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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (July 27, 1923)
THE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON
FRIDAY MORNING, JULY 27, 1923
WILL BE PROBED
Mining Engineers of This
and Other Countries Make
; Summer Trip North i.
- XEW YORK, July 24. Mining
engineers from this and other
countries will make . their sum
mer pilgrimage next month to the
heart of Canada's mineral riches
The ;128th meeting of the Amer
ican Institute of Mining and Me
tallurgical j Engineers, it is an
nounced here, will be held Aug
ust 20 to 31 in Ontario and Que
bec, i " .' ! ; .
With the cooperation of the
Ministers Of Mines ot these "'two
Provinces and of the members of
the Canadian and American Insti
tutea ot Mining and Metallurgical
iDngmeers, tne vast mineral
wealth of Canada will be placed
Petroleum and gas will - be
among the principaT general sub
jecta of the technical sessions.
which are to be held in Montreal.
The geology of Santa Elena oil
fields, Ecuador, will be discussed
by Joseph H. Sinclair of New York
' and I Prof, i Charles P. Berkey i of
Columbia University. Other pa-
'jpcrswfll be presented by A. F.
Mcston of ; New York and Oliver
U. Bradley; of Muskgce, Okla.
"The average man of . the street
If asked, . what minerals ' ef com
mercial value were found any-.
where ccar New. York." Secretary
T. T. Sharpless - ot the Instituto
said, "would -probably answer,
'coal and possibly . some iron."
"It 13 scarcely realized by the
aveitige citizen Jtbat within 21
hours; ride from New York, Just
a short ' distance north of the
Lakes lie the deposits from which
nearly all ithe nickel of the world
comes from; theh.'on a little fur
ther to the northeast, the richest
silver mines that the world has
ever known are still producing;
and then again a little further to
the northwest we . come to what
promises to be one of the most
interesting gold developments ot
the present century. -
if TTnii!npi minA Is today
i ; " j oVB -
I probably the most important gold
T - . . ... 1 X
producing ; mineoi me wuriu.
Near it are the highly profitable
i Dome and Mclntyre mines. . Then
passing on. to the ?eastdbwn into
Quebec, there are the asbestos
mines which are today furnishing
the bulk of teh asbestos being im
ported into this country. -
I of It are attracting considerable
I attention ""at "Dresent and the
American engineers whose duty
It li to advise In. respect to them
will take this opportunity to fa
miliarize themselves a little fur-
v. tiia ! iatHrtji that are
daily referred to in the public
press.' ' I - -
v HUGE WELCOME GIVEN
. -HARDING BY CANADA
(Continued from page 1.)
led when he advised citixens to
discourage any enterprise looking
to Canada's annexation of the
, United . States.
Speaking at the luncheon, he
declared "the United States and
Take a little Raits if Year Clad-
Harts, or Bladder I
- Troubling You. j
No man or woman can make a
mistake by flashing the kidneys
occasionally, says a well -known
authority,. Eating too much rich
food creates acids, which excite
the kidneys. They become over
worked from thejstrain, get slug
gish and fail to 'filter the waste
and poisons from the blood. Then
we get sick. Rheumatism, head
aches, livr trouble nervousness,
dizziness, ; sleeplessness ; and urin
ary i disorders often come from
The moment you feel a dull
ache in tb4 kidneys, or yqnr Daca
hurts, or ; If the urine is cloudy,
of tensive, ! full of sediment, irreg
ular of passage or attended by a
sensation of scalding, begin drink
ing a quart of water each day,
also get about four ounces of Jad
Salts from any pharmacy; take a
tablespooatul in a glass of water
before breakfast, and in a few
days your kidneys may act firie.
This famous salts is made from
nriA nf ;nncs and lemon
juice, combined with" Uthia, and
I has been used for years to flush
nri .Hmniato h kidneys; also
' to help neutralize the acids in the
system, so they no longer cause
irritation, thus often relieving
blariHor wpsltnPSfi. I
Jad Salts is Inexpensive; makes
a deliahtful effervescent mnia
water drink! which everyone
nhonlrt taVn now and then to help
keep the kidneys clean and active
V and the blood pure, tncreoy
avoiding serious kidney! complica-
tions. By all means .have your
Vphyslcian examine your kidneys at
rjeast twice a year. Adv.
