Independence enterprise. (Independence, Or.) 1908-1969, April 02, 1920, Image 7

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    EQHT PA0E8
VICTORY CELEBRATION IN JERUSALEM
THE INPBPIHDgNCB ENTERPRISE. INDEPENDENCE, OREGON.
PAQB
f
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t f!
it
V4 .MBU- '
7
I Friwli tr'i" tho ",,u KUiirU In JeriiMilem pintMing in review bcforo
Kljor (Jcm-rnl Hun of lliv Hrlllnh army during the bltf victory purudo and
(4. l)retl l tho m'' cl1'
HAS CURE FOR
TUBERCULOSIS
sician Declares He Has Found
r New Way to Fignt
Disease.
TUCKS IHE GERM CAPSULE
!'jrMi Power of Blood to Digett
'ax of Tubereuloils Cllm a
Larj Record of Hcovtn
Evn In Advanced Stag.
w York. Mil ny ihy lflnu of
it fur all f.irnm of tulnTculoiU de
,jf I tr, H. njiiinln H. I'unrhnll.
:,rr!y uf Sr.iftii', now of New lork,
iwteriwl liy l.hu to l mr tITrcs
than (Uliilii- Ih for innlnrlii.
i-ilxrul"iK ! iioI thrown off entity
Tilit bl aft imiiiy otlu-r InftTtloim
Bcrorilln t- lioit.ir 1'iiHiiinll, !
c the p'rm iniiiiufiKMiiit' for It-
a fupKuli' of .mix uhlrh kIv- It n
d'irm' of i rotrctlon frii thp
ral jmiTt of the MimhI to tllgt'Kt
!tri.j ni'iins aihl utln-r fori'tn
e prolilciii uliMi i'iiifriintl Mm
lie b kIiiiiIiik' of lil n-Ki'tirch In
, arronlliii; t.i purtur l'ctinll,
to f.rnl n inctf.ii'l of I n ri'nl nif the
r of Hip hi..... i i iiiifctit tho wm
hilirrulosln ifi-rniN.
e theory li!. i Doctor PawtiHll
J1 f nuopti'il lilillloKOUII to the
f Iron n ii . .Ml.-. Ttifl hlood i1hr
'"KCMt Iron. I'.nt Iron, trt'ntml with
iiiln ik-IiIh, imiki. n piiinixtund
h the liloo.l ,-nn dlj;it Doctor
'mil net out. I,.. Hiiid. to combine
wn with iti. iniciiiH into a nub-
T" uhlci, ii,,. i,i
oo.I rotilil iittnorh
wj'i was t,. i'iiiis. tho hlood to
f'lfneitiro ilh-. Mh,. Jul,.,., whtrh
talmorMiiK ii, h roiii)!iniJ, would
I to !rvnk up nnd
f ilu tiihi'rruluNlH
not utop If m activity, He combined
thtit chi-inl.-ul with tirwnlc coiiHtltu
enl. Thin coiiiMuii., In HtnlnliiR tho
inrlt, relciis,-d the jM,Mn which
dentrojred It action, without hurtln
ho tinman body. TI.U (rmvW Ih re
vem..d by H(.ir i.nH,im(
-m. tho Iiit.nt enemy of tuhcrculiv
l In tho wax, hue had to find (hem
nl conihlniitloim whlrh would make
It available. 1 1 lit "mycol.t,,,," ,H(T,.rH
lo In thnt It In a combination of
ehftntcnl and biicUTlolnKlml proiluctii
where., ,lvnn.iiii Ih n union of
ehomlcnlx only. And. while Malvurxan
ftttucka the pnrnKltc dlreetly, the my.
roli-um In nuii.w.d to cxi ltt. the Mood
to make the attack.
He at first lined thn tr-n t rinrit only
In tho cnjio uf txTHoiw In advanced
MtaecN of tutii-rnilonin, who naked for
It. Kven In thfi ad n need mown Doe
tor I'limhall elnlms n lurt'e record of
reeovorle.
