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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 5, 1926)
SALEM, OREGON, FRIDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 5, 1926
men Fivn c:r
State Officers Ordered to
ARREST TARDY; DRIVERS
Congestion Over, Plates Xow Be
ing Issued D7 Application In
Received; ' Law to Dls-
rennl i Menses .
If you &rent your 1926 auto
mobile license clamped on tight to
your car, better leave! it hbme this
morning unless you qarryt in your,
' pocket proof that :your j applica
tion has been made. j "" . i
State traffic -officers were ln
- stracted yesterday f terjnoon to
start -work pn FridayJ February.!.
and to take court aJtion against
all motorist found operating
their cars without license for the
current year, or who! are! without
conclusive evidence in thfelr pos
session indicating that application
has been forwarded o tb,e secre
tary of state for license. S
Official notice was; mailed yes-
terday to all sheriffs, Ichiefs of po
lice and marshals.! .constables,
magistrates and district attorneys
to the effect that 1,9 2 6 licenses
were being issued In all -cases, ex
cept where returned an acjeount of
defect, on "the day of -receipt of
the application for thq licejuse, and
to govern themselves! accprdingly
in the enforcement of the provis
ions of the tnotor vehicle jlaws.
Front now on, no excuses will
oi chnw vnur little 1926
tag. or proof of application if you
Tn.t state officers. Close of the
period of grace, granted
state, is being followed
nnllna Aff!rt. J.... i -' !. J-
Rigid clamping of eetn
tha statement, bubllshed:
j - tv Vio ' ,. rorlnfl . fit
-would again be - lengthened oy
- Portland police officials, bringing
from the State Traffic! Department
the following statement: I : .
"It has always been the; custom
of the sUte traffic divisidn to co
operate with the police I depart
ments of the numerous cSties and
towns, including- the Portland po
lice department.- la the jenforce
ment of all state- laws relative to
he operation or moioT jveui:
t Vpr and upon tne euieeip vi
it tt tafa ' sMnmlne. of
course, that if in V1??4:
tance in tne cuy i fwu
chief or the captain of !th,e city
traffic division would' advise the
chief of the state traf tic division
of their wishes in thej master.
"It appears, however, that this
former spirit of cooperatiqn is not
In evidence as in other years, and,
, as a result, there aire numerous
- residents of the city of Portland
privileged to operate thelr-motor
vehicles without having made any
effort to secure 1926 license
therefor. The reason' for this con
dition is without doubt caused by
the announced intention of the
portlaifd Police departmefBt from
time to time to stay he ekecutin
of the law and set th time for its
enforcement several !day ahead.
, "At this time. the licence situa
tion in the denartment is well
cleared up; therefore, the. state
traffic force deems it! necessary to
.proceed with the work wtthin the
..city of Portland as Well as con
tinue its work throughput the
;tate generally without (malting
for further action by jthe Portland
city police officials with reference
-to that city." r j I
'WALL CRASHES, 7
'-WEIGHT- OF RXOW PAUSES
FACTOR V TO X)WLAPSE
, v k I '
f --JIEW "BRITAIN;7 Conn. j Feb. 4.
-By A.P.) The collapse of a
brick wall at the foundry of the
Horth & Judd Manuracturfng com
pany in East, Main jstreet today
-brought death to at: least seven
workmen. Eleven otberf are in
the New Britain general hospital,
ome in a serious condition. Six
men are unaccounted for. The
"accident was a directjresnlt of the
blizzard which swept this Eection
last ngibt and today; now gath
ering on the root of the one-story
building causing the frail to
buckle. It fell in the street and
the roof Of the structure (dropped
on -the workers below, leaving a
pile of .twisted steel; and; mass-
of bricks. sIt was from under this
jnass of debris that the bodies of
i the woraers f "
DIES AT AGE dR
n ritlTKniTfOW lOi
ROSTOV, Russia, Feb. . 4.
