The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, January 24, 1926, Page 1, Image 1

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THREE SECTIONS
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SALEftl; OREGCfN, SUNDAY MQENINq JANUARY:i24 1926
PRICE FIVE C
'
; , . . . 1 rr-
CLOTURE iULE
IS TH R EATEt 3 ED
3 iElectn Wailife
40 Per
$ t j
THBEf.Tf.mD
16
Possible Sas Health Chief
- - - . . , . , . t
Dr. H. ifrqwn eUSjFlrst Fuir Story of Objectives
Sought by Local 'jQemonstration. After Examining
3,799 School Children
etVEKGREDiT
f! RUSS CO'
1
Profft Sharing Carnpafi jfa Residents of ThiDistrict Ex
ceeds in Vahie of Prizes Anything Ever Offered5
" " i " ' " iri This 'PnrHftrV nf StatW '-i'. P.'
1 -.
rhn
1$
-
ft .... ' - . - - . i - i . . I i- .'. - V
Death
Rate Gut
Prizes Giveri
IS DISCOU
. i - '-, , .i -- (!-'- r ,- X -U-,
f ? i .1-- j
on
;,1
World Court Commands
T . Attention in Senate
OFFER' NEW RESOLUTION
s -n
- 4'.
I
srasry nrntmir ofijwioos I said to
llf'Btet. bjr. Sulmtitate TUB
3 itcsaii pi oiMitj Jng
Jan.' S3
CBy
! Associated ft-esslJVltlijfh sem-
i ate ; standing ready to adopt 1 on
; Monday, Its drastic cloture xul
J which, would almost ! cat ! off, dis-
cassion, new : negotiations were
begun tonight looking to an agree
ment for .limitation of debats on
. the world' 'court. j -'" ''.'
This new .and elerenth hour ef
) fort to staVe off- die bnp cloture
was launched after leaders df lthe
pro-cohrt f orces Bad offered d sub-
atltnte resolution ' of observance
. i which opponents said' met some of
i the most serious -objectlans Ithey
: had raised Itt the debate thai be
. :5a last DetemterTi.T f'l
'f The svbstitnte was the, result
sof a long Series of eoiiferences'
iamongT,the.,court. adyqcajtesf and
w4: offered'', by Senator, Sjw'ahsofi,
I democrat, Virginia, author, of the
! pending resolution!. Its chief eat
ture Is that . recourse to thle Yrtd
"court tor settlement of differences
between the United I States and
other' nations could be hiad 'only
by agteement through a j general
or special treaties concluded be
tween the nations la dispute j
Opponents called attention im
mediately that the ultimate ftect
" of this 'reset-ration w6Uldj bef that
' tha senate, through Its eonstltu
tiohal power s td pats u)d4 5 all
treaties,' would hay the final de
cision, aa to- what cases should or
should not go to the Geneva tri
bunal. 4 I a
Besides the Swanaon substitute
resolution of adherence, which Is
expected to y be . adopted lhal "by
4 number of ne 'reservations
were offered. . Chairman Borah of
the foreign relations canimittee
proposed two' more ;! and others
(Cobbo u put S.
- t - ' ' ' ' 1
WOMEN STAGP FL0G6II.G
VICTI3I IS BEATEX bilaiu5e
MOI1 OF OWX SEX I
- ' .1 f i
OCALA, Fla., Jan. Jt.-KBy A's
soclated Press. ) Masked - Jwith
floursacks, 17 unidentified women
today spirited Mrs. ,MargJe pun
ter, 33, housewife, away from; her
apartment here to a . .lobelyj by
road spot" and there j arej said ! to
have whipped her with' , lmbs
broken from surrounding j trees. ,
The woman. ' after assailants
had left, rawled' to the Dixie
highway .where she was foundj un
. conscious by passing i motorists
who brought her to j Ocaila.' She
regained . ' consciousness c before
reaching the city and, tonght was
reported by attending physicians
as rapidly recovering. he j Jold
the authorities that one of! the
women accused , her of atte'mp ting
to separate a .man, and hla-Jwlfe.
Her story of being' spirited way
from the apartment was corrobor
ated by other persons liriag ii the
neighborhood. ' I',- t ".
Head '
Every Word
1 .. f
In the Statestnarf
. 'if, s
Large - enough - to contain
strong local features; and
thorough! departments, jet ot
..i ... . it, t ; I .
too largo! to be jxandlcd
ea4ly
you miss some, thing
while unless yon read
worth
e'vWy'
-1
word in the Sunday .Statesman.
