The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, June 18, 1927, Page 1, Image 1

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    The Starr Cannery Meets Gh5r Price of 8 Cents a Poundr ancl
Election of School Directors 2 o Clock to 7 Next Monday, With Four Cahaidates in Field for Tw
V ; t '' It
; Those political economists who j have .
maintained that there can be no such thing
as overproduction bad better. go. and tell it
to the oil men.. .
Speaking of ; Russian "relations. Uncle
Sam Is now in a fine position to say' to
John Bull 'I told you so." - ,
and probably Sunday but fog near coast;
normal temperature; moderate northwest
winds on coast. Maximum temperature yes
terday. 73; minimum. 53; river. 2.6, fall
ing; atmosphere, part cloudy; wind, west.
- .
Young DeAutremont Fails to
Appear m Own Behalf in
Holdup Trial
Witness Says Country, Over Which
Suspect Fled Fairly Open;
Oine to Reach Jury Wed
nesday Is Belief
17., (AP) .The defense in the
trial of Hugh DeAutremont, 23,
alleged Siskiyou tunnel bandit
rested at 3:50 o'clock this after
noon without the defendant tak
ing the stand in his own behalf.
The state opened its rebuttal by
calling Deputy Sheriff Paul Jen
nings, who testified to .the-condition
of the country near the tun-;
nel. over which DeAutremont "was
held by the state to have fled fol
lowing the train holdup in 1923.
D. J. Parker yesterday testified
be was held up by the defendant
the day following tbe crime.
Jennings described it as fairly
open territory.
Ed. Fawcett, a defense witness,
today testified it was thick with
brush, and would take two day
to travel the distance between the
iuariel and Parker's place.
Inquires of Mountain Trail
Fawcett testified that Parker
told him a man the day after the
holdup had asked the way to a
mountain trail, but had not men
tioned any holdup and described
his chance inquirer as being "over
six feet tall, with black whiskers."
Parker yeaterday dramatically
identified Hagb. 'DeAutremont Ba
Vman who had compelled him at
V 4 point of a rifle to show him
the way to a trail,. .'.
Jefferson, Fawcett :and Frank
Mengoz. mountaineers, testified
that Parker's eyesight was ''very
bad." i
O. B. Welter, postal inspector,
identified a statement made by
Mrs. L. J. Morton of Eugene, Ore.,
(Continued oa Fff .)
t herrie to In Ilarreled in Haleiu
for Maraschino Trade,
The Starr Fruit Products com
pany will meet the growers de
mand of 8 cents a pound as the
price for the Royal Ann type of
This concern wilL barrel these
cherries in Salem, for the maras
chino demand, and will finish them
at the Portland plant of the com
pany; making the manufactured
output an all Oregonproduct.
This is a vetfy important an
nouncement for; the growers be-cau.-w
the barreling demand will
take cherries that are a little less
ripe than the cannery demand can
uhc as well as other grades not
couriered first class by the can-
And the Starr people here will
take all the Royal Ann type' of
el'prries that axe .offered. They
want all they can get.
This concern will also can some
Kings here, and also Montmorency
(sour) cherries, besides Royal
Anns, with pits, and'all these varU
ettes pitted, ror . a Special trade.
So the cherry demand will be large
atid varied. More so than here
tofore. This will bring cherries
.from all over the valley to the
SaU-iii market. , f ; ,
The barreling operations for
this year aro expected to be much
larger than in any former year,
thmiKh this company used 1200
ton of Royal Anns for their mar
i f hino products last year.
Vi -
floating body found
Remain of County Farm Inmate
Ket-overrd front log Room
LONGVIEW. Wash.. 3ane 17
AP The body of JohnSag
Btrom. 75. county farm Inmate.
who dsappeared on the' htght-bf
May 30. was found today floating
In a log boom In the Cowlitz river
near the farm. He bad no known
relatives except, nephew, be-
tf"r? I? P t Fora&am,vy'ash.f
State Senator Elicits- Cryptic
Statement About McXary
Maugvn Veto
RAPID CITY, S. I)., June 17
(AP) Describing his surround
ings as "just exactly what I like,"
President Coolidge today settled
down to the program of work and
play which he hopes to follow
during his vacation in the Black
He had given his mountain re
treat this praise a few moments
before a hail and rain storm
struck Rapid City during which
two windows in his public office
were crashed in.
The presdent, however, appar
ently was unaware of the trick
the elements were playing be
cause the storm did not extend to
the summer White House and he
arrived- tnef safely soon after.
