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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (June 24, 1921)
THE OREGON STATESMAN. SALEM, OREGON
FRIDAY MORNING, JUNE 21, 1921
IN PEAR CROP
Yield to Be Ahead of Last
Year; Other States Not
EASTERN CENTERS HIT
Output Here is Estimated By
Government at 78 Per
Oregon has -better prospects of
pear crop this year than any
Cther state, according to est I
mates received by the Oregon
Growers Cooperative association
and according to figures of the
United States bureau of crop es
timates. In fact, every state in the coun
try Is reported with prospects of
a much smaller crop thin year
compared to a year ago except
Oregon. One year ago, the pear
crop estimate for Oregon was 7 0
per cent. This year at this time
the estimate is for 78 per cent
of a crop.
';"-. California lrw.
Toe California pear crop June
1 was estimated this year at til
Pr cent, compared to 70 per cent
one year ago. The WasbinKtou
crop prospects now are for 70 per
cent of a crop, while one year ago
It was 79 per cent.
It la In the heavy pear produc
ing states In the east that pear
conditions look bad. In New
- York there is now only 0 per
cent of a crop while last year at
this time tbe estimate was for S5
per cent of a normal crop. New
Jersey has no pears at all lhlt
year, while last year In June, pros
pects were for 90 per cent crop
Pennsylvania at Low Kbb.
Pennsylvania now has only 17
per cent of a pear crop In Bight,
compared to 8$ per cent at this
time a year ago. Ohio has 16 per
cent, compared to 77 per cent last
year, and Illinois only 15 per cent,
while a year ago the crop was es
timated June 1 at 70 per cent.
In pro'spectf of a pear crop
June 1 figures, v Oregon stands
first, Washington second, Califor
nia third and New York fourth
Michigan may have half a crop.
Taking the country as a whole,
prospects for a pear crop June 1
were 43- per cent, compared to
, 73 Jer cent a year ago.
STATE HOUSERS ARE
fCHAMPS IN BASEBALL
, ? (Continued from page 1)
threw him out to Gregg. Schnei
der was hit by a pitched ball and
Toothacre got on through Gregg's
error. Small went out Lou re to
Uregg and Knickerbocker scored
8chneider and Toothacre on his
hit, past third on which Knick
romped all the way home for the
third and last run of the inning.
Teako hit. through second and
stole second and Gabrielson went
out Brown to Gregg.
. - .-Latham Some Twlrler
Latbem for the Senators pitch
ed a no-hit game and should have
bad a no-hit, no-run game. He
struck out nine of the Y. M. crew
antf handled himself in the box in
big' league style.
- Louderbeck was touched up for
seven lusty blows by the Senators
and was saved three or four more
hits against him by Lou re and
Hull , who pulled off some hair,
raising stops and catches. Teako
caught bis usual bang-up game
for tbe Senators and Gabrielson4 at
second at 'em up all around his
atation at second. Johnny Hum
phries at third for the "Y" was a
tower of strength and it was
Johnny's crafty base running that
netted the "Y" its lone tally.
Tuffy Irvine handled the Indi
cator alone and looked 'em over
to.. the satisfaction of fans and
players, which is no mean stunt.
Here's the explanation:
' llox Score.
State House All R II Sll po A K
Small 3rd.... 3 o u l 2 2 2
Knlckbk'r ii 2 2 1 1 1 l o
Grosrenor. c..4 1 3 2 11 o l
Gabrielson 2. 3 1 1 o l i it
Adolph. l ... .3 o l o 6 i ii
Jackson, cf...3 0 o o l o
Latham, p. . .3 o o o o 3 ti
Schneider, If. .2 2 o o o o o
Toothacre. rf 3 l l o o o o
Total 26 7 7 4 21 8 4
Y. M. C. A. AH R II SB PO A K
Gregg. 1 2 0 0 l s o
Brown, ss . . . .2 0 o i o 2 1
Humphreys 3 2 1 .. i 2 o
Louderbeck p 2 0 0 1 0 1 l
Loure. 2 ..... 3 o o ft l & o
t'nruh. c 3 o o n c l i
Llppart, If . . .3 o tt o o i o
.Armstrong, cf 2 o o o i on
Iull, rf 2 0 o l l o o
Total 21 1 0 4 18 12 5
Ccore by Innings:
1 23 4 S 6 7 R H K
Ctate H'se.O 000430774
V.M.C.A. 10000001 0 5
Summary; First bae on Hall,
by Latham 4. by Louderbeck 3.
Struck out, by Latham 9. by Lou
Double plays, Louderbeck to
Loure to Gregg.
