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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (June 12, 1927)
SUNDAY MORNING, JUNE 12, 192?
FASHIONS HI. VICE
Improvements Made at Brooten Baths
" -. . . . s. .
i mil 1 1' 1f r-"i i ' itffl'""' -i -r--
Law Basis of Interpretation;
Decisions Serve as Meas
Tipitapa Proud Possessors
of Historic Tree Wants to
- ... ,. . jr .. i a
TOE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON
C HI VILLAGE
NEW YORK (AP) Fashions
In vice are subject to change like
the fashions in clothes, and what
jnay be considered the height of
Obviousness one 8eason ma3r
come as virtuous as the most
strait-laced could desire, assert
John S. Sumner, secretary of the
New York Society for the Suppres
sion of Vice.
'Only 10 years ago," Sumner
aavs "a man who has since be
come a figure of some prominence
In newspaper publishing, was con
victed of offending public decency
because he displayed posters of a
beauty show in Madison Square
Garden which portrayed women In
full length underclothes. At that
time that was listed as rice. Now
jt would pass absolutely unnoticed
and anyone who did object to It
would be laughed at."
"Sumner was a9ked how his or
ganization decided what was vice
and what was not, how if the vice
of one year was apt not to be the
vice of the next, his organization
could tell with any certainty what
was really vice.
"We let the law be the basis of
our interpretation," he said. "The
criminal code and decisions of the
courts are our measuring sticks.
For instance, here is a decision
which says that anything tending
to cause evil thoughts in those
who see or hear is an offense.
"Well, you can see how that
works out., By that ruling the
beauty show; posters I spoke of
were vicious 10 years ago because
the public mind was such that
they would then ' engender evil
thoughts. But now they would
cause no evil in the mind of any
one, and so they would no longer
be either vice or crime."
"And do you believe," he was
asked, "that the public mind will
ever change to such an extent that
nothing wilfany longer cause evil
thoughts and therefore vice will
- "It might," he acknowledged,
"but you must remember that
there will always be the problem
of the adolescent, the unformed
mind, which is more susceptible
to suggestion and which must be
protected. No, I wouldn't say that
really there Is any less vice now
than before. It remains about the
same in quantity year in and year
U. S. RAlfGERSECURES
GRANDAD OF SHEEP
(Continued from page 1.)
was deep and Battle-Ax and his
tribe were in dire distress, the
old patriarch came across a few
wisps of hay, a delightful find for
his famished band. Not without
caution, the sheep followed the
thin trail of hay, eating eagerly as
they went, until a much larger
supply was reached.
This first bunch of sheep soon
was followed by others. It did
not take long for them to learn
thev were safe from enemies, so
they loitered about the place dur
ing the day. sleeping under the
Many Glacier cbaelts at night. Be
fore that winter was over, more
than 100 mountain sheep of both
sexes and all ages, had assembled
Vt eat the hay which was quite
generously scattered. Of this
band Battle-Ax ' was easily lord
Assistant Chief Ranger O Brien
was not satisfied. He wanted the
sheep to know they were safe and
were to " receive food. He soon
taught them to recognize his whis
tle as the signal for food, until,
at the first sound of his call.
sheep came scurrying in his di
rection from all parts of the
mountain. Those: that had not1
previously been "fed followed,
sheep-like, not knowing why "or
hither they s were going. But
they soon learned. Within a
week from his first call, it was
possible for O'Brien to assemble
100 mountain sheep in- ten min
utes. Still O'Brien was not satisfied.
By making trails of bay he led
them down the mountain slope
right onto the roofs of the build
ings, across the frozen creek to
desired places, and even Into one
of the buildings. ' To prove they
could be taken easily for purposes
of transportation. O'Brien induced
Battle-Ax, another big. rm and an
old ewe to enter one of the rooms
of the "Puff-and-Blow" dance
ball where they were kept .pris
oners two days and a night, then
released. ; ,-
During the first winter, fifteen
sheep ateL hay from O'Brien's
band. Although. Battle-Ax was
not one of these, he still recog
nized the. friendly relations by re
maining and partaking of the
scattered hay. .The sheep. recog
nl O'Brien from stranrers Of
UM latter they were very shy.
