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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (July 14, 1925)
THE OREGON STATESMAN; SALEM, OREGON
TUESDAY. MORNiNG, JULY 14, 1925
ix' Salem Industrial Plant Goes Up In Flames
i 1 .
l'hoto shows the Cherry Cit- MLUin? company building, Church and Trade, which was destroyed by a spectacular
fire Sunday night, i The loss, estimated at $135,000, is two-thirds covered by insurance. A modern fire-prooi building is
contemplated to replace the wooden structure. - i - ,. - ..
Convention Pays Tribute,
to Dr. Daniel' A. Poling
By EDNA GARFIELD,
V Salem may'welj b proud of the
' . fact that hft can lav nhmo rlalm
to Dr. Daniel 'A;-; FoliHg, son of
JleT. and Mrs. . C. poling of this
iity, who was recently elected
" (president ! of ' the i International
7 JTnited Societies of Christian 'En-
Clark, founder of the 1 moyement,
who, because of advancing years.
. requested that3 the leadership of
this work be placed, upon younger.
shoalders. t-U-f ;)r; ; ; ; ""-
Dr. Toling -or "our Dan." as
he was affectionately . termed by !
the Oregon contingent during the
convention- was born in Portland
where he; attended public school;
then Lafayette ! seminary, estab
lished by his father and Dr. W, C.
Kantner of this City, which ;was
. later consolidated with LaCreole
academy of Dallas, of which Rer.
C. C. Poling; lot several years was
president.' At; present vqu Dan"
is pastor of the fambu Fifth Ave
nue j Marble Colleglateichnrcb. of
New York. North America's oldest
protestant church. '': !-! -' :
Dr. PoUng made several, notable
t- convention, addresses, the last of
. which', "Success," was an eloquent
, plea to yousg'people for the adop-
Jon v and. maintenance of high
standards and lofty Ideals.
"There, are - those," he said
,'who judge all things, by the stan
dard of gold value and -spend
their, days accordingly, and while
money is by no means to be de
spised, yet It is not the true meas
ure of success. "A xenerable old
man at. independence, or., once,
defined success as 'health, happi
ness and heavenl V la short," said
Dr. Poling, ''success doing your
hesi-7-yoar dead lepm Ijest, put
tlngt Into ' life your brawn, your
brala, your soul; and to do that
you 'must find a ; task -worth
Dr. Poling paid reverent tribute
to his early Sunday school teacher
at McMinnville who, 33 years ago,
organized there a Junior Christian
fj Endeavor society,;-which .'Df.l.Pol
W 1 . At - . .
iiir, iuo more oof, :jomeu
"Thank 3od," said he, "that in
that Oregon village this woman
unknown to fame, gave to life her
best, and urged us to . do like
wise."?.;'. ' . . '; ;
His latest book, "The Furnace,"
is cited by New York critics as one
a . m
01 tne wiaeiy aiscussea books o
the day. .being a story' dealing.
ith the methods of the steel In
dustry, the author .having been,
uti tli.'' Vnrlr TiTvonlnv TVwt.
Viv "secretary: of the- investigating
f Vk-omraission of the Intercburch
World movement, which.' delved ln:
to the rights and wrongs of the
steel strike in 1919". . .
, In an unusually lengthy review
of this book the Post further says
in part:. t '. "
; "The commission reported ' the
causes of the "Strike lay In griev
ances, which gave the worker just
cause for complaint and for action
and that these unredressed griev
ances, still -exist In i the . steel in
dustry." ;-, . . j . - .
"Like the hero of the- book. Dr.
Poling Is a powerful man who ie-
lieves in a fierce, indomitable Am
ericanlsm. During the ' war he
served with the rank Tof major as
a chaplain with the First division.
While actively helping his " com
rades in the : front ltne trenches
he was gassed and invalidated to
Scotland." Dr. Poling generously
autographed copies of hia book for
convention delegates, ana friends
D. V. Poling, LLDt. pastor of
the First, Presbxterlaii .chMrclk a.t
Albany. Is a. brother jot Dan "Poh
.lug; another brotheri Charles, ia
pastor of the Rldgeway, Pennsyl
vania, Presbyterian . church, and
another brother wasj graduated
from ' Willamette1 university ' this
year..;-. ;.' -!," - -
During the convention in Port
land Dr. -Poling was conspicuously
honored In many ways, in addition
to his elevation to the; internation
al presidency of that organization;
all of which he receives with an
lnna,te modesty and reticence char
acteristic of all his activities.
