rn r- 3D YOU IINOrj'VHAT.SALEMrMAQ TH E' Ri'G vT'TO-'BECOrJii E TH E MOST 'BEAU Tl r UL G F.'CI ... t . SEYENTY-FIFTII YEAR SALEM, QREGON, THURSDAY MORNING, JUNE 11, 1925 PRICE FIVE CENTS &M TO CTYPmDPERTES PAY HALF OF M Marion Has High Average Rate in Comparison With 1 1 Bordering Counties INCREASE tS HELD HIGH Third of Money Goea for High School and Grade School Purposes According to .Oregon .Voter Survey Tar statistics romDlled DT the Oregon-Voter for every county in the state reveal the fact that in Marion county half of the total property tax is paid by property within cities, while the remaining 49.24 per cent of the tax is paid by property outside of cities. The taxes paid by all property in the cities of Oregon represent 52.64 per cent of the total, while proper ty outside of cities hears 47.3C per cent of the tax burden. Marion county farm property V. a ta-r 33 8? pays oue-iunu v " per cent compared with all farm property in Oregon, which pays 25.97 per cent of the total. Lum ber and timber property outside of cities pays 7 per cent, railroad and utility property in. the county pays 11.C8 per cent and all other non-city property pays 1.5 per cent. . ' . With the exception of Clacka mas county, Marion county has a higher average tax rate than any of the counties which border it, the average rate being 41.57 mills, while the average rate In Clacka mas county is 55.35 mills. in Linn county me average raie Is 37.5, In Polk, 40.42, and in Yamhill, 37.2. However, Marion county has a -lower per capita tax than any of "the five, the per eapffa being $38.52 as against Clacka mas, $48.66; Linn, $45.96;. Yam hill, $40.43; and Polk, $40,11. In unicorporated territory in Marion county the average rate Is 34.63 mills, which is slightly high. er than the average, for all unin corporated territory in the state, which fa 31.93 mills. Within cities It ts Sl.'4 5 mills,' "compared with an average of 47.38 mills for all cities. The per capita tax In unincorporated territory is much lower than the average for all ter ritory in Oregon located outside of cities. In Marlon county it is $41.30 and for the state It is $63.43. v The per capita tax for all Marion county cities is $36.14, and for all Oregon . cities and towns. $45-77. i St. Paul has the lowest tax rate In tbe county, 35.2 mills, while AumsviHe(' has the highest rate, 83.6. Even this is not as high as in some 'cities of Oregon notably Lakeside.' ,4.26.2; Bend, 106; North Bend. 100; Seaside. 94.1; and Bandon, 92.3. St. Paql Has a very low per capita tax, it being $13. ?0. Aurasvtne has the high est per capita, $55.29, but this fs low compared with per ca pitas in some cities, such as Wa'rrenton, $255.56; Gearhart, $214.54; West Linn, $117.25; Newport, $93.02; Toledo, $88.74: and Seaside. - $84.43. r ;; ; ,A .v -. Marion county taxes this year show an increase of 12.89 -per cent, compared with an increase of 6.06 per cent for the state as a whole. The county tax roll 'of $1,817,705 represents 4.26 per cent of the i Continued ca paga 6) : HOTLWMMl&TS RAPPED CHAMBERLAIN MAKES STING. - ING ATTACK IX RETLT G ENEVA, June 10. (By Asso ciated Press.) European security talk took a sensational angle, to day when Austen Chamberlain, British secretary for f drefgn af fairs,! made it diplomatic "hut stinging attack on the TbUbHcation of misleading ! statements about the proposed allied note to Ger many. .. r , ... ., ; . . . It appear M; Briand, French foreign minister, and Mr Cham berlain Agreed not to divulge the ' contents of the note until it was delivered to Germatry. However, some accounts of its contents, al leged to be one-sided ' and' mfs leading, appeared In prfh't In some countries. .;.!'' Chamberlain's communique in sisted nt advantage ' as to be gained fa. comtaentlirg oh the cbra munication before Its delivery and announced that the, text would be published la k day or two." ;.., While the British have refused details, It is understood they ob ject to articles falling to point out that the proposed pact of security would be mutual as to operation among all four powers, -and to those neglecting to emphasize the importance of the role or arbitra tion In the peace arrangements which will be proposed by Ger many. . i .2L RETAIL GROCERYMEN FORM CHAIN SYSTEM SIX COUNTIES REPRESENTED IX ORGANIZATION Fronts and . .Equipment to - be Standardized; Willamette Grocery Growing a Organization of the "Triangle Stores," a chain store system, is under way with retail grocerymen of six counties