The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, February 16, 1921, Page 2, Image 2

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Paper Company Says Plant
Would Hinder Salem j
There wjll be no box factory
manufacturing boxes from the log
at the penitentiary unless the
courts shall decide that the own
ers of the Salem paper mill have
no rights. iThey have Invested
about $2,000,000 In this paper
mill, and this money has been
Invested with the idea that the
laws of this j country and this
state will protect the life of any
honestly conducted industry- -
If logs are shipped to the pen
itentiary, there will have to be a
pond there Into which to unload
the logs from the; cars, and out
of which to drawJthem into the
W . - j i ...
Its toasted
lie !' w - ffiSS -sjfefe x- -j
ii i
THOEVER neglects or forgets to
' ,T T consider the importance of con
tributing to Home industry by buying
Oregon-made goods might find himself
and business, in the same unfortunate
position sometime.
Every penny spent for home products
has a string tied to it and either swells
YOUR bank account or the fellow whose
bank account YOU
Remember This Is Prune Week
Eat prunes and! mail a nice package (o your Eastern
' friends
i ! t
j j This season we arc featuring
! "Dressy Things" lor Children
Minature duplicates of Mothers' Wraps.' This is our
nrst snowing, but it is very complete and the prices
are surprisingly low. The coats are little box models
in the tailored type and the snappy taffeta models
in Rose, Navy and Brown, are the most charming little
.uva up auairs ever seen in saiem.
'. : ' ' . ' U
' U ; See display in Court street window
mill. This operation would pol
lute the water of Mill creek.
The paper mill uses more water
in the. manufacturing of paper
than the. total amount furnished
to the. 2,000 people of Salem by
the Salem Water company
And the paper mill uses the
wate. from Mill creek: It has a
rfght to expect that the water of
Mill creek shall remain unpollut
ed, excepting from natural, causes
at flood times. Clear, clean
water is required in making the
highest grades of paper.
So. if the legislature passes the
bill appropriating $30,000 for a
new industry at the penitentiary,
and that ne windustry is made a
box factory, according to the re
commendation of Governor Oicott
in his message to the legislature
and a box factory making boxes
from the log if. by the wild3St
stretch of the imagination of any
one outside the padded walls, such
an Impossible thing could be im
agined with $30,000
Then there will be injunctions
and mandamuses and actions and
suits to the limit of the resources
of the lawyers, before such an in
dustry can be gotten to going
And it will be strung out until
.Methuselah will look like a
Hhat's what you would do if
you owned a paper mill under liek
conditions. That's what anybody
with red blood in his veins and
gray matter in his cranium would
So there is going to be a merry
old time, if that $30,000 bill gets
through, and if the $30,000 in
dustry ever gets to the point of
roiling and ploluting the waters
of Mill creek.
Margaret Jess Will Be
L?.id to Rest Today
Funeral services for the late
Mrs. Margaret L. Jes?, wife of A.
H. Je3S. of 735 North Sixteenth
i-lrect. will be held at the St.
Johns Evangelical Lutheran
church. Sixteenth and A streets,
loday at 2 o'clock. Itev. II. W.
Gross will conduct the services.
Interment will be In City View
cemetery. Mrs. Gross died on
Thursday. February 10. at Great
Falls, Mont., where she was wait
ing on her daughter who had been
iil for some time.
depend upon.
Former Committment
To Have Been
George I'ber was adjudged in
sane yesterday in the county court
after a hearing given the case
which lasted for the greater part
of the day. George Arthur Brown,
an attorney of Portland, acted as
attorney for the defendant.
r Mr. Uber has been confined for
sometime in the county jail fol
lowing a habeas corpus proceed
ing through which he was released
from the Oregon state hospital on
the grounds that .his commitment
was illegal because of legal techni
calities. The case has aroused much in
terest and though many were pres
ent to attend the hearing, they
were denied admittance and only
those testifying in the case al
lowed to enter the court room and
then just during the period tak
en for their testimony.
Those in attendance on the case
were J. P Hunter, M. Enos., J. C.
Weber. William Vber. W. P. El
more, W. F. Moore, Kern Cooley.
Clese Cochall. Harry Parks. J.
II. Dawson and Harold Powell.
Fruit and Hop Growers
Prepare For Spring Work
The fruit men throughout the
Salem district have been busy
pruning their trees, and the hop
men are preparing to get very
busy in their yards and a number
of new hop yards will be put out.