Hlt"by pitcher, Gabrielson and
Schneider by Louderbeck. Arm
strong by Latham.
Umpire, Irvine. Time, 1 hour,
HidelJghts on the (iamr.
Grosvenor was the hitting star
of the day, garnering three nice
hits out of four trips to the plate.
They all have oodles of resDect
for. Teaks throwing arm behind
the plate, also.
- Last, : night's crowd was the
largest of the season and the
rooting was wild and wooly and
full j pp with a iO-So break as
to a favorite.
AH hail to tbe Valley Packing
company, tbe only team that was
able to take the Senators into
camp. How about a new brand
f bologna called "Senator"
The beautiful Central Phar
macy Trouhy cud Mill HflACt I fit
archive of the State House but
It might be added that it was a
hard an well as well-earned
Too much credit fur the sue
ressful season OI the cheny if
Twilight league cannot be given
Secretary Kells of the Y. M. (' A
wnose untiring efforts and enthu
siasm made the 1!21 season the
most complete and snaonv to
late. It might be added t hut
Curt Cross ax president wun not
asleep on th. job either.
The league wants to lake this
opportunity to thank the several
umpires for their assistance In
handling the indicator at the
league games and Official Scorer
Quisenberry who handled the of
ficial "bookkeeping" at all games
and who keeps a box wore In ma
Jor league style.
Jim Ward, Jack Inruh. George
Dunsford and State Treasurer
Hoff have been awarded the
wicker bat-tub for 'dyed-in-the-wool
loyal fans for the season.
They know the game and were
(Continued from page 1)
Da-ko-ty, where he sold a little
place. He says he is an Ameti
can citizen, though he had no
papers or identifyable marks of
Americanization, not even the
language, except the American
money in his pockets. Two drafts
totaling 1m44 were drawn by a
Portland bank, payable to himself
They offer no trace of his Da
Standahl is fat and apparently
well fed, but the police say that
from tbe way he Isn't squander
ing his capital in riotous and
wasteful goosehair pillows, they
wonder if he isn't of an economi
cal turn of mind, who might be
grafted on to the legislature or
congress or something to show
'em how to save taxes.
SALEM COMPANY HAS
(Continued from page 1)
are essentials in the present test,
and Company F has impressed
Inspecting officers by the enthus
iasm of its members." states Capt.
Leroy Hewlett, commander of the
With Sergeant Daley heaving
the horsehlde pill and Private
lirunkel acting as backstop, F
company defeated the All-Unit
'earn at the first encampment
baseball' session Tuesday evening.
The teams were evenly matched
and closed the session with a
score of 6 to 7. Mechanic Gard
ner, shortstop, making the winn
ing rpn. With another try-out
game the Salem company expects
to have a nine-organized to meet
Corporal pitner Hudleson put
In Wednesday's service hours as
V. C. O. in charge of quarters
Mltner had such a difficult time
getting to camp that he is jeal
ous of the company's repute, so
the Inspecting medical officer
found th quarters tidy and the
equipment in good order.
First Sergeant K. A. Robbins.
whose whistle brings the Salem
boys out in time for breakfast
every morning, rose to .the heights
of achievement Wednesday when
he missed the bullseye on the
3000-yard ranee. However, the
sergeant pulled down a score of
34 despite the thousand and one
responflbllitles that burden him
Ray MrCauley. private first
class, !s litigler Oortmaker's part
ner when It comes to putting out
the "can't get em up" music
McCauley'H ambition is to regis
ter a perfect r( on the 300-yard
Private Ixiuis Corthell, for
merly of the Ser:tid company.
Oregon coast artillery corps, but
tow with F rompanv. served with
the kitchen grenaellrs Wednes
day. Corthell does not wish the
world to know that he Is a firv
rlass dish washer.
Company clerks and friends of
th Salem unit find difficulty In
kicking to M company's transfer
to the letter K since first arfllia
Hon with the Third Oregon in
tantry the company has been
known as "M." and under that
letter was taken overseas, though
ater Its personnel was transferred
to various units Very few mem
bers of the old organization are
at Camp Lewu this year.
