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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (March 20, 1927)
.THE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON
SUNDAY3I0RNING, MARCH 20, 1927
Weal Making Strong Bid;!
But P4resident;May Stay
Close to Washincrton !
WASItlNOTOX, March 19
C AU)-Ab aiswer to the all ab
sorbing question of where Presi
dent Coolidge will establish -h-U
mi miner residence must await the
melting of the snow.
When the spring sun has
brought out to their true summer
settings the numerous sites in the
west now under consideration; Mr.
Cool Idge will send a man in whom
he has confidence to inspect the
.Meanwhile, each new invitation
aronses more speculation about
the White House, as the staff who
must accompany the president
wonders where It will be lining
during the summer.
All Sections Invite
' The invitations number more
than a score and include sites
from Michigan to the Pacific coast.
Elaborate pictures accompany the
invitations and the executive office
is piled high with descriptive lit--rature
-To oil ttKise who bring invita
tions. Mr. Coolidge emphasizes
that the location must have ade
quate accommodations 'for the
large number who must go with
him and this, along with his' de
sire for a cool climate and high
altitude, will be a big factor in
hH final choice.
Those who have talked with the
president about his plans believe
Colorado is the most likely candi
date among the farther western
state, and that Wisconsin or
Michigan will get the call if Mr.
Coolidge decides to go to the mid
dlewest. It is the belief of some
that he will be reluctant to go
more than a 48 hours' train ride
Accommodations X ceded
" .In addition, to the residence
of the president and his family,
which must be commodious, the
site' chosen" should meet many
other demands. Office space must
be prqvided to permit the execu
tive and his office force to carry
on the work of administering the
-government, which never ceases.
Newspaper men must be able tc
find quarters nearby; secret serv
ice men must be housed; telegraph
communication must be estab
lished to carry to the world the
news of the day from the summer
White House: -garage space must
be provided for a fleet of automo
biles, transportation facilities
must be at hand, and many other
conveniences necessary 'to the
work of the Executive offices must
Invitations to make his summer
home or appear during any side
trips have reached the president
from South Dakota. Colorado, Ore
gon, Washington. Wyoming. Utah.
Michigan. Wisconsin, Illinois, Mis
souri and-Indiana. - -
Pictures of Charles
. Earl Poling Received
Mrs. Guy Fitch Phelps is fhe
recipient of pictures of the infant
son of her brother. Rev; Paul
Poling, formerly of Salem, now
attending Princeton University,
and also holding a pastorate. The
Quick, Reliable Service
1013 Center Street
Phone 332 and 1310-W
. - Monthly
' $10 per mo.
LAFLAR & LAFLAR
400.407 Orcgoq Bid.
Many Salem people are
i ' . i .
When in Portland
A pleasant place
to Jive, in beauti
An unusually good
dining' room serv- r
,ice and food,
' Accessibility to
v business center
' ; and garages.
Eleventh' and Main Sts.
j X? ' iji ,y;4 ,:'.y r;;?v
E. JEAN CAMPBELL
v Owner and Mantfer "
Karl. , ,. fl , t .
Another brother;' Tfey. Charie
Poling, aU& reared' in Salem. nd
who for 'the past-three vearls has
been pastor of a UidgewayV Pa.
Presbyterian church,, ha accepted
a call as associate -pastor of the
First Presbyterianhurch of Pitts
burgh, of which the noted divine.
Dr. Charles M. .Sheldon." f the
senior pastor. - :
Charles and Paul Poling are
the sons of Rev. and Mrs. C. C.
Poling; formerly of the First
Evangelical church; of this city,
now located; in Portland, hea
quarters for thi work in the Col
umbia TUver district.'
' Slate surface roofing applied
over your old shingles. We have
over 200 Jobs in Salem. Nelson
Bros., plumbers, sheet metal
work. 365 Chemeketa. ()
Decry Stiff Collars
and Starched Bosoms
"Let's Wear Short Pants" Says
PAPvIS. March 19. (AP)
"Off with hard-boiled collars,
down with starched bosoms and
let's wear short pants.' is the slo
gan of the ""Anti-Punishment So
ciety" of Paris. This organiza
tion, which includes bankers, law
yers, writers and other notables,
has decided to throw its mora
and physical support behind Mauri
ice de Walefee's campaign for tlw
eturi of breeches.
