Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (July 8, 1925)
gas rlu?;g station
SECRETARY OF, INTERIOR
s. V J. -
IFI HEAR STATE HOUSE
FOR SCOUTS, SATURDAY
1 . .1-
WORK RTAItTS AT CORN" Ell OF
iiBVAXCE " DETAIL LEAVES TO
CAITTOL AND COURT . .
, '..,.., i - ' - ' 11
Damon F)ecner Quits City Coon- 1 .-
GET GROUND READY
Business Men FnrnSsIi Transporta-
tlon More Boys Are UTant-
ed to Attend
cil; Salary Increases. Cause
I - Lengthy Discussion
I '.,! in ni'inww jij i ;Mrt....N.w 'IB-
m:AMEm: & CHAM
A v K - , - - ' i .' -:
IW. 3j..;;jw i.'J v:
i i lin. HUBERT WORK 'f ' '
? r. . ... . .
Preliminary. work for the con'
r truction ot a gaaolind fllllA? eta
tlon in the" heart of the residential
aectlon on the Thlelsen property
at Coar aod Capitol began Tues
day; morning - following action by
the -city council Monday night In
grantlnr' permission for Us erec
tion. . The station will be leased
by 1. D. Jones of Eugene. The
(prof ejrty at one time was occu
pied by tne old Tbieiseir nome.
which' was. remoTed 'to make' way
for a projected; apartment which
, failed to materialize.
. Resignation of Damon Fleener;
.4 councilman from the . sixth ward.
"has been accepted by the, council.
Personal . business : demands were
set forth' ; as the reason . for the
action; While no definite action
has' been taken' by1 the council.
Fred A. Williams. attorney.-Ms the
probable choice tor. Mr: Fleener's
successor. An effort was, made
to elect hlra Monday night, bat
objections by Alderman Galloway
tarried the matter over until the
Salary Increases granted by the
street Improvement committee sev
eraf weeks ago were , brought to
light by Alderman Hal u. Patton
who titrennously objected to 'the
action.. Those affected are Hugh
Rogers, city nglneer; Waltert S
Lowe, street commissioner, .from
$150 to $200 a month, andhn
increase ot pay for J. H. Davis,
assistant to the city engineer,
hrtnrlns? .h1 alrr to 1125 a
month.- The "Increase; according MAfcijlNtRY FOR MILES
the summer months when the V .LI f JEN' MILL IS COMING
work is twice as Jieavy.as usual,) ?
out. ine council w Ql iU . j w 1 ALL EITHER HERE OR OX WAV"
Ion that the increases would be .If ; ..w..
nermanent. The matter will be I EXCEPT ONE SPIXMNG FRAME
fihally decided at the next meet
. Ing of the council.
Salem will not receive obsolete
cannon or other war trophies
from the government, according
to action taken following a report
-from the committee on public
parks. ! "
& Much routine business was
' transacted by the council. -
Expert J Who Set Up Henry Ford
I Mill Has ArriTed to Set Up
FINES FOUND STIFFER
Final preparations for the first
division of the Boy Scouts sum
mer encampment at Camp Casca-
san are being made this week by
Harold Ware, local scout execu
tive, and Robert Erchlnger of Se
attle, who assisted by three local
Scouts. The party bf frve, left
for the camp yesterday. They will
spend the week 1ft setting up tents,
addlnr a new cement Incinerator
jland general clean up work about
- The first encampment will b6-
gln Saturday, July 11, and al
though a number of Salem Scouts
have signed ,up to attend this encampment-
it is hoped that many
more will do so before Saturday
in order that the quota of 50 may
be complete. : Arrangements have
been made whereby local business
men will provide"meass of trans
portation to the camp.
' The program for this summer's
camp, win ,. include pioneering
work, such as building signal tow.
ers, diving' apparatus lor swim
ming pools, and a long chute for
the pool will be constructed.'
Robert . Boyles, who acted as
camp chef last year, will officiate
in. the same capacity again this
Camp fife singing and other ac
tivities ; will be in charge ot Mr,
Erchlnger and the general charge
of the camp will be In the hands
of Harold Ware! ' .
FOR LIQUOR VIOLATION DR. HUBERT WOR
IS SALEM VISITOR
(Continued from pas 1)
DRUXKEXtsS ARREST AUTO
MATIQLVLLY COSTS $35 v
Dr. and Mrs. .Clarke, Judge John j
Carrol, general counsel, of the
Officer Olson Makes Study of Pro- Northwestern lines, In whose priv
Patrick Clark armed in Salem
on Saturday night. He comes to
set up the machinery ' in the Miles
Jinen jnlll. He has JusJ finished
ate car the party is traveling, and
three newspapermen, Harry J.
Brown, W. C. Cutting and W. J.
