Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (March 5, 1921)
THE OREGON STATESMAN. SALEM, OREGON
SATURDAY MORNING, MARCH 5. 1021
By j President
Mellon Sworn In At Once to
. Take up Work
in tllKUKeBlnfe thf
J:frson. He ;xi
. March 4-
to the M-nate
bind they were
r lodv in l?ss
ial aisers, who will
a Don ineir
I r (dent I
toe! ay In j
10 in ill litis;
h.ter xignod the
I'hi ten of fi
c ur tomorrow
Hardline revived a
j;.ted by Ctforge iWashlnKton. dux
fore the senate
daya of Thomas
lalned that dur
iriK his adrh nlstratlon lie wisneu
tit "maintain clode and amicable
relations" I with' the legislative
branch, an for !Jhat reason had
nrreared tb prewent his cabinet
i lections. !
rref!ntation Of, tlm . nomina
tions wax his first! official-act and
irf-nirrfd wfithln Mms than an hour
inter he hid taWen the oalh' of
olflce. W'liile aiiiuorum was be
ing obtained, Mr. Harding, waited
In his roorri off the senate cham
ber. Duriig thd wfrit he came
to the doorlfor ajhnlnute to smile
tacetings td newsiaper correspon
dents. He had snircely' re-entered
tic? room before) the arrival o
Senator Loidee aid Senator Un
derwood, jthe Republican and
Pemocratic leader?, who had been
ennntnted bv Vice President Cool
IJge to infirm the president that
the senate was 'Heady to receive
' communications from him.
Mr. Harding said he desired to
present his inessixe iin person and
was "escorted lnh he chamber,
the doors ib whiclt previously had
been closed. Th president was
escorted across thie familiar room
where he Served' jdx years before
his call to the 'higher office and
to a place on tha rostrum beside
Mr. Coolldxe. 1 H
i Facing his fqrber . colleagues,
the presldint-spdke for perhaps
five minutes 'Ini happy, cordial
vein and then triad the? nomtna
tions from! a card which he held
In his hand." HeUsKe'd for early
action in order J lhe said., that
there might toe' ;r hiatus hr the
government's affairs. . ; ;
T Starting! wlW. genatot- A, :. B
Fair of NGw.jMesjicorra .courtesy
because of 'his senate membership
the senate Went through the
list and confirmed all.
! No" objection I was raised,' all
committees to wtich the nomin
atlons ordinarily. kould have been
referred, paving been polled In
cdvance. ; -H '
One of the new officials, M
UNIQUE DOCK IS INVENTED
FOR HUGE AERIAL LINERS
Grounds Chsed Since Sev
erance With Germany
CROWDS THRONG PLACE
Order Is First Issued By
Harding in Role of
political parties and yet. when the
inundate is rendered at the poll-,
there if general acquiescence iu
"In contemplation of the sol
emn ceremonial at the seat of our
government today, tho asperitiea
of the campaign are forgotten.
IVople of all tlasnes and creeds
iiccept the formal induction into
office of the new president as the
constitutional consummation of
the public will as expretwd No
vember 2. Warren O. Harding
is now president of the 1'nited
States. He is our president and
if emergency should arise, he will
claim the support of all patriotic
Th riant Uritish dirigible. 'R-33. sistenhip to the wrecked trans
atlantic flyer 8-34, moored to a new mastheaxl near her hanger at
Pulbam. England. The steel lower, however, is nly an experimental
one and not the highly developed tubular construction which the
towers of the future are expected to be, A shart runs up tne tower,
and through this, by means of pipes, the H-33 can le refueled and
regassed. It is believed by some aviation experts that if the U-34
had something like this to anchor to she 'might not have been wrecked
by the gale.
Mellon.- was sworn in soon after
his nomination by Chief Justice
White of the supreme, court.
Mr. Mellon will take up his
work early tomorrow, but his
nine associates will defer taking
the oath until around noon.
The new secretary of war. Mr.