The' society condemns collars as
as an unhygienic and unaesthelic
invention of Kentlomen who arc
interested in hiding red or warly
Many of thase interested In
clothing reform have been ap
pearinK evenings without collars
but with shirts having high
"glorified neckbands" which serve
the purpose. The' same type 6
shirt also is made for daytime
Two shirt makers have design
ed various styles of shirts for non
wearers of detached collors. One
of these has a low standup collar
that starts opening under the ear:,
for the wearer's Adam's apple.
Its wings are rolled Instead of
The idea is to be debated pub
licly at a large hall April 4 and an
actual "style show" demonstra
tion will be held a week later at
a public luncheon of leaders in
the world of fashion.
The dress reform movement Is
also referred to as a Latin rebel
lion against Nordic domination.
Frenchmen have enthusiastical'v
taken up the idea of devising their
own costume, regardless of the
opinions of Englishmen or Ameri
Nash leads the world In motor
car values. Beautiful display of L
new models at the F. W. Petty- f
John company, 365 North Com
mercial St. ()
Mrs. Velma Judkins Seeks
Divorce in Circuit Court
Mrs. Velma Judkins filed suit
in circuit court yesterday for di
vorce from her husband, Frank
Judkins, charging cruel and in
human treatment with threats to
According to the plaintff they
were married in 1925 and no
children have been born. She al
leges that her husband spent S2S0
which she claims belonged to her
before the marriage.
Mrs. Judkins asks the court to
insure return of her lost money,
grant suitable alimony, besides
$100 attorney fees. She desires
to be granted her maiden name,
H. T. Love, the Jeweler, 335
State St. High quality Jewelry,
silverware and diamonds. The
gold standard of values. Once a
buyer always a customer. (.)
Be sure to see all tf
Gate Crashers, Injure Cloth
ing in Attempt to Jam '
Into Small Space
DETROIT. March 19 (AP)
Crowds that daily have tried to
"crash the gates" at the trial of
the $1,000,000 libel suit against
Henry Ford, present a serious
problem to court attaches as th
time for Mr. Ford's appearance
on the witness stand draws near.
Although the proceedings thus
far have not been of a sensational
nature, there has been a spirited
fight each session for seats. No
injuries have been reported in
jams at each door but clothes have
The little courtroom accommo
dates but a handful.
Aaron Sapiro, who claims hia
reputation a9 an organizer of co
operative, farmers' organizations
was injured by articles in the
Dearborn Independent, has been
the only one of the principals regu
larly in court.
Senator James A. Reed of Mis
souri brought the first bitrof ac
tion to the trial in his opening
statement for Ford. Glancing over
his glasses, with' Indignation as he
charged failures and consequent
loss of millions of dollars through
Sapiro - organized associations,
smiling sardonically as he told of
promises made by the Chicago at
torney and resorting to mockery
in quoting from speeches of Sa
piro, the veteran senator held' the
undivided attention of the jury
fnd packed room.
Senator Heed told of many fail
ures of cooperative organizations
formed by Sapiro in an effort to
show that the Chicago attorney's
statements regarding the success
of his organizations were incor
rect. The senator went from one end
of the country to the other in list
ing his examples of losses and fail
ures from the fruit growers of
California and Oregon, to the po
tato growers of Maine arid the
peanut growers of the Carolinas.
TIMBER FRAUD CHARGED
A. W. Hammond Defendant in
Complaint on Pulp Wood Ieid
PORTLAND, Or.. March 19.
(AP) In a suit now pending in
the circuit court here, fraud and
collusion An connection .with a
$3,000,090 timber land transac
tion in Pacific county, Wash., is
charged against A. W. Hammond
by Charles J. and V. W. Stroude.
The plaintiffs allege they, with
A. J. Hogan and Hammond, form
ed a pool to dispose of 50,000
acres of pulp timber and that
Hammond has had the benefits of
the proceeds of the sale of about
5,000 acres. A court accounting
The Stroudes said that Hogan
had filed a similar suit against
Hammond in South Bend, Wash.
SPRING DUE ON MONDAY
Rut Cold Reception Doc in- Kast,
Says Weather Forecast
WASHINGTON', March 19.
