Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (March 25, 1921)
. " -. v . .'v. '. . -- . . -i . - r - . : ;
: "' i '. ,, i , ' " - .'''-'' '
- FRIDAY MORNING, MARCH 25. 1921 ' "
on Follows Charges By
Former Vice Pres
ident BALANCE SHEETS ASKED
Proposed Inquiry Deals .With
Last Year's Dividend
NEW YORK, March 24 Hol
ders; of large blocks ot stock of
the American Smelting and Refin-
A loaf of good Bread con
tains all the elements
that ' guarantee health,
vigor and a satisfied ap
petite. " ' )
Ours is just the sort to
make you realize " thajt
.Bread is Food of Foods
theNmpst sustaining, de
licious and economical
that comes to your table.
There's special Bread
flavor and deliciousness
in every loaf of
It's - niade from all-pure
materials which assure
you a loaf of superlative'
goodness : '
Ask your grocer
frfTTIIl sffw 'r-
Silk Floss Mattresses made to your order right before
yoor very eyes at Woodry's Furniture Store, 270 North
Commercial Street, on rr
' 1:00 P. M. v
Come In and See How They 'Are
;'.:...;' . Made: i":.:
40, 43, 50 lb. Silk Floss with Imperial roll edge, best
Art Tick, made to your order at only 50c per pound
one-half of the regular selling price; sold under guaran
tee of $100 and a new mattress free that every mattress
will be as represented.
Seeing Is Believing-.Come and See
R N. WOODRY
New and Used Goods
1 1 in UULUV; DlAlDJiUnn, onuriiu, vawvjw. . ;
lng company hare undertaken an
examination lot the affairs of that
corporation, !it was announced today.-
I ' " J
That action follows charges of
Karl Sellers j a former rice-president,
although the formation of an
investigating committee is said to
be apart from nis efforts to bring
about early changes In the com-,
pany's s management. The Inquiry
will be impartial, the committee
eaid, and aimed to obtain more In
formation on the company's af
fairs than was set forth in its 1920
report. Members of the commit
tee are not connected with . the
company's nanagement, the an
nouncement declared, nor with
those "attacking the manage
ment." ; '.'
The committee, it was learned,
has asked the American Smelting
and Refining eompany for sepa
rate balance sheets of that organi
zation and ot the American Smelt
ers Securities company, the com
mon stock of 5which it owns. The
proposed Inquiry deals with last
year's dividend payments .by the
smelting and refining company
and with methods of valuing In
ventories. ' t -
It-is contended that the com
pany paid f dividends through
drawing down the surplus of the
securities company from a sum In
excess of $12,000,060 at the be
ginning of 1920, to $4,282,000 at
the end 'of the year.
The Guggenheim interests,
which formed .and have since di
rected the smelting and refining
company today denied that any
basis exists for the charges and a
hot contest for votes Is being
waged. ' r , - .
The investigation committee is
composed of Henry Evans, presi
dent ot the Continental Insurance
company; Clarence II. Kelsey,
president ot the title guarantee
and trust company; Henry K.
Pomroy of Denny. Pomroy ' and
company; Willi D. Wood of Ladd
and Wood, and Henry Whiton,
president of the Union Sulphur
company. ' . '
(Continued from page 1) :
dismayed, I have served 70a many
times before, may I not serve you
now?" . 5
I acted on the Impulse of the
moment, thanks to the telephone.
and promptly phoned the follow
ing ad to the Statesman. 'Apples,
75c per box at . the Prescott or
chard, 2 1-2 miles in Polk county
on the Oak Grove road. Bring
your -boxes and pick the apples
For several days after the ad
was published the weather was
very bad and no one came for ap
plets, but the weatheT changed
and with the improved condition
came a continuous stream of apple
customers from all over the coun
try. Farmers as well as town
folks, lawyers, dostors, preachers,
Insurance agents, real -estate men,
merchants, automobile dealers,
capitalists, housewives, stenogra
phers and some might handsome
one too. Sunday- wa the trades
man s day the only day be could
Everybody was delighted at the
opportunity to get up in a tree
and pick the apples. It was great
sport. People brought their
lunches and stayed all day. In
short time the apples were not
only all picked from the trees but
all the windfalls were also picked
up and long. after the apples were
all gone people continued to come,
and phone calls regarding apples
continued Tor severaiweeks.