They became familiar with the
come dog, which was O'Brien's
winter companion, and paid no at
tention to the dog.
six successive winters Battle
Ax returned from the mountain
crags to receive the proffered hay.
Bat old age -was tellmr on him
and In the spring ot IMS he pass-
on to the land where good
View Brooten Baths with Nestucca bay and Pacific Ocean In the
The winter months have been
busy ones at the Brooten Baths
near Pacific City. Many Improve
ments have, been made and a new
II. II. Brooten
sanitarium is nearing comp'etion.
New planks have been laid over
the road leading from Pacific City
road to the baths. The planks
have been laid crosswise so as to
make driving in easier. This
mile drive, which used to be hard
work for the average driver, can
now be made easily.
Dr. John Leonard George is
located at the baths and will de
vote, his entire time looking after
patients there. Dr. George is a
graduate of Willamette university
having completed his work in the
medical school in 1907 while the
school was located In Salem.
The new sanitarium, which is
nearing completion, will be a big
improvement to the health resort
according to H. H. Brooten,
sheep go. And he will not be for
gotten. Tis head and horns now
are a treasure, although his
sparkling eyes are dimmed, the
light gone, and his undaunted
spirit quenched. His magnificent
head was mounted as the first
contribution to the Park Museum
by Taxidermist Harry P. Stanford
F. Kalispell, who Is widely
known to scientists and who has
prepared many big game mounts
for the American museum.
The head now hangs in the su
perintendent's office- at Glacier
Park headquarters until such time
as it can be given a place of hon
or in a real museum building. The
great curved horns, deeply chip
ped and worn, bear mute witness
to the fighting spirit which once
fired the eyes of Battle-Ax. For
all time those scarred horns will
justify the picturesque name by
which the Park rangers paid hom
age to his prowess.
During the winter of 1926-27
Ranger .O'Brien fed a large flock
of big born sheep in the Many
Glacier region. They still contin
ue to come when'he whistles their
FISH AWAIT PRESIDENT'S
HOOK IN CUSJER PARK
(Continued from page 1.)
trout as well as beauty.
Custer state park embraces
107,440 acres in these hills, in the
southwest corner of the state, in
cluding such heights as Harney
Peak, the loftiest point between
the Atlantic and the Rockies with
an elevation of 7,2 5 4 feet; Look
out, formerly Sheep, mountain.
6,200 feet high, and Buckhorn
mountain, 6,000 feet high. Ex
cept the Adirondack and Catskill
parks in New York and one or two
Pennsylvania state forests, it is
the largest recreational area in
the country owned by a state and
Is the particular pride of Senator
Peter Norbeck, who, as governor
In 1911, had a large part In creat
President Coolidge and his
party will have at their disposal
the State Lodge, a, modern cot-!
tage-hotel maintained by the state
game department in the southern
part of the reservation. Other
visitors may find accommodation
farther north in a state owned but
privately operated hotel on Sylvan
lake at the base of Harney Peak,
or at Camp McMaster, named for
the junior senator, who also had a
hand in developing the park dur
ing his incumbency as governor.
These retreats and numerous
other camp sites in the park are
linked with a system of highways
described as models for mountain
roads. Not only Is trout casting
offered to visitors, but many other
recreational facilities are at their
disposal. Ponies are available to
carry them Into the hills, numer
ous trails are set as lures for hik
ers, tennis may be played at the
lodge or the hotel, and a native,
sporty golf course - Is " . near, the
president's quarters for his aides
to enjoy, while' in the game pre
serve not 'far away arebutfaIo.
elk. deer, antelope, mountain
sheep and goats. -' :v . ?