Salem'i only Sunday 1 news
paper printed" Iff three sections.
for your convenience..
Worth White l:Wd
THE OREGON
. - -
(te
1 . The' ETeatest' biter of a
electric washer' and Jixteefi gold prizes' given free : .
'r The Oregon Stesmaii has ;decided ta announce at profit
sharing campaign for. th residents; of this district j which
exceeds, in -value of prizes offered, anything ever dreamed of
in an .enterprise of this kind in this part of the' state. ! -
First prize will be'a' Dodge Sedan, value $1,115.00 Second
prize,' Chevrolet Touring Car, value $65:00. Third prize,
F6rd Touring car with fulljeguipmerit", Value $499165. Fourth
Prize Hagg Electric Washer, value $147.00i and 16 gold prized
OAROINAb MERGiER!
Primate of Belgium and Card
inal of Malines dies at age of 74
years following? long' illness, f -
DEATH ENDS SUFFERING
OF BELGIAN"1 dHURfSHMAN
GREAT ; PATRl OTA PKIXCK OP
r CATHOLIC CHTRCH, DIKS
End Conies Peacefully After liong
Weeks' of Snfferirig From
HI Health
BRUSSELS, Jan. 23. (By! As
sociated 1 Press. ) Cardinal Wer-
cier, primate of Belgium, died at
3 o'clock this afternoon and f the
passing of the great patriot and
great , churchman was announced
by the tolling of bells throughout
the7 land. " I
-He died peacefully, with eyes
fixed upon the ' crucifix and sur
rounded by his family. The fun
eral will take place at M alines, on
Thursday and the body, will be
transported there tonight. It will
He in i state ; in the archepiscopari
residence. -The holding of nation
al funeral services will be decided
upon by I the ! council of ministers.
Half an hour before ; the. end.
the cardinal's mind, which had
been extraordinarily clear and
keen, began to fail. Breathing
became difficult and his headj fell
forward slightly as he' expired. ,
: . In the last hours Cardinal Mer
cier grasped i the' hand, of Brother
Hubert, who. had so long and so
faithfully watched over him.-jand
with Hubert's s hand ihyhis the
cardinal breathed his last'. ; A! nun
held the other hand, in which she
had placed a lighted candle, j' ' -
f King Albert and Prince Leopold
came to St. Jean clinic when they
learned of the passing, of the; car
dinal and j remained -for several
minutes ! silently, beside the j bier
where, the body lay ' clothed in
ceremonial robes. ' Prior to this.
Burgomaster - Max' came person
aUy to record the .death of his
ancient war-time ally.
1 : Cardinal Mercler died as he had
lived, at peace vlh men of good
will, but i fighting grimly against
the Inroads of Insidious disease
for. weeks. with the same resolute
and undaunted . courage . with
which r he had faced the. enemies
of fiis' country during , our t Jong
year? ,ptl occupation., This prince
of the church, above all men,' was
the spirit incarnate of the Bel
gian people, unbroken under the
German military heel. ' ; , -,
During the 74 years of his well
filled life he lived up to all ! the
precepts of the gospel, but: was no
passive martyr.,.'.
i
GIRU GRANTED DAMAGES
15 YEAH OLD INDIAN' SCHOOL
G1KL UXH IN COUHT
SEATTLE. Jan. 23. (By
sociated' Press.) Margaret
As-
Sut-
ton, .1$ year old Indian school', girl
was awarded S.O (TO damages
against I the Alaska Steamshfp
company in an order filed in fed
eral court here today. . " ; t
i fThe glrUfWh'o is ; attending an
IndiaU school in Oregon, won" a
suit against the ' steamship . com
pany filed; .Hi If 24 fot.411eged at
tacks: of negro employes of the
company while she was en route
from Alaska to Seattle. ThS
I - TIt . I
life time three automobiles.
and commissions, total, value, of
13,000.00.' ,
Here's . the '. campaign , plan . in
brief; VThe object of this Prize
Campaign twQ-fold- to irier'ease
the subscription list 'of the Oregon
Statesman, to collect,' in advance,
subscription payments from pres
ent anipew subscribers and at the
same time afford our friends and
readers an unparalleled opportun
ity to r rofit in a big' way through
their spare time efforts' ; during
the next few weeks. ; i '
Tt is a plkn that works both
ways and ta the ultimate good" or
all concerned. In: , other; Iwords
make your spare time pay big dlv?
idends. i ": ,x
Whe4 you have seen friendsan
acquaintances spin by in a hand
some new car,; harent you often
wished you owned an automobile
also? Of course you have;: There
Is not 1 a person Hying . who ! does
not love the joys of motoring.
