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Washington standard. [volume] (Olympia, Wash. Territory) 1860-1921, September 23, 1921, Image 7

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STITE DEPIRTMENT
AGRICULTURE SHOWS
SIVIKG UHER CODE
Efficiency Report Gives Com
parative Costs of
Three Years.
Saving of operating costs in 1921
over 1919 of $2,240.27, and over
1920 of $14,250.38 are shown in a
comparative statement of costs In
the State Department of Agriculture
under the Administrative Code for
the four months of April, May, June
and J«ly for the years 1919, 1920,
and 1921 issued today by the De
partment of Efficiency. The report
reads as follows:
"This department !B composed of
five divisions. Among these divi
sions are distributed the following
duties: Horticultural Inspection,
Dairy and Livestock Inspection,
Foods, Bakeries, Feed, Drugs and
Oil Inspection, Seed Inspection,
Weights and Measures Inspection,
Conduct of State Fair, Registration
of Stallions and Jacks, Inspection
of Commercial fertilizers, quaran
tine measures for the protection of
agricultural crops, forest trees, and
forest products, and growing crops;
enforcement of the laws regarding
noxious weeds, (a new duty under
the code), hay and grain inspection,
and farm marketing. Weights and
Measures are transferred from the
Secretary of State; Hay and Grain
Inspection from Public Service Com
mission, and Farm Market Director
from the State College.
"The comparative costs of opera
tion for the first four months of the
three years mentioned above, are as
follows:
Year of 1919, Salaries and Wages,
$49,722.00; Operation and Main
tenance, $25,486.07; total, $75,-
208.07; Tuberculosis eradication, sl,-
425.45.
Year of 1920, Salaries and Wages
$45,070.00; Operation and Mainten
ance, $42,148.18; total, $87,218.18;
tuberculosis eradication, $15,427.94.
Year of 1921, Salaries and Wages,
$44,888.74; Operation and Mainten
ance, $28,079.06; total. $72,967.00;
tuberculosis eradication, $8,784.40.
"We eliminate ais an operating
;ost the disposition of tuberculosis
tattle payment for which is manda
;ory under the law, and the extent
:o which the operation is conducted
Is dependent upon the Legislative
appropriation. For 1919-1921 the
appropriation was $60,000 and for
1921-1923 it is also $60,000. Actual
operating costs after the elimination
of the operation of this function
■hows a saving in 1921 o*er 1919
of $2,240.27. For 1921 over ~920,
a saving of $14,260,38. These sav
ings are directly attributable to the
reduced number of people, the
greater efficiency of the smaller
force, and the close study of the
Director of this Department along
lines of economy."
BALD HILLS FARMER
ARRESTED CHARGE
KIDNAPING WOMAN
W. D. Schlncke of Lily Lake Dealc*
All Connection With
Biehn Incident.
TACOMA, Sept. 17.—Charged with
kidnaping Mrs. R. J. Biehn and her
3-months-old son early Wednesday
evening, W. D. Shincke, 46 years old,
a farmer, was arrested at his ranch
at Lily lake, in the Bald hills. 12
miles from Yelua, on a state warrant
and lodged in the Tacoma city Jail.
Althoungh positively identified as
the alleged kidnaper by Mrs. Blehii.
Shincke denies all connection with
the case and says he can produce a
per fee alibi, hte police say.
The kidnaper, Mrs. Biehn reported
to the police, drew his automobile up
to the curb at 38th and M streets,
where she was walking with her
•> v •> ❖ ❖ <• +
❖ HAS ROY GARDNER *
❖ TURNED ATTENTION *
TO CIRCUS TRUCKS? *
❖ *
❖ VANCOUVER, Wash., Sejt. 7. •>
.j. —Has Roy Gardner turned his •>
❖ attention to circus money trucks *
❖ and forsaken the rich fields of- :•
+ fered by Uncle Sam's mails? *
❖ Officers here are wondering •>
+ just that today, as the hunt for >
❖ three bandits who robbed the ❖
❖ Sells-Floto money truck of S3O.- •>
❖ 000 late last night progresses. *
❖ One of the women on the :•
❖truck, Mrs. Hannaford, is confl- ❖
4- den the leader of the trio was ♦>
•5» Roy Gardner. She had a good ❖
+ look at his face, and declares ❖
❖ the unmasked countenance re- v
❖ sembled strongly that of the v
❖ fugitive bandit. . . . ?
