The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, July 05, 1923, Page 6, Image 6

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    1 Issued Daily Except Monday -by M
! zl5 S. Commercial SU Salem. Oregon J
(Portlajid Office. 723 Board of Tde Building. Phone Beacon 1198)
" The A soc ais. V?frttU4 Yo the use for pu bli
cation oi iS !?. f dlSJJw Wftea .Wit or not otherwise credited
in this paper and also me locat nyw
R. J. Hendricks
Stephen A. Stone
Frank Jaskoski
7 Business umce
fjircuiauon . uiwjp
'l Society EdUor -
Job Department
Entered at thePostottlce Jn Salem.
Salem ooght to have a bi$ cucumber growing and manu
facturing industry. There is no better cucumber country in
the worlc eithfirorh,growing.of cficurobers un4er glass
cr in the field ' . .'m:v .--'" " "?i -;Y-'
- And there should be pcklf factories here. ;
Well informed gardeners agree that our beaver dam land
could produce almost unlimited quantities df cucumbers, and
a pickle factory here, might 'compete for the business of a
very wide ternary- , -'t ' - : ''-''-- b ' ' ' ! . .'';
The Salem Chamber of Xinmerce .shoujd hay.this mat
ter under' consideration" all jthe time ;. '; '
; : Arid: should find some) wher men who wl egae to
the industry and push it. .-.--.:
It would be an additional source of new money each year,
taken from the soil, andjthis is the way in which the Salem
district that is attracting
wide attention.-" . "-" .. fY " '.' '. '
Somehow they dp things with
chickens wthef ''than thj White
Leghorn i breed. ' which" is f prV
sumei , to be" the.'pne bjsst for
eggs,! and which certainly enjoys
a glorious record. But as we bare
remarked on. more .than one occa
sion, 'UjjBrb are others.'.' At the
Oregon Agricultural College they
hare a; Barred i Rock hen,; With a
thousand and one em' to her
credit np to April 25. and which
has attained ' a good, old hen-age
consisting. ctBeven years ; and
fcmithbr'-OTet tat -she" was
Cpp'yrfRhuf Aoc Editors.'
He's Champ
"Curabus Auratus" is the name
which the sc!njlst gives to the
common ' gplin "gardener beetle,
one of the best insect friends of
cur gardeiw. -; : ' . : 9 ".. " :
Very 'often this creature Is , a
: eaceful, lazy sort of a chap and
he likes to lie half buried In sand.
This only happens .when his stom
ach Is ull and there Is no more
food ' in 'convehlent i sight. But.
just let a troop 1 of ' caterpillars
come ambling along 'r ir.
When tbia happens, all of the
lazy sand-renters cpme tp life end
dash out. like ap Arab band at
tacking a caravan. The golden
gardener is a Vicious slayer and
there- is nothing in the world he
Tould rather kill : and eat '. thaii
caterpillars. ; ;
If there were enough , caterpil
lars around. V band 0f 100 peetlea
would slaughter" and' consume 3 6,-
Zilt saved a life every day
And didn't . think It but of the way
1 But the prize, that he won
Thf ough he nitniohaire son
Showed" him how braveness could
It was the Fourth of July and
listeringhof. - The be ac h was
acked with bathers. Through the
rowds the .dark-skinned life
;aards paced np and down, trying
to. keep a sharp lookout in all di--ectiors
aVonce.' .v : : .
Suddenly ' UilL tne oldest life
uardj and the one who' held the
"-?ord tor saving mors lives than
'Y guard on the coast, shopped
v.ort.- Ilia sharp eyes had catight
'3ht of a small figure, too near a
S. devouring wave. Before" he
ould reach the boy the' big wave
ad wrapped itself around im
tv- A
- Managing Editor
Manager Job Dept.
Oregon, as second class matter.
hatched May - 20. 1915. and bo
tan laving January . 5. 1918. Her
yearly record is as follows; First,
277; second. 1MI' third; '132;
fourth. I4; flxtb,'tz5; sixth, 81;
seventh, 110; eighth; 21 to April
24th. She laid her 1001 egg" on
the 25 th of that month. Strange
to say, she has not entered the
ranks of the nobility, hence does
not hare to be addressed as Lady
Lay well, but remains "a plain hen
known as F-377. Here , again is
exemplified the fact that fecunr
dity .is not a matter of breed nor
rariety; that it is exceptional and
not racial: There hare been ex
The Bissest Little
t e fWprM
OQO caterpillars in a single day.
