The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, December 06, 1921, Page 5, Image 5

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    TTTEOREGON STATESMAN. SALEM. OREGON - r . TUESDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 6, 1921 , . 6
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M1 1 1NHW5 BRIEF II
Brotherhood Mert TonJtrht .
The Men' Brotherhood of the
First Baptist churth will meet to
night at sapper in the church par
lors. At 8 o'clock, an address will
be delivered in the auditorium of
the church by Si O, Niel. field
secretary of the American Baptist
Publication society. This address
Is' for all . members and friends of
he church.
Klka If.T Show
Tuesday evening of this week,
atf the Elks' temple, there will ap
pear another number of the Mene
ley attractions, to be known as
the Eugene Tage trio. This mu
sical entertainment is for mem
bers of the lodge only.
Attention Masons
. Masonic daoe at Salem Shrine
mosque, Thursday evening, Dec.
8, beginning at 9 o'clock. Open
to all Master Masons and families.
rAdv.
'I
' Try Do Thin la Uend
A report has reached the Salem
Commercial club of the way they
talk to each other in the city of
Bend. Regarding the activities
of the club in that city, the re
ports say: "Get in the game. Don't
stand on the sidewalk and criti
cize. Attend the forum meetings.
Give your ideas. If you have a
real constructive criticism, turn
It loose on the inside where it
will do some good. Don't ask
'what has the club done,' but ask
yourself 'what have I done'"
Federation of Club
i A number of civic bodies In the
city of Salem will be invited to be
come members of the Salem Fed
eration of Clubs. , Already nine
organizations of the city have all
appointed their three delegates.
The civic bodies that will proba-
Wallace Reld
Gloria Swanson
' In
"Don't Tell
Everything"
Louise Fazenda
In
"Country Chickens"
Coming Sunday, Zane
Grey's lst Trail"
Hartman's Glasses
Easier and Better
Wear them and tee
? HARTMAN BROS.
fhone 1365 Salem, Oregon
NOMKING
fpctalrt at H. Ooutnlil sum
, Ohm ay. Koodies sad Aauilcaa
. Irish, tc crcam and drtaka.
gpn u ia h i a,
SmcUI Sunday
chiokex dihheb
SAVE$$$
by buying your hardwareand
furniture at The Uanital Hard-
Ware & Furniture Co., 285 N. I
Commercial street Fhone 947
f TREES ' ,
For Spring Planting Order Prom
TUB SALEM NURSERY CO.
418 Oregon Building
fALXU -: :- OREGON
Pnone 1711
CAPITAL BARGAIN
HOUSE
We pay htghewt prion.
We bay mJ sell everything.
P7e sell for leas
til CeaUear 81 Phoa SOT
RAGS
We want them and want
them bad. Because de do
we will pay yU the high
est price obtainable' any
where. Bring us all you
have.
Also old clothing, furniture
and junk of all kinds.
STEINB0CK JUNK CO.
The House of Half a Million
and One Bargains
402 N. Com'l. Phone 523
(HEM
WALNUTS
WANTED
People's Cash Stpre
i
bly asked to become part of the
federation are the Parent-teacher
association. Business Woman's
club. Ministerial association.
North Salem Women's club. Flor
al society and the Salem Arts
league. The original nine organ
izations in the Salem Federated
clubs are as follows: Rotary club,
Kiwanis club, CommerAial club,
American legion, Business Men's
league, Cherrians. Sajem Labor
council, Marion County Realtors
association and Salem Woman's
club. ,
Women's Exchange
And needlecraft shop. 322 State
street, room 1, upstairs, opens
Wednesday. Adv.
Friw Awarded Saturday
Saturday night of this week,
there will be awarded prizes at
the Commercial club of those who
competed in writing essays on the
best books. That is, essays from
certain grades of the nublic
schools. Four prizes will be
awarded.
Quick Work
A Schermacher of Creston. Ia.,
rrived in Salem at 10 o'clock
unday morning. By Monday
morning at 10 o'clock, he had pur
chased for $14,000, from A. E.