Mrs. Poling and. their seven in
teresting children accompanied Dr.
Poling on his western trip, r
Dr. Poling will occupy the pul
pit ot his father, C. Ci Poling, thls
morning at the First Evangelical
church, and this evening he will
fill an engagement at Gladstone
yeaTs ago he, killed a man at Al
bany whq had made, slighting, re
marks about the woman he loved
and her , sister, later marrying the
woman- He was convicted of first
degree murder, escaped jail and
was recaptured bf F. vP; Hogan.
Upon h4s second tr,lal be was con-.
victed - of Beeond degree- murder
and sentenced to the peniteatiary
for life. AJter serving -10- years
he was pardoned. While in prison
he was a great favorite among the
! After leaving Salem Mr. Saund
ers went to Spokane where he was
befriended by Hogan. He prac
ticed law and became justice of
the peace. ; He came: from a good
Texas family and amassed a small
fortune through mining
oMhe Corvallis Gazette, returning
to that city to spend his last days.
The Rennies formerly lived in Sa
lem and were well-known here.
MUls. and atbe, new. corporation
formed with the old concern mov
ing: to. the Quarters destroyed by
flrei Tha UuUdlnjr vat buUt in
1903.- Members of the firm are
P. W. Geiser, Salem; Marlon and
Ernest Palmer of Silverton-, Mar
ion Palmer Is Dresident and Mr.
Geiser secretary-treasurer of the!
firm and manager of the. mill.
selth Kna,pp Breed. Boston's
charming, entertainer, ' afforded
thm In tka wow w1ilk was
raised, shortly before time for Mtaal t0ey
Breed's arrival on the platform, to
replace the one destroyed by the
fire of Sunday evening.
Mls& Breed comes ta every new
audience with the unqualified sue
cesa of all previous appearances to
recommend her. Her program
was a fasctnatht r mtscellaar of
monotosuca. anecdotes, snort stor
ies, and sketchca tha latter group
of which was given in special.
characteristic costumes which Mis
Breed donned in the presence of
her audience to assure hashandsl
that It isn't at all fair to say a
woman needa whole day to dress.
Probably the. audience was as
r leased oyer tha monologue.
"FTeddy at Lunch the opening
number, as with any other feature
on the program. A i fries of point
ed anecdotes added variety to tho
early part, after which Miss Breed
pave an engrossing story, "Tired
ot Your Husband." The Chicago
factory girl at the movie, with
i er powder puff as. big as a bath
:?at and cheeks aa pink sa peonies,
was a "scream. I a. utter contrast
was' the pallid-cheeked Aunt Eliza
of Maine with dainty black laco
mltts tiny fluted, parasel and se
nate, bonnet, who decided instead
late today against the Kn Klux
Klan of Oklahoma, alleging the
Oklahoma : organization . was - i im
properly sting tha name Ku Klux
tlan. One . mill ion dollars dam-
age-waa asked, i
Attorneys said the actioe-n wa
not directed, against tha regular
organization of the Kn Klux Klan
in Oklahoma, but against a new
organisation formed-November S,
1924, iear SWdler; Okla.
Immediately after . the papers
wore, tiled. It was understood the
action waV against the original
Ka-Klax KUa bat.a later state
ment from W. D. Pierson. local at-
asserted, the suit was
against the alleged spurious or
ganization . . . . .
The salt brought VV..SCuwbr-
tm of Washington, represented as
tba chict aopaser lor to-o rc Klux
Klan of Georgit. through Pierson,
besides asking damage, seeks to
gainut complete accounting of the
j organlrallon'a..ttnancea and an ln-
juactton to aear-.tae mter organ
lza,tlon 'from .usingany name ot
Which "Kb Klux Klan " Is a part.
Cherriari Band Concert ' 1
Announced. for Tonight
Popular Numbers. . .. - j
Vocal Solo.V. . .".61'B.-CJagT4 ".
. Gypsy Love Song
- . Yearning
Songs J Scotland. .... . . .Lamp .
(Grand selection ot ScQ.UUh. Folk'
-Songs and Dances)
Intermetxe- "Nora- Arndt
Selection VTh Dollar Princess'
Robinseo'a Grande Entree
March . King
Star Spangled Banner.; '
Tonight's program tor the.Iaad
concert ' to be-. gtven i Wfllsen !
park, has been annc.uuced bylps-,
car Steelhammeri director at the
Cberrian band, as follows: .
