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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (March 19, 1921)
SATURDAY MORNING. MARCH 19. 1021
THE OREGON STATESMAN. SALEM. OREGON
FIRST GROUP PICTURE OF HARDING CABINET,
"COLONEL" PAULINE HENKEL
IS HONORED BY LEGION ERS
109 cubic feet Is set for tne spruce
and a minimum of 30 cents per
100 cubic feet for the hemlock.
B'ds for Ih s timber are to be sent
to the district forester. Portland,
Ore., and must bo received on or
HAVE CITY 11
1 : " -
before June 30, 1921.
Greatest Acreage Ever Ad
vertised by Government
Located in Alaska
and Hemlock Prod
uct Declared Ideal For
PORTLAND. Ore.. March 18.
The sal of what is said to be the
largent body of government timber
ever advertised has Just been ap
proved,) according to District For
ester George H. Cecil of the Port
land office of the forest sendee.
This sale is for .335,000.000 cubic
feet, or! approximately two billion
board feet, known as the West
Admiralty island unit, and located
on theiTonrass national forest, in
. Mr. recti emphasized tne point
that the efforts of the forest ser
vice td utilize the timber resour
ces of the nat'onal forests of Al
aska are beginning to bear fruit.
He stated that the consumation of
the sale of this large unit of tim
ber would mean much to Alaska
since (t would bring to. the terri
tory aj permanent Industry, as the
timber of the national forests of
the north cut under forestry, prin-
elplesiwould provide raw material
for several pulp mills .'definitely.
In this connection he also called
attention to the fact that within
the past six weeks the first,. pulp
ever manufactured in Alaska was
shipped out from the SpeeJ river
plant! a pulp mill located on the
Tongass national forest and cut
ting government si urn page.
I a!e Method New.
Forest officers point out that
not only is the Admiralty island!
project the largest unit of timber
t la one" body ever offered for sale
; by the foreat service, but It is the
first 'government sale of , any size
ever isold by cubic measure rather
i than (by-board measure or cords,
The timber now offered for
' sale Is located on a strip from two
" to four and a half miles wide, with
. a frontage on navigable water of
48 miles. on Admiralty Island.
and covers a gross area of 150,000
acres w.th so.ooo acres, of mer-
chamtable timberlands.V Thirty
years is the period allowed In
' which all this timber must be cut.
This) timber unit Is situated on the
east shore of Chatham straits. 2
. miles from Juneau, the capital o
I . tllds Clone June SO.
According to the advert'sement
to appear at once Jn lumber jour
". rials the stand of timber is. made
up of 15 per cent spruce and 85
per cent western heniioc'it, species.
local foresters kay, admirably suit
' ed for pulp and paper making.
The advertisement states that a
minimum price of 60 cents per
(Continued from page 1.)
offered baby Faverolles at .55
tents each..' 1 thoucht tho price
was so h gh that I would pel just
about the right amount of orders.
The paper had barely been mailed
when hro came an avalanche of
orders for baby Faverolles. Fav
erolle3 were wanted 'by; the; hun
dreds. 'Orders' for 'hatching eggs
b'jgan to come in. I was swamped.
I sat dazed. I pinched myse!f to
bo sure I was not dreaming. 1
wa awake but for a wnile I sat
dreaming dreaming a day dream
a wideawake dreajm. Irsaw a
fine poultry farm with fine build
ings a long poultry house with a
two-story work and feed house in
the middle a fine modern brood
er house an up-to-date incubator
house, and many colony houses
scattered about. In the front-!
saw an elegant home with the
Stars and Stripes flying from the
top of a tall pole in the 'front
yard. Over the gate I. saw a large
sign that read. "Faverolle Poultry
Farm, Ba.by Faverolles by the
Thorsands." Thinks I to myself,
I must live here. Just then an
other picture appeared which fin
ally displaced the other. It was
of a 40-acre fruit farm with diver
sified farming, and poultry as a
side line. The buildings were all
very modest in construction. This
was a picture of my real, actual.
tangible home. Something hap
pened about that time ana I came
out of it.
If you are adicted to the drug
habit and can't get the drug and
want to dream, just give the
Northwest Poultry Journal a clas
sified ad offering day old.ch cks
and I will guarantee results to
your heart's content.
However much I would enjoy
an exclusive poultry business on a
large scale I find myself compelled
to let some one else offer day-old
chicks through the classified col
umns of tho N. P. J.
'Several years have pass. I have
never offered baby Faverolles
since that time but am constantly
receiving orders for them.
