The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, December 21, 1926, Page 7, Image 7

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    V
MOVIE CENSOR POST
CREATED BY CITY BODY
(Catinnr4 on PC )
1 4 1 h street 730 feet east. 14th
street from Minsion to Lee. Mis
sion from the Southern Pacific
right of way to ICth, one to a
ept a deed of land from Sarah
Walker and one to establish, aide
walk liue on Hazel arenue.
Willard Shelley was (ranted
the contract for a -sidewalk on
Uncoln street with a hid of $250.
The other bidder wa II. II. Rob
ertson, 12 4.7i.
(!Uohy the school district of
a- parcAtff land for street pur
poses wag accepted.
- Resolutions were adopted for
improTement of portions of 14th.
Mission. Lee. Front streets.
Petitions of C. McKinney. Anna
K. DeWitt. Grace Patterson. Dr.
William B. Mott. and Anna JVen
jrr to bond property for street
improvement assessments were
granted.
Apetition for a sewer in block
3. Pratt's addition, was referred
to the sewer committee. A peti
tion for a street light at Union
and High streets was referred to
the lights' committee.
A bill for . segregating assess
ments againnt A. C. llaig and his
wife was passed.
Capitol Motors for two such pumps
to the commission. - 5
The commission i had darocated
granting the permit with the re
mark that it waa out of sympathy
with the policy because the pump
took up too much race that could
otherwise he used for parking
automobiles.
Christmas Chocolates wonder
ful present for your wife and kid
dies on Christmas day. Give
candy the sweetest gift of all. J.
F.-Tyler Drug Store. 167 S. Com'L
()
Ullrich it Roberts, realtors. 122
N". Commercial St.. know property
values and make for you profit
able Investments. W'll both save
and make you money. ()
STANFORD DEFEATS AGGIES
Contemplating Suicide,
Hesitates, Then Arrested
Supposedly crazed by drink and
desertion by her husbanad. a wom
an last night was arretted by local
police officers as she prepared to
jump Into the Willamette river
below the Mariono-Polk county
bridge. She was booked at the
city Jail on a charge of drunken
ness, and later released.
The woman's actions under the
bridge attru.ted passers, who held
her and warned tho local police.
She is said to have run around on
the river bank, apparently unable
to make the fatal leap into the
river.
STANFORD UNIVERSITY. Palo
Alto, Cal., Dec. 20 (AP) Stan
ford made a clean sweep of its
polo series with Oregon Agricul
tural college by winning the sec
ond and final game. 12 to 1. here
today. The Aggies left tonight for
Tucson, Ariz., where they will play
the University of Arizona.
F. L. Wood and Ceo. F. Peed,
real estate. 344 State. Farms and
city property. They bring buyer
and seller together, for the bene
fit and profit of both. ()
DouRhton & Sherwin, Hard
ware. 286 N. Com'l St. Hardware
builders' supplies, paints, varn
ishes. Give us a call, you'll find
our prices reasonable. ()
HIT AT CURB; PUMPS
Claim Made That Too Much Space
Used in This Way
The council, on recommendation
of the planning commission, will
soon take steps to stop the rapid
increase in number of curb gaso
line pumps, it developed when the
council referred a petition of the
Eiker Aoto Co., Ferry at Lib
erty St. Autos stored and bought
and sold. Cars washed day and
night. Low prices and service will
make long friends. (
New Course Introduced
Recently at Hi School
r-nia S. Creech, he.nl r tho
domestic .science department of
the Salem high school, announces
the addition of a new course.
"Nutrition Dietetics." Miss Creech
nas been advocating this for some
time and Is highly elated over it s
adoption. The course has been
taught in many of the more pro
gressive schools for gome time
and Miss Creech believes it a val-
Uaoie addition to her denartmAnt
The new class which trt with
an enrollment of 14, will be un
der the direction of Mrs. Gladys
Jensen. The enrollment has con
sisted of girls only, but it is ex
pected that many of the young
men who are preparing for a pre
medicine course, will take advan
tage of this class as being in
line with their future work. The
course does not relate to cooking
of foods but to the restive heat
and nutriment values of same,
special diets, etc.
