The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, May 21, 1921, Page 6, Image 6

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Progress of Centenary Mis
sionary Movement Shown
5 . By Dr. Wade
Valuation of Property Of
Methddist Church In
creased Million
A very larg e audience greeted
J)r. Raymond J. Wade, at the
First .YUdbodJst church. Friday
night.- In his address on 'World
Missions." Ir. .Wade in the cor
responding secretary of the com
mittee oil, conservation and ad
vanco of the Methodist Kplsco'pal
church. ....
The progreaa of the Centenary
millenary campaign "was ibowa
In a vivid series of stereoptlcafl
pictures, from all over the l'nit'l
states, Porto Rico, India, China,
and Indeed almost air over the
The address was statistical to
a considerable extent; with tb?
figures' dressed op as soldiers
and saints and sinners and every
manner of men to to paraded in
v fascinating calvacade. Tt cov
ered the work of the Centenary
) fog ram Jn' every portion or the
1 !Uiiov HtmnU l4iull
' For' Instance, it was tofd how
mhep SUirtt, th gifted tntellec
tnal giant who held Salem spell
bound bn night this week, had
I.r-ahed ' to ao aadlence of but
1 1 poptrf Jn one. of the neglected
foreigw sections, of New York: bt
how tb Centenary fund and :n
terest had resulted la a aptondul.
consecrated church that, is making
tbe once benighted locality a shin
ing center for belter AMericanisri
and better humanity. Th record
ftbows 4J 'separate1 new church en
terprises financed and carried
'through- Iho" United States this
year- all the way fro to repairing
a 'little' chapel. bunding '.wt
room or gymnasium or drinking
fountain. In a dejected ghefto. up
t the- mot pretentioua chnrch or
college buildings dedicated o
CThrlattata-fceTrtcft - ,
f "Th0 Centeniry . funds practi
cally saved the' whole Methodist
Kplxcopal chnrch tn China and In
dia from disaster .Imminent on the
rreat rednctlon r the American
doMar," -said. Dr. Wade, who ba4
Just' conrpleted; a trfy from ocean
to. ocean .and is now retarnln
from ' tllft. 'Pacific; to tfie; Atlantic
coast. " . ' .
"Pay th Centenary to the la"
cent!" Js urged upon, all pledgers,
individual and collective, In vfrew
of the fact that 72 per cent of the
first year's pledges' hav . been
ValoAtlo Iacread ;
During 120, . the- Metbodlst
thurcli ln America had throngTi
this movement, added $10,000.
000 worth to its property at a
cost of $2.00,000. ThU was the
'direct result of the special ad
ministrative program- The Cen
tenary movement dn?d"a cer
tain amount 'to 'the individual
churches and these churches hart
to raise the needed balance. n
this way tbe productivity of tb"
churches was stimulated- . .
He enumerated some of tne
other activities of the movement
and gave figure to show th
beneficial results, of the move
ment in tbe Increase in church
Wiron!n Work. Cited.
From Centenary funds $8506
was a donation to Medford. Wis.
With this money' the dismantled
material and furnishings of a
large hotel were purchased: and
nsed to build six new churches;
remodel four parsonages; remod
el four churches; build a gym
nasium; . build four new parson
ages; furnish 1 5 parsonages, and
furnish 20 rooms in Rice Lake
Methodist Episcopal hospital. A
Methodist paper calls this "Cen
tenary magic."
Pessimists bad predicted when
the program was Initiated that
the membership wouia ian on.
for the men would not subscribe
to these pledges. In 1920 every
state in the union showed an in
creased church membership. In
round figures there were 190.-
000 new members. ine move
ment had been equally well justi-
s .
Advertioing Irresistible
tlied In the foreign field.
Ue WimI dwelt on tU; work
heUig dime in Mexico. The Mex
ican government ba.s pk'ded iU
supixtrt to the mihsiunar) move
ment bitil a Kre:tt opportunity 1
lresenttl for releasing the po
erty xtrickeii Mexican ietiis trom
thuir virtual serfdom.
