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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (June 12, 1924)
2 " - : - ! THC OikGON STA THURSDAY MORNING, JUNE 12, 1924
;! "STATESMAN PAGE OF LIVE SPORT NEWS FROM EVERYWZ-ZZrii;
f 1L-STARS TEfiF.1
Bishop's Players Easily Run
Away From Opponents in
, In ,the Barbara ' benefit ball
game at Oxford field yesterday the
Salem Senators defeated the all
star Twilight league team by a
score of. 12 to 2. Wayne Barham,
the Senator pitcher for whose ben
efit the same was played, attend
ed' the game on crutches. His
broken leg. Is mending; but he will
' be nnable to play ball again this
-season.;' ' '
" Towner, 4 the all-stars catcher,
earned a run on hits in the first
inning,' and Bishop for the Sena
tors scored in the first. The all
stars did not score again until the
ninth. With tw6 out in that In
ning Humphreys hit for three sta-
tions and came in on Ruggles two
The Senators scored ) three In
the second inning, six In the third,
two In the fifth, and the other In
nings :were scoreless. , ;
Hooper, who started the game
for the all-stars was hit hard and
left. the hill in. the third Inning
"after six hits had been bunched In
that' Inning. Blu men berg, who
relieved him,' held the Senators to
two hits in three and two-thirds
innings. Weeks " finished the
game.; allowing one hit. Schaek
niann homed one orer the fence in
the second Inning.
Ashby pitched fire Innings and
Proctor four" for the , Senators.
Ashby allowed four hits and Proc
tor twp. "', :'
Score R. H. E.
All-stars V. I..... .... 2 4
Senators . . . . . . ... ... 12 13 1
'Bakeries -All-stars: Hooper,
Blumenberg" and Weeks, Towner
And Pearmine.' . - Senators: Ashby
and Proctor, Edwards and Boyd.
. , . . ....... .
i FITS. KEEPIM
Things Growing in Gardens
' and. Orchards Good for;
'r ' ;V.V;hat Alls You
. ' The use rVresh' Vegetables and
fruits U ad Insurance gainst sick
lUU b-ahdter Idea' which
shouldtlm urate 'interest and en
courage more people- to raise more
Tf r'tatlealand'tnlits; , '.
"iVti Jj G Richardson, .professor
of hygiene : ax 'the Unlrersity; of
Pestylvaniav assisted lay : a num
. berbrpbyglciana In his. "and other
ccustrlep. - has .publfched .a book
ediUed '.'.Health . and Longevity."
It 1?" interesting to note,:that the
following' vegetable, and - fruits
were included in the list of medi
cinal; plants :, .
r Asparagus Gently . stimulates
the kidneys. . . . ;
, Beets rRelieres gravel and re
adjusts -certain disorders of worn-n.'-5-.t,-,
,,-.,. . . , .-
Carrots For kidney complaint;
used for poultices; powdered seed
relieves colic, promotes secretions
of. the kidneys; laxative. '
. Celery Good ; for. rheumatism
and neuralgia., . ......
Cucumbers For clear complex
Ion'; , '. -. ; . . '
Cranberries Taken' as relief
f : They Wear
; V Longer
'"'-V J A-
from piles; also relietes nenrous
breakdown called ' hysteria.
Garlic For worms, whooping-
cough, stomach and : Intestinal
trouble. - - - -
Horse radish Tonic for dlges-
pion;' produces secretions of the
kidneys;, syrup cures ' hoarseness
tea said to benefit neuralgia and
rheumatism. ? ?
Leek Poultice for bronchitis
and chronic .coughs: taken for
worms and whooping cough. also
stomach and Intestinal trouble.
Navy beans Relieres erysipelas
when poultice is applied to -the af
fected parts, f
Onion Promotes V digestion;
acts on the lirer by Increasing the
secretion of bile; cure for consti
pation; poultice for bronchitis and
chronic cough; taken for worms
and for whooping-cough, intestln
al and stomach trouble.
Pepper Cayenne tea used for
grippe and scarlet fever.
Parsley Hot infusion made
from one ounce of fresh root
drunk freely Increases secretion
of urine in case of dropsy and re
lieres womens'l complain's.- Lo
tion Is good skin beautif ier.
Pumpkin Good for tape worms
retention of urine, and inHamma
tio of bladder and bowels. '
Rhubarb Pur gat Ire and laxa
Spinach A skin beantlfler.