Chenowith. 39 acres three mile3
east of the city. This figure in
cludes the stock and machinery
on the farm. This property is
part of the original Durbin farm
and was formerly owned by Clair
born & Walker.
Legal Blanks-
Get them at The Statesman of
fice. Catalog on application.
Adv.
Judge- Rand To Speak
Judge John L. Rand, new mem
ber of the Oregon supreme court,
will become a member of the Ki
wanl club, transferring his mem
bership from Bake. lie will be
the principal speaker at the noon
meeting of the club today. The
committee appointed to suggest
nominations for officers, will re
port at the meeting today.
Brings Suit For Bottles
The Kearns-Garsuch Bottle
company has brough suit against
The Phez company. The com
pany alleges that there is due on
12 carloads of "bottles, the sum of
$1984.35. Also on other bottles,
the sum of $249.96, all of which it
is claimed, is due and unpaid. .
A Christmas Present
From the American Ironer Co.
of $35.50. We can give you a
42-inch Simplex Ironer for
$139.50. Salem Electric Co., Ma
sonic Temple. Phone 1200.
Adv.
Suit For $2000
The Oregon Lexington company
has brought suit against F. C.
Doerfer for $2,000. The company
alleges that Mr. Doerfer has un
lawful possession of a Lexington
car .valued at $2,000 and asks for
judgment for this amount.
Appeal Allowed
Judge W. M. Bushey has al
lowed the petition of T. K Ford
for an appeal In. the case of James
O'Neill which was recently decid
ed by the county court. This is
IhS case wherein James O'Neill
left about $13,000 worth of Salem
property and Michael O'Neill of
New Jersey claimed to be the bro
ther and entitled to the estate un
der terms of the will. Mr. Ford
recites that he is not flulte sure
that Michael O'Neill is entitled to
the estate and appeals to the
8U
preme court.
Rural Reports Encouraging
Reports from the rural districts
of the Red Cross roll call are most
encouraging, according to Dr. D.
M. Fields, general chairman. Yes
terday the following were report
ed: Miss Katheryn Woodruff,
from her district, $26.50; Ade
laide Ersklne from the Buena
Crest school, $11.55; Louis Skeels
of Parker, in Polk county, $12;
Hazel Von Avery of the valley
View school district in Polk coun
ty. $14.
Will Change Name
The Western Walnut Growers
association, which recently Teld
its annual session at Forest Grove,
will change its name and hereaf
ter be known as the Western Nut
REPORT CARDS
The Barometer of Your
Child's Health
Did your boy or girl do
as good in their school work
this month as you had ex
pected? Did they show "ex
cellent" in two-thirds of
their work?
The cause for . over half
the poor marks of school
children can be . traced to
poor eyes. You are. doing
your child an injustice to
not have his eyes examined.
After they are attended to
any close observer can no
tice the change in his gen
eral health, his acttveness
and in his school work.
We are ' competent op
tometrists. MORRIS
OPTICAL ro.
204-211 Salem Bank of
Commerce Building
Oregon's Largest Optical
Institution
Phone 239 for appointment
SALEM. OREGON
Growers' association. This change
was' due fVthe fact that tilberts
are attracting more j attention
among nut growers than walnuts.
In fact, during the sessions of the
last meeting the greater part of
the talk was regarding filberts
as a crop especially adapted to
Oregon. Hence the new name of
the association.
A Classified Ad
Will bring you a buyer. Adv.
Had Rough Voyage-
Russell Brooks, who has just
arrived in Washington. D. C.
writes his mother Mere that in
crossing the Atlantic, he went
through one of the worst storms
in years. He will remain in Wash
ington a few days on business, and
then return to England by way of
Bordeaux, France.
Coming From CorvalUs
As it is probable that a Kiwanis
club will in the near future be or
ganized at Corvallis, a dozen or
more prospects from that city will
come to Salem this morning and
attend the" noon luncheon of the
Klwaniaivs to be held at the Mar
lon hotel.
Work of Red Crw Reported .