(By Associated Press. Ivan
Tretya. reputed to be the old
' st peasant in RussU. died near
,ere today at the age "f-
5 Ivan was married . three
times, taking, his third kite in
his 100th year. He .fcafl 2
children, the eldest of Whom, a
daughter, is now 101. I l
lie never left the soil, was
r ever ill and retained his hair
nrd teeth to the 'end.. He
Tilincd to have fousht fa every
war in which Russia engaged
"for the last 118 .years.:? w-
StatesmahTfrize Awards ;
Candidates Should Be as' Numerous as List of Gifts 'Which
. s Will Be Given to Those Who See the Opportunity, . -
'1 1 1
Get in, and Stay
juy Auto contest Eauor
i When the management determined to give away over
$3,000 in automobiles; and prizes in The Statesman's big con
test," it was thought that the prize list was., so liberal that
scores of candidates would get in and carry on. The fact that
one stands to win" $1115 and that "Everybody Wins Some
thing" ought to have1 been enough to "knock everyone cold,"
Really, , that-may be the case. Maybe you are 1'knocked ,so
cold" you haven't yet' fully recovered. i-
You expected everyone in Salem and vicinity, to get into
,$ DEBATED QVJIADI0
SENATORS DISCUSS PROPOSAL.
TO MODIFY, ..STATUTES'
Edge and Dill Address! Nation-
i Wide Audience on Liquor
j i - I jaw Question
Associated Press. ) Cpmcident
with interest aroused bjf the an
nouncement in favor of light
wines and beers by the Episcopal
church temperance society, the
prohibition question was. debated
tonight on the air by two members
of ithe senate. " i f
Speaking from the Studio of
WRC, the station here of Radi
Corporation of America,) Senator
Edie. reDublican. New Jersey.
took the side of those advocating
modification of the' Volstead 'act,
while Senator Dill, .democrat of
Washington, made the Rejoinder
on:. behalf of those opposing any
change in that law. . li . .
The addresses reached .an audi
ence over the country: ttirdugh " a
series of linked up stations.
The speakers agreed ' that cor
ruption of public . officials and a
widespread illicit traffic in liquors
had followed , enactments of - the
Volstead law, but , they Were far
apart as to the means of correct
ing these conditions. i
Senator Edge contended that
modification of the Volstead act
"within the clear terms of the
constitution would partly subdue
the spirit of protest and challenge
now so apparent."
Would it not be for better for
them orals of the nation to have a
temperate condition.' he asked,
than - to have prohibition that
does not prohibit, but rather
breeds defiance , and in iaddition
leaves In its wake a ! rapidjy
broadening trail, of misery : and
corruption." !; !
Declaring that "the bootleggers
and the extreme drys are together
resisting all efforts for modifica
tion. Senator Edge saidt "
Public opinion, as now daily
expressed from, the pulpit and the
forum is demanding action ana
freely admitting the error we have
made." .. :
Senator Dill told his audience
that to legalize the sale! of j beer
and light wines would be to re
turn to conditions in prcl-prohibi-tion
days,; which he contended
were far worse than those exist
ing after six , years of legal pi o
There is only one choree to
follow if we are to remedy the
evils that confront us," j he said.
That is the straightforward, hon
est course of obeying and enforc
ing the law. y, j 1
"'How shall we do this? First,
there should be a nation4wtde ed
ucational campaign against i the
use of alcohol and in favor of law-
enforcement and obedience to. the
law. ' : i
"We have never had ireal law
enforcement since the 18th am
endment was adopted, but poor as
enforcement has been, the bene-
fU" are greater than nave i ev r
flowed from any reform In the
United States unless it be the
abolition of slavery." i ; ,T
Although the radio "debate was
arranged before the announce
ment of t the Episcopal church tem
perance society. Senator Edge re-r
f erred to. that .announcement as
another " announcement ; that the
friends of temperance favor a
change in the dry law so as
make it workable. j -
GAS TAX PECEIPT$ UP
INCREASE OP -IT -PER 1 CEXT
i , OVER PREVIOUS YEAR'
The state .license onj gasoline
and distillate used in Oregon dur
ing. 1925 aggregated j $3,127,
188.27, a gain of 17 per cent over
the revenue from the same source
ln l924, according to a statement
prepared by Secretary, of State
Kozer. Collections of state taxes
on motor . fuel oils for 1924 are
shown in j the statement as 2,
672,481.98. - J ;
..The. 1925 taxes "were! paid ;on
a: total of 10102,762 gallons of
gasoline and 3,877,858 gallons of
distillate. 1 To date the state has
collected a total of f 10,852,360.44
as a result of the operation of the
motor fuel oil tax law, all of which
except for rebates and administra
tive expenses, - is credited ; to the
state's road fund l
THE QMLES MAX CHOSEN
, LONG VIEW,' Wash.. Feb. 4.