Through the classified ad
overcame the high wages and as
the people took everything Just as
It came I saved the usual culling,
grading and packing expense and
realized a greater margin of profit
than ever before. . '
To say that I was surprised at
the results is putting It mildly.
' The fact that so many classes
of people came, for apples is con
clusive evidence that the classified
ad Is read by all!. , '
Assistant Why all the excite
ment? Scenario Editor Here's a story
by a famous- author, and it's a
really good one. Cartoons Mag
azine. and Furniture mnUr
Bought and Exchanged
Larry McLean Dead From
Row in Saloon; Com
BOSTON, March 24 -John B.
(Larry) McLean, former major
league catcher, was; shot. to death
in a saloon today. ; His compan
ion, John F. McCarthy, is in a
hospital with a bullet in his
stomach, while John J. Connor,
saloon manager, who fired the
shots, is held on a charge of
Connor told the police he fired
in self defense when McLean. 6
feet, inches tall, and weighing
nearly 250 pounds, "started to
climb the bar and attack him."
McCarthy was helping McLean
over the counter when Connor
fired. Connor said.
McLean staggered to the side
walk where he fell. He was pro
nounced dead on arrival at the
hospital. McCarthy reeled 100
yards np the street f rem the sa
loon before falling. He was taken
to the hospital in an automobile.
McLean had been drinking. Con
nor said. McLean, he said, had
taken offense: at him when he
refused to give htm some cigar
ettes and threatened to "beat him
Connor will be ) arraigned to
PROMOTER IS NABBED f
BY OFFICERS HERE
(Continued from page 1)
known. insurance company In con
junction With a prominent Seattle
contractor. Memeyer wired to
several of the towns and received
the replies reflecting against -Mc-
Farland. A reply from Mount
Vernon was to the effect that in-1
stead ot a building having been
constructed and sold in three days
McFarland went no further than
taking an option on a lot and par
tially excavating for . the base
A company was actually incor
porated in Washington, it is said.
covering the Mount Vernon apart
ments and a quantity of preferred
stork - put on the market for
which . the purchasers never re
ceived anything but paper. About
14200 worth of preferred stock.
was sold in Mount Vernon, it is
claimed, and this same stock,' Me-'
Far land is said to have offered' in
Salem as collateral on small
loans. In Bellingham it is said
several business men felt for his
scheme and it Is also claimed that
two men endorsed him for a $300
note which is three months over
due. ' ' '
J Handler I "Investor' .t "
Handley received Information of
McFarland's operations .here and
an appointment was arranged
whereby Handley pjayed the role
of a prospective investor to the
extent of $10,000. By this coup
he detected that . McFarland's
work was not regular, but be
cause ot doubt whether the "blue
sky" law would apply in the case,
it was arranged after a consulta
tion with the district attorney to
make the charge obtaining money
by false pretenses to give oppor
tunity for further investigation.
This charge is based on tran
sacTTons made by McFarland with
Mr. Neimeyer and .with ISccke k
Hendricks into which they entered
ag a ruse to trap McFarland. He
had given Niemeyer an exclusive
contract to sell the new apart
ments." but it was discovered he
had given the same kind of a con
tract to Becke & Hendricks. A
part of McFarland's plan, it la
said, was to publish a prospectus
in; which the agent was to have
an advertisement. Upon the ad
vice of the district attorney Nie
meyer and Becke & Hendricks
each agreed to an advertisement,
each paying $25., In addition
Niemeyer advanced a loan of
$12.50 taking a certificate on the
Mount Vernon apartment house as
security. Further McFarland is
said to have attempted f 16 enter
into contracts with local con
tractors, plumbers and electric
dealers and to borrow money on
Asks Highway Pavement
- . ,V.