The fact is, that the country
around Salem in all directions is
up on its toes, looing for favor
able weather, when spring work
will go forward with a rush.
Every man will be at his post,
and there will be more work than
ever before for men, women and
children in the fields and orchards
and gardens.
Bruce Cunningham, of the Lib
erty district, is preparing ground
on his "Sky Line Ranch" five
miles northwest of Liberty for
CO acres of loganberries. He will
also probibly put out several acres
of strawberries. Mr. Cunningham
is a rustler and believes in doing
things on a big scale, because he
forsees great things for Salem and
vicinity. H. B. Woods, a young
and energetic man, has charge of
the ranch and its intended im
provements. The "Skyline Orchard" people
have about finished pruning their
270 acre prune orchard. Every
fourth tree in the orchard is a
high grade walnut tree In vigorous
This scribe was up there last
week and the reader gets this at
first hand.
(Continued from page 1)
commission of the crime. Refer
ring to the alleged confession
Justice Harr's says: "The writing
in the circumstances shown here
amounted to nothing more than
personal . and private memoran
da made for the district attorney
by or under the direction of his
lepresentative. Our conclusion is
that thj trial court properly re
fused to compel the district at
torney to itermit the defendant's
attorney to inspect the second con
fession. Justice Burnett, Itenson
and Mcltride concur.
Harry Dubinsky was a for-hire
car driver in Portland, and on
Sunday morning. June 13th. 1920.
at about 1 o'clock he was hired
by Moore and Drake to take tnent
to Oregon City. After arirrmg
there they had lunch at one of the
restaurants end later the three of
them in Dabinskv'g car started
north on Main street toward Port
land. At a point south of Mil
waukie near a clump or trees, the
car was stopped. Moore got out,
while Brake struck Dubinsky over
the head with some instrument
that killed him. Arter taking his
car was driven into Oregon City
and out on the bridge spanning
the Willamette river the body of
Dubinsky was thrown off the
bridge into the river, where it
was recovered a week later.
Brake and Moore drove the car
bark to Portland where it was
nicked up a few days later, below
Polk street. The motive for the
crime was to gt possession of
I 1 ;
P V stock Me AMb '
(f 3 Hf UUIFE ON A Prlft0FVr
. ;:. A rSH0es B0T' I'LL Ty fig
IP -y n l 6
- wturwst cttw to t lOG i
the automobile for joy riding and
a contemplated trip to eastern
William V. Johnson, appeal
from Multnomah county, W. N.
Gatens. judge. Suit to foreclose
chattel mortgage on an automo
bile. Decree for plaintiff af
f.rmed, opinion by Justice Benson.
Williams vs. Ingle, appeal from
Multnomah county, J. P. Kavan
augh. jud,e. Action to recover
$4000 as attorney's fee. Verdict
for def?noant having been set
aside by the trial judge, the de
fendant appealed from such order
allowing a new trial. The su
n rein court reverses the case
with directions to enter a judg
ment in accordance with the ver
dict of the jury. Opinion by Jus
tice Bean.
Hardy, trustee, vs. Oregon fil
ers Muric house. Appeal from
Multnomah county, C. U. Ganten
bein, judge. Suit involving ap
pointment of a receiver of the de
fendant corporation, and to hold
its property in aid of bankruptcy
proceedings. The opinion holds
that the circuit cdurt was in er
ror in uismiss'.ng the suit. De
cree is reversed and remanded
with directions to proceed with
the hearing. Opinion by Justice
Yreka Lumber Co.. vs. .LystuI
Stuveland dumber company, ap
peal from Douglas county, J. W.
Hamilton, judge. Action to re
cover money on an alleged con
tract for sale of lumber. Whether
or not there was a contract the
court holds that the circuit courtJ
was not jusMfid in its conclusion
from the admitted facts disclosed
in the correspondence constituting
the alleged agreement. ine
judgment is reversed for further
r-roceedinss. Opinion by Chlet
Justice Burnett.
State vs. Turnbow. appeal from
I'nijn connty, J. W. Knowles.
fudge. I'pon a petition for re
hearing by defendant. Among
the points raised in the petition.