Mr. Coolidge came down to the
executive of f ices in the high school
building here from the lodge, 32
miles away shortly after 9 o'clock
and after disposing of routine af
fairs met the request of newspaper-
correspondents for the re
sumption 'of the regular bi-weekly
conference. There it was learn
ed: He plans some automobile trips
to nearby cities In the Black Hlls
including one to Deadwood in
August to attend a western cele
bration called the "Days of '76"
and probably the tri-state rodeo
roundup in Belle Fourche next
month.. No trips farther "west are
(Continued on Pag 5.)
Divorce.. Decree, Court Order Fail;
Seeks Bench Warrant
ASTORIA, June 17 AP)
Charles Hartill, local rancher, ob
tained a divorce from " his wife,
but found that even then his do-
wife refused to leave the house.
. Hartill then obtained court
order restraining the former Mrs.
Hartill from visiting his house
more than one day each month.
The one day was; allowed her to
visit her minor children..
But even court orders couldn't
keep her away. Now Hartill is
seeking a bench warrant to com
pel her forcible removal.
Annual Lodge Convention Closed
at Portland Yesterday
PORTLAND. June 17 (AP)
The annual convention of the
Masonic grand lodge of Oregon,
held here this week, ended today
with the installation of grand
lodge officers who will serve dur
ing the ensuing year. The elec
tion was held "Wednesday.
Robert S. Eakin of La Grande
was installed as grand master,
succeeding Edgar H. Sensenich of
Portland. The appointive officers
are yet to be announced by the
new grand master.
Remains Found Above Queet Re
lieved Those of Astoria Man
HOQUIAM, Wash.. June 17.
(APj The body of a man recent
ly fonnd on the beach near the
mouth, of the Klalock river a short
distance above the Queet has been
almost positively -identified as
that of Einer Maengaa of Astoria,
who with his father, was reported
to have been lost near Destruction
island nearly twoJmonths ago.
John Kellogg Convicted of Bad
Conduct on Ciraln Exchange
CHICAGO. June 17.-(AP)
John Kellogg, former president of
the Armour Grain company, to
night was found guiMy by the gov
ernors of tho Chicago ; Board vof
Trade on 4 charges of dishonorable
conduct in grain trading on the
exchange. .The verdict carries sus
pension from the- Chicago ex
change for two years.
Finals : in 'Pnifcieition &jrtrSeal
Won by Western Speaker,
f AP) --R ulh- j Su tl pn ? Kl r Jeer of
Tbppphish, Wash.Jvon Jhc Twvn
first ipriao'ia the : finals tonight if
tlteDroh lb J Mou ra f or tea 1 eon te
conducted try the board of tetn
persrnce. prohibitionv -and public
morals of the Methodist Episcopal
church, I, Th subject of, her ora
tion was 'Why Prohibition." --.v
Thousands Acclaim Lind
bergh on ArrivaPat St."
Louis With "Spirit"
Another Round of Entertainment
Planned for I.imly Tolay anil
Sunday; City ami State
Shower Tributes
ST. LOUIS. Juno 17. (AP)
A graceful, silver monoplane,
trailed by a. work-worn biplane of.
the United States air mnii service.
hummed suddenly out of the deep4
haze hanging over Lambert-St.
Louia field at 3:32 o'clock this
afternoon and- five minutes- later
Colonel . Charles A. Lindbergh
was home:
Of all the planes up to meet
the world-acclaimed hero ronIy
that piloted by a buddy ;of the
air mail service from .whh-h the
young history-maker is ore leave,
was able to find him in tljemuiky
fifteen miles between theJr-flying
field and St. Louis. It was flown
by Philip R. ' (Red") , Love, iind
carried "an Associated Press cor
respondent as a passenger.
Hundreds of thousands of St.
Louisans grouped on roofs' river
banks and in open spaces Ipd
cheered "Lucky Slim" 'to" anei -ifo
perhaps - inaudible to him ha for
20 minutes he maneuvered his
(OontLaatd on Pace i.
Officials Ijeave for Iloseburg to
F. A Elliott, state forester, and
George G. Brown clerk of the
Oregon state land board, left for
Roseburg Friday to file on the
70,000, acre Millicoma timber
tract-near Reedsport. This was
formerly a governmertt tract for
which the state exchange'd an
equal area of scattered state
lands within the national forests.
The exchange was made by au
thority of a congressional act.
The tract of 70,000 acres will
be administered as a state forest.