Weeks, conferred with President
Harding this afternoon at the
White House executive office.
The new secretary of the navy.
Edwin Denby. also called but did
not Bee his chief.
Alternative Writ is
Denied by Chief Justice
WASHINGTON. March 1 dates
to Hi' Vliit- Hons.- grounds,
eioi-fd ! Ill' i . 1 1 1 I i c since tho
I 1'nited States s--nd relations
n 11 II wt-iiii.ji ...it? in '
opened l:itr iod;:y umUr the firtt
order issued by Wam'ii !. Hard
inn, as pieiihnt of th" 1'nited
Another order opened the non
residential 'portions of the White
House, including III famous blue.
r d. green und eas.t rooms, to any
visitor having a pas.-t signed by
a member of congress or other
recognized government official.
Imniedit!tMy after the gat?s
swung open at ." o'clock the crowd
which had waited all day hoping
to catch glimpses of the retiring
and Incoming presidents, throng
ed in after a slight hesitation.
Passersby. including hundreds of
government clerks, joined the
hundreds inside. News of the in
cident spread and inaugural visi
tors and Washinctonians added a
visit to the White lloute grounds
to the list of history-making
Chief Justice Burnett of th
supreme court has refused to
prant am alternative writ of man- erents they had witnssed during
damns on petition of the Klamath the day.
American Legion Post
Organized at Stanfield
Stanfield post No. 9 4, Amvrican
b'pion. located at Stanfield. Or.,
fib d article of incorporation yes
terday at the offices of T. It.
iiatidley. state corporation com
missioner. The incorporators are
W. C. Wallace Victor H. Martin
ml Uob. rt W. Hanley.
Other articles have been filed
I .add Addition carare. Port
land; incorporators. P. S. Mitch-
II Jr.. Mrs. P. FV. Mitchell Jr.. I).
i: Larkin: capitalization. H0o.
Shofner Hrakeshoe Sc. Iron
aundry. Portland; IncoriHjratora.
A. J. Shofner. K. V. I.ittlelield.
M. A. Mines; capitalization. $10.-fno.
Wickman Huildine company.
Portland: incorporators. J. A.
Wickman. C. S. Hoffman. K. H.
Matthes. K. V. Koy. K. U. Craves.
W. K. Crerar. Ceorge 1 1. Iewis;
A permit to operate In Oregon
was issued yesterday to A. M.
Ciill-spie. a Washington corpor
ation capitalized at $72. ."00. A.
C. Hpencer of Portland is made
attornej--in-fact for Oregon.
Resolutions of dissolution were
filed by the Peter Pan Thoto com
pany or Portland.
TI1LS IT T WORTH
Cut out this slip, er close with
5c and mail it to Foley & Co.,
2835 Sheffield Ave., Chicago. III.,
writinc your name and address
clearly. You will receive in re
turn a trial package containing
Foley's Honey and Tar Compound
for coughs, colds and croup; Fo
ley's Kidney Pills lor pains in
sides -and back; rheumatism,
backache and bladder ailments;
and Foley's. Cathartic Tablets, a
wholesome and thoroughly cleans
ing cathartic for constipation, bil
iousness headaches and sluggish
bowels. Sold everywhere, (adv.)
Penalty Placed For:
county court against the couuty
clerk to compel him to enter a
tax levy for th" purpose of com
pleting the so-called Hot Springs
court house, a building that never
Las been legalized.
Attorneys representing the
county court appeared before the
chief justice in an informal way.
There is now in effect in Kla
math county a temporary injunc
tion issued by Judge Calkins of
the circuit court to prevent the
special tax levy. The tax was
levieu regardless, but the county
clerlt has refused to certify the
Chief Justice Burnett gave the
county, court's attorneys the priv
ilege of appearing before the su
preme court's weekly conference
r.ext Tuesday, but it Is. said to be
doubtful whether they will ap
The . so-called Dongan court
house at Klamath Fall. was legal
Ixed by the bupreme court in. an
opinion several months ago and
a petition by the county for 're
hearing was. denied last Tuesday.