Private C. K Andresen applied
tor the lob of K. P. permanent
when the outfit first took over
Us present kitchen and as a re
sult is hating a picnic with the
pots and kettles. "It's a ,h,.
jnie in the arm)-," observes C
Iewis Hurcess. member of the
second snuad. H, hijl ,,me ,u
-utllng barracks o. 3 In th
' Spotless Town" directory on the
Wednesday pHce of barracks
Perhaps one of the best na
tured members Gf the kitchen
aff Is Merle ,s,ke Crossan
He turns om a f 4 o'clock each
morn In and shares the worrit
of t ook Plant in seeing that the
Kitchen equipment and dining
room tables are SjIck and spa.,
Private Waldron was one nf the
victims in the hi unlet r.i.l. T......
day night. Waldron Mit,it,..
t takes longer to fall back to the
blanket than to make the assent
Read The Classified Ads. I
IS REALTY PLAN
Mrs. Oia F. Mclntvie EltT.t-
. r-, . . ,
eu ecif'iary Mar ion
Final action u:. (:.ke vei..r.
day by the Marion County Kealt i
assoctation at its regular meeting
in the e,taMihmei,t of a central'
I office for the association n s:, . '
lern. beg in n , j p x ji,y r,.,i'
.estate Jiit litf w..l t.e receive. 1 lit
Mitral office which will be
located In the Masonic temple
i vl his is the first of'ice of Its
' kind to le established t,n th" Pa-
clfic coast, and its progress doubt
! less will be watched with mtere.-t
I by other realty associations U
will he in charge of Mrs. Ora K.
jMiliitjie. who lor the past 1 it
month has reeii a member of the
; reportorial staff of The State
i Harry Tupling, of the Miller
Mercantile company addles"!
, i .1 . ii
w: l.i ... I.. . i I
jor ii s fuojei i Loosing r rom me
Oittsiile in " " Mr. Tupling spok"
of Salem ami vicinity :rom the
point of view of a newcomer, and
; while heartliy congratulating th
j people of the va'ley on lh possi-
bilitles of the country and its re
I markable productiveness, he uev
i erthel"ss emphasized the thought
i that in many c-ases the newc-otii'-r
is not ifiveu the welcome for
; w hic h he longed w hen coming j
I among strangers to tnak his j
home. He urged the necessity ol
making the home-seeker to feel
that th- assoc iation was glad for i
his coming say ing that such greet-1
inps were a valuable aset to any j
A 2" pag booklet containing
some of the best listings of the
various firms was submitted to
the association yesterday and re
ceived its approval. Copies of the
booklet will be left in the auto
iiwks and in other ways used as
BARGAIN DAY SHOPPERS
MAY SIMPLIFY BUYING
(Continued rrom page 1.)
on made virgin wool products.
Max O. Buren
J. L. Busick & Son, Vim Flour
Buttercup Ice Cream company.
Weatherly Ice Cream dealers ap
preciate quality. That is why
rhey sell Weatherly Ice Cream.
Manufactured in Salem by But
tercup Ice Cream Co.
The Hootery. Shoes at less for
The Bow Optical Co. A depen
Jable place to have your glasses
made. Lenses ground on the
Cross Market. Meats of Qual
ity and Flavor.
Chambers & Chambers. Furni
ture, rugs, linoleum, ranges and
general house furnishings.
The Central Pharmacy.
Tom Cronise. Photographer,
l3 North Commercial street.
Commercial Book Store. Qual
ty and service.
Davies Shack. Peanut brittle.
B. B. Kshleman. We sell for
R. L. Farmer Hardware Co
")ur hardware wears.
Foster & Baker.
The French Shop. 115 Nortt
High St. Millinery and dresses
Gray-Belle. Candy, Ices, and
Great Western Garage. Every
hing for the auto.
Gale & Co.
Hauser Bros. Sporting goods
Hart man Bros, jewelers. Gift
C. S. Hamilton, quality, not
O. W. Johnson & Co
Kafoury Bros. Thrifty shoppers
chop on Bargain Day.
McDowell Market. Where a
lollar does Its duty.
1). H. Mosher. Merchant tailor
o men and women. Only firm in
-Jalem doing tailoring under the
Miller Mercantile Co Good
?oods Quality first.
Netmeyer Drug Co In busin
sg for your health.
Oregon Theater. Our music
wakes good pictures better.
Peoples' Market. Our Coupon
books save five percent.
Price Shoe Co. Hanan Shoes
Peoples' Cash Store. Shop with
the crowds at Salem's busy bar
Patton Bros. Kodak films de
reloped free on Bargain Day
Special sale nx stationery and
Paris Shoe Store. Style with
J. C. Perry. The Rexall store
Portland Coak A Suit Co
Salem's greatent women's apparel
Portland Ry I. & P Co Do It
Rostein & Greenbaum. Real
Roth Grocery Co. Quality gro
ceries. A safe place to trade
CM. Robrts The Court street
I Salem Basing Co. The Homo
of Dixie Bread and Dixie dough
Salem Hardware Co. See the
Salem Hardware Co. first.