Colonel Charles A. Lindberch,
. - - - - - . - " ' - ' i . 1 1
it V . -X ?' X.-;t
!.: r ' A- ' j 4jJyl
New. York City, amidst a'snowstormw of torrr papers in the
accorded an individual in im f
. f
Full Afternoon of Music and Ad-,
dres?ts I'hmned at State
Fair Grounds
Provided that the weather is,' There is a definite rumor that
favorable, close to 4,000 peoples .svork will begin immediately on
including pioneers who have lived-, the Cuyler Van Patten building on
in the Willamette valley for 40' the alley on Court street east of
years or more and members of, he Derby building that is being
tl.eir families, wiil attend the old transformed into the new Termi
timers' picnic at the state fair- "al hotel.
grounds here Sunday, it was pre-T The Van Patten building will
dieted Friday by Circuit Judge L. front 5 4 feet on Court, east of
H. McMahan, president of the as-'Jl'gh, opposite the county court
sociation. J:ouse. The first floor will be
Inasmuch as there is a full pro- taade into store rooms, one of
sram of music and addresses inVlhem' il is understood, to be occu
the afternoon, the pioneers are'"5efJ fcy the office of the American
advised to come early in the day ,press company,
and do their mutual visiting be-"' The second floor Is to be cut up
fore noon. At the luncheon hourinto Pullman bachelor apartments,
the association '"will 'furnish coffee, "mething new in Salem,
cream and sugar, the families U- The trees on the front and back
brinsiiiK their own lunches. Svf the lot are already being cut
IJ. F. Irvine, editor of the Ore- ay, indicating that the work of
gon Journal, will be tho principal instruc tion Is to begin at once.
speaker of the day, and another f .
address will be by Judge McMajj LAD FROM DEATH
Musical entertainment will Inif,,..,, w '
elude old time dance numbers byMni "n Pull Drowning Lad
k ' ff L V. I rt V'lU V7l'- OltU, .ViU
muniiy singing oi oia time nymnsj
led by Dr. II. C. Epley, solos by
Hallie Parrish Hinges, the "Ore-
Nightingale," and by Mrs.
Lottie Smith. Miss Bozarth of Sil-
verton, and Scotch songs by JimJ'Martin, foreman at the Long-Bell
Continued on Pace 2.)
Trustee Buying Portland Paper
Will Not Divulge Clients
PORTLAND. June 17. (AP)
The Portland Telegram today
emerged from bankruptcy to start
a new career under ownership" of
a group of Portland men who pur
chased the property for ?22 6,000it!i
la the paper.
The sale, authorized by A. M.
Cannon, trustee in bankruptcy,
was made to David E. Lofgren, a
Portland attorney, acting as trus
tee for the purchasers, whose
identity was not disclosed. One
other bid was received, from the
Portland News, for $178,000.
In a statement issued late today
Lofgren said it was impossible for
him to divulge the names of the
clients for whom he purchased
the assets of the newspaper.
Burrounded by a police escort,;
r history,- Arrow points to
Rooms to Occupy First
Floor, Bachelor Apart
mcnts Second
LONGVIEW, June 17. (AP)
Lance Lyon, 11, son of Mr. and
Mrs. C. H. Lyon, was saved from
drowning late yesterday by Wm
company mill. Attracted by a
woman's screams, Martin and F.
iA. McDonald stopped their car on
a bridge over a drainage ditch.
s The lad was faintly'struggling in
i . .
the water. Without pausing to
remove his straw hat Martin dived
into the water and pulled the un
conscious boy ashore.
782 Mishaps Reported to State
Commission in Past Week
There were four fatalities in
Oregon due to industrial accidents
during the week ending June 16,
according to a report prepared
here Friday by the state industrial
accident commission.
The victims were Alex McLean.
Tacoma, hooktender; Earl L. Mil
ler, Wolf Creek, repairman; Pres
ton James Chipps, Portland, sales
man, and Vern Fike Glendale,
whistle punk.
There were a total of 782 acci
dents reported to the commission.
is shown rldinz up Broadway,
greatest demonstration ever
utdbergh ; .
Ranks of Grand Army Thin
ning; Some Oregon Posts
Already Disbanded
More Rooms Needed to House the
2.00 Visitors Expected Here;
Local People Providing
For probably the, last time in Its
history, Salem .will; have within
its gates beginning next Tuesday
the state encampment of tbe
.--ta-)Str-ieuiii.- -i;
. . ... -
1 .