( By . Associated . Press. rRevW.
J.; Eck of The Dalles, was elected
secretary of the Pacific isynod of
. Lutheran -church '- at the an
nual convention .in session here
toilay, 1 .Rev. Luther "S.". peck, cf
Vancouver was elected treasurer.
Till Victory Comes
uua, cotueat ana everyone in ta
em and vicinity expected you to
get ln.,yThe result is but a few
are in -'o few" In fact!; that The
Statesman Is not satisfied as vol.
More nominations are needed,
There ought i to ;be ; at 'lost
aa many candltia.ts working right
now as there arts prizes offered.
Not ont of the prizes ;a Dcxlge
iedan, a Ch; .'rolet touring a Ford
tourln?; and an electric washing
nahfn-. or the many, iimny
Jwiraofiof gold ought to go beg
f;ing. : . .
The rash commission of 10 per
cent offered to all who do not win
one ,cf thegrand priles ought in
this day to be inducement enough
to cause anyone to get busy.
,You talk '.about. Twoney. being
tight. iT?ir talk about there not
being anything to do to make
money. You talk about not being
able to do this' or that.' You cry
because of an "alleged" tightness
In financial affairs yet here is
S3000 waiting for men. and Wom
en, married or single, to take as
gifts without one cent of expense.
And What is the result? Everyone
Is afraid, that some "one else has
more brains and more selling abil -Ity
and: more friends who will
rally around them in their effort
to win - :: - v
The response to The Statesman's
contest is pitiful.; Really, it would
reem that there are enough men
and women in Salem and outlying
territory Who have ambition
enough to grasp thi exceptional
opportunity. You surelyvhave the
ability and the friends. . Is it that
you need some unseen factor to
command you to take, hold
and doing? Surely it is .not be
cause you have nothing to offer
your friends for in i placing- The
statesman befone them yon ' are
doing them a real favor, giving
them the Opportunity to take 'ad
vantage of a real literary paper.
In fact "Every Inch is a News
paper," might well be The States
man's slogan. "
Are you too big to consider real
money? Are you too big-to have
a place for 115? Can you hon
estly, excuse ypurself ror not help
ing yourself especially when you
know you will benefit financially?
The Statesman . will - absolutely
and positively award- each' and
every one of the grand prises and
pay a cash commission of 10 per
cent to all active candidates who
do not win one of - the - grand
prizes. The cars' have been Pur
chased. The Statesman must go
through with this contest. hTbe
Statesman must do as announced,
no matterwhether thererare 10
or 200 candidates. i .''.
Maybe yon have beenj- senred
Continaad n pass 3.
Prof. C. E. Schuster, Ad
dresses Enthusiastic Meet
V CJ. Allen, of Hunt Brothers,
Predicts Unprecedented Straw -:
, berry Pack Totaling 1,000.-.
"i- j. t OOQ Gases .j--
At a meeting held Jast evening
.of p the j rural department , of the
Chamber of Commerce, called to
(iiscuas (the interests of strawberry
.rowers, two important facts were
The first was the statement of
Trot. C.E. Schuster, asiHtantpro
i csisor of pomology, ,OA that
rbailow j cultivation of ' .strawber
ries Is more bentif icial than ' deep
rulti vation. j ?' 1
; Of equal Importance to tt,he
rowers! was the .statements! f
canning and barreling, Jnteresuof
Salem that the I strawberries that
will finil a constant and assured
markot are the Ettersborg 121,
the Oregon and the Marshalls.
- In referring to cultivation, Prof.
Schuster said that .deep cultiva
tion cut the roots of th& berry and
thereby ! lessened the strength; of
the plant and Its production. He
recommended cultivation '.to", a
depth of only one and one-half to
two and! one-half inches.
Referring to topping, of plants,
Prof. Schuster said that this was
practiced by 90 per cent of the
growers!" but he was not quite
sure whether this was the right
practice.) In some districts adapt
ed! to strawberry growing where
the crops had been -small. Prof.