March "Old England'TrChambers
Selection "Amorita". .Lanrendean
.Italian Nights'. Walt. . TTabahT
, ata aooa Titppti ii
V 0 t
U )N'-i ooa nfa?pd la a Wd
'GverlQ'ridfdi Oatilarids dtid
It is easy to buy; on our 1 8 month plan. You can buy one
of our cars tbai'will'fi botK tKe purse and the income.
''!' ' ' '' '
Lbolc Thsce Finurec Over
PLANS FOR REBUILDING
MILL TO BE DISCUSSED 01 taking a 3000 automobile aho
(Continued front pax 1.1
CLAIM SAUNDERS, ESTATE
DEATHBED PAPER HELD
in the vicinity of the main fire.
Having ' had such V start, .tbie
fire could not be controlled, but
the firemen did much, excellent
work in preventing Its spread
Several streams of- water 'were
played on the rutas all night and
one stream Monday all day- and
last night in an effort, to drown
tne smouldering , grain, uniy a
few of the .heavy wa"ls of grain
cribs remained standing yesterday,
Both safes were raked. from the
ashes, their contents examined and
found, intact.. i'--..
. W. H- Dancy, chairman of "the
opera-1 fire committee of the city council.
At one time he was editor I calls attention to the city's lack
Of adequate lire fighting appar
atus. Had the wind not died dawn
prior to the blaze tbe tire would
have , spread to other . buildings,
and it Is doubtful If it could hava
been checked, he declares,- be
purchase of two more pumpers is
adrocated. . . . ;, : ,..,'
.; Sales . in ..the northwest and
western. Oregon cities from.prod-
ucu, of, the Cherry City Milling
company varies between .$3 SCO 00
and 1500,000 annually. Mr. Geiser
said yesterday. The mill has a
monthly payroll of around 11 6.0,
The firm was organized? in 2
when it was, known as the- Cherry
City Mills. The plant was. located
on Trade, between Church and
High.' In .1919 a consolidation
was effected with the Capital City
would be quite willing to buy one
for 15000 it she could, ba sure It
would "go a mite faster.
The. Italian Impersonation, also
in. costume, was the mo-st serious
of the numhers offered. The chll-l
dren were generously remembered
and Miss Breed took particular
heed of her juvenile audience.
Tbe closing number was a jog
ging description of a girl's, first
automobile ride. - .
:. In both -programs today, ia the
afternoon at. Z o'clock, and in' the
evening at S o'clock, the Charles
Mitchell Mixer- Concert Trio will
be featured, with T. Dinsmore Up
ton, who- comes with unique rec
ommendations, la the lecturer of
Overland touring2.!.ii.v-Cash, or Trade 5220 Ihen 523.03 pet month
Overland 2-d6orfsetfani.X-Cash or Trade then $37.87 per month
Overland 4bodard.. .Cash or Trade $3C5 then $39,80 per month
Oakland touring U..ilr.:.Caslt or Trade $430 then' $57.37 per month .
Oakland Special sedan! Cash or Trade $54X) then $71.02 per month
Willys Knight touringU . Cash or Trade $505 then 5 5.79 per month-
Willys Knight sedan. Cash or. Trade $610 then $79.02 per month
These figures includs all carrying charges and
insurance against fire and theft
Other Body Styles in proportion
SEE US TODAY
FRUIT SHIPPERS RESTING
HAVE UTTLE TO lp VXTIL
A?PLE CROP HARVEST
USE OF KKK DISPUTED
GEORGIA KLAX I1LES KUIT
AGAINST OKLAHOMA UNIT
spokane: wash.; July is-.
Claim to the entire 120,000 estate
of th.e lata W. Saunders, Justice
of - the peace at Spokane., has
been made by Mrs. Cecil Rennie of
Corvallis, ore , on the! ground that
Saunders gave it to her, two days
before he died. The alleged agree
ment ot Saunders giving Mrs. Ren
nie his, entire estate was witnessed
by Harry J. Anderson and. C M.
r Mrs. 'MlnnieSiauntJers, irlfe,,.of
thvi Spokane "justice tdfed Tecent-
lyand i&H her eatajLa oemany Spo
kane women and : provided Mrs,
Rennie was to receive $8000 of
her estate. Justice Saunders, died
later and", provided. hia ' personal
property go to Mrs. Rennie, that
1500 go to F C. Highsmith forJ'a
gooa -tima" ana tnei rest : go to
nieces In Texas, .,! ' '. .'
vVhile the-4Pslate was being pro
bated the heirs of, Mrs. Saunders
sued to have all the property de
clared owned by Mrs., Saunders. .