I O J Schei Men's clothing.
(Shoes and furnishings
! Scotc h Woolen Mills Store Ivt
iter values for l.-ss money.
The Spa. The only con feci ton
ers in the city manufacturing our
jown ice cream. The taste wiis
! the difference
I Steusloff . Bros. All kinds e.f -
j choice, fresh, cured and smoked' Professor Mc.Cormie k of Kim
V. G. Shipley
i Skaggs I'nited Store No
'Groceries and fresh meals
Salem Variety Store 1 f, 2 N.
( ommercial street Where vou
get right merchandise at right
r. K. Shaft r. Harness. b3gs
and leather goods of quality. i
Mrs. H. P. Stith. We special-!
jol. SIX " i sui, .
The only tailor w ho makes all bis
i clothe in Salem.
I Salem Sample Store. 141 North
Commercial street. You do bet
ter here for less
Valley Motor Co
A D Thompson '-'54 North
Commercial street The Remnant
Vitk H r . - A sriuare deal al-
K J. Valiton
; C Will I buy good goods
heaper atid sell fur less.
W.ller Itios. We guarantee
good service and right prices on
fancy and staple groceries.
Wood Race. 229 State street
('""ral au,J repairs. Expert re
pairing ' moderate prices
M"l,ls Optical Co. Oregon's
lari est optical institution.
Damon Ginnery Co Low
Salem Elect tic Co. If It's Elec
: trie. Come to l'.
BIG FUND WILL SAVE
(Continued from pare. I )
lawyer, land owner, owe it fo
himself to help make a market for
; the crops grown around us. If
we do not w; lose both the crops,
, and the confidence of the people
I tut... ..,...- I. iu . ...... I .1.
" Liu ft I w w iiirni. jiisaiiioiati'"-
nation to step in and help li-
; nance this inlustry if it needs our
! help If the lartncrs have to car
ry one half the load, we're part
neis in our loans. That's the way
we ought to be with them -parl-
i iters I d have been hotter plead
ed if they had not set the limit of
I Jf.ou on thett- loans - I'd be glad
, to make mine $ 1 (H0."
Arciwrci I lltec .Action
"If we los- this loganberry
crop, whic h we have for years ad-
vertlsed as cur pet crop, and the
one b'g thing that lias given us
more national advertising than
any tiling else we have. wp shall
cut our land values 40 per cent
and our city values in almost the
s -tiie nrnporf ion " said Charles K
Archerd. "It's 10 times easier to
seep a dying man alive than it is
to bring a dead man to li'e or a
dead business If the loganberry
crop falls Vt find a market this
vear. t will put Marion county
back 1 years, and will affect ev-
r'body through Us ruination ot
Whin I came here a few yeais
tgo. there was a great gulf be
tween the- c'.ty and the farmer.
We've been getting together
nlend'd'v. I ut if we fail the:n
now, they'd say 'Damn the busi
ness men of Salem, they've
thrown us down again. I wish to
uibscribe the limit o' J'.ito "
Manager T. E McCroskey of
the Commercial club showed that
the picking alone for an estimated
150 tons that the Phez plant can
handle, will mean Ma, 000 in
wages, to be spent in this vicinity,
besides the ultimate payment of
Ijtclununcl Presents Xoed.
Ionis Lachmund. in a fiery
ipeech. said that the community
is well as the country is suffer
ing from an attack of nerves an'l
"When we allow conditions to
ome to pass that pauperize the
farmers we die of dry rot." he
said. "I was partly responsible
'or the boosting of strawberries
and loganberries. We all carried
n the propaganda. What has
'-.appened this year is a catyclysm.
ut the country's all right. 1
vant to put up my money with
io strings to it I don't ask
whether it is a safe loan or not;
t's a duty to help carry through
;n this emergency."
Fred Drager. of the Drager
vruit company, said that his com
pany was preparing to finance
-lartially about .'.00 tons of logan
berries by advancing the picking
noney. the cost of evaporation,
md then handling 'the crop
hrottcb its regular established
hannels on a co-operative basis,
le ha id the company had no sales
et in sight, because of the un
ettled condition of the markets,
tut that they had that much con
fidence irt the Oregon loganberry
Other speakers expressed them
elves as unreservedly in favor of
''If I don t fl two other fel
ows to fi.'n up I'm going to
juit smoking." said Charles R
"I'm a prune grower, who lost
lis shirt in sticking to tbe game,
tnd I'm a shott sport In that $".00
s beyond mv size just now. but
I want to get In that deep." was
he confession of faith in Oregon
xpressed by I. R. LeFurgie, as
he put in his name for $100.