DtM tor rnmdmll
I era frwin former
Jin fj (d'ore of ict
j.iiileiii nnd jd:y-
Iclutia on tho Pacific count tontlfylng
to the mim-twful umo of mycoleunk
Ono la from n i.hynlcliin who hmIiI thut
he wiih cured within n week of tuber
euloMla of tho cyi'M, which hud threat
ened to doNtroy ,l l(ht. nft;r n lon
frcntiiieiit by other inetbodH. In thlf
eiiHo lioctor IWbiill iiMHerted that ho
hud treated tho iiiiin when ho wiim In
hond(nl, ulmuHt blind, nnd when
KiifKeoiiM won, iircpnrlnx to reuiove
"0 of IllH ,.y,.H (), ),,, ot HI1V,1K
ho other. On , following nfteruoou,
iiccoidluK to lioctor PiiHclmll, ho found
he mini t, outHldo of tho hoH
I'ltiil crimltliiK ii IiIh nutomobllo nnd
l'i--,iuiiK t ,.((, ,tl (.aH(lM nf
tllherniloMlM f ,.y,.M( ,lir(mt or
".vn or oihe,. f(),.IM wl(,h . (JS.
eiiM'd part Is in clone enuimunlriitton
with tho blood Htreiiin, tho bencllelnl
renuIlN uro iniinlfcHt In n few bourn, It
wiih Mated. In tho ,.(. of tubercu
IokIh of tl. KH K,.nnH diffuHod
'"loiiuii the body urn hhIi to he dlKOMi
ed within a few bourn after tho flrnt
trcnlineiit, and tho imtlent reKnlrm
"'in n or IiIh cuertfy nnd fooling of well
leln, Itono nnd Joint tuherculoHln nre
hiiki to yield readily to tho treatment.
IieciiiiHo mycohiuiii la In n labora
rntory niu of inaiiufucture, only n
"mull ("intitlty Ih In exlntence and its
proMent coNt Ih between $1,WK and $2,
'" a pound, each pound containing
iibout JW (Iokoh. Knormous quuntltlea
of tuherculoun gernm have to he grown
In order to obtain a wnall amount of
tho wnx.
NEXT OF KIN RECEIVE FRENCH MEMORIALS
GIRLS PLAN RUSH TO ALASK
Mayor of Juneau and Other Official
Advlted of Proposed Hegira
From State.
Juneau. AhiHka. Olrls from th
mates evidently nro planning to Btcm
pede to Ahtikn thla Kprlng.
J. i. (irny, mayor of Juneau, and
Keveral other AhiHka officials have re
ceived letters rrom dozens or young
women nuking about the northern ter
ritory.
The letters crime from Minnesota,
Texas, Iowa, Washington, Colored
and Camilla. All the writers express
ed tho hope thut they would he able to
find work hero so they could come
north.
Positions wanted by the girls In
cludfd school teaching, bookkeeping,
typewriting nnd clerking. One or two
of the girls hinted at matrimony and
asked for Information about Alaska'!
"eligible."
Brings Century Old Tuaka.
Portlund, Ore. Furs valued at $750,
000 nnd walrus tusks removed from
Slberlnn glaciers and estimated to be
tnorjf thau a hundred years old were
Included In the cargo discharged from
tho Kteamer Wnbun, from Vladivostok
LIVING COST
STILL SOARS
ill.
?ln In the
the hiU
IMor pnv,.),.
Hiitement,
v "f WllXes mi.
'or il 1 n -- -1 , f
e tuherd,.
1 "inny m-.,
isitlon.
Aert Self. Cure.
Iiroauccd I,;
After vini
V P'f" mill ot)
discovered
iiKenry. nnd his
tiuiii-iif i. ...
i.. . " HUT"n'r from tuberculosis.
" ueiievcH it,,.i i .... .:
inu...... ",: ,",t' inniHfir
-J.IIUIB (,r Ml. ,., 1 ......
mrt .1,. '"I"'""" wnieii
' " II II e
(! tllf.i.r. ...
wnrt,,' ""'" o trontment
ih ..i.... -"iiikm-s mat on
fe,rn:v,'s "veiopod, i
1 oruci,, who
cry In Kim. f.
then, according to
I"! himself to the
cut nil over the
'M e. The analysis
showed thnt
- es enti-red into Its
oi-sl treatment In
experlnieiita on
1 r ii,il..i..lu I. ft..