Speaking generally on the
work, he waid that more than one
million people contributed to the
$ His. 000. oot pU-d?el to the Cen
tenary for its ftv'-year program.
Together with the evangelical
work done at hoiu and ahroao,
a reat work of Americanization
is tteing carried on aiiiotit; for-eiKn-Mpeaking
people in the Tnited
StateK. There are 2lTi foreiu
language ntudents In training at
rollegen. unlversitlen and school.
In the ma In tena uce of pastors anil
workers In the I'liitt-J Staln.
Pinto Itioo. Hawaii ami Ala-ska
during 1S20, $2.1'.."t.0M hail lieeii
Mpnt. There were !U4 different
building prvjecl-t kumk on in
these areas
Another part of the funds was
devoted1 to missionary work in
th great Industrial centers in rural
neighborhoods. The valiie of
the church a a him ia! tenter in
the country diHiricts in becomiir;
more and more appreciuttil.
War ravaged Kuroie has re
ceived aid in Kenerou measure,
the total physical relief for the
year ainountlup; on April 3 to
'A'i, 787. "7. Relief has hi-n
Klven to the followiiiK countries:
France, Italy, Austria. " Hungary.
Jiigo-i-Mavia, Ksthonia. Latvia.
North "Africa and Armenia. At
Chateau : Thierry a general head
quarters and nodal center has
been established with .' social
workers. Money has been do
nated for rebuilding of Protealant
churches, and for eBtalilishinK of
homes for orphans.
Presbyterian Opinion Differs
Relative to Stated
Clerk's Office.
WINONA LAKE, Ind., May 20.
Division of opinion am to the ad
visability of filling immediately
the orrice of stated clerk of the
Presbyterian church in the United
States of America developed today
at thfc 123rd general assembly of
tbe church.
The commissioners favoring an
election at this assembly to fill
tbe vacancy created by the death
ot Dr. William Henry Roberts
showed their strengtn .today, put
ting through an amendment to the
executive commiiwibn's report
providing for-an election at the
present session-
Defeat of the overture which
proposed that women be made eli
gible for tbe offices of elder and
deacon in the church wan an
nounced this arteYrrdJhr,TTt liiled
tb receive the required two-thirds
A referendum vote a 'bo defeat
ed tfie 'overture for the proposed
organic union of the evangelical
Messages from Secretary of
State Hughes. Secretary of Labor
Davis and Secretary of Agriculture
Wallace were read today.
A popular meeting, in the inter
est of religious education was held
(Continued from page 1.)
of goods Is to be found, th choice
resting largely with the preference
of tbe frequenters of the particu
lar rendezvous in question.
Salem is the possessor of whit
might be termed 12 town drunki.
that Is. well known characters
whom the police courts have to
deal with regularly. Of thea.
eight are described as the drug
or grocery store drunks, the other
four having a) preference for
Jnst what is the motire of tbe
government in writing to tbe var
ious police departments through
out the United States, for repor3
of this kind, is not known, but on
the surface it would look as if it
realized the imperativeness of a
new ruling demanding of) the
druggist and grocery man cooper
ation In furthering the caure of
It Is believed the grocers end
druggists ordinarily ar innocent
r. th intent of persons buying tin?
liquids. -
F THERE IS one enterprise on earth that a "quitter" should leave
severely alone, it is advertising. To make a success of advertising
one must be prepared to stick like a barnacle on a boat's bottom.
He should know before he begins it that he mast spend money
lots of it Somebody mast tell him that he cannot hope to reap re
sults commensurate with his expenditure early in the game.
Advertising does not jerk; it pulls. It begins very gently at
first, bat the pull is steady. It increases day by day and year by
year, until it exerts an irresistible power.
John Wanamaker.
State House Team Over
conies Onslaught in
First Inning
1 Huckestein's Home Run In
First Almost Disastrous
For Senators
iuiv si-oki:
Slate Hou. AH K II l')
I I)
it n
i o
it o
ii ii
II o
.1 II
1 1
4 ::
Small. :ih. . . .
K nirkerbocker,
Urosvi-nor. c.
tiahrielMon, ll.
Jackson. L'lt.