Subscribers were O. J. Schei,
H. R. Crawford. Louis Ichmund.
F. O Myers. C. V Brown. T. C.
Bllgh. T. B. Kay. Capital Journal.
Horltrers Paper company. F G
Iteckebarh. C A. Park and Paul
Wallace, Charles R. Archerd Im
plement company. Ilartinan Bros..
C. P Bishop and L Ft IFurgP.
It Is understood that the Phez
plant is all ready for operation,
and that a suff.cierit indication of
local faith In the industry will in
stantly assure the remainder of
the necessary capital to finance
the year's business and save the
year's crop that has no other as
Mired or even probable market,
as well as save the international
asset of the greatest loganberry
section in the world, anil keep the
value of the great Phez national
advertising campaign that cost
doi-te to half a million dollars to
make Salem famous and to boost
land values to their present
The meeting tonight at the
Commercial club is a momentous
To Attend Assemblies
ball School ot 1 netoy is to spen i
most e.f the summer In various
KDworth league assemblies in th"
northwest, primarily in the inter
est of Kimball. The first will if
nt Asotin. Wali.. the week be
ginning July 1. The following
week he poes to Coodum. Idaho.
here an assembly Is to be held,
and the week following he is to
visit beautiful Pavette lakes.
for a third similar gatn-
n . i a
U Mata nt-ceives Award Ai
jecial Meeting of Coun-
cil Last Nii'.ht
The contract for the improve
ment of Summer -tre-i from the
north line of Market street to the
south line of Fairground road,
was let last night at the special
meeting ot the city council called
by Mayor Georne F. llalvorseu
L. O Hara was awarded the con
tract as being'the lowest atul best
bidder. The road will be built of
i six-Inc h Portland cement conc rete,
and it Is the intention of the coun
cil if possible to put the work in
charge of A. I.. Hedrick.
City Attorney Smith was n
strurted to request the Salem
Street Car company to remove the
gravel on North Summer street,
at Mill creek and see that pave
ment was put in Us place.
Alderman Joseph Haumgartner
took occasion to call the attention
of the council to the curfew, say
ing that the regulations in regard
to keeping c hildren off the streets
after it had been sounded was not
being complied with. He declared
that the. children of today were
a Mowed too much freedom for the
good of future citizenship "
(Continued from page 1)
Vincent and Fred Aufderheide.
District No. 80. Shaw George
J. Amort and G. I. Putnan.
District No. 81, Oak Glen
Christ Giebler and J. A. Etzel.
District No. 83, Triumph Jos
District No. K.r, Silver Creek
Falls Julia M. Brown and Ida
District No. ft 0. Oakdale Mab
District No. 93. Mountain View
'. i. Helgerson.
District No. 96, Sunnyside
District No. 98, Howell A. P.
District No. 99, Hayesvllle I.
District No. lot). Oak Ridge
W. A. Jones, Joe Ranseyeh and
Mrs. A. Hirsch.
District No. 103. Woodburn
A. F. Austin and Thomas Sims.
District No. 110, Valley View
District No. 112, Victor Point
District No. 115, Elkhorn
District No. 122. Clear Lake
District No. 126. North Santlam
-- I. R. Hammer.
District No. 127, Porter
Charles II. King.
District No. 130. Broadacres
John H. Friend.
District No. 136, Talbot Fred
District No. 137, Raybeli R.
Ha mm and Walter W. Ray.
District No. 13 8, Hiverview -E.
Bing Eager to Accept
Challenge of Berrians
King Bing wants about eight or
10 of the biggest, brawniest Cher
rlans in the lot. whose fingers
are too thick and whose agility
has turned into main strength, to
no with him over to Newberg and
tug-of-war the Berrians through
the creek at the berry fair July
9. He wouldn't want to take any
real cherry picker away from the
harvest field, but a few stout ones
who can handle things In ton lots
with one hand tied behind their
back and the other in their pock
et, are in demand.
Men who can't go themselves
are requested to send in their :
cleated boots and their lx-inch
collared shirts and their 40-inch ;
trousers for the use of the men !
who can fill them and drag th" I
Berrians all the way pome. The
Berrians promise to come over to ;
the state fair if the Salemites 1
will visit them at this, their own j
holiday, and Hint; Bint; wants his j
bodyguard pf big 'uns to be ready
to make the trip.