JEFFERSON CITY, Mo., March
4. The senate tonight, passed
the Blodgett bill under which It
becomes a felony to bribe a pro
fessional baseball player to throw
a game. Penalties provided range
from six trjonths In jail - to live
S years in the penitentiary
Not content with walking about
the grounds, many crowded onto
the front portico until it took on
the appearance of the famous
front porch" of the Harding
home in Marion during the cam
paien. Some, more inquisitive
and curious than others, peeped
into the windows.
Several of those who had pain
ed what seemed to be a cherished
foothold on the front portico
managed to.snueeze themselves
within when a delegation from
th? Hamilton club of Chicago was
received early in the evening by
President Harding la the east
IlCIiTOX, Fl'XKItAL TOlAY
The funeral of Mrs. Daisy G.
Burton will b this morning at
10:30 from the Webb & Cloush
chapel. Rev. W. T. Milliken will
be in charge and, burial will be
in City View cemetery.
DAYTON. O.. Mar. 4. Former
Governor James M. Cox's news
paper. The News, editorially say-
today, in comment. upon, the Inatr
guration of Warren Harding as
"There is something solemnly
impressive about the inaugura
tion of a new president. Its un
derlying significance is the deep
rooted respect held by the grea
mass of the people for our instl
tutions or government. The pres
idency inspires the ambitions of
man and the. intensive efforts of
TO STUDY ASIA
Mission Will Keep Group In
Untrodden Areas For
NEW SECRETARY OF .NAVY W0U
PROMOTIONS IN THE SERVICE
Seven Hearings Are Set
, By Service Commission
Tire public service commission
Las set the following hearings:
Marci 8. Portland. Eastern
Oregon grade crossing.
March 10, Eugene, prade cross
ings of Southern Pacific.
March 10. Oakland. Southern
Pacific crossings. -
March 11. Cornutt, Southern
March IT,, stayton. Gardner &
Bennett watrr rates.
March l.". Deer If land. Deer
Island Mutual Telephone rates.
March IK, Clatskanie. electric
Mining Association Send
Messages to New Officials
SPOKANE. March 4. Tele
rrams of felicitation to President
IJarding. -Herbert Hoover. ?cre
tary o. commerce,. and Albert-JJ.
Fall, -secretary of the interior,
were dispatched tonight by the
1921 annual convention of the
Northwest Mining Men's associ
tion. in session here. The con
vention by unanimous vote de
cided to send the messages.
NEW YORK. Feb. 22 A group
or scientists leH here today on a
mission tliMt will ktp tlieui in
the vast untrodden areas of Asia
for five years.
When they return to America
they hope to have evidence that
the "missing link" between man
and beast adually existed. Also
they expect to bring back thous
ans of animal botanical specimens
to fill the proposed ball of Asiat
ic life In New York.
Roy Chapman Andrew, leader
of two former scientific parties
into China, will head the new
groups, to 1 known as the Third
Asiatic Expedition of the Ameri
can Museum of Natural History.
Supporting it financially are more
than a score of New York's weal
thiest men and women, the mus
eum and other organizations. The
partv will sail from San Francisco
on March I.
Joined In Asia by scores ol na
tive guides, huntsmen, cooks and
behers. the scientists expect to
Introduce American automobiles,
moving picture cameras and other
modern machines on the Gobi des
ert. Central Asian plateaus. Tl
betlan steppe and other little
Gasoline truck will constitute
mobile bases tor various branches
of the expedition palaeontolo
gists, archaeologists and anthro
pologists while speedier cars are
used in explorations and hunting.
Dr. Andrews has found 50-railes-an-hour
too slow to keep up with
frightened antelopes in Central
Asia, and Is taking a speedier
racer to use in hunting these
The first base of the party will
be established in Mongolia, where
the scientists expect to remain 24
months before penetrating west
ern China. After the vanguard
ho. nnt a Year in Mongolia, a
second group of scientists will
Vpw York to loin them.
