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About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (June 7, 1921)
THE DALLE3 DAILY CHRONICLE, TUESDAY, JUNE 7, 1921.
BENNY STILL CHAMP
AFTER LAME FIGHT
ROCKY KANSAS AND LIGHT
WEIGHT LEADER STAGE
By Westbrook Pegler
(Unlttd Nuwb Stuff Con'Si')in!t'iit)
HARRISON PARK, New .leiMW
June 7. Henny Leonard retains his
title alter letting Rocky Kunr.nH slay
'IB round.'! with hlni here Monday
night, right out in front of about
000 people who did more fli!htiiiK to
tet into the park than he and Kansas
did in the rinir.
Leonard was a mile from his bent
mid seemed to lie making a far nioii
careful fight than when he stopped
Joe Welling and Rl"hle Mitchell
This Kansas Is a tough, liroail-shnuhl-
ered Italian, who swings like a
high school hitter against Walter
Leonard look a f swings from
Rocky early In the flghl. hut when
he got started he poked his left to
the nose and hooked his right to tin
head, almost as he pleased.
At the ringside, gamblers were of
ferlng as much as 100 In Id on Ken
as to say the limit and much ''wise
money" was said to In: looking lor
The first lime Leonard made such
a show that the crowd razzed him
with candid cynicism and even tluevv
papers about the place.
Nobody got the seat he paid for ami
anyone who got out of the place with
tils watch was open to suspicion of
holding out on the promoters.
THIS TIME LAST YEAR
The Giants traded Fletcher to
the Phils for llancroft.
The Yanks wore In first plane
for a hour. They beat tin; Ath
letics the first game but lost I ho
Qulnti won his eighth straight
game for tho Yanks.
(Continued Krum Vngtt !
ment it was dlfllcult to arrange lor
The food situation throughout Km
rope," Hoover said In a statement
Monday, "has shown steady progress
with each succeeding harv'esl. At the
time of the armistice tho civil popula
tion of every country was tinner rluld
rat lonliitr systems. At present the
count lies where partial rationing Is
still carried on are (lerninny, Poland,
Lithuania, Kstlioula, Latvia, Czecho
slovakia, Austria and Hungary.
'Therefore, rationing has been
abandoned as to approximately till
percent of the total population, and
In states whero It still exists, the ra
tioning lias been relaxed on ci lia In
Hoover predicted that with the
harvest Kurope's economic recovery
would have proceeded so far that ra-
tinning could he practically abandon
ed in all countries, except possibly
Austria. This would mean, ho said,
that ICurope had accomplished her
tlrst great fundamental step In re
Illoover excepted bolshevik Uimsla
troni the territory where Improvement
had been registered,
Plans have been suggested for re
lieving the fanners of (heir surplus
products, most of t hum Involving cred
its to Kuropo based on "proper se
curity." The question of security, in
the case of central Kurope, revolved
around the economic and political
situations. Kuropeati transportation
has so far advanced as to approxi
mately servo commercial necessities
in almost all countries, Hoover said
Predicting the next step would be
an Improvement In the clothing tdtti i
tion, Hoover said this Implied largei
cnutiuiupiioii and Imports of textiles.
Dr. S. llurliu Massey, dentist, First
National bank, rooms :i07-:iOH. Tele
phone iiinlu :i311. rea. main 1GU1. Ktf
Typing and Stenoornpny
done at reasonable rates. Roslna A
Pluck. Office Hotel Dalles. Rest
ik'lico phono red TiW'i. ti
300,000 ACRES IN
(Chtoulcles Salem Uureau.)
SALK.M, Ore. June 7 (Special.)
Tho irrigation of a.iiuo.OOO or 4.000,.
(100 acres In Oregon Is the ultimate ev
pectutlon In reclamation development,
nccoullng to Perc A. Cupper, stale
engineer. That the state Is still a
considerable distance from the goal
Is shown in tho fact that out of 1,
1100,0(10 acres now oiganlzcd as Irri
gation dkurlcts, only about :ion,000
acres have been Irrigated, leavlnu
about 1,000,000 acres now awaiting
'.Mr. Cupper does not agree with
those who believe that irrigation de
velopment should be exclusively a
lederal enterprise, but believes much
of Oregon's leclainallon development
must tie by private capital.