'Therev'to no reason at-all "why
you cannot win .one df these ele
gant free awards. Ambition, en
ergy., and.' determination, are the
necessary requisites for success, r
Utilird. your spare ; moments
perhaps you; are Industriously lay.
lng? by a tidy sum' each week or
month with i a view to 'buying
something in the line! of an auto
mobile. , ?' ' i, i.'
t Whatever; your station In life,
however large or small, yotir in-?
come ;4 may be, there 1 Is surely
something among the costly list
pt prizes!, whieii 1 4ne Onsgonj States
man Is going to givel away free.
that is hound toJnUret pa. I
Get the early starts-read over
every word of the liberal prize of
fer which will, be found -Jin .JTlie
Auto Contest advertisement InT an
other ; section -i in today's issue.
Then send in your nomination ?hd
get started for one Tpf the fre
prizes at once. Those with the
early start will have all the ad
vantage in the competition. ju
For the benefit of those who
cannot call during business hours
the on ice of the Contest Editor at
215 S. Commercial St., will be
open every evening until :30. U
ADMIRAL ROHS DIES
MIAMI. Fla.. Jani 23i Rear
Admiral, R: A. Voss, DSN, retired j
died suddenly tonight at his home
in Cocoanut Grotf. six miles south
of Miami. 1 t
Clergymen and' Scientists
Say Opinion Is Without
Scientific Basis
PROMINEfiT MEW SPEAK
Eiiiiiiont Mctu " Ieuy JP'uWfcilied
, .StiUtnrulsTliat'ari ReUglinfs"
Are Totiti'ring ou Their
I . Foundations
CHICAGO,' Jan. 23. (By Asso
ciated j Pressj) ' The published
opinion of JJuther Burbank that
"all religions are on a -tottering
foundation," accompanying his re
ported 'avowal that tie is'yli7 infi
del in' the true sense of the word,"
Were dismissed by, prominent cler-
gymen I
here today as uiiscien-
ttfic.
The. clergymen maiilfested
the
highest! respetet for the plant wis -
ard's opinions on horticulture, but-
suggested that the , shoemaker
stick to his last. ' -
"The; assortment of Mr. Bur
bank's' beliefs printed in the news
papers,!' said Bishop P. J. Mc
Connel) of Pittsburgh Methodist,
who oice debated with Clarence
DarrpW, avowed agnostic, "have
no scientific basis. Mr. Burbank
is not talking of what he knows,
but df what he believes, and his
views jas published . are badly
(CenUnued on pt 7.)
FAMOUS
PAINTER DEAD
WILLIAM
H. DIUKK POCXI)
myKU IX ROOM; GAS KILLS
LOS ANGELES, Jan. 23. (By
Associated Press.): William H.
Drake, internationally famous an
imal painter, iwas found dead in a
hotel room here today. Escaping
illuminating gas had' caused the
death, whieh is being investigated
by the police jDrake left a letter
addressed to his niece, Mrs. Wayne
Jackson of this city.
The artisti who .was 70 years
old, was a member of the Salama-
gundt club of
Water jColor
Xew Yor American
Society and other art
organizations.
He had received
honorable, mention for
his work
at the Paris
exposition in 1S83
1900. He illustrat
Kipling's "Jungle
and again in
ed Rudyard
Book;"
Drake was
bOrri'itt New York
City.lJune 4,
18561
lesrtfmr&n "f WcV w
H TO QlAfl ArAV JL ' -
Captain -. Rbald Amundsen
Champions Cause of Dis
graced Polar Explorer
REMARKS BRING PROTEST
MnrVlJllijii and Stefanssoii Deny
Truth of Norwegian's Stale
incuts in Defense of
Dr. Cook
FORT WORTH, Texas. Jan. 23.
(By Associated Press.) -Dr.
Frederick A. Cook is a "genius
in the estimation of Capt. Roald
Amundsen, ahdvpo matter what
he may or may not have done in
business, deserves the respect of
the American people for his in
repid explorations. Dr. Cook may
not have discovered the north pole
but Commander R. E. Peary also
may have not, the former having
as good a claim as the latter. Cap-
I tain' 'mundseh, discoverer of the
south pole, said here today,
The Norwegian explorer ap
parently had not intended to speak
of the discredited discoverer of
the north pole, but spoke with
feeling when he jdid touch upon
the subject.