The air. is almost always amaz
ingly clear, rain is infrequent and
mosquitoes 'are neyer encountered
In the higher levels v
Read the Want Ads
founder and originator of the
Brooten Kelp Ore Baths. The
building is a two story structure
with a heating plant in the base
ment. It is 35 by 80 feet with
porches to the west and south af
fording an excellent view of the
Nestucca bay and the Pacific
Ocean. On the first floor there
will be two large wards, one for
ladies and. one for men; two
lounging rooms which connect
with the dining room. On the
second floor there will be more
than a dozen private rooms for
The furnishings of this new
Sanitarium will be most complete
as Mr. Brooten states that he has
purchased over $3700 worth of
furnishings. The floors will be
well carpeted, the beds will be
the very best with heat, hot and
cold water In every room. Dr.
George will be in charge of the
sanitarium and has been on the
job during its construction seeing
to the details which will ad to
the comforts of the patients.
Another improvement which we
must not overlook Is the new walk
leading from the Baths to deep
water on Nestucca Bay which will
give easy access to those who want
to go claming, boating or fishing.
Brooten's Special Health Bread
will be made at the Brooten Baths
now. A modern bakery is being
put in with a specially built oven.
This bread will be used by patients
at the baths and also sent out to
those who have been there or
those who are using the kelp ore.
Mr. Brooten states that there are
8,500 patients who should use the
Gala Social Year Planned
By People on St. Kilda
ST. KILDA. Outer Hebrides,
Scotland. (AP) This is a ban
ner year for the 51 inhabitants of
The government has sent a sur
veying party of 15 to this isolated
Tock island and it promises to be
a lively summer as the steamer on
which the surveyors came is to re
main here until late August. The
island has become the sceneof
greater social activity than has
been known for years.
St. Kilda had a population of 77
a quarter of a century ago, but the
young folks will not stay here. It
was practically without communi
cation with the mainland for near
ly eight months of the year previ
ous to thegeneral use Of wireless
The island is three miles long and
two miles wide. For centuries It
was the property of the Macleods,
but was sold in 1779. It came back
into the hands of a member of the
clan in 1871 when Macleod. of
Macleod, bought it back for 3,000
St. Kilda's population Is Gaelic
speaking. There are only 40 acres
in cultivation, but the islanders
have sheep and cattle and are
largely employed In making tweed
NO MAN'S LAND
BEARS SCARS OF WAR
(Continued from page 1.)
French Ministry of Fine Arts as
a "historical monument" not to
be disturbed or repaired.
Saint Pierre I'Aigle, in the re
gion of Soissons, captured by the
1st Division In July, 1918. offen
sive, is another war wrecked, vil
lage which remains off the map.
Its beautiful church, dating back
from the 13th century, stands as
it was left by the efficient work of
the artillery. Worshippers meet
on Sundays In a wooden . building
erected in 1918. It is a former
A. E. F. barracks.
The new bridge at Jaulgonne on
the Marne, a few miles northeast
of Chateau-Thierry, where the
38th and 30th U. S.Jafantry suf
fered heavy losses on July 22 and
23, 1918, is superior to the one
destroyed during those hectic days
and is a sample of what ; the
French have attempted to do in
restoring "historical monuments."
The bridge, shot away by shells
and blown up with T. N. T., dated
back to the days of Clovis.
France Consoled; Other
Nations' 1 Birthrates Low
, PARIS. (AP)" The falling
birthrates of nearly all European
countries consoles the French. .
Statistics aren't up to the min
ute, but the 1925 figures, just
complete, show France no longer
is the only "dying" nation, v
France, in 1925, had 18.07
births per 1.000 - population.