One Jab of the beetle's sharp pin
cers and the" caterpillar ' is done
fOr. Only the very bushy haired
species have' any chance of surviv
ing, because the beetles only pull
out' hair Instead of inflicting the
fatal wound when the hair on the
caterpillar Is very thick.
Peter Puzzle Says- ;
"Hidden In the following'' sen
tence Is a boy's name spelled back
wards. Can you find : it? Old
Lora has gone back to the farm.'
Randy Riddle Says- l
"Why shouldn't a good boy or
girl .play croquet? ? x "
Answer to today's word puzzle
The boy'a name-Is; , Harold.
Answer to. today's fiddle: Cro
quet is a wicket! (wicked) game.
and drawn him into ita plunging
depths.---' :jy - r.r "';,;S "
Immediately Bill was in after
him. but he was not any quicker
than a little puj that stood by.
The little dog was not used to the
strong 'waves as Bill was. The
lifeguard carried i both the limp
little form' in. the bine i bathing
suit and the pup back to the
shore in his arms. He was used
tp saving lives, fit was all in the
day's work.
:- So one seemed very much in
terested in the' little boy whose
life had lust , been saved. i A- big
grey automobile had drawn, up to.
the edge of the-sand. "It's Pier-
son,' the multl-millionaire.r' - the
oathers - whispered, ii HIs boy. is
lost. Kidnaped, most likely."
Nobody connected theC little fellow
in the blue. bathing; suit .with, the
millionaire's son. Suddenly .a
screak of brown shot through the
crowd and stopped, yelping, at the
side of the big car. Every one
made way. for the millionaire as
he jumped out and followed the
little, dog across the : peach f to
where Bill bent over the boy.
"He'll be all right in Jit tie
while now," Bill said, answering
the agonized question In the fath
er's eyes,' "but you shouldn't let
such a little' shaver 'come to the
beach, alone." -' BUI did set recog
nize the millionaire. nt
'fterafl away.. Wfl.14 ju&
ceptional layers with similar re
cords, bit it' la the first In the
American-class of which we have
any records'." "To what extent her
edltx. is responsible for ..high per
formances,, and. what per, cent of
the result might be due to environ
ment feeding: and nutrition, di
gestion and i aesJmllaUon? These
are all factors about which we
know but' Uttle that is specific
and definite. Los Angeles Times.
P '
Adele Garrison's New. Phase of
We drifted through the moon
light. Dickey and I- for I' held
down the ' speed ' of the car ' until
its motion could be . called little
else than drifting sarorjng to
thes full the. exquisite beauty of
the; mild, late spring night.' '
"If you know an untrodden path
to jthls heavenly beach of yours,
pleise take It," Dickey reQuest'ed,
shortly after we had left the farm
house. "I don't feel like main
traveled roads, tonight."
We can, keep off the main
highway until we are within a
mile and a half of, the beach." I
replied. "After that there is but
the one road."
4 'fHere's hoping it won't be pop
ular tonight," he rejoined."
f I made ho answer, for through
experience and hearsay I knew
there waa'BO-chance -ot ourhav
iLg"the beactt to onripelves. i But
there was - no use to dwell upon
the fact.' I was too blissfully con
tent 'to mar in any manner the
too quickly passing moments. I
know Dicky shared my mo9d, for
neither of us' spoke' again ' until
Jvaa ( 30 to July 8 Annual conrentioo
of Christian church at Turner.
July 14.. Saturday Spanish American
war Taterana convention at Albany, '
Aagnat 1 to 29 Annual encampment ot
. Boy Sconta at Cascadia. , - ;
September 24 to 2g Oreiron state fair.
i I
'Edited ty John XlMle.
The Foartb was not observed - in
-; -' style "
Ik father's day, unless
You lost an arm or leg: or two.
Or got some barns, .1 tfuess. '
"A sissy's? what they called the
Who showed no bandaged toe;
And father boasts, "Those were
- the vdays :
Of regular boys, j-Ott. ajnow.'!
Bat if I say I'd like to have
Spme cannon crackers, now,
My goodness, but you . ought to
lear j .... - '
a My father, raise a row! -
f - : - .
No SelMStopper . ;
! SI Perkins ; wouldn't buy Ike
Smith's horse last week because
Ike said the hrpe .would go ten
miles without stopping, and l
only lives five miles from town."'