During the month of November,
the Red Cross in Salem rendered
material assistance to 123 famil
ies that were in need of Immed
iate help. The greater part of
this assistance was to ex-service
men and their families.
lie Ham tlif Goat
Capt. A. J. Spong says he has
the goat that was rescued by him
during the high water of a short
time ago. He says the goat was
riding securely on a big log in
the middle of the ricer and was
rather reluctant to give up its
high perch on the big log for the
uncertainties of a boat. Captain
Spong says that the high water
reached to the eaves of the wo
men's bathing house at Spons's
landing.
Klein to Omaha
E. A. Klein, secretary of the
state highway commission, has
gone to Omaha where he will at
tend a convention of the state
highway officials. He will be ab
sent about 10 days.
Minister Will Speak
Rev. W. C. Millican wjll speak
in the hall of assembly of the
Kimball School of Theology to
day at 3 o'clock. His topit will
be "The Preacher's TJ6e of the
New Physical Science."
. DIED
NELSON On the William Egan
farm near Hopmere, Monday,
December 5, William Henry
Nelson, age 40 y ears, son of
Mrs. Jane Eaton, step-son of
Harry Eaipn. The body is at
the Rigdon Mortuary. Notice of
funeral later.
WASSOM At Harrisburg. Decem
ber 3. Mrs. Harriet Wassom,
age 78 years. Funeral services
were held Monday, December 5.
at Harrisburg, after which the
body wa3 brought to Salem
where concluding services and
Interment took place In the City
View temetery at 2 o clock, un
der the direction of Rigdon &
Son.
NELSON In this city December
2, Carl K. Nelson, age 58 years,
late a resident of Grants Pas?.
The body will be forwarded by
the Rigdon mortuary tonight to
Grants Pass where funeral sr
vices end interment will take
place.
WESTFAL At the home of her
niece, Mrs. B. F. Wright, three
miles southwest of Turner, De
cember 4, Martha Westfal, at
the age of 77 years.
The funeral services .will be
held thins afternoon at 2 o'clock
at the Cloverdale school and will
be conducted by the Rev. Mlckle.
Burial will be in Odd Fellows
funeral arrangements are in charg
cemetery, near Cloverdale. Fun
eral arrangements are in charge
of the Terwilliger home
BURR At Seattle. Monday. De
cember 5. Dellona Burr at the
age of 67 years.
Funesal rervices will be held
in Salem Wednesday afternoon at
2 o'clock, at 195 North Twentieth
street, and will be conducted by
the Rev. Mr. Johnson of Portland.
She is survived by one daughter,
Mrs. A. X. Thompson of Seattle.
The funeral services will be in
charge of Webb & Clough.
ITXEKALS
Funeral services for the late
Albert Hudnall. who died Decem
ber 3 at the residence near Ohe
mawa was held yesterday at 1:30
p. m. from Rigdon's, conclnding
service City View cemetery.
Funeral services for the late
Price It. Snodgrass. who died in
this city December 3 will be held
Vvednesday. December 7 zt 10:30
a! m. from Rigdon's. concluding
service City View cemetery.
Funeral service for the late
Mrs. Viola Tice, who died in this
city December 3, will be held on
Tuesday, December 6. at 11 a. m.
from Rigdon's, concluding service
City View cemetery.
RIGDON & SON
Leading Morticians
Webb & Clough
Leading Funeral
Directors
Expert EmbalmcTt
To Dance Thursday Evening
The semi-monthly dance of
Master Masons and their friends
will be held Thursday evening of
this week at the Salem Shrine
mosque. These dances are held
under the auspices of the Salem
Fhrine club and have proved very
popular.
Some Electing Tonight
This evening there will be three
elections held in Salem. The
Cherrians will elect King Bins
and all officers for the coming
year. Then the American legion
elects and also the auxiliary of
the American legion.
Will Start on Time
King Ring C. E. Knowland an
nounces that the Cherrian dinner
this evening will start promptly at
6:15 o'clock. Immediately fol
lowing the dinner, the business of
the evening will be announced.
It is that of electing officers for
the coming year. Nominations
will be made from the floor and
election follow at once.'
New Captain for Dwcmher
At the election held last night.
William Paulus and A. C. Mc
Clain were elected captains for
the December teams of the Busi
ness Men's Gymnasium cjub of
the Y. M. C. A. Jam?s Young is
president of the club. At the
meeting last night addresses w
made by Lloyd T. Rigdon and W.