Capital City Cooperative Cream
ery, milk, cream, buttermilk. The
Buttercup butter has no equal.
Gold standard of perfection, 137
S. Com'l. Phone 299.
2E
Henry O. Miller, 184 S. Com'l
St., where most people prefer to
get' their auto parts for all makes
of cars. Trade here and make
savings on all auto parts.' 1)
' 9 ' -
Give a Newspaper
Subscription
' ' '
A NEWSPAPER SUB- j
SCRIPTION MAKES
AN EXCELLENT
GIFT
For the boy or girl away at school, for
friends or relatives on the farm for
anyone at all a subscription to this
newspaper will make a most acceptable
gift.
Some Christmas gifts soon wear out
their welcome. But a newspaper sub
scription is ! a daily reminder of your
thought fulness. m
r
You may enter a subscription for any
convenient period one year, six
months, three months, one month.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Daily and Sunday
'BY CITY CARRIER:
One year ..... .... .;...-,.-...$6.00
Six months.... - . - 3.00
Three months . ... . - 150
One month:...;!.... .L...:....... .50
; BY MAIL:
(In Marion and Polk counties)
One year.... : ....- $5.00
Six months.. ....... ,
Three months... -- l2o
One month 50
By mail elsewhere, $6.00 a year 60c a month s
Send a copy of Salem's Booster paper to your friends
back east advertise the Willamette Valley
Sfje regon gtategman
215 South Commercial -Salem,
Oregon J
ft
30 DIE AS FRAIL BOAT
ENGULFED BY ICE FLOE
(Cmtiw4 tram ptg 1)
no." ..
In they piled, till the little cab
in was filled "like a subway Jam
one of the survivors Bald later,
and others were standing on the
deck. .
Off went the Linseed King,
burrowing her nose through ice
floes that made the river like an
arctic sea, hard fresh water ice.
river men said, down from the
upper Hudson and at that tflhe
being forced upstream by a flow
tide.
Hinging till and clapping their
hands to keep warm were these
men who wanted work, and the
sound of their voices floated back
to. shore lustily over the ice. i
Midstream at lat and then sud
denly the Linseed King careened
to one side, ground, it is believed,
between huge cakes of ice with
hundreds of tons of other ice be
hind it.
The frightened passenper?
scrambled all to one side in a mad
effort to right the craft and like
a craiy pendulum the Linseed
King swung back to normal and
then listed to the other side, over
and over until water rushed over
her gunwales and she capsized.
About half of those in the cab
In were thrown into the freezing
water or managed to run from the
compartment in time to jump. The
other half were trapped where
they were and death was at least
merciful in that it must have
been quick.
As the submerged launch float
ed slugglsly among the grinding
ice floes some of the freezing men
clung to it desperately while oth
ers climbed onto tipping cakes of
ice and lay flat with the cold wa
ter lapping over them. The sing
ing was turned to screams for
help now. but heard from the
shore the creaming sounded not
so different from the shouts of
song and no one paid attention.
One lighter captain who had
watched the men off and mijffct
have been able to aid them, heard
their cries, but only shrugged as
he moved closer to his cabin
store.
'I just thought they were still
singing," he Said later, "and did
not ever go out of rav cabin."
So it wa almost half an hour
before the first rescue boat reach
ed the scene. But then they came
thick and fast: tugs and launches
and fire and police boats.
Twenty-four poor half frozen
men were dragged onto tugs and
thawed ouLin engine rooms while
being rushed to an emergency
hospital "established at a New
York pier. From there they were
taken to hospitals. Captain Roh
wetder was picked up swimming
strongly for the Jersey shore' and
taken to Edgewater.