meeting in Salem to formulate plans for the organi zation, which, has as its purpose the giving of improved service to the public and Increasing the buy ing power of the trade. " The or ganization promises; to develop in to the largest of-the j Willamette valley projectsj $ . ' . ' Under the proposed by-laws the stores will engage In ' collective buying, collective advertising, use the same style of fronts and de livery equipment, modernize all stores and eliminate obsolete fur niture and fixtures. A" friendly compact will be e'lftered on a com petitive basis through clean meth ods. ; , ' ;. v The organization plans to throw Into tbe field a chain store system to compete with outside chain stores and meet conditions that are confronting independent gro cers. . . . Retail grocerymen from Marlon, Linn. Lane, Polk, Benton and Tillamook counties attended the meeting here, j , " Along with this organization Comes the announcement of. '-.increase : in capitalization from $150,000 toaaO.OOO by the Wil lamette Grocery company, one. of the largest wholesale firms In the state outside of Portland. This firm was organized five years ago with a capitalization of $25,000 and last year grossed $1,500,000. Home manufactured products are featured by the company. BOARD RECEIVES BIDS '. . FOOD-STUFFS FOR INSTITU TIONS HOtSQ HIGHER Bids on foodstuffs for the state Institutions for the next six months were 't received : yesterday by the t6ard oC control. Prices in the main are higher on the same commodities a year ago with a de crease In but a few instances. Bacoh shows : the greatest aa- Yance, Jtrmpfng -froth 15 to 50.9 cents. Beans "are offered at $6.75 against 5.95, ; June, ,iu,.; xaaa. Lard In tiefces is' $18.80 -against $10.50 while Hard compound is 112. ?0 In, cottpfttlsoh with 10. Vienna sausage is $13.80 against $12.44. . s .' fresh beef, is 4 lower, having dropped SO cents 'from $7.80 while mutton! is $7.20, a reduc tion of 30 cents. Cut "meats Te maln statfcmary at 20 cents and baking powder at 10 -cents. Mac aroni varies from 4 to 5 cents dtrrlng the Utst two years. With the exception j of cut meats all prices are higher than in June 1923. , ; j ' - ' EVOLUTtbri BbOKBAfiWEl!) f- BtolAGY TEXTKOOK MAKES MENTION 0F SYBJECT NASHVILLE, Tenn., June 10-1 A textbook on biology which does not i teach evolution has been adopted . by the ; state , textbook commission, It was announced Wednesday by Governor Austen Peay. : - - U . ' The selection' was made in con formity with (the Tennessee antl evolutlon law;; .Ns . The announcement came oh the eve of the formal announcement of the entire lfst of booTts aTXopted by the commission. This announcement xas expect ed to be made at 3 "o'clock Wed nesday aftefaoon When the suc cessful bidders were asked to come to the. capital to agree on a plan of distribution. ' DRiiTif;a Ship Rescued AT S2Af "GAS TANK ISAltS MARSHFIELD, Or June 10. The gasoline schooner Ida May of Astoria, whith with engines dead ahfl her mast go'ne, drifted several days and was picked up 'off Eu reka.Jby .the steam schooner Rosa lie Mahoney and was towed into Coos bay last wight. i The toast fell amd before this wreckage was cleared away the gasoline tank sprank a lea"k abd 700 gallons of oil ran off. Cap tain Polkinghorn had a small Re serve of oil and set but again, 'but the engine gears Stripped and he washelp'less ; ufftfl picked top by the llosalie Mahoney. art'DGE to be noyo"irsi TaconVa. tme 10.- A. 'memorial serrice fer tile late Judge M. J. Gordon who was killed last week by a runaway automobile, will be held by the bar association Sat urday in Judge Card's department of superior court. JURY IN SHEPHERD CASE IS COMPLETE Three Weeks and Three Days Are Used in Obtain mg Twelve Members TRIAL TO START TODAY One of Creatst Legal Battles In History " Taking Stage; Defense Prepares ' ' for Attack , ' CHICAGO. June .10. (By t The Associated Press). The jury to try -William Darling Shepherd for the alleged murder of his million aire foster son. William Nelson McCHntock. was completed here late toda; after- three weeks and three days -of effort. . j j Completion of the tedious task came with unexpectedness. Near if stCcren men had been examine for the last place- when Charles Edalstein, a street car motorman, was called. His replies . met the demands of George E. Gorman, the first assistant state's attorney, and the panel of four mas tenf dered to the defense. i Without asking a question. Wil liam; Scott Stewart, chief defensi