I. Staley, Allan Bynon and John
Rayne.
Talked It All Ovei
At the Y. M. C. A. Sunday a
meeting was held of the young
men who attended the older boys'
conference held recently at Cor
vallis. The subject and work done
was of such Interest that the
young men decided to hold a
meeting every Sunday at the Y.
M. C. A. to discuss their work.
All young men Interested are
welcome. Everett Craven was
elected president.
Much Interest In Filbert
O. K. DeWttt says there has
been a great Interest in the plant
ing of filberts this year. In fact,
planting was stopped simply be
cause the Bupply of trees at the
nurseries was exhausted. He es
timates that fully 25,000 trees
have been planted in this part of
the valley this past season.
A Remarkable Tree
Salem has one of the most re
markable trees In the whole coun
try, according to C. A. Reed, the
nut expert, who was in Salem
yesterday. This tree is the wal
nut in the Boise yard. It is 51
years old and measures 10 feet.
six inches in diameter.
Visiting JslkV Lodge
James T. Chinnock, member of
the Salem lodge of Elks, is in the
city renewing old acquaintances
He is now located in the southern
part of the state and is practicing
law at Grants Pass.
Sle'wrs to Mitrslifield
The Southern Pacific will rejd
etore tri-weekly sleeping car ser
vice to Marshfield, beginning to
night. The service will be on
Tuesday, Thursday and Sunday
nights. The train with the sleep
ers passes through Salem at
o'clock in the evening.
Conference- Today
A conferene on the BUbject of
uniform classification of accounts
of electric and gas utilities is in
progress in Portland today by the
public servire commission. The
hearing will be in the office of
the commission in the Multnomah
county court house.
Bond Certified
The state irrigation securities
commission yesterday certified a
bond issue of $25,000 for the
Ford-Vannoy irrigation district
near Grants Pass in Josephine
county. The district embraces
about 1000 acres and pumps
water from Rogue river.
F. S. Barton of the Salem Elec
tric company is in Corvallis to
day ttaending to the installation
of lighting fixtures in the beauti
ful new home of A. A. 9chraain
of the Corvallis State bank and
formerly of this city. Adv.
The Ladies Aid Society
Of the Leslie M. E. church will
hold its annual bazaar Wednesday
afternoon and evening at the
church. Cooked food, fancywork
and articles attractive for Christ
mas gifts. Cafeteria lunch in the
evening. Adv.
Paul Carpenter of Dallas, ag
ricultural agent for Polk county,
was a Salem visitor yesterday.
While j,n this city Mt. Carpenter
claimed a valable leather record
book which he had lost on a high
way near Salem. The book had
been turned into the police sta
tion. Cushion Stolen
A. H. Schnlder. 1535 South
Commercial street, reported Jhat
a front cushion had been stolen
from his car Sunday whil? the
machine was parked in front of
the Catholic churc'i at Cottace
end Chemeketa streets.
M. W. of A. Elect
The Modern Woodmen of Ara
erii a held an' election last night
John K. Mock was chosen E. C,
Fred Ireland, advnor; banker. R.
C. McOee: clerk. Ben F. West; J.
A. Wright and J. 11. Van Orsdal.
trustees; escort, A. 11. Burns:
watchman, W. H. Straus, and sen
try. A. A. Dean. Dr. W. B. Mott
was cbosen physician.
Accident Reported
F. T. LandVeth of the North
western Bank building. Portland,
reported that whHe driving west
on the Silverton-Salem road four
miles out of Salem, he had been
involved in a collision with a car
driven by Homer Smith of Silver
ton. Both cars were damaged to
a considerable extent, but the
owners settled differences for
damages before reporting the in
cident to the police.
Boy Is Lost
Mrs. E. A. Niemeyer of 1010
Oak street reported to the police
that her 5-vear-old son. Alfred,
had wandered away from home.
It was reported later that the
youngster had been located.
Car Is Stripped
A. Zielki of Saiem route 7 re
pord to the police that while
his car was parked at Hlf,h near
State streets Pnnday nigh; the
following articles had been taken:
One front wheel, back cushion,
storage battery. tw h3adlights
Uols, side cui tains' and a light
brown robe.