KtrawDerrles Lotion used as
skin beautlfier. :
Tomato Cure for cholera In
fahtum; now used- instead of
orange juice by some physicians
for Infants: sliced tomato rubbed
on skin Is good for freckles and
sunburn.: -, ;- -.; ' : : : - -
Watermelon Clears skin.
... ; ( I
y commenting on the' above, a
17. S. department of agriculture
writer says: .We do not guaran
tee any of these to be sure cures.
but we. do know that nature man
ufactures health producing sub
stances and presents them o- us
in numerous fresh vegetables and
raw fruits. It Is also much cheap
er and ; more pleasant to prevent
disease than it lis to cure it.
"Remember that an apple a
day keeps -the doctor, away.
Note The apple must be eaten.
HUSSEIN OP HEDJAZ
PRESSING HIS CLAIM
AS MOSLEM CALIPH
JERUSALEM, May 10. King
Hussein of the Hedjax has at last
left Amman, the Transjordan cap
ital, for his own seat at Mecca the
Forbidden In time to celebrate, the
His visit left a trail of rumors.
Hussein 'managed durrag his com
paratively short s? ar In and about
Amman to have himself proclaim
ed' caliph ,'He has" returned to
hf$ capita? , as the Quaralshlte and
Hahimtt4 King,' Prrnce ; of ' the
Faithful, at least In so far as a
section of the Moslem Arabs of
Palestine and Translordanla are
concerned. ' "
His title to the caliphate Is dis
puted by some tf the Moslems of
Egypt, who are putting forward
King Fuad -as their Own candi
date. The Moslems of India have
hot' been heard from on the sub
ject, altrwgh it is said that while
part of them, at least, have tacitly
consented Co Hussein, other prefer
to await the outcome of the pro
posed all-Moslem assembly. Re
ports from 'Syria are that the
French authorities there. have for
bidden prayers In ' behalf of the
self proclaimed caliph.
There Is much speculation In
Palestine as to what will be the at
titude of the British government
towards; Hussein as the aspirant
to the caliphate. For one thing
it is assumed that Husslen would
not have gone as far as be did had
he expected very bitter oposltion
on the British side, and Indications
are not ! wanting that the British
authorities- have behaved in a
manner implying tacit approval.
The Palestine government Is un
derstood to have acquiesced to the
adm'nlstratlon by Hussein of the
Hedjax railway- from the Syrian
boundary, to Medina . This ques
tion may hare formed part of the
recent conversations between the
high commissioner. Sir r Herbert
Samuel,' and Hussein,-during the
former's two visits W the, king's
camp in Amman. It is not known
whether the high commissioner
showed any disposition to discuss
Hussein's claims to the caliphate.
Whether the British authorities
In the , middle' east will regard
witfc similar ; indifference the
king's attempts to annex consider
able parts of Transjordan to the
Hedjax is difficult to say. The
belief 'is expressed in some Quar
ters that Great Bri'aln was only
waiting for Hussein's departure
before actively Intervening and
subordinating Transjordanla und
er the Palestine administration.
Transjordanla has nominally a at
WE PAY CASH FOR
V. '-v your
Capital Hardware z
j- Best Prices Pali
205 N; Ccral St. Phcss 347
least always formed part of the
Palestine administration and there
was considerable feeling when it
was officially separated by special
provisions inserted in the Pales
With regard to the caliphate
and Hussein's aspirations thereto,
the Jews found tbemsevles In the
unique position of having to take
a stand on a matter that concerns
them not at: all. Responsible
Zionist representatives here real
ized the desirability of an early
reapproachment with the claim
ant and have secured from him
favorable expressions of ? opinion
as to his Intentions towards the
Jews, whose consanguinity to the
Arab race he has repeatedly ac
Large List of Campaign
Qtotomonte le Pilpri
An item of S2165.79 snent bv
the Strarer-for-Senator 1 club In
behalf of the candidacy of W. H.
Straver for the Democratic nom -
ination for United States senator
aDoears amonr the statements of
camnaizn exnenses filed vesterdav
with the secretary of state. State -
ments filed yesterday were:
Fannie Kay Bishop, republican.
delegate to National Convention,
state at large. 113.60.
Bert Thomas for Lulu D. Cran
dall. republican candidate for del
egate to the National Convention,
second con. dist., $18
Roy W. Ritner. republican, dele
gate to National Convention, sec
ond Congreslonal Dist., nothing.
