Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (July 7, 1921)
(" -J i
GIRL Sip PEACEMAKERS
A. , m.m , m .. m l
.H-ftV"f ill i
( lAont Are. Crp4inn Diai4iiaI
; ; ivinvuia , wvM imtj ii vuuvi
I ! yfor First Carload, and Re
T ceipts at Fruit Union Run
jnto Night. "
LARGE TONNAGE .IS
I Liberty and . Brooks District
1 " ' Report -7 Loganberry
Crest not Reached
Yesterday's call for help to
. take care of the fruit coming- In
to the Oregon Growers association
. at. the Salem Fruit union plant
;wa responded to generously and
. a Urge force ot women and girls
la busy sorting cherries, the firm-
est of which will' make up a car
to go to New York City: 'The rip
er cherries, will br? eut to nearer
points, largely. In the northwest.;
: Fruit pomes Fast .
Fruit camo Jn very fast last
; night and tang lines of -growers
with their, berries .and .'cherries
; kept the receiving office busy till
late. Nearly, 50 tons ot Tthese
fruits from this locality came- into
the association yesterday, the lo
cal plant receiving 17 tons of io
gans and nearly six tons of black
cherries, mostly Lamberts. Driers
In ths Liberty, district, co-operat-,Ing
In handling the crop, received
11 tons and IS tons came In at
Brooks.. ,. -h . . . '-i'JA1-'.
Maximum JVot Reached
; Daily loganberry receipts have
probably not reached the maxl
, mnm, and a few 'warm days like
yesterday will .', pcreatly increase
the rate at which they will ripep.
It isicU, howeyer, that the bjacK
rherry cron has about reached Us
peak, and from this time they will
' vome In diminishing quantities.
This will release workers to help
; with the increasing' loganberries.
V'r'',-':-. 'fy'--'r-v'.- ?'i'rrt.'l
. r ' ' r ,
: v. .;.....:;. '
V. r -
t - , '
SMUTS SPEAKS il QF
HER FAGAN, ONCE INMATE
PRISON HERE, SHOOTS MAW
AT HOOD RIVE AND I1
I LI Willi
!HIS WIFE AND TWO CHILDREN
Premier of South Africa-Tells MAN MAIMED
Lonuon Muaience jnai
Solution is Possible With
BY TRAIN IN
GIVE AND TAKE
DEEMED TO BE BEST
.. l - .
J. IL Kinghorn, Aged .Tran
sient, Loses Left Arm and
Finger From Right Hand
1 ! "
J. R. Kinrthorn, 62. a tran
sient, was badly maimed yester-
; Analogy IS Drawn With FONday afternoon j while attempting
! mop Prmrmfnn Pvktinn in to board a feouthbound Southern
IIIVI, WVIIUUIVil v I I
His Own Country
Pacific freight: train in thejyarcs
sputh of the local depot. The agea
roan sostatned a crushed left arm
and badly smashed hanv
i I - f i j .. J . .
S 5w was nurin-u io mo uac-
itss hospital where amputation
til the left' arm just below the
Treasury (Secretary Us Ap
plauded by Democrat":
Leader When He Askc
Congress to Defer' Acticn.
HOOD UIVER, Ore July 6 Luther Fairan. art ex-con?
vici who was nardnned from th ;ftrpfrnni npnlfpnfLirv . I
cenlly, was shot and killed by a possernan hear here tonirihL PRESSURE OF DEBT
PUT BEFORE SENATE
Disturbing Feature is Seen i;
Plan to Postpone Fund
IjONDON, July C. (By Tlie As
sociated Press) For the moment
General Jan Chrlairan Smuts, j shoulder ahd the thumb and first
.South Arrican premier, is tne out- two finger of the right hand wa
'standing figure in the hoped for found 'necessary. Lnte reports
peace settlement in Ireland. : from the hospital indicated tna:
I General Smuts has just re- Mr. Klnethorn was raDidlv recov;-
i turned from that country where jering froi pithe shock incident to
jne conierrea wiui , ramonn ie I tho accidcht.
IValera and toniftht ho declaredl while admitting that hk: home
his belief that the problem isas in Illinois, tho aced man rc-
a , capame oi soioution. i ftfged to give any other address.
si 1 I m 1 n I I . r . . . I . .
uiux lumniiuv - miinumm? mat ne am not wan?