Big Sum Needed,
"It is probable that'll will require
7G,000,000 lo complete Hie reclama
tion of the lands now Included in lid
gallon illstilclH,"' said .Mr. Cupper. "M
will, of coin so, be many years before
room of these lauds are re 'laliued
.However, It Is obvious Hint there is
loom for tho expenditure of luie
sums of money in our irrigation de
velopment, and If carefully expended
will return Immense revenues and
substantially Increase our taxable
There are those who believe that
Irrigation development should be ex
clusively a federal enterprise. While
Indorsing the excellent work which
the United Slates reclamation nervlco
has done, I am of the opinion that
much of the reclamation In Oregon
must be done by private capital, for
the reason that the federal govern
ment will not In the near I tit tiro make
awards of sufficient fiindr. to carry
torwaid the woik an rapidly as the
demands therefor will come. 'Many 'if
tin- smaller projects of nceessltj will
be compelled to finance with private
capital, even though conditions or
such financing aie much moie advene
than the condition!; under which the
federal government undertaken recla
WEIGHT, HEALTH AND
UNITS FOR OREGON
(Chronicle's Washington Uuieaii)
WASHINGTON, June 7. -Oregon
Is to have some" new federal re"la-
mation projects in addition to thus:'
now under way anil Hie two new
ones being started. '
That Is the reason why Chairman
Nicholas J. Slnnotl of I he commit
tee on public lands of the house,
together with Chairman McNary ol
the irrigation committee of the
senate, and Senator Stanlield laid
before Secretary Kail the need ol
Oregon and the fact that the state
has coin rili. ited many more dollars
lo the reclamation fund from the
sale of public lands within its bor
ders than it has received for recla
The meeting was held to Impress
on the department ot the interim
tho necessity of studying tho situa
tion closely and including one or
more Oregon reclamation projects in
the estimates which will be pre
sented to congress this fall.
Oregon's Woes Told
Chairman Slnnotl went to the
meeting well fortified and his fi
gures clearly showed that outslijo of
North Dakota, Oregon has paid in
more and got less than any western
Tri-weekly passenger service will
be restored on June 1 between lin
gerie and Mnrshflcld and through
standard sleeping car service will also
be restored between Portland and
Klamath Kails -0,00(1 Lost 'river
diversion dam lo be built near Mer
rill. Astoria $"i,000 being expended on
Young's river naval radio station.
'State highway proiccl:; total $21,-
!i!i:i.i;ot, counties lo pay $Ui,S:ill,U74.
Portland sails filth loaded shin
since strike began. '
ill ood River- Columbia (iorge holol
r-talem Oregon growers ship 100,-
ooo pounds prunes to Loudon during
I'NlVKRSITY OK ORKOON, Kit
gene, June 7. The women students
of the I'nlverslty of Oregon have
Inci eased In weight, hi health, and,
as a consequence, in scholarship by
following out the program of Dr.
Uertha Stuart. University health
physician. "College gills need moie
food than their patents, because
they tire still growing and because
they aie more active," she says.
"The vllitinlnos and other growth
stlm.ilatlng piopcrtlcs are found es
pecially In green vegetables and
milk and eggs, and butter," she ex
plains. "Therefore green vegetables
and butter, milk ami eggs should
form a part of the dally dietary;
meat once a day Is probably entirely
"iireakfasl, instead of consisting
of a piece of toast and a cup of
col lee, or a piece of toast eaten on
the mn to an eight o'clock, should
be a 'sit down at the ti'hle meal,'
with lime to eat, nnd should be
made up of fruit, a cooked cereal,
toast, milk, butter, eggs,
"A thin soup, hot biscuits and
Jelly are not enough for a luncheon
for a normal or underweight person.
A thick vegetable soup or nourish
ing cream soup, a main dish of rice
and cheese or macaroni, or ega
souffle, with a vegetable or a salad,
a feat sa'lad, and a dessert of trull
or custard, or custard pudding, and
a glass of milk.
"Nor is meat and rotalo and pic
enough for dinner; two other vegi
tables or one other and a good
salad should be added: and, there
are more nourishing desserts than
"Rice and potatoes, nor macaroni
and potatoes, nor macaroni and rice
should not be served at the same
"Hotter health, better scholar
ship," she adds, and this she lias
proved in hundreds of cases.
earthquakes. The dammed streams
are backing up In the gorges and
forming huge lakes. Seepage has al
ready begun at various places and
the loose earth threntetis to go out
at any time. In scores of Instances
the breaking uf such a dam would
mean the inundation of a valley and
the death of the Inhabitants, besides
the probable ntaitlng of further landslides.