. Placed under a doctor's care
the captain v was questioned
length by Edfcewater police and
then was sent for by the Man
hattan headquarters. He refused
to cross the river, however, say
ing that he was suffering acutely
from submersion and further
questioning would have to wait.
After the living had been cared
for the task began of recovering
the bodies of the dead. Three
were found in the river at the
scene of the accident. The others
were taken with grappling hooks
from the cabin of the Linseed
Kins where it was heached at
254th street on the Bronx .shore
after being carried upstream by
the ice.
Crowds gathered on the shore,
some of them wives and mothers
and other loved ones of the men
who had sought their last job.
One by one the bodies were
brought "n and laid on the ic
shore until there were 27 in a
long sad -ow, bringing the known
dead to 20.
Captain Rohweider told police
that there had been 62 men on the
Linseed King when it left the
Manhattan pier. and so search
was continued for the seven bod
ies still unaccounted for. Of the
known dead 21 were those of
white men and nine negroes.
A -half dozen investigations
were begun during the day to de
termine where the blame lay and
whether the tragedy might . have
been avoided.
KAY PROMISES i-ie Mrtwjjftr Mr. Vaaduser
suggested., that the operators
J QUIZ. ON BONDS hould be met fairly and square-
s ly, and said he considered It was
OOUXTY JITOFS VDCOMyiS.'agrNHi that n0thJnK M to
uuiati 41 ik.kn au TOJOllv that woald tend to jeopardize
SIOXKItS HOLD MEETING
Vanduser IWbtres Baa and Truck
Operators Should Be Met
Fairly
PORTLAND. Dec. 20. CAP) -
Any attempt to force the state of
Oregon to assume I12.o00.000 of
state irrigation bonds, now valued
at $3,500,000 will meet with his'
opposition, Tom B. Kay, state
their Interests.
During the afternoon session
today, round table discussions
were led by County Judges R. II.
Mast, Coos county; C. P. Bernard,
Lane county; H. E. Cross, Clacka
mas county, and I. M. Schannep,
Umatilla.
County Judge Moses. Benton
county, president of the organiza
tion, announced tho .ppointment
of legislative ond r . olutions com
mittees as follows:
REGENTS FOR LA GRANDE
SITE OF NORMAL SCHOOL
i i C tinned t ria par 1)
votes. Under the rules adoptd for
balloting all of these applicants
were eliminated on the second bal
lot with the exception of La
Grande, Pendleton and The Dalles.
C. L. Starr then moved that The
Dalles be selected as the location
for (he normal school. Only three
of the nine regents, including Ful
ler. ,Starr and Bryant voted for
this motion. With The Dalles
eliminated from consideration the
regents then divided by a vote of
five to four in favor of La Grande,
i After the final vote had heen an-
I Resolutions: Countv Judere nounced it was decided that the
treasurer, declared to'a in a Eclus Pollock. Josephine county; J a. iion of the regents should be
speech before the county judges Judge C. W. James, Lincoln ; Com-1 considered unanimous.
The principal discussion at the
and county commissioners of Ore-! missioner t.rant Phegley. Multno-i
, , TnJ mah: Commissioner Chester C.
matter of the irrigation bonds will j
h thArAiivhttf In vooH f n loH when '
the legislature meets next month, j Legislative: Judge C. P.
Mr Kav added. lard. Lane county; Judge
Gardner, Polk; Commissioner J. S
Innes. Deschutes.
Bern
I. M.
Several of the county judges . nannep. i maima; juage ueorge
and commissioners from eastern j K- Quine, Douglas; Commissioner
Oregon where the farmers are said
t o 'be the most seriously affected
by the irrigation plans, indicated
belief that the state is morally
obligated to assume the bonds. Mr.
Kay insisted, however, that the
bondholders should take their
losses along with the Oregon
farmer. He declared that, al
though the state certified invest
ing state trust funds in irrigation
bonds, the bonds wer e thus mere
ly made eligible for state use. but
added that such action did not
guarantee the bonds.