JM w.j - i o .. .1 I - . - .... . ...
iuuay ueuerm omuu was nua-i nis family, to learn oi nis conai-r
while resisting capture.
Fagari had earlier in. the dav 'shot 'and wounded T. J
Miller, sten-fathcr of a young woman for an attack on whom
Fagan had been sent to penitentiary; and had then kidnanoed
31 rs- .Miller, another daughter aged 20, and a boy of 10 who
was staying at the Miller home and had fled with them In
the Miller automobile, which he Commandeered.
Pursued hotly by Sheriff Johnson and a stronir Dosse.
Fagan took refuge with his prisoners in a rrove" The uosse-
" ( " ' . ".-..!- I "uuiug tin uiera 11 critg 03 !.
rmauy Herman rreijcei, a posseman and noted marks- ge of an immediate rovernme t
man, crept under cover near enough to shoot. Facran.' blowing I deficit. SecreUry Mellon ask :
the too of his head off and killing him innnllv Th ivn c?nre.8? loday t ' dor action ,
wnmpn nA f h hnv w,r. twnA Mh i ' v r ' tnLf? d,r onus bill..
... ; . . ,. i(--.-i..i-:,.. . I "iniS 13 Hot A tlmn tn
stiverai ou uon aouars of new 1:
H eted for many hours with thejtlon.
Hj British prime minister. Sir James j
Craig, the Ulster
MKS.'JAiNK UiiiJi;! tiU KirriiN national .airecior oi we
Girt -Seoutsjhwill attend the international conference 'of
Girl Scouts organizations j in London, Mrsi .Rippin declares
that the organization is a world peace movementrand that
it apes not Dreea, imjiiarasm as aume tt uwa c vioimcu.
Wm ill FINED: i..
IS BOUND OVER ON THIRD CHftRGE
. Postal Department Inspector
Sent -From -Washington
SILVERTONT. Or., "July 6.
'. (Special to Tfre Statesman.)
Acting Postmaster Allen recelred
' ' a letter from Postmaster eneral
Hays informing Mr. Allen that a
' chief Inspector has been sent to
' SiUerton to lnrestigate the mail
' J serrice with a house dellrery In
, view. At present SiWerton haa
i ;na delivery and it Is expected that
one will be . established before
v long.' ,: . ' .v .' ., j
SILT:RTON, Ore., July
(Special to tho statesman ) -
Clarence Dahleri pleaded guilty to
two charges yesterday th the city
court and was arrested immedl
ately afterV the trifl . 6n a thrd
charge. - - ' ' I .
' The first offense fas that o be
ing drunk and disorderly Monday
afternoon.- For this no ws iinea
SIS sfnd costs .Tho second cnargo
was that of resisting an officer.
This cost him 125 and costs. I
immediately . aiier uw w&.
IiOIll) BALl-XJUn DEAD
LONDON, July 6. Lord Bal
four of Burleigh died today. f
e Lord Balfour was born in 1849
He served in many official capacl
'ties' and was lord-ln-walting to
.Queen Victoria in 1888. He was
lord rector of ' Edinburgh univer
sity in 1896-1890 and chancellor
f of St. Andrews university In-1900
leased the constable arrested him.
on a charge of assault of battery,
and Justice 'of. the -Peaco Brown
bound blm Over to- the grand Jury.
' The trouble occurred Monday
afternoon during the Fourth o:
Jly races. - The street had Seen
barricaded when Dahlan is said
to have4 broken the barricade
Chief of Police Yatea ordered him
to go in the other direction, lie
refused 'and is said to have struck
Chief of Police Yates with his fist
premier, W'iiinma limit unA h'avn hail ?: tn
Hamar Greenwood, chief secre-iot Anritlti tha nBt tmn AV11
tary for Ireland; Lord Birkenheadl the old man ln expTalng as
urtt - inability to maintain his positwn
mm, uiu yicmucut ui iw luu" (anon the train
cii; Edward' Shorn, .home secre- , -
tary;. Earl Middleton. Jcaderi
the South Irish unionists and fiir
Horace Plunkett, chairman of the
Irish convention in 1917-13. ft
was confidently believed1 that the
latter . was the bearer of definite
proposals from De Valera.