BODY LIES IN STATE
Ft'SERAL. SERVICES FOR MRS.
t BAKER THURSDAY. .'
11 Funeral services wjll be held at
the Portland crematorium 'Thurs-
A study of the prohibition ques
tion in British Columbia was made
by Officer Louis Olson, of the Sa
lem police department, who .has
returned with his wife from a two
setting ?up the machinery in the weeka vacation trip north.
linen mills of Henry Ford, who The authorities are troubled
-sii mnnfantn hi own Hneiv with bootleggers there as weu as
t,-. Pt roverlnes. here, he said, due chiefly to the . -v.-..
etc " 2; revenue stamp demanded by riyed ,n PorUand today from Se.
The Miles 'millwill begin to bp- fh ov,e!"nm,ent !on TT J?0"1 attle and spent most ot the day
erate 'some time in September. b"le of whiskey. If a bottle ,n - consideration of the various
. All the machinery is now either wlthottt the stamp is found in a phases of the state situation.
has been m" " ,urM'uu' "c . DU1"ai"J The two eastern Oregon pro-
PORTLAND, July 7. The im
mediate future of at least two. re
clamation projects In Oregon, It Is
believed,' rests in a large meas
ure with the findings ot Dr. Hu
bert Work, secretary of the in-
iliv mnrninr at 11 o'clock for Mrs.
Rebecca jane uaer, a resiaem I fined $50
Of Baiem tor neariyew yen,-wu rr" . I f. Violation of th rules set down
jects that are
up for review at
the Owyhee . and
7,:.Z- u r.w I frnmn. .hii,) whlh Mr. Miles has ; . -..---- - wis ume are
u.ca k "v J,"" "7 government are dealt with vale. Mbnev has heen annronri-
atr night. . sne naa .eeen very u y vu w Jn d without fear or ated for the start of work on each
'n ! . vun hnt her I rtaf n nf Its h!nment. nr whether It I . .. . w u w n wa,
..." ' . : .. r ' ..." .I.'-j. . iavor, unicer uison said, ftp mat- finai rennrts from Dr. Work on
ter; his standing in the communityf J feasibility, however, being await-
a man appearing in court tor Demgled. - : ,,i !i -
drunK is fined $25 and no leniency The trip of the two and their
can be shown the offender. .. I party throughout the . Pacific
The beer parlors are orderly and northwest has been primarily in
the Interest of those projects for
The liquor is drank quiety atj which money ha been appropri-
tables and the owner knows that ated, but upon which work has
if .his place becomes disorderly or I not been started. Both Dr. Work
noisy he will have his license re-land Dr. Mead expressed great in
voked. The annual; 'ye charged! terest in the matter of settlement
last illness was .only r for a 'few has been shipped. But two spin
days. The remains will lie in state nlng frames are on the way. i i
at Webb's funeral parlors from :. The Lst Flvst ', . '
& o'clock this tmorning . until ;c - The two machines that are al-
o'clocKthls 'afternoon. - - z$$Ay here and set up in the mill
! Rebecca, Jane i u io was oorp afd a twi8ting machine and a yam quiet. Officer Olson found.
B "!, C ' eiu 1 softening machine, ana these i are
Hrew io wgminuguu tucrv. . ouo
was married to John Craig Baker
In 1806 and later moved to Kan
sas. In 1876 they came to Salem
to make , their- home. Mr. i Baker
passed away 20 years ago, as well
amongJhe last needed. Their op
erations come well along in the
process of manufacturing.
There are 21 cases of machin
ery in Portland now. This has all ! oy le government is $1000. Inland the economic aspect of the
. " ,' . .v...!.: kA. it.....t ..4 (t i. ignite nf this a maioritv nf tho ileal. I work. The Raker tiroiept. unon
as two sons, . rrea cj. aaer, in i uvts.im. .u, a cDct.cvi . T. ; .1 i , v I
ioi -Bfrranlt M Baker in 1924. 1 to arrive In Salem today." There T expressed themselves satisfied whicb work has already utartesd
. She Is surviwd by two' daugh-1 are three men at work setting up
ters, Mrsl John Bengen, at whose J the; machinery.'
borne she died, and Miss Luena . :, On July 18 there is due 90,000
Baker, both of Salem; six grand- pouhds of the i machinery, includ-
children. .Mrs. ..Edna Churchman, ing the' hackling i machine, one ot
Ralph, Francis and, Bruce Baker the heaviest of all ot them,
or California; Craig C. Baker of The'lotal weight of the machin-
Eeattle and -Miss Portia Baker of ery in the, mill will be over 200,-
MUwaukee, Wis; also two great I 000 pounds.