counsel, turned to Judge Thomas J. Lynch and said: "Swear the jury; we are satisfied," ? I Adjournment .was "then taken until tomorrow. . ' ! Tonight the first session of the actual trial promised to be a wordy legal battle. ' Stewart expressed his intention to have the prosecution limited 'in its opening statement to the death of young McClintock. He ! wifl seek to have the state restrained from bringing in the death of Mrs. McClintock, 16 years before that of her seta, or that of Dr. Os car Olson, alleged to have i been part of a plot of Shepherd to ob tain the McClintock $1,000,000 estate. , Robert E. Crowe, the stated attorney, will make the opening statement, but his Intentions were not divulged tonight. The prosecution depends upon rTORUM TAKES . VACATION CHAMBER ! OF COMMERCE LUNCHEONS END JUNE 29 i The Chamber of Commerce will hold the last luncheon oQ the year June 29, with the annual spelling match, and no Monday forums will be held during July and August. One exception will be noted, however, when United States Sen ator R. A. Stanf ield appears In this city. Negotiations are. under way to secure him j as a special speaker, and It- the proposition goes through a luncheon will be held on a regular Monday date. : COMING EVENTS CAST THETR SHADOWS BEFORE! ?ff- EtIaT ' ' : fil urtfito state's ' ' ' : j 1 PRISONERS X)F COUNTY; .VOICING TALE OF WOE MANY ARE AILING; FAMILIES t NEED THEIR SUPPORT Epidemic of - Suffering If Com plaints Are to be Given Credence' : Rich, food Served by the county to Inmates of the bast lie who are denied the proper amount of ex ercise that might be derived from manicuring the court house lawn or massaging -market ; roads, is working a, hardship upon the sun dry ' collection of moonshiners, bootleggers and other malefactors who are incarcerated, at ' present, if their - complaints can be credit ed. There seetns to be a veritable epidemic . of 'horrible suffering hrt bng the . prisoners, while the physical ailments range 1 all the way from tlie loss of one lung through confinement behind the bars' to acute indigestion and seri ous stomach disorders. Ifcj Just: why It Is that' families of the prisoners are suddenly in peed of support cannot be fathomed, but this is also a favorite basis of argument why'the complainant should be released before the ex piration of his sentence. -Several of the inmates-spent but precious few hours making an honest liv ing for their families before their illicit activities landed them . in jail for periods ranging from a month to a year or more. - All of a sudden . they express a deep yearning to be restored to' the bosom of 'their families. The latest prisoner to , join In the general wall Is Carroll Wright, who was sentenced to serve 60 days and pay a fine of $50 when he appeared : befqre : Brazier IC. Small, justice of the peace. Wright was found guilty of having a too familiar connection with a quan tity of moonshine that was cached In the brush along the county highway near the penitentiary, and failed to convince a jury that he was only "taking a look" at the Hqnor. Wright did not mind the ffne, but the thought of hav fng to exist on a rich diet for two whole months and no work to do almost unnerved the young man, and he voiced an eloquent plea as to why he should not go to jail The basis of this plea was his stomach, which, he assured' the (Continued on pag 6) VETERINARIAN IS FINED ASTORIA MAN PAYS lOO FOR I HAVING JfO LICENSE j, i : J Practice In Clatsop county t.t it fa out a license cost Charles Leslie, a veterinarian, $100 In justice court, according to word received by W. H. Lytle, state veternarian. The arrest was made following complaints that Leslie did not have a license to practise either medicine or surgery. He failed to take the stand In his own be AMUNDSEN'S DEPARTURE FOR NORTH DESCRIBED TAKE-OFF OF POLAR PLANES IS DECLARED PERFECT - im possibility of Accident Is Scouted By Technician of Air 4 Service OLSO. Norway. June 1 0 The start of Amundsen's airplanes from Kings . Bay on their polar flight . was .a ; sight never to be forgotten; it was so quick that it was impossible to snapshot It. This was the description brought "back by tlerr -Scb-nrte Frohlinde, technical , director ot the Dornier; plant, who , has. just returned to Olso. ' ! ' The director and several others went to Kings Bay to: aid the Amundsen . party prior to it- de parture. At the starting point there were two inches of "sn)w on the ice, whlh1 itself was she in ches thick, but shortly