Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (June 30, 1927)
Did Ypu Jinpw That: :Sq!.c
The'Sti-Olaf -Lutheran College. C.holr atiSiLv butoide f pjrtlr.i
WEATHER FORECAST: .Pair Thursday .
and Friday, but foggy near, coast at night;
normal .temperature; moderate northwest
winds an coast. Maximum temperature
Yesterday,." 76: minimum. 55: river, .9;
:;moKfrhere, clear; -wind, southwest.
The democratic. women tare aflopted for
their slogan "something about giving Main
"street. a chance. Evidently they are still
against Al Smith" as no New Yorker would
admit that the Bowery was anything like
u. ; i , . x -T- i -. . ' " i
? i : : i ; ; - ' M ' ' 11 ?
SEVENTY-bVHJSlli xHAK ; v SALEM, OREGON, THURSDAY MORNING, JUNE 30, 1927 v PRICE FIVE CENTS
packing Houses Also.Work
ing Overtime;-Many Fruits
Coming in Now
WILL NEED 3 SHIFTS
pnney Company Kipfrtu to Bend
Out 80 to AO Car of - Black
Cherries; Quality of
The Salem canneries and pack
ing houses are growing busier and
Pt ill more busy. And there are
still more busy days Just ahead,
after the Fourth. It is to be the big
gest canning and packing season
in the history of the district, and
the largest cash' returns for the
Among the Canneries
The Hunt cannery Is going nine
and a half to 10 hours a day on
strawberries, cherries and logan
berries, with a few red raspber
ries. The logans will come strong
er soon, when there will likely be
The Oregon Packing company la
going strong on strawberries and
cherries, with a few logans. Big
ger force than ever. The cherry
stemming Is being done at the
13th street plant. Strawberries
will last for another week.
The Northwest cannery is on
strawberries and cherries. The
strawberries, are approaching the
end of their ..season.
The Pacific company (West Sa
lem) is on strawberries and lo
gans. The logans are larger and
, , liuri isaau iaob j icss , mvv vx
linage -will-be shorter.. r Also can-
V. . r w 4.
,ninr some iiojj. ADai"
morency cherries." J Logans will
come, strong next week, also rasp
The Producers cannery is going
on strawberries, logans and Royal
Anns. Strawberries growing
sorce. .Will be big supply of lo
gans next week.
The Starr cannery is very busy
on strawberries and logans, and
logans, and barreling cherries
(Continued oa pf 0.)
T A II AC VTU7 A MI Q
MF.MHKnS OP SALEM CLUB AT
V TKXD, PRESEXT FLAG
fir preventative of International
Oiric Speaker of the
DALLAS, June 29. (Special.)
With 300 people present, Includ
tag a large delegation from Salem
and groups from clubs in other
Willamette valley cities, the re
cently organized Dallas Kiwanis
clui) formally received its charter
hre tonight. The presentation
address was made by George S.
Franch of Chicago, a representa
tive of the Kiwanis International
The Salem Kiwanis club, as
sponsor of the Dallas club, had
the duty and privilege of present
nni tne new ciub with a nag. The
I .presentation was made . by Rev,
K. II. Shanks.
VV Varied entertainment was en
j eyed, including solos by T. S. Mc-
Kensie dx Salem, accompanied by
Mrs. Frank Zinn at the niano. and
a stunt by a group supervised by
i The Salem people attending
members of the Salem KiwanU
club, and the wives of most of
' them, included Mr. and Mrs. C. E.
Albin, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Cooley,
Mr. and Mrs. I. M. Doughton, Mr
. and Mrs. William P. Ellis, Mr. and
Mrs. 'N. D. Elliott. Mr. and Mrs.
Chester Foreman, Mr. and ' Mrs.
3UH; Qilhert, Mr. and Mrs. H. H
iy, Mr. and. Mrs. T. M. Hicks,
ad Mrs. JJ.' G. Holt, Mr. and
William Lfljeauist, Mr. and
Rhea Luper, Mr. and Mrs.
H.,J. Moore, Dr. and Mrs. H.E.
Morris, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Nel
son, Mr. and Mrs. WV I. Needham.