******* * + * ❖ * * * *
JHE WASHINGTON STANDARD, OLYMPIA, WASHINGTON, FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 23, 1921
baby shortly after 6 o'clock Wednes
day evening, and at the point of a
gun commanded her to enter his au
tomobile. When she hesitated, she
said, he seized her roughly by the
wrist and literally threw her into the
tonneau of the automobile. The
baby fell from Mrs. Biehn'B arms and
bruised its head on the floor of the
automobile.
The kidnaper is then said to have
driven for some time and then to
have stopped at 56th and M strets.
After submitting Mrs. Biehn to a
close scrutiny he is alleged to have
ordered her from the car, saying:
"You're not the one I want. Beat
It and keep still." He then drove off.
Remembers License Number
Mrs. Biehn made note of the
license number of the kidnaper's car
and, as her assailant was unmasked,
she obtained a clear view of his fea
tures. The car bearing the license re
ported by Mrs. Biehn to the police.
No. 76231, was listed to a Maxwell,
transferred to a Ford, belonging to
Shincke.
When the officers, accompanied by
Mrs. Biehn and her mother-inlaw,
Mrs. John Biehn, reached Shincke's
farm the man was not at home, but
out hunting. When he appeared
through the brush carrying a shot
gun Mrs. Biehn, gazing through the
rear window of the automobile, faint
ed at the sight of him. When she
was revived she told the officers she
was absolutely certain that Shincke
was the man who had kidnaped her.
Submitted to a severe grilling by
the police, Shincke denied al of Mra.
Biehn's allegations and denied all
connection with the matter. He said
he hid never seen Mrs. Biehn before
and had not ben in town for several
weeks. The last time he visited Ta
coma, he told the police, was when
arrested with a large number of
other residents o! the Bald Hills oa
a charge of moonshinlng. His trial
on this charge has not yet come up
In federal court.
Shlncke told the police he could
produce a perfect alibi. He is mar
ried and has four children.
"I never heard of anything so ab
surd in my life," he is said to hav<3
told police officers when they took
him to his cell, where he was helft
pending further investigation. "I, a
man with a wife and four children,
held in jail for kidnaping!"
GIANTS TAKE LEAD
BUT OTHER LEAGUES
ARE STILL KNOTTED
McGraw's Team Looks Good—Yank3
and Indians Fighting Hard—
Coast League Upset
And still they're all knotted up.
The unexpected happened in the
Coast league and In the National
league but with decidedly different
effect in the two leagues. In the
American the champion Indians and
the battling Yanks are still fighting it
out, with neither team having any
edge. Pans the country over are
thrilled as they watch the scoreboards
which tell the stories of day to day
batles of the leagues.
The unexpected In the National
league included the crumbling of the
strong offense and defense of the
Pitsburgh Pirates, leaders nearly all
season, and the rise of John McGraw's
Giants to heights from which the
Plrntes have little chance of dislodg
ing them in the few remaining game*
The Giants now have a lead of four
and one-half games. They play their
last game with Pittsburgh today.
The Yankees have a lead of a bare
fraction of a game In the American
this morning, by virtue of a win over
Detroit yesterday, while Walter
Johnson and the Senators were
crushing the Indians. This does not
tell the story of the past week, how
ever, for that period saw Cleveland
put an end to the string of defeats
that carried the Indians down to sec
and place and win seven straight
games, while New York took but four
out of seven.
The Yanks have the advantage of
playing practically al the remaining
games at home, while the Indians
finish on the road. The final result,
however, is likely to be told in the
next series between the Yanks and
the Indians which comes the latter
part of this week.
The unexpected in the Coast league
was the upset of all four first divi
sion teams by the second divisioners.
Portland and Seattle, stopped by rain
yesterday, are to play two games to
day if the weather man will permit.
The series now stands Portland 4.