PUEBLO'S DEATH LIST
(Continued I-'roin Pngo 1.)
company, was shot and killed while
motoring with his son, Granville Wi'!;
ers, at (Irand avenue and Kightu
street Monday- midnight,
Authorities believe he was lnurilerml
by a fhot from n high-powered rifle.
Tho boy became hysterical alter
ward and Wns unable to verify a re
port that a cry of "Halt!" Immediate
ly preceded the shot. Sergeant J. Id.
Griffith of Troop C, Colorado yadonal
guard, was standing in front of the
First liaptist church, United Press
flood headquarters, only a block from
the scene of the shooting, and was
authority for the statement thd a
sentry's command was heard. No ar
rests were made.
FOR RELIEF FUND
There'n A Difference
If you've been a "ready made" man
in tho past, be a "made to order man"
In the future. KIrst class hand tailor
mi suits to measure, Jl.5.00 and up, W.
It. Webbor, one block cast of post
By Charles Edward Hogue
SHANGHAI, (My Mall) Whole
mountain ranges collapsed arid )!
led scores of villages and towns un
i.e. a sea of K.ose soil, when Kansi.
l evince was stricken ny a series
ri cariiiquaies mai Lcgaii on i'c
c. mber 1(! and continued fo.1 inorf
than ii month. This Is the word
brought to Shanghai today by 11. D.
Hayes and J. W. Hall, Investigators
for the United International Kamine
Relief society. They have just com
pleted a survey of the devastated
No accurate estimate Is made as
to the number of lives lost but it
Is known that more than 200,000
were killed. The province has been
so badly depopulated that it Is like
ly that artisans will be Imported
from neighboring states to aid in
th! work of rehabilitation.
landslides have blocked many of
the mountain streams and a fresh
danger menaces the survivors of the
Bv United Press
WASHINGTON, June ".A million
dollars for the relief of Pueblo M'f
ferers will be appropriated by the
house and senate, it was agreed at
toda's White House conference be
tween President Harding and senators
The plan is to rush the resolutions
through the committee today.
The war department will adiiiinUier
Main GOOl-r-Uennet! Tax! Main OL tf
Brown's Dutur Gtage- Time Tsfrle
Two round trips daily,
hotel, !). ti. in. and 4 p.
Dufur 7:30 a. m. nnd 1 p. m.
SHERMAN IS FIRST
IN SCHOOL WORK
LEADS IN COUNTY GRADING;
WASCO RANKS EIGHT IN
LIST OF 36.
UNIVERSITY OP OREGON. RU
G-ION 1?, Juno 7 In a study recently
published' by the slate superintendent
of public instruction, the county
school systems of Oregon are rank
ed in efficiency by ln'ofessor F. L.
Stetson, of the school of education
and Professor John C. iAlmnck, assist
ant director of tho extension division
of the University of OH-gon.
Ten points only were conr.idnroJ
lor :i period covering in -au. uy tin
method Sherman county is placed firs
in the lirff 'wtlh Multnomah coun'y i-cc
ond. The order of the-HO countlea ot
the state is a follows:
Sherman, Multnomah. Morrow
Clatsop, Ulood River. Deschutes, Uma
tllla. AVasco. Jackson. Lake, Baker,
Benton, Harney, Unl6n, Crook, Wal
lowa, Malheur, Coos, Marlon, Cl.ickn
mas, Klamath, Jefferson, ilane, Linn,
Douglas, Josephine, Polk, Gilliam,
Grant, Lincoln, Washington, Wheeler
The points of efficiency conshleiel
by the autiiors are:
1, Percent of school population at
'2. Average days attended by each
child of school age.
3. Average number of dajs tcliools
were kept open,
4, Percent that high siWrnl attend
ance was of total attwiditKe.
f,. Percent that boys were ol gl; Is
in high school,
U. Average annual expenditure per
7. Average annual expenditure per
child of school age.
8. Average annual expenditure pet
9. Expenditure per pupil for pur
poses other than teacher's salarlc
10. Expenditure per teacher for sal
arios. The standings of tho various coun
ties are expressed in single terms
which are called "Indexes of Efflclen
cy." A considerable divergence I-.
found between the best county nnd
the lowest In the scale. For example,
the six year average of Sherman conn
ly is 7H.27 while that of Curry Is 42.02.