When I gave that litt'e ad to the
Northwest Poultry Journal I little
knew what I was starting, l
EUGENE T. PRESCOTT,
Citizens Talk ol trectmg
Structure in Lieu of
Tractor Prices Are j ;
rational cbDimaneer i W. Galbraith. of the; American Legion.
nroaontiniF a cold natriotic service medal on behalf of the S. Jtankin
nrpw Povt to "Colonel" Pauline Henkel, of New York City. The
medal was awarded to Miss Henkel, who Is 15 years old, in apprecia
tion of her patriotic service during the great war. Miss Henkel sold
Liberty Bonds to the amount of $3,330,250, which amount far sur
passed the sales of any other juvenile loan -worker in the United
moving picture film of the land
in of the pilgrims, completed Fri
day's program. -
ENDEAVOR TO CRUSH .
LABOR NOW ALLEGED
(Continued from page 1)
IN Y0DER CASE
(Continued from page 1.)
wil.VKRTON. Ore.. March 18-
miHH-lal to The Statesman The
report has become current that the
nooDle of Silverton are piannm
to build a city hall orather pre
tentious proportions in lieu of the ,
armory which tho county am noii
allow. Major I. C. lasim,an saia
in an interview today that nothing
to this effect has been brougni up
before the council but added that
there is some talk about It among
the citizens of Silverton.
Lawrence Larsen, one oi me
councilmen, said in a later inter
view that several of the silverton
business men seem to favor the
building of a city hall but that he
doubts if such action will be
t J - - - -
"The first group picture or President Harding and his Cabinet made on the White House law.
The members of the Cabinet had gathered at the White Hons for the first Cabinet session. Left u
right?suing: Albert Fall. Secretary of the Interior; Will II. Hays. Post master-General ;lL K
mugherty. AttorneyjGeneral; Henry C. Wallace. Secretary of Agriculture;. Herbert Hoofer. Secreliry
of Commerce, and James J. Davis. Secretary or Labor. Seated left to right: Joha Weeks. SemUr,
Jt u-.T VnHrp, W. IMellon. Secretary of the Treasury: Charles E. Hughes. Secretary or State; Pm-
iHpnt Warren G Harding. Vice-President Calvin Coolldge and Edwin Penby. Secretary or the Navy
Vick Brothers have received a
wire from the Samson factory an
nouncing a big reduction in prices
of tractors. ,
. You can now buy a model "W
Samson tractor Tor $1015, corn
Tared with th9 former price of
$1295. a-reduction of $280 and
back, to pre-war prices. -Adv.
PEOPLE URGED Td
KEEFY NATION WHITE
(Continued from page 1)
. We Will VT '
to- Us. .r
morrow , A
IJ r; It m
. i. , v.y' mm
; First Show
Starts at 12 Noon
legislative committee and histor
ian.', . '-.
IjPZlslatlon DfitcusHed '
As with Mrs. Heating's address
in the morninc the sneprh bv
Mrs. : ftaac Lee Patterson in the
afternoon was the crowning point
of the program. Choosing as her
topics the bill introduced through
me efforts of Dr. Owens-Adalr,
at the last session of the legisla
ture, requ ring menui and physl
cal fitness in applications for
marriage licenses, and the anti
Japanese bal which was nassed
by the house only to be killed In
the senate Mrs. Patterson elabor
ated on the effects and import
ance or - the two measures, and
besought the women, as descend
ants of Revolutionary heroes, -the
original exponents of natriotism.
to stand behind Dr. Adair at the
polls when her bill is referred to
the people, and o do all in their
power to induce Oreeon tr fol
low the example of California and
wasningion regarding the Jap
After an exhibition of historic
reucs and explanation of them by
governor Olcott, the afternoon
Interesting Women Present
mere were a number of Inter
ring visitors at the afternoon
garnering, anion? them Mrs. liar
wooa nan, wife of the superin
wnaeni or the Chemawa Indian
school, who gave an exposition of
the activities and aims of the in
stitution. Another person of in
terest was M ss Dorothv Dunni
way, granddaughter of the late
Abigail.. Scott Dunntway, wTi3 is
covering the conference for the
Oregonlan. Mi88 Dunniway
thanked the women in the-name
of her family for the honor they
hav eon'erred upon her grand
mother by selectinp her as the
greatest woman Oregon has prn
duced. and for the beautiful com
pliments they have paid her mem
ory. Mrs. William IteYnngh Field
was another dtetlnguifched guest,
bavins been grand regent of the
Massachusetts D. A. It. for sev
Powder Puff Xon Ami Then
Dirtrt descendants of the old
est blood in America, blood that
flowed freely in the cause of lib
erty and righteousness, the wo
men in attendance gave proof of
An occasional rlimpse of a
powder purr during some of the
serious discussions only served to
remind one that the weighty
Problems be ng handled would be
taken care or with the tact and
accuracy of which only a woman
is r rapable. One wondered,
watching those faces and lisfen-
H1K lO tne Views .in Vital Kiihinrta i
what daughters of America's first
heroes would do if sitting in
3udKmerjt on a Ruth Garrison or
f Clara Ilamon; and almost
knew instinctively that for all
the r inbred distaste of the sordid,
they would remember. . none bet
ter, that the quality of mercy h,
A recenion In ha 'd,ii f .