Seattle 3.
The Oaks mangled the Seals in
steam roller fashion during the week,
taking five out of seven games. Los
Angeles, erstwhile leaders, lost the
odd game to Vernon in a seven game
series. Salt Lake took the odd game
from Sacramento. To complete the
record in proper fashion, Seattle
should divide with Portland today but
the Indians hope to take both games
and gain a little ground.
The remaining two weeks of the
schedule give Sjattle some advantage
over her rivals in the matter of games
at home. Los Angeles comes to Se
attle for this week's series, while the
rejuvenated Portland Beavers take
on San Francisco in Portland. Sac
ramento plays at Oakland, while Salt
Lake and Vernon mix at Los Angeles.
Seattle is the only one of the four
leading teams to play at home this
week.
S Next week Los Angeles goes to
Portland to finish the season, while
San Francisco plays in Seattle.
Should the Seals continue to crumble
before Portland this week and then
lose in Seattle next week, the Indians
still have a chance. Unless the Seals
take a sudden brace they stand a good
show of being eliminated this week.
The Beavers are proving the reve
lation of the league. Had they dis
played the form earlier in the year
that they are showing now they
would not be in the cellar. Their
pitchers are turning in swell games
day after day and their stickers are
clouting the offerings of the best op
posing pitchers.
Seattle has arranged for great sup
port from the old home town for the
final drive. Some Seattle organiza
tion has taken charge of each day for
the remaining two weeks. Right
down the line to the last day of the
season the fans are going to see if
they can't yell the Indians into the
1921 pennant
Here's the way the standing looks
today:
Clubs— Won Lost Pet.
Los Angeles 99 73 .576
San Francisco 99 74 .572
Sacramento 99 75 .570
Seattle 93 76 .550
Oakland 91 81 .529
Vernon 90 84 .517
Salt Lake 69 100 .408
Portland 46 123 .272
AMERICAN BALLOON
ALIGHTS IRISH SEA
Swiss Entry Still Missing in Gordon
Bennett international
Balloon Race
ST. LOUIS, Sept. 20.
"Landed Irish sea, IS utiles east
Dublin, Heyshan harbor."
Bernard von Hoffman, pilot
of the "City of St. Louis" bal
loon, one of the American en*
tries in the Gordon Bennett in
ternational race repotted as
missing in London dispatches,
sent that cablegram to his par
ents here today.
The cable was the second re
ceived in two days. Yesterday
Ton Hoffman messaged he had
landed In Northwest England,
but did not state the exact place.
NEW LONDON, Sept. 20.
Ralph Upson, American, pilot
ing the ballooon "Aero Club of
America" in the Gordon Ben
nett 'international cup race,
landed today at Cardigan, In
Wales.
Upson's flight was believed
the longest of any of the 14 con
testants and it was possible he
would be named winner of the
trophy.
Two contestants, Bernard von
Hoffman of St. Louis, piloting
the "City of St. Louis" and a
Swiss balloonist, have not been
heard from here.
The cup is awarded to the
balloon landing at the greatest
distance from Brussels.
LONDON, Sept.* 20.—Two Ameri
can and one Swiss entry in the Gor
don Bennett international balloon
race, were still reported missing at
3 o'clock this afternoon and fears for
the safety of the pilots and assist
ants were expressed here.
Two French balloons which with
the Swiss and Americans were aloft
early today, have landed.
The American balloons which are
missing are the "Aero Club of
America," piloted by Ralph Upson
and the "City of St. Louis" piloted
by Bernard von Hoffman.
All other entries have landed in
safety.
Despite the statement from St.
Louis to the effect that a cablegram
has been received from Bernard von
Hoffman, no word of his landing
had been received in London this
afternoon.
ST. LOUIS, Sept. 20.—The balloon
"City of St. Louis" entered In the
international race for the Gordon
Bennett trophy, has landed In North
west England, a cablegram received
from Bernard von Hoffman, pilot,
by his parents said today.
The exact location of the landing
was not contained in the message.
RECOVERING FROM OPERATION
O. Manley Baker of Puget is re
covering from an operation for ap
pendicitis which he underwent last
Friday at St. Peter's hospital. Mrs.