The study shows that while education
al progress for the six years has not
been great It has been continuous. In
the first rive factors there is noted a
falling off in efficiency due to the war
and the influenza epidemic. In the
second five items which are called
the financial factors it Is found that
for the last year Increases have b?en
quite abrupt. Only one financial item
decrrl'ised considerably during tho
war. This was for expenditures for
purposes other than teacher's salar
ies, and Indicates that building activ
Ities were greatly reduced.
TT thru bakint
must be added to baking
costs it has to be paid for.
Calumet Baking Powder
will save you all of that Be
cause when you use it there are
no failures no losses. Every bak
ing is sweet and palatable and
staya moist tender and delicious to
the last tasty bite.
That's a big saving but
that isn't all. You save when
you buy Calumet and you save
when you use it.
Kl9i BAKING POWDER
J 'BEST BY TEST?
, J. REYNOLDS Tob.cca C
The Camel idea wasn't born then. It was the
exclusive expert Camel blend that revolutionized
That Camel blendTof choice Turkish and Domestic
tobaccos hits just the right spot. It gives Camels such
mellow mildness and fragrance!
The first time I smoked Camels I knew they were
made for me. I knew they were the smoothest, finest
cigarette in the world, at any price.
Nobody can tell me anything different.
Utile Helen Grace Anderson, the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Ander
son, was born September 13th, 1018,
and passed away May .11. 1921. Al
though her life was so ah. rt on this
earth, she was beloved by all who
knew her and came Into contact with
her, for she had a sweet and lovable
disposition. She was a child of ejr
coptional Intellect for one so young in
One Sunday morning a few months
ago she was visiting with her grand
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J3. E. Ander
son, and they took her to the Christian
Bible school with them. There she
heard the childien singing, "Jesus
Wants 'Mo for a Sunbeam." Will en
they reached home she played about
the house singing over and over again
to herself the closing refrain of the
song, "I'll be a sunbeam for Him."
Such was the influence of Christian
Ity upon this little one; and although
she was permitted to shine for so
short a time here she is now shining
with such sunbeams as she up there.
It is reasonable in'cost and
possesses more than the or
dinary leavening strength. You pay
less and use less. You get the most
in purity, dependability and whole
somenesa. In every way it is the
best way to keep down bak
ing costs. That's what has made it
the world's biggest selling baking
powder has kept it the favorite
of millions of housewives for more
than thirty years.
Pound can of Calumet contains full
16 oz. Some baking powders come in
12 oz. instead of 16 oz. cans. Be sure
you get a pound when you want it
Sunihtn ' Cake
V, cup of butter,
V2 cups granu
lated sugar, 2Vj
cups flour, 1 cup
water, 2 level
Powder, 1 tea
yolks ot 9 eggs.
Then mix in tm I
regular way. '
CHRONICLE WANT ADS BRING QUICK RESULTS.
BIG FREE DANCE
OPENING OF 0
CHENOWITH GROVE DANCING
Wed., June 8th
Hot weather needs are always best supplied
here. Better assortments and values at lowest
prices on most dependable merchandise-
Shell Goods .
and many other
Uool comfortable weights in Women's Union Suits
in all styles. If you want best values and best fit
ting garments make your selections here.
39c, 50c, 59c, 69c, 75c, 89c
WOMEN'S SUMMER VESTS
12'2c, 15c, 19c, 25c, 35c to 75c ,
CHILDREN'S TAPED VESTS
PRINTED FLORAL ORGANDIE
Beautiful tinted Organdies, 40 inches wide, for
Only 59c Yard
SILK AND COTTON CREPES
For blouses and dresses. Newest popular colors.
Only 59c Yard
Light and dark colors in 40 inch printed Voiles.
Excellent qualities and newest designs.
Only 50c Yard
PRINTED TISSUE TINTS
Make cool looking and attractive summer dresses.
We have them in dainty floral designs.
Only 35c Yard
39 INCH FANCY VOILES
In checks, dots and figured designs. Excellent
value and wonderfully chap at
Oniy 39c Yard
Bright pretty plaids, checks, stripes
and solid shades in Dress Ginghams,
19c, 2&c Per Yard
EDW. C. PEASE CO, I
Just the right, kinds for Aprons and
Dresses. Light and darkreolorfc in
stripes and figrued designs. Full $6