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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (May 15, 1927)
SUNDAY MORNING, MAY 15; 1927
.j. , f
MID-WEST STATES COUNTING TORNADO LOSS
Timber-Interests and Settl
t , ers Were Represented
Cattle and Crop Forecasts
Show Many Shifts , in:
; at t-aits uity.
Tin?TOKGO,N BTA'lliS-aAy. SALEM,. OREUOK
" At the rehearta. of '.the super
Toad district caa ' at Falls City
, yesterday. WntT Duby and P, E.
Gates of the atate lklfhway com
mission were present; 4lso Roy
Klein' engineer and Attorney
Derers of the comikil&sl6n. r I
Walter Spanldins and Geo. T.
Gerlinger, representing the
Spauldln Logging; company and
the Willamette Valley Lumber
company respectlrely were pres
ent, also Oscar Hayter Of Dallas,
attorney for those timber - Inter
ests. C. Lr. Starr of Portland,
representing the Wm. H. Mitchell
Co.. formerly Cobba & Mitchell,
'attended the meeting.
E. K. Piasecki of Dallas, repre
senting Ira Mehriing and a gronp
of rarmers. attended the meeting.
Edward Himes of Dallas, II
engineer, flied purported tost
sheets for the proposed road from
Pans City through Valseta to the
Newport road leading to the
' Roosevelt highway. ..
Some of the Settlers.
' Mrs. L. Donckel of Nortons was
present and testified that- her peo
ple own a section' of land, and
mast convey their cream on
horseback for lack of roads.
H. fly Faxton , attended je
meeting and told the commission
ers that he has to work. in Port
land In order to get money to pay
taxes on his 1080 acres of land,
cut orf from profitable use tor the
want of road, facilities; x "
These people and others jnade
tenders of their tree - rights of
way for the proposed road
through their lands.
Fallon, Nevada, Factory Gets
Acreage in Southern Ore
v gon County
Lake county, one of the largest
and most unproductive counties
in the slat of Oregon', has by lr
rigatB atld the pUntinit or sagar
beets; turned reir a'fcew" leaf in
itx rfcultural annals.
Thir beet sufear ItilereSts In
Fallon. Nerada'. more than ISO
milrs from Laketlew, Ore!, have
secured- 500 acres In the Lake
t low district all to be planted to
snear-beets. Following the har
vest tne beets will be shipped over
the Kf'C."fe O. narrow guage rail
road lo Wendell, Cal., where they
will be transferred to Fallon via
the Southern Pacific. The tops
will be Used for silage by Lake
connt'y ranchers who are enthusi
astic over their newest crop.
The Fallon factory was reor
ganized in the spring of 1926 after
soveraj years of Inactivity and has
oujoyed an unusually Tapid
growth,-placing extensive acreage
in Lassen and Modoc counties.
Cal.. besides the Like county dis
trict and that in their own immed
iate territory. With a strong ad
ministrative force In power Fal
lon sugar is now a reality and Is
drawing much of its crop from
f.VADOQ AUTO; IN WRECK
Da ugh terin-La w of Former Secre
. ary of Trcasnry Hurt '
; - ; u . -j-
lh4 ANGELES. May 14. (AP)
Mrs. William Gibbe McAdoo Jr..
daaghter-In-law of the former sec
retary of the treasury and candi
date tor the democratic preslden
tiat nomination, today was recov-
iCmttvntt tnxa. van l.)t, t ... I
Ins at 2S5 North Front street was
started the first of the week
Tho. complete list of permits for
the 'month follows 1
Mr B. Sullivan, dwelling 2155 N. :Fif tn'.
May 3-i-C. H. Bryant repairs on dwelling, 1S3$ N, Tfont-L.....
May 3 Alex Stain. dwelling. 15 McCoy. street:::!- 1
May aU-V. . Kueh. -awellinftv Sf5 North Cottage. j;
May J-- H. C. Humtnell. dwelling 1580 D stret-u:;-..
May $4DarId B. Wtaer, dwelling, 2115 Taurel avenue:...-.
May 3 E. H. Barren: concrete bntldlag 44 N. Liberty ...