Sinn Fein flags Intertwined
with Union Jacks In the Irish
- ' fl I ' 1 tl II II .
visit of the Prince of Wales iol IjO OfeO i TOUin UliaDie TO
mat city today and, according tois r nJ I : C
a prominent Sinn Feiner. the or- TUmibll DUIIU UIIU Io Ocllt
red lor this came from Dublin.
Other signs,' of conciliation are
Luther Fairan, who shot 1 J. Miller at Hood River to- billies on an already overburden
day and kidnapped Miller's wife, son and daughter, was com- iT"r.'7ib! .traiurT, retary
rni tea to the state penlteitnary from Hood Kiver in March, nepuhiWnVy i, f:
I. . w wio, i , dmiuiui j vimisr ler wnica was read in the Benai
ragan escaped July l.l, 1320 while employed as a trusty, when the bonus bill was called v
I - i i- a , . i : v .... . ."Th. kill t..j -i. .
aim was uickcu up two weens laier inumaiuia founiv nv uu irvay pasBea x
a posse that was searching for the slayers of Sheriff Til Tav- "'.l.1!"" w" ,n 1
lor. and Fairan was rtnrnwl tn tr, stnf- nrln T : i"." Ir?ra scnl r
' - r.,uv... , cinun)'en ior,i iinement (i
in uecemiwr, iu, ne was paraoned on condition that the financial obligations which t
he.return to Oklahoma to care for his grandmother who was 1 blu vpuW piaco upon the govern
dependent upon him. When he appeared before the parole ,w t "
board he volunteered to submit tan-onerfloh-fnrtrfliw,I::-l!,,'W- fndrrwol
. . . . - T J . - ThA Mm ti....iAi'
t on and was informed that this was not reitilri- hnt IKaIo r.ir;;,:Z f1""
-:.u t. i rV Tl " T IV" , wnuerwooo. uemocra
upcidiiuu wuuiu ue yvsivrmva u ne wisnea iw lie naa ine I aaer, . who after lts; readl:
jfagan never caused any trouble at the penitentiary.
i - -
To County Jail
LONDON. July 6.--1 By the As-1 1 Failonj
I to r
rarnish a ball of
J V. . . U. . 3 . " " - ' , "
sdclatsd Press) General Jn I $2500 sent Ralph Collins, colored.
Union of South Africa, who has Convicted fin -'justice court and
just returned from a visit to Ire-i,ound over to, the grand jury
land, publicly expressed his opm- (rom the Justice court on a statu
ion tonignt' mat the Irish jroo- tory charge. ' Collins was convict
lem is a soluble problem. Tnis iA nn -hflrei involvintr Minnie
(Continued on page 6)
statement was greeted with loud
aoplause by the distinguished
company which attended a dinner
given in honor of General Smats
But three witnesses went on
the stand yesterday. Collins tes
SDth AIcan COlny ,D mother ofhe girT tUfM as to
TWELVE IO SIMS
1 ; , 1
The United States gained eight
new. citizens yesterday when
NaturaliEatioh Exahnlner Y. W
Tomlinson of Portland examined
a class of J2 Mariqn county tesl"
dent whose petitions for naturali
zation had been filed during the
past three months.! a ; j -
r Those, whose jettilonswer4 ap
proved are Samuql Harold jllo
bart, August Ieuts, Claude ,J
Pane and Walter Mclarenall of
Canada:4 Jacob Schneider of Rus-i
fila; John Nezhoda and Albert,
...... nt V .l k . . -1 L.'J'
JOnietZ, PQtn pi Austria.
Frederick John Woelke of tfer
many. ., . ' ' :-j
The , hearing of ;Wllliam , Walter
Pastat of Canada and Charley
Johnson of - Sweden ' wero contin
ued until October 14. ;' Upon his
own request, the examination of
Frank Calabc of Austria was con
tinued until February, 1922. Ca
laba asked sadditional time - in
which to study history, language
and general -informition concern
ing his adopted land. .