QUAHT DF WATER
Canada are - doing more for
human kind by their exemplifica
tion of neighborly friendship than
any other two communities in the
world." ' j
The friendly and neighborly
feeling was reciprocated at every
opportunity by officials of the
dominion, provincial and state
governments, as well as by the
people themselves. ; !
Premier MacKenzie King, un
able to come to Vancouver, sent
his minister of public works. Dr.
J. H. King,, here to welcome the
American chief executive.
The city of Vancouver was pro
fusely decorated, with British,
Canadian and American flags, in
honor of the visit of the presiden
tial party and the military dis
play, consisting of British naval
and army units, two companies of
Canadian Royal J Mounted - Police
and other units, was greater than
has greeted , the president any
where, on his present trip. The
downtown section of -Vancouver
was jammed from "the ! curb to
building line during the passing
of the' parade, which inaugurated
the president's visit, and even out
in the residential section people
lined the. streets four and five
deep. I '
Mr. Harding, In addition (to par
ticipating in the parade, making
two addresses and attending the
state dinner and an after recep
tion, got In 18 holes of golf, the
first time he had played In a
month. He was a member of a
foursome at the Shaughnessy
Golf club, consisting of Minister
King, Frank Peters, western man
ager of the Canadian Pacific rail
road, and Chief Justice MacDon-
ald of British Columbia.
Committee Announces List
of Events in Competition
NEW YORK. July 25. The of
ficial program for the 8th, Olym
pic games at . Paris, ; France, in
1924. has been' Issued by the
French Olympic j Committee, as
follows: . ! J
Winter sports,' Including Ice
Hockey. Jan. 24 to Feb. 5, at
ChamonixL ' . ' r x
May 3 to Jlay 19, Rugby.
May 15, to June 9, Football.
June 19 to Jiily 4, Polo, except
July 3. 1 - ' " I
June 21 to June 29, Rule ana
Gun, except June 23. i
June 23. Morning, Ceremony
at Notre Dame, i Afternoon, Sor-
bonne. ' ' j I '
(June 24, Opera. i
June 28 to July 8, Fencing af
ternoon and evening, except July
3 and 8. i
Julv 31 Morning, 5 Congress ol
Permanent Bureau of Internation
al Federation. I Afternoon, Re
ception at the Elysee. Evening,
Banquet to the International ea-
eration. i .
Julv 5. Ooenine Ceremonies or
the games; march .past of na
July 5 to 13, t Athletics, after
noon. ' j : .
July v 6 : to 19,: Grojco-Roman
July 10 to 13, Free wrestling.
July 10 to 14, (Rowing.
July 12 to 17, Modern Penthal-
cn. " ; -1
Jul 13. lEvenlnir, Banquet to
International Olympic Commit
tee. ... - t:-H & ". ' '.v'-1.
July 13 to 20,' Lawn Tennis.
July 13 to 20 j Swimming.
July 15 to 20, Boxing.
July 17 to 23, Gymnastics,
July 17 to 23 Popular Games
Demonstration, j -
Jnly 20, Demonstration oi
French Boxing, j: V
July 21 to 24, Demonstration
of Basque Pelote. ; - 1
July 21 to 24, Welgnts ana
July 21 to 27, Equestrian
games. - :- 1
July 23 to 27,! cycling.
July 24 to 27, (Yachting.
Uuly 27, Closing of Games.
Jni 28. Consresa of Interna
tional Olympic i Committee and
I NEW CORPORATIONS I
Artiriea or iDCuryut"u
filed yesterday by the Portland
icawhore. McMinnville - Tillamook
Stages, Inc., having headquarters
in Portland and ' capitalized at
$50,000. The incorporators are
Jack Fletcher.-A. H. Brlngolf and
Ivan Donaldson. . i
Artio also were filed yester
day by the Fernwood Lumber
company of Portiana, capiwuieu
at $5000. The incorporators are
n w. Kesselrlns. Antnon .cKern
and Glenn E. Husted.
a nermit to sell stock m me
sum Of $100,000, was issuea w iuo
Oregon Coal company oi 1'ori
land. i '
PAH S OLYMPIC
Hutcheon Paint Store
We Handle the Reliable Rasmusson Line
Work Done by Day or Contract
Phone 594. j 154 S. Com'l St.