Mr. and Mrs. Scott Page, Mr. and
Mrs.: TV-S. Roberts. Rev. and Mrs.
rnest H. Shanks, Mr. and Mrs.
Alfred Vick, Mr.? and Mrs. Harry
Li: .Weis, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Wlnd
ashar, Mr. and Mrs, Charles Wiper,
Mr. and Mrs. ir Dave A. .Wright,
r; and iiraC Chester -Allen, ! Sam
A. Kozer and Charles E. Wilson.
RETURNS TO CITY
MEN PRAISE LOCATION FOR
TWO WEEKS ENCAMPMENT
Despite Bad Weather, Spirit of
Men Good and Training
The three Salem units of the
Oregon national guard returned
yesterday afternoon from their
two weeks encampment at Camp
Clatsop and Fort Stevens, where
they have been undergoing the
annual training period, with re
ports of the most successful train
ing period yet experienced, and
praises on all sides for the coast
These units are Company B,
162nd Oregon infantry; headquar
ters battery, and medical unit of
the coast artillery.
From the standpoint of- tha
training accomplished, this year's
eneampment was by far the- best
yet, declared Captain Clifford M.
Irwin, of the headquarters battery,
which was stationed at Fort Stev
ens. The spirit of the men was
never better, in spite of the fact
that rain fell every day, and the
weather was generally cold and
Of the 33 men enlisted in his
group, he reported 32 went to
camp this year. This battery does
not handle any of the big guns.
being- concerned with communica
tion and liaison work, requiring a
particularly .skilled group. The
artillery band, also connected with
the headquarters battery, comes
from Marshfield. Altogether there
were about 300 men at the fort,
including batteries from Albany,
Salem, Ashland, Marshfield and
Battery A from Albany made a
record for accuracy with the six
inch guns, Captain Irwin reported.
Nine hits out of 11 shots were
scored at a distance of nearly 7,-
(ODatimd oa Pzjt S.)
TWO DIE FROM FLAMES
Kerosene I Can Exploding Over
Stove Starts Fire at Eugene
EUGENE, Ore., June 29. (A
P) Lester Cooper, 7-year-old son
of Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Cooper, of
near Goldson, was burned to
death, and Oscar Johnsrud, 27,
employe of the McCoy Lumber
company, 25 miles west of Eu
gene, died late this afternoon as
a result of an explosion at the
Johnsrud home, shortly after 10
o'clock this morning. The McCoy
mill was menaced by the flames,
and Mrs. Johnsrud barely escaped
with her life, throwing her infant
son Richard out of the bedroom
The accident occurred when
Johnsrud was trying to shake up
the fire in the kitchen stove, and
poured kerosene on it from a five
gallon can, which exploded. The
little Cooper boy, a neighbor, had
just arTived at the JohnsTud home
to stay with the baby for a short
time for Mrs. Johnsrud.
MMRsarhusettft Governor Gives Re
spite to Admitted Radicals
BOSTON. June 29. (AP)
The executon of Nicolai Sacco and
Bartolomeo Vanxetti. whose con
viction for murder has had echoes
on several continents, was post
poned today from the week of July
10 to August 10. Governor Alvan
T. Fuller, with the consent of the
executive counsil granted the two
admitted radicals a month's re
spite in order that he might have
more time to conclude his investi
gation Into the case.
STAGE ACTRESS GUILTY
Jury Convicts DorothyMackaye of
Covering Up EvfOence
LOS ANGELES, June 29 (AP)
Dorothy Mackaye, stage actress,
late today was found guilty by a
jury of eight women and four
men of covering up facts sur
rounding the death of her actor
husband, Ray Raymond, as a re
sult of which Paul Kelly, screen
player, was ; conryicted of man
CLARK RESIGNS PLACE
III -Health Makes Necessary In
;atltUonIIeads Departure ;
Giving HI health as his reason
W. J. H. Clark of Portland yester
day resigned aa superintendent of
the state employment .Institution
for adult, blind.. , , '
The resignation was accepted by
the board of control and C. T. Rob
erts of Hood River "was appointed
to take Clark's place, the change
to become, effe cive Ju.ly, 15..'.