Baker, who accompanied her husband
to Olympla, is the guest of her uncle
and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. John Bolster,
during her stay here.
ARBUCKLE'S HEARING
MANSLAUGHTER BILL
CONTINUED SEPT. 26
Takes Twenty-five Policemen to
Handle Crowd Thronging Hall
of Justice.
SAX FRANCISCO, Sept. 17.
—Roscoe (Fatty) Arbuckle's
arraignment of the indictment
returned by the grand jury
charging him with manslaugh
ter in connection with the death
of Virginia Rappe, film actress
today was continued until Sept.
26.
Arhuckle appeared at 10:30
before Superior Judge Louder
back to answer the charge. It
was the fifth courtroom in
which he has appeared since a
week ago.
Attorneys for the state and
> defense immediately agreed to
the continuance of the arraign
ment because of the decision of
district Attorney Brady to press
the charge of murder.
It took !25 policemen to take
care of the crowd which throng
ed the hall of justice and the
street in front.
Arbuckle waited in the cham
bers of the judge, to avoid the
crowd, rolling his own cigarette
until his case was called. He
appeared less worried than at
any time since he was arrested a
week ago today.
The court proceedings were
brief und perfunctionary.
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 17. V
nation-wide scandal probe will result
from the disclosures of the secrets of
th«j "Fatty" Arbuckle party, District
Attorney Matthew Brady intimated
here today.
An appropriation of SI,OOO was
obtained from the board of supervi
sors to run down the rumors of wide
spread scandal which have developed
from the investigation which followed
the arrest of Roscoe Arbuckle, in
connection with the death of Virginia
Rappe, actress, a guest at the party.
Brady Wants More Money
Brady declared the SI,OO will be
insufficient to obta'n the prosecuting
evidence he desires. He said ho
would appeal for more money when
the supervisors meet Monday.
While his prosecutors made plans
for the widespread investigation
Arbuckle still rested In his cell in
Jail here. He will be arraigned today
on a manslaughter charge returned
in an indictment by the grand jury.
The state, however, has decided not
to prosecute on this charge and ha 3
planned its case to obtain Arbuckle's
conviction for murder.
Charles Brennan, one of Arbuckle'«
legal corps, will enter a plea of not
guilty to the manslaughter charge
and the case probably will be contin
ued indefinitely.
But it will be impossible for the
prosecution to complete its case
without additional funds, Brady said.
Defense Fund Unliimted
"The defense has an unlimited
amount of money to be spent," Dep
uty A. Golden declared. "Without
sufficient funds the prosecution will
be defeated before it begins."
Brady did not give any details of
the probe he expects to begin, but it
was believed it will center about
Hollywood, the home of the Califor
nia movie stars, where rumors of
"wild part'eß" have been brought to
the police.
The body of Miss Rapper was being
taken to Los Angeles today, under
escort of a representative of an un
dertaking establishment. The funer
al will be held at Hollywood some
time Monday, it was believed.
HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS
ELECT CLASS OFFICERS
Sophomore* and Freshmen Will
Play Football Game to
Deride Supremacy.
Already class elections have been
held and the different clases are or
ganized, with the'r presidents. vi?e
presidents, secretaries, treasurers,
yell leaders, sergeants-at-arms and
class advisors, all ready for business.
Much class spirit has been mani
fested in the school by the students
and this spirit will grow as athletic
events and other contests tend to
draw the members of the different
classes closer together.
This year there will be a football
game betwen the sophs and frosh
and all classes will be represented in
basketball. It has not been decided
whether class contests will be held in
baseball this season.
In the past class spirit has been
the pride of the school and by all
signs and rumors this year will be
one of the liveliest yet.
Following is a list of officers for
the first semester:
Seniors —Howard Strock, presi
dent, Maxine Jeffers, vice president:
Lillian Wilson, secretary; Miriam
Elwell, treasurer; Merritt Mills,
cheer leader; C. K. Prather, class ad
visor, and J. G. Gerwick. assistant
class advisor.