' A delegation composed of May
or M. S. Anen. Edward Smith,
cashier of the bank at Jefferson,
and D. M. Burnett of .Jefferson.
went before the county, court yes
terday for the purpose of securing
the cooperation of. the county in
paving the state highway runninc
through Jefferson, which would
be about seven-eights of a mile.
It is- estimated that the cost of
the paving would be approximate
ly 124,000. one-half of which the
state would bear. The city would
be willing to pay $6000 and It was
the remaining $6000 that the del
egation wished the county to as
The county court is seriously
considering the proposal and will
be ready to report In a few days
Socolofsky Chosen to
Lead High School Club
Tne senior Hi Y club ot the
fcaiem high school last night elec
ted Harold Socolofsky toi the of
fice of president for the coming
year to succeed Robert Littler.
btinent part in the work of the
ciud during the first of this year
and led several or the most im
portant committees. Robert Lit
tler leaves with a splendid record
of achievement and a firm foun
dation for the work' of the new
utner members chosen to serve
are: Arthur Hamilton, vice pres
ident; Aubrey Trewick, secretary;
Kenneth Perry. treasurer;
Charles Nunn, chairman of the
Bible study committee; and Her-
NEGRO WHO MURDERED
hxr'y, ' i-Jxx- :yy"! y, iy -I i
V -r y . ' :.:;.-.
- 4 ' -.- J
Vy ..-. 's- -. ... : .,1
r ' y 'N ' -y:'::
h-:y ; k vyi ?:y 2
George Washington Knight, the drink crazed negro who
murdered MrsJ Edith Wilson, a pretty and talented young otv
ganist, of Perth Am boy, N. will be placed 'o na rpeedy trial.
He is being closely guarded in the county jail in New Brunswick,
where he was sent immediately after being caught by police au
thorities. ''Mobs at different times gathered around the build
ing where the murderer is internd, but co far the officials have
protected the negro. f
bert SocolofskyJ chairman ot the
The Hi Y club plays a large
nart in the activities of the school
and to receive the leadership of
it is considered !a high honor and
a tremendous responsibility as'
the club is the leading moral or
ganization among the- boys.
8 Per Cent MrtTLumber
WASHINGTON, March 24.
Theltfmber out of California
mlTls increased about eight per
cent over 1916, according to in
complete returns announced today-
by the United States forest
service. The total cut for last
year was estimated at 1,379,000.
000 feet, which compares with
1,420.000,000 feet In 1918. the
previous year of greatest produc
tion. . i-
CHICAGO. March 24. Repre
sentatives of the leading grain
exchanges met today to onsider
legislation enacted or impending
in several states on the - subject
of marketing. J. P. Griffin, pres
ident of the Chicago; board of
trade, announced that a commit
tee would be appointed to make
a survey and report." " Grain trade
leaders declared that legislation
prohibiting trading in contracts
for future delivery would destroy
the economic . functions of the
grain exchange. , ,
Contracts For Bull Run
Dam Will Be Let Soon
FORT LAND Or.. March 24.
Contracts approximating - $250,
000 for the construction of a dam
power plant and screen house at
the headworks of the Bull . Run
waters reserve, wiil be let early
net moxnth t according to an
nouncement today by Fred Rand
lett, chief engineer ofx the water
Construction of the dam is nec
essary to prevent the possible
washing away of the canal at
the headworks, according to
Oklahoma Theatre Men
Oppose' Hamon Pictures
OKLAHOMAl CITY. Okla.. Mar.
24. Managers of. every motion
picture theater operating in Okla
homa City late today said they
would not consider running pic
tures in which Clara Smith Ha
mon. recently acquitted of mur
der at Ardmore. Okla.. is starred.
Their announcement follows one
made by Tom Boland of Tulsa,
Okla., manager for the Oklahoma
National Motion Picture exchange
that his company would not con
sider for release any Clara Hamon
Wyoming Behind Move
. To Liberate Americans
CHEYENXE, Wyo., March 24.