FOR SEA FLIGHT
Thousands Welcome Mart
land and Hegenberger Upon
Arrival at Honolulu
Presfclent's Telegram Praises Dar
ing of Air Men v Hawaii Flight
"Dream of Lifetime"
HONOLULU, June 29. CAP)
Arriving from American main
land in the brilliant sunshine of
the new day. Lieutenants Lester
J. Maitland and Albert Hegen
berger,of the United States navy,
completed today the first flight
over the Pacific ocean from the
American mainland to Hawaii.
No money prize was theirs.
They came unescorted, for the
army's welcoming planes lost
them In the murky darkness and
rain of early morning. But they
received the acclaim of the high
est officers of the army and the
navy, the congratulations of the
governor of Hawaii and the spon
taneous, wholehearted applause of
the thousands who had waited
hours in the rain to greet them.
Rest Last Night
Lieutenants Maitland and Heg
enberger rested tonight, happy in
the accomplishment of another
aviation triumph in the progress
of the world and proud in the pos
session of a personal telegram
from the president of the United
States, praising the skill of Mait
land as a pilot, and of Hegenberg
er as a navigator.
Prizes might have been theirs,
for as civilians they would have
their chance ta win the James D.
Dole prire of $25,000 -lor a trans-
( Continued on pace 4.)
CUT TRAVELING TIME
Two-Thirds Chopped Off Hawaii
Golden Gate Record Trip
WASHINGTON, June 29 (AP)
In flying from the Golden Gate
to Hawaii in less than 26 hours,
Lieutenants Maitland and Hagen
berger cut approximately two
thirds from the previous fastest
trip between these points. ' '
The record was held by the light
cruiser Omaha, which made the
2400-mile journey in May, 1923.
in 75 hours, 40 minutes and 40
seconds, averaging 27.76 knots an
r- ' I SOME W0rtDiRFUL p&ft
'r ViEWS AROUMD WfoOfi?
: ,. - . - r- 1 ; ' . ' ' , , - v . ,-;-'.. - . " ' '
r.-t. , . ' " " 1 ' 11 , ' ' '! 1 '' i ' ' T """T , T .
FOR JUNE HEAVY
fie PERMITS ISSUED AT COST
ESTIMATE OF 287,125 ;
Same Month Year sAgo Showed
One More Project hat Value
Building activities for the month
of June this year show a decided
increase over those of the same
month a year ago, according to
permits issued by City Recorder
Paulsen during the month.
The number of new dwellings
started this month wa 21, at an
estimated. cost of $67,350, as com
pared .with r during the same
period last year, with cost esti
mated as $57,150.
The largest single project to be
launched during the month is the
remodeling of the Derby building.
which is to become the new Ter-1
minal hotel. While the permit
was issued as repair work, the
building will be so completely re
modeled that it almost may be
rlnsRif ip1 an a new huilillncr nrnl-
ect. The work involves therexpen-l
diture of around $200,000. Haw
kins & Roberts are the owners.
The continued development of
north Salem is evidenced by thbe
.permit for a $10,000 concrete
building to be built at 2580-2-4-6
Fairgrounds road, by George
Smith. Many of the dwellings
(Continued on pas 0.)
Rotarians Find They Have Less
Than Half Quota to Raise
Less than $100 wore needed to
complete the quota for the chil
dren's playground Wednesday eve
ning, following the Rotary club's
action at its noon luncheon when
a considerable part of the remain
der was subscribed and paid, and
donations later in the day by
members who were not at the
The Rotary club had been pre
pared to raise the bulk of the
$800 needed, but when the Ki
wanis clwb gave $150, the-Amer-ican
Legion Auxiliary a like
amount and a person who refused
to divulge his identity $120, the
Rotary found that it had only
$370 to raise.
ST. JOHN SAID ARRESTED
Warrant Charging Failure to Pro
vide for Child Served
LOS ANGELES. June 29.
(AP) The sheriff's office re
ceived a report today that Al St.
John, film comedian, had been ar
rested in Beverly Hills, movie
residential suburb, on a San
Dega. Cal., warrant, charging fail
ure to provide for a minor child.