Ida MBabcock ,
Grand Army of the Republic. : -"
While the auxiliaries will con
tinue to, carry on, for years, tbe
(x&il 4iic:f,H&- t4e
organization with each post the
pride and glory t of Its town, espe
cially on Memorial day and the
Fourth of July when the big par
ades of the year were held, is
rapidly dwindling away.
Posts Dwindling
For some posts who will report
next week it' will be the last en
campment. Independence post has
been enitrely disbanded and sur
rendered Its charter.. At "Spring
field, Commander Zach T. Kintz
ley, the only active member of
Iuka post No. 48, still holds his
monthly meetings, though he most
be both officers and audience.
Even so, he keeps the charter of
Iuka post No. 48 active. If he
does not report personally at en
campment, he will send a com
munication. Other posts will, wth increas-
. (Continued oa Ps 3.)
Capitol Post Has Biggest Person
nel in , Drum Division
PORTLAND, JtUie 17 :(AP)
The Capitol Post,' American Le
gion drum corps of Salem, had the
largest personnel in the drum
corps and bands division in the
Merrykhana parade bere today,
held In connection with the an
nual rose festival. v
-The - Eugene , drum corps was
awarded the distinction of the
most spectacular, and the McMinn
ville group was declared of best
Longview, Wash., was judged
the best entry from outside of
Oregon. ,
Modoc County Man Will Be Given
life Sentence for Murder
(AP)- James H. Grayson; elderly
Modoc county, Calv rancher, was
convicted of murder in the second
degree by a Jury-here today, fol
lowing hia trial on a charge of
murdering his daughter" in law,
Mrs. Myrtle Orayson. Ills sen
tence .will ; be life - imprisonment.
Tho Jury deliberated an hour and
a half. v.
Bad Weather Neressltates Fur
. ther. Postponement of -Flight -
NEW - YORK, June ' 17. CAP)
Unfavorable . . weather ; caused
Richard E. Byrd to "postpone his
trans-A tianttc-Oight i, today 1 at
least, until Sunday .." h Ight. ' .That
waa the first moment; bp believed
conditions -tuld possibly -be uf
ftciently Improved to permft VJ a
bop oft, - . - - ; '.
Unusual Event Will Take Place at
Plckard Farm, Near Marion,
at 2:30
On tho Pickard farm near Mar
lon, next Sunday, afternoon at
2:30 p. m. there will be a service
or ceremony that will be unusual,
to say the: least. :
It will witness the unveiling ojt
the monument erected to the mem
ory of Vive La France, one of the
great cows that was developed by
the Pickard Brothers.
The story goes the rounds tkat
the name was selected for her
when she was a baby calf on ac
count of the French blood that Is
in the veins of the Pickards.
There may be French blood in
the Pickard family, but it is so
remote that it had no influence on
the naming of the baby calf. The
Pickards are American born, in
fact the two brothers were born
on the farm where they now live.
There was no special reason for
giving this name to the calf when
born, according to Ovid Pickard,
one of the brothers. He states
that when she was born he pon
dered over the matter of a name,
one that had not already been
taken, for the American Jersey
Cattle club will not permit an ani
mal to be registered under a name
already taken. He happened to
be reading the "funny paper", and
Jeff and Mutt were in France, so
the words Vive La France hap
pened to come to his mind, and
from that time on that was the
name of the calf.
It was recognized that she was
a valuable calf, but no more Value
was placed on her than on others
in the herd.
As she grew and developed it
waa seen that she was an-exceptional
producer, and finally when
officially tested she completed a
record that surpassed any other
Jersey, in the world.
Not only, did she produce more
er Jersey up to that time, but sne
produced it at an age that, was less
than a mature age, so that at one
(Continued oa pig ft.)
Senator Mr Nary One of Speakers
For Chain poejj Meeting
The Oregon state Grange is
holding n week-end . picnic at
Champoeg park today and tomor
row, according to local Grange
leaders. . . I . A
A number of state leaders have
been secured to speak before the
assembly there tonight. Including
United.; States Senator Charles L,
McNajry, Governor I. L. Patterson,
Seymour Jones, state market
agent; George Palmiter,' state
Grange master; Mrs. Minnie. E.
Bord, of Eugene, and Mrs. S. II.
Van Trump, of SaTem.
Special music has been planned
for tomorrow s program, with a
Grange picnic at noon. .. -
Vandercook Says Pronaoters Are
Pleased With Recommendations
LONGVIEW, June 17 (AP)
Wesley Vandercook, one of the
promoters of the proposed toll
bridge across the Columbia river
here, said . today the promoters
were well' pleased with the recom
mendations of the secretaries . of
war, . commerce and agriculture
concerning the bridge.