May Salein " Armory, repairs, Ferry street u'
May ' S-i-Startdard Cleaners & Dyers. repairs-U.:.:.-:--i:
May 3Bulgla Butgin.'ddplci dwelling 1380-90 Chemekeu
Mar 5 D. C Brook, dweinng. l
May sWEarl E. JrultW.4weJllng.-3$ Soxtli lth.U..
May C-i-R. C. Crura, dwelling. 1315 University
Mar 6 EL Muadlngery dwelling.
a- m-Lvji rib1--dwelling: 1550
Mar P. 1. Miller.1 dwellinriitJOiBTdwwy..-..
Mar t-Fred Stump, 'dwelling., 1150 Fairmount :
May S-E. Thornton, dwfclllugl.JlSO KbttK rotttth- :
Iy 10 A. 1 Da Monde, dwelling. 1085 Madison
Mar 10-HrK: Woklnick, dwelliag. ?5 Hood street i.;
Mar 10-A. S. SUlon. dwelling.5 1171 Bellcvue ...-U-.
xi.v soi-W. S. Shearer, dwelling. 1T15 North Htn..
Mar ll-Cl.A. HIIlmJi4, two aweiugai3w I'lII
Mar 11-R. I. Putnam, dwelling. 11 OLeslie...---..-..-.-- . 3.000
Mar 11-HJram Cooper dwelling lf?TvrrT -rv
May H-Mri. hC A.' Co; dwelling. 13l5 Soutli High.-- - 4.000
tiiw M Rinrfl rinr. 14X3 State - 1 1.000
May 11-W. n. McCollua, repair, 1039,South 15th. .---Mar
11-. M. Lawless, dwelling, 2250 JNortb Ubertr..
Mar 12-Sam Wickuef. dwcUinjr. 1034 ?erin im
May 15-R.' H BoatwrUht. dwelling. 1880 A.alier::.
May 23Joha Bressler. delt?nr. 830 Ncrta 25th-.v
May 13-S. B. Kshelwan, dwclHay. 1540 liorth ISth-
May 14-D. S.C.cMas. rcpitrs, 2350 Maple
. May 14-CarL r.:vur-..dwcll!rt. 320Iorth 2 3rd.-.
ay ll-LB liftlcji 4wtUla;, 1S1 tiP?Ut .
s.-. J- i: . ; " x, v-C T;r ivjda2sL
' 1" ' ' ' ' 'VJ r v - g j- i
nVHlfiSSiiUed, 1,000 Irjured
nadoes torrential storms and blizzards, the mid-west and part of the soittn liave set to work cfcarlng the
debris and succoring toe needy. Kansas, Texas. Minsouri, Illinois, Arkansas and Ixuisiaruf were lilr. Top
4oto- shows -damage done to the Carey Salt Ctmipany's plant at Hutchinson', KaS., with' loss repbrted at
$250,000. Lower photo shows how a grocery at Hutchinson was entirely razed by the terrific whirlwind.
crlng at her home here from seri
ous injuries received In an auto
mobile accident list Monday.
Mrs.-; McAdoo: was thrown
against' the windshield of an auto
mobile driven by her husband
when it collided with another car.
iter life was said to have been
saved by a thick fur collar on her
.coat. m r. ;.v"
' Tlie accident occurred when the
fights ' of McAdoo's .automobile
went out as the car struck a hole
In the road and In the darkness
the machine crashed into a parked
"1G0H0M" GETS TO DO IT
I'rlsoaer's Name Karns Dismissal
in Chicago Conrt
CfHlCAOO. Mav If fAP)
'A mait listed as "John i)oe sToodT
disconsolately before Judge Fran
cis Allcgretll In .municipal court
today charged with, disorderly
conduct. - ' :
What's your name? asked We
. "IgohomV '.' .. "'
"You do . uot," ' answered 4 the
judge with Emphasis.
, !This man's Danish. He don't
talk biglish,r interspersed the ar
resting officer. i '
"He speaks enough if he stands
there and tells me " he's going
home," announced the judge. .