"I don't know whether he de
serves to be in prison or not,"
Amundsen said. "To me he was
always a genius. .When we were
young men together in a Belgian
Antarctic expedition I said that if
any man ever reached the north
pole it would be' Dr. Cook.
In 1909' D.r. Cook came" back
from the. north as the discoverer
of the pole, and I was. among. those
xyho greeted him at Copennagen.
He began Immediately to put the
story of his, discovery, and explor
ations in writing. Later, Com
mander Peary returned with his
claim of discovery and attack on
Dr. Cook's claims. The ultimate
result was disgrace for Dr. Cook.
"I have read Dr. Cook's story
and I have read Peary's. In the
Peary story, I have not found any
thing of consequence- not covered
already by Dr. Cook."
Amgndseh declared that the
evidence that Capt. Donald Mac
MJllan, one of Peary's companions,
gathered in an effort to discredit
Dr. Cook was "of no importance.
ROCKFORD; Hi., Jan. 23
Commander Donald B. MacMHlari
said he stood with the Eskimos
of Dr. Frederick A. Cook on the
(Contiaaed on pso T.
Death rate" in Marion, county can be" cut from 25' t6 ; 40
percent, and.the frequency of sickness in the same proportion,
in the opinion of Dr. Walter H. Brown, head of the Child
Health Demonstration here, which, in the past eight months,
has" examined 3799 children in39. communities of the conuty.
. "These 3799 children were tinder 14 years of age," said
Dr.. Brown, as he sat in his private of fice tellirig' the first
full, complete story of his org;anizatiQnvs work here; for the
benefit of Statesman readers. "Of that number, 2973 wer6
between the ages of ' 6 and 14
yearsi ., ',;
"We have just finished studying
the results of 2.D24 of I these Indi
vidual examinations. Of the total,
1,740, or 86 per cent, had one or
more defects and 28 4i or 14 per
cent, were free from defect. One
of the striking facts brought out
was that 90 per cent of the chil
dren of school age had one or
more physical defects, while in the
pre-school age this percentage was
only 72.
. "Children here are not worse
off, probably better, than in most
sections of the country.
'The explanation of this in
crease' In defects when a child
reaches school age should chal
lenge' every thinking physician. -
"Objectives of the child health
demonstration are these," said
Dr. BroWn. "To help every inter
ested citizen to learn the known
things about health and disease
prevention. When these . things
are known and practiced t
death rate in this country will
fall from 25 to 40 per cent. Sick
ness can be cut in the same pro
portion. "We replace no official or unof
ficial organization or group. We
work only with and through exist
ing agencies. We do not send a
worker into a school. I We oHer
to pay a worker to spend half her
time in Salem, half . her time in
the county, but she must be. a
part of the schools organization.
'We found that little had been
done jin school nursing in this sec
tion.1 tWef el t there was need for
visiting1 nurses vho would do ed
ucational work in the home and
give medical advice, not. however,
replacing in any way," the work of
the family doctor. !
"These district nurses we hold
responsible for families in their
districts She. was not asked to
attend emergency cases, as much
as to provide general nursing ser
vice, primarily educational, deal
ing with the entire family.
"We have established, five dis
tricts 1q Salem, each with its own
district- nurse. There' are three
(Con tinned en pS 7.)
HUNTER'S BODY FOUND
IX x; 8 LeadxO seauchi.Vg
I PARTY TV DEAD BODY
BAKER, Or.. Jan. 23. (By As
sociated Press. )- The baying of
wd bounds; taken outesterday.
on . a cougar nunung inp oy meir
master, led a searching party 'to
tbe body of Fred Creighton, young
Grant county, rancher,, near here
late today. The; body; was" found
lying face downward at the foot
Of a cliff, a jagged bullet wound
In the left leg. ; .
j A gun. sling made of strips of
underwear and wrapped around
the leg showed that Crelghtota. had
made a' futile effort to stop the
flow of blood that cost hihf his"
life. .The hammer of his gqn was
broken.; indicating' that it had
been' discharged by' a hard blow,
possibly a.fall on the rocks. ..The
gup. was found near, the body? t...
rcreightpn
liatuiiton yest'erdayaf ternoon with
his' hounds to hunt for cougar.
Alarmed when he did not return
this morning, his wife "sent . out
friends to search for hint.
i v v ' i rt-
URGES BEET PLANTING
XORTHWEST SUGAR FACTO R
l ' IES SEEK INCREASES
SEATTLE.! JanM2 By VAs
sociated Press. )-.V.W.i,Tlihpsoiij
.it.itc manager of - the tali-Idaho
Sugnr company, is appealing to
development organisations : in an
Jriort to interest King county
farmers, east n J eoufh of .Seat
tle.to increase sugar beet produc
tion it was learned' litre today.