Peter Zimmerman, republican.
representative In congress. First
Con. Dist.. $263.77. ;
Geo. T. Cochran, . republican.
representative In congress, ec,
Con. Dist., $575.80.
N. J. Sinnott, republican, repre
sentative In congress. Sec. Con
C. u. Goodnough, treasurer
"Sinnott for Congress Club, In be
half of N. J. Sinnott." republican
candidate for representative In
congress. 2nd Con. Dist., $100.
Sam, A. Kozer, republican, sec
retary of state, $134.04.
Ed. R. Campbell, republican,
state treasurer, $437.86.
T. H. Cooper, for state treasur
er club, in behalf of Ed.tR. Camp -
Deu, repuniican candidate for
state treasurer, $163.72.
Thos. B. Kay, republican, state
Frank 8. Sever, republican,
state treasurer, $497.44
J. W. Knowles, republican, jus
tice of supreme court, $472.02.
Robert B. Kuykendall. republi
can, attorney general,: $273.54.
I. H. Van Winkle, republican,
attorney general, $598.72.
Edward Ostrander. republican
public service commissioner, west-ltion
ern district, $310.68.
John C. Kendall, republican.
judge circuit court, 2nd Dist., $18.
55. - -.i:-.-:
W. A. Ekwall, republican, judge
circuit court. 4th judicial district.
department No. 2, $740.53.
Robert G. Morrow, republican.
udge circuit court, 4th judicial I
uist department No. 2, $648.01.
Harry L. r Carbett. republican
state senator 13th district, $88.20.
John R. Latonette, republican.
state senator 13th district, $98.05
John C. Rltter, republican, state
senator 13th distrlc. $101.50
Isaac E. Staples, republican.
state senator 13th district, $97.85.
R, R. Butler, republican, state
senator 16th district, $32.20.
Charles W. Ellis, republican.
state senator 22nd senatorial
trict. $82.20. ' rl s . .
Robt. M. Duncan, secretary trea- I
surer "Ells for senator club." in
behalf of Charles W. Ellis, repub-1
Hcan candidate for state senatof. I
22nd senatorial district, $15.20. I
A. G. Beals, republican, state I
senator 24th district. $97.10.
Albrt Slaughter, republican. rer -
Iresentative 1st district. $38.20.
H. C. Wheeler, republican, rep-1
resentatlve 3rd district, nothina. I
Wm. C. White, republican, rep-1
resentative 3rd district. $17. I
: Dal. M. King, republican, reo-
resentative 5th district. $48.
W. H. Leonard, republican, rep-1
resentative 7th district, $20.75.
Morton Thompson. ' republican,
representative 16th district. 838.
George G. Randell, republican,
representative 16th district, $6.25. John B. Coffey, representative
Addle S. Kimball, republican. 16th district (republican) $88.45.
representative 18th' district, $21. j Thelma E. Cullen, secretary.
OS. "Langoe for representative club,"
Frank J. Lonergan. republican. In behalf of H. J. Langoe. repub
representatlve 18th district. $99. Ucan candidate for representative
US. ' ? 18th district. $152.15.
W. J. Finnigan, present "Port- 1 - J. R. Roberts, secretary-treasnr-land
Masters Plumbers AbsocIs- er. "Burdlck for Representative
tlon." In behalf of Allen G. Rush-. Club." In behalf of Denton O. Bur
Ught, republican candidate for dick, representative 21st repre
representative 18th district. $520. senUtive district. $111.90.
39. -V. ' ' ; A. R. Shumway. republican, rep-
J. C. Stevens, republican, repre- resentative 22nd district. $13.50.
sentative 18th district. 82.
E. N. Hurd. republican, repre-1
sentative 19th district, $69.45. h
; Denton G. Bardick. republican,
representative 21st district, $27.
50. ; i y , p ?
:R. S, Hamilton, republican, reo-
resentative 21st district, $53.10.
E. U. Broderick. In behalf of R. I
S. Hamilton, republican candidate
for representative 21st representa-
tove district," $42 5.
W. B. Barratt, republican, rep-
resentative 22nd district, $83.50. 1
C A. Tom, republican, repre-1
senUtlye 28th district. $37. .
Geo. P, : Wlaslow, republican,
T CLUB PERCENTAGES T
PACinO COAST USAOUB
Won I .out PVt.