(AP) Spring in her debut on
Monday is likely to get a cold, re
ception. In the east where recent warm
weather has brought forth green
grass and tree and flower buds,
a cold spell with rain or snow is
predicted for Monday by the
The west, which had a final
blast of winter yesterday and to
day in the Rocky mountain and
southwest sections expects rising
temperatures but the first day of
THE -PLACE "TO BUY YOUR
SPRING GOODS " :
Style Quality Service '
Salem's windows Tuesday 'evening. Salem's second
Display Week, sponsored By the Salem Ad Club
spring will be greeted with a
while blanket ot siMw, four inches
covering Colorado and Wyoming
The, south . also will have cold
weather Monday, it is predicted.
" Offfctally'sprfag arrives at 10
a: m. Monday.
OHID FOR COOLIDGE
Delegation's Support Offereil;
President Doesn't Talk
WASHINGTON. March 10.
(AP) The political pot boiled
here today tfhder stirring by re
publican party leaders and Pres
ident Coolidge was the center of
The Ohio delegation to the re
publican convention next year was
offered to the president by Fred
Warner, chairman of the Ohio
state republican committee, in
case Mr. Coolidge desired to be
come a candidate.
A report on the national situa
tion also was in the hands of the
president as a result of a confer
ence with Charles D. Hilles, of
New York, former national repub
lican chairman, who recently
made a swing through the coun
try to survey conditions.
Mr. Coolidge was silent at all
stages. He smiled at the sugges
tionos of Mr. Warner and invited
him to luncheon. Mr. Warner
said the president did not discus
the future but appeared interest
ed in his report that the veto mes
sage of the McNary Haugen farm
bill had been well received in
Ohio and "appreciated."
Mr. Thompson also declared' the
president was .in a stronp position
in Ohio. Neither he nor Mr. War
ner would discuss the possible on
didacies of Vice President Dawes
of Speaker Longworth. also of
Ohio, for the republican nomi
nation. Especial Attention Given
to Two Departments
With the removal of the First
National Bank into its splendid
new building, than which none' in :
the entire northwest is finer; with1
an eye to "safety first" and th'j
highest convenience of its patrons
in view, especial attention has
been given to two departments
which, perhaps more than any
other, require scrupulous and at
tentive service that of engineer
ing and janitoring.
For these important depart
ments, two highly competent local
men have been engaged, P. N. An
dresen as engineer, and Ben V.
Nye as chief janitor, both of whom
for several years past have occu
pied similar positions with the
Masonic Temple association.
. COME TO LIFE
And Digest Heavy Meals
Just Like a Boy
Diapepsin is probably the most
powerful aid there is when the
stomach seems worn out; It en
ables you to et away with fo.ods
that so often cause the utmost
misery. Pie, cheese, cream, saus
age, seasoned stews and foods that
frighten a dyspeptic even to think
of, are as modified-milk to a coo
ing Infant when followed by Dia
pepsin. A host of people are denying
themselves half the pleasure of
life hunting for patent, prepared
foods that don't meet their needs.
For after all it is the state of the
stomach secretions that counts.
Diapepsin adds to the secretions
and actuallyworks' on the starch
es, meats, eggs, cream, etc., and
:hat is what a tired, feeble stomach
Get a 60 cent package of Pape's
Diapepsin at any drug store. Adv.
. . ii mm i ii -
Many Applications Turned
in to State Engineer Con
cerning Water Rghts
W. Frank Crawford of Salem
has filed application with the
state engineer asking the right to
take water from a spring tribu
tary to the Willamette river for
domestic, stock and irrigation
Arthur C. Perrin of Portland
has filed application with the state
engineer covering the appropria
tion of one second foot of "water
from the Mollala river for the ir-!
rigation of 15 acres of land in
Clackamas county. The cost of
the proposed development was
estimated at $S00.
Other applications filed with
the state engineer yesterday fol
W. F. Briggs, Canyonville,
water from Canyon creek for the
irrigation of three acres of land
in Douglas county. Cost esti
mated at $150.
Maggie and John Wall. Marsh
ffeld. water from unnamed stream
for domestic use in Coos county.
Fish commission of Oregon, five
second feet of water from L,ower
Land creek for fish propagation
in Coos county.
M. M. Melvin, Gardiner, water
from unnamed tributary of T.'mp
qua river for a municipal supply
for the city of Cardiner in Doug
las county. Cost estimated at
John Lowe. Crawfordsville. wat
er from Calapooia creek, for irri
gation of 10 acres of land in Linn
county. Cost estimated at S10i.