So they called n Interpreter
who asked William what his last
"Igohom." said WHlIam.
"All right, go ahead. Case dis
missed." interrupted the judge.
house of David Pacmg
Suit ibt Receivership
BfeKTOX HARBOR. Mich..
May 14 ?AP.V The state's
suit for -a receiver for the House
of David; colony, owned by .Ben
Jatnfn uniell and his wife. Mary.
13 scheduled to go on trial here
The state contends the colony
poses as a religious order-only as
a fcfoak for other, practices, and
thus seeks a dissolution. Colpny
leaders declare the cult is a relig
ious organisation and not subject
to action contemplated in the
present "sulC w "u r "V;'
In addition ' to the dtssolntion
proceedings, a number of damage
suits and criminal charges are
pending - In courts rn the -state
against Pu mcll
.8. zaro axreei..
rricKer street Ll u -
and prowrtv rfiniairc in Uie millions from a thrce-dav scries of tor
PtANNEDf OR SHOW
Story to Be Told in Panto
mime and Dance by Thous
One of the most beautiful and
Inspirational features of the an
nual Rose Festiral week in Port
land. June 13 to 18. will be the
Junior Rose Fiesta in which 100
girls between the ages of three
and 1C years will participate at
aurelhurst park on the afternoon
pf.. Wednesday. June J iC 1,
The patk" setting, with a 'gent
ly rolling expanse of greensward
against a baclcgrftund of ornamen
tal' shrubbery .and fir trees, will
provide a natural ampitheater for
the pageant; I5"be directedly Idfi".
Dorothy McKee Fudge, supervisor
of playgrounds for the Portland
bureau of parks. i
t , 'The Fairy Rose" is the title of
the pageano be, presented by the
girl performers all beautifully
costumed. - : -;
;The "story opens with a fairy
rose blooming' in a garden at
parly dawn. Apollo, the sun god.
falls in Jove with Fairy Rose, but
hen he becomes angry with her
his warm rays xa use her petals to
droop and fall. They are wafted
to the bottom of the ocean where
they are changed into enchanted
fairy shells, which later become
a scepter for Venus, the goddess
of love. ;
' '$hestbfy will be aold ; In pa n
toraine and danca oy$he thousand
little human rosebuds!
r -mmm it 11 mi
PRICE SCHEDULES SENT
Growers gree o Anion n't s to Be
' Paid for Picking Fruit j
Cards announcing tne schedule
ofr prices toj be paid In the coming
season for picking small fruit,
were mailed out Saturday to be
tween 400 and 500 growers In the
Salem district, by members of the
Clarence De Mar, who recently
won Tis fifth American marathon
at. the age of 38, is a : Sunday
8C&0&I teacher on the Sabbath and
is shown here reading to his class
Lfroti tit: Bible on tbo lawn of the
r'aurca ia Melrose, he at
Salem Growers' association.
All that is necessary to become
a member of this association, it
was emphasized at the meeting
here Saturday, is to post the price
card and adhere to. it. If any
grower has been . missed ' and has
not received one of these cards,
a supply is available at "the cham
ber or commerce rooms.
r So far as the officers of the as
sociation have "been able to de
termine, all of the growers are
agreed on the schedule of prices
which the association has TixeL
! WILL 'NAME SUCCESSOR
Fee or Randall May Fill Place uu
I niatUla-Morrow- Bench ,
A successor to Gilbert W. PJielpiiftiwIaSes a rasUc teprg aliix-
circuit jeage or umatiiia ma Marr"" .
row counties, who died in Port
land yesterday, probably will not
be selected by Governor Patterson
;6r severall'days. "ThTs"wai an-
pounced at 'the executive depart-i
nieni aiuraay nigni.
The - names of two ; prominent
Umatilla county attorneys have
been mentioned in connection with
the office. These Include "Alger
Fee and Charles Randall," both of
Pendleton. . ''
it was Indicated at the executive
department that, the attorneys of
Umatilla and Morrow v ccrunties
would be asked to recommend
Judge Phelp's successor.
