The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, May 17, 1921, Page 2, Image 2

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Salem, Kugene and Corvallis
etknd; even in the series of Kolf
pw running on the links of tho
three: towns.
Salem lout by a painful score
Corvallis a week ago, but Sun-
dy came through with .-. brilliant
njctory. so that the three teams
stjand exactly even with no odd
o(r any one as the best bet for
t$e winnerB. The third day's
play, next Sunday at Kugene. will
scjttlei the valley championship.
On Sunday. May 29, will be
n the local scries for the presi
dent's trophy, with the massive
winner. The iiialifytug round
will h played on this. Hit- first
day of the series. There arc a
number of mantels and d-ns that
are being cleared to make a place
for this fine token of golfing ex
cellence, and nothing but twins
or triplet or a wlwd" brood of
cups will xatiufy the ambitions of
all who have hopes in that direc
tion. The score for Sunday Is here
Standing of Clubs
W I. IVt
Salem 2 2 .5 no
Kugene 2 2 .500
Corvallis . . 2 2 .501
SBver CUD. offered hv President
J Jehn Farrar, as a prize for the
J Mali tie Ciiontry ClubEugene Country ClubCorvalli entry,
5)r. OHnger
, pfarrar
iDr, Griffith
. Vorco
Plus 3 Immel Minus 5 Nichol Plus 2
. Plus 3 McCormack Plus 3 Pettygrove Minus 6
0 Tiffany 0 Dearborn 0
Plus 1 Rorer Minus 2 I). Johnson Plus 1
minus 1 Griffin Plus 6 Elmo Johnson Min. 1
Minus 3 Rapp Plus 6 Cordley Minus :
Plus 4 Godorich Minus 6 A. J. Johnson Plus 2
Plus 5 Harritt Minus 6 Lewis Pius 1
Plus 1 Scbafer Minus 6 Moore Plus 5
Plus 5 Watson Minus 5 Elgin 0
0 Figwart Plus 3 Cusirk Minus 3
Plus 1 Rowling Plus 1 LJosworth Minus 2
Plus 15 Total ..Minus 11 Total ... Minus 4
-r j (Continued from page 1.)
t 1
Jf,e has been training throughout
te winter. For the first week at
Manhasaet , the work will be com
paratively light. After that a more
rfgarous program will be adopted,
with, Joe Jeannette. nego heavy
Weight, directing the sparr ng
- j Cafpentler was greeted enthu
siastically wherever he went. Sev
eral thousand persons waited tor
hpufa near the entrance of the pier
t4 greet him. Carpentier, smiling,
hjid difficulty making his way to
the waiting automobile. Through
Itf all! he retained h.s grip on the
Irtashl which held in check the tilt
black! Belgian police dog. bis con
stant companion. Included In the
cijowd were many fellow country.
- men. who shouted encouragement
lt their native tongue,
v j Itrporters Accommodated.
Although the public will not he
permitted to witness Carpentier In
training, the work w.ll not be se
cret. - Manager- Descamps an-
nquncea. that newspaper men
would be admitted
barn, which is being
into a gymnasium.
Kiser. teachers of intermediate
I and primary grades, were compli
mented on their pleading May day
program ien by their pupils
Wednesday afternoon. Small
ch ldren in costume went through
the usual ceremonies of crown
ing the ijueen. Helen Mrower, folk
dances and winding the May pole.
The boys, representing Indians
with bows and arrows, performed
stu nts.
Surprise Grange nut Saturdav
.Mrs. Frank Maker and bo s of I
Foret Grove ure visiting r la-j
Mrs li. M Kiser was surprised i
Friday by nearly a score of friends J
ailing to send the evening, the'
occasion being her birthday. '
Karl Itarr returned from O A f
(.'. Thursday to run tlie tractor a !
couple of days and n gilts. j
Mrs. G. A. G. Moore is enter- !
taining her sister-in-law. Mrs Ha--erdorn
of Washington and other j
datives. I
Turner telephone stockholders!
will hold an important meeting j
May 21. I
Miss Coe. teacher of the j'inior
high room, is presenting her pu- !
pils in a play. 'The Country;
Uore'to be given in tjhe taber
nacle the evening of May 21. A
box supper social w II follow. !
