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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (June 11, 1921)
SATURDAYr MORNING, JUNE 11, 1021
TIIE OREGON STATESMAN. SALEM. OREGON
WEALTHY FINANCIER WHO DIED AT HIS HOM
AMPHIBIOUS PLANES LIKELY TO DOMINATE THE AIR.
IW FOOD IS
University of Virginia Cele-
Experiments in Adlay Culti
vation Made by Agricul
Gash Over. Dempsey's Eye
M Healed So Boxing
May be Resumed
CARPENTIER hits hard
bration Recorded in Mo
Colonial attire used
' '?.... ... - tm
Southern Railway Official
! Takes Part of Sage of
Plant Grows Wild and in
Years Past Used Only
Descamps Determined On
Privacy and Posts Of
ficers Around Camp
k ; ' r , its,-"
H lilrrrFnnnRi irvs
it rrrrnn v- n -
mmmtrnwr--. ' t-. t.. - . .?. .
! ULI I UIIUUII IU
: 1 IN Fltl SHOW
OUT OF DAN B EB
ATLANTIC CITY. V. .!.. Juno
10. Tlif fTanh ovei Jark I.mii)
Kflji's lat't has sntfiri.Tiiiy
lieal-il lo -riiiH the nv-iimpiicn
of Ix.xIiik Hutiday without il.inv-r
of I ii rt hoi seridiis iniiir. 1111 n-u-Wv.t
:niiouiic' timlKlit aftT -
ninliiinj'. Hie wound.
While l)-inps!y iijotorpil ovfr lo
C:im!ti. N. J., to hriiiK hin
giuii police !ok, Mont r'ul fiKliliiif
w;i5 ntaK?(l at t Ti champion,' m
fimip. KaltliiiK Oh. a nKro I 7 f. -ptniiiJpr
from McmpliiK, T'nn .
m lio joinMl Dt'rnpMfy's staff of
5iarriii partnors. was Kivon a pri
vatf workout by Jack KMiau!t
IN'fiault wuh iiiiahln to lo anytlHiiu
with (.Ihew. and lit; protmhly will
b5 arrpptabl HparrinK material
for .rieinpney as he is fast and
chilly. Ohee Ih a hijiuII edition of
Fain LaiiKford and clainiK to have
dffat -d Lanford in MpinpliiM
four months ago.
DfinpM'y did no training what
tvr today. He left ramp soon
after br-akfaxt and did not re.
turn until evening.
I'urpplVr, Khrwrx Speed
MANHASftETT. N. .. June 10
Ut-fors a Hniall iiuinlx-r of
frif-jidHj and a tow newspapermen.
Unorgii'M Carpentler this afternoon
Iparred fx oundi, taking on .loe
Jeannette. Italian Jos Uana. and
Around the camp today Mana
per DeKcanipH placed a number of
deputy uheriffs and private police
men, a meaiojre to insure privacy
In the challenger's workouts.
Curprntler worked slowly with
Jeannette and Journee, but Rpeod
ed op when Cans came into the
.rinjr. The. two round with the
latter were the best of the after
noon and Georges was kept ,Ritif;
at a fast paee. In this sevnion he
worked Li rlght-haad punch ac
curately and alsoappeared good
on. the deffriisive. v
.Manager Descamps said he Is
determined to. have privacy and. If
necctUiary. will post additional po
licemen around the camp next
wpek. when, the challenger la ex
pected to work harder.
, ' Afttr bis workout this after
(Mi 'tarpenfle'r " entertained a
number ot American wounded war
- The veterans assured him they
wanted him to win. Carpentler
Invited them to call next week,
when be will give a special work
out (or them.
. Redd Black has a lot of "tin."
Greene Well, yea; he owns a
Elivver. Yonkers Statesman.
Triey will find lost articles,
bargain if you want to buy
Tl.o.jfijrcMwful u! of the amj.hlMous bipl.in by f;rat Hrit.xln Is
tv.i'ly l-n rd?i-"i t y th HiitLih
cumineroial. Tli? photo how tlie
Cabinet Mini)cis( Senatois
And J. P. Morgan Dis
WASfriN'CTON'. Jurw 10 - Sec
retary MHlon cnlrrivl hkIu.v
with J. I'. Mornan. iif New Yolk
and other on tli question of li
nan in the cattle industry
through privaU- channel..
