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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 10, 1927)
ResidentliThere Says Town
. Must Get Out of the
Rut It Is In
latter pit , f rndi-1 h tt thtfo-.
mrlhidrr ' ott v a vagrancy!
charge, by police" investigating rtf
ports that soda 1 cl ubs bad " been
mulcted by ftien representing
themselves as 'solicitors for the
apartment house owners , associa
tion, workers for Mayor . Roinh's
re-election campaign, 'and collec
tors of,, a t and . for rebuil&nV St.
Patrick's church. The 'prisoners
said they had; arrived 'heri! re
cently from the Pacify northwest.
(The following communication
appears in the Jefferson Ueview
of Ibis week:
To the. Editor; '
,1 have If red "around Jefferson
a i good many years. It has a
good.; location for a busy town -on
j a main line railroad and a
payed highway; fine transporta
tion. - . .
Jt has water power if devel
oped., I understand that the town
has had chance to have factor-
(es,in the past, but failed to get
them., Why, didnVheyget them?
Was jit. because there would be
Bmokq and a. little noise? ,
aA ; town, caa't exist pa nothing.
It this- to,wri Us' ever going- to
amount to. anything they must
wake up. It they would let some
factories come in there would be
a. payrolllf-;'It (would benefit al
buslnessv houses. The only pay
rUl'the, 'to,wn . has is the railroad,.
And.jjt isn't 'very large. V
The owo is in a rut it must
get -out, and start anew. Why
does Portland growl It goes out
after .the .business. Salem. Eu
f ene, , and; many? others do .the
came: they, are awake) they see
, (bat I they must have payrolls.
- People won't settle in a dead
town because they might go
hungry. If they - do settle .here
they must go somewhere else tq
v Wake up and make a town that
w) show up on the map. It has
been l wV1q place in the road long
enough. Henry Freeman.
It I Feasible
(If Mr. Freeman' Will persist
la.Utis plea arid ,get a proper
icommunitxispirit gQing In Jeffer
son. that town can ge.t factories.
There is a long list of possibilities
In this line. That town might be-
come'one of the most' prosperous
. ... . . . - - . . . . i. .....
for MS Size in, ine wuoie cuuunj
., ? . .."....- . . ;
HOLLYWOOD CLUB WILL
tELL COUNCIL OF NEED
jYCpnjtlnned from Page Qpe)
ewer and', drainage. The over
flow from north Ifll creek dur
ing -the rainy season, which the
eight inch sewers there were un
able to : carry away, filled base
ments seven different times from
, Christmas until May.
v Either a deeper channel for the
creek, W larger sewers Is needed
o remedy the situation, and the
Hollywood .community club will
take no chances of beipg over
looked .when the survey by the en
gineers is made.
Against a strong feeling of
pkn-cooperation which j existed in
the Hollywood district, a number
of ji&k with vision invested heavi
ly 'In bul.iding tor, onsiness enier
prises, v The result has been a
aubnrbajs-'district which Is more
than a credit to a city bf Salem's
site,. To set the city as a whole
tq realise thJs, the Hollywqod com
v. -The first meeting of the club
w. held i 'Thursday night. Meet
ings from , now on will be held
If C. E. Albin, former Salem
nayo"r, will consent to be a candi
date ' for tne city council post
made '.vacant, ..as a result of Byron
Bnrnk'a departure, he. will fcet
concerted support from the club. It
was learned last nikht. In the
Vent he will not accept, efforts
will be madet to get Father Thop.
V.f Keenan to run. ' ',"
3? rf simii
' 1 i," ' ! . :
Halfway Point in
ound the World
Soprj, to Be Reached
HONG KONQ, Sept. 1Q. (AP)
-With her nose pointed toward
Shanghai, the Pride of Detroit
took the air at 6:25 o'clock this
morning, her pilots, W. S. Brock
and Edward F. Schlee in high
hope that they would soon reach
the half way point of their round
the world journey.'
The American aviators
Mostof-Men Chosen tq Fly
at Spokane Have Out
standing War Records
SPOKANE, WASH.. (Speci
al) Thousands of people attend
ing the National Air Races at the
Spokane airport, . September 23
and 24. will see the "cream of the
flyers in Uncle Sam's army," Al
most without exception the pilots
named by the war department to
riy here have active flying war
records and some of them have
been cited for bravery in flying
Accomplishments of each of the
pilots named here has been for
warded to the National Air Derby
Association of Spokane by the
war department, which has this
to say about Lieutenant Eugene
"Entered aviation November
20. 1917; commissioned second
lieutenant, signal officers' corps.
May 11. 1918. Foreign service.
camel PnJllJpines 1922 to 1924. Test
came through from Portland. An
other party was on the wy Jronj
The Dalles. All were to be held at
Sisters. however. " In T order that
tbey might have the advantage of
a night's rest before starting to
morrow on the hunt. f
EUGENE, Sept. 9. (AP) Ut
tle hope for the lives of Guy Ferry
a&d Henry Cramer, ol The Dalles,
was felt by mountaineers today as
they spent' another day of fruitless
search for the youths who hard
been missing in the Three Sisters'
area since" Monday afternoon. An
other storm was in progress on the
Three Sisters today,' snow and
wind adding to the difficulty ex
perienced in tracking the lost
About thirty men are engaged
in combing the mountain country,
it was learned here. The search
ers are from Bend, Sisters, Eu
gene, The Dalles, Hood ' River.
Portland and other places, it was
Two camps have been establish-
ed, one at Frog Camp near the
summit at the McKenzie Pass and
one at the foot of the Sisters.
Eif"jacfcson, In Office for
"f woYears,' Accused of
ment of stars, falter Ha gen, Jtodjsy
increased ms iewa- m ine wrem
Hanoi over treacherous territorv.
without " their scheduled stop at
Bangkok, Siam. In this way they
saved some time, and also avoid
ed the danger of either a forced
landing or a descent to difficult
ROSEBURG, Sept. 9. (AP)
E. A. Britton, Boy Scout executive
of Coos and Douglas counties ar
rived in Iloseburg late this after
noon from Marsh field and left at
once for Frog Camp, to join in
I. rrkii o-K llrv V w tt . . ..I
nm nupui. piiot aiccooK iiem at present, in jlHiry Cramer. The Dalles youths
npui-ii inuQ-tnina, at a:zu yes-l March. 1927. was commended for i,,,. ,,,.
iney naa maae i cool-headed eallant action in i Th c.o, vc-
I no Inn frfa-Kfr rHHMnA a I . . ...... I
;r. 7 " 6"1 .-m Ilu'iuu" iu onng ng sareiy to land a large Button is very familiar with this
Plane with four passengers after I district, having made 14 trips up
ine cran naa neen seriously dam- I the Middle Sister, nine to the top
aged by premature explosion of a I Qf the Sister, and one to the North
pnoiograpnie bomb at Wilbur peak. He hopes that his know-
TV right field, March 8. 1927. Re-hedge of the country may make
cently has been testing bombers j ajm useful in the search for the
ror the Curtlss company at Mitch- I miaaino- hnv
wm . . ..I .... - 1 '
iiiree pianes me uoyai Airieil field.
LT'TT-T I " Lieutenant H. H. Georges-Be- Unicp Rpinn RpmnriplpH
betroit at the start for Shang-Uan rivino: i,;.,..m--' u,U nouse Being KemOQeiea
hai, which is nearly 800 mile from field in 1917. being rated reserve
Hong Kong, and if this Chinese military aviator. July 20 1917
city' is reached in safety, the avi- Served In France during war. Par-
ators will have covered virtually titfpated in St. Mihiel and Ar-
ii.iuu iunes, more man nair I