Frank Cook, Turner, watt
from unnamed stream for domes
tic use in Marion county.
,K. H. Lindsey, Mohler, water
from unnamed tributary of Na-
Buy This Player Piano
Almost new S675. Stvle now
priced 5240, 10 down, $10 a
GEO. C. WILL MUSIC HOUSE
432 State St., Salem
Established 4 8 Years
It .A. -O
J Packard Six five-passenger Se
including excise tax and freight.
required on delivery and $96 a month.
CAPITOIi MOTORS INC. 355 NORTH HIGH TELEPHONE 2125
hltenr tItpt- for domestic use In
Tillamook county. ,, Coat estimated
at $210,0. , ' , . "-
! F. Lingelbach, Kstacada, 14
cubic feet per second for domes
tic use and 21 theoretical horse
power in Clackamas county. Cost
estimated at S5AO.
A. Ci. Harvey, Wamic. water
from Gate Creek, for irrigation of
40 acres of land in Wasco county-
F. M. Driver, Wamic, water
from Gate and Rock creelc for ir
rigation of five acres of land in
Wasco county. Cost estimated at
For the wteoked and damaged
automobile, Hull's, 267 S. Com'l.
St. Tel. 578. Tops, glass, radiator,
body and fender work. No over
charges here. Expert work. ()
CARS FROM NOME AND MIAMI
, MEKX AT TOpTOlJAH. KV-
' f TONOPAHi key.! Mairc.n 19.
(AP-p-The two extremes, of the
nation, -attracted, by. Weepah's
gojd,, met here today when a car
from Miami.. Florida, and one from
Nome, Alaska, parked in front of
a restaurant before starting an the
final lap to. Weepah. r
The Florida man said he had
made "money in an Arizona boom,
put bis money Into Florida ranch
land and unloaded during peak
The Komfr man confessed he
had been in a dozen booms with
out saving a dollar.
Weepah today saw the first
serious move toward development
when a truck load of material, in
cluding powder, fuse, steel and
four miners arrived toisihk a shaft
for A. L. James.
A surveyor and his assistant
found they could not stretch a
steel tape against the wind that
raged through camp.! John-Sells,
one of the best known desert
characters, says he has never felt
such intense cold as that of yes
terday when the mercury at Wee
pah was 13 degrees ; above zero.
Tonopah is filling up with beg
gars, men who spent their last
dollar to get here and now can't
find anything to do.
Nies McCormick, Long Beach,
is here. He got his start in life
in the divide boom, which raised
him from an expressman to mil--J
iPac&affdl' Sis five-
asQeiniigeir Sedaim Una 9
we wnofla ttoMalke it cHeair
at itlhe ffacttoiry, encflmioive
oiTencfes tan aimd fireiglhit.
JPacelaeid . IMIgtoqVCaii (Co.
lionalrer lie rtiade'a" spcondr-miu
Hou in. Long : Beach oil &ud now
plana to make a. third fortune
Local-stores have depleted
their slocks of blankets, pillows,
and comforters. Thpse who come
artter Weepah, gold without these
things will be out of luck for a
Telephone Company Files
Annual Net Income Report
l ne uregon-wasuingi.on if le-uur.mg ti.
SAY 44 BAYER A S P I FUN ,r- genuine
Unless you see the Bayer Cross" on tablets, you are not
getting, the genuine" Bayer Aspirin prescribe4 by physi
cians and proved safe by millions over 25 years for
dan now costs but $2560 in Salem
On the payment plan only 840 is j
phnno -romnanr,- vrt lip.,lnar
teraai noo.t Kivor. had nf.t iU),0n,
ot f26All.il during ,!u ,.
lffr, according to the ;it!!ni:i!J!
port of the corporation ns,. j
the offices of the pul.w. ,T, f
commission here. The opm-i-i.
revenues, were $172. S49.r, j"
the operating expenses w. r,l
373.84. The net income fo-
. ,1 ' ; , 15-'i
Coquille Coquiii v p.
Creamery did $f.nn.ni
DOES NOT AFFECT THE HEART I
..Accept only "Bayer" package I
wnicn contains proven directions.
Bandy "Bayer" boxes of 12 tar.IeU
Also bottles. of 24 nnrl lru r-,,
Tiria U tb. tr.de mark of Bayer Manufacture of Mooette.pifc.ter of SU-y!iorM
........ . . . . - . - .