NEW CORPORATIONS
Articles of Incorporation were
filed yesterday by the White Pine
Box & Lumber company of Ia
Grande, capitalized at $200,000.
The incorporators are W. E.
Moore. S. A. Burse and F. S.
Robinson. . Other articles filed
were:
Sunset Bottling works. Bos-
well, Douglas county; incorpora
tors, G. A. Wilson, W. E. Merges.
L- A. McXarv: ranitalization.
$15,000.
Borland Lumber company, of
Grants Pass; incorporators, R. S.
Borland, Alvena Borland. S. A.
Faucett; capitalization. $5000.
Resolutions of increase were
filed by the Harrison Oil & Gas
company of Condon from $75,000
to $250,000, and by the Atkinson-
Irwin company of Portland from
$10,000 to $25,000.
BICYCLE DEALER
Harry Scott. "The Cycle Man"
has staged a brain teasing puzzle
specialty that would make old
Sam Lloyd 'put in some of his best
strokes in arriving at a solution.
A standard Harley Davidson
bicycle is mounted in a salesroom
window at 147 South Commercial
street and between the dates of
December 3 and 10 the wheel will
be kept constantly revolving.
To the person making the near
est correct estimate of the num
ber of miles covered by the spin
ning of the tires. Mr. Scott will
present a new Harley Davidson
bicycle. Credit certificates rang
ing in value from $5 to $20 will
be awarded to the nine other con
testants who make relative guess
es to the correct distance. All
persons are eligible to entry and
each entrant it given a $2 credit
certificate, these certificates b
ing applicable on the prchaje
price of a bicycle.
Estimate coupons can be se
cured without charge from the
Scott Salesrooms. All- votes must
be entered by 6 p. m., Decemoer
10.
Had Kidney Trouble Ten Years
Don't give up hope if you are
suffering from backache, rheum
atic pains, stiff, swollen joints,
always tired feeling pains in
groin, and muscles or other sym
ptoms of kidney trouble. J. T.
Osborn, R. F. ' D. No. 1. Lucas
yille. O.. writes: "I had kidney
rouble for 10 years. I tried all
kinds of kidney remedies but they
did me no good. I took one bot
tle of Foley Kidney Pills and they
helped me so much I am well
aow. Sold everywhere. Adv.
Forward Movement Now
In Ks Third Week
The third week of the forward
movement campaign at the First
Christian church opened with the
services on Sunday. Four score
have become identified with the
church and the leaders are anti
cipating even greater results dur
ing the progress of the meeting.
Mr. LeGrand will give a series of
sermons on the church, speaking
tonight on the "establishment of
the Church." Mrs. Howe will di
rect the children in a Bible drill
exemplifying the work being done
in that department. Mr. Howe will
use the aluminum harp in the pre
sentation of a familiar hymn. An
ordinary broomstick is one of his
most effective instruments in a
musical line and he promises a
number from that this evening.
The meetings will continue
throughout the week.
Ruth's Managers Will
Abide by Landis' Ruling
BUFFALO. X. Y.. Dec. 5. The
penalty imposed on Babe Ruth
and two other players of the New
More Days
Day
Morrow
APOCALYPSE
Shows at
2 4:15t-6:45 9
LIBERTY
IKES ' M GUESS
York American league team for
disregarding an order against
playing in exhibition games after
the world's series, overshadowed
al lelse in interest among baseball
men here today for the 21st an
nual meeting of the National As
sociation of Professional baseball
leagues.
Deals for players. President M.
H. Sexton's campaign for greater
economy in the management of
smaller leagues and the possibility
of reinstating the draft system,
were temporarily sidetracked
while magnates and player dis
cussed Commissioner LandU" -ul-np
and its possible effect on the
rational game next season. It
was the generally expressed opin
ion that best interests of the game
demanded disciplining of the play
ers and that the penalty imposed
would have the effect of putting
a stop to "barnstorming" after fu
ture world's series.
Col. J. C. Rupport and Col L.