Juniors—George Mills, president;
Otto McKinney, vice president; Ma
rian Cowen, secretary-treasurer;
jWillard Alverson, cheer leader; Ma
rian Hornum, sergeant-at-arms, and
Mr. Miller, class advisor.
Sophomores—Smith Troy, presi
dent; Ivan Ditmars, vice president;
;Gus Anderson, secretary; Margaret
lElwell, treasurer; George Alverson,
|cheer leader; Alan White, sergeant
! at-arms, and Miss McVey, class su
! pervisor.
! Up to date the "lambs' have had
Jno class meeting but are expected to
; organize very soon and show the rest
of the school that '25 has got some
["comers" In their ranks.
COOPERATIVE COUNCIL
PLANS WINTER'S SOCIAL
PROGRAM THIS EVENING
Preparations for the Cooperative
card party and mixer, to be held at
Cooperative hall on Friday evening.
September 23, will be completed at
the meeting of the Federation Coun
cil at 8 o'clock this evening at th>
same hall. Seventh and Adams
streets. Dan Guiles, chairman of the
social committee, plans to make the
initial event of the Cooperative so
cial program of the coming winter a
great acquainter for the newcomers
in the cooperative institutons as well
as instilling new life into the old
crowd.
ROCHESTER UNION
HIGH SCHOOL OPENS
The Rochester Union High School
opened yesterday with an enrollment
of 1103 pupils over the initial en
rollment a year ago. The grade
school shows a corresponding in
crease. A reception was given to
the teachers after which a P-T-A was
organized.
Friday afternoon the Tenino High
School accompanied by a band of
rooters invaded Rochester to test out
the football strength of the Roches
ter high school boys, but a little
later went home defeated by a
score of 17 to 5.
This year the faculty consists of
J. E. McCleary, Miss Laura Folts,
Miss Frances Donnellan, Harry E.
Wald, Miss Bernice Holliday, Miss
Anna Ericson, Miss Frances King,
Miss Golda Knowles, Miss Lanora
Washburn.
MUSIC, REFRESHMENTS, DANCE
Entertainment of the Labor Coun
cil by the Woman's Card and Label
League will be given Wednesday
evening at 8 o'clock a£ the Labor
Council hal In the Eagles' budding
on Main street. Besides verbal dis
pensations the entertainment will in
clude a special musical program by
Raymond's orchestra. Following th-?
concert and the serving of refresh
ments, dancing wll be enjoyed during
the remainder of the evening.
AMERICAN YEOMEN
ELECT OFFICERS
At the recent election of officers
of Olympia Lodge, Brotherhood of
American Teomen, the following
were chosen: Foreman, W. J. Mil
lard; master of ceremonies, Claude
George; correspondent, A. W. Tyler;
master of accounts, Mrs. Lydla
O'Neil; chaplain, Mrs. Faulds; cap
tain of degree team and installing
officer, Past Foreman Mrs. Amelia
Jenkins; Lady Rowena, Mrs. Bert
Smith; Lady Rebecca, Mrs. Paul!ne
Halverson; overseer. Mrs. Claude
George; watchman. Miss Hazel De
vine; sentinel, Bert Smith; musician.
Miss Leona Jenkins. The local lodge
has a membership of 400, and in the
state are 15,000 members. Public
! installation of the officers w ll be had
October 4, 1921.
PROMINENT RANCHER PASSES
William Albright, a. prominent
chicken rancher of the Plainview
section, died at the fanrly home
Tuesday last and the remains were
laid to rest in the Odd Fellows' cem
etery in this city on Sunday. Serv
ices were conducted from the Mills
undertaking parlors, the Rev. Secrist
having charge. Mr. Albright leavers
a widow and four small children,
ranging in nge from 7 to 4, besides a
sister in Montana and rarents in In
diana, to mourn his death. He was
41 years of age and was a man greatly
respected by his neighbors and
friends.
Capitol Hill circle of the United
Churches will meet Wednesday af
ternoon at 2 o'clock with Mrs. R. F.
Pay, 753 Swan street.
• • •
LADIES' AID TEA
The Ladies' Aid Society of
Methodist church will give their Sep
tember tea at the home of Mrs It. R.