Schneider, cf.
t'raiK. P
Mc Kinney. If
t!laisy-r. rl'. .
Total . . .
i ov.1 ;
Hankers AU U II I'D A K
Harrick. lb. ...... i 1 '
Hi rscher. ss .1 2 1 I 1
Humphrey. .'.I.. . . 2 1 1 o 1 o
Huckestein. 2b. . . 2 1 1 2 0
II McK limey, c. . . .! 0 n 0 0
li McKlnney, p. . . f 2 U 0 0 1 1
Kakin, rf 2- o o
Suing, cf 2 0 n 1 1 0
Towiiwing, If 10 0 0 O 0
Antel. If. ......... I 0 0 ti 0
Total- . . . 21 r, .! 12 .1 2
Two-base hits Small, J'tckson;
home rims, Hucketem; hit by
pitcher, Humphrey; first on Iialls
off i'raig, 1 ; struck out, by Craig,
H; by McKinney .1.
Tim, of game, lhr, l.r miii.
l'iiilre. Kranklyn.
Ibrw They Stand
W. L.
Y. M. C. A. ......
State House
American Legion .
Valley Pack. o. .
Spaulding Iog. Co
ft ban been rumored that Man
ager White of the State Ilousers
has let a contract to a local black
smith for a set. of helmets to pro
tect his outfielders from fly balN.
In last nij-'ht's game they were In
considerable danger of being hit
whenever the sphere chanced to
drop in the outer gardens.
Although the Hankers were on
the short end of an 8 to 5 worf
they stated a surprise for the fans
and upset several buckets of Twi
light league dope by their game
attack against the Senatori;. They
rang the gong three times in the
Initial frame when Huckestein's
drive Jnto the left pasture got
tangled up with the bleachers for
a cJrcdtt 'clout' wUh" Humpliclea
and Herscher on the sacks . The
Hankers next two tallies came in
tbe third on a bingle and a wild
Senators Retaliate
Tli Senators came back with
spirit in their half of the first
when Small connected with the
second pitched ball for two sacks,
going to third on a passed ball and
scoring on Knickerbocker's single.
Knick stole second and third and
registered on Gabriel.son's hot
grounder to short which Hirscher
mussed up. Gabe was advanced to
third on Jaekson's and Schneider's
outs and scoring on a wild pitch.
The State Ilousers added four runs
to their string in the second
through four singles and a two
bagger and put across their final
tally in the eighth when Small
singled and advanced to the sec
ond station scoring on Knicker
bocker's hit over short.
Craljc HoMm 'Km lKm n
McKinney although touched up
for 10 hits by the Senators twirled
a good game for the Bankers,
whiffing five and tendering no
free passes. Craig for the State
House clan allowed only three hits
and struck out eight, hitting one
batter and issuing one walk. Small
for the Senators hit like Babe
Ruth, garnering three clean hits
out of as maay times up while
Teako was a veritable pepper-box
behind the bat. Darrlck held down
the first sack In a creditable man
ner for the Hankers.
Twilight Flicker
Manager Jack Hayes of the Sa
lem Senators was out Ivory hunt-
Inc at tbe State House-Bankers
t Hiue while Uucky Holmes tended
t.hts ami rumished ozone for the
i liosl plotecloi'S
, new Tttllii-'lit league rulin."
ha i l--" effected which bars the
wearing of. a tlove from the hell
loop tiffendiiiK plawrs note.
To dispel any inisiinderstaudlng
u-i to lite time and place the Twi
hvt.l e;i; lie ('.allies are plaV'd.
Jan-, are advised all games are
lIuhiI mi Willamette field on Mon-
dnvs We.lner-uav and Krldavs at !
; . in I'o.l poned it ml lie fames
will he announced.
leff lias offered as a prize to
the leailini- luU'-r of the league,
a trained picture of the leading
swatter himself. The boys are all
stampeding the official scorer for
heir hits as a result.
Th only real ball game to date
was the State Hoii.e Spauldhu',
nay but some good baseball' is
hooked m tin- next two weeks. It's
a lonp way to the gonfalon.