I. ... . ......on lin IHJ-
.1.1-
"ie llicrat'i-u f ii
I 1 . '
numan
particulars.
announced hla
Ittll.l ...... A
nil I'll ut . I.., ..I t a
" " "'-siroy, hut did
x
r Kitchen 5.000
Years Old in Alsace
P'fUNbourf;.
'I'll
"iniitivc , :... rniu:n oT
'"-i WlWU'f.
vmrTy nt Aci,,,i .
,, . i-
ii. .1 .
tw.M. n, ",l'u nones
' Mu,, ' : , " A,'l"iooIoB.
f niiimni. ' . 11 lo bunt
!le nshos
ii' f
the h " wwo found
rp. ""lien.
nnliin..it.. .
3,000 n o ,"K8oehnck
nd y'" lcast
"u "in.
""" ''nt them.
Hi In Whlnl,
five
wholesale Prices of Staples
Show Average Advance of 22
Per Cent for Year.
UP 100 PER CENT SINCE 1913
Minneapolis Leadt In Increase of Re
tall Prices Only 11 Commodltlei
Have Declined Greatest In
crease la In Building Ma
terial. Wnshlnglon. The cost of living Is
still on tho Increase, according to re
ports received by the bureau of labor
atatlstlcs of tho United .States depart
ment of labor from retailers In 00 cit
ies. Tho average family expondltnre
for food was 2 per cent higher on Jan
uary Ifi, 1020, than on December 15,
1010, and tho cost In December was
2.0 per cent higher tlinn It hud been
In any previous month.
These figures show an Increase of
0 per cent since January, 1!)10, and nn
Increase of 101 per cent since Janu
ary, 1013. J lie comparisons ore uhmu
on the average retail prices of the
following articles, welRbted according
to the consumption of the average fam
ily: Sirloin Bleak, round stenk. rib
ronsh chuck roust, plate beef, pork i
chops, bacon, hnm, lard, bens, Hour,
cornmenl. eggs, butter, milk, bread,
potatoes, augur, cheese, rice, conee
and tea.
nnrlntr the months from Decemner
15, 1010. to January 15. 1020, 29 of the
44 articles of food for which prices
were secured In 1010 Increased as fol
lows: Cabbage, M per cent;
toeB, 20 per cent; granulated sugnr, .i
In ml)
per cent; onions, n i" . -
nnd rolled onts. 8 per cent each ; hem,
,i,nf. nlnto hoof, o per cem ,
flour. 6 nor cent; strioin won.
- t- M....lr rnnst hrond 1111(1 C
roiini, niuv
of wheat, 4 per cent each;
steak nnd rnlslns, a per ti-m
rib
renin
round
en eh;
canned imlrnon and rice, i per uu
i ...in. a-tirtnn.
each; ham, evnporaieu num.
ronl, baked honns, ten,
bnnnnns, 1 per cent earn.
Eleven articles docrenseu m r.-.
. . - . . M 1. n,..iii1 M tlT
OS follows: Strictly ircsn
cent; butter, 5 per cent; lnrd am
nn,i tomntoeg. 3 per cent ench,
pork chops, storage eggs nnd oranges,
2 per cent ench; fresh milk, ennned
corn, canned pens, nnd prunes 1 P
cent ench.
Increasea In One Year.
t ioif. to Janunry,
1020, 25oMho 42 articles forwhlch
prices wero secured on both dntes In
creased In price ns follows: Onions,
120 per cent; cabbage, OS per cent;
potatoes, (19 per cent; granulated su
gar, 05 per cent; rnlslns, 53 per cent;
prunes, 47 per cent; corree, 41 per
cent; rice, 31 per cent; flour, 23 per
cent; canned salmon, 10 per cent;
crlsco, 13 per cent; cream of wheat
and bananas, 11 per cent each; oleo
margarine nnd strictly fresh eggs, 10
per cent ench; bread, 8 por cent;
evaporated milk nnd storage eggs, 4
per cent each; lard, 2 per cent, and
lamb nnd ten, 1 per cent ench.