' a " ' V - 4 m - ' . "i ' . .
t; n,,n cr L.Xt In quantity. Officer Olson Pr. Work and Dr.. Mead ex
.-w ,r , ' luiikiuaiii uuuucu nun uruminea. I ..... . . i. . . . . . m li.vi-
nnn f Ra1m nMMl rnsfdents 1 v. .i,. " ... " , - saia. The price was 28 , cents al 1V? iHcuiaciTca uiRuiy
. luu uiui nuiim usTQ.ueva m op-
with conditions. Few drunks were I does not come under the same !
seen while on the trip, though Of-. category as the Owyhee and Vale
ficer Olson noticed 1 several who enterprises, in the eyes of the sec-
were under the influence to a cer-retary and the commissioner. The
tain degree. ! ' l last session of congress authorized
Whiskey . prices ranee from I work upon the three, and " it is
$3.75 to $6.50 a quart including! anticipated here that the entire;
the government stamrt whiio hporl amount, to be expended by the
ts selling for $2 , a dozen pints, government win oe approximately
Gasoline was higher, in price but $22,900,000.
was tkeq. Of a home-loving dls-
'pojllion, a . devoted .motherland
sr?.h(Zmothcr,'Wlth- .the qld plo
;neer spirit of. a kindly, Interest in
;her neightiors - she has. gone to
'claim the-reward of, a life of de
votlou and service.
eratfon at the present , time.- It
was: planned to begin running
July 1. t. ,. L .
KfWAhfANS HEAR GROVES
GUARAMTORS VILL MEET a.mericxizatiox is topic
l CHAUTAUQUA , . PEOPLE PRE-
' PARE FOR OPEXIXG DAY,
j FOR jyLY LUNCHEON'
, ' - - i . -
Addressing"' a i large attendance
of the Salem Kiwanis at the noon
gallon and the measure the imper- PIea?e with the work being done
ial callon. which iq rAnairterahlv antt.: the degree of cooperation
lar'ger than the standard gallon shown. Dr. Mead said that he was
measure In. this country. J . especially intrested in the social
ana economic prooiems ot tne new
BRAMWELL FILES PAPERS work or depanmeht? " "
Adequate cooperation ty the
SAYS NOT NECESSARY. TO GIVE f communities In . the extension of
AXY 'EXPLAXTIO credit and acquainting -the new
seiners wun conamons are neia
of high Importance by him, as well
A bill of exceptions to the Judg as the creation of a proper social
mont assessed . against " him by atmosohere. which will make the
Judge McMahan to pay a fine of 1 newcomer satisfied with his sur-
$50 for contempt ot court. In con- round lngs.
In considering the matter ot co-1
Chautauqua guarantors are luncheon yesterday, Hubert Beck
called to meet at the Chamber of with Ctoves, director of the A m-
rnmmcrrn t R'rx'rirv tonlffht. fnr I ericanization Society of America. I nectioh with "nroceedlnzs tn com-
checklng tn and to prepare for Americanization, spoke' on the! pe Frank' C." Bramwell state" su- operation by the states. Dr. Mead
i nrtonlnv da tlpVot nmnilin.
, subject f -the' "American Big I nerintendent of .banks. ; in retain! said "I honn CoveVnor Pierce will
Those actively nushlng the sale T?ire. . The lecture was received I headquarters of his department in I indicate the willingness of Oregon!
of tickets are meeting .with good i J y tne aaiera men. ifaiem, nas been filed by Dr. Bram-
success. but some have been pre- Mr. Groves, who has been In-1 well in the circuit court.
vented trom working- and it Is namrauzauon for met m the bill of exceptions it Is
feared thati In the face of the very f)?f H", school, board. fQr- the .last alleged by Mr. , Bramwcll that he
to cooperate,, If necessary we can j
wait until - a law baa been passed
and appropriation made.
best, of general conditions, the
guarantors, may: facet a shortage
because of lack of personal effort, (handbooks.
.'. ; Avwrvva seus nT.v.Dwn on
sale at' Patten s Bookstore and
'Hartman'a .Jewclrys .store i sint-e
i Monday mornlpgA and many reaer
, vatlons have beeni made. ' - -A"
full attendance ot guarantors
is expected tonight.
10 years; Is also the author of sev
eral boplcs on "Americanization.
Several of these are recognized
"The f American Big Three,"
was under no oblgation to give
reasons why. he. desired to have
the case removed, from Judge Mc-
Mahan's court to that of another
judge, nor to explain the grounds
?.lr. Groves, declared, ."is made up on which he based his affidavit of
ui me yonsuiuuon.. me ueciara- prejudice against haying the
Flag. These three articles are' the
BUSINESS GOOD IN JUNE
MAXY I X STRUM EXTft ARE:
FILED DURIXU SIOXTII
TACIFIST OK PACIFIC RETIRES
4 HpXOLULUAlexander Ittfme
Ford, widely , vknown in.all;the
countries borderln$dn the- Pa
cific1, surprised .his friends recently
wiih the ' announcement, that.. he
was going to Vtake a rest" -Ford,
director xf the Pan-Pacific Union
and father; of numerous pan-Pa-
cinc conferences held in Honolulu
in recent years announced , his
early retirement frorV .the Pah-
Pacific club and asked the com
mlttees and members to carry on.
lie did not state what his plans
Ttrio, . t
i remain in Judge McMahan'a court.