Astoria -Knappa-Svensen elec
trical circuit will servolllsub
scribers. - - Jk-'
frttHfiwwiMit 4Htfi wvfttf tw
M ii . . . ...1 m umMUJum! ' 1 m ' -'.um
. Cjood JLqoJ
Indicate Good Quality
No maA, after the first glance,-will dray the
quality and appearance of these new spring
ofcfords. " Notice the sewer ttnulu ts ' the
broad comfortable 'English lasts;: feel the
fiexibittty of live fesnsive leather.' Zleztl
here are shoes, that bespeak quality and style
. throughout Note the- p rice. too. Inexperi
sive and honest sizes for a real fit.
A ' most tomplete
KANSAS CITY (AP) -Cattlemen
and farmers in the southwes
terA agricultural belt'ara 4due for
a prosperous year InlSJ? If the
optimistic spring forecasts of far
mers, bankers and crops reporters
are borne out.
Three outstanding elements fa
vor the prosperity of this region.
Shift of acreage from cotton lb
feed crops in Texas and Oklahoma
as a part of . the general trend to
limit production to the point of
Brightest cattle prospects In
eight years on the ranges of Texas,
Oklahoma and Kansas.
Cheering precipitation reports
In the wheat belt where the win
ter crop, often fails for lack of
Weighed against these hearten
ing Indications were:
Possibility that the Individual
cotton grower might agreo tc the
Idea of cntting down cottonacre
age, but let the "other fellow" do
the reducing whH? he "reaps the
profit on thtei better prices.
Threat of lower prices should
the wheat crop prove as large as
That the cotton planter has at
last learned the lesson of limited
production is the general belief In
the land where fang Cotton once
was all powerful.
"If the Texas farmer's inten
tions to plant are carried out this
year." notes H. H.-SchuU, federal
agricultural statistician at Hous
ton, "there will be large increases
In corn, oats, barley, wheat, hay,
sweet potatoes and peanuts. The
fall-sown wheat acreage was in
creased at least a fourth over that
of the year before." '
Because of federal legislation
prohibiting reports of Intention to
plant cotton", no Information on
Uia. crop has been solicited by the
"However, the sentiment ex
pressed by reporters in their com
ments is decidedly In the direction
of , smaller acreage this year.
Oklahoma, producing five per
cent of the world's supply of cot-
students of the agricultural situa
tion In that state are dubious if
tbJLV change can be completely ac
complished in a single season.
That some reduction will be made
tri the cotton acreage, however, Is
Winter wheat prospects In Okfa
noma and Kansas are exceptional
lyVgood, reporters say. An .early
spjftng startt. however, has broughf
thToung plants to the Jointing
stage In many sections. This is
considered a dangerous Condition
ai this time of the heason as joint
ed wheat is liable to frost damage
and .April frosts throughout the
wheat belt are not Uncommon.'
s-Oklaboma has increased its win
ter wheat acreage by five per cent
over last year. This is considered
ange of styles at
les Th at
Unusual photo of convicts at Little Rock, Ark., vainly trying to stave off flood in the Ar
trsnsas rivr bv nackine sand bajrs i nthe gum soil
an indication of the trend away
Kansas planted 11,900,000 acres
of wheat last fall. The state har
vested 150.000,000 bushels in
1926 from 10,075,000 acres, with
partial or complete failures in
On the face of reports of in
creased acreage, observers believe
it unlikely, however',' that 'the fa
vorable prices under which the
192(5 crop' was marketed wll be
Encouraging prospects have
been reported throughout the
cattle ranges, from the Flint Hills
of Kansas to Fort Worth, the
cattle capital of Texas.
Cows have been quoted as high
as $45 a head at Fort Worth, an
increase of more than 100 per cent
over a year ago; Livestock came
through the winter in excellent
condition in Texas and a good crop
of calves is expected.
A note of jrarning is sounded by
E. B. Spiller, general manager 01
the Texas and Southwestern' Cattle
Raisers' association, however. He
believes the cattle industry still is
in an uncertain condition due to
increased operating costs and the
danger of over-production. 'Never
theless; ranges that have been
abandoned for several years now
find cowpunchers again riding
herd on sizable bunches of cattle
MERCURY RISES TO 86, .