Following the request of the
Pbrun no?t of the American
legion that Governor Carey of
this state get Wyoming back of
thp movement to liberate Frank
Zimmer of this state from the
German prison in which ' he and
Carl Neuf are Incarcerated. It was
disclosed at the governor's office
thn afternoon that such action
was taken seven weeks ago.
Man Fined $100
spukane. Wash., Mar. 24 -
James H. Maloney. deputy internal
revenue collector here, was fined
na costs ana given a sus
pended sentence or one day in jail
in police court here todav on
charge of having liquor in his
possession.. Officers who arrest
ed Maloney. In a taxicab. alleged
that on the running board of the
car was fos4ft a bottle of whiskey
. .. i --.
and that upon searching Maloney
another bottle was round. The
accused claimed the liquor was
evidence in a federal case UDon
which he was working.
Coney Starts Cross
I Country Flight
JACKSONVILLE. Fla.. Mar. 25.
Lieutenant W. D. Coney of the
First Aero Aquadron, hopped off
from Pablo Beach at 1:40 a. m.
today for an attempted one-stop
24 hour flight by airplane to San
Diego, Cal. '
JXAVAI BALLOON MLSSLNCJ
PENSACOLA. Fla.. March 24.
-A naval tree balloon carrying
five men was reported missing to
night by the naval air station
here-' " The balloon. In command
Of Chief Quartermaster E. W.
Wilkinson, left here Tuesday
. , Held on .Bribery Charge
NEVADA CITY, Cal.. March
24. James O. Moore, until Jan
uary 1 last sheriff ot Ferry coun.
ty. Washington, is held here for
Washington state authorities on
a -charge or bribery. According
to local officers Moore is charged
by an alleged whiskey runner op
erating across the United States-
Ij Canadian line, who is now in the
county jail at Republic, Wash.,
with having ' accepted a bribe of
Moore ifc quoted as declaring
thecase is an attempt at black
mail. - ,
Anxious to Hear Proposals
Of U. S.; Will Make no
.WASHINGTON. March 24.
While the visit of Rene Vivianl.
former French premier and eps
cial envoy to the United States.
Is announced officially as one "of
courtesy" to President Harding.
Dr; Marcel; Knecht his general
secretary, I who arrived today,
stated M. Vivianl was prepared to
give a receptive ear to any pro
posals by the United States re
tarding the peace settlement and
the league of nations.'
Vivianl will make no specific
overtures. It was stated.
Dr. Kncht said M. Vivianl's
program included exchange of fe
licitations with President Harding
and meeting with the cabinet and
congressmen. In diplomatic cir
cles It is believed that should the
former premier find the occasion
propitious lor an informal dis
cussion of the attitude of the new
administration toward- the peace
settlement. he would be readv to
receive the proposals of President
Harding for transmission to
France. They would be studied
oy me French foreign office, it
was suggested, and it might then
oe made incumbent on him to re
turn avain lo the United States.
Jury Asks Parole
For Norman Bouchet
PORTLAND, Or.. March 24.
KleTen members of a Jury which
today returned a verdict of guil
ty ot manslaughter against Dr.
Norman Bratchet for the slaying
nt Mrs. R. V. Richards, his sweet
hart. later today sent a petition
to Circuit Jndce George Staple
ton before hom the case was
tried... afclng the Jurist to parole
Dr. Bouchet as soon' as he pro
nounced sentence. The court re
ceived the petition without comment
. ''T nniiinnnni nr innnv
DPAIitlUII ur Bill
PLANES IN EUGENE
Will View Timber Tracts
Damaged by -Storms in
EUGENE. Or., March 24. A
squadron of three De Havlland
army airplanes from Rockwell
field. San Diego. Cal., on the way
to the Olympic peninsula in
Washington to view the timber
tracts devastated by the recent
storms in that section, arrived
here this afternoon and landed on
the municipal aviation field. The
planes will remain over night and
v-ill leave on their northern flight
tomorrow morning if the weather
is favorable. ,
Included in the party ot avia
tors are Capt. Lowell II. Smith.