Schuster attributed it to too dep
cultivation,, thereby cutting roots
of the plant.
W. G. Allen, manager of Hunt
Brothers Packing company, said
f that the! Ettersburg 121 was pre
ferred by canning interests .and
f that during the past season folly
75 per cent of strawberries can
ned in Salem were the Ettersburg.
. Mr. Allen referred to the won
derful growth of the canning ijU
dustry in -Salem. He said that' M
1911, there was only no canning
plant In I Salem, with an output of
(CoDtloned on ? 4.)
JUDGE KANZLER RESIGNS
PORTLAND JURIST ELECTED
TO RANKING POSITION
PORTLAND, Ore., Feb. 4.
tBy Associated Press.) Judge
jacoD jvanzier ior ine iasc seven
years in charge of the court of
domestic relations of Multnomah
county, today submitted His resig
nation by letter f to ' Governor
Pierce. Closely 1 following b this
word from' the" Multnomah county
courthouse, came an announce
ment from Emery Olmstead, pres
ident, that Judge Kanzler had
been elected assistant vice presi
dent of the Northwestern National
bank, to assume bis duties 'April 1.
PRIDE GOETH. BEFORE A JpALL
WORST PACIFIC STORMS IN YEARS PUT
I $ ' - ' , '- - i
s ' Al' - v" - '
' AvAA - v.
i- "' tt V- vVA V' v
! h, si"'"' A y '
The worst storm In years Is raking the Pacific ocean from
Atlantic ocean, too, is in the grip of terrific gales. Liners,
tossed about like toys and several vsesels are reported in
TRAFFIC STOP PENALTY
NETS $85 OPENING DAY
"WILL SOON PAY COST OP
SIGNS," SAYS VICTIM
Enforcement to Continue, Do
fendants Have Only Praise .
Like , sparrows gathered in a
hedge, the first violators of - the
new stop street ordinance gath
ered in the -office of City Judge
Poulsen yesterday.. There were
ten of them in at one time.
As the 'flrst man paid his .
fine .'for failing to stop "before en
tering a through street, nine oth-
Xers grinned sheepishly, and a gen
eral movement of hands was made
toward t the right pants pocket.
Most men who appear; before
Judge Poulsen carry their money
in their right pants pockets.
As one man aptly put it, as he
smilingly, handed the fiver to the
Well, the city ought to have
the posts and signs., paid for in
short order at this rate."
Another suggested that perhaps
the city zoning and planning com
mission1 was to receive its $300
emergency fund from this so-irce
"Don't you . feel conscience-
stricken, plucking these fives so
ruthlessly?" an onlooker asked
Judge Poulsen. ,
"I leave my conscience at home,"
was the laconic reply. "I was
afraid some of the men would!
leave - their fives at home. oo
'(CbntiaiMa on pas S.)
OVER COAST STATES
Bridges Washed Out arid
Roads Damaged; Willa
mette River Rising "
Accompanied by high winds, a
heavy rainstorm hit the Salem
district yesterday, flooding ditch
es and in the farming sections and
swelling - the k several streams? In
the city. During the 24-hour
hour period 1.03 . Inches of rain
fell, according to the weather der
partment here; The Willamette
river started to rise yesterday, due
to the heavy rains south of here.
More rain is forecast for today
with diminishing south and south
PORTLAND. Or., Feb. 4. (By
Associated Press. ) Warm rain
poured down over the entire Pa
clfie coast today as one result of
a storm centered off British Co
lumbia. From San Francisco to
Prince Rupert the deluge iaras gen
eral. At least one . bridge was
washed out, several landslides oc
curred, trains were delayed and
streets were flooded, streams over
flowed and roads were damaged.
In Portland and the neighbor
in g cities of Longview and Kelso,
Wash., a brilliant electrical storm
occurred. Damage was negligible.
Astoria was cut off ! entirely
from communication. F,or the
benefit of Astoria newspapers, The
Associated Press, arranged to
broadcast news from the i Oregon
ian radio for 15 minutesj
More than two inches' of rain
- . - . - - .
(Continued on pag 3.)
CLARK ESTATE CLAIMED
OMEX SAY SENATOR'S FIRST
-r- I t .
DENVER, Cplo., Feb;. '14.