W. W. (Wirt). Saunders will be
remembered? by- many i people1 in
this part ot the state. About 30
PAWHUSKA. JDklaM July 13.
(By The Asaociated Press.) The
Kn Klux Klan of Georgia brought!
suit, in the state district comrt here.
" .. Qvauty Cars
High Street at Trade
Local green f r uit , slTippers are
resting on their oars after the re
Cent activity ia the cherry market
and are expecting continued inac
tivity until the apple- crop is har
vested; , ;
: , It la : stated -by off Iciala. of - the
local .fruit shipping.! con pastes
that ' practically .alt of-, the best
blocks of. pears have been conn
tracted for by tbe canneries. What
few are not already contracted for
will hardly be worth while shlp-
PlngV - f t . ' J ;-v
In speaking of the prune pros
pects for this year. It. was stated
that In all' probability the amount
handled by green iruir shippers
will be small. : The crop Is every
where slight ami 1 most of it al
ready contracted ny the canneries.
The pric approximates $33 a ton.
it is sald.lJtefause of the scarcity
of the .crothls iyear, prices will
doubtless Trp'ef en higher than It
now is, and if it does it will make
it ''impossible fofi:ahipoers to rom-
nete for'tkeertm with canners.
' TJie ontlol k dr the apple -crop
is' generAHjrfittod througnoot the
valley, with -only here and there
traces of scab. i
THAN FINE PICTURES-
' is the
to. pay for a
Keep Cool - .
After the Bath
After thv 1
Always a leader- Tha real rea
son for the 'phenomenal sale of
tnis talcum is tne rosy rose
odor. r--:k ,.; ; . 4 ''
Georgia Rosa Talcum powder Is
made especially for those who
desire the best talcum with the
real attar, of roses fragrance.
, -" - - '
... V- V. . : -
' . i 1 . 1
m mm m : , i-
9 a" f J M .,M.....-XbI1 r-'X , . iil - '
' k J. THE i-
! tiGHTHR i
STAIISV . ;
I B mil I .fwfernfr V 111 .
lr'l ? Zane Grey's V V I
4 Iff f lightning-swift
Vyi I tale of the final 1:1
. f civilization. and. A 1 , ..,,--.
I I Ablaze with lit : ; . .
Color; aliye: V U -
III with thrills. V I , . , ,..t:
I I ' f . nm fill! I
Tnn a v - B l
I I I I , av -mm .m- wm m 1 r. i 1 . I .ft . . 1
---Evcnins. - - v, I . . . ' . . . ,.
BY THE side of many a stream in Europe you can see ;
women doing the family wash Jn that old- back' ,.
breaking way. They carry heavy baskets down tQ the
stream soak the clothes arid scrub, scrub, scrub on the .
bare boards and hard rocks.
Contrast that with the ; average American, home where
washing is done in comparative ease: New labor-saving .
soaps and compounds eliminate much of the! old scrub
bing, even in homes where electricity does not eliminate
it alL Wash-day is over in1 a ' few short hours. Time for.
pleasure, for other things, v ; . i '
Not Only in washing, but in practically every phase, of ':..
woman's work, new products and inventions are freeing
her from home drudgery and 'slavery. She has leisure
now and comforts that the average foreign woman cannot
even imagine,'-"-. 'f vj;. - ;- : . ;V;,..., '. y y
-To a large measure this has been due "to advertising. .
Advertising has familiarized American women with;new
inventions. Advertising Has made possible the wide dis
tribution of new products.j By increasing sales, advertis
ing has reduced the price of modern household utilities to .
the reach of the modest purse. .
Advcrticcmcnts add new-coco to life
-. ' --' ":vRead thcml".-.';- -.. ,":
i . Large ,Tvbe . :
Perry Drug Store
. - . i iff ( M a.
r- 13 Sotilh. Cc--ncrcJLil
,;-;-DcanqU2 , i I :. ,; ,v ; , ,; .
1 11 ris . r