NICE PICK-UP IS
(Continued from page 1) j
These positions however, do n ot j
carrv with them the tempting re
muneration, although members
are allowed not to exceed $& for
each appraisal. Local men do not
seem very anxious to assume the
responsibilities which the posi
tions carry with each for ap
praisals which might take them
into the farthest parts of the coun-
ty and for which they would have
to pay their own transportation
Mull iioiimli Service Pays Hie
In counties as large as Multno
mah the latter positions are even
less tempting although the law
yers' fees for Multnomah county
are much greater. Let Ion officials
state that there are between
12. '"n and lfi.litMi eligible appli
cants in that county although ail
of these are not expected to take
advantage of their opportunity, j SKATTLK. Wash . June 23.
Five thousand applications are es- j James K Mahonev todav pleaded
timated lor Multnomah county. i no, KUtv in superior court here
The service of the lawyers Is j to one of several charges of forg
likely to extend over a number of j erv pending against him In cou
ears as manv of the men will not nection with his alleged author
make immediate application forShip of fraudulent power of at
ioans. The apprtc ations of the bo- ! lorney wberebv he is said to have
mis. however, must be made with.
in one year from the effect ive '
date of the law. or from the date
of discharge of men who were not
discharged when the act became
effective With the. cash bonus
feature the attorneys and apprai
sers have nothing to do
Fee Are Plck-Vp
The executive council is expect
ed to formulate some policy of
action cm its present trip to Fort
Stevens and ('amp Lewis.
Leal services under the loan
feature will be a pick up in addi
tion to the attorney's regular!
pi act ice.
The. executive council is com
posed of Governor Olcott. Secre
tary of State Ko.er. Adjutant len-
eial White. Arthur C. Spencer of
i 'ortl.iuil and Captain I.) man (I.
! Alice Waldron Accepts
Post With Reed College
Miss Alice Waldron. city school
librarian, will close her work on
August 1. with the library board
arid school directors. Miss Wal
dron has been an efficient worker
during her connection with the
school library, which has been
" last September and it Is re
gretted by the board that she is
not remaining In Salem. She will
to to Portland where she has ac
cepted a position as assistant li
brarian of iteed college, taking tip
her new duties .September 1.
To Alaska Cancelled
The proposed exc ursion of gov
ernors to Alaska in July has b"en
cancelled, according to a tele
grain receive! by (Governor Olcott
yesterday from Miles C Hiley of
Madison Wis., secretary of the
governor's conference. The rea
i n lhat "ot
for the trip.
ELK LAKE TRIP
Run of Fish Coming, Old
Timers Say, Before Vac
They're having the time of
their lives, the boys on the Y. M.
C. A. summer camping tour up at
Klk lake this week. With fish
and deer and bird tracks all
around them in earth and sea
and sky, they're studying nature
twice as hard as the best of them
ever studied the printed jpage.
Ivan White, one of the boys,
writes to the Statesman as fol
lows, regarding their itinerary up
"We arrived at Detroit at 4:30
p. m. and camped that night by
the Santiam and had a lot of fun
telling fish stories and others'
The old-timers say that when the
run of trout comes, which we
expect in a few days, we will
have all the fish we want. To
day we left Detroit at S o'clock,
and arrived at Klk lake at 2 p.
in. Some of the time we were go
ing on hot shale and other times
wading through snow. We claim
we have one of the best cooks in
the country, in Johnny. Must
close now as I want to go swim
NATIONAL LEAGUE !
. . 4
Cincinnati. June 23.. R H K
Chicago 6 15 2
Cincinnati 3 13 3
York, Freeman and Klllefet ;
Marcjuaid, Filer and Hargrave,
BrooklynJune 23 R H K
Brooklyn 1 1
Causey and Btuggy; Miljus and
New York, June 23 R H K
Boston 9 1
New York 1 H
Scott. Watson. Braxton and
Gibson; Toney and Snyder.
St. Louis, June IS R II V.
First game, 12 innings
Pittsburgh - 7 0
St. Louis 3 10 1
Hamilton. Carlson and Schmidt ;
Walker and Dilhoefer, demons.
Second game R H K
Pittsburgh 3 10 1
St. Iouis 4 8 0
Ziim. Morrison and Skiff; Doak
At Detroit - R.
i St Louis 6
Da u ss
Vangilder and Collins;
and Bassler. (12 innings.)
Schacht. Acosta and Gharrtty
B. Harris and Perkins
At Chicago -'Cleveland
R. H K
tt r. ti
6 12 2
and Nunamaker: Kerr and Schalk
At Boston-- K II. K
New York i 12 1
Boston . . . . : . 1 .r 0
W. Collins and Schang; Thor
mahlt n and Walters.