Articles which decreased in price
during the year were nnvy beans, 18
per cent; plate beef, 10 per cent; ba
con, 1-1 per cent; canned tomatoes, 11
per cent; chuck roast nnd baked
beans, 10 per cent ench; pork chops,
8 per cent; hum and canned corn, 0
per cent ench ; round steak, 5 per
cent; rib roast, 4 per cent; cheese nnd
ennned pens, 2 per cent each ; sirloin
stenk, nut margarine nnd ornnges, 1
per cent ench. The price of cornflakes
was the snme ns In January, 1919.
Potatoes Increased 238 per cent and
grniiiilnted sugar 207 per cent for tne
seven year period from January, 1913,
to January, 1020. This menns thnt the
price In January of this year was more
than threo times what.lt wns In 1013.
The price of nine other atlcles more
than doubled during this period: Pork
101 tier cent; lamb, 202 per
cent; rice, 110 per cent cornmenl, 120
per cent; lnrd, 31 per cem; Bincuy
fresh eggs, 123 per cent ; storage eggs,
143 per cent, nnd flour, 145 per cent.
Tho statistics show that the average
expenditure for 22 articles of food In
creased from December, 1919, to Jau-
iq i0"0 tn 41 cities and de-
creased In 0 cities.
Largeet Increase In Minneapolis.
For tho yenr period Janunry, 1919,
to January, 1020. the grentest Increase,
or 10 per cent, wns shown In Minneap
olis The next largest Increase, or 11
nor' cent, wns In Chicago. Detroit and
SnrliiRflphl. The other cities showed
I, creases ranging from 1 per cent m
Hnltlmoro to 10 per cent In Cincinnati.
?,!!! T Sver, Omaha, Peoria, St. Louis
"'wimi.Sllo'prlees in general showed
increase of 22 per cent In January
f his year over January lust yenr.
of this 5i . . ,
The greatest '" 7 V, mnr.
ahown for Innuicr ..u
Hr.is which advanced 00 P cent
"Ul,l L th 12 months. Cloths and
do hi. g articles nnd housefurnlshlng
22 Wlowid next, with tacreniof
Wi nnd 48 per cent, respectively.
Food prices as a whole rose over 22
por cent In the year.
: Xhhiw: If At Wl" 1
: I ; '
""" MM','M"MI,-'"'J ,..,.J....,.,t...t,.,r- 1 , ...,r.
' w,
,? " ' 'f ' ' rff,.?
ext or kin of American soldiers, sailors and marines who died In tho war receiving the French certificates of
honor In the Twenty-second Regiment armory In New York city! At the left, 3. L. Cunningham, Jr., holding tight the
memorial of bis father, who was killed In France.
Experts Study
Ivy Poisoning
Seek Best Ways to Avoid Infec
tion and to Eradicate
Noxious Plants.
IMMUNITY DOES NOT EX1S
Economic Loasea From Poisoning Are
Very Great and There la Urgent
Need of Widespread Campaigna
to Stamp Out Poisonous Plants.
(Prepared by the United Etates Depart
ment of Agriculture.)
Washington, V. C. The best ways
to avoid Ivy nnd sumac poisoning, the
most practical means of eradicating
these noxious plants, and the most
approved method of treating cases of
such poisoning have been the subjects
of an Investigation conducted jointly
by the United States department of
agriculture and the public health serv
Ice of the United States treasury de
partment. Despite general belief there
s good reason for believing that abso
lute immunity rrom Ivy ana sumac
poisoning does not exist. Investigators
state. They also found that many
common methods of treatment are not
to be commended. Poison Ivy Is some
times called poison oak. Poison sumac
Is also known In various localities as
poison dogwood, poison elder, poison
nsh, thunderwood, nnd polsonwood
These poisonous plants are widely dls
trlbuted. While no accurate estimates
can be made as to the economic losses
resulting from poisoning, the total Is
very great, and there Is urgent need
for widespread campaigns to eradicate
these noxious plants.
Handle With Gloves.
If one must handle these poisonous
plants, gloves, preferably of rubber,
should be worn. After the gloves have
been removed they should be thorough
ly washed with soap and water and
rinsed several times. Inasmuch as the
clothing which comes In contact with
the leaves may be a source of Infection
for a considerable period, care should
be taken In changing the garments, nnd
also the shoes. Many cases of poison
ng have resulted merely from contact
with exposed clothing.