the. planes came to ' thinner ' ice and cut through, leaving an 'open trail like ,a steamer; then came thicker Ice again and after sliding along for a, distance of about a mile, they took the air. i . Frohlinde Was enthusiastic ov er the expert skill of Lieutenants Larson and Dietrichson the pilots. He was sure the planes were not damaged at the start, else they would have made ; for Amsterdam Island, according ; to agreement. Captain Amundsen had with him everything deemed necessary In the way of equipment and nro- visions; not the slightest detail was forgotten. ? The ' loaded machines weighed 3,000 kilos (6,612 pounds) each; the Dorniers had guaranteed them for 2,500. Herr Frohlinde absolutely! disbelieves It possible that , the planes crashed during the flight or ran short of gasoline although he thinks they might have been damaged landing near the pole. Amundsen had a bright smile as the planes prepared t to take off and all members of the party left absolutely sure of success. CHINATOWN IS RAIDED YEE LEE PLEADS GUILTY TO I HAVING NARCOTICS A police raid on an opium den In Salem's Chinatown Wednesday netted a small quantity of opium and one lone Chinaman, Yee Yee. Officers Cutler, Olsen and George White raided the place on Ferry street. Yee Lee was arraigned In justice court and pleaded guilty to possession. He will be sen fenced later. Two women are being held by the police, j They gave the names of Josephine Johnson and Rose Johnson, sisters, and are, said to live in Portland. They were ar rested by Officer Cutler after they had been under surveillance for some i time. Hypodermic needles apd some of the drug were found in their possession. They were not attempting to sell the drug. It is said. PRIZES IE Slffil iTiatnanr Eighty-First Exercises at Willamette? Concluded Wednesday Morning MANY ARE GRADUATED 73 Complete Liberal 'Arts Coarse ' anvr N'hre to Tate the State Rar Examinations Here "Strut Month The 81st commencement at Willamette university was com pleted Wednesday with 1 73 stud ents of the College of Liberal Arts receiving degrees - and nine, law students diplomas- which carry with them the privilege of taking the state ' bar examinations , next month. Luther D. Cook was giv en the degree of Master of ; Arts and Rev. Royal Hisbee, recently returned from India and a mem ber of the class of '08, the honr Orary degree of Doctor of Divinity.':- , -.j--"- i A large, crowd completely, filled the First -Methodist Episcopal church to;- witness . the exercises. Seniors, faculty and members of the Willamette board of trustees gathered - on the campu3 at , 9 : 30 o'clock and at 10 marched ' in a body . to the church where seats were reserved for them. - The organ prelude was played by Prof. T. S. Roberts and the in vocation was delivered by Rev. J. C. Spencer.. Rev. 'Hiram Gould took the second chapter of First Corinthians as the Scripture lessoh for the services. A vocal' solo, "Invictus," by Lloyd Thompson, accompanied by Miss Anna Howe, furnished on in teresting break in the more sol emn numbers. ' . V The principal address was de livered by Hon. Charles S. Cutting of the class of '73. Judge Cutting gave a number of interesting reminiscences of his college career and commented favorably on tbe stndy-o-La4ia e a-TJtfi-faw pre quisite. In closing, Judge Cutting praised . the students hlghjy foT coming to a small college, and left the final impression that as graduates of Willamette they should hold the institution in mind and make sacrifices for it. A vocal selection was given by Miss Gladys Mclntyre, graduate from the department of music this year. ' i .. i Degrees were then conferred by Dr. Carl Gregg Doney, president, to those earning them this year. The manner of conferring the de grees was impressive and very in teresting. Winners of a ; number of the university prizes were then an nounced by President Doney. These"are: .' The Keyes prizes for honors , in oratory First prize, $15, Lelaod T. ChapinReedsport: second, $10, Ponciano Tuanio, Philippine i- is lands. Interstate, contest: The Pacific Coast Forensic league, local try out First place, Leland Chapin; second, Rawson H. Chapin. Salem. Leland Chapin won the first prize of $50 in the final contest held at Oorvallis. j , Steeves prize for excellence In Latin, $10 Miss Ha G. Comstock, Portland. University prizes tct winners in public speaking, interstate debate contests Joel V. Berreman, Phil omath; Charles Redding, Salem; (Continued on page 6) EX-CONVICT IS NABBED