Ruchty, 210 Sherman avenue, tomor
row afternoon at 2:30 o'clock.
PAGE SEVEi
MAKE ELABORATE
PREPARATIONS FALL
AUTOMOBILE SHOW
Dealers to Stage Exhibition
Upon Completion of
Legion Building.
Olympia automobile dealers are
making elaborate preparations for
an automobile show to be held some
time next month, the dates depend
ing upon the time of completion of
the new American Legion building,
which will house the show.
Milo Morris, president of the
Olympia Automotive Trades Associa
tion, announced today that the show
would be held just as soon as the
building Is completed and that It
would contain not only every model
of car represented In Thurston coun'
ty but that the showing of acces
sories and supplies and everything
pertaining to the automobile would
be as complete as could be found
anywhere.
Will Run Three Days.
The show will run three days. A
band concert will be given each
evening, Interspersed 'with vaude
ville stunts. Committees from the
association are in charge of various
parts of the arrangements and have
notified President Morris that their
plans are so complete that, were
the building completed next week
the show could go on.
With the walls of the building
completed, the roofing should bo
started this week but is subject to
more or less delay on account of the
rainy weather. With a few clear
days the roof will be completed when
the work on the interior finishing
will progress rapidly, rain or shine.
REVEREND J. M. CANSE
METHODIST PASTOR
Reverend J. M. Canse will preacb
his first sermon as pastor of the
First Methodist church next Sunday
morning following assignment to
Olympla by the recent Methodist
conference held in Tacoma. Rev.
Canse was recently superintendent
of the Bellingham district.
NEW CORPORATIONS
Articles of Incorporation filed Sat
urday and Monday v Ith the secretary
of state include the following:
White, Brown & Leahy Co., Great.
Falls, Montana; capital, $100,000;:,
general contracting business. George*.
Brown, Joseph Leahy and Roland I-
White.
Farmers' Mortgage Se
attle; capital, $1,000,000. R. S. Tal
bot, Walter M. Haryev and H. D.
Taylor. Real estate mortgages, etc.
B. T. U. Mills Company, Seattle;
$100,000; dealing in agricultural
products. E. L. Olwell, George E.
Baldwin, Raymond D. Ogden. >
Lion Motor company, Seattle; cap
ital, $100,000; manufacture and sell
machines and engines. William Bir
rell, William Toner and Horace
Barnes.
Snoqualmie Building Supplies,
Snoqualmie; capital, $3,000; dealers
in building supplies. P. C. Ander
son, B. J. Anderson and Mrs. Betsy
Anderson.
Juanita Improvement club, Juanita;
no capital; not organized for profit;
to equip and maintain a clubhouse,
work for betterment of local condi
tions and hold community fairs. S. B.
Crabb, E. P. Young and W. D. Curtis.
The Chicago Dentists, Tacoma;
capital. $5,000. W. L. Gregg and
Arthur P. Marx.
Vickers Oil company, Wichita,
Kan.; capital, $300,000. J. A. Vick
ers and L. S. Stem.
Chrystulloid Building Products
corpornt'on, Seattle; capital, $50,-
000; manufacture and sell plaster,
cement, artificial marble and concrete
material. Reinhold Tiete, David
Holz, Maxmllian J. Heusz, Robert P.
Hofman and Thomas A. Coleman.
Brewster local of Wenatchee Dis
trict Co-operative Association, Brew
ster; no cap'tal stock. Vernon Moore,
A. O. Lainareux and P. A. McCormick.
Jack Tire & Rubber Co., Spokane;
capital $1,000,000. Claude D. Ran
dall, Floyd B. Danskin and John
B. White.
Mercer Island Transportation com
pany, Seattle; capital, $1,500; to own
and operate steamboat and railway
lines. Frank W. Flood and Edward
D. Murphy.
NEWS OF ENGAGEMENT
REACHES OLYMPIA
News of the engagement of Miss
ruth Christensen to Donald G. Bates
of Portland has reached Olympia. M»\
Bates is well known here, having re
sided in this city with his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Bates, a few yeara
ago. lie is associated with his father
and brothers in business in Portland.

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