Sweden dropped to 47.5. and even
England made a. poorer showing
But the glorious part of it, to
the French, is that Germany, with
a rate of 35.7 a quarter of a cen
tury ago, now boasts only 20.5.
r "Nature hates a vacuum," says
one commentator, "and Asia, re
suming her ; march, - will swarm
over to fill the void.- '
, Even , Switzerland, say .the - sta
tisticians, is on the . downward
TIPITAPA, Nicaragua. (AP)
The village of Tipitapa, proud
possessor of an historic tree since
May 4, wants to become a city.
The jefe, or city father, has sent
a petition to President Adolfo
Diaz in Managua asking recogni
tion of the historical fact that
Tipitapa was the scene of the con
ferences resulting in the end of
the revolution which began more
than six months ago.
The conferences were conducted
between General Henry L. Stim
son, personal representative of the
president of the United States, and
General Jose Maria Moncada, com
mander in chief of the liberal
army. This village should be pro
moted to Tipitapa City, says the
petition, and a suitable monument
should be authorized under the
huge blackthorn tree which shaded
the conferences on two occasions
and under which General Stimson
addresses the disarmed and dis
banded liberal chiefs the day be
fore his departure for the United
General Moncada was accompa
nied by Surgeon-General Hilde
brando Castillon and General Car
los Pasos. They were met by Gen
eral Stimson, Admiral Julian L.
Latimer, Charles C. Eberhardt,
American minister, and Consul
Pour-score marines stood guard
as the conferees met on the road
side to discuss the Stimson plan
for peace in Nicaragua. In rude
chairs and on tree roots the group
seated Itself to talk over' the pro
posals. After the discussion Gen
eral Stimson and his party with
drew to another tree nearby, and
there Stimson dictated the letter
setting forth the attitude of the
United States. This letter brought
the decision of the liberals to lay
down their arms.
Plan to Restore Fort
Davis Helped to Build
OSHKOSH, Wis. (AP) Ef
forts are afoot to rebuild Fort
Winnebago, which Jefferson Davis,
later president of the Confederate
States, helped to construct almost
a century ago.
Davis came to the post on
graduation from West Point in
1829 and helped put up a fortress
and make the rude furniture with
which it was equipped.
During the Black Hawk war,
Fort Winnebago was an important
distributing point, and it was oc
cupied until 1845, when the troops
were withdrawn for service In the
Mexican war. A fire ten years
later destroyed the officers' quar
ters and the fort itself has been
permitted to fall into decay.
Build Bridge, Then Put
River Under in Channel
CHICAGO (AP) Chicago is
spending $1,700,000 to build a
bridge beneath which no river
When it is finished a channel
will be dug under it, and present
ly the Chicago river will flow
wnere now are only railroad
Plunging into the 39,000.000
task of straightening a bend in the
river to create more land for
trackage and to open numerous
streets out of the business district.
Chicago discovered that Roosevelt
Road would have to be closed to
traffic for many months if th
bridge were not built until the
river was in its new bed. So It was
aeclded to build the brldee first
and move the river under it later.
Operating its first season
hot and cold water, etc.
Rates $1.75 Up
For reservations write
Fred Watson, Taft, Ore.
Everything for the car
Repairing Guaranteed Storage
First Class Service At All Times
We Sell the Earth
Also Exchange Property. What
SEE A. C. E VERSO N
Realtor Lous - Insurance
tm miiaMk Eton at Us
COXITES, SJtD A2TO 3XD ATE.
Seely Mattresses, DeLuze
Springs ; :
-. Rates $1.00 and f 1.60
Dave J. Hadley
P. O. Netarts, Ore. Tel. 9F3
On the beach and bay. An ideal
vacation playground with bay
and ocean right at your door.
Crabs Clams Bathing
Deep Sea Fishing
The only ramp so handy to
bay or ocean
Tent House Cabins
NETARTS -:- OREGON
Comfortable cottages ad camp
ground. amidt beautiful shade trees.
1 Spring water' piped to (rounds.
Modern grocery store. No advanced
prices. Fishing, Boating, Hunting,
Clams, Crabs, Bathing.