Increased cost of lengthening
the main span offset to a
certain extent by shortening ad
jacent spans and will not affect
financing of the project, he. said
Cart From Prinevllle and Seattle
Collide Near Hubbard
Mrs. D. II. Putnam,; Frinevllle,
and., A. R. Griffin,, Seattle, .were
slightly bruised and cut Thursday
when cars driven by D. Ill Putnam
and F. H. Ferguson collided, one
mile north of Hubbard. , , . .
-An unknown driver crowded
Ferguson into the , Putnam car as
it was standing: beside the high
way according to the report. The
automobiles were badly damaged.
Supposed Slayers of Prominent
Ukrainians Put to Death '
lOSCOW.',Jane 17(AP)
Two aliased Polish spies, "Andrew
Knipioski and Tadeudsch Voribo-
vltch, said to have been commis
sioned by the Polish military Intel
llgeace service to assassinate thrpe
of ,the highest Ukrainian ' officials.
have bee executed at Kharkov,'';
Four Candidates, All Prom
inent, Running for Two
District Offices
All Have Enthusiastic Following;
Nominees Include Sherwln, Dr.
X Morris, Dr. Olinger and
Vf" Slmcral . . i
More interest than for several
years past is being taken in the
annual scnooi . aistrict election
scheduled for next Monday; due to
the fact that four candidates for
toe scnooi. ooara airox tnem prom
inent in civic affairs, are 'In h
field. And each has a larra fnllnw- '
ing which is making a campaign
in his behalf. '. k ,
This campaigning does hot ex
tend to the candidates themselves;
In fact, each of them had to be
persuaded to run and each is per
haps hoping that he will not be
elected; so that the campaign Is of
the friendliest nature, and totally
devoid"6f bitterness.,
! Voting Place Fixed
The! balloting wm take place at
a. - m t jf
in 9t n m n niBrnnrini nx . :nmmnr
eial and? Ferry streets, from 2 to -
7 p. mr, Monday, and' the candi
dates are Frank E. Sherwln, Dr.
rtenry f E. " Morris, and . two mem
bers whose terms expire; Dr. H. II.
Olinger and L. J.' Simeral.
All oT these men are well known
and all have taken an active ln-
icicob m cine aiiaiiD, iu auuuiwu .
to being leaders in-ther own tocs-i
tlons. Mr. Sherwln is'an officer
of several local firms, being pres
ident of the Oregon Finance cof-
poration and connected 'with' the
Dough ton' A Sherwln hardware
store;" the Shelton-Shefwln Co.,
nonlora In rtrw trnnri' fln.l tlio
Fitzgerald - Sherwln . " Automobile
company. ' : , '
Is Civic leader
Besides these Important inter
ests Mr. Sherwln has devoted
much f his time to the public
good, especially as a member of
the Lions club civic affairs' com-
x (Oontlaned en Far I.)
'; ": 'l , '
ReaoIutJons .Adopted Akr . En
actment In' Spite of Claiiued
I Defects. -
, CORVALLTS. 3 one 1 7.- ( A P )
-The Oregon State Grange, In
convention here, today pledgod
wholehearted, persistent and con
tinued support of a state income
tax. , This stand, was assured by
adoption of resolutions -pertaining
to thia subject at the final session
today of the organization.
The resolution, adopted with
out dissent, declares that the
grange favors enanctfnent of the
pending low rate graduated in
come tax, in spite ot defects . at
the grange riews it, and deplores
the action of some former income
tax friends in opposing the pres
ent measure, calling upon these
to remain passive if they cannot
Work: for the measure. , "
The resolutions prepare the way
for continued action in case of
repeal of the measure by the vot
ers. An intention to reinstate tha
nM frsnra montnra if ha rsnoal
move is successful was expressed.
A resolntion la support of the
"blue blank" assessment was
adopted by the grange today. ' A
proposal to lower automobile li
cense taxes and to place ears on
the property tax roll was defeated
and a special committee was ap
pointed to investigate automobile
license affairs and report at the
I92S- convention. . '
Otis Skinner
in "The Honor
of the Family
-i . At Elslnore "Wednesday
. evening. May 22. Ticket
. sale going well. Otis Skin- ;
. ner is the best of the really
, great actors on the Ameri
can stage;, : -
Sunday and Monday, AH
Bab a and 'His -39 Thieves,1
featuTlngj amonj othera.
P e p i t o internationally f
.tamed, clown. , .; t