Others at the conference with
Governor Strong of the federal re
serve bank of New York; Sena
tors StanfieJd of Orepon. Godin
of Idaho. Kendrick ol Wyoming,
and Suiith of South Carolina, vire
Uovernor V. Ii. 1'latt aud John K
Mitchell of the federal reserve
board, and Kufcene Myer. New
York, director of the war finance
It w.ih decided that a short in
vestigation of the credit situation
in tj cattle country would indi
cate whether adequate financial
relief for tho livestock industry
mUht be-obtained through private
Such a course was said to be
Under consideration by the treas
ury as an alternative of the plan
proposed by 'the Inderal reserve
board for making avadahlo $0.
000,000 to the war finance cor
poration for loans to cattle ra inters.
Direct financing of tho live
Ktock Industry through private
banking channels, treasury offi
cials said, would obviate the neces
aityof enabling leihlation and the
necessary credits could be made
available .more quickly.
Big Wool Clip is Sold
By Baker County Man
BAKER. Or.. June 10. P. r.
Hagsdale, who held the largest
wool clip of last year and this
year in this section of the state,
approximately 270.000 pounds,
today sold it to the I'ortlaif I
Warehouse company of Cortland,
receiving 16 cents a pound. This
-ale is the only one that has tak-
will find a buyer if you have
IF 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 must spend money
lots of it Somebody must 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, but the pull is steady. It increases day by day and year by
year, until it exerts an irresistible power.
"... oriitm i:t. w.ili w:
'nKri Viking." a
h it 1m.)-s lu r V'
ft.-d by tfi riritl.-ih
in i li i-. l Ml !1 1 y tli is
,,n t lt-f r man.!- a iiiminii
..in: .i fi.nl piM'.ml- in tli.- liaiols
,. ti,. 1. 1 ml in ;lW.UlillK llf
Iiup.. ..j :i I . - ! - r p ri'-f than ha
I... n .il'fTed.
Federal Engineer Calls
Hearings in Portland
WASHINGTON. June I".- r'etl-
i;il .iltornys ?re declared to
day by Milo II Campbell, pri-si-ilent
i tin- National Milk Pro
ducers' federation to be intinud
atiri); farmers with threats of
prosecution under anti-trust laws.
'I he duleinent was made while
Mi Campbell was iirtiu; the col
lect ie bargaining bill before Ih"
senate sub com mil fee and brouuht
.i prompt demand front Senator
Walsh, Democrat. Montana, th,at
names of thee attorneys be fur
nished ty them.
letter from Secnlary Wal
lold the coniinittee the house
under consfderatio.il would
relieie farmers' of ant i trust
restrictions. Senator Walsii
he did not agree in that
Arrive at Liverpool
LIVRKPOOI,, June 10 Kive
hundred delegate. from lUrtary
cluus in the railed Stales lo the
international convention of Uo
tariaiM to be held in KoiubtirK'.i
arrived heie today. The Ameri
cans were welcomed by tho lord
mayor, the lady mayoress and u
dtfltreatlon of I.ivei pol Irotari
ans. The bras." band of the Liver
pool I'.oy Suo uts played on th
landing Mage and waved Rotarian
flags and cheered.
The lord mayor in an address
declared the visit of the Ameri
cans conld not fail to strengthen
tbe tie of f-rienibibip lrt ween the
two countries The delegates were
in fine spirits.
A special train will take them
HARDING IS GI KST
WASHINGTON. June 10.
President Harding was the truest
tonight of Columbia Commandery
No. 2. Knights Templar, by whom
he was inducted into honorary
something to sell or will find a!
another step In tha advance of avla-
lutioniz aviation, botn military aaa
: Ad vance Gum ii to Spy Out
r Routes to Lewis and Sto
! vens and Report
The first soldiers to go to the
annua) summer rumps at Camp
Lewis and Fort Stevens are to
leave Sunday iiioruiiiK to spy out
the route and let their comrades
know if the coast is clear and the
cooties and the mosquitoes and
the speed cops :ire placated or
dead or mollified. One or two
men will go from every organiz
ation in the Oregon national
guard; the artillerists to Fort
Stevens, the doughboys to Camp
Lt w is.