One of the surest and best methods
of minimizing or preventing Infection
nfter the hands, face or other parts of
the body have been exposed, Is to wash
and rinse them repeatedly with an
bundance of good kitchen soap and
hot water. The poison, nfter being
deposited on the skin, requires some
time to penetrate, and If this penetra
tion can be prevented by thoroughly
washing, eruption and irritation will
not result. While exposed parts should
be cleansed In this manner as soon
after exposure as possible, It is worth
while to make the attempt even 12 or
:0 hours nfterwards In the hope that
t least n portion of the poison may
be removed. A heavy lather should be
produced and the washing should be
continued several minutes. Severe
scrubbing with a brush is not advis
able, but several swnbs or smnll com
presses of gauze may be used, discard
ing each In turn, so that the poison
may not be distributed by the cloth.
Bathing with alcohol diluted with
n equal amount of wnter Is also nn
effective preventive. Where exposure
has been more general, a bath for the
entire body, followed by a change of
clothing, Is a good preventive measure.
The hair should not be neglected.
Bathing, if not accompanied by suffi
cient changing of water or rinsing, may
result in spreading the rash to skin
that had not been Infected. In cases
that are at all serious a physician
should be consulted.
Sugar of Lead Not Recommended.
The investlgntors cnll attention to
the fact that scores of remedies and
prescriptions are more or less In popu
lar favor, but in spite of the claims
they assert that no specific treatment
for poisoning from Ivy and sumac Is
yet available. Ointments should not
be used in the ncute stage of the dis
ease. In the later stages, however,
soothing and astringent ointments may
bo of vnlue in allaying irritation ana
hastening cure. The extent to which
it is desirable to use solutions of per
manganate of potash, hyposulphite of
soda, sulphate of magnesium (Epsom
salts), and other remedies, is also dis
cussed. Sugar of lead, formerly much
used, often proves disappointing if ap
plied after Inflammation has developed,
and the user runs the risk of lead pois
oning If this substance Is applied ex
tensively. The names "poison oak" and "nolson
Ivy" are used Interchangeably In many
localities. The plant generally known
as poison oak throughout the Pacific
coast occurs as a bush, sometimes four
or five feet high, and has leaflets re
sembling the leaves of the western oak,
but It Is also found as a vine, and is
sometimes called poison Ivy.
In the east from New Jersey, Dela
ware and Virginia southward the name
"poison oak" is often used to distin
guish from the poison Ivy vine, a form
occurring as a bush with lobed leaflets,
n little resembling the leaves of scrub
oak. Westward from Minnesota, Ne
braska, and Arkansas to Washington,
Montana, Colorado and New Mexico.
this name Is applied to a low bush or
trailing shrub which does not climb.
The leaves of all forms have stont
rather long stems, bearing three leaf
lets, two or which are opposite, and
short stalked, while the third has a
long stalk. The leaflets are from one
to four inches long, dark green on the
upper surface, lighter (sometimes with
a velvety coverlne of fine hairs) un
derneath, with smooth or somewhat
indented margins.
In the eastern states and westward
as far as Wyoming to Texas, the Vir
ginia creeper Is found generally In the
same location as Dolson lvv vine.
which It resembles somewhat in Its
habits nnd the shape of Its leaflets, but
It can be readily distinguished from
poison Ivy In that Its leaves are divided
into three to five leaflets to the stalk.
Moreover, though It Is sometimes sup
ported by aerial rootlets, like nolson
Ivy, It also has numerous tendrils like
tnose or tne grape vine, and its In
edible fruits are blue, with red stems.
and contain two or three seeds.
Poison sumac crows In moist eround.
usually In swamps or along low, miry
banks of streams and nonds. It oc
curs from New England to Florida, and
westward to Minnesota, Arkansas and
Louisiana. The poison sumac leaves
are readily distinguished from the
harmless sumac and species of ash,
elder and other shrubs and trees hav
ing a somewhat similar foliage, and
the character, appearance and color of
the fruits furnish other simple means
of Identification. Furthermore, the
poison sumac occurs on moist or
swampy land, and In drier locations is
found only along the borders ot
swamps or bogs. The number of leaf
lets Into which the leaves of the harm
less sumacs are divided range from 9
to 21 and 31, while the poison sumac
leaves divide Into 7 to 13 leaflets.
