined by John Hav. walvin?
or special rights and provileges.
unhampered political and econom
ic aeveiopment of China and as
surance of her territorial, politi
cai and administrative integrity.
I'oIIU-&1 Control Feared
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- , . "Jin the
. m i
? And they .:sS
. packed in such a way as fj
to keep them so. 'jrfi I '"'r
You can depend on mu, fPimb
' SNOW FLAKES to sat- fvk 1 SmWX
isfy your expectations. 'ilvfej
Serve them often. -The tS
; v . whole family will enjoy i f 'Jrf' !
them-with soup salad, 1. J jj Dhn't a$k for Crackers-
. dainty sandwiches or with m sr T , . r,
milk for the kiddies. VfT y SNOW FLAKES
Siiverton. which is striving to
become a school distiict of the
first class with 1.000 or more pu
pils, has not quite reached that
honor, according to the November
4 report, filed with the county
superintendent of schools. On the
second monthly report. Siiverton
had enrolled 398 boys and 4 08
girls, a total of 816. Tha school
next spring will graduate 1
boys and 23 girls.
Sublimity, on the reoprt of No
vember 4. had enrolled i4 boys
and 44 girls, a total of 98.
The Jefterson school has two
boys and two girls who will grad
uate next spring. The enrollment
is 108 boys and 102 girls, a total
of 210.
Aumsville will graduate two
boys and three girls. The enroll
ment is 51 boys and 42 girls.
Hubbard has one boy and three
girls In its senior class. The to
tal enrollment is 109 boys and
212 girls.
Aurora has just' an even 100
attending school, of'whfcU 52 ari
boys and 48 girls. Brooks en
rolls 31 boys and 26 girls while
the Pratum school reports 27
boys and 30 girls-
Scbtts Mills schools will! grad
uate three Loys and three girls
next snrine. The total enroll
ment on November 4 was 59 boys
and three girls.
Stayton in its high schcol en
rolls nine boys and 11 girls in the
senior class, to graduate next
year. The total enrollment is
HI boys and 130 girls.
North Howell school had on
November 4, an enrollment of 4 7
boys and 26 girls. Buteville had
34 boys and 2 3 fcirls. The Liber
ty school enrolled 43 boys and 51
girls and the Mehama school, 21
boys and 15 girls-
At Turner, the enrollment was
55 boys and 55 girjs. Mt. Angel
has 179 boys and 160 sirls and
will graduate 2" next spring.
Woodburn reports a graduat
ing class of 4 4. The total enroll
ment is 137 boys and 150 girls.
Mill City has one boy lor its grad
uating class and if he sticks will
have the honor of standing at the
head of his class. The total en
rollment is 39 boys and 3: girls.
When it comes to schools w-ith
rather small attendance, the Abi-
qua Heights district near Rcnun
Mills ranfTs first. It has just two
pupils in attendance, both hoys
The teacher is Miss Gladys Tay
lor and her salary is $100 a
month.
The Hall district near Wood-
burn has an attendance of three
boys and four girls. The Harmony
district has three boys and three
girls and the teacher, Miss Ethel
M. Hastie draws $100 a month.
The Oak Glen district near
About the first of the year there
is sure to be a conation of work
in the motor vehicle registration
department of t secretary of
fctate's office. The reason is the
tardiness with whkh motor vehi
cle owners are applying for and
receiving their license plates, ac
cording to a statement issued by
the secretary of state yesterday,
which hsows that tilthough 1 f 2 1
shows an increase of 15 per cent j
in the number of vehicles owned '
as compared with 1920, the num
ber of owners who have up to this
time paid their license is than 70
per cent of the number who had
applied at the corresponding time
last year.
' During the entire year 192,
there were 103,790 motor car li
censed." says the Ftatement. To
date, 19 21 licenses: have been is
sued for 118.000 cars. Up to this
time last year applications for
.500 licenses were received,'
while to date only 5000 applica
tions for 1922 licenses have been
filed with the secretary of state.
This, in the face of a l. per cent
increase in licensed cars in the
year 1921 over the number li
censed in 19 20.
'The average license fee for
1922, based on the number of ap
olications received to dale, is
$25.15. Up to the lame time last
year, based on the jiumber or ap
plications received jin the depart
memnt, the average fee paid was
$20.20. Registrations prior to the
year 1922 were upon the basis of
the horse power rating, while for
passenger cars for the y ear 1922
they are upon the weight of the
car. This is an average increase
of nearly 20 per i cent over the
1921 license fee
"Motor vehicle owners are urg
ed to forward their applications
for 1922 licenses td the state de
partment as early las possible in
order to insure delivery or tne n
cense plates to them by JanuaTy J
While the condition in Oregon
around the renewal period 13 no
different from that existing in the
other stales, everv Effort is made
THE MARION
j Salem, Oregon
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THANKSGIVING
DINNER
Thursday, November 24,
I 5 to 8 p.m.