SB Fr-tatiseo . . 40 25 .SIS
. .. 29
Loa Angelea ....
If ATXOHAX. LBAOTTK
Won Ut Vrt
New - Tork
...... 29 2
... 23 23
... 20 29
St. Irain .
- AirenxcAJt XXAOVE
Won t oat Pet.
Rot 25 19 .568
New .York - 25
Detroit "I f J
I reoresentalive 29th district, 183
I 4 J. B. Bedlngfield. republican.
1 district attorney coos county.
I Guy Gordon, republican, aistrict
I attorney. Douglas county, .02.
1 J. U Wood, republican, aisinct
lattorney Gilliam county. S3s.bo
E. P. Truesdell, republican, ais
trict attorney Grant county, $25.
Howard M. Brownell, republl.
can, district attorney Lane county,
E. M. Blodgett, republican, dis
trict attorney Malheur county.
$45.15. ' .
Charles Gregory,; republican.
district attorney Polk county.
A. C. Mclntyre, republican, dis
trict attorney Umatilla t county,
Carl G. Helm, republican, dis
trict attorney Union county, $53
F. B. Layman, republican dis
trict attorney Yamhill conuty.
Howadr C. Gildea. republics.
district attorney Yamhill county.
F. L. Hubbard, treasurer.
S?rayer for Senator Club." In be
half of W, H. Strayer, democratic
candidate for United States sena
. James H. Nichols, in behalf of
W. H. Strayer, democratic candl-
1 date tor United
William Smlth.democrat, judge
circuit court. 8th district, $42.60.
Leland S. Finch, democrat, dis
trict attorney Baker county, $84
W. F.. Jackson, democrat rep
resentative 28th district, nothing.
H. J. ; Tkhner, democrat. dele
gate to National Convention, state
at large, $7.30.
Mrs. Redmond Marshall, demo
crat, delegate to National Conven-
3rd Con. Dist $45.
Will R. .King, democrat. U,
senator. $149.47. r
John Shetterly. democrat, rep
resentative 13th district, nothing.
J. D. Brown, democrat, public
service-commissioner, eastern dis
trict, nothing. '
Charles F. , Carter, democrat.
delegate to National Convention
2nd Con. Dist.. nothing.
Will M. Putnam, democrat, del
egate to National Convention 2nd
Con. DiaU $50.89. .
Chas. G. Bilyeu, democrat, state
senator 23rd district. $18.75.
A." R. Hunter, democrat, repre
sentative 25th district, nothing...
John Smith, in behalf of vari
ous republican candidates, S157.
44.-, - 5
A. C. Marsters, republican, dele-
dls-lcaie to National Convention, state
at large, nothing.
r A.-J. Johnson, president "Coch-
Iran for Congress Club," In behalf
of Geo. T. Cochran, republican
candidate for representative in
congress, 2nd Qpn. Dist.. $575.80.
L. Barnum.. treasurer, "Sinnott
for Congress Club," in behalf of
K' J Sinnott," republican candl-
Idate for U. S. senator. $625.76.
Arthur I. Moulton, republican.
representative In congress 3rd
Con. Dist., $462.26.
E. T. Buscelle, republican, pub-
lUc service commission, western
F. W. Settlemler,
representative 1st district, $13.95
Ralph Cowgil, republican, repre
sentative 8th district. $20.
Frank M. Gill, republican 12th
Fred J. Mefndl. renubllcan. ren-
resentative 30th district. $20.
C. C. Brower. republican, dls-
trict attorney Klamath county,
Francis 'T. Wade, republican.
district attorney, Sherman county.
Fred E. Schmidt, renubllcan.
district attorney Umatilla county,
Jesse Crum. republican, district
attorney Union county. $149.13.
George A. Marshall, president.
Oregon Good Government Leaura
Jof Baker," in support of various
candidates, $2$2.9 7.
AMERICANS' NOT LIKED
SAYS MISS MARVIN
(Continued from page 1.)
be no hope ': for peace until
question of boundaries is finally
settled. .The greatest need is to
make the people of one country
understand those of another. I was
asked In Rome, while Inquiring
about books, if the peasants in
America could read.'" ?