Associated Press.) Beyond
assertion that she and he? sisters,'
who are suing for a portion of the
950,000,000 estate of the late
Senator W. A. Clark of Montana
will get "our rightful share," Mrs.
Addle Clark Miller who was dis
covered living in a humble subur
ban residence today, remained
silent tonight on the suit filed in
Butte, Mont., several -days ago.
The women say they are Clark's
legitimate daughters. I
Earlier in the day, "however, she
admitted her Identity to reporters
and said her mother, whose
maiden ' name was Kate Brooks,
and Clark were - married In St.
Joseph,- Mo., about 186 9.1 Later
he married Kate L. St suffer, list
ed in Who's .Who in America, as
his first wife, Mrs. Miller declared
and added that Clark htdj refused
to recognize his: first wife and
three ' daughters after he 1 became
wealthy." ' K
Her statements, however, - con
flict 'also with those oE the lata
copper king's ' Montana . associates
who say he was a resident of Mon
tana In. 1869 and in that year
married Miss Stauffer. -i ' '
HALL f$ HOT ENTRANT
" c- - i
SENATOR IS NOT TO EXTEIt
RACK FOR CiOVKHXOU -
1 MARSHFIELD, " Or., feb.-4.
(By Associated - PreW.l-- State"
Senator Charles Hall said today
he .had decided not to eater the
race for the republican nomina
tion for governor, - lie declared
he felt it his duty- to c.evote his
time to. the enterprises .ia south
western-Oregon in which -many
persons tal lsvcstc, i:
California -to Bering sea. 1 The
including1 the largest, are being
distress, i ;. ;.,-.
SIX SOLDIERS DIE AFTER
DRINKING POISON LIQUOR
''"' . : H; ' i'
SIX OTHERS 'IX HOSPITAL IX
Three . in Critical . Condition, ,Two
: Stone: Blind;. Bay Rum :..
Said Cause , . V-
HONOLULU, Feb. 4. (By As
sociated. Press. ) Six soldiers are
dead, three are in a critical con
dition" and three are recovering
from , alcoholic poisoning "result
ing from the reported drinking of
bay: rp m at! Sco field Barracks, All
are privates. The army officials
declined to give the names of the
six in hospital.
The deaths of the six victims oc
curred within a few hours daring
last night and this morning. The
men were taken to the hospital
yesterday afternoon and 5 evening
suffering terribly and in such a
condition that the phyBiciana were
unable to obtain statements from
them. The physicians a.re of the
opinion the '. men - drank wood al
cohol. The bay rum was obtained
at the post exchange store, where
it was offered as a hair tonic,
Some of the men are also sup
posed to have drunk okolehaeo. a
Two of the soldiers turned stone
blind before dying. , Company
commanders have advised all men
to report to the hospital "without
fear of consequences if they have
been drinking anything." - j
' All forms of hair, tonic land
other liquids containing alcohol
have been confiscated and steps
taken to prevent their sale within
the post. -
DEATH IS .YET UJSOLVED
rodV of aged rkcxuhe is
i'yjuxd ix firk ruins r"
YAKIMA, Feb. 4. (By Asso
ciated Press. ) Deat h of O. W.
Anderson, SO, a recluse ' -living
near Kennewick,- was ' due to a
fractured skull received in ant un
determined manner. This was the
verdict of a coroner's jury in Ken
newick today, according to tele
phone advices . received here to
night. Anderson's ' body ! was
found, badly : burned and mutilat
ed In his home last Friday. One
leg had been consumed by the fire
and other parts of the,' body h&d
been seared and were still amcnl
dering when the body was found;
The coroner's Jury today de
clined td believe that" Anderson
had upset a lamp or In any way
Intentionally 'set fire to his cloth
ing. None of the jarors however,
was of the opinion that he had
beenv murdered. It was said. 1 !
It was said that he had amassed,
considerable wealth and was pos
sessed of,-, unusual, business acu
men. " fc t-1'-'' S. . I -
PATH Eff : SLAYS FAMILY
FOUIt KILLED AXD OWX LIIU
IS TAKEX; X TRACED Y.
DOWAGIAC. Mich., Feb. 4.