H. B. Vanduser, member of the
Oregon state highway commission,
discussed the highway system in
Oregon, pointing out that the
state's road debt had been re
duced to $: 6.000,000 and calling
attention to the fact that a big
state building program was start
ed ten years ago.
The situation regarding the bus
anu trucK line operators is one
that must be met by the people,
Vanduser declared. These opera
tors may ask the next legislature
for a new bill regulating their
services, he said, adding that it
was not the intention to drive
them from the state as the lines
are the only means through which
many remote parts of the state
may be reached or served.
While of the opinion that the
Stages and buses cause highway
damage commensurate with their
size, speed and schedule, and that
they should pay for "the privilege
and for the wear and tear of the
Amedee M. Smith, Multnomah;
Commissioner J. E. Smith. Mar
Ion; Erwin A. Taft. Multnomah.
The Salem Hdw. Co.. most pro
gressive. Every accommodation
given to those in need of best
hardware supplies. Work and pros
perity the motto. 120 N Com'l. ( j
P. E. Shafer's Harness and
Leather Goods store. 170 S. Com'l.
Suit cases, valises, portfolios, brief
cases, gloves and mittens. 'Large
stock. The pioneer store. , (
Rosedale
FBr Gold!
Grip?
ana 'am a :
Preventive
Laxative
t
Quinine
tabhls
:SVV.
The Safe and Proven
Remedy.
Long serious illness and
complications often follow
Colds, Grip and Influenza.
Guard your health against
this danger. Price 30c.
' The box bears this signature
The 6-haol gave a Christmas
program Friday evening.
Iaura Cammack is at home
from the state normal for the
Christmas vacation.
The Sunday school children had
their annual Christmas party at
the church Saturday afternoon.
They gave their Christmas pro
gram Sunday evening.
Mrs. Cammack is visiting her
sister near Turner. .
Mr. and Mrs. Hansard have
moved into the Stroud estate
house.
Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Smith
visited Mrs. Smith's parents here
Sunday.
J. D. Alexander is visiting his
daughter. Mrs. Doc Chandler at
Tumwater, Wash.
Thefts Reported
It. D. Slater of Salem last night
reported the theft of side curtains
from his car. H. H. Grady re
ported the theft of a black bag
containing valuable garments
from his car.
meeting here today centered on
Hie question of policy in locating
the new normal school. Some of
the regents expressed the opinion
that the new normal school should
be located where it would best
serve the Eastern Oregon district,
while others said it should be con
sidered as a statewide institution.
The question of policy was de
termined through the adoption oi
a resolution prepared by the sec
retary of state, which had the sup
port of six of the nine rvgents.
Tho resolution read: "Looking
forward to the continued growth
of the state and the natural tiend
of development, and believing that
facilities for the proper training of
teachers will be provided by "the
state from time to time, this board
now declares as its policy that it
considers that the action of the
people at the general election of
November 2. with, regard to the
establishment of a normal school
in some one of the counties of
Eastern Oregon, was to tho effect
that a normal school should be so
established in that section of the
state to serve as it is now de
veloped and may be affected by
future development."
The three regents who opposed
the passage of this resolution were
Fuller. Starr and Turner.
The city of Da Grande, through
its commercial organizations, has
offered to deed free to the state
for normal school purposes the
choice of three sites. Two of the
sites are within the city limits
while the third is located a short
distance, from the municipality.
,It also was agreed that the
grade school buildings at La
Grande shall be turned over to the
normal school regents for practice
teaching, and that the city shall
provide adequate water and sew
age systems. In event new grade
schools are erected in La Grande
the normal school regents shall be
consulted in connection with their
architecture and design.
Selection of the site on which
the new normal school shall " he
erected will not be " determined
until after the legislature has con
vened and voted an appropriation
to defray the cost of its construc
tion. At that time a committee of
the normal school regents and an
architect will visit La Grande and
determine which of the three sites
is best suited .to' the needs of the
institution.