Statistics based on the number
of instruments filed during the
lie also alleges that: the court was I nionth of June, show that business
without jurisdiction to pass on the j conditions during that month were
question of whether or not ,Bram-j better than they ever have been
well was guilty of contempt of I before In the history ot the city
court after he had filed the affi-ifor the same month:' During the
davit: . ' past month there were filed 742
instruments, of which. 249 were
The department of agriculture j deeds and 172-mortgages.'
is taking extra care not to. repeat I In june 1920,when the boom
its mistake of having a. year-book I conditions were at their highest,
cover showing-a farmer plowing i the second largest number of in-
left-handed. They are alvi expect-1 struments were filed. The num
ed to try not to give Ji-'Wcture' ot ber of filings for this month be
the left-handed farm' aid in vosue. ins.-723. Last year the Ihrura for
;June wag 610.
About this time -of the-'year! As Is usual the number of fil-
hai ncJ" yet been , completed. . Is serae column writer pulls that old lngs for the month of . June was
titled "The Greatest Foreign Born UaS about crossing the milk weed not as high as the number for the
American.". - It-deals with the life with - the strawberry and gets months just preceding June. May's-,
p Alexander. Hamilton. 1 iaway with, it too, t , I mark was 804. and. April's gx.
web around' which ' our nation is
fashioned." " The sneaker also
pointed 'out tho fact that a. study
of pur constitution, and the Dec
laration ot Independence is one
of J ttye mostneglected. parts. , of
modern "education..." -'
j Mr. Groves,' formerly a politi
cal! writer on one ' of the large
dailies of the east, is the' author
of several books on the history of
the: United States, on the history
of the riapr. the Declaration of In
dependence, the Constitution, and
other phases, ot. American life.
One of his largest works, which
i 1111 " ' . t . . . . , : ..-...- ,
! - .
IlO J IfflltCMf ;
Store-wide Reductions oil Furnishings
For the Home
Notice these remarkable prices on ;
... . ,. ... I .
9x12 Seamless, rekiilar 44.50, sale price Q20h0W
9x12 Seamless, regtklaV 57.50, sale price xJtie
9x12 Seamless, regular 67.50, sale price
8-3x10-6 and smaller sizes at proportionate reductions. "A number of pat
terns of Seamless Wilton Velvet, regular price 85.00; while they last at
justlhalf price42.50. This is one of the best wearing rugs on the
market. A splendid riig for dining rdom use.
About forty very beautiful wool and fibre rugs; just the thing for bed
rooms and sleeping porch, in 6x9, 8x 10 arid 9x12. Many of these rugs,
sold as high as! 28.00; now 11.00 to 16.00; every brie a real bargain:
j . " - ' . . ..... . . . -' - - ' t
A nice assortment" of beautiful Wilt on's, Artf orm, Krerhlin ' arid Whit
tail's at way-down prices. t If you n eed a rug of any kind within the next
six months it will pay you to buy it a t this sale.
All our new Davenports in the latest coverings are very deeply cut in
price for this sale--- ; '
Beautiful 1 Davenport Tables in
Mahogany and Walnut'
380d how 22.50
36.00 now ...22.00
19.00 Hbw ..j........:...:.. ...i5.oo
t .5 . . ........... , . "
t j v , .... i .
Gateleg Real Mahogany Dining
:.--' .Tables Very; Beautiful ' :-tV
67.50 now . ......J ..45.00
64,00 now 11 41.00
49.00 how ;..:37.00
35.00 now ......... .....Li:.26:00
A real, opportunity to get a high, grade table, at a very low price
Dining Room Furniture, Rockers and Chvrs, Desks and Tables, Trunks
and Satchels, Standing and Bridge Lamps -all at Sale Prices -for just
!'...,. ....... i - . . .-...
' ' ""' j'' j" i
SIMMON'S STEEL BEDS at greatly reduced prices; some very fine ones
in Ivory arid Walnut. t If you - want - a fine bed at a very small price take
advantage of these loV prices. L
Alf our BEDROOM FURNITURE reduced greatly, except' contract
goods; , -A -- .- ;"
COLONIAL RANGESNone better made for the price iri this great U.
S: A. The three popular prices 59.50, 67.50 and 69:-:real bargains.
ft X It .11 1! IV Fll I ,1 III .u-.W