U tho claim that Justice Brown.
who wrc-te the former opinion of
the court, was not quaunea 10
sit in the case by reason of the
fact that he was attorney general
-pt tho time the appeal waa per-
fprtMi. Justice Jonns. wno writes
h decision on the petition, holds
that inasmuch as the. attorney
general had nothing to do with
tho trial in thee ourt below in this
orMeulr. case and there being no
claim that he did exercise that it is a matter in the sole
discretion or Judge Brown as to
"'hethor he shall participate In
this class of cases. The petition
Lis overruled.
Petition for rehearing denied In
Logan vs. Spaulding Logging Co.
Many House Bills Are
Successful in Senate
The following house bills were
passed by the senate yesterday:
1.55, Fletcher Increasing sal
ary of county school superintend
ent i.i Curry county.
286. Committee on railroads
and utilities Increasing salaries
of Morrow county officials.
218, Beats Increasing salaries
in Tillamook county.
262, Polk delegation Relating
to salaries in Polk county.
21. Hindman Authorizing
court to modify decrees for ap
pointment of trustees for care of
minor children.
304. Slain Pertaining to main
tenance of bridges or culverts
over hi eh ways.
319, Roads and Highways com
mittee Providing for a first as
sistant highway engineer.
75. Hindman Relating to es
tablishment of county roads.
r3, Gordon Requiring oath or
affirmation of allegiance to be
taken hy all teachers In public,
private or parochial schools.
136. Gallagher Increasing sal
Tics In Malheur counry.
142. Temnleton (by request)
Provid'r.e for recording of notar
ial commissions.
r 228." Hindman Providing that
a subsequent marriage shall not
lie a defense in r-roseoitlon of a
father for non-support of a min
or child.
268. Belknap Increasing sal
ary of county Judge in Benton
2KS. Hyatt Increasing salaries
of Wallowa county officials. Re
ferred to people.
128. Fletcher (by request)
Relating to unpaid warrants
drawing inte"vst.
115, Committer on salaries of
county oWcers Increasing sal
aries cf Curry county officers..
117. Bennett Increasing sal
aries of judge and treasurer in
NEW YORK. Feb. 15 Sleep
ing sickness has caused 47 deaths
in New York City since January
1. Health Commissioner Copeland
announced today. Eleven new
cases and one death were reported
here today, bringing the total
i Mnce rsew tear s to lis.
Displays of Prunes Assist in
State-Wide Prune
A huiifcTy person, without the
wherewith to buy is advised to
keep away from the window dis
play in the Liberty street wind
ows of the Miller Mercantile com
pany. The Cherry City Bakery now
has on display a wonderful as
sortment of baked things made
with the high grade processed and
graded Mistland prunes.
This display of baked goods in
which prunes are used are as fol
lows: Prune bread, prune angel
cake, prune rolls, prune rusks,
prune coffee cake, prune layer
cake, prune rolls, prune rusks,
bread and several otherB.
Then as a special background
to the display may be seen Mist
land graded and processed prunes
put up in one and two pound car
tons. Also showing how the
high grade prunes are packed in
25 aad 50 pound boxes.
The Cherry CJty bakery is now
sending its various prune breads
and cakes as far south as Marsh
field and Klamath Falls.
The display of the Cherry City
bakery is another evidence that
the Oregon prune, properly pre
pared, has wonderful food value.
It is already in use in making
prune ice cream, prune candy and
various other confections.
Chapel service on Friday was
given over to the Lincoln Literary
society in commemoration of the
112th birthday of Lincoln.
Cecil Shotwell, president of the
Lincolnlans, opened the service
with a few appropriate remarks.
The "Battle Hymn of the Repub
lic" was sung by the student body
followed by a prayer by Dr.
Leslie Bailer was the next
speaker. H6 opened his talk with
the enumeration of three charac
teristics in the life of Abraham
Lincoln which were elements of
strength. These were, "purpose,"
"self-control." and "Industry."
Mr. Bailey finished by saying that
these three things are as neces
sary in the life of a great man of
today as they were yesterday.
Mr. Regal gave the beautiful
poem. "Oh. Captain. My Captain."
An oration prepared especially,
for this occasion by William Fox'
closed the program. Mr. Fox
showed that the ideals that gov
erned the lives of our national
heroes were those of truth, honor,
love of country and others. He
continued: "Is Lincoln dead? Is
any man dead who was ever fit to
Mr. Fox closed with th$ stirring
challenge: "Let us here resolve to
transplant these ideals into Wil
lamette. Girls' Basketball.