Buy-Your Paint -in a Paint Store
Nearly 600 Horsemen to Be
on Hand at Tanforan
Early in November ;
SAX FRANCISCO, July 24.
Between 500 and 600 horses will
be on hand November 3 for the
opening of Tanforan, the new
race track near here, when horse
raclnfe in California will be re
vivetl after. 17 years, .John D.
Stelliag, manager of the Pacific
Coast Jockey club announced
here. The horses are coming
frcra every part of the United
States, and several of them will
be here from Hawaii.
Prominent owners who will
have California stables, Mr. Stel
ling said,, include: C. K. G. Bill
ines. Thomas ! Fortune Ryan
Harry Payne Whitney, Sam Hil-
dreth and A. K. Macomber. all of
New York; Frank J. Celley of
Chicago; C. A. Hartwell of Hon
olulu; A. B. Spreckels, Rudolph
Spreckels, and ; Herbert Fleish-
hacker of San Francisco.
Frank J. Kelley will ship 60
.horses from Kentucky to Warm
Serines. Calif., this summer, Mr
Stelling announced. This, will be
a permanent stable for the horses
owned by the Chicago sportsman,
and the stable will include the
famous Chatterton and Paicines.
Four of C. A. Hartwell's horses
have arrived from Honolulu for
the Tanforan season, and three
more will arrive in July, accord
ing to word received from Mr.
Hartwell. The : four horses are
all by Harvester.
retired race horses, and the num
ber is being increased each year,
according- to SDortinc authorities.
Horses that haVe brought thous
ands - of race fans to their feet
by their final burst of speed on
the home stretch, today trot the
cool, green meadows of the Gol
den state. .
Runnymere. sire of the dam-
ou3 Morvich, a California horse;
Vorhies, full brother to Harvester
Dr. Leggo and Hand Grenade are
four of the retired horses In the
A. B. Spreckels stable here. Palo
Alto and War Cry are on the re
tired list In the Rudolph Spreck
els stable. A. K. Macomber'B list
Includes: 1 War Fame, Liberty
Loan. Gun Sight, and the Falcon
er, while Svenson Christenson has
the fleet War Shot. In Nevada
George Wingfield's stallions In
clude: Atheling, 2nd, Star Mas
ter and Honeywood. ' .
Short Selling of Rails, Poli
tics and High Wage De
NEW YORK, July 26 Stock
prices generally moved within
narrow and Irregular limits dur
inc the ereater part of today's
session. , Great strength charac
terized the early dealings with a
number of good gains being re
corded in the steel, equipment and
automotive groups and by the
hard coal carriers. Prices sagged
in the early afternoon, rallied end
then In again in the last hour
with ' gains slightly exceeding
losses at the close. -
The final decline was precipi
tated by heavy short selling of
the northwestern rails based on
the recent unfavorable develop
ments in the wheat market and
the application for a receivership
for the Minneapolis and St. Louis
railroad. - '
The growth of the farmer-labor
movement in the northwest,
as reflected in the recent election
of Magnus Johnson as ' senator
from Minnesota, and the expected
demands for higher wages by the
big brotherhoods also have had a
depressing effect on shares.
Trading in the steel shares was
rather quiet pending an official
announcement on the Uited States
Stee lcorporatio's plan for putting
Fast Through Freight to All
Valley Points Daily.
CorvalUs - Kngra Jefferson
Dallas - Albany-Monmouth
Independence - Monro
SHIP BY TRUCK ;
the eight hour day into effect In
its mills. f -
Call money held steady at 5
per cent. - Business in the time
money market was quiet with a
few 90-day loans arranged at 5
1-4 per cent.
The feature of the foreign ex
change market was the further
collapse of the German mark: to
.000125 cents, or 800,000 to the
American dollar, on the announce
ment that the German printing
presses were' adding more than
two trillion daily to the J mark
note circulation. ; The other Eu
ropean rates advanced slightly on
the announcement of a re-opening
of the" Ruhr frontier. Demand
sterling was quoted around $4.59
1-2 and Franch francs around
I FIN AN C I A L I
Day's total sales 327.200 shares.
Twenty industrials averaged
91.06; net gain 49.