Lieut. E. C. Kiel. Staff Sergeant
DeGarmo, Sergt. M. E. Cornish,
Staff Sergeant Burman and Ser
geant, Thomas. Complete maps
of the damaged timbered area
will be made and it Is expected
that the work will require a.
number' of weeks time. The
down timber in the area swept by
the storm is so badly tangled that
a survey is held impossible ex
cept from the air, and the planes
were detailed for this service by
the war department.
Vessels Will Tie Up .
In Portland .Harbor
PORTLAND, March 24. Be
ginning with the Swlftscout.
launched, Mareh 11 last the quar
tet of 12,000-ton tank steamships
being built here for the Swift-
sure Oil company, will be tied up
in the harbor as fast as they are
completed according to announce
ment made today by Capt. G. E.
Brldgett. marine superintendent
for the Swiftsure company. Heavy
falling off in the foreign demand
for oil is the reason assigned tor
keeping, the new vessels out ot
service.. The Swlftscout will have
her trial within the next few days
and will then tie up at the build
ers' dock. Captain Brldgett said.
National League Player Is
Charged With Throw
CHICAGO, March 24. Eugene
A. Paulette. national league. base-
bail player, today was placed on
the ineligible list by Judge Lan
dls, commissioner of baseball, for
his alleged connection with
throwing baseball games. Paul
ette has been a member ot the
Philadelphia and St. Louis clubs.
Paulette, in his statement to
the commissioner, declared be
never had "thrown" a ball .game
and asserted that during tie last
playing season he had held: him
self aloof from corrupting j asso
ciations; but according to the
commissioner the tact remains
"that he offered to betray his
team and that be put himself in
the vicious power of alleged gam
Panlette admitted to the com
missioner that he received money
from Elmer Farrar of SL Louis.
as a loan, which he .has. not re
paid; that the money was given
him by Farrar after an interview
with Farrar and another St.
Louis man named Carl Zork ' In
which Interview Farrar and Zort
urged Paulette to cooperate In
crooked gambling on ball games.
Fair Weather Outlook'
For Easter Sunday
WASHINGTON. Mar. 24. The
weather bureau tonight sent
message of hope and cheer to the
women of the United States. Thp
"For Easter Sunday the out
look Is for generally fair weather
with moderate temperature over
much of the country.'
STEEL .FU.NJERAL TODAY
After a lingering Illness of sev
eral months. Mrs. Isabella Steele
aged 82 years, 7 months and
days, passed away at the home of
her daughter. Mrs. Bella Hilter
brand, near Greenwood, on March
23rd. Mrs. Steele has made her
home in Salem for the past ten
years. ' She Is survived by ten
children., four girls and six boys
Funeral services will be held
at Webb and Cloughs parlors at
2 o clock this afternoon, with in
terment In City View Cemetery
Visitors Permitted in
War and Navy Building
WASHINGTON. Mar. 24.-Fur
ther evidence that the adminis
tration Is inclined toregard the
war as past was afforded today
when the superintendent of the
state, war and navy building re
moved from .the mam entrance,
the sign "No Visitors Allowed.'
and substituting one giving the
hours when the dooors are open
Throughout the day tourists
wandered about the corridors of
the building, which had been
closed to sight-seers since hte
day the United States Joined' In
the war against Germany.
Man Dies From Ride
, In Refrigerator Car
SPOKANE. Wah.. Mar. 24.
A dispatch received here tonight
from Othello. Wash., stated that
hen a freight . train arrived
there from the west shortly be
fore -8 o'clock tonight two men
were .found in a refrigerator car.
one of . them Ulead , and one over
come by the gasses. ot . the . car.
The. dead man, according to the
dispatch, is believed to be Everett
L. Polndexter of Tacoma. The
Identity of the second man could
not be learned because of hJs con
dition, whclh while serious. Is not
believed will prove fatal.
reeks Advance Against
' Turks on Smyrna Front
ATHENS, Mar. 24. (By The
Associated Press) On the Smyn-
na front In Asia Minor, Greeks are
advancing against the Turks, and
have made good progress In the
Vshak and Brnssa regions, ac
cording to the report from the
Greek commander. Airplane ob
servers report .the Turks are re
treating' In disorder. .