(Continued on page' t )
lILKfEMIS: TOUMMEffr TO
i mm f ith mm
What 'prondsw'toVbe the "'-hottest tpumamcnt in
rict. nr Qoiom tennis will orxm today at the I3ast Ct
street courts of the Salem Tennis dub at 9 oclock; -Entries
for the tournament came in all day yesterday to the entjics
. committee with Portland, McMinnville and Salem entries
; leading the field. - : '- ' . .
-pw mnro urnmpn entrants have been received this
. year than for a number of years and the women s singles
and doubles together with the mixed doubles promise to bo
- ; u icai, oil uk&iu iui . - :-"-... ..- i
Vniirnamentt enter to compote' f
- - f
The Orecon' state
held on the Multnomah Amateur
.Athletic lub 4 conrts ; in "Portland
sUrts July" 1 rand the Willamette
'i valley. tournament coming at 4his
time 3 makes a i convenient Warm-
Ung up for the etate stars who will
enter to compete for the Oregon
title next week, --rC.
- ; Kntries Iu1llshrtl Dally
U is quite possible, that sonia of
tio !PofUand satellitrs may ct n
real "warming up" . when jthey
tho drawings and ai least some In
tcreating matches are in the cards
for the threcr- days tournament
Toiiniament entries will be pub
lished In tho , Statesman . each
morning of the play. Tho Center
street courts may be reached by
all Chemcketa street cars and ad
mission to the tournament games
is free. The tournament trophies
wiU be on display at- the courts
during the threo days play.
1 f Trophy cups, totaling nine,? are
'offered to winners of the following
events: Men's singles, two cups
'men's doubles, women's singles,
women's doubles, mixed doubles
I.". v " - y, : 1
(Continued on page 6)
General Smuts opened his
speech by declaring that he had
not abandoned hope of America
America-'' Called Coy JUaiden
""She is a coy maiden and must
not be wooed too warmly." ns
said. "I want to see America piJl
w!th us in this gTeat world servtfe
that today !s being rendered by
the British empiro almost alone
Then alludinc humorously to
his visit to Ireland, he) declared
he found the people "divided into
two classes-those in jail and
those on tho run."
He 'added that he himself had
been among those on the run,
sseking . to escape reporters and
cameramen. -- m. . . . i.
Sipc!i i.s Optimistic
The Irish problem, said General
Smuts, was one 'largely engaging
'the whole British empire." w
was n problem, howevar, on -wWch
he could nf speak tonight, ex
cept to express the belief that it
was soluble, and that "if we au
help to create a better f atmos
phere and are determined! to wipe
out what Is really a stain on the
emp rc s record, we shall suc
ceed. -t i- S ' " ? . f
African Solotioii i'jted
Therefore." he continued cm-
nhatically. "! think. I am hopeful.
I trust, that the .question will &
solved and that thereby tne Unl-
Ish empire will he freed from tne
imputation that thts is ancient
T"rt of the United Kingdom that
there still exists violation of the
tundamentai-' principles upon
which the empire rests I say
that the problem Is Holubl? be
cause I havd seen It solved in my
own countryl under circumstances
no less-' embittered than, in Ir
Un:. but certainly of a very dif
ficult character too. ' ,
ive niiHl Take l'rgel
"If ever this oroblem of the
the age of her daughter and the
girl testified against Collins. Al
lan Bvnori acted as counsel for
Collins. I J
HIS PLEA T
Department of Justice Offic-
! ial iffjrobing Case From
' ' New Angles v
ISTRATIOW TARIFF BILL
UNDER CONSIDERATIOIII TODAY
YfrTI.iti DATI2' SI-IT
W'ASHIXGON, Jnly 6.
House Republicans, at a con
ference tonight fixed July 21
as the date-for a final vote
on tho general tariff bill,
consideration of which will
begin tomorrow. The ' con
ference also adopted a propo
sition opening the hides, '
cotton, dyes and oils sched.
ules to amendment from the
floor, permitting each to be
disposed of by a separate
vote. Other schedules would
be subject to amendment only
by the ways and means committee.