"A most unfque pature will take
place in the school gymnasium on
Saturday afternoon, at 3 o'clock."
announced Miss Lorlei Blatchford
in chapel on Monday. "The Wil
lamette girls' varsity basketball
team will play the girls, team rep
resenting Oregon Agricultural col
lege. This arrangement for a game
has not been accomplished in
years past but this year's game is
expected to be the starting point
of season games in -the future.
A group of Willamette women
have been practicing regularly
since the middle of December and
have great hopes for success in
their game of Saturday.
Warren Jones is coach of the
squad and is spending this week
in hard work-out practice. The
team which will play Saturday
will be chosen, the latter part ol
tho week.
Beta Chi.
The open rushing season of Wil
lamette's was the inspi
ration for a party Friday evening
at which the Beta Chi's were hos
tesses. .A number of the BetaThi's and
their guests attended the Oregon
theater after which ihey gathered
at the home of Mis Maxine Buren
on Court street where the rest of
the evening was spent around tho
fireplace. At a late hour light re
freshments were served.
The guests of the P.eta Chi's
were the. Misses Margaret McDan
lel, Dorothy Owen. Elaine Aberg.
Caroline Stobler, Mabel Davies.
Phyllis Palmer and Jewell Cox.
Governor Opposed to
Hammond Property Bill
The governor yesterday re
turned hop bill No. 79 with his
veto. The bill provides additional
method for cities lo enforce the
payment of liens against real pro
perty. and delinquent Installments
upon bonded indebtedness for
stret improvements and the lay
ing of sewers. Representative
Hammond moved that the veto-d
measure-be laid on the table. The
motion was successful.
Police Controversy in
Klamath Falls is Keen
15. Controversy over the selec
tion or a chief of pollen which
started when the new city admin
istration took office on January 1
reached a' cris'K at last night's
council meeting.
Councilman Voitmcr. Bogardus
and ' McCulloni votnd Tor the dis
charge of H. S. Wilson. chW of
pollrf. whom they charged with
Inefficiency.. Mayor .Wiley, un
der a charter provision whlrh
gives the mayor power to make
police appointments for five days
when an emergency exists, de
clared that the emergency exist
ed and reappointed Wilson. He
also organized the police depart
ment, which has been hort hand
ed since the first of the year by
the appointment of two new pa
trolmen, 'j
Vollmer, leader of the opposi
tion,, protested vigorously.
u 1
House Limits Length
Of Tirpe For Speaking
In order, l;o save time during
the few remaining days of the
legislature, Representative Davry
yesterday moved that, members of
the house bet limited td 10 min
utes for debate and five minutes
for the closing of bills. The mo
tion was passed unanimously.
Drugless Therapeutics
Killed in Lower House
Senate bilf No. 67 authorizing
and licens'ng drugless therapeu
tics In thi3 state was indefinitely
postponed yesterday in the house
when Representative Lynn moved
that the minority report for the
bill be substituted for the majori
ty report against the bill.
Attempt to Remove Bill
From Table Fails
Senator Humo yesterday made
! an unsuccessful attempt to nave
removed from the table his senate
bill no. 11. and Its report, tabled
January 26. The bill is that de
signed to prohibit the wearing by
public school teachers of any garb
indicating affiliation with any par
ticular bunch or order.
Minority Report Is Voted
Down In Senate After
Heated Debate
After a heated debate the senate
yesterday voted down a minority
report of thej Judiciary committee,
signd by Vinton and Ryan, against
the Farrell bill giving the child
welfare commission wider autror-
ity relative to the adoption of chil
dren. The fnajor.ty report was
adopted and the bill goes to third
The measure provides that jvhen
a petition for adoption reaches the
county court the child welfare
commission must be notified. This
commission then has 20 dayu in
which to investigate the status of
the child and the condition of the
home proposing to adopt It and
report back to the county court.
Vinton. Ryan and Eddy op
posed the bill in lengthy speeches,
while Upton': and Moscr strongly
supported itJj
The vote qn the question of
adoption or rejection of the mi
nority report;! was:
To adopt 4j- Bell, Eddy, Ellis..
Hume, Joseph. La Follett, Porter,
Ryan, Smith. Staples, Strayer,
Thomas. Vinton.
Not to adopt Banks. Eber
hard, Dennis,; Edwards, Farrell.