Europe is crowded by tourists,
particularly from America, accord
ing to Miss Marvin, who said that
Italy was being filled with Ger
mans who came there to spend the
winter because-they were unable
to live at home on their limited
incomes. The most startling poli
tical fact is the general break
down of parliamentary govern
ments and 'the establishment of
dictators, she declared. Political
conditions in , Washington are be
ing widely, aired while Dawes is
accorded almost universal praise
for his recent report of the situ
ation. The question among think
ing minds is that of new republics.
Italy is making supreme efforts
to establish her maritime Industry
and is sending ships into all ports,
particularly in the Mediterannean,
on regular schedules regardless of
cargoes. The Dollar line, Ameri
can ownership, is also running on,
regular schedules and it is pos
sible to leave any important port
on an American ship for any part
of the world at two week Inter
vals. American shipping, in gen
eral, is characterized as extrava
CSopyrMit 124, Liggett tc Myen Tobacco
gant. France , Is - also mking
strong bid for maritime suprem
acy. - .
High points of conditions In var
ions countries visited were:
France A majority of the
young men n .'the .army and wo
men taking' their : places every
where High taxes chief topic of
, Italy The Fascltl have control
and all young men belong to .the
party. Conditions have generally
Improved. under their rule.
Egypt Getting the English out
and the Egyptians in is. chief ac
tivity. First time In 3000 years
the people have had a voice in gov
ernment. Hopes to establish the
Moslem caliph in Cairo. Egypt
owes most of her development to
the English, but is not a safe
place for them to live at present.
Palestine Jerusalem the cen
ter of three world religions. In
dustries in general have failed and
agriculture chief activity, 'but
yields poor returns. Moslem sol
diers guard historical places due
to fighting between the Christ
ians. Blood Is being shed.
Syria Work of the Near East
Relief being praised. Armenian
refugees offer problem, as many
as 30,000 being in one camp.
Turkey Most Interesting, pol
itically, as is starting new repub
lic. Turkey is right in Its expul
sion of Armenians but employs
wrong method. : Must work out
own destinies by own peoples. Ar
menians are menace to develop
ment of nationalism and of a republic.
popularity must be deserved
T3 ADIO sweeping the country
XV daily . gains new devotees
Chesterfield matching Radio's
swift rise is gaining thousands9,
of new smokers every day. Such
popularity is never an accident.
Qfeeee- Peoule returning
through efforts of League of Na
tions. What to do with them is
greatest problem. "
Miss Marvin was Introduced .by
I. Li Patterson as a fellow resi
dent of Eola. Miss Nancy ThTel
son, I in opslume, sang two selec
tion. She . was accompanied by
Miss Beatrice iBraumbauffh.
Famous Twins .
Seen in Big Film
t One of the tinest collections of
twins' clothes is owned by Dick
and Harry Lee, famous twins who
will be seen in Vitigraph's. "On
the Banks of the Wabash." a J.
Stuart Blackton special product
ion, at the Liberty Theatre today.
Dick and Harry play the roles
of Eph and Cy Clark, twin broth
ers who own a grocery store in
Cranberry Corners, the small Ind
iana town typical of those found
along the banks of the Wabash
Dick and Harry have more than
a thousand suits in thier collect
ion of duplicate" garments. They
have exact copies of all types of
clothes . from the castaway garb
of the hoho to the imperial juni
for'ms. , The3e garments they
gathered during years of service
on the stage and screen, t
The Lees are the best known
twins in dramatic circles and have
played in practically every impor
tant play or film that called for
the use of male twins. At an
early age they began their joint
career by running away from
home and going with the old
It can't just happen it must ba
Chesterfield has come tip fast
because men know, by Chester
field's better taste, that here is -real
superiority of tobaccos and
(To n n
Barnum and Bailey .Circus. Af; r
thiee year of this life, they
into vaudeville with an act if
their own. Then they were a ran a
to the legitimate stage and ta the
screen where their success tas
Round TTrip Faro
Jane 9 to 13, Inclusive; .
Jtetnrn limit Jane 10
7 . Annual
; The program this year -will
be of continuous interest Wed
nesday, Thursday and Friday,
with the Floral Parade oa
This is Oregon's great carti
ral when Portland extends i:s
hospitality to the people of tie
Go to - Portland by electric
train fast, convenient service.
Portland trains leave Sala
at 7:10, 9:48. 11:15 a. a.,
1:30, 4:00. 5:30 and 7:55 p. in.
J. W, RITCHIE, Agent.
1 ( l '