A part of the evening's proceeds!
will be 'given to the China Famine!
Mr. and Mrs. W. T. U'ches and
Mrs. S. A. Kiches were Salem vis
itors Friday 'afternoon.
James Hazlet, a lawyer from
Hood River, visited over Sunday
vvith his mother and sister.
Mrs Alma Baker Grover of War
rington is visiting her parents.
Committee of City Council
Reports on Alleged Ar
rest of Raffety
Chief Moffitt Said to Have
Put ud Money to Pre
vent Embarrassment
pavements as used by the state
highway commission.
Several remonstrances against
street improvements for this year
were filed with, the city recorder,
and were referred to the street
Fire Investigator Heard.
A brief report on fire hazards
in the city was given the council ,
by Horace Sykes of tho state lire!
inspection department. Mr. sykes French Head Says Germany
commended the city council on . ...
Musi oe compelled 10
Answer for Misdeeds
Arrangements have been com
pleted tor Jack Dernpsey to star
active training here within a fe-.
days. The Airport will be throwi
open to the public Saturday wnt
he will give h;s first public ex
hibition., Leo Houck. a Lancac
ter. Pa., middleweight, arrived to
day, the Trst of Dempsey's spar
ring partners to come.
Denipsey was in his gymnasium,
this afternoon and jumP'd ropi
for a rhort whila. He says he i
feeling fine.
Many nnnured viators are
turned away from th-? camp dallj
as Dernpsey op to this time ha
none an n.s v.ork behind cloaeu
Tt'HNtflt XKWS
Elk 1 1 ..... 1.. 1 4 . . J
jiiia tirfiui.K quarters, locaieu i
In: one of America's root exclu
sive Urnmer colonies, will be sur
foiiofted by a barbed wire fence.
A 4 8-acre -estate has been leased.
IHInclfides a farmhouse and a
TURN KK. Ore.. May 16. -Prof.
John Coleman took a bunch of hli
boys, to Salem Saturday to tak
part In the local track meet. Tur
ner was second In grade track
Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Riches go
to Albany tb s week to attend
I (I n L' 1 ...4 .. T 1. 111
j . w. w. . o.nuu iu. I uvy Will
ue Kuesis oi airs. ai. u. nmiln.
Mrs. J. E. Whitehead spent sev
eral days with a kick aunt at Al
bany. Commissioner H. T-Hunt was
in Turner Saturday on business.
Miss Gayette Davis and Mrs. R.
y icat or ia repp
Breaks Chest Golds
: iase yotir tight, aching chest.
?t6p the pain. Break up the con
gestion. t;eel a bad cold loosaa up
in jtwt V short 'time.
' f'Reid Pepper Rub" Is the cold
remedy that brings the quickest
.relief., It cannot hurt you and It
eettalnly seems to end the tight
ness and drive the congestion and
aoenea right out.
.When heat penetrates right
down Into colds, congestion, ach-
, In muscles and sore, stiff joints,
such concentrated penetrating
heat as red peppers. The moment
you apply Red Pepper Rub for
colds, backache. sore muscles,
stiff neck, lumbago, or the pains
of rheumat sm or neuritis, you
feel the tingling heat.
In three minutes the congested
spot is warmed through and
through. When you are suffering
so you can hardly get about, just
get a jar of Rowles Red Pepper
Rub, made from red peDDers. at
any drug Hore. You will have the
(Continued from page 1)
w th something nlinlte then the
ealization if. art.