Transportation has been ar
ranged for all the organizations
a formidable job that has kept
the adjutant general's office busy
nights and Sundays for some
weeks. They haven't lost a single
office clerk or stenographer or
officer by falling to give them
permanent employment- like the
i new man w ho w ent to w ork tor
, the farmer anil was given jobs
; that covered 2'1 hours a day; atid
then he threw up his job because
, he hail been promised a steady
! Job and they ran out on him for
two full hours of the 24. Hut
now they have every ticket; 'dlsa-
greemeni ironed out flat and sat
iny as a ten-dollar spotted neck-"
I tie, anl they count on getting a
bit of sleep before thoy start on
the peaceful war at the two big
j Several new appointments have
; been made in the guard. Among
these is that of Pen. H. pyors of
Wood burn, to be a second lieu
tenant; Arthur I. Mitchell and
Lloyd K. Legg also to be"seon'd
lieutenants; and Lieut Fred J.
Mahnke of Portland to be captain
of Company G.
TVi trnnn. frnm hfn nn tit
leave the morning of June IB, for
their respective, camps, and will
be given intensive training for
two full weeks.
Japanese Diet Members
En Route to Seattle
PORTLAND. June 10. Mem
bers ot the Japanese diet who ar
rived in San Kiaticisco last week
on a mission to promote good
will between their country and
the t'nitod States. pas.sed through
Portland tonight en route lo Se
attle. After three days in the
Sound territory the visitors will
return here and leave two hours
later for 'Denver. Members of the
mission are Messrs. Hauiada.
Kumauai. Higuchl. Xakamnra,
Kitta, Tahaka. Kawai. Nozoe, Na
kanishi and Yajirna.
500 JtALKS OFTKRED.
LONIXJN. June 10. The offer
ings at the wool auction ales to
day mummied to 1500 bales. Bid
dipg was active and borne and
continental buyers quickly ab
sorbed all offerings at prices 'n
sellers' favor, with best grades of
Merinos the firmest. 1
Concert Manager What, yo I
want $ 1 a night for playing
mnst .Th:eUbvlhertnVn,'ll!'' '
Musician --No. by the mile, i
play the slide trombone.
MANILA, P. I . May r.l. The
cultivation of adlay (colx Jaciyma
jubi) with the view to its utiliza
tion as a pood grain, his been
undertaken by the bureau of ag
riculture and natural resources of
the Philippine Islands.
The grain, which is not unlike
a wheat kernel, grows wild in the
PhiliuDines. and oilier tropical
countries and has been chiefly j
used for ornamental purposes such
as necklaces and for ornamenting
picture frames, although the in
habitants of Southern China arc
said to use the grain for food
in small quantities.
Food Product Valuable
The bureau of agriculture has
for some time been engaged in de
veloping the production of adlay
at its experimental stations in
various parts or the islands and
is now able to announce that the
grain may be grown in such quan
tities as to form a valuable food
oroduct. The average yield, the
bureau says, is between 2,000 and j
::00o pounds to the acre ami ine
plant can be grown successfully,
withonf irrigation, ut all eleva
tions from, sea level to 30uo feet
above the sea.
I'miI as Substitute
In a statement on the prepara
tion of adlay for food, the bureau
of agriculture says:
"As lo tin use of adlay for hu
man food, more particularly as a
wheat substitute, we have found
that when hulled, it cooks up like
lice and can be o eaten; cracked,
it makes an excellent breakfast
cereal; tho meal mixed with two
parts adlay and one part wheat
flour, bakes into light biscuits ful-
j ly equal to graham biscuits.
Hour lmMr1s liicreHe
"It is worthy or note that flour
Imports Into the Philippines are
steadilv lac-reusing, showing that
the Filipino Is gradually chang
ing his food habits and is begin
ning lo eat wheat instead oT rice.
It is believed that adlay merits
fterious attention as a grain crop
in the Philippines. With a great
er protein and fat content than
either rice or corn it is a more
complete human food than either
of those grains."
No Contribution Yet.