While many persons are of the opin
ion that contact with these plants is
not necessary to produce poisoning, It
Is probable that many cases supposed
to have originated In this way have
actually been due to direct or Indirect
contact. There are cases on record
showing that the smoke from burning
plants will give rise to Irritation, and
In some cases severe poisoning has re
sulted from this form of exposure. Re
garding the popular belief that soma
persons are wholly Immune, the In
vestigators state that there Is good
reason to believe absolute Immunity
does not exist, although It Is recog
nized that some persons are much less
susceptible than others.
How to Eradicate Poisonous Plants.
Eradication of these plants should
be widely undertaken and followed
up systematically.- Every landowner
should feel a measure of responsibility
in this matter. The simplest method
Is by grubbing, in which care should
be taken to cover the hands properly,
and also to prevent Infection by means
of the clothing. The plants In fields
may be destroyed by plowing them up
and putting in cultivated crops. Often
repeated mowing Is also effective. The
use of kerosene Is recommended where
Injury to other plants or trees Is not
to be feared. It may be applied with
a sprinkler or a spraying pump, nnd
In many case one application is suffi
cient. Arsenate of soda has been used
very successfully to kill poison Ivy on
trees six to ten inches In diameter
without Injury to the trees, as well as
on stone walls, buildings, and along
fences.
Censored Four Times In Hungary.
Budapest. Newspaper correspond
ents here have discovered their dis
patches have to run the gantlet of
four different censors. One is a local
official, another is dominated by ex
tremists, and a third by bolshevik! sup
posed to be located In Vienna. The
fourth Is maintained nt an unknown
point, supposedly by enemy neighbors
of Hungary.
Mutiny Is Work of Reds
as-
Bolshevik Prisoners of War Sow Seeds
of Revolt Among Troops
In Poland.
Warsaw. Newspaper advices and
official statements relative to the
mutiny of Polish troops at Kovno show
discrepancies which tend to confuse
the public as to the real situation
there. .
It is reported in official quarters the
revolt has been completely suppressed,
but messages to newspapers declare
the trouble is continuing and ihnt the
uprising has in many cases taken on
bolshevik characteristics.
It Is said several hundred bolshevik
prisoners of war have been released
by Insurgent Polish .soldiers, who later
Induced the liberated men to Join their
Indian School Girls
Have Queer Names
Sioux City, la. Girls, if you
happen to be under the Impres
sion that yours Is a queer name,
Just look the following list over
to see what outlandish ones
some of the Indian maidens at
the Pine Ridge Reservation
school may hnve to bear, who
knows, all through life. Here
they are, look 'em over:
Victoria ' Holy Rock, Julia
Afraid of a Hawk, Mary Brown
Ears, Julia Orazy Ghost, Mercy
Yellow Shirt, Emma No Fat,
Ella Red Eyes, Julia Stands
Up.
Dissatisfied now?
ranks. There Is no official confirma
tion of this report as yet.
Government statements relative to
the trouble have been given out by the
Polish Telegraph agency, which says
the mutineers, belonging to cavalry
and artillery units, organized soldiers'
councils, and taking up positions In the
outskirts of Kovno, opened a heavy
fire on the government buildings. After
quite serious fighting the mutiny was
put down, It is said, but no arrests
have since been made by the Polish
authorities.
Discussing the situation between
Poland and Lithuania, the telegraph
agency says:
"In Lithuanian government circles
there Is a desire to reach an under
standing with Poland, but this Is op
posed by extremist ministers and the
bishop of Kovno."
HOW TO GET GOLD FROM LEAD
Oxford University Professor Gives Tip
on How to Take It from
Mercury, Too.
London. The alchemists' drenm of
producing gold from base metals Is not
extravagant, asserted Prof. Frederick
Soddy of the physical chemistry de
partment at Oxford, in a recent publi
cation. He tells how to do It.
"To get gold from mercury," he says,
"expel from the atom of mercury one
beta-particle, -which will make thal
lium ; then one alpha-particle, which
will turn the thallium Into gold. Or,
to get gold from lead, expel from the
atom of lead one alpha-particle, which
will turn It Into mercury, and proceed
as before."