Plea of Not Guilty is
Made by James Mahoney
Kate M. Mahoney. who has beeti
missintr since Ai.rll If. and for
whose body the police have been
dragging Lake I'nion here.
Judge King Dykeman denied an
application to reduce Mahoney's church after reslstering for en
bail, which had been fixed at 5,- jrollment. His death is said to be
ou. Mahonev u n iall. I due to heart troble. nelefite-i
Use Statesman Classified Ada.
Vivid Description of Colorado
Flood Given in Letter Received
by Salem Merchant From Brother
The following letter was n
ceived a 'ew days ao by . W.
Moore. Iroin his brother, Itr. .1.
I) Moon-, of I'ueblo. Colo. It
gives a very vivid description I
the I'ueblo disaster:
"(it course, there is no bn-ine-s,
but we think this will In- only
temporary. We haven't done any
I usific'KK sinc e the nlf- ht of tip
flood, but ithln a few weeks w
think' that things will open up
upa'n In goid hhape.
You would positively not know
the town. She Is virtually .i
complete vreck. Men who haw
worked hard all their lives our
blggeht business men, saw the'r
life'H earnings go in a few hours.
While & Davis, our largest clotn
lug, ladles goods, shoes, furnish
ing goods, etc, claim their loss I i
be $3S5.U0ir. All others in th
same rpoortlon. vv noie store
buildings and their contents, went
down under the mighty flood
"From two blocks north of my
office clear to the union depot,
everything is ruined. There was
12 feet of water cm this corner.
If the water had come up tiveji neer;aw It rain so hard or f o
more steps on our stairway, it i long -. since i hav been here, and
would have been in our otltce
' People cannot get aown ot
through the streets on account of
the debris, buildings, uox cars,
horses, cattle--in fact, evry thing
imaginable floated down with the
There was a Reven-room house
left standing In front of my of
fice, and a woman . and three
children found drowned in it.
"We were told early in the
evening that tbe river was rising
about 5 o'clock. At 6 o'clock the
whistle? blew, advising the public
of a continued rise, and from then
on it blew incessantly, warning
the people in tbe lowlands.
"Wis drove down close to the
river and watched It until we,
ordered away. It wasn't but a
few minutes after this until a levy
or wall broke, and It came down
Suspected Bank Hold-up
Says He Will Confess to
YAKIMA, Wash. June 23.
Habeas corpus hearing in the Yak
ima superior court today resulted
in an order that Sheriff P. li
near release Jim Knright, alias
John Cobdel. alleged bank ron-
bpr and whiskey runner, arrested
Sunday at Toppenish with Robert
O'Brien, of Republic, Wash., and
C. M. Roberts of Spokane. Co
hell immediately was rearrested
by Deputy Sheriff Legerwood of
Stevens county and taken to Col
ville on the next train to answer
to a charge of robbing the Addy,
Wash., State bank.
Before his departure Cobdell
stated h? would make a confes
sion of the lobbery Friday night
on the Fort SImcoe road of Frank
Gnnyer. in ovder to clear O'Brien
and Roberts of that crime.
O'Brien and Roberts are held in
the Yakima jail. Th former h is
been formally charged with com
plicity in th; Gunyer holdup. No
charges have been made agains1
Chamber of Commerce Back
Of Move to Bring Chris
PORTLAND. Ore.. June 23.
O. II. Riddle, chairman of the com
mittee appointed to bring the 19 23
international convention of the
Christian Endeavor society to
Portland, today announced that
the Chamber of Commerce has
agreed to stand back of the Ore-
con State Christian Endeavor un '
ion in extending an invitation to
tbe society to hold its next con
vention in Portland.
Leroy Robinson, president of !
the state union, and five other !
delegates will attend this year's
convention which will be held in
New York. .July .'. to 11. and will I
formally extend the invitation.
This convention is composed of
about 1 0.Ottl) delegates from the
local societies scattered through
out the United States and Canada.
I Canby Woman Dies From
Auto Accident Injuries
OR;:'. ON CITY. Or.. June 23
Mrs. Martha Ellen Lowry. of Can-
jby. who has been visiting with
j her daughter, Mrs. Chris Joxe, at
jMacksburg, Ore., is dead follow-!in-
the overturning or the Joxe
! automobile tn u hir ii oV,.. -i.i
jm iai night, accompanied bv
daughter and her grandson.
c larence Lowry.