Northeastern and central Asia
will be thoroughl7 gone over In a
.iAv of the oriein and migration
of man. to prove or disprove the
nnnniar .oientific belief that Asia
was the center of dlspersale of the
human race as well as for many
of the mammals the descendants
of whom are now scattered over
There were five persons In the
party leaving New York today nn
der the leadership of Mr. An
drews. His wife will go along as
the color photographer. The oth
ers are Walter Granger and
George Olson palaeontologist,
and CUfford Pope, geologist; all
from the museum here.
Next year the museum will send
out geologists and a motion pic
ture photographer, and In 19-3
archaaeoloaists and and antnro-
I pologists will follow. incn mc
- 1 1 , : n -.in itnntp three
emu u eijiruiuw" .
more years to intensive work.
More than 2000 persons have
sought In vain to accompany the
scientists Mr. Andrew said.
President Harding has selected a former "Devil Dog" for Vis
cabinet in the appointment of Edwin Denby, of Detroit, as Secreivr
of the navy. In Mr. Denby the United States will hare at the hmA
of its navy a former soldier and sailor. During the Span Uh-Auertei
war. Mr. Denby served as a gunner' mate on the V. S. S. YombHic
At the age of forty-seven Mr. I-nly nlited during lhe World 3Vr
In the Marines as a sergeant and won promotion to major. D-artaj
his three terms in congres the new navy head served a a nesabtr
of the House Committee on naval affair. He Is a lawyer. The ti
tration shows Mr. Denby swearing in a a sergeant q the U. Z.
Marine Corps in 191S. The inset shows him in uniform while errbc
as a sergeant with the marine at Pari Island, E.C ,
AT THE LIBRARY
I rtrrrtT: arc
'II fr 1 -t- -- I
t j n i
m 4 -1
i 4 m - A
" m ;
f f !(.
UDI-LADY APRONS are the pride and appiness of all
the better class of housekeepers who have them. -They
the time and work saver of our thriftiest women.
These aprons are neat, attractive and tremendously
Dopular as a preventative of the High Cost of Living
in regard to clothing, they are uncoraparable be- '
cause they not only save the laundry bill but the
wearing apparel as welL
These garments are cleanable waterproof
over-garments, which require
no laundrying. Are made of
the best quality of gingham,
thoroughly rubberized and
printed in cheery-looking pat
terns, in blue and white
The Retail Value Is
For A Household Necessity
and all you have to do to get
one of these attractive, ser
viceable and time-saving gar
ments is to get us two new
Dapy Subscribers for three
months, or one new subscriber
for 12 months. 50c a month
by maU in Marion and Polk
counties. 60c a month outside
of these counties. 65c a month
by cif carrier.
U IIIU I ' II Mill I
I t r a 'Ml r A I
" - J If -
1 1 I ' liXESii
. W. I -.it
1 i a 1 1
j?ca4 mmiA 4 i
PORTLAND. Or..' March 4.
The port of Portland dredpe Wil
lamette filled and sank today
while at work in the river just
above the city. The crew of 50
men took refuge In lifeboats and
on the upper works of the dredge
which remained above water. A
broken discharge pipe which
flooded the hull caused the
dredge to sink, it was said.
CAXXOX IS AjriTTKI
ItOISK. Ida.. March 4. Miles
Cannon, commissioner of agricul
ture of Idaho, who was charged
with ''willful, unlawful and cor
rupt acts and conduct', was ac
quitted today by a commission
composed of Governor Davis, the
attorney general, a state senator
and a member of the lower house
of the Idaho legislature. Cannon
is alleged to have refused to cer
tify certain size prune packing
cases which the complaining wit-
ne.M said discriminated against
0. A. C. Baseball Trip
To California Cancelled
V. OF O. WINS DEBATE
SEATTLE. March 4. I'niver
feity of Oregon defeated the I ni
versity of Washington debating
team 2 to 1 here tonight, argu
ing the negative on the question
of legislation to prohibit strikes
in essential Industries.