Eugene Trains Collide,
But Damage is Slight
LI'CKNK. Ore.. May 20. In
a collision between the ontKOlUK
Southern Pacific Coos Hay passen
ger train and a freight train In the
Kugene yards this morning 10
I eopie" were injured but none very
seriously. The collision oceurrVJ
when the passenger train went
through an open switch and bump
ed head-on into a freight train
staiidini; on the track.
The injured are as follows:
Messenger C. J. Griffith, cut on
forehead and sprained bark; Con
ductor Joseph Hai'tins;. bruised
ami; Engineer Deninney. brulws;
Mrs. Wharff of .laihfield. lip cut
rdU-htiy; -Mrn. Christiansen. 2503
Kast Sixth avenue, Spokane,
bumped-nose; Kiuest Kit.ler, 2t6
Kiiriiside, Portland. bruised
knuckle. V. K. Uaugherty, news
agent; Donald Milliken, North
Hend; Barbara Naughton, North
tte tid. minor bruises.
Neither train was badly dam
aged, lallroad officials c.itlmatinr
the loa at $200.
Major Gjeclstecl Was in Com
mand of Coast Artillery
At Stevens
Major Charles K. Cjedsted o,
the Oregon National guard. re
turned Thursday morning fr i'n
Fort Stevens, at tbe mouth of the
Columbia, where he had been in
command of the preliminary in
struction camp of the coast artil
lery for their four days swssion.
This camp was for the purposH ol
fitting them for instruction for
the annual encampment at ol'rt
Steyens, June 15 to 23, wlven the
whole artillery service will go in
to intensive training'.
Fifteen officers and 30 enlisted
non-coms were in attendance at
this session. They had every
thing that big gun war offers
except dodging shells . and gas
from a hostile enemy. I tig gon
practice, sub-calibre practice, sig
nalling with the great search
lights, night drills, lectures day
and night on the great game of
war, and the whole routine of ac
tual and constructive war, were
given them in miniature, so that
they may go back to their local
organizations prepared to Imparl
the knowledge of an artillerist's
duties. There is no branch .of
this service In Salem; only Adju
tant General George A. White,
-Major Cj"dstftd and Captain Ken
neth Hall attended from the Cap
ital city.
The big annual encampment
will be held at Fort Stevens at the
same time that the infantry camp
of the Oregon guard la being car
ried on at Carnp Iewis.
Spring Wheat Grades
May be Changed by Bill
WASHINGTON. May 20. Mod'
ificaticn of the grades for spring
wheat, prescribed by the secretary
of agriculture, la proposed in a
bill offered today by Representa
tive Steenerson, Republican. Min
nesota. The measure provides for
the restoration as nearly as pos
sible of the old Minnesota stan
dards, which, Mr. Steenerson said,
are favored by state inspection au
thorities and farmers in Minnesota
anad North and South Dakota.
LABOR STATUS I irrjrzf i : "jfc ; Ti
KMJiiitu ira -Sm, ; a r
Fi-mor. Show Over Million!' U )&$tf&Y-.A&i . . TZL Y
0, of Wo,k in 210 im .-'-.rl I
emplo) nient in nr. .. complied by
Secretary Frank Morrison of the
Ameiican Federation of Labor,
show that today In 21 cities
there are l.M2Ti.61 persons, both
union and non-union, out of em
ployment, us conipar'd with 1.
3i 1 ,:;y; the hut of March A
statement embodying the report.
hy cities was made public touiKbt.
Figures for Chicago bad not
been tabulated but greater New
York and vitiniiv. according to
the report, has 4O0.0UO unem
ployed, or the aiiie number as
on the last of March. Cleveland
has 1 J.-..IMIO. as-alnst 10S.SI7 tb;
last of March; Huston i'l.OiMI as
against ::&.ooo in March: Milwau
kee ::4..'.in aj:ain::t IO,i'iO; St.