The sugar com pa ty last' year
ft iJellingham built the5 first beet
t r ar factory in - wc. rn Wash
ington at a cost of 1?000,OOQ.
The plant last fail handled 30,000
tots ot beets most of which were
grown . in Watcom and' Skagit
counties. Timpson said, hi com
jjaiiy; wisl-ed ;tohandl at least
tKh'e as many beet next'fall. ?'
i - t "''': -
i j - . L. ..' -. .....
i ' Mr. Timpson,, is to visit Salem
spon and:n'effort';wlt.h& made
to 'iudoce", him . to fpef k on, the
sugar beet. industry at jone of the
coon luncheons of the Salem
tJ'","',r Ct """-"fro, j r i
EtEVEN DIE WHEN FLAME
SWEEPS THROUGH HOTEL
FIVE UNACCOUNTED FOR,
THUtTEEN IN HOSPITALS
Guests on Fourth and Fifth Floors
f Old Hostelry Trapped' j
by Flames
ALLEXTOWN', Penn., Jan. 23.
fBy Associated Press. I Eleven
bodies had been recovered tonight
from the ruins or La Fayette' ho
tel, the city's oldest hostelry, des
troyed by-fire today. Five per
sons were still unacocunted for
and were thought to be in' the
ruins. The walls, still standing,
will be dynamited tomorrow to
make the task of the searchers
less dangerous. ;; j
Eight bodies were identified
and thirteen persons are in hospi
tals '.-: . ,
The cause of the fire: was un
determined tonight. Herbert ; W,
Guth. director-of public safety
said there' would be a thorough
investigation of a report that just
before the cry of ; fire there; was
an explosion In a room on .an up
per floor. This, report, was some
what discredited by Ralph Leh
man, the night clerk and Melanc
thon Usaw, a newspaper worker
and lodger at the hoteL
Usaw had just reached' the ho
tel after his 'night's work; ? He
stopped to talk with the night
clerk. Thieir conversation wjis In
terrupted by a terrifying cry of
"fire from upstairs. Both rah to
the second floor and aroused
those rooming there, but the
spread of the flames was so rapid
they had to flee; to save their
lives. Neither heard any expul
sion preceding 'the first alarm
they said. 1 I
The Quests on the fourth ; and
fifth floors, unable to .escape
through the hallways. were, hang
ing from' windows" when the IirH
meii; arrived. Nets5 were" ir little"
nse because of an old time' nar
row? roofed porch,' t ha t extended
the whole width of te. first floor.
, . One aged man unable to hold
on uridl firemen coiild reach j him
With! a ladder, dropped with a cry
of terror, landing on the root, of
the porch. He . was dead when
reached.. r . . -.f ' ';
William, b. , Cassone owner of
the hotel," estimated the .property
as beiHg wortV 20d,00(J, . , ; .. .
COURT PROBE ORDERED
- ' . !-' :
ALLEGED 'SETTLEMENT'' OF
CHARGES BRINGS ACTION
SEATTLE, Jan. 23. (By; As
sociated Press. ) -Prosecutdr Ew
Jng Colvin today started an in
vestigation of ' the actiTlties ofl
Lawrence F. Linden and Tom
Mulligan, justice of peace and con
stable of .Riverton, Constable
James Ml Lambert of Seattle! Id a
complaint' filed . today stated' that
the Riverton officials have been
issuing and serving warrants for
the arrest of alleged Chinese' gam
biers and liquor, law violators
here. Several months jago Lam-
bert fdeclined to serve four of
Judge Linden's warrants, direct
ed 'against alleged Chinese gam
blers aUd refused to jretprn them
to Linden when it Was explained'
that ;mattersj hkd beeu'satisfac-
toriry settled.- : " ' v -
Colvin declared he intends to
find out how the Riverton offic
ials had settled the charges;
ANBIAW TI!6UGh:' LtSiiDED
IX TRUCJCS DURING NIGUT
The" victim of sheep thieves for
the third, time in a" month. Pear.