1H III.IN POLICE Flit ED OX
DUBLIN. March A. Police lor
ries eRCorting prisoner to Dub
lin Caxtle. were fired on and
bombed tonight alortg-lbe North
quays. The policemen returned
fire, killing three pennons and
wounding four others. On reach
ing Cratton P.ridge. the lorries
were acain subjected to a fusil
lade. Several more persons were
wounded, among them two of the
VIVE LA FOOIJSHXESS
Whe Columbus set sail on his
voyage to discover and pain a new
world the people of Spain derided
him and called him a tool, and
when he at tirt returned unsiic
roisful. but determined to try
iu i iir
gain, they thought Uiin more wl j CrawforL
"Steeplejack" bis life .and ex
periences a dramatic and music
critic in New York, by the James
"Everyday Adventure" delight
ful stories -of his adventure
among the wild neighbors of tha
woods, fields and door yards, by
Samuel Scovllle. Jr. '"For the
sick and the sorry and the weary
at heart stand a refuge at their
very doors. There needs but sight
to the unseeing eyes and the un
stopping of deafened ears, and the
way to the world where the sweet
wild-folk dwell He open. Therein
Is happiness that time cannot tar
nish, the stilling of sorrow and
rest from toll. Let him who hears
the call heed It as he values his
"The Columbia Basin Irriga
tion Project" a' report, with map,
for 1920 of Columbia Basin Sur
vey commission, state of Wash
ington. "Officer and enlisted men of
the United States navy who lost
their lives during the world war,
from. April 6, 1917 to November
11. 1918. prepared hy U. S. navy
"Ancient Times, a History of the
Karly world." an Introduction to
tho study of ancient history and
tha career of early man, by James
"Napoleon. Warrior and Ruler
and the military supremacy of
revolutionary France, by William
"History of the Development Df
Liw." by Hon. M. F. Morris.
"Motion Pictures." laws, ordin
ances and regulations on censor
ship, minors and other related
subjects, by Lucius II. Cannon
"The Instructr.i, the Man and
the Job," a handbook for Instruct
ors of industrial and vocational
subjects, by Charles It Allen
"Classified Bibliography of Boy
Life and Organized Work With
Coys." by Ronald Tuttle Veal.
"Complete French Cours" by
C. A. Chardenal.
Literature lor Children. a
book, for the thoughtful mother
about the part that ood books
should play In the child'a life, by
Crton Lowe. Interesting chap
ters have the titles "Tr?e Learn
ir cf Lyric Pcctry. "P.ook to
b? Owned, to be Read and Re
read." "Fa!ry .Tales and Other
Fanciful Tale" and "Oa the Pur
chase of Books."
"Children of the King." a tale
of Southern Italy, by F. Marlon
"Patchwork," a story of Ua
'plain people, by , Anna , Bahser
" 'Pewee Clinton. Plebe.- a
story of AnnapoJi. by WUZia
The Jack-knife Man by KHs
Parker Butler. 1
, "The Money Chasrers by r
ton Sinclair. !
"Simple Soul" by John lim
ing Turner. '
"Crowing; Up." a problem iory,
the problem being to spank or
not to ipank by Mary Heatoa
k Children's Hook. "
"Daddy Pat of the Marines" fcy
Lieut. Col. Frank E. Evan.
Child Classic." a primer, by
"Tale of Mr. Tod" by Beatrix
"Tommy and the Wlsfclir
Stone" byvThornton Barges.
Bank of Woodburn
To H?.ve Unique Dlsplaj
The bank of Wood bur wil
have in tta-new buildinr. which Is
Bearing com3l?Uon. an orirtnil
advertising scheme for tkat'eoxa-
munity. according to C. C Court
ney, an officer of the bank wh9
was in Salem yesterday. One of ,
the window will contain a perma
nent larra products display.: Th
Bank of Woodburn Is the only
bank In the - con a try that mala
taln a worker out amon Us
Pomology Class From I
0. A. C. in City Today
The commercial class In pomol
ogy of Oregon Agricultural col
lege, about 30 in all. will be U
the city today for the special pir
pose of studying methods ef U
Oregon Grower Co-opera lit as
sociation. The young men will be ihews
the general plan by which a co
operative body handles the eror
of mere than 1.600 members,
representing 28,000 acres, i
Business Men Will : .