PJtffles Says Q f
"He swallowed that old tennis ball
I Poor little" Johnny Hackett
I guess it is no wonder that .':
" He's raising such a. racquet."
know," he . answered. He took the
boy in his arms. , "lid like, to re
ward you." His hand went in his
pocket. ' 'A-'" j ' :
"Nope!" Old Bill shook his
head. "That's just my . business."
But youll take a' present,
won't you? Tou saved the dog's
life, too. I'd like to give him to
you. He's a pretty valuable pup."
'I would kind of like ' to have
the pup." Bill laughed. ''He's a
nice little cur, and'. rye a mind
r could teach him to be quite a
help In my work." ; 1
That night Bill's wife met him
at the doorl "Did you'hear about
the lifeguard that saved the mil
lionaire's son?" she asked. "Here
i( Is In the paper. " He gave him
a' -thousand-dollar dog for a re
ward." ; 2 :-'-r;J'.
! "Gee, ' some guys have all the
luck fow!look what I got." Bill
st the little brown pup down l--fore
his wife. i""v"i'' '-.
"Why, Bill," she gasped, "that's
the thousand-dollar' dog.' ' See.
there's his picture in the paper."
by a . roundabout route we - ap
proached the corner v where we
must turn into the main road.
Then I said softly: S?ST 7-1
f "Here is where we strike the
main r road, dear; I "suppose I'd
better speed the carjup a bit."'
1 "Yee-ee, I fancy our gait would
lead; an unprejudiced observer to
believe we were 'following an Im-i
aginary funeral procession," he re
plied, "or had one eye trained an
an astral Fifth avenue traffic cop."
I "I grant you. the traffic cop,
I returned, "but it is easy to see
you are unfamiliar with rura fu
nerals. 1 drove Mrs. Ticer to one
last 'year, and 1 give you my word
I had to go twenty-five miles an
hour part of the time to keep my
place In the procession.",
: " 'Hurry nam to his grave
he quoted, then added impatient
ly: -."Heavens!" I 'feel as If somef
One were walking ' over mine or
yours, f Whatever did you bring
p a subject like that for?"
"Do You Remember ?"
There Is a strain of supersti
tion in Dicky, some far-off Celtic
ancestor, I suppose, ; which.-often
crops out, t'o my amusement or
irritation, as my mood may deter
mine. I felt neither emotion at
his unreasonable , query, for he
himself had first uttered the words
"funeral procession.' T felt only a
vague disappointed wonder that
the perfect moments which the
drive had brought us. could be so
easily marred. Happiness, espe
cially of the marital variety, was
like that, I reflected a beautiful
shimmering thing ot gossamer,
which . aught" : save the tenderest
handling could tear.; t
i Dicky had taken his head from
its resting . place against' mine
when we had turned into the main
road, and I had accelerated the
speed of the car. But his arm had
remained around my waist. Now,
as if he'jhad sensed my disappoint
ment, he tightened his clasp,-murmuring
contritely: " y
"Terr'ble' sorry,' sweetheart... I
didn't, mean to be cross. ' Forget
it,' and love your hoy again." -
"I haven't ' stopped,1!' V mdr
mured, forgetting, as would any
woman, that" fh'ere had" been even
the tiniest shadow upon me, and
I heard' my husband give a happy,
satisfied) little chuckle. S j
"Burn up the re6t of this mile
and a half." he pleaded. "There
must be some "sheltered nook
along that beach where it' wilt
be safe to kiss you : as ' you de
serve. Heigh ho! I f eel . as i if
we'd turned back the pages of the
years to that one before, we were
married. Do you remember the
night when we went on that mo
tor, boat party and strolled along
the beach at Point Lookout?;"
A Surprise
: Did I remember? I had not
words to teH even, my husband
how every' precious Incident '-of
that whirlwind wooing was" grav
en on iny heart. ' Never "so royal
a lover as Dicky, never so won
derful a husband in ; the thrill
and thrall of remembrance I blot;
ted out all the faults I had dis
covered in him, as I hoped he
was obliterating my Imperfections.