Gill, Hare. Jones. Moser, Nickel
sen, Norblad; Patterson, Robert
son, Upton, Rtner.
Absent Hall and Lachmund.
Senator Hume'a bill No. 312. to
prohibit the sale of berries at re
tall In used or second boxes, bas
kets or containers, was defeated
by tho senate.
Central Western States
Enjoy Summer Weather
CHICACO. Feb. 13. Summer
weather prevailed in central
western states today, the lei;tr
aluro being as high as 74 degrees
In several places. In many citieH
the thermometer went higher
than on any ;, previous February
day for yearaj
Omaha, St. Lous, and Des
Moines weather bureaus reported
that their official thermomciors
reached the 74 degree mark. In
Chicago 66 degree was the max
imum, a new;. February record for
the local weather bureau." A year
ago today Chicago was In tne
midst of a blizzard with the ther
mometer seven degrees below I
zero. ;
Other maximum temperatures j
today were Cleveland. 60; Minne-I
apolis and Sf; Paul. 64; Keokuk.)
Iowa. 74; Kansas City. 72; In-'
dianapolis. 6a; Detroit. GO. I
CHAM. ZILLLt; 1)1 KS. t
Chas. L. Zlelle. 81 years old.'
died at Livesley Monday. Funeral j
services will be held from the'
Webb & Clough chapel this after-
noon at z o cjocK. Rev. Kay lor of
German Evangelical cluh will of
ficiate . Interment will bo in City
Winning Basket Scored ln
Last Minute Of
Rough Game
IT,. with Rich dribbling
length of the floor through the
Bearcat cetense the winning bas-
Kei was convcrieu lur ituuniii:i
in the last minute of play here
tonight in a rouga contest staged
between Whitman and Willamette
basketball cohorts. The final
score was 13 to 11
Willamette played a strong
passing game but neither team
was able to score consistently. At I
the end cf the firv. 15 minutes the
score was two all. then loth i
teamg cut loose and the half end-;
ed 4 to a w nltman.
The last half was nothing more
i nan luuiuaii, an accuuni ui puur
officiating. Willamette staged-a
comeback and secured a one point
lead which they maintained un
til a foul was called for delaying
the game and Rich tossed a coun
ter which tied the rcorc. In the
last minute of play Rich broke
through the Willamette defense by
means of a dribble and tallied the
winning1 po.'uts.
Rich was high point man for
the Missionaries while Jackson
was the Bearcat star.
The second game of 'the series
will be played tonight when either
Hinderman or Moyer will refere.
The lineup and the score fol
lows: Willamette 11
13 Whitman
7 Rich
2. Reynolds
.2. Schroeder
. 2. Knutson
Gillette. 3.
Wapato, 2.
Jackson. 4 .
Dlmlck, 2.
Rarey, . . .
. .F
.. F
. C .
.G .
. G
School Boys Honored
By State Legislature
Harry Turner, who Is Speaker
Louis L Bean in the legislature
which students of the Glencoe
grammar school In Portland have
j J ,v
It's lime for you to s-Wt your
spring suit, tailored to measure.
Hundreds of bright new pat
terns. baxl ou the iiew prices of
cloth as low as
We can quote these low prices
lwTause wp u3o our profits on a
large volume of business.
Faster comen early. . Order
your Easter suit and we'll deliver
It when you want it.
Where The Crowds
We Pay 28c per dozen for
organized, and Robert Fonda,
who represents Senator Ham la
the Portland body, were extended
the privileges of the house of rep
resentatives yesterday and seats
provided for them on the platform the speaker.
Ritner and Bean Are Hosts
To Newspaper Delegation
I s,r.torit.v.i!i.n,.
,. . m j, a otyci I
of the senate, and Representative
L. E. Bean, speaker of the house,
r.cre joiut hosts test night at a
I dinner given at the Marion hot!
lor newspapermen who are cov-
i crios th. legislature for the Port-
; lnd and iai?m newspaper. j.
cauca amon; ine guests were
i newspapermen who are members
j of the ses&ion. t
eluded anion? the guests were
' 1 1 1,
Don't Miss It
Thursday, Friday, Saturday
t wrvaTtrr
t m a frrn
'j2J A riKT MTiOlttl V I
Where The Big Pictures Show
And '
A Portland boy appear
ing in his own pictures
"and , .
Today Tomorrow
r i