High 1923, 105.38; low 87.64
Twenty railroads averaged SO
net Rain .36.
High 1923, 90.63; low 76.85.
I BITS FOR BREAKFAST I
"m mm . . .
He Will pass through Salem
i m "W
But he will be on a special train
and it will be at a very early hour
in the morning; so it is not like
ly that , those who are in charge
of the party will allow him to be
disturbed. They have been rigid
in their programs, and President
Harding has to give some defer
ence to the doctor and the pro
"The Cherrian pilgrims, any
way, will likely have a chance to
give President Harding a welcome
in the name of Salem.
:'''.: :V V- '
I Are you the prettiest girl in Sa
lem? Then you have a responsi
bility. It is your duty to contest
for the Petaluma queenship. You
pwe it to your beauty and 'your
city. Noblesse oblige.
Mothers are persons who weep
when their daughters marry and
wail if they don't.
Whether it is advisable to be
up early depends upon whether
you are the bird or the worm.
i A good horse was always able
to "get 1 Intoxicated drivers home
safely, and that's more than the
best automobile can do.
Many men fail because when op
portunity knocks, they knock op
Supposing the world isn't get
ting any better, Isn't It pretty fair
as it is? "
i Doubtless some housewives are
wondering what all this fuss over
a 12-hour day is about. Theyjd
be glad to get it.
A girl can get along without
beauty if she has brains, or with
out brains,-if she has beauty, and
without either one "if she has
money, "hut if she has none of
them her only hope is to marry
a rich and half-witted blind man.
The French are occupying Lim-
burs and stirring things up.j Pos
sibly that is what we get a whiff
Ml ' !
A Thankful Note From thfi
State Tuberculosis Hos-
pit;jl for Music Treat
; Apropos of last night's splendid
concert, which the Cherrian band
saw fit to give 'for our benefit, we
feel compelled! to send the kind
leader,and his good mus'cians an
overwhelming vote of thanks.
There was Joy in T.- B. camp
last night! ;
The imposing figure of the tall
conductor just gave the high sign
and lo! the various instruments
of the skillful musicians thund
ered forth in snappy time, echo
ing on'fhrotigh the somewhat cool
night, which was overwhelming
with a thin veil of gray. The con
cept was on in earnest! Anon our
latent enthusiasm broke loose-
we had caught; the soothing spirit
of the thing i and our glowing
hearts were in your , kind and
Radiant faces were in evidence
everywhere, faces that smiled
not one of those stupid, conven
tional grins .but a smile1 that had
the right combination, a kind of
spontaneous explosion If you
please, that came gushing right
from the Inner -fountain. ; It was
Indeed good to see. On this sfar-.
less night you brought to us the
warm -sunshine? of universal nn
derstanding. We thank you for
furnishing us with two happy, ce
lestial hours, that lifted our heads
into the clouds and "made our
thoughts soar to' Olympus.; That
concert will linger with us In the
future, pleasant food. for reveries,
f We respect you more because it
was done we were quick to sense
this in that wonderful spirit that
asks naught in return and as Soc
rates put it long, long ago, ""To do
a good act for its own sake, that
is the essence of real charity."
Then we must not forget to
thank the short, robust gent, who
sang the Carmen March so art
fully. That was a fine treat and
Eave u 3 all an extra thrill. Yott
betcha sweet life, there was joy
in camp! , "
Salem, Or., July 2 4, i
(Mr. Brandhoff did not sign hia
name to the above communica
tion; and perhaps -liu "ftuwld pre-f
ferl to remain incognito; but'Hhe
editor has signed it for him, at
the risk of offending his modesty.
In a note to the editor he says in
concluding, "Hoping this will find
you Tn' good spirits," etc. ) Some
reader will reflect that a tuber
culosis hospital is a strange place
from which to receive . such a
greeting. But will the1 same
reader reflect and search nis mem
ory for the time when he has seen
a gloomy blind person, or deaf
man, or crippled child or grown
up. The writer knew a lady
once with abounding health and
the use of every . faculty Who
-used to say that' whenever she
saw a certain handicapped man
go smiling joyfully on his way.
it made her ashamed of herself.
Ed.) i .