"The fine arts are candles on
the altar of religion." said Mr
Markham. ' The fine arts and re
'lelon are reaching out to the per
fect beauty which the heart of
man Is ever hungering after "
Mr. Markham, who is a remark
able reader, was generous in his
readings of his poems, stopp nu
orten as he glanced through the
)ates of his books to read on-, n'
lis delightful ijuatralns. a bit or
uhllosopy, or some of his verses
written as the result of some nn.
isnal or Interesting evening. Ile
rore each reading he paused to
explain something interesting
tbout the orig n of the thought
In the poem, the occasion for hav
ng written It or some bit of per
onal comment that made the
reading doubly pleasing.
When he had finished the au
dience demanded "The Man Willi
the Hoe." the most famous of Mr
Markham's poems.
Following the lecture Mr. and
Mrs. R. Monroe (Jiibert were
hosts at their studio in the tin.h
Breyman build. ne for an informal
studio reception for Mr Mart,
ham where all those who attended
the lecture were Invited personally
to meet the poet. More than loo
people, called for this reception
air. Aiaranam will soeak this
morning at 11:15 at the re- f r
morning chapel service at Wiliam-
ne university.
relief comes at once. Nothing haa quickest relief known. Adv
30-Day Reprieve Asked
For Man Who is to Swing
OLYMPIA, Wash..' Mav 1G
Hearing on the application for a
30-day reprieve for Isom White,
sentenced to hanz Pridav for the
killing of Lee Linton, taxicab driv
er, was held today before acting
Governor W. J. Cole, who an
nounced he would Rive his decision
at 11 a. m. tomorrow. White's
attorney seeks a reprieve on the
claim that White is unbalanced
and asks delay until the return
of Governor Louis P. Hart to the
1 l-l
ii . . hi.?-. rfSSli yvi Woci ii
ti wa Ljcvpv: Me ,: l I
i . e - r r. i i
UiportionaU dittnbutum. N J Iff I
i i
Shiret of Swit & Company
art md$ly dvtnbuUd. 7A
map thowt thtnumbtrof nhare
holder in taeh ttnle and hat
bem dotted to inti irate Lh pro
portionaU dittribution.
Who is Swift & Company?
j Swift A Company is not a one man or
one family affair. It is a company owned
fry more than 40,000 people scattered
orer the face of the globe forty thousand
shareholders with voting powers and a
hare in the risks and profits of the
i Most of the forty thousand live here
in the United States. But some of them
live in France, some in England, others
in the Philippines, Hawaii. Alaska.
I ' 13,000 of them are women.
j Nearly 14,000 of them are employes.
j THB average individual holdings are
maD about 37 shares apiece. J
I No one person or family owns a
.majority of the stock.
In would take 900 of the largest
sfepareholders pooled together to vote 51
per cent of the stock!
These shareholders are the men and
women whose money, in the form of
capital, makes Swift & Company possible.
They are jealous of the character and
reputation of their organization, proud of
what it is doing, proud to have a part in
supplying to the world such products as
Swift's Premium Ham and Bacon, Brook
field Sausage. Silver leaf Brand Pure Lard
Wool Soap, Swift & Company's fresh
meats, etc.
The executives of Swift 4 Company
maintain the high standards of these
product s as an imperative duty not only to
the 40.000 shareholders, but to the public.
i : :
Swift & Company, U. S. A.
Inspector T. A. Uafft ty did not
violate :iny traffic ordinance, nor
did he put up and forfeit his bail;
it was a joke that Chief Moffit
ihoujrht was serious, so when he
fonnd an apparently good charge
on the books against a state of
ficer, and no deposit for a iieaj
ii:K. he put up his own money
for the court to manhandle, leet
the police should seem to -be
slreldiiiK a way-up official viola
tor. So the investatorB find.:"
Now it senis to be officially
proven that Raffety didn't ever
io it or pay for it. It was a real
joke, and the chief's money seems
to be permanently planted in the
citv treasury.
The citv council committee re
ports on the case follows:
I'miIi Officers Heard.