POSED AS CLEVER AIDE TO PASS BOGUS CHECKS Posing as an agent' of George L. Cleaver, former state prohibi tion commissioner, Wallace Mc Kay, ex-convict, was arrested by Sheriff Oscar Bower and Deputy Sam Burkhart yesterday, after he is said to have victimized several persons on forged checks, and by issuing checks which were not covered by bank deposits. He is now held in the county jail. . McKay, who is said to have been operating under several aliases, is declared to have spread his activi ties throughout "the county, and checks have come back from banks widely scattered over" the valley.' . " "r":;'-' ' ' ' He Is now held on the specific charge of forging a check for $45 on a Silverton bank. . Portland of ficials have announced that 'they have checks which he has cashed there, and reports are coming fri from Vancouver, Silverton, Canby, Lebanon. Independence and" Wood burn. ' McKay was traced through his check activities by Deputy Sheriff Sam Burkhart. One ot his signa tures found on a hotel register and compared with that on a check led to his 'arrest. TROOPS STARTING FOR ANNUAL SUMMER CAMPS 2SOO OREGON MEN WILL BE ON THEIR WAY TODAY , Majority Going to Camp Jackson With Artillerymen to " Fort Barry National guard troops of Eighty-Second Infantry brigade will begin moving on Camp Jackson, near Medford today from 29 Ore gon cities. The training , period will last 15 days. Eight special trains will .carry the force to the southern Oregon training ' ground and the men i will be under canvas before noon Friday. . Preliminary j plans have been completed and: tbe advance detail now, waiting! the arrival of the troops. All organizations have been recuited to full strength authorized by the war department according . to General , George A. White. , ' ; Troops from Baker left last night while the La Grande and Tillamook companies will .''entrain during tbe afternoon and those from ; Portland early tonight. Troops located along the main line of the Southern Pacific will be picked up in the night by pass ing troop trains. More than 2500 men will be at Camp Jackson while , another; 300 will be in the heavy artillery movement at Ft, Barry, California. ;-j . . An inspecition will be held Sat urday ; with intensive field train ing beginning Monday. Visitor's day will be June 22 and following this the troops will be taken -to Crater Lake over the week-end through .the efforts of the Med ford, Chamber of Commerce. . Af ternoons of the encampment will be devoted to. . physical develop ment , athletics and achols for var ious of ficers and non-commission ed officers. ROBS FILLING STATION ROBINSON HELD UP BY LONE BANDIT LAST NIGHT "Stick-em up" was the' com mand that greeted C. M. Robinson proprietor Of the Robinson filling station, located at the fork of the Jefferson . and Liberty roads, .- as he turned from counting up the day's receipts, about 9:30 o'clock last night. Stick them up he did as he watched the red faced, smooth shaven, blonde haired in dividual rake the checks and cash Into his pocket. , A good description was secured of the stick-up man, the first to visit this section of the' state for some time; according to the re ports filed1 at the police station. The lone robber was wearing a brown striped suit, a gray slouchy cap, weighed about 150 pounds, and was about five feet eight in ches in height. ; The robbery occured as Robin son was preparing to leave for the day. j j: - j ; . POISON GAS PROHIBITED WAR CONFERENCE ADOPTS AMERICAN PLEA GENEVA, June 10. Without a dissenting voice, the Internation al conference on the control In trade In arms and munitions to night adopted the text of , a spe cial protocol for which the Amer ican delegation Is sponsor, prohib iting the use of poison gas or bac teria In time of war. This obvi ates the necessity of President Coolidge calling a special confer ence in Washington. ; The protocol win be opened for signatures the same day as the convention on arms traffic and win remain open until September 30, 1925. Ratification will be sent to the French government and the protocol will be operative for each signatory from the date of ratification and . from that moment, each 1 power will ; be bound h& regards other powers which have already ratified it. , After along debate, the confer ence voted to restore armored cars. Concerning airplanes, . the conference decided that within a half year after delivery, all na tions must, publish a list of ex portation of both aircraft and motors, to indued the