HOTTEST DAY OF YEAR
(Continued from Page 1.)
easter, said, that there is not as
much snow as in 1924. When the
lower Willamette district suffered
ts worst flood conditions.
ASTORIA. Mayli-With ..the,
thermometer hovering near 70 de
grees" this afternoon, Astbrta ex
perienced a ifcdntlnuation of the
warm spell that started yesterday
wrhen the mercury climbed to 72
early in the afternoon.
YUMA,- Aria.. May 14. With
a temperature of 113 degrees, to
day claimed the somewhat doubt
ful honor or -Deraw. tne; warmest
spot iii the United! Slates No case
of heat prostration was reported.
Only twice in 50 years has Yuma
had a warmer May day. In May,
1910, the mercury climbed to ll5
All Sizes Films, Kodaks. Devel
oping Oar -Specialty
J. F. TTLER'S DRUG STORE
1S7 South Commercial
- "The Home of Drug Store
tJlFTS FOR! AW4 OCCASIONS
JilverWarcsr , GUsaware. China
ware. Stamped Goods, Miscel
laneous ArtlclesJ .
Variety abil Cin Sliop
. . M f s. Hek n Prescott
29l r. Commercial. Salem, Ore.
Ve don't care how sick your
watches are, we have pills for
alE their aliments. , i -
DR. PRESCOTT, Jeweler
- 291 X. . Commercial -
We carry te stock
trgftgacttonS. We may hare just the form you are looMs Icr at A tl2
iraTinxaa coiapaiied to nude to order fprr ...
6t ihi fonast Contract of Saie Road Notice, WllS f orris, Aids
mcnl of Mortgage. Mortsage forms, Quit Claiia Deeds, Abstract forms.
Bill of SaTe, Buildins Contract Promissory Notes, Instarntnt Notes,
General Lease, Power of Attorney Pxcae Books and Pads, Scale Ce
ceipta, Etc These, forms are caref bUy prepared for the-courts asC
pmate use. Price on forms ranges from 4 cents to 16 cents apiece,
and on note books from 25 to 60 cental
and the high record was set in
1920 with a temperature of 120
Opening of New Billiard t
Parlor Set for Monday
The new Bligh Billiard parlor
located at 445 State street, in the
Bligh hotel building, will stage a
big free opening, Monday .evening
at 7 o'clock. A five piece
orchestra will play fro m 7:30 to
9 : 3 0, and the public la Invited to
inspect the establishment. - .
A' first class soda fountain has
been installed and'; all fountain
drinks and lunches will be served.
f riq UuA
THE SHOW THAf:
1080 PEOPLE ,, iNCLUDlNO
THE, CHINESE BEAUTY
V LOLA LEE CHONG
THE . CHINESE .
LKJ VfJ Ct-U
THE t HUMAN . SiCVSCItAPER
YkMi iQiitsTRiAii umzis
BIGGEST TRAVEUK0 ZOO
fWp PERFORMANCES DAI LV
. 2 AND 8 PM. RAIN OR SHINE
IN ALL TJiE WOPLO NO Q$C0S
JAS. X": Jw TrtdS.
JEFFRIES AND SHARKEY
IS PKRSOX AND IX JiCTIOX
tilt AND STAND CHAIR KEATS OX SALE
WEDNESDAY PATTOX'S BOOK STORE
:' that : are
orer ' 115 Jezal blanta kniled
PRINTED AND F02J SALE
LEGAL BLANK HEADQUABTEIU
At Easiness Office, Ground Floor
In the- billiard room, the man
agement has Installed three mod
ern gully snooker tables, two bij
liard . tables and three pocket
tables of the yery latest type.
Redmond Two creameries here
pay $1700 a day for cream and
poultry. . -
the battery man
service calls free.
540 Chemeketa Street
Wheri Glasses Are
"APPEAL TO O'NEILL
Dr. C. ONeill
Fourth Floor . ...
First National Bank Bttfldlit
, Phone 25
GtANXc , rrrr zjuxrxT
to most uit fcrsisesa
,Y AT SALEM
, . ... .