He was taken into court and re
leased on $500 bail.
THANKS FOR ?THE BUGGY RIDE
i ... . . . 1 i . I, , .. ,, . , . , . .
FEAR NEW PRECEDENT .
810 Fee on Buses, Stages and Taxi
Strong opposition will develop
anions taxi, truck and stage oper
ators against the proposed ordi
nance seeking to regulate and sup
ervise each such vehicle in the
city by the imposition of an an
nual $10 fee.
".This was indicated at a special
meeting of the city council ordi
nance committee lait night, called
to discuss the provision and to get
the viewpoint of those affected.
J. M. Hudson, representing the
Oregon State Motor association,
and Mr. Spooner of the Portland
Truck Drivers' association, ap
peared before the committee to
Salem for-hire drivers were rep
resented" by. Donald Miles, local at
torney. "It isn't the $10 fee we object
to so much as it is the precedent
such an assessment will set for
other cities in Oregon," declared
Mr. Spooner. "If every city on
truck and stage lines impose such
a tax, operators will be forced
out of business."
Attorney Miles stated his opin
ion that the ordinance was uncon
stitutional in that it sought to
raise revenue, and the city may
properly only enact a strictly reg
ulatory measure. A fee of $2 or
$3 should be sufficient to finance
such a regulation, he said.
Taxi drivers in Salem will buck
the measure, Mr. Miles asserted,
(Continued on page 3.)
MAIL LINES TRANSFER
Private Corporation to Give Serv
ice on Air Mail Route
SAN FRANCISCO, June 29,
.(AP -J'ostniaster.Janies E. Pow
r announced tonight 'that the
first air mail plane of the Boeing
Air Transport, Inc., would take
off from Crissy field, here, tomor
row, for Salt Lake. Chicago and
points east, inaugurating the
transfer of . the trans-continental
air mail service to a private cor
CHICAGO TRAIN DERAILED
One Woman Seriously Injured
When Cars Leave Track
CHICAGO. June 29. (AP)
One woman was injured seriously,
and several other , passengers
shaken when four cars of Nickel
Plate passenger train No. 3, from
Chicago, were derailed tonight in
Scientific Discoveries Al
ready Made, Byrd Indi
cates by Radio
KEEP IN COMMUNICATION
Fliers , Keep in Constant Touch
With Mainland, Send Mes
sages and Observations;
ROOSEVELT FIELD, N. V.
June 30. (AP) A , radio
message received from the
monoplane America via the
Radio Corporation of Ameri
ca station at Chatham, Maws.,
at 2:32, eastern daylhjht
time, this morning, said:
'We have seen neither
land nor water since 4 p. in.
yesterday, on account of
dense fog and low clouds
covering an enormous area."
NEW YORK, June 29. (AP)
Richard E. Byrd's flying test
tube, the monoplane America, was
on its way to France tonight on
the first scientific adventure in
non-stop ocean flight.
The America was south of the
New Foundland coast at 2:55
o'clock, eastern daylight time, this
afternoon, nine hours and 31 min
utes after leaving Roosevelt field
at 5:24, this morning. Reports
on her speed were conflicting.
The Associated Press log showed
nearly 100 miles an hour.
Beat Lindy's Time
The flight over Nova Scotia was
covered in one hour better time
than lh.it made by Charles A,
Lindbergh, in the Spirit of St.
The scientist-aviators who
manned the America, were con
ducting, as they flew, technical
experiments which promised , to
aid the advancement of commer
cial flying in the days to come,
and they radioed to their friends
ashore their progress, observa
tions and greetings an accom
plishment in itself new to oceanic
That others may fly in safety
later on, Byrd and his three com
panions, faced the dangers of un-
(Continued on Page 5.)
RELIEF SHOW PLANNED
AH Proceeds txj Go for Relief
Work of War Mothers
The War Mothers have always
given of their time and money un
selfishly. In their relief work
they have found need for funds
and so a means of replenishing
this capital has been sought.
Arrangements have been com
pleted for a special show at the
Capitol theater on Friday evening,
July 1, and according to Frank
Bligh practically all of the pro
ceeds will go for the relief work
of the War Mothers.