j sentatives, and the showing of the
in full the majority and minority
reports of the association's labor
committee concerning national
boards of adjustment. His ex
amination, however, drew forth
little on the question of national
The association's labor committee-,
was the outgrowth of the
transportation act according to
testimony of Mr. Hinkerd and
was designed to deal with labor
disputes. Record. brought by
Mr.: Uinkerd wens read to show
that a divided opinion concerning
national boards of adjustment had
existed in the committee.
As a result of a bi-partisan
board appointed at the suggestion
of former President Wilson in
March. 1920. the national boards
of adjustment created under fed
eral control were continued with
the approval of a majority of the
labor committee, it was brought
out. Minority reports, represent
ing the stand of W. W. Atterbury,
vice president of the Pennsylvan
ia, however, were adopted by the
association, which went on record
in favor of local boards of adjust
ment. " r
The majority report of the la
bor committee. submitted on
March 20. 1920 said the roads did
not take advantage of the permis
sive features of the law by agree
ing to adjustment boards, the e'
ficiency of the labor board might
be greatly impaired, resulting in
decisions possibly adverse to the
The majority, headed by Mr.
Atterbury, however, presented
three reports pointing' out that
agreement to national adjustment
boards meant dealing with the
representatlvss of organized la
bor and declared the non-union
Tnan would not have a chance be
fore such a board. Such a recog
nition of the unions, te report
Baid, would lead to a closed shop
and concentration of control by
the anions. National boards, on?
of the reports sai.i, meant nation
al agreements and creation of un
iform handling of all labor mat
ters, contrary to the minority's
contention that each road should
be allowed to negotiate its own
agreements and settle its own
differences with its own employes.
Guettel. the pollcs said. They
also declared that he answered
the description of the wan wanted
at Wood'oiirn. according to the
circulars sent out by Marion coun
Yoder was found shot to death
by the roadside after having
started to take a stranger to Sa
lem by automobile.
Guettel. or Fletchel. is the
third man to be arrested on sus
picion of having knowledge of the
Yoder murdr. The first was
Harry Staben. who was released
this week from the Marion county
jail after an incarceration of 10
days, during which he satisfied
the authorities that he had no
knowledceof the affair. He was
arrested because of a grudge be
was believed to hold against Yo
der. His home is in Portland.
The . second man arrested,
"Dutch" Wilson by name, was ap
prehended in Oregon City, but
was held only a few hoars.
Sheriff O. I). Ikwer said last
n'ght that he had been informed
Woodbtirn pertons would go te
Oregon City and attempt to iden
tify the prisoner.
(Continued from page 1).
do not hesitate to do so at the
Plant Will firow.
The n-?w cement brick factory
for Salem will be built north of
tho gravel plant, where the old
orchard now stands. Several good
sized buildings will required
to start with, and there is no
doubt but the business will grow,
and that lh"rc will have to be
more buildings added in the fu
Who would ever Itelieve that
there was a time whtn Charlie
Chaplin was considered "punk!"
Yet it-is really true, for in the
old Keystone days Charlie was
the white, elephant of the studio;
no one wanted to direct him to
cause he had such "queer ideals"
ft how things should be done
and of what comedy consisted.
He insisted on .introducing his
own brand of comedy, and the
directors looked askance at Mm
and wondered why he was ever
When "Tilly's Punctured Rom
ance" was cast, Ford Sterling was
to have had the lead opnpsite
Mabel Normand; but Ford took
sick and there was no one else
to take the part : no one but
"that fellow Chaplin."
"Oh. well." said the director;
"he'll be rotten, but the rest or
the cast will be good. Put him
in and let's do the best we can."