The firat camp grounds at Netarts,
only 2i0 yards from ocean and fine
Cottages to $9 per week. Day
rata 75e to tl.lt.
furnished except for bedding, electric
Davies Netarts Camp
Electrtrially lighted cottages. Tent
house and camp grounds.
CIA3SE TO BEACH
With good Tiew cf ocean and bay
pure mountain water jiped to cot
tages and all parts of grounds.
VIaAMS, boatino. bathing,
CRABS, DEEP SEA FISHING. "THE
FABMEBS' BEACH BESOBT."
A. X. DAVIES, Xetarta, Oregon
The Home, of Clams and Crabs
Furnished cottages and tent
houses fine view of bay and
ocean the Finest and Kleanet
Kamp on the Koast.
You'll Like It Here
Telephone for Reservations
BAY VIEW AUTO CAMP
MSa. MART AW BICH. Prop.
"Where Woods and TIdeland
Welcomes Your Patronage
Modern sanitary cottages, grass
sown shady camping spaces
wood, lights, water furnished,
hot shower, Simmons beds,
splendid outing place.
" ' Close" To The Beach
All Kinds of Sea Food
- Spend Tour Vacation Here
SHAi&Y BROOK CAMP
' NETAKTS, OBEOOH
X. 3. XMastars
Only 73 yards to Beach and clam
beds. Cottages, camping pririleges,
f r ikavm. vmn n t . in nrivi ttw
I' electric lights, porUbl toilets, ; frao
woos. . vamp Mating A.
i J. H. , Vincent .
A Good Plaice to Eat ,
1 x cH- L1 u L y
SURF BATHING, FISHING HUNTING, CLAMMING
MOUNTAIN CLIMBING, BOATING
The only place where the
highway and the beach
r come together
Every land and beach
sport, lots and cottag
es, one of the most
modern auto camps in
Store and lunchroom
on the highway near
the beach. Garage
with complete automo
tive service, repairing
and storage. Modern
For Complete Information
inquire at Statesman Office
Oregon's most scenic Beach Resort.
Nine miles from. Tillamook, combi
nations of ragged mountains, caves,
sandy beach and wonderful scenery.
Pure mountain water, health giving: air
and modern .sanitary conditions. Bath
ing, dancing, deep aea fishing, store,
daily mail, restaurant, phone, fish
maket, children's play-ground, elec
tric lights. A paradift for. the lum
mpT vacation. Furnished cottages and
DON'T MISS SEEING THE SEA
LIONS ON THE ROCKS AT
Call Ben Dtxoa for CotUgei, Many
Orpha, A. Eastman, Groceries and Con
fectionery. Rosenberg Bros., Lots and Acreage for
See Cliff Drlre and Stop
at the Tavern ,
. OPfcrf JTLY 1
Write or Telephone Mrs. S. G. Reed
Free crank case service ! t.
. Oils, Tires and Accessories . .
Auto repair shop in connection
Acetylene Welding, Towing
Day and Night Service
Classified Ads BringResults
H. H. BROOTEN & OONO, Inc.
"Nature's gift, from the ocean" ' . ,
, One mile off main highway,! three miles beyond Clover
dale watch for sign. , From Portland take stage vat
Park and Yamhill ; terminal to Hebo. At Hebo stage
: depot call Brooten's Sanatorium and our bus will be sent
to meet you. .
We have the only genuine Magnetic Eocene water known .
in the world. It is free for all to drink. ... , , -
' Comfortable Cottages for Rent
Commanding a wonderful view of Nestucca Bay. - - '
Only 1 mile to ocean where butter clams, flounders and
. salmon fishing abound. . -:
New sanatorium and hotel now under construction.
"Will open about July 1
Addro&s: CLOVnnDALC, OMZGON
Lake Lytle Hotel
Mrs. George Watt, Mgr.
Twixt Lake and Ocean
The largest and most mod
ern hotel on Tillamook
Beaches . .