The measure authorizing the es
tablishing of the normal school
did not carry any appropriation.
As a result of this omission from
the measure it will be necessary
to appeal to the legislature for an
appropriation. It has been esti
mated that the original building
u ou Id cost approximate $175.
000. Selection of a location for the
new state tuberculosis hospital in
Eastern Oregon probably will not
be determined by the state board
of control until next week. Thel
location of this institution will de
pend to a large extent upon the
contents of a report now being
prepared by Dr. O. C. Bellinger,
superintendent of the state tuber
culosis hospital in Salem, and J.
Marshall, representing the nation
al tuberculosis association. Dr.
Bellinger and Mr. Marshall accom
panied the hoard of lontrol on its
recent trip to Eastern Oregon for
the purpose of inspection prospec
tive locations for the hospital.
Turner
H. L. Stiff Furniture Co., lead
ers In complete home furnishings,
priced to make you the owner;
the store that studies your every
need and is ready to meet it. ab
solutely. ( )
A community Christmas pro
gram will be fclvpn at fhe school
auditorium on , Friday evening,
December 24. ' : .
The Masonie and Eastern Star
lodges held a joint Installation of
officers on Saturday.
. Earl Bear left the middle. of
the month for Spring Valley.
Minn... where he wiA spend the
holidays with his sister, Mrs.
Hazel Stewart. He will make
stops in Iowa. Colorado. Utah and
return through California.
J. WI -Watson has been on the
sick list.
Mrs. Henry Barnett has re
turned home after completing a.
course at the state normal school.
William Garver of the Oregon
Grain company spent the week
end with his family in Kewberg.
The Turner boys' basketball
team won from Stayton last Fri
day evenirg.. The girls team lost,
Mrs. F. C. Gunning 6pent a few
days visiting with a sick relative
in Eugene.
Mrs. Mary Cammack cf Rose
dale is spending the week at the
home of her sister, Mrs. C- A.
Bear.
Roy Farrens is visiting his
mother, Mrs. M. Barrce.
There will . be special services
at the M. E. church next week.
Cha's. K. Spaulding Logging Co.. .
lumber and building materials.
The best costs no more than in
ferior grade. Go to the big 'Sa
lem factory and save money. ()
THIS
Will take all the
joy out of
Christmas
Avoid it by equipping your car with
McClaren Tires and Tubes
"The Tire That's Guaranteed To
Cost Less Per Mile"
SMITH & W ATKINS
PHONE 44
"Invite us to your next blowout"
1 n n n n n I I n EI3E3EI1 Q2 3 t2 S3 O O
Open Evenings Until Christmas
BIG
R
EDUCTION
on mil
OCCASIONAL CHAIRS
COXWELL CHAIRS
ODD ROCKERS
ODD CHAIRS
CHILD CHAIRS AND
ROCKERS
floor and bridge
Lamps
TABLE LAMPS
TEA SETS
URN SETS
TEA WAGONS
LAST TIME TODAY TO SEE
BABE RUTH
IN PERSON
The King of Swat .
VAUDEVILLE P )
Every Child Attending Today Will Be Presented
With Ruth's Home Run Bar '.
XVA'i
, r t i s- i v 1 s -jL Vsy
7 Piece Dining Group
Large extension table in combination
walnut, six chairs with genuine leather
seats. Price complete
67
.75
8 Piece Dining Group
Extension table, five chairs one arm
chair, 60 inch buffet, all in combina
tion walnut. Price complete
$87-50
A Number of
Bed Room and Dining Room Groups
At Very Low Prices To Move Them Before Christmas .
BU Y NO-W
Start To Pay Next Year
1 1
Use Your
Credit
GIESE-POWERS
urjtUwro Gompany
No Interest
We Charge
MEMBER OF COMMERCIAL ASSOCIATES. INC
THE LARGEST FURNITURE BUYING ORGANIZATION IN THE UNITED STATES
Open Evenings Until Christmas