American standards of 'Irving." -
Frear Objections Many
Representative Frear. in hlsltween a billion and a half and five
minority report, previously made and, a quarter billion dollars, ttiat
public, said the measure was 'sub-i 'I would "awell the co:it of cov-
Ject Io criticism for many unnec-l eminent and virtually , defeat tr.c
essary high duties that will In- aciminislra Uon program of x?
crease the hardens ot the con- trenctnnent and economy.- a-
sumer. Jie aiso characterized i mat it wouia hiock "all refunding
some, or the -provisions or the Mil, operations on th national dc-:;f.
particularly the dye schedule, as land depress further the prices cn
iuuciciituit : una u an auauuun-i nueriy Donas. ' These.f he
ment of party pledges. Demo-1 would be "inevitable direct flnar-
crauc members of the committee clal consequences," adding thai
,were preparing ineir cnucisms oijproDabie indirect results would t-
i no mil innitftit. ivirh o mtv in r - . .1 . . ....
v.... . wi fuo usnier oi renewea ini:;t-
presentmg their minority report tlon. Increased commodity prlc.
10 morrow wnen ine measure and i Unsettled hnslneim enn.U.
taKen up ior reaaing or tor ue-jtionsi" ' ' . r
taHea explanation by Chairman A of hit" estimates, the secr--
r uruar). '.'.?-.... , Itarr 'ecnLalned ' worn i Hevnft 1
Chairman Fordney's report said I merely to the cash payments r
A 1 A 1 -1 AA 1 I L . . f t- I . m. . . ' ....
mat in araitiog we diu, tne ne-1 lions or tne PUl. and lOOK r.n
publican memhers of the ways audi accoount of, expense of, admlm
iiit.uo vumiuiucc j t iruiuu or possiDie cost pi aiiortT-
by a desire to encourage American I inc vocational tralnine.t farm i r
made an .attack on the bill . r.
'strong, forceful and II to tis
point," . In pa8tn. thel bill. t?i..
I Alabama senat&f said, the Repub
lican majority would "write In t: r
lountry' ' history .that men to
longer sacrifice, but measure then
service In dollars." s '
Replying briefly Senator ire
Cumber, Republican. North Dako.
ta. In chargfr of the bill, dented
that any attempt was being madi
to measure the services of soldlcrt
of the World war in dollars. ,
Trrmendou Ctwt KMtimatnl
Mr, Mellon estimated ll that ia
Dili, would cost the country .,
WASHINGTON, July . The
administration tariff bill was laid
formally before the house of rep
resentatives today and the way
cleared for ita consideration start
Accompanying it were two re
ports by Republicans, one In
praise and the other in denuncia
tion. Chairman-Fordney of the
ways and means committee, in a
report which he said he under
stood .all Republicans of the com
mittee except Representative
Krear of Wisconsin " would sign,
described the measure as a "mag
na cbarta for the perpetuation op
industry without, at the same
time, saddling any unnecessary
burdohs on the consumer. The
agricultural " products schedule
was described as an "all-American
tariff on a normal basis, and
with reference to the wool sched
ule it was declared that. the compensatory-
duty on manufacturers
of wool has been kept down to the
home aid, or land settlement al
to veterans who elect such bene
fits."-, -v.. . - I: .
i Warning Ileld Duty
I should be derelict la my dufy
to the country and to the vetersr
themselves. If I failed to! give V.:?
warning of the inevitable finan
cial consequjences of the pendln?
bin, be concluded, i .' The resntt
(Continued on. page C)
I Pred Rovston. 33, Methodist
minister ho is ont nnd.er 1000
bonds following his adventures on
WaPhinsrtoJn ahd Oregon highways
with 18-year-old; Frankie Bd-wards.-
alera girl, will today en
ker his jfta before Judge G. E.
Unruh on the-white slavery charg 3
which he la facing. The. bearing
IS SChedolfd for 2 O'clock this af
jioyet6ri who was released on
Tuesday, iftcr bonds had been
furnished j by Portland relatives,
iis expecited to enter an insanity
plea as an excuse for his actions.
That Rpyston had surrendered
all of ftisf ministerial credentials
to "Rev. $1. E. Gilbert, superin
itendent 'of the Salem district and
that he had also withdrawn his
membership from the Methodist
"JAnothre note of interest In the
case Is the visit of a department
of justice fofficer to Salem in con-
reported by local police.
...tinn mrlth the ra.te - That' this
subiectton r one nation to anoth- t j . wis finTestlgatlng several
er prcscnten a hopeless vir tw pht 0f the Royston case is
was In Soul h Africa. But finally!