Louis .10.000 against .".T.Oihi;
PittsDurKh. Ko.ooO against 20.
iiimi: Indianapolis. 2.1.'Min aeaiust
20, (miii ; Cincinnati 20.000 against
:;.l!ooO. and Los Angeles lX.ooO
imaiiist a similar number in
Other cities included in the re
port were St. Joseph. Mo., 4100
against fJIno; Salt Lake City and
vicinity 3000 against 2710; Port
land, Or.. 100 against; Ta
coma, Oloo arainft 0o; Salem,
1.100 agaiiwt 2271; Albuiepjue.
N. M., lono against 1000; Spo
kane. 2200 against 2000 in vicin
ity, and .1100 in the city; Hutte,
10,000 agaliiKt 21,000.
Mayor Baker Will Tell
About Shrine Convention
PORTLAND. Ore. May 20.
Mayor George L. Maker at the re
quest of Krnefct Heuter, illustrious
potentate of Islam Templo of the
Myotic Shrine of San Francisco,
will rlsit San Francisco early in
Juno on his way east and poirrt
out benefits derived by Portland
following the imperial session of
the Mystic Shrine belli here last
Mayor Baker expects to leave
for San Francisco June 1 on a
combined business and pleasure
trip which will take him to the an
nual Shriners' convention in Pes
Moines next month. He plans to
study traffic conditions in every
city he visits with the idea of .solv
ing Portland's traffic problem.
Grain Grower Federation
Blocked by Laws of Ohio
COLUMBUS, O.. Mar 20.
Grain marketing plans of the
united States Grain Growers, Inc..
adopted bv the market ine- rommit-
Uoo of it appointed hy tho Ameri
can rarm unreau federation, can
not operate in Ohio.
Operation tn this state was held
to be in violation of the Ohio cor
poration law in a letter written by
Harvey C. Smith. Ohio, secretary
of Rtate. to Clifford Thorne,
peneral counsel for the American
Farm Bureau federation.
In his letter. Secretary of State
Smith said "that a foreign corpor
ation not for profit cannot qualify
under the laws of Ohio" and fur
ther that "it is objectionable for
the reason that a domestic organi
zation is not permitted to deal or
own and buy stock of other organ
izations in this state, only as an
Incidental matter and not as a part
or their principal purpose."
Officers of the Ohio Farm Bu
reau federation met here today to
discuss the situation.
Secretary Smith's ruling will
not deprive Ohio farmers of tak
ing part in this marketing move
ment. C. A. Dyer of the federa
tion announced tonight.
"We will ko ahead and ormnlrp
co-operative elevators under the
direction of the federation," he
Mooring Place Promised
For Battleship Oregon
PORTLAND. Ore. May 20. The
city commisison his been prom
ised mooring place on the water
front for the battleship Orepon
provided congress aprees to send
tho historic craft here. The site
with ground adjacent for drilling
purposes may b had for rental of
$1 a year from Orepon-Washington
Kailroad and Navigation com.
pany. the commission was inform
ed today.
American Tennis Team
Ready for Paris Match
FA IHS. Mar 20 fRv tho a
I elated Press.) William T Til-
l"n If. United States national
champion, led three of his fellow
I players who will compete in th
; world's hard court tennis chani
' W'onships through a stiff ni-,r-n
sepsion this afternoon on the
courts of the Racing club of
France on th Hois de Boulogne.
Paired with Mrs. Molla Hjur
fteiW Mallory, Tilden plaved three
rets against J. D. K. Jones and
Arnold V. Jones. The pair de
feated the Jones team, 6-1. 4-;,
Edward Knighton Store
Entered by Burglars
Fomim" Thursday nljrht the
store buMdin? nt 710 South Four
teenth Mret, helonirt'nK to Kd
v.ard Knbton. was biirslarized.
about $." in cash was taken from
a drawer, and bananas, candv.
cigarettes and cigars taken. )
Upon investigation by Police
Officer Porter. It v9 a Tanrnn4 rtai
rb culprit had first tried to gain
Fa.. 1 1 . . .
uu :iiiui.uj ofaning me paa
lock on the front door, when they
i -
h ! 1 - - -
urr C; ; J&
The British Government tn preparing agaJrint evrntualitles stated
park Great activity took place when the ribution enmmeneed, Tu
seen In one of the pictures nrtln for dm. "The oher one show the
p . - . - park for tbe trar. sport of food.
evidently discovered that the door
was also locked on th-? inside.