C1LESH CAME POSTPONED
HAVANA. March 24. The
fifth game of the international
chess match between Dr.. Eman
uel Lasher and Jose R- Ca pa-
has been postponed until Tuesday
night, because ot the Easter holi
Felt at Yuma, Arizona
YUMA. Aria.. Mar. 24. .A
series of alight earthquake shocks
were felt here this afternoon be
tween .6:20 and o'clock. .The
shocks, which lasted over a period
ofabout two minutes, did no
damage. . ;
AT THE LIBRARY ' l
New Books. . . t
"The Truth About Korea- A
brief treatment of the Korean sit
nation, the Japanese control, and
the 'movement tor . independence;
presented .with .extracts from offi
cial documents, by C W. Kendall.
."The War Revenue Aet of
1917" Including the war. income
tax and the war excess profits tax
and the federal Income tax law of
1916 as amended -1917.
"Where Garments 'and Ameri
cans are Made" 6tory ot Sicher
system of factory education for
Americanization ot foreigners.
conducted in-cooperation with
New York Board of Education. A
challenge to hyphenatlsm.
"Ci vilixation 1 9 1 4-19 1 7"- Pic
tures by an army surgeon ot the
intense suffering endured nnder
what we call civilization, by
Georges DubameL .
"Joseph Pennell's Pictures of
War Work In America' Repro
ductions of a series of lithographs
of munition works made by him
with the permission aad authority
of the. United State government.
with notes and an Introduction by
"L'Amerique ea Ames" Arti
cles in French on America's effort
in the world war by Andre Tar-
"Leading Opinions ' Both. For
and Against National Defense
Synposlum of opinions ot promi
nent leaders ot American thought
on the subject of our needs for
nation defense,-collected and ar
ranged by Hudson Maxim.
"Draft Convention tor Learue
of Nations By group of Ameri
can Jurists and publicists. V " ;
"With Grenfell- on the Labra
dor By Fullerton L. Waldo. The
author tells his experiences during
tne trip ne was privileged to take
with Dr. Grenfell in the Labrador
parish. ... -
- ."England and the English From
An. American Point ot View" An
appreciative . study ot Enxltsh
character, presented after Jong ac
quaintance, Dy I'rice collier.
"In Berkshire Fields." Delight
fully sympathetic stories of nature
as observed by one who has wan
dered through the v fields and
woods of the Berkshire at all sea
sons of the year, by Walter Prieh
ard Eaton, r ;
: ''Cleveland's Golden Story" A
cnroaicie- ot hearts that : hoped.
minds that planned and hands
that toiled, to make a city "Great
and Glorious, by James Wallen.
"A Manual ot the Public Bene
factions ot Andrew" Carnegie" -Compiled
and published by the
"Best Short Stories of 1920"
and tne yearbook ot the American
Short Story, edited by Edward J.
'"TheBIble In Shakespears"-
sturty of the relation ot the works
of Willlam'Sbakespeare r to the
Bible with numerous parallel pas
sages, quotations, referepces, par
apareses and allusions, by Wil
liam Burgess.' '
"Strengthening the Eyes A
new course in scientific ere train
lng in 28 lessons, by Bernarr Mac-
"Assimilative Memory A pre
sentation of the Loisette theory or
memory" training by its exponent
wnose real name ; is Marcus D
Larrowe. ..." ,
"The Romantic.T by May Sin
JThe Valley of Silent Men
By James Oliver Curwood.
"The Thread of Flame.. By
" "Marlara Frear's Summer" By
"John Baring's House By
Elsie Slngm aster.
"Central American Journey,,
By Roger w. Babson.
' "Mother Goose Rhymes'
Illustrated by Anne Batchelor.
LADD & BUSH, BANKERS
' 1 . Established 18S8 ' " '
: -'.t r ' .