In a spirit oif giv and take, fore
bearance an trying ' to render
somthinis; to tho point of view
of . the other side, " which aolvcd
the problem, a solution was reach
ed, and today, outh Africa: is one
BOSTOK.UolT C ThO Battle
ship Utah fwas aground for half an
hour in: the harbor - here , today.
She was tot damaged.
JERSEY OVVaiED BY
ESTABLISHES WORLD BUTTERFAT
"Norena of Ash wood, a " 4-year- tor for the yearly records of both
old Jersey cow belonging to Mc
Arthur & Stauff of Rlckreall, has
Jost broken all world Jersey tre-
cords for one month's production
of butterfat, I with a yield of
113.36 pounds for the month of
May; Congressman C. N. Mc Ar
thur is one of her owners.
This cow was bred by her own
ers. She f is sired by. the noted
bull Holger, Bon of Gertie 's Lad
and grandson .ot Gertie of Glyn-
Ilyn:s She fa out f GHvie. a
daughter oft EJuryblaV I'rince, sire
of M'.netta jot Ashwood, 860 lbs,
fat. and Kadia F.. C78 pounds.
Norema of Ashwood has. already
made records of 374. 494 and 674
pounds butterfat, ,and has qn all-
fled for class A A-alter each .vest.
Since the" beginning of the pres
ent test on April 13, she has aver
Bged 4 pounds of milk and S.5
ponndi butterfat day. . This is
her first ' test as a mature cow.
and her owners are confident that
she will be a dangerous competl-
luua ana iat. ' i
Holger, sfre of this wonderful
cow. bids lair to Hecome m gold
medal hull," one more addition
to the list of bnly 15 now living
or ever produced In the Jersey
breed. Tola a iHtinciion cornea
only to thoaei with three or more
daughters, from separate'' dams.
with records of not less than 700
pounds' 6t butterfat per year, and
that have carried calves for 't
least IDS days of this time, show
Ine them to be., real farm and
breeding gtock and. hot mere ab
normally developed butter mach
A brother of Holger, Rinda Lad
of K.B., owned until his death by
E.' G. Hewitt: of . Monmouth, held
this gold 'medal distinction. The
progeny 'hot ? Holger promises ;al-
most equally welL , v r-y:'?
-. The nearest approach - to f'ne
monthly record of Norena of Ash
wood ii the record of a Conneni
cht cow,; The Secr'a Alberta TI.
with 1 1 0.7 pounds ot . butterfat
in one. month. . .. .
(Continued on pare 5)
... . i . . i-
oakljmtd , raisco i :
r'uum onihit Oakland lxir nii held ml
-re anUl the cifhtb inn inr. m i n
Crmplfr , ffnl and (kland :
S t 2. . CfUBipW thra allow-rd tr"
bits, wairb,. ith lita n and Kai -i
rrrora. tk Oakr four f rona. i 'J').-
haala v.sqabl ta brt wttb ari 01
hp. Mnjfr CJrahara wt ordered ::
tk ! h ta ,tb sixth ianin for
pntiar I'aaptrv Byraa's ". deeisie at a
foul toalU. . :
R. TT, V
3 13 '
nrro, . . U
Hattrifw-sVamvler aad Atnaw
EKKOW . AVGELS 6
fOS 'AXi.KLKS. Jalr A ninth
ainir nllr in ivbirbj -Vtran . ufirt4 imt
raaa, IIm aaiaa for tba Tiavra.l v
to S her toaar. rsrih. rna rrliTi-
Mil'-hrl) after h h4 allowrd I.fi
ana . sjoa AnKTira now a anatm in n
ianiaa k norkrd a aiarto that arervd Ii.n
bah aad eanrijed A rraea aer.
- - - I ' v . ; B. IT r
I AnIr ...j Li- 6 V) ' '
KttTiea llaehra and . Baldwin; ' .
rbell, Faatb and Hannah. .
Portland at Srrnn to TraTlinj
. Srattl at ( Salt Ik Trarrluir.
. t BTAKDIWO OF THE CLUES
San Frafirtaroi ...
Salt Lake .1...
meet soma of the ralley talent la
(Continued on page S)
J ... i
... . i .,, ,