In addition to the regular fea
ture picture there will be shown
20 war slides, which will be ex
plained by a local Legionnaire.
The Salem Men's quartet will sing
and there will be several solos and
dances. Several additional num
bers are being planned for and
will be announced later.
PIONEER .PHYSICIAN ILL
.Condition of Dr. Tucker Pronii
. nent Surgeon, Critical.
PORTLAND. June 29. (AP)
The condition s of Dr.. Ernest F.
Tucker, who has heen critically Hi
since Thursday, haVnot Improved,
hospital attendants said tonight.
Dr. Tcker,; one of Portland's
best known . physicians' and surg
eons, has been in' poor health for
several months, but did not be
come seriously ill until last week.
He is a pioneer Oregon practition-
Eugene Hedman, 4, Astoria Lad
Meet Death la Colombia
ASTORIA, . Ore. .June 29.
(AP) Eugene Hedman, fonr..son
of :Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Hedman.
of this city, waa.drowned late to
day, whea he fell Into the Colom
bia livery while Playing on. a dock.
Two. boys ..who jwera with, him,
wentr homeland told their parents.
Th .body.. was recovered Jby drag
ging At 8 o'clock tonight, -
"LOOK FOR SIGN"
74 FIRMS ,QW PARTICD7AT
ING IN BARGAIN DAY
Notices to This Effect Will Be
Prominently Displayed at
"How are bargain day buyers,
when they throng Salem's streets
Friday, going to known which
business houses are participating
in the tenth annual bargain day
program and offering the most un
usual values that have ever been
given in' such variety here?
Well, first of all, they can read
the advertisements that are ap
pearing this morning on the in
side pages for the first time
and there they can get a partial
realization of the remarkably low
prices that are being offered in
order to make this the biggest
bargain day in Salem's history.
But there Is another method
wliich will prove useful for the
buyers after they arrive In the
business district, and that is to
"look for the bargain. day sign."
These signs will be displayed
prominently in each of the 74
stores there are that many this
morning which are participating;
the signs are uniform and unmis
takable; they bear the words
"bargain day" and a map of the
Salem trading area, along with
other information; and they will
serve to mark the stores that are
offering these unprecedented bar
gains. Included among the entertain
ment attractions which will be an
additional drawing card for the
bargain day visitors from out of
town, will be the concert by the
(Continued on page 3.)
SAYS POLICY CONFORMS
In Receiving Nobel Pri.e Strcse
man Discusses Germany
OSLO, Norway. June 29 (AP)
Delivering his Nobel peace prize
oration before a distinguished
gathering.. headed by' K'ing Haak
on, Dr. Gustav Streseman. German
foreign minister, today declared
that the new German peace policy
conforms to the deepest sentiment
of the German nation. But in or
der for her to cooperate interna-
i tionally, he said, there must be a
I corresponding feeling in other
Dr. Streseman shares the Nobel
peace prize for 1926 with Foreicn
Minister Briand of France. To
day's ceremony was held at Aula
FUERS MAY GET MEDALS
Capital Stirred by Aviators Pa
rific Ocean Exploit
WASHINGTON, June 29. (A
P) The successful flight to Ha
waii of Lieutenants Maitland and
Hegenberger stirred official
Washington today to a high pitch
of enthusiasm and brought, as one
of;;its reactions, a prediction from
Assistant Secretary Davison of the
war department, that the two
young aviators undoubtedly would
be awarded the distinguished fly-r
ing cross. ,
MOVIE DOUBLE KILLED
Dorothy Dwan Understudy Swept
From Boat in Merced River
MERCED, Cal., June 29. (A
P) Miss Ethel Hall, double for
Dorothy ' Dwan, moving picture
heroine, was fatally Injured to
day, when she was swept from a
boat in the Merced river, and
dashed against a boulder in the
rapids during the filming of a
Torn Mix thriller. Miss Hall died
or a fractured skull while being
taken to a hospital. -
STRONG PEACE MOVE-ON
Peking . Reports Says Moderate
Leader Wishes Armistice
LONDON. June 2d- (AP)
The Peking correspondent of the,
Dally Mail declares there is a
strong movement, at Peking to call
an armistice and arrange peace
terms with Chiang Kai-Shek,
eader of the moderate nationalists
of Nanking. -;."7
KELLY ON' WAY , NORTH
Pearson Field Commander Will
, Reach. Portland Tonight
SAN FRANCISCO. June 29.