Givens of Turner reported to the
sheriff's office yesterday that 14
yearling- ewes had been stolen
trom his ranch s between ' Turner
and Marion . sometime : between
Friday night and Saturday after
noonl .The -sheep - weref i marked
on the hips' with red paint.
it Mr.r Givens lost seven sheep a
weekf agt ;-' and- three last., month:
hc nas orrcred, a- reward for la
formation leading to the arrest of
the. thieves. K 4 - "
- Deputy Sheriff Bert Smith in
vestigated Jhe case. Beyond tho
factthat , the animals had : 1kx--i
taken away-in a rut-k. no otter
Arrest' of Railroatl Officia'a
By Marshal; Ctiang Brings
Strong Protest
RELEASE li DEMAF.DED
Soviet Consul Declares Occupation
of Manchiirta Station Will
Result Ifij Order Not
' Acted On ' -
- ' !. - .
PEKING, Jan 23. (By Asso
cl Press.) -A Ithreat of a sov
iet occupation df the railway sta
tion at Harbin, 'Manchuria, head
quarters ot the! Chinese Eastern'
railway, was telegrapjhed today to
Marshal Chang Tso-Lin. dictator
of Manchuria, b L, M. Karakhan,
soviet ambassador to China, fol
lowing the arrest yesterday of M.
I vanoff, Russian! general manager,
and three Russian directors of the
railroad. ,. :-
.The arrests were made at Har
bin by orders of Marshal Chang
and his subordinates, following
several days of controversy over
the right of Chinese troops to ride
withbut payment of fares.
Ambassador Rarakhan's threat
was supplemented, by a' telegrarh
from the Peking foreign office to
Chang and otheqr military, leaders
concerned, insisting that M.
Ivanoff must be released in the
interest of goodl relations of Rus-,
sia and China. This message was
sent after M. Karakhan had pro-,
tested vlgorousfy, to the foreign
Office.,' i :: - I V.: r; -
.Although the Peking admiais-.
tration Is . well disposed ' toward ft
the soviet, it has ao means tc .
compel Marshal ;Chang to obey its
orders. ! ",'."
MOSCOW, J4n 23. (By As
sociated Press.)-! strong message's'
fortrsnsmisslod t to Chief "Exec u-
tivejTuaV 0hi-Ju'C td "the cUief
foreign ministe arid 'to Marshal
Chang Tso-Lin, f dictat'dr of Man--churia
were frojrwardd " by For
eigd4 Commisaif Tchitche'riii today
to Ambassador tr Mr Karakhan at
Peking, dealing with Jhe arrest of.
M- ilvandff,8 ; Itussia-i s generar
manager tof thel Chinese eastern
railway and ot tTer1 points' In the
railrptd controversy.; - -
he vmessagls. ' demand M,
IvinofH i-eieasl aJd euilable ac
tion on other matters within' three
days. Otherwise, M. Tchitcherin
requests the Chinese g;overnmcnt
to permit the soviet "to . use' its
own efforts" t secure ; a settle
ment with' Chang Tso-LIit. .
TIMBER LAN-D lk)NATED
, SEATTLE, Jan. 23. (By Asso-,
elated ress.) fpr. Charles Lath-rop-
Pack- of Lakewood,. N. J.,
r-resldent of the American Tre
association, has given 329 acres
of - timber containing , a 'million
and a half board feet to the Uni
versity of Washington college of
forestry,'. Presiding Henry Surzal
lo announced today. The forest,
which will be used to demoastra a
the' science of forestry. Is situate 1
at La Grande, adjoining the Rain
ier National park highway.
JIM CORBEpT .-DARED''
NA3EPA FARMER, 73, ISSUL 1
FOR3LL CHALLENGE
y SPOKANE, f Jan. .23. (By
Associated" Preis.) W. J. Ran
kin, r 73,-farmer of Nam pa.
Idaho, wants to fight Jim Cor
bett, former heavyweight cham
pion of the wdrld.: --'
Rankin declared here today
that Corbett had once Issued a
challenge thatf he would f Is! :
any man In the world sixty
years of age when he himsc'.J
reached that age. The former
heavyweight pd gills t will be 6 0
in September and Rankin says
he is ready forfhlm.
"I have known Jim Corbett
for raanyyears and I have
sparred with Iui." said t
Nampa man. 1 don't say thst
1 can hci. him, but we ha 1
ought to be ale to put up ft
good boxJmktch, as Corbett
has taken good care of hir -
fi 'Although 14 ye Vis cldr ttx .
Corbett,-..Eack.ia ia nctworrl: -He"
Is a b!,?r man,-siX' tsz.t c
inchja fic!iht',r"l T.:-s I
rounds, but claims ha c : -. r
lT-e to IS 3 i:iz:$ I, i
jadsement has just been upheld by