Chicago Merchant Drops
Dead at Seattle Church
SEATTLE. Wash.. June 2::.
August Hoberg. 6L." years old. :t
Chicago merchant, a delegate to
the national convention of the
Swedish Evangelical Covenant -if
America, dropped dead here tc
day at the door of the Swedish
taberm.cle. He was leaving the
occupied the day with enrollment.
The first session began tonight
in ori borrit'.rii' w.ne .-; x f,.4.(
el. ep cicriy .in- . veruhmi viitl n,
Ttt;v: place wh.t. we had
watcjhctcl. it ri'om was I ti to IS fe-'t
deep Wftli th iiiud ui nut.
Nil iocls could ever describe It.
Any body w u not ..m 0 it., pa'.lj
was Juki lucky, that - all Any ,f
Ms miL lit have been in it
''Tij,L screams and cries of
t hose unfortunate ones , were
a UKbt ')ti its suirl were idtiful.
They? ccitild ibe beard lor a while
i nh Hiince only the roar of the
muddy filter People knew what
it meant They were iliDwri-d.
"lloii people who delivered ui
! mMk. fiitlwr, mother and eight
children were all drowned.. Oh,
; jt was jirilbb , terrible. My bean
; Koes oujt to tho-t- who lost Rome
i of their? people.'
! F$ntijlly tire broke out. A big
( jinnuer ornp.iny and planing mill
j fanxnt ijrire.; :i trunk fac tory and
a storage bouM-. From where we
were'Ntifooked like the ent.re city
wottKp Ue d "Stroyed by fire. Burn
ing tim:bers floated everywhere.
"Sudtjenly uri awful rain fell.
ithat is hat saved the town from
I urn In
No use, to write more about It,
I'd llkef to forget it. We are all
un-nervhd; the whole town it -on
edge. '15-enis like we are la a
t-ort of chtze. My Third street
property!: is all ruined. Moat of it
was' washed way.
' iVe i are under martial law
here, " Soldiers hav charge of ev
erything No street cars, no tel
ephdiies.' no nothing in this old
tow ii, bifc she may get up and go
again; jt certainly looks dis
"I: have on!y written briefly.
One cuulil write a whole book, and '
then' tell only half. This is one
case where the wildest reporter
could not eiaggerate. It would
be Impossible to realize our
pilghti without seeing It "
National Guard Troops
To Parade in Portland
POlM.AND. Ore., June 23.
AnnoujiCjBhiefU was made today by
Adjutant General George A.
White4lht 1 0 members of the
Oregon National guard en ro.
from (lamp l-wis. Washfwill pa
rade through the streets of Port
land next Wednesday. It will ba
the latest unit of state troops
ever piiraded here at one time.
Annual; Pilgrimage. Will
Be Made to Tangent, Or.
COUVlXIS. Ore., .Tune 23.
ProfetiRor? J. IJ. Horner, of the
partrnent of history at Oregon Ag-
riculturjil college, said today that
plans were completed for the an
nual slimmer session excursion to
the pre-li.storc mountain near
Tangeirf, pre , soon to be made.
"We 'expect to find evidence
that m4n -iwas here with the ele
phant, cainel and mastodon, which
became extinct at least 10,001
years a jo said Professor Horner.
'Three rates with five different
religions are found prior to the
American Indians. "
Big Field. Meet Arranged
Fpr Portland Satu'day
PORTLAND, Or.. June 2 2.
Final arrangements for the eastern-western
track and field meet
on Multnomah field next Satur
day werel completed today, includ
ing the ttm'e scheduling of events.
the selection of judges and all of
ticials. The meet will begin at
2:30 . 5n,- with athletes of the
New York Athletic club and the
winged "M'l in the 100-yard dash
T. Morris Dunne has been se
lected referee, with Hick (Jrant
as starter- H'liief jutlge of finish
will be Frank Harmer. and chl?f
timer, tJeorge Parker.
" Working; in the garden gives
you an jattehte."
'Theff'sHihe trouble." replied
Mr. Cf0s$l&s. "What I raise
doesn't ik'glnf, to pay for the extra
food I hav$ to eat." Washington
LsicA'ii New governor.
So. ,u -&irie. former WmIi
lnton nwSipSiper correspordent,
I ; . , , i,4i.(iuted by President
H.ud.-tis" ! tofisdmlnlster afla.ra of
tti .NrthkSt territory. Mr
Done was director of publicity for
the.RepU'l)iiCa4 National Commit
tee.- i i
I 1 v
: , j t,i,i....i. in i ii i. ...I ii. iiiiiil 4 ,