(APJ Lieutenant OakleyG.el.
!yr transcontinental flier,., and
commandant : of .Pearson field;
Vancouver, Wash.,, will leave to
morrow . morning tf or Vancouver,
it was said here .ibnigJit. : . He la
expected to stop at , Jted3In ? , on
His .way .north.-nut I exrrtf .1 i
reach port'..;:, 1 L fore nijht.,.
W BE RESULT
State Officers Cannot Cur
tail Program Though Funds
Not in Sight
KOZER, KAY TELL VIEWS
Secretary of State Must Continue
to Issue Paper According to
Law, Treasurer to Pay
Wliile Funds Last
Officers of the state of Oregon
hare no power to curtail any part
of the administrative program
provided for by acts of the legis
lature, even though defeat of the
income tax and of the tax limita
tion amendment left the state
without anr method In airht of fi
nancing that program.
The apparent result 'Will bo
that everything will go on Just r.
planned, but state employes and '
the' persons who sell supplies and .
merchandise to the state, may
some day- find their warrants
marked "not paid for want of
This was the attitude expressed
Wednesday by. Secretary of State
Sam A. Kozer and State Treasurer
T. B. Kay.
Situation Not New
"There is nothing new In the
situation confronting the state at
this time," Kozer declares. "If it
becomes necessary to mark war
rants 'not paid for want of funds'
it will not be the first time that
this has been done. I shall con
tinue to issue warrants as usual
based upon legislative, appraisals.
The payment of the warrants Is a
problem for-, the 'utate treasnrei
and "I have no doubt he will find
a way to meet it when the time
Kozer refused to commit hlnv
self with respect to his attitud
toward the two new state institu
tions for eastern Oregon, a normal
Hf-hnnl fit T.af!rania oif a ntui,.
cuiosis hospital for The Dalles.'
Will Not Curtail
Kay, on the other hand, was
outspoken in his declaration that
he regarded the vote of the peoplo
on these institutions as a mandate
to the board of control to con
struct these Institutions and be,
as one member of the board, fav-
, (Continued on pr S.)
EXPECTS TO FINISn CON.
sTRrcnox south of bend
Intimated Railroad Will Operate'
Between Portland and
1 Klamath Fall " ;
PORTLAND, June 29. (AP)
The Morning Oregonlan in a sign
ed article tomorrow will say: 'Op-,
eratlon of Great Northern train .
between Portland : and Spokane,
and between Portland and Klam
ath Falls, Is Blanned by the Great
Northern ' railway, It . became
known Wednesday. Thts arrange
ment, it is believed, will become,
effective as soon as traffic devei-
"ireu uj 1110 uiov iiviliici u fr A
tension Into south central Oregon,'
justifies the operation of exclusive "
Great Northern trains.
"The Great Northern expects to
complete Its , new construction
south of Bend and Its terminal de
velopments at Klamath Falls in
time to begin operation about the
first of the year," the. paper says.
: The article quotes a-telegram
received from Ralph Budd at St,
Paul, president or the Great Nor
thern, in which he Is said to have
confirmed his road's plans to com
mence service Into Klamath Falls. '
; "We , anticipate , no eerious de
lays and believe we can reasonably
expect to begin operation in tha
earlr nari of next vear." Tin A A' n
telegram said. .- 1 .
'It was also' learned" tha Ore-
gonian said, "that the Great Nor
thern had jHed application with
the interstate commerce corimU
sion at Washington, D. C, for per
mission to operate. its tralr ovrr
the Spokane. Portland .ic '. .. ' t
railway between Port! ' t
Wlshrau,107 fcil! f m -t " .
I&nd,-.er;i northern 1 -the
Or i Trur , v
Great -Kt-rt? rn v,..i r