T. Huston, owners of the Yan
kees, said that they would abide
by the ruling.
The national board of arbitra
tion today took up 126 cases of
disputes over contracts, releases
and other issues growing out of
the season's play in 26 minor
leagues. Nine cases were dispos
ed of today.
RESULTS GRATIKTlXG
Returns from the friendship
drive fund show that 167 students
of Willamette univers ty contrib
uted $565.50 toward the alioted
$800 goal. This is very grat fying
and Edward Xorene, chairman of
the committee, is pleased with the
results. It is expected that the
missionary committee will meet
with success in personal solicita
tions for the remaining sum.
... j
AMERICAN HISTORY
In a series of recent articles,
Mr. Buck has related "Some Facts
About the Catholic Church." es
pecially touching, on the history of
the American Revolution. Those
of us who have had many, or even
a lew, ancestors in that memor
able struggle, can not well help
being deeply Interested.
American History
By inference, these "Facts"
charge all other than Irish Cath
olio colonials with contemptible
slackerism. All old Americans,
especially those of us who are
proud of Borne non-Catholic Irish
colonial blood, may rightfully In
voke a more authentic history to
defend our family honor In colo
nial as well as In other great na
tional crises; for like freposter-
ou8, and offensive charges have
been reiterated after every great
national struggle, including the
World war.
It was stated that the Irish
Catholics in the Thirteen Colonies,
furnished Borne ten of the generals
m the American army, and half
the soldiers that did service.
There were indeed several Irish
men who were generals in that
army; but every one, except uen
eral Cohway and General Moylan
was an Ulsterite, and a Protestant
Conway is remembered as the
head of the despicable "Conway
Cabal," that tried to drive Wash
ington out of the army; he ended
his own life in disgrace.
There were 164,000 regulars in
that army, and 145.000 militia
who saw service, a total of 309,-1
000. Half of these would be 154.
000. Cardinal Manning's paper,
The London Tablet, said that out
side of Pennsylvania and Mary
land, the Catholics numbered only
about 1500; Cardinal Gibbons said
there were but a few thousands of
them; and Bancroft, the historian
says the whole number in all the
colonies was about 32,500, of
every nationality. From this total
Catholic population of 32,500 men,
women and children, must have
come this "half the American
army," or 154,000 armed Irish
men! One of these Catholic Irish
men, one Hickey, tried to poison
General Washington; was detect
ed, arrested, tried, found guilty,
and was hanged on June 28,
177G.
The Catholic Irish have been
great fighters. A number of
them, soldiers in the American
army in the war with Mexico, de
serted and joined the Mexicans.
They were captured, fighting;
were tried, condemned, and were
executed just arter they were per
mitted to see the American flag,
carried by Americans, float from
the great fortress of Cbapultepec.
The Catholic Irish did indeed
have a great part in the war tof
the Rebellion. Of the total num
ber of men enlisted in the Union
army, 75 per cent were natlvt
Americans, a fraction over 8 per
cent were Germans, a fraction
over 7 per cent were Irish, and
over 8 per cent were from all
other countries. Some of these
soldiers deserted several thous
ands, In fact. Of the deserters, t
Per cent were native Americans.
16 per cent were Germans, and 72
per cent were Catholic Irish.
Every one of the outlaws con
cerned in the murder of President
Lincoln was a Catholic. Booth
wore a Catholic medal when he
was killed; the medal can be seen
at Washington. Pope Pius !Hh was
the only ruler on earth who recog
nized the Confederacy; he wrote
an autograph letter to Jeff Davis,
which letter not a copy is now
preserved in Washington.
Another matter of Interest
might be mentioned in this war
like connection. The Catholic
Irish are scraping up some mil
lions of money in the United
States, to help the Irish rebellion.
Some people have been led to
doubt whether England has a
right to try to govern Ire
land. Yet it is history that
England has a valid title;
for Pope Adrian (Hadrian)
who was elected in ll.'4. and died
in 1159, sold the sovereignty of
Ireland to Henry II of England,
for a money consideration the
price being one penny each year
lor every bouse in Ireland, the
money to be collected and paid
over-by the king.;
There are many other interest
ing facta in the authentic histor
ies that might be quoted on occa
sion. JAMES LISLE.