"Your special committee ap
pointed at the regular session of
the council Monday, May 2, 1921,
to investigate the aliened viola
tion of Salpm traffic ordinances
by T. A. Raffety. inspector of the
motor vehicle division of the state
of Oregon, and tho subsequent al
le;cd forfeiture of .. bail money
bec to report as follows:
"The committee met at the "of
fice of the city recorder on the
evening of May .,, all members
Icing present Inspector Raffety
and Verden M. Moffit, chief of
police of Salem, were called be
fore the committee to relate the
circumstances pprtainlng to tho
alleged traffic violation and for
feiture of bail money and the
committee, after making a thor
ough Investigation of the facts In
the case, found that no actual vio
lation of i hi. traffic laws had been
committed, and that. ' the entire
matter originated through what
was intended as a Joke but which,
unfortunately, was enlarged upon
no. orouKht to a point where Jt
irnuiiiru a more serious aspect.
Itaffety Innocent.
"In the hope of allaying criti
cism that was being directed to
ward the officers and foiling
those who were seeking to make
capital out at the circumstances
attendant upon the case. Chiirf of
Police M6ffit riled complaint
against Mr. Raffety and deposited
with City Recorder Race T, of
his own money which was later
held to have been forfeited by
Mr. Raffety failing to appear In
court.- Mr. Raffety. however, was
Ignorant of the entire proceeding
and is completely exonerated by
k .... i ...
mi- minings oi mis committee.
'hfcf KxoneratwI.
"While the members of your
committee feel that the step- taken
by Chief of Police Moffitt was a
iristake and only tended to eom
nlicate matters, we also find that
his action was prompted solely
by a sincere desire to relieve an
embarrassing situation brought
ibout through a misunderstand
ing of the facts in the case. P,y
the findings of th
-- - in ivt( -"7
the cleanliness of streets and al
leys, but added that he knowftof
but two other cities that were -as
dirty when it mine to property
owned by persons and corpora
tions. An itemized report of con
ditions In this regard will be
ready for publication in a short
time, he said.
f1 A I'lfirl.- wi nu'arlnd flirt
contract for providing l.'O cord ' BelQicM Klfig SayS He And at boarding
of wood at $.!. a cord, to be
used by the city.
The chief of police was instruc
ted to see to it that all alleys
were kept-clear of wood, etc, that
an open right-of-way might be
available in cases of emergency.
a free-for-all fight between the
raiders and members of the non
union crew ensued, which enMed
In the crew being expelled from
the vessel, after which tho raiders
also went -ashore.
Capt. George K. Bridget!, rnar
ine superintendent of the Swift
sure Oil company, owner of the
Swiftscout. was on board direct4
ing the operation of lining the
vessel, which has been chartered
to load grain here. Captain Urldjr
tf was roughly handled by thi
raiders and his clothes were par
tially torn from him. jj v
Captain Mridgett sent a calTfor
police protection, and after a new
'new had been supplied by th
LISTENS i tederal sea service bureau oper
latlons on the Swiftscout wero re
sumed with police guards on the
dock to prevent further attempts
meet lomen
Compatriots Sympathize
With Attitude
(Continued from page 10
passed the line indicated by Uis
cardo. Three miles from Raw
lins. Alagor leaped from the ma
chine. He was uninjured and BIs
cardo made no attempt to recap
ture him.
The first automobile gradually
drew away from the pursuing ma
chine until It was forced to stop'
K miles from Rawlins owing to
engine trouble, fearing a plan to
trap him, the convict investigated
Pursuers Hear Shot.
leaving the physician, he ran a
short distance to hide himself
from the pursuing party Tho con
vict took refuge In heavy timbers.
When the warden's car drew up a
shot was heard and Hiscardo was
found dead, one bullet having
passed Into his brain.
Prison authorities believe the
revolver was smuggled to Hiscardo
Chief of Police Moffifis also ex-I
cmerated as to any wrongful in
tent." The report is signed by Alder
men Ralph Thomas. J. n. Gfesy
A. F Marcus. Hal I). Patton and
A. If. Moore.
Important Opinions Handed
Down by Supreme Court
In Two Cases
At Chicago- - k. H K
Philadelph'a ! o
Chicago It ()
Perry and Perkins; Kerr Fab
er and Schalk.