Th picture made Charlie and
Charlie made the pirture. After
that the directors went around
telling each other. "Didn't I say
so? Isn't he a ecream? Didn't
1 always say he'd make good?"
(M. L. K. in Film Fun.)
Livesley Raises Tvloney
To Improve Playgrounds
LIVESLEY, Or., March 18.
The school gave a basket social
last Friday night for the purpose
of raising funds for playground
improvement. A program was
given at the beginning of the eve
ning. Louis Johnston acted as
auctioneer for the baskets. An
amount , of about $65 was real
Mrs. William Meilr was hos
tess to the G. T. club Thursday
Mrs. C. D. Query started Mon
day for Nebraska where she will
make an extended visit with her
mother, Mr?. A. Itenson.
Mrs. Alice Coolidge. who has
spent the winter in Pasadena has
Livesley school has purchased
a new baseball equipment with
part of the proceeds of the bas
Mr?. Sophia Mather, who has
been In poor health this winter,
is reported to be worEe again.
Mrs. Erwln Ranton was a Sa
lem visitor Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Darby and
family have moved into the
house recently purchased by W.
Mr. and Mrs. It. Wilson and
family have rented the Meredith
Mr. and Mrs. Clai:de Sharp
wer-? in Salem Wcdnet-day" after-
Mrs Harry Tracy underwent
ar.other operation la.st Wednes
day. Mrs. C. A. liarr has rented her
farm to A. Xeal.
Mr. tand Mrs. It. Carter have
bourlit a trai or land from A.
' Pettyjohn ;indhave also rented
tb" farm Ix-loncing to Mrs. Mary
Zielke. where they will live.
G. S IliKidns was a Salem vis
itor Wednesday afternoon.
A. .ISettineourt. who recently
bad a severe operation, i. im
proving. Mr. and Mrs. P.iid Slut-sman
bavo moved out to the T. A.
Livesley farm here they will
live th's summer. .
Classified Ads. In The
Statesman Bring Results
High Water Threatens
Damage in Polk County
DALLAS, ore. March 18.
Special to The Statesman) The
neavy rains or the p;ist several
days have caused tome or the
highest water ever recorded In the
IaCroh river which runs
throiiirh th's city.
The river r ached Its highest
filaKe yesterday morning when it
was flowing level with the big dam
jnsi wi st of jh rity. The low
laoda on hotii sides of the river
aro covered with several feet of
ater and bridges in some plareH
are in danger or being carried
The Liickiamnte river in the
southern and western parts of the
county is also reported to be at
flood stage and in Kami places
roads on tho river banks are said
to tj under water and washed ouC
Every Women in Salem to
Look At Our Windows!
Eighteen Years of Successful Retailing
i i ...
Lowest Prices Every Day Instead of "Special Sale" Prices Now
and Then Have Built for the J. C Penney Co. a Chain of 312 De
partment Stores With Annual Sales of Nearly Fifty Million Dollars.
Compare Our Reconstruction Prices With the So-Called "Sale"
Prices Offered by Other Stores.
" Do you want to trade with a store in which you can have confidence
merchandise and prices are right every day in the year?
course you do. Thatls just why it will pay you to become a steady cus-
the J. C. Penney Co.
Eighteen years ago this organization started out with one small store
doing an annual business of twenty-nine thousand dollars. From this mod
est beginning we have grown to a chain of 312 stores doing approximately
FIFTY MILLION DOLLARS. During eighteen years we have never held
"a "special sale" of any. kind in any of our stores. Our prices are marked
RIGHT in the first place. This does away with the necessity for "sales."
Our enormous purchasing power enables us to buy our merchandise for
less money than our competitors. We eliminate middlemen's profits and
pass them along to our patrons in better merchandise at lower prices.
item in our stores has been revised downward to
meet our lower replacement costs. .These prices are not transitory, but
will remain in force until the goods are sold or market conditions necessi
tate a further revision. Compare our prices with those offered by other
stores. This will quickly convince you that the J. C. Tcnney Company
can save, you money. -
We have real bargains in Ladies' Rcady-to-Wear that will ap-
peal to alL If you want the latest and best, we have it, and will give
it to you at prices you will greatly appreciate.
Our New York Buyers
Have selected an exceptionally fine line of Ready-to-Wear for Spring
and as only a few days remain until Easter, you should hasten to
Take Advantage of Our Great Values
qA rNjcitioniiicic fnstitiitioti