number exported - and the countries to which they were forwarded. CAR PLUNGES IN RIVER - - 1 - DRIVER "ESCAPES AFTER SOO FOOT FALL OVER CUFF SPOKANE, ' June 10. Stanley Mlkowski rode In his light sedan as it rolled over and down a steep 200 foot embankment here today and managed to escape . from it just before the car sank In. the Spokane river. - ! When his steering gear locked and his emergency brake failed. Mikowskl said later, he tried to Jump from the machine as It left the top of the bank, but his foot caught between the seats. He leaped from the machine at the river's brink. ! CHOL'ESEllFS ' SUFFER BIG LOSSES Shortage of Food Supplies' for Large Population .Causing Worry AMERICANS SAID SAFE No Sign of Intermission In Chin ese Strife Is -Seen; Can tones Casualties De- . -larvd Severn CANTON, June 10 (By Asso ciated Press.) Fighting between Cantonese troops for the posses sion of this city which started on Saturday afternoon, has been in, progress night and day since, showed no signs of slacking this afternoon.- Fear is now expressed that food supplies will not be suf ficient -for the wants of the popu lation 4 Reinforcements . have arrived from the Wbampao academy which is controlled, by. communists for Li Fuk Lunv who is in charge of the Cantonese on - Honan island. All .; the ! troops of Honan island are wearing red scarfs while they carry red streamers on their rifles. All the lights in Canton were ordered, extinguished tonight by Yang Hal Min, the Yunnaneee commander. , t Sampans and cargo boats, driv en from, the fighting area by the rifle of the opposing, troops-acrosa the river, are taking refuge out side the , foreign settlement, Sha meen. A demand of the Shameea authorities to ' move, being dis obeyed, a fire engine was sentrto the waterfront to play streams of water on the crews In an endeavor to drive them, a way. Many spies have been caught by each side and shot. 1 LONDON, June 10.- A dispatch to the Daily Express from Hong Kong dated today Bays the Can tonese troops Tuesday night made a determined effort to cross the Canton river and drive out tha Yunnanese--vtroops but were re pulsed with severe losses. . SAN FRANCISCO. June 10. American residents with friend! fm valoflvAa t n Dill.. 1 J A comforting items in today's news: concerning the far east: A dispatch from Canton said all foreigners had been removed from the fighting zone to places of safety. "An afficial report from Consul General Cunningham at Shanghai said the "high water mark of dan ger" had passed. The difficulties of foreigners In China are not ivtt ptHp-l -hnv. ever. At Peking, patriotically en thused students held a mass meet ing fn the rain and continued to distribute hand bills carrying antl foreignpentIments. At Shanghai the waterside strike was becoming more aid more effective, with more than a ecore of British and Japanese vessels nnable to get crews.1 At Canton' the Yunnanesa troops holding tbe city dug in and prepared for a long siege, with the attacking Cantonese closing In from all sides. The situation at Shanghai wag reported as generally easier. The mixed court continued peacefully hearing evidence for and against a number of Chinese charged with rioting -with participating in tha disturbances that brought the anti foreign sentiment to white heat May 30, when 22 members of a mob "were shot down by foreign settlement police. The general strike at Shanghai, the weapon appropriated by Chin ese agitators when It became plain to them that force would not gain their end, was reported bee o rules less general. . The strike In the past few days has been aimed ' : (Continued on page C) BELGIUM'WINS AIR RACE BALLOON EVENT CAPTUKED BY BELGIUM NAVIGATOIi BRUSSELS. June 10. (By As sociated , Press.) Belgium has won. the first renewal of the Gor don Bennett cup race for lighter than alrfcraft. This fact became definitely known this evening when news reached Brussels of the landing of M. Veenstra, piloting the. Belgium bag Prince Leopold, at Cape Torina, Spain, after hav ing traversed more than 800 miles. Toiina is on the Atlantic ocean about 50 miles from Corruna. I'reviously " Veenstra ha3 ret been heard Mrom since the race started near here Sunday after noon. Announcement that he had lahjed safely relieved the Aero clu' of Belgium of the necessity of making a ruling whether Wade T. Van Or man, the America;! aeronaut,.! who, piloted the G: -year III, but who fell iato the .a off Ushant l.':.t after l.r. Lai floWn 441 miles, should La qualified.