(By Associated Press.) A mental
breakdown caused by worry of a
father. over the birth' of a chiU
to his' unwed daughter Is believed
by county officers here to have re
sulted in l the deaths of Willlar?i
Wilkinson,, his wife., a son.
daughter , and the latter's thre
day old child. The bodies of ti j
victims were found early today i:
the ruins of the Wilkinson hor n
In Silver Creek towssbip fee r
here. ' '- . " ' , t .
. Investirators fail, that rtar" ?
on the bodies indicated the fit!
had slain tla four, set fire to t'
house acd thca r?rlltl i-i t
flarrcs. - '
FELT If h
Wearly Sc:ro cf QzzW.z
Claimed by Stern; f."
HEAVY SEAS TAKE TCLL
Xlne Die yilfn Darpe Sink;
Ship in Distress; Hiv KI :!.-'-.!
. When Roof CoJlapM-
t." -.tin Btonn
NEW.. YORK, Feb. 4: (lly A s
sociated Pruss.) The norti - . t -ern
section of the United Ht&! i
tonight was.' digging itself c t
from -under.!; the heaviest sr.ov, f , I
experienced) this winter. "
' The stor8i after' wreakinj: I s
fury for IS hours upon tL ;
lantic seaboard from tJcoTCli
Maine liftel this afternoon t -denly
as tt had descende !
went whirling iu Way uIok :
ship lanes toward Newfout
In its wake iti left a anow, tli;
varying in depth, from a :
inches in the south to two f i t f
the Allegheny mountains. : ,
i. Nearly ,a Sqore tot deaths, so; i
property damage and partial dis
ruption of transportation - wt re
recorded'-... I ;I" ;.-.-:' i
i Shipping, harried by more than
a week of sevjere atorms, suffered
new disasters.: Thousands of pas
sengers on coastwise liners were
snowbound jtniiLong Island sour 1
where the iteamers" anchored .) i
await clearing weather.
two snips were reported la i!"
tress, and -Mi third, the Dut 'i
freighter Sttd Zalt-Bommel. v. '. -
lessed that She was burning t A
from her cargo to reach port tt
providence, it. I., after her bu:...-
ers had been emptied by her 1 :
battle wfth $h torm. TSe I -
ness freighter, Manchester V
ducer,. boudj .from Halifax
Mancnester.i was drifting witli ' a
broken - rudder about 00 m'.'. ?
from Halifai. The German ste?s -
ship Hanover has gone to her &
The collier Jgelwyn Eddy w&s i -
ported g tanking by and a cn - -1.
guard eutte 'was proceeding t
the collier's laid from Caoe I ' v.
N. J. Seven' lives were believe 1 ti
have been lost in the sink!.-: r - :
grounding of three barres ci. t
New Jersey ! coast. Three r i
were rescued from the. l
Metropolitan No. 31, wfcich ' :
grounded oft As bury Park. '.--
of the rescued; men died fros -
posure aftec they were Lrou t
ashore. Six cither barges t j
loose from -their tusrs c" 1 -
left to the -mercy of the r t. .
Some of -these were belJevct '!-
have crews a board.
Three persons lost their liv- i : j
New York through the stcr: i , I
several others were injur t
traffic accidfntf. .
At least sue persons .were I
at New Britain, Conn., w).-: i
wall of a bfick foundry l:i
collapsed under the weight
of snow on the roof,
f Othef fatalities wer rc ;
from scattered points in th f
region. . 3: 5 .
In the, larger cities art-.'
workmen and hundreds of t,
and motor how sweepers
put to worll to keep the
thoroughfares open. In New .
this force numbered raor '
19.000 men tind it was f t:.
the cost of Clearing tJe sli
would total 1 1,00 0.0 00.
REPORT bll An.VJ. I
isxci;ss ov iiupcJ!:T
. . WASniXOTOX. 7Fc. 4.-
Associated Press.) t'.z'.r.
of the army: and the var'
serve orgatikitt ins nt ' 1
ent strenstl. f-r the i
Vear was prciled for :.i i
nual war a, rtmer.t t.
ttoa ; bill - rt , rttJ to-y :
house. ' it '
' Carrying ti t;iil cf
000, the ist. -r would
an Increase s -nditurf i
965,000 ot r.l
as now aw. .
rea-,-3 cf t.
This -was trj f
000 above t. .;
:..lzet efatir.ia:. i
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