If a man is going to make his
mark in the world he will need
something, more than an indelible
pencil. . i i .v - V. -
There's one beverage
that brings the call for
more it's Columbia
the sparkling, foaming,
golden brew that
DRINKS ARE SOLD
Unprotected coxfacM lamA td
repair bilk, . , r'
-'A RaraittMMn painteij rarfaco aUcma
oo ckeeb or crack ud to prreata dt
cay. "A troke in tim mtm many a
repair bill. . ?
Come in and alk over your paint Bead
-1 JIUTCHE0N PAINT STORE
lione 51T4. . 154 S. Com! St.
By MARGUERITE GI-EESON
The Salem Woman's club
completing arrangements for the
incorporation of the club under
the . laws of the state of Oregon.
The step was decided upon when
the club voted to buy the Cottage
Street Evangelical church for a
club house. .
, The club will occupy the build
ing after October 1 , when the
church moves to the Liberty
street church which is now be
,:" ; : -
A picnic party will leave this
morning for Silver Creek falls to
spend the day. Those going are
Mrs. Ada Miller Harris, Miss Dor
othy Pearee, Miss Lucille Ross,
Miss Iva Claire Love, Miss Max
ine Buren, Miss Florence Jones,
Miss Leah Ross, Miss Helen Se
iig and Miss Ada Ross.
Miss ' Frances Richards and
Miss Helen Pear ce of the Willam
ette university faoulty, were in
Venice, Italy, yesterday,' accord
ing to their pre arranged- sched
ule. Letters are being received
at regular intervals by their fain
ilies knt friends In Salem. They
are due to land in New York on
their return August 28. i
Miss Emma A. Hawley, a lfbrar-j
ian from Madison, "Wis., has been
a guest of Miss Cornelia Marvin
this week. They were frienda be4
fore Miss Marvon came . to Ore-
gon. Miss Hawley was accom-i
panied by Miss Agnes McNaught
of Boston and Mrs. Alice Mc
Naugh'of Portland. j
L ' . " ' j ! : "
Miss Pearl Applegate was a vis-l
Itor In Portland yesterday. ' I
'' - , ; '.-,!
The wedding of Miss Vida Mc-;
Kinnon of Eugene and Alan Jones
of Salem will be held In Eu
gene Thursday, August 2. The;
wedding will be at the First Bap
tist church, i
Mr. Jones Is a son of Mrs.:
Blanche Jones of Salem, and is
bailiff of the Oregon state su
Mrs; P. M. Rupert is entertain-i
iEplBvg HEsKSmi & (UJa
and We WU1 Allow You
: W Discorat
On Every New Pair
AH Makes, no Different: How
TRADE tfAFK Rl5.U.5.FAT.0rf.
Ing her son, .Judge J. W. Ander
oa of Sioux City, la. Ho Is a
brother of R. E. Anderson of Sa
lem. He-expects to be here for
two weeks. . .
Mrs. Allen Hopkins has return
ed from a week's stay in Cannon
' Mr. and Mrs. W. E, Anderson
will leave this, inorning for Seal
Rocks where they will be guests
of Mrs. W. P. Lord and Miss
Elizabeth Lord for several days.
Guests for a short time in Sa
lem yesterday were Mrs. .Harry
Gibson, formerly Miss Addie Ear
hart, now living In Seattle, and
her sister, Mrs. Frank Allison,
formerly Miss Callie Earhart, and
nxi (tm i
For Sport Wear
A new, shipment just received for sport and dress wear.
f We've priced them very reasonable. . ; :
$2.98, $5.75, $8.50
gale & com&m,
'Commercial and Court . Sts.
OLD SHOES AS
and Children?s Accepted
as the Same
in the Storo
167 N. Commercial
now, living In Portland, .Their
father was R. B, Earhart, former
secretary of state. ,
.:' Vi-'v ' .
Mr. and Mrs, E. T. Busselle
have moved into the Gilllngham
flat, on Court . street. . '
Little Cecelia Woodworth, ' the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Cyrus
Woodworth of Portland, has been
a guest of "her aunts, Miss Pearl
and Miss Lillian Applegate. She
returned to Portland yesterday.
The Nationalist party In Ger
many Insists that a civil war is
imminent In that country. And
civil war is a mighty uncivil
thing even in Germany.
t - -v.
TRADt .rUKK RIG U 5 PAI CfF;