Lunch at Lousanr.e
CORVALL1S. Ore.. March 4.
The Oregon Agricultural baseball
team's trip to California has been
called off. following communica
tion received by Manager Rich
ardson from Judge McCredie.
president of the Portland base
ball club. O. A. C. was to have
played Portland In the south but
According to McCredie. the Santa
Maria people felt that the expense
of bringing the team from Mon
terey to Santa Maria was too
Another deciding factor was the
fact that rimes cannot be ar
ranged satisfactorily with Stan
ford university, due to conflicts
in schedules. This action elim
inates the possibility of the Ag
gies playing Stanford or the Uni
versity of California thl season,
as the latter will send her team
to the orient early In- the season.
j Salem Oregon
Enclosed please find $
for which send the Daily Oregon Statesman to
-months at your regular subscription price in According to rates above and please send The
Prim-Lady Rubberized Apron to
-1 . j.
Quabito Is Captured
t By Costa Rican Force
RAN JUAN DEL SUR. Nicara
gua. March 4. Guabito. lying a
short distance to the northwest of
P.ocas Del Toro In Panama, was
captured by Costa Rican forces at
5 o clock this morning. The Pana
manians retired toward Bocas Del
Toro leavinc behind 18 dead and
The Coosta Rlcans have occu
pied the Almirante railroad and
now are besieging Ciudad de Almi-
Guabito, which Is near the At
lantic coast side of the isthmus of
Panama was taken by the Costa
means after several hours of
n root man ever.
When Field promised to span
tho Atlantic with a cable and
trasmlt messages under the sea
thousands called him a fool.
When Abraham Lincoln signed
the Proclamation of Emancipation
striking the thackles from the
arms of a mililon slaves other mil
lions of his countrymen said be
wan a fool to do such an act.
Many men and women who have
dared to do something contarry
to the dictates ot custom have
been called fools by their day and
generation, he man who refutes
a business contract because It sav
ors of dishonesty; the girl who de
clines to get married because she
believes she should care for her
parents; the preacher who re
mains in his present charge be
cause he can do more good there,
rather than take another church
at a higher salary, all are thought
to be fools by many people.
But it is this kind ot fools that
make a bigger and brighter and
better world for the rest of u.
Long may their foolishness
continue. Dearborn Independent,
a story for
by Jane Ab-
girls and women.
"The Conflict" by David Cra
Instead of the regular Mo47
noon luncheon of the Commercisl
club next week the members sf
the club will take lunch at Lt
Kanne hall. Willamette university,
to give the business men of
lem an opportunity to get a bet'
ter idea of the size of this tBt
tutlon cf learning: and to not is
extent of Improvements mad re
cently on the campus.
Classified Ads. In The
Statesman Brins Results
XOT 1 1 Ell FAULT
For obvious reasons the name
is withheld. It a a downtown
department store and the young
lady h?d purchased a book and
tendered a $10 note for It. Then
she began to read.
Finally the change came, but
the girt demurred. "I want an
other book," she said.
"But you asked for that one,
insisted the clerk.
know it," she answered
sweetly, "but I've read It while 1
One man and a WADE cuts rora 25 to 43
cords a day.
Low cost of operation and naiateaaact Simply W"
structed. Light, ru&ged aad durable.
New tingle wheel decign enables oae maa to mors 6
w ADE anywhere aad operate it aloee.
Come ia aad let us show yon why the WADE k the
t labor and trtse stng
! -I.V1'?jZS. . LaveatxM ia 20
LotL. Pearce &Son
236 North. Commercial SL Salem, Orep
was waiting for my change,"