At lieiroit
Washingtcn .
Detroit ...
17 ''it 1
Shaw. Scharht. ',iirtn,.v and
flharr'ty. Proi.tem: Mid'dleton.
( oe an i Massb r. Woodall
At Clevelari.,
New York ...
Vlfveland .
Mays and S hang
At St. Louis
Koston .....
St Louis . .
Hush and Rue!
Mavne Vane I !er. I
- JZ
'J ::
Mails and
.". 1 0 o
Sot horon.
rry and
Through decisions of the supreme
court today the government won
two important victories in contro
versies involving interpretation
of income provisions of the reve
nue act of I 'jib and 1H17.
Increased value of a caoital as
set could not be added to "in
tested capital," the court ruled In
the appeal of the Labelle Iron
works, an Ohio concern, from a
ruling by treasury officials, but
on the contrary must be consid
ered in computing profits of the
corporation on which tho ta
were to be assessed.
In the other decision the roil rr
ruled that Inherita nee Or Klieres.
sion taxes, paid to a state could
not be deducted from the "net
estate taxed under the revenue
This suit was charact
a high government official as "the
most Important legal suit affect
ing federal finances to aris, in
several decades."'
The specific Doint at itQ
whether ore lands in the Meaha
range of Minnesota., purchased
prior to 1904. rould
be returned by the-iron company
at a new valuation of $10,000 000
l 1917. the increase being 'cov
ered by a stock issue and carried
under invested capital.
Americans are Defeated
In First Practice Match
LONDON. May lf,. (My tn(.
Associated Press) The American
Polo team which next mm.ii, u-iu
Play the British defenders o' the
international polo cup. todav met
the Hurlinghanv combination in
the first "full dress" practice
match and war. defeated to '.
There were some instances of
speedy play but ' the Americans
dd not show the elass they have
xhibited in practice.
A bad spin incurred jn th s'c
ond chukker when Dewreaux ,y,.
burn of the American four and
Karl Uor:;.H4vag,. rolln.erl in a m id
race for the ball
Mil hint rose' unil'tig and un
hurt but Lord Rock savage whose
horse rolle.l ((er him lay ,n the
rround He r-covered siifflcietit
ly to finish the chukker, hut then
vs compelled to retire from the
':me and war taken ,,.,.... I
. T ! .1 . -.'.f.,....
i i ii- ii oe t or s announcer! he had
suffewd a broken rollarboii.
1.1 LI. K, France. May 1C. With
(Jermany still disclaiming respon
sibility for the war, there is no
other course than to deal with
her as on ? who must be compelled
to mak" good her misdeeos, dfe
Vlarcd President Millerand in an
address delivered today in the
presence of King Albert of Belgium.
"I' the citizens of Lflle and
northern France and Belgium are
too generous to cla'.m revenge."
he said, "they nevertheless, in ac
cordance with the remainder' of
the people of France and the al
lies, demand justice against the
government and the nation which
brought on the war, and which,
throughout the hostilities, pur
sued a systematic course of ruin
and devastation toward the mines
and industries, employing pillag"
and arson as a means of
their own Industrial and economic
arcendancy upon the coming ot
Xo I'eiu-c llasis, fleam
"As long as (Jermany continues
to deny her responsibility which
her plenipotentiary acknowledged
at Versailles, there can be no real
"It Is not to the democracies
eager for work and peace, that
one must look for Imperialism.
We cherish no ambition other
than to assure to future genera
tions5 liberty, rraternity and
peace, in which individual happi
ness shall be the fruit of disinter
ested devotion to the right and
the ideals."
A I hert Sjrm pat bet lc
Heplying to President Miller
and. King Albort said:
"Your words will find among
my compatriots in Belgium a sym
pathetic echo."