Surf and lake bathing,
boating, sea. and lake fish
ing, clam digging, hiking
Open All Year
Johnson's Garden Cottages
Light, Water and Wood Furnished
Rates: 3 -room cottages, $16; 2 -room,
$12.50; 1 room, $10 per week "
FREE SHOWER BATHS
Plenty of Hot Wjater
John Johnson, Rockaway, Oregon
"Right On The Beach"
Salt or fresh. tut baths, steam rooms,
showers, kiddies pool, fountain, 200
lockers. Plunge in warm salt water.
FRANK FINNEY, Prop.
PACIFIC CITY, OREGON
Dining Room in Connection .
Ses Foods Oar Specialty
TELEPHONE CLOVERDALE 2P7
Pacific City Beach
Salem's Nearest Heach by Auto
Stage aves terminal three times
daily ror Pacific City Tit .McMinn
ville. This beach possesses fmore ns
tural attractions than any other beach
on the Oregon -coast.
A scenic beach parallel within
500 feet, by the beautiful Nestucca
river, teeming with every variety of
fish, salmon, trout, clams, crabs, etc.
Accommodations: Hotel, Cottages.
Apartment-. Tent Houses Spacious,
protected camp grounds wooded hills..
Note this unparalleled combina
tion. An ocean beacn and river
fishing, Tsoating- and bathing. AU ,
within three minutes walk.
Baseball games, concerts dancing
children's plsygroonds and other
For Particulars Write '
V. R. Heals, Pacific City, Ore,
slMi -Xim ill
' ' , - . : - i . :S-t ... .
1H miles west of Nehalem; on
the Roosevelt highway, half
way between Seaside and Tilla
mook. 20 miles either-north-from
Tillamook, or south from
Seaside. . v . . -.r
The Beach That Is
Unexcelled for scenic beauty;
all the usual beach sports; sal
mon and - trout, fishing in Ne
halem rivers and Bay and tribu-.
taries; fine hikes; within an.
hour's ride from Alderbrook .
golf course; sheltered by Neah-Kah-NIe
Mountain;' homey, rest
ful and beautiful.
CAMP GROUXDS: Fine camp
grounds with cabins and
tents. Mrs. C. L. Doughney.
MEALS: The Lcma Vista; Con
fectionery, , lunches at all
hours, fountain service, etc.
Mrs. Lillian Burt.
GROCERIES . AVD GENERAL
STORE: Kardell's: Groceries
and general merchandise of
merit at(i city prices. Mrs.
APARTMENTS AND BTJNGA
LETTES: One, two or three
rooms; clean, comfortable
and reasonable. Wa-Kanda
Court, Mrs.. W. G. Smith.
FURNISHED COTTAGES: We
' urge you to make hotel or
furnished cottage reserva
tions in advance. Phone or
; write Mrs. J." II. Lane, Man
zanita, Oregon.' - -
HORSES AND PONIES FOR
HIRE: See Earl Richardson.
BEACH PROPERTY: Don't
v buy that site for a beach
home till you Bee MANZAN
INFORMATION: For informa
tion, seef write or phone Mrs.
J. H. 'Lane," f Manzanita;
Wheeler, or Nehalem, Box 54.
Then you'll need the
good -looking, serv
iceable luggage we
have to offer. Our
luggage is the kind 5
that is as good when ,
you return as when
Fitted Cases, Over
Night Bags, Small and
' Large' Suit Cases,
Trunks, Hat ftoxes.
Everything In Luggage
for the Vacationist
C. S. !IAMLT0:i
. 344 Court
M - - - ti
I you left. ;
F Boxes, j j
i hound 1
P fi- 1 maxt , j 1 ;
P V eretonM" j '
f v - i
sat.... - - ' i
J l - ly. priced. 1
a fc; . Jf:
The Oregon Siatzr:
for Resort Information
trend In Its birthrate.