KuilinK in this attempt, they went
around to thp nouth sida- of tlie
bniidins where they succeeded '
KfttihK in through a window, rr
ter. prying it open with an iron
That the theft was committed
by boys, there c.ui bo but tittle,
doubt, because of the nature ot
the invasion ami ot the at tides
PITTSBURGH. .May 20. Kid
Williams. Philadelphia, former
bantamweight champion, won. the
newspaper decision in, his 10
lound bout here tonight with
Patsy Scanlon, Pittsburgh.
Portland Janitor Gets
Damages Totaling $10,000
PORTLAND. Ore.. May 20.
Ktnil Starosky. school janitor, to
day was awarded $10,000 da ma pes
from the Portland Railway. l.lKlit
fc Power company for injuries suf
fered lat winter when he at
tempted to remote some hare elec
tric wires that endanpored the
lives of children playing about
the school.
Sends Cards in the Mail,
Mr. Davis Goes to Jail
PORTLAND, Ore., May 20.
Oscar O. Davis was sentenced in
federal court here today to .10
days in the county jail on the
charge of sending through, the
mails postcards which the govern
ment alleged were odscene.
Davis' attorney explained the
postcards were sent from France
to a printing firm with which
Davis has been connected and
were here advertised for sale.
Device of Southern Profes
sor Keeps Bugs Out of
Cloth Articles
18. "Hot" storage as opposed to
"cold" storage for many things
affected by insects, but not b
heat, may be realized soon if the
experiments of Professor L. M
Pea Irs, of tho department of en
tomology of the University of
West Virginia prove entirely satis
factory. Professor Peairs has met
with a great deal of success in
showing the practibility of hot
storage for such articles as car
pets, clothing, particularly wool
ens and furs, as well as cereals,
dried fruit producU and other ma
terials unaffected by dry heat.
Professor Peairs lias usod grain
and carpet booties and other in
sects of a similar nature in dem
onstrating that they do not de
velop at a constant temperature
of 100 degrees Farenhelt. and in
somo coses at 95 degrees. Even
Rtich forms of insect life as could
endure higher temperatures could
not survive a constant tempera
ture of from fi5 to 100 decrees he
said. Thup, he has concluded that
hot storage with a uniform and
constant temperature of 100 de
prees would prove 'more effective
than cold storage In many cases.
7: s t
Explorers Discover Trace
Of Fleeing Hawaiian
HILO. Island of Hawaii, T. H.,
March 30. Footprints, 13 )ars
old, of an Hawaiian army that
fled from tho wrath of Pole, god
dess of tho active volcano o rU
nuoa, near hero aro. believed to
have been discovered in tba, Kua
desert, south of tho great crater,
by Professor T. A. Jagger, Jr., In
charge of the volcano observatory.
Dr. Jagger and hin party wns
exploring a region far reMotred
from any of tho known, modern
trails when they came upon an
aery, thickly covered with the im
print of naked feet, all pointlBp
In the ono direction, all dep at
tho loes and light at the heels. In
dicating that the makers of the
traekr, had been running at top
; pe1d. . ; ;
Tho tracks had originally boen
made In volcanic ash, which 1b
strongly impregnated with stiTphUr
rous: acid, and gypsum and whfch
when wet by rain, settles into" a
hard concrete, thus explaining tie
preservation of the imprints .for a
period believed to have strajchd
over more than a century and. a
quarter. U'
Hawaiian legend and history
provide the other side of the story
tho connection between thej Ka.n
desert track and the flight (if tho
army of Keonua, Kink ot Kau,
from Polo's wrath. y
Keoua led an army of three di
visions against King KameharneHS.
wha later united all the Hawaiian
island under h's army, in the year
1790. This year also recorddtl tit
last explosive eruption of Kilauea
volcano. Hawaiian legend records
the fact that some of Keoua's 'atv
riors rolled stones into Kilaufl$.
crater to mark their disrespect for
the goddess of tho molten lake.