1921
Toke Toints on Half Shell or Canape ala Tnonon
Mock Turtle Aux Quenelle
Consomme De Meal
Stuffed Celery Heart
Burr Gherkins
Mixed Olives
Vroh T.nhRter ft la Nerburg en Calse
Fommee Sauffle cctf Cucumber
Small Baueheese ala Pfcrigoux '
Thanksgiving Sherbert
Roast Oregon Turkey Chestnut Dressing- Cranberry Sauce
Domestic Goose Dressing rnnce jam -y ;
Prime Rib of Beef Yorkshire ruddin .
Whipped Cream Potatoes Seet Potato Victoria
Baked Hubbard squasn urussei opruun n
Salade ala Marion
Fresh Mince Tie
lot Mince Pie i
Palmer House Ice Cream
Nabisco Wafer I
English Plum Pudding Hard and Hot Sauce
Mrxed Nuts j Cluster Raisins
Camembert Cheese Bent Water uracacrs
DemiTasse
$1.50 Per Plate
The Hritish view. If accented. c... v, rn,.f. kw anH thre
Chinese assert, would be tanta-, girls The Summit district near
mount to international fiscal con-i t.,-.. nrnuaA rnnr hnva and
uicii wouia oniy De a snort
step to political control.
Notwithstanding these cross
currents, the committee consider
ing the Far Eastern situation.
with special reference at the mo-i
ment to China's financial affairs.
made progress toward a solution
of her customs by the aDOoint-
nient of a sub-committee.
Dr. Wellington Koo. Chfaes
ambassador to Great Briid.n and
a delegate, presented China's pro
posal lor restoration of her tariif
autonomy bv three stages.
Koo Makes Proposal
He asked that from Jannarv 1
China be permitted to levy a max
imum duty of 12 1-2 Ter cent
which he said had been stipulate !
two girls. The Oakdale district
with three boys and two girls en
rolled, pays its teacher. Mis
Maysel Montgomery. $100 a
monthu.
The Hall's CariTp school, joint
district near Detroit, ha a oi
enrollment of two, equally divid
ed between boy and girl. The
teacher Miss Choral .Howell is
paid $4 5 per pupil, total $90 per
month.
SHERIDAN NOTES
ITCHING ECZEMA
DRIED RIGHT DP
WITH SULPHUR
PACIFIC COAST BISCUIT CO., Portland, Or4
Any breaking out of the skin.
even fiery, itchins eczema, can
; quickly overcome by applying a
i little Mentho-SulDhur. savs a
noted skin specialist.
its germ destroying properties,
this sulphur preparation Instant
ly brings ease from skin irrita
tion", soothes and heals the ecze
ma right up and leaves the skin
clear and smooth
It seldom fails to relieve the
torment and disfigurement. Suf
ferers from skin trouble should
get a little jar of Mentho-Sui-
phur from any good druggist and
, use It like cold cream. Adv.
SHERIDAN. Or . Nov. 2 2. The
Inspector of the Woman's Relief
corps made her annual vkit to
the local corps Friday afternoon.
i Mrs. Martha Sargeant. mother
of Dr. Sargeant is very ill at her
home here.
Mrs. Phil Bewley and mother.
Mrs Waters, spent Saturday in
McMinnville.
Henry Smith was a businesc
visitor in Portland Friday.
Leter Potter, who has been ill
for some time, is improving slow
ly. Mrs. M. A. Clark left Saturdiv
for Houiton. Tex., where she will
spend the winter with her daugh
ter. Mrs. George Schalabo
Mrs. J. W. Phillips and little
daughter, Jane, of Denver, have
arrived in Sheridan to spend 'he
nter with her son, Harold Phil-
Because of Hps-
in laaies auxiliary to xne Am
erican legion will hold a rummage
and cooked food sale on Satur
day. December 3, at the Karstens
store.
Albert Jacobson's mother ot
Portland will spend the winter in
Sheridan.
kmmM r
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MimmHi Coming Sunday JfeS5l J
WWPWWk Asnes Ayrcs and Rud0,ph Valenllno lif&!0i
Xmk, "The 'Sheik" JlH
JSW
I
Continuous Show Today
Today Tomorrow Saturday
James Oliver
CurwoodV
" God's Country
and the Law"
Here is what you have been waiting for another
JAMES OLIVER CURWOOD picture filled with
thrilling adventure and red-blooded action. ..It
is one of his inimitable tales of the North woods
ot primitive men and beautiful women... It is the
call of the North! And everybody answers it.
"A Nick 0'Time Hero"
For Laughing Purposes Only
Another thing, possibly this K.
K. K. stuff is merely from a pub
licity , agent trying to boost the
sale of nightgown material. ,
Art'-feitA'.-ll ' I'll.
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HI I II
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h Valentino j