Salem, Oregon, Dec. 3. Adv.
REASSEMBLING
OF
President's Address to
Delivered at Noon
Today Be
WASHINGTON. Dec. 5. Con
gress reassembled today with the
usela form of ceremonies and with
its legislative course fairly welt
charted. The opening program
was routine, however.
Interest in general was fubor
dinated to President Harding
address which will be delivered
at 12:30 o'clock tomorrow. His
recommendation were expected
to deal- principally with tariff re
vision, governmental economy and
development of iho federal-budget
system.
Unusual interest in the presi
dent's appearance was manifested
in view of the assured attendance
of arms delegates and attaches.
The president today devoted him
self to work on his address.
A large majority of senators
and house members answered the
opening roll calls after the ten
day recess following the extra ten
sion. The opening gavel sound'd
the beginning of the first regnlar
session of the 67th congress which
has before it many months of
work.
A feature of today's opening
was the receipt from President
Harding of the first federal p-
Pfopriation estimates prepared
until the new budget law. The
budget proposed tor the 1923 fis
cal year was $3,505,000,000 a, de
crease of nearly $500,000,000
from the 1922 outlay of more
than two billions from current
expenditures.
No business was transacted to
day by either house. Both ap-
CONGRESS
LADD & BUSH, BANKERS
Established 1B63
General Banking Business
Office Hours from
The Most Appreciated
of Gifts
is a dainty, exquisite bit of Lingerie! You've
never heard of a girl or a woman who had too
many of these things. Stocks are new and fresh
for the holiday shoppers. . . ."
lYou Can Get .
Combinations
of Crepe de Chine with lace and ribbon yokes in
a variety of lovely patterns for from 11.98 to
57.48. . '
Bloomers i
in flesh and in shades of gold, mauve blue and
rose in plain styles or trimmed with lace and rib
bons for from $1.98 to $6.95 .
Camisoles
with lace or ribbon straps and in the sheerest and
most attractive designs for from 98c to $2.98.
Gowns '
of crepe de chine with lovely fluted net, lace or
georgette and lace yokes forirom $4.98 to $14.75.
And For Yourself
We would whisper that you will save money by
buying anything in this line that you may be
wanting, at these holiday prices.
U. G. Shipley Co.
"Where the Christmas Spirit is in the Air".'
The "Pay as you go" plan means extra money
' for the holidays
appointed committees to adriae
the president ana eacn ovner v
the convening. ,
The senate was In session ouiy
about 20 minutes, but the house
devoted three hours to debate on
the St. Lawrence -waterway pro
ject. The point was raised that
the discussion, before receipt of
the president's message, was an
precedented If not discourteous.
but the Republican leadership
went ahead with the plan lor
open debate. .. ,, i "
Few bills were introducea
the house and none in the senate.
The first important measure la
to be called up tomorrow In the
senate It is the administration
bill for funding the 110,000,000.-
000 of allied debts, passed by ma.
house. A bi-partisan ngni
1 A 1L. Kilt mfAj tm Km.
ing.
Child Almost Strangled
Mrs. O. Grab, S11S Washington
Ave., New Orlenas, La, wTltes:
"My child had a cough so bad .
she would almost strangle cough
ing. Foley's Honey and Tar re-
mend it to any mother.' Foley's
Honey and Tar gets right at the
seat ot trouble, clears nose and
throat of mucus, heals raw and
inflamed surfaces, loosens tight
ness of the chest and checks croup
whooping cough, bronchial and
"flu" coughs. Sold everywhere.
Adv.
Vim Slk4 nnnAnliinA -
I din nidii iiiucptiiucuiri
WASHINGTON, Dec. 6. Presi
dent Harding does not believe the
cusston of Irish Independence, ac
cording to word sent by him to
delegation or Ohloans desiring to
present an Irish Independence pe- '
tition.
ids presiaeni secretary wrRi
Senator Pomerene, .Democrat.'
Ohio, that the president would be
giaa io receive ia uetegauon n
some f utnre time. 1 '
10 a. m. to S p. m.