For Pueblo Sufferers
Nothing has been donated by
Sale in or Marion county citizens
for the relief of the Colorado flood
sufferers, although the request
went out from the local Hod Cross
early in the week, according to
Henry W. Meyers, chairman of the
Kive hundred dollars will be
taken out of the chapter funds
and forwarded to the northwest
division headquarters for the re
lief of the flood victims if per
mission to do this can be obtained
from J. E. Crichton. superintend
ent of this division.
WASHINGTON. June 10. In
formal response of a favorable
character have been received here
irvtn several of the governments
to which tho United States re
cently addressed informally the
suggestion for international nego
tiations regarding disarmament.
French Nation Incensed
At Gross-Strehlitz Coup
PARIS. June 10. The French
government will not confine it
self to the expression of Us re
probation to the German ambassa
dor. Dr. Mayer, by Premier Hri
and. regarding the Gross-Strehlitz
incident, involving an attack on
I French forces by the Germans.
It is understood that the French
ambassador at l'.erlin will be in
structed to lodge a protest with
the '.erman government. and
Great liritain probably will le
! asked by the foreign office to a -sociate
itself with France in this
BIRD TEETH ARE
University of Kansas Ha:
One Set of Only Two
LA WHENCE, Kan.. May ?,. -
One of the two specimens in the
. world of bird's teeth was found
iin the chalk beds of western
Kansas and has been preserved
at the University of Kansas mu
Feum. according to Prof. H. T.
; Martin, curator at the museum.
' who found the specimen. ' The
other specimen is at the Yale
univervifv nnicfxtm TIia l.-. a
) fossil is of the cretaceous period.
about 2., million years ago. Ten
teeth are included with the fos
Mil a - - . 1 mmm
inis is me second oldest Known
type of bird life, according to Pro
fetBur Martin. It ia the moat com-
Ml IN MUSEUM
- ...jj .. m- nmttmmntutat
rr. Simon Baruch. financier and forntfT nwaVr of the Advusoi-y Cam
inUtee of the Council of NationaJ Defence- who died at tiui home tn NW
York city. He was 81 years of a and suffered from lung trouble
lowing a heart attack.
plele specimen that has been pre
served. The bird was of the lies-j
perornis family. It was five feet
loop, had a short vertebrae tail
and possessed no wings. It was a
marine bird and resembled the ,
modem peuquin. j
"The earliest specimen of bird :
that has been discovered bail ,
teeth," says I'rolexsor .Martin.
This earliest tvpe lived in the 1
Jurassic period, .some "O million ,
ears ao. and specimens have '
been loiind in the lithographic
limestone beds of Germany. This j
type ol bird was about tho size:
of a crow :uid had sharp pointed j
teeth and a vertebrae tail longer!
than the body, like the Dinosaur. '
The specimen preserved at the
1'niver-ity of Kansas is more val
uable than any other, according to
Professor Martin, becail.se it gives
a clear idea of the ; emi pluma -
ceous feathery covering wi.uh the
bird pos-ressed. No other known
specimen gives this evidence.
Virtual Paralysis of Ameri
I can Shipping Problem
WASHINGTON. June 10.
Plans of the administration con
cerning the shipping board were
outlined today in high official
quarters for the first time since
the appointment of the new mem
bers with A. I). Lasker of Chicago
The necessity for the fullest
cooperation with commercial in
terests was emphasized by offic
ials in view of the "virtual par
alysis of American shipping and
especially that of the shipping
" It was stated that the object of
the new administration would be
to place the corporation upon a
strictly business basis. This will
mean, as a start, the charging off
t the war of the heavy losses
sustained by the government since
the corporation's inception.
This loss was estimated as the
difference between the war cost
SELL IT TO THE
No matter what it is, from
The farmer is the best buyer.
THE GREAT WESTERN
Published in Salem, Oregon, will place your advertisement in the hands of 29
000 farmers and they read it
Bargain Column ads
four or more insertions.
' 1 " Try It . I ;)
Statesman Building, Salem, Oregon ' v
Read Th Pacific Homestead, Weekly, ? 1 a year. Youll find it well worth
of three billion dollars and the
present estimated value of the
shipping board's assets of, frorn
$7.".u. oooio, to $1,0000,0000.-0(10
Confidence in the future of1 the
American merchant marine was
expressed by Rear Admiral Hen
son today on the eve of his re
tirement from the chairmanship
of the board. The new organiza
tion, of which he will be a mem
ber, will be effected Monday.