Mr. Millerand today opened an
exhibition of social welfare work.
He inspected the American Ited
Cross and complimented Lieuten
ant Colonel , K. K. Olds pf 'St.
Paul, Minni. Red - Cross' commis
sioner for Europe, and also the
American Bed Crors nurses.
Kimball College Members
Heard at Middle Grpve
Ftudents from Kimball School
of Theology gave an Interesting
program at the Middle Grpve
school Friday night, the proceed
of the evening going for the pur
chase of a piano for the school,
The following program was ren
dered: :
Violin solo, Edwin Itantonj
reading, Mrs. Minnie Bates; vocal
solo, Alfred Bates; reading, Ed
win Ranton; vocal solo, , F. Hi
Royston; reading, Mrs. Derry; vio
lin solo. E. O. Ranton; readings
Alfred Bates; vocal solo, E.l H.
Derry; readiug. Mildred Marcyi
harmonica, F. R. Boyston; duet.
Mrs. Bates and Mildred Marcy. X
Potatoes, Poultry, Corn and
Picnic Are Some of Sub
jects Slated
Marion County Federation of
t,,..m:iiunl!y clubs wiil hold a sefc
sion at Gervals tonight. No full
progra.n is available, but here are
some of the things to be di?cu
std: Potato seed certif cation.
Poultry kIiow.
Corn show.
C tiunty piqDic.
Tne meeting Is open to any
comn. unity clubber who has any
thing to sa In not too manV
words. They are patient peoph
thess boosters for the public -ood'
but they ask that their patience be
not too :;oere! tried by any dar.
ing. long-distance orator.-Tl,ey
expect to go over a number of Im
portant matters for the 'count
;ood, and while there is no regn
lai set program, with speakers
delegated to certain topics
and then convention steamroller
then on the the next order of busl'
aieps, they aim to get the meat
out ot many things that Will do
Marion county good.
A number of communities from
out over the county will be represented.
If Iri a
jn netn size j
Union Strikers Beat Up
Non-Union Portland Crew
PORTLAND, Ore., May 16.
Men said to be marine strike sym
pathizers raided the 12,000-ton
steamer Swiftscout here today and
10 cigarettes for 10 cts
Handy and convenient; try; '
them. Dealers no w carry '
both sizes : 10 for 10 cts ;
20 for 20 cts.
It's Toasted
; i s i ' r
: 'x:
ri ,'
At Brooklyn -
St. Louis
Brooklyn ...
Doak a no Dilhoen-,
M.tchell and Krueger.
At Phihoblphiii
Philad-lphia . '
llarnilt n. Cm ii ;ind
' au.s. y. King and f t r:
1 1
. o
s o
Sch mid' :
; At I'.osion
1 f'bi ago
I IW...tnri, .lones hii
i McQu.llan and O'Neill.
7 L'
.7 II ii
) Farrel);
Odd Fellows' Advance
Arrives for Assembly
AI.IIANY. Or., May --Find
di legates to th- Krar:d encamp
ni"nt ot (id. I of Oregon
and the K.-kah assembly w.-re
in the city f)d;v for h,, t,
-f tbe'Patrlarchs Militant and the
vonon s auxiliary of that oiirani
Mon. which bfKan Ii., mssiouh
Milly d.U-gatos are .X-
i i..r in.- iiuctint-s of the i
n.ino lo.ig.-s. which will open tomorrow.
Cinrinnai i j
N.-w Yi-rk . .
7 7 o
Columbia. Napier. Ko.,t it,.,
Ton-. Kyan
and W'-iif (;
(Cont.nued from pace II
a new ordinance complying with
the specifications fr huilding
We wish to announce to the public that we have
disposed of the balance oi
To Charitable Institutions
We will open our new store with brand new,
out, about
fresh and clean merchandise through
the first part of June.
Mr. and Mrs. N. C. Kafoury are still in New York
making etensive purchases which are being sent
on daily.
State Street
Read The Classified Ads.