Whatever the reason for the outl
liurst. Tele rose in her wrath, and,
with a terrific explosive eruplioiiij
totally wiped out the second di
vision of Keoua's army. 'A
The footprints found In the Kau
desert are believed to be those ot
men of the first division, ; who
seeing the destruction of their
comrades in tho rear, fled front
the locality. Tho third division?
coming up. saw the bodies of thes
annihilated second and halted, 1
The area whpre the footprint
were discovered Is part of tho new
Kllauea national park, which wilt
b? dedicated this year, and steps
already have been taken to
close the tracks and preserve
No Cannon Landed By
Japanese on Mindanao
MANILA. May 1 Official de
nial lias jnst been made of mnnv
recent n ports that Japanese bad
landed 14 blgh-poweccd gurjs at
Davao. island of Mindanao. The
provincial commander of ?the
Philippine constabulary, after an
investigation, reporting to l)rig-'
adter General Hafuel Crame, chief
of the Philippine constabulary,
r,a Id :
"With reference to the 14 large
cannon repotted to have ben
found in the interior of Davao, I
a food attribution centre fa Hrfi ,
sands of motor transport, drivers sx v
uid type central motor DBS parks ;
i. ' ', '
j have found none, except a few old
oii.tift" tantaxas (Moro brass
fatuion) of large caliber now be
ing used as park decorations.
Soma of these were" found by
Spaniards in the hands of Moros
in ISIS whin Darao was conquer
ed. Others were brought to the
place afterwards." ' : . ." -
Hawaiian Sugar Output
Reported Behind 'Schedule.
p m mm -j t . ii v
HONOLULU. TI 11; May 18.'
Hawaii's output of sugar fpr 1921"
is behind - echednle; according-
experts In sugar circlet gadsteam- -ship
men whose business it Is to
transport the raw product to the
mainland. On the first Of April the;
Hawaiian sugar output was. 100,-.
000 tons - behind-, the' shipping
schedule of the same date last,
year, according to estimates-
Tbe winter pineapple pack also
is below tbe usual figure and tbe
Bteamship companies are antici
pating heavy congestion when the
sugar shipments begin to pick vp
and the big pineapple season gets
into full swing.
Legion Plans Memorial Ser
vices for Soldier Dead r
In France v
PARIS, Mar. 26, Plans for H
morial day and conuneaoratlr-
exercises throughout. France, tt
honor of America's deaJt wlio :
in French soil, have beta eoBsia
cred by the American Memorial
clay committee at a toee'lng tMy
at the American Leglotf lielflr .
fers. V
This peneral comBtltteeBBite : .
under the honorary presWn
Ambassador Hugh C, Wallace. V"V. . , .
tually all American acttritlet
Prarce lnrludirg the embasff. ' '
various consulates, GraTW Rej1 U
tiation service. Amerieaa U& '
and Auxiliary, Red Cfoss. Too
Men's Christian associatiflB. ToW J
Women's Christian W"0N.'
Knights of Columbus, Jeadsfc
fare. the Amerieaa caarcM
Amer'rnn Chember of CoW"i,c
Am. i i. an iospitalv .v WemeB
club. Franco-American fc'vfeKr
and tho Ameiican publl t laTg t
Pollov.inu- the program oopte -last
year, the committee P1"
vide for the placing ot flowers or .
a wreath uion every r'rfl
Fram e and will organize nPPj"
priate exercises at all of the prt
cipal military and civil cemeteries
where American dead are b'fr
Due to the ueneroas centriW
Hons mad.; last year, the t oo:
milioe finds that the
hand for thi year's ceremoniei,
aro ample to cover the Pr08P?"2i
expenses of the program. Thj
fore it annoui'ces that ne
will he niad to tho puWKl
committee for tunds for the w.,:;
numies of 191.
Mis. Whimper Oh. dear!j my huslMimV wasn't saca
asy mark for the women.
Mrs. Pstinger You've no
coming. If he nadn i
you never would hae caugMlJB';.
L! ton Globe. ' . .
J -
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