! . r i i n i
Wondorful Invention Report
cd by Prof, Barr of Glas
gow at London
i LONDON, May 13. -Rlind per
sons will now be enabled to read
their favorite daily newspaper
along with other members of the"
family, according to Archibald
liarr, emertls professor of engl.
neering at Glasgow university;
who In an address described the
mechanism of a British invention
for that purpose. j
The lecturer explained that tht!
reading was accomplished by prd
duciug in a telephone receiver a
series of musical notes represents
ing the various letters as thesfl
were passed over by the instru
ment in traversing a line of prints
ing. The sense of hearing, there
lore, is employed instead of the
sense of sight, j
At present the cost of the device
is almost prohibitive, but it is
hoped soon to make it available u
the thousands doomed to darkness
through loss of sight.
Little girl (looking over news
paper advertisements) Mamma,
why do those boarding houses ob4
ject to children? "
Fond Mother I'm sure I don'ti
know dur. Go and nee what the
baby is howling about and tell
Johnny to stop throwing things
at people in the street, and make
George and Kate stop fighting,
and tell Dick if he doesn't stop
beating that drum so hard 1 11
take it away from him.-
a threshing machine, hortp
cost only 3 cents a word,
ClIARLOTT KSVILLE. Va..
May 31. While citizens in raaay
RleH were celebrating the 178th
anniversary, April 13, of Thomas
ielferson's birth, Jefferson hlm
aelf made an appearance and was
en chatting with visitors on the
broad verandas of his beloved
i The Marquis de Lafayette and
Other gentlemen in powdered per
iwigs were among the callers, and
after showing them about the
grounds and offering them re
freshment in tall, mlat covered
tumblers, Jeferson invited hia
guests to step into a colonial stage
cbach which immediately lumber.
mi away toward the University of
Soene la Filmed
( Thia unusual ceremony wan
part of the university's Founder
day colegration. Jefferson found
ed the historic old in? ututi'on at
Charlottesville 100 yours ago and
its; officials decided that April 13
vitt" the most appropriate time' to
record the activities of their fath
er5 and sponsor "in moving picture
William I. Morton, secretary of
the Charlottesville and Albemarle
Fjjailway company took the part Ot
Jefferson and Dr. William H.
Goodwin, associate professor of
Htirgery of the university's depart
Jljient or medicine, portrayed La
fityettp. . Vandals Are Busy
f The sight of colonial gentry Jn
till hats, form-fitting doublets and
i-ittln knee breeches come a
surprise to several hundred Vlr
ffihlaus who make en annual pil.
homage to Monticello to decorate
Jtiif fe i son's grave.
Souvenir hunters who chipped
way large portions of the origi
nal tombstone fashioned under
tJie direction of Jeferson, himseir,
lfave again been busy and the new
itlono erected by the government
!; beginning to show signs of
tjieir vandalism. Frank M. Ran
d?olph. of Keswick, a member o
tne Jefferson association, an
tiR of Jefferson's oldest lirlnl
descendants, placed a wreath of
raises and green bay leaves at th
j; Tho landlady ot a well tnowa
Tlond'on boarding house made a
point of asking her departing
gjuests to write something in her
visitor's book. She was Tery
proud of some of the names of
people inscribed In it. and of tho
t&ca things that were said.. "Bat
tjtere is one thing I can't under
stand." she conrided to a friend,
'nd that is what an American
put in the book after stopping
Itere. People always smile when
they read it "
"What was It?" queried tha
3 "He wrote only the words,
'Quoth the raven.' "
"Of course I don't know," be
gan the sarcastic boarder, "but
it strikes m that this chicken "
i "Now what's the matter with
the chicken,'' snapped the land
lady. f "Oh, nothing." answered the
lodger, "only it Is evidently the
otrrpring of a hard-boiled egg."
rPink stifches are now used In
sewing up surgical cuts. This is a
distinct advance. The next thing
w know the doctors wfll ba oslng
! I Veil tUBllHlllcina w -. -
being stwed up In the wooatig.
or rw fo n naper of pst
ci'-2Vj cents a word $