.General Banking Business
OLCce IlQurs from 10 a. m. to 3 p. rn.
uiiiiiij niiuj ;iu ;
Thursday -Set-As Day fir
Hearing Arguments cm
"Demurrer V -
PORTLAND. Or 'March i
Fred S. Morria. Indicted Iqjt
w.iu uuu u. Jul lie i jue asfl y,
Elheridge on a cliarxe ot br...
by embezzlement In eons:'.
with alleged financial nucipi..
tlons ot the affairs of . 'v.--.
Brothers. Inc a bond k .
which failed recently, fxi:ej l
appear and plead today at tcli.
utea. insieaa one .or : itu.
neys filed a demurrer to tie j.
dictment. alleging virion
ularltles. The court set in
Thursday as a time for' keir-r
arguments on the demurrer. '
Orders Issued to Teach
Navy to $
NORFOLK. Va. March 1
Orders have gone down to C. j
tanamo that some -4009. I'j
aboard, the ships of the Alli..
fleet who don't-know to v ts
swim be taught '.te paid: t.i
own canoe before the fleet r--i
north for the. summer. z.-7
wilLUke.to.the nice wana Cl
water under the eyes of r:.;
tongues, but highly etfleWt r
ty olficers who are w-iely 1
to be proficient in the ma: i.
ness of .the .navy' in axj
getting results.'' . ! :
Navy men are always t
get a ducking. It looks lca : i
sailing .to rifte bare-footed !- :
crews whirl to the r-"
In 'smooth water," but tlty I
to do It every day. Ttty art
butchers and bakers sad ear
stick makers boys of the fleft.
ways . on the go. And It's ;
thing at a trick, to come alost
in a seaway without has;
somebody ott the tost or car
away a .fender to .the pre'
wrath ot the bo'sun and lad:;
tlon of. the deck officer i i
"first loot" of the ship. A i-, i
boat hops about lire's -flea c:i
hot griddle in a surface stir t
leaves 'the ship as xnotiosleju ;j
the statue of liberty.
Hence, the order to teicb ti
nary to swim. If a lad la d; i
overboard and can-keep-aiz .!
afloat for awhile. you ess fc-.t
the navy In general to Qsk I a
safely out finally. They art ii
ways pinning medals "on u'.'.x
folk for that.
Dresden Still Boycotts
Composer Saint :::j
RESENV Germany. Mart 11
The Dresden Opera ccr
has lifted the boycott aga:r.:: U
French or Englih" corcposeri tv
cept Saint Saens. who ones vsl
very, popular; here. "His "Si
and Delilah" was one of Dresden
most favored "operas before
war. kibe opera company -announced
that on account ot tU
Frenchman's' "aotl-Gennan writ
ings' his compositions would nev
er again be played-:
"Don't you ttirk that s w
man is entitled to a man's warei
demanded the equal-riltti .prop
- :Wcll." replied .the .professor,
"that, would 'depend .estirtly
whether or not the womas a
married to the man.
Fataom GerjTCtn Helps
. to'Prcnoie IjcraJ Pefrp
T?EW men In America kr r.
bout Jecialatioa dcaixnel t "
U I I '1 II 1 1 ITS IW- iri - t -
whWh'to lire and tle rWT
Canon AVm. Sheafe ChsSft YT.
lya. N. Y.. chainaaM f
director of th Inwruatiil Aet,rm
Bureau, of Waybincton. . . .
Canon Ch if i f-.nUjr trJ
in both Wsblrstm. V.
Alhany. N. Y where lis ts9oer
alwa.T briar used ta fnrfW rjJ"
IccisUtVoa f s dftnife. cr"
type. He hrhe srir far 72
in tie rrtmoinn ef Vr1-1tVtf wt
Will al4 in tie fSuiuiatkm ft V!
and cTioie. . . . : . '
Th International Rfrrs Ber
' a bureau of Wtre. Vitmtar
law frtr prnmAtitts moral rfww- 41
! snpprtrted by the vobrotary - fl
tribntlons - of mere ttas" 15-V
eitlseoa. - - -- . . . - -
I . y VI
V ' :y:: h
-V J"L '"'" 'i .'s- ,