The car rounded a turn in the
road just after he finished speak
ing, and there,' spread out before
us, dancing, glittering ' in' the
moonbeams, were the ocean waves
running up on the' broad, eandy
beach with stealthy swishing whis
pers, which had In. them the sin
ister note never absent, from j the.
ocean no matter, how calm it may
be.v :,-.'. r
At our. left curved a long line
ot high sand-dunes. At our right
a coast guard life-saving station
gleamed starkly white. . And
drawn up on the beach, 'as closely
rapged as If on a crowded city
parking place, a dozen cars stood.,
. Dicky's, first exclamation jwas
one ot ecstatic admiration for the
beauty spread out before him. I
had known that nis artist's, soul
would revel In it, and I expected
that he would forget even me' for
a time. But a muttered impreca
Uon, npon the occupants of the
others cars, as unreasonable as it
was heartfelt, told me that he
had not forgotten his desire to
exclude every one but me from
. the moonlit beach.
- "The car's safe enough,- isn't
it?" he queried after a pause
"Give me the key and let's get
out and go for a stroll. The night
is young." : ; , v
: I obeyed him and he helped me
tenderly from the car. As he did
so, another car puffed up behind
ours, and stopped as its driver
turned off the switch. And then
a clear, girlish .voice called
I "Oh, Dr. Pettlt, there's ifrs.;
Graham!" '"' v ' '. .
A soWierroOVCRns1'nB i
Lay japanned at Tschrtzvkjskl-
; - vitch-, : . : 1 ,
There was lack of woman's nurs
ing . ,,' ,
And other comforts which
Might add to his last moments
And smooth the final way; -ut
a comrade stood beside him
To hear what he might say.
The japanned Russian faltered
As he took -that comrade's hand.
And he said: "I never 'more shall
: see . .
My .own. my native land:
take a message and a token
To some distant friends of jmine,
For I was born at Smlyxskgqr
! xxskL ; ., ;
Fair Smnlyxrskgqrzski on the
I I Irkxirvzklmnov." f W, J.
5 '. -
-(Continued, from page ,1.)
persons in the arena at. the'; begin
ning of the championship battle)
It was, but a jew miantes until ap
proximately 25,000 were crowded
as near as they-could get to the
ringside. The reason was that
the spectators would not pay the
prices asked and just before the
fight Kearns decided to cut the
prjee of the best seats more than
SO per cent.! . . ' -: i j-. .
The crowds on the outside; of
the, fence cheered the announce
ment and I immediately began
handing in 10 hills between the
wires for higher j priced; tickets.
;; Seata are Changed !
Earlier. In the :- proceedings 'the
spectators . who ; occupied - the
cheap seats in the rearp climbed
over and took the .higher priced
seats. The : officials evidently t be
lieved the crowd! was as large as
It would get and offered no ob-
jection'to the changing of seats.
;iyh.le' th? cham jjoshlp fight Was
scheduled " to start promptly! at
o"p.: m.i it was almost 4 o'clock
before the first bell .sounded.
Dempsey pas the first !to enter
me arena, stepping into the ring
shortly" after 3:30 ;d. m. r Ae he
climbed. through the ropes he Was
given an uproarious ' reception.
He was attired In -white jsiik
trunks .and a 'blue sweater coat.
' Cbamplon NerjoW y
With the champion as he came
down the' aisle toward ' the ring
were Kearns, his manager; Billy
Wells, the British welterweight;
Joe Benjamin, . the Pacific coat
lightweight; Jack Burke and Lee
Moore, the Los Angeles feather
weight; Mike Trant and Hugh' Mc
Carthy. Chicago 'detectives.
As he took his seat in jthe north
west corner of the ring with' his
back to the, sun, he. looked back
nervously and occasionally mo
tioned his attendants aside so that
he could look out at the Crowd.
It . was' apparent to thtse nearest
the' ringside that ' the champion
was extremely nerVous. He clasp
ed and unclasped his hands, shuf
fling his feet; hack and": forth.
Trant held an umbrella over' his
head to shield him from tbepsun
While a battery " of cameramen
swarmed the ' ring "and ' platform
to take pictures of the titlehold
er." er. .Two other Chicago' de
tectives, Bayne'and Tapscott, en
tered the ring later, and stood on
either sideof Dempsey. I ''
: I Gibbons Cheered r
! Gibbons' entrance to the, arena
about " five minutes after Demp
sey was greeted with loud and pro
longed cheering." The contender
immediately went oyer toj' Demp
sey's "corner and. "shook; hands
heartily' with his' opponeht.l He
then .examined ' the "champion's
bandaged hands. The two 'fight
er's "then stood In the center of the
fing and posed fpr a number of
pictures." '" jAV ' "r '
; While Dempsey's gloves (Were
being adjusted Manager ; Kearns
paced nervously in'the; cehtelr' or
the 'ring. When the Kloves were
pn the chamjlon stpp'd up in his
corner and danced nervously on
jthe" re slned canae. " He looked
often at l'the crowd and only oc
casionally at Gibbons. Dempsey's
Weight' " was announced" as 188
pounds and that of " Gibbons as
17514 pounds." (" '
Battlers Separated
Gibbons smiled confidently when
the bell sounded and the two men
leaped to the center of the' ring.
Dempsey immediately hooded a
left to the jaw but it did not seem
to hare sufficient force to shake
the contender. Tommy, then
landed three lefts to the body and
a t right " to the head. iDempsey
swung a straight left to the jaw
as Gibbons backed away..
In the second and third rounds
both landed light, blows, although
Dempsey swung viciously at' every
opening. vTommyi under the jabs
of the champion, covered his face
and clinched ' often! 'Referee
Daugherty "was kept busy separ
ating the battlers. Bjempsey
fought furiously, pounding Gib
bops aout .the head and mid-section
but " seeming unable 't'o get
over a blow.thatwas effective. "
Clinches are Frequent i.i.
-,: Durlngmost of the "rounds Gib
bons appeared to be fighting en
tirely on the defensive, 1 on,Iy oc
casionally, -landing a blow on
Dempsey's head and face. rj When
the champion would start with a
crushing" "right or left.'.. Tommy
would quickly fall into a clinch.
Much of the 1 time the contender
was backing away from Dempsey
Whowas constantly seeking for
an opening for the planting of the
lshing blow. " i '
But the opening was not there.
Gibbons was in and out or tight
ly locked in a clinch. The con
tender appeared calm and collect
ed throughout but he was 'always
on the watch for the punch that
would mean his finish. ,i At all
times his speed, was the equal if
not greater than that of the cham
pion's. !ln' the fourth and fifth
rounds JJempsey punhced Gibbons
around the head with rights and
lefts and .hurt him with sledge
hammer blows to-the body1.' But
none of these attacks seemed to
stagger Tommy' who frequep.tly re
taliated with blows to the bead
and then - sought safety in
clinches. . . i" . ..,;'.,'! :
Cliallenger Exhausted
At the end. of the fourth Gib-
bona was landing on Dempsey's'
head and when the bell sounded
the champion was bleeding from
an old wound over tne .left. eye-
When the fifth , round opened.
Dempsey. had evidently arrived at
the conclusion that difficulties
HI1.11.J iiih.i.i.lij. .mnlj I . M. Wl-.1.. I.T!lg
were "being interposed in tha way
on his attacks on the contender
reaonbledlh : therr ffe'rcenesslTe
was oa Gibbons' from the moment
the bell sounded. In the succeed
ing rounds, 'administering, severe
punishment about the" head and
bodj. ..(.:.:. :, ...v I .'
. By the Oth round it became
apparent ! to the crowd that' Gib
bons had every chance of remain
ing the limit. Dempsey obvious
ly trying everything he knew,
was unable to reach a vitalspot.
Gibbons was somewhat groggy at
the beginning of the 15th and it
was a matter of conjecture Wheth
er he -could have lasted ' 1 'tit an
other round: ; f ;
i Preliminaries Few
In the two preliminary bouts.
Jack McDonald of Seattle knock
ed out Ernie - Sayles of : Roches
ter, Minn., in the second round of
an eight round contest and Bud
Gorman ot the Gibbons' training
camp won an eight round decis
ion over Harry Drake, of London!
England, one of Dempsey's spar
ring partners. 1 ' - ' "' ' "
There" were ta have been three
preliminary bouts, 'but the pro
moters were unable to find the
money to pay for the third con
test. Jack Kearns even having to
guarantee the money for the two
fights that went . on.
Round One
They shook hands in, the center
of the ring and clinched after,
Dempsey hooked a left to the
body. Dempsey landed, three lefts
to the body and a right to - the
head. Dempsey shot' a - left to
Gibbon's face"as he backed "away.
Dempsey swung a left to the jaw
forcing' Gibbons to retreat. Gibf
bons hooked . a light " left' to ' the
head and repeated. Dempsey ham
mered" 'Gibbons about 'the body
with short rights and lefts in the
clinch. Gibbons' mouth was bleed
ing. Gibbons hooked a, left to the
jaw and shot over a right.. In" the
clinch Dempsey jogged him ' with
a right 'upercut. ' The referee
broke them and Dempsey missed a
right to the head.' ' ". :'"
lx : Round Two '.,'..
Gibbons was short with a left
and they clinched. '.On the break
away Dempsey tried a left to the
head and Gibbons clinched. Demp
sey pounded "Gibbons on the back
Of the head in the clinch and
nailed him with a right and left
on the breakaway. Gibbons held
Dempsey's arms in the clinch " to
protect his body Gibbons hooked
a left to the chin cutting Demp
sey's eye. j Dempsey brought his
right into Tom's midsection in
the clinch. Gibbons missed a right
Gibbons hooked a solid left to the
head and Dempsey retaliated with
the same punch. Gibbons backed
away from two lefts and clinched.
They locked ini a clinch punish
ing each othersat the hell.i -.. :.v
- . Round Three.
Dempsey drove a right and left
to the body and Tom clinched.
Dempsey repeated with the same
punches and then nailed. Gibbons
on the Jaw with a left, hook forc
ing him to clinch. Gibbons feinted
and backed away. ? Dempsey . was"
short with a Jeft but connected
with a right. He battered Tom's
body with a right. Gibbons land
ed two left jabs and swung a right
to the jaw. ' Dempsey was" short
with a! left. He attempted to
swing Gibbons off his feet but
Gibbons clinched. . Dempsey' land
ed a right and left to the body.
Tom pounded the champion's
midsection as they same together.
Jack dug a hard right into Tom's
stomach. He landed another
right to the 'same spot. Gibbons
swung f a right to the Jaw at
the belL i ; ' - - - ':
-f "'i Bound ' Four -r
; Dempsey hooked ' a ' left to ' Che
stomach and Tom clinched.-'- The
champion punched " him -around
the ' head with rights ' and ' le f ta.
When he came out they' clinched
find Dempsey hurt him with 'body
punches.' Dempsey kept 'pounding
Gibbons on the back Of' the head
In the clinches. Dempsey took
a left hook back ot the ear. The
champion sunk his right ' into the
body. Gibbons "took a hook on
the forehead and clinched. Demp
sey landed a left hook and Tom
landed a solid left In return. Gib
bons hooked a left to the jaw" and
a right fo the head. Dempsey was
punishing severely with'" short
body.) punches at the bell,
t: Round Five "
Dempsey was bleeding from the
old wound over the "left eye
, Dempsey missed a left to the
body as they fell into a clinch.
Gibbons poked two light lefts to
the head. '.Dempsey missed a left
and Tom clinched. Gibbons
hooked, two lefts to the head 'and
the" crowd chered. Gibbons
landed a third left without a re
torn. Dempsey rocked the chal
lenger with a right and left' to
the head and nailed him with a
solid right to the Jaw forcing him
to clinch. Gibbons danced' away
forcing Dempsey' to follow him.
Tom poked' aleft In Dempsey's
face. ; Dempsey landed a right to
the body and Gibbons a left to the
ribs. ' Dempsey shot a left' to he
head and Gibbons did the same.
Gibbons' .hooked a '.left, to De'mp
sey's eye. 7;"'. ' ''" ''
.':';"; , Round six "f'V'';'
Dempsey's left was. short, in a
clinch' and Referee' Dougherty
was forced . to go between' them.
Gibbons danced away from' Demp
sey's leads.-. In the clinch Demp
sey. hit Tom on the chin with
short rights. - ; Gibbons' ducked
a left and, Ms head, went through
m. . " i'.'. ' 1 - t '
sey pulledhimacTc'"on the s mat
and the crowd booed. ; They trad
ed lefts to the head before clinch
ing. Cibbonsf missed left In ; the
clinch;. Dempsey hooke'd a rjght
and left, to the body.1 'Jack shot a
left to the Ijaw oh his;shlft and
shot a left to the-body Gibbons
nailedL the iapiptoh' with left
hook to. the chin when the round
ended. , . ' '! : ' .
; Dempsey 'drove a jrlght to the
bodr and a left to the Jaw. As
Gibbons came In the champion
hooked him .with a right to the
chin. Gibbons hung on and
backed away after the breakaway.
Dempsey swung another right to
the jaw and Gibbons 'hooked him
with a - left at close quarters.
Gibbons ducked a left to the head.
He : backed away from a hard
right swing. -In the clinch Demp
sey kept hooking right and left
to the ' challenger' ' body , and
head. Gibbons backed into the
ropes to escape punishment. He
appeared to be weakening under
Dempsey's savage' body swing,
Round Eight
Gibbons " missed two lefts and
Dempsey hooked a left to the chin.
In , the clinch they exchanged
punches to the head. ' 'Gibbons
whipped over two lefts to the
head. . Dempsey,. landed, a left to
the head and Gibbpns smashed
the champion with, a left to the
head. He nailed Jack to the same
spot In a clinch.' Dempsey smashed
Gibbons with a left Jab. Tom
backed into the ropes and hooked
Dempsey high pn the head with
a left. Gibbons swung : a right
to Jack's chin.' As they clinched
Dempsey brought short rights and
lefts to Tom's facer" r;"
- Round Nino ':'
DempseyT3elnter; and Gibbons
backed iaway. lFalllng into -a
clinch Jack was ahort with a left
Tom danced 4 a way from; the left
hand . jolt ;and exchanged lefts
with Dempsey; 4 GIbbonjr -landed a
light . left to the - bodyI a' ihey
came together. " Gibbon's was get
ting to be a' target' tof the cham-1
pion. Jack : hooked - a lef t to the
nose and Gibbons drove a left to
Dempsey's chin as they clinched.
Dempsey hooked two lefts to the
head. Gibbons swung two lefts
and a right to .Dempsey's head.
They exchanged ; lefts. '- Dempsey
drove Gibbons to the ropes. Gib
bons hooked the champion with a
right and leff to f the head ; and
then dug his ' left 'Into the
champion's stomach, " J "
" ":- " Round Ten.
Gibbons landed a- light) left to
the head. Dempsey ' hooked i his
left twice to Tom's jaw forcing
him to back away. Jack drove
him Into the. ropes with Jarring
punches to" the head: Dempsey
was wild with a left hook, but
crashed home . a right. to. Tom's
body, making him clinch. Gibbons
sunk a 'right into the 'chahrplon's 1
body and received two lefts to the
head. A third left just grazed
Tom's chin. Dempsey missed a
right but landed with a left to
the head. Gibbons was, short' with
a ' left and "had f the champion
backed info the ropes ready for a
right swing when' the bell stepped ,
them. " '! ' ' "A . :;.;;- : .;'
; ' Uyr : . - : Round Eleven . -
, Gibbons ducked a left to the
headC - He swung a light left to
Dempsey's head. .4, He nailed Jack
with a left hook to the chin. and
received three lefts to the body
and 'head In return. Gibbons
backed away from Dempsey's left
lead and swung" three light lefts
to the head. Dempsey hooked him
with two lefts. Dempsey missed a
right and brought over another
left uppercuf to the chin. Gibbons
ran into the corner and around the
edge of the ring ;tofescapev They
traded lefts to the head. Dempsey
miseed a right and received a left
to. the headl Gibbons shot two
light lefts ito the head as they
clinched;-; - rrT'r" T:: . '.i"
. t Round Twelve' .'" " !
j Gibbons tried to feint- with a
left "and ? they 'cIinchedThey ex
changed blows to the body at close
range-TrGlbbons danced ? away
from a lef hook. Dempsey missed
a right to the. head but hooked a
left to the head. Gibbons backed
away .frtwa a left and in . the
clinch Dempsey hammered him on
the back of the neck with rab
bit punches. Dempsey drove ' a
right and : left to the body and
hooked the challenger with a left
to the head as they clinched.
Dempsey missed a left to the chin
but Jarred the Challenger with a
sharp .left to the Jaw. Breaking
away from: a clinch, : Gibbons
swung a right and ' left ' to the
Champion's jaw. '
.' Ronud Thirteen . '
.Gibbons backed away from
Dempsey's left and clinched. Jack
drove two lefts to the head and
received a left In return. Demp
sey held Gibbons In a clinch, pun
ishing with jolting rights fend
lefts to the head. . Jack missed
a right buf hooked Tom with right
to the chin.i ' Gibbons swung a
left to the head. " Dempsey , was
short with a right to the - body.
Dempsey hailed Gibbons with a
right to the jaw. Dempsey's right
was short" to the 'head and Gib-
fJrIIUJ!L& Hare Oean: Healthy Eytsy
' w J ssi - . . ri . -
"rllif tVLV cbarceai
U U 1 1 1.1 llr . ti-ted. Inflamed or
jCranxilatedL use. Murine chzn.
S06&& Sale lor Infant or. Adult.
f 1 '
7 Jw "
' Mrs. Sarah Shoemaker Fariey,
'of gwarthmore. Pa., who has 'been,
"certified' for. a bachelor of science
degree In the botany course at the
Pennsylvania Stat e College after,
only three and one-half years of ;
rudy. Mrs. Jrley ta gruna
mother of 'twerrfchlWren'i, ;
years of age, and the oldest pupil,
ever to be graduated from the in
'mfXUitlon. ' li..JlZ'Ul.l
bons missed the champion's next
right to the jaw. Gibbons sunk
a right to left to the body. He
fanned Dempsey's 'nose; with' a
right, and left and backed, a wayi
' '' " ' Round Fourteen '
'Dempsey came with his crouch -and
they clinched. Gibbons ducked
a. left and the champion drove a
right to the body. ." Jack chased
Gibbons around. the ring without
landing a punch.' Dempsey hooked
sharply to the Jaw but missed
his second left hook 'to the same
spot. Dempsey continued" In f ore-,
ing; the; 'fighting": with' : Gibbons
clinching at ' every opportunity..
They "Clinched. Gibbons hooked a
left to . th , head! and J aclr, Jarred
hint with a swinging, lef t ' to the
bln. ; Gibbons .beat, .Dempsey to ,
the punch," hooking over right and
left to the head. Dempsey backed
Into a ' corner momentarily bnC
came out fighting and fell Into a
clinch fn the center of the ring. "
.:? :. r " . '. ' ". ..
Round Fifteen
The. crowd -began throwing
cushions in the air, . They shook
hands fnfthe middle of; the 'ring. 1
Dempsey missed. a left to the hdy. .
They clinched.' : Gibbons "backed
away covering up from Dempsey's
onslaught. Dempsey hooked a left
high to'the head' and. hacked .Gib- .
bons Into "the ropes In a" clinch.
Dempsey, hooked, two left's to the .
head.. Dempsey - missed . a right '
swing, to the head. Gibbons 'per
sisted In clinching and 'when -free
rah.; 'away, ' from ." the champion.
Dempsey 'swung two ' lefts' and
rights, for the head. Gibbons was
handing on "Gibbons tlrlnif quick
ly " and seeking ; protection of
clinches from' Dempsey'a vicious ;
rights and lefts to the head at
the "bell. ' ; . ',..- ' 7 ' .--
Now for work
- ' '' . ' '
And there's gobs "of it.
- ' - " y - -
Salem , - had representatives in .
widely, separated 'places, by the
hundreds ' and eveh""thousands
yesterday : :; ' "'!
.,--r,v., -,... Y - : V.
The American people did not
get their wish' from -the fight 'in
Montana yesterday-;' but thejr got
mOre satisfaction than most' of
them hoped ' for.' Dempsey does
hot hold the belt as securely as
ho did. . - : f - ' ''
There was a time when the Bits
for Breakfast ' man was! heartily
In -favor of the ninhicipal owner
shipof .the Salem'.water' works,
and of getting the supply from the
mountains. No cost would be too
great in order to insure
Water supply: " --;
' ' - s V V
But. things have changed. It
would cost, more " money than the
Income at the present rates "would
pay Interest on. And what would
we get ? ' We would get mountain
water, but it would- not be any
better than the water we are get
ting, ' that ' is being treated ' chem
fcally, 'Even th mountain water
might be treated." Seattle gets
1 her water from . the high moun
tains, -out sue treats u at me
source, ichemically. Portland's
Bull feun ; water Is good but -np
one can say that , a dead cow may
not get Into the supply; or a dead
bear : or other animal. So Salem
is more secure against typhoid or
other infection than Portland- Is -
: . Salem should get pickled. She
Should secure pickle factories, and
eyefopv a great cucumber indus
try. -:--'1 i .," "" -r
. Half the world doesn't give, a
whoop how the "other half lives.
; -5 .: '; W '
; The crying need of. the. average,
man Is Just one more money.
V ;- ; -w
; . Who Remembers ,
; When ' about all the men wore
"seersucker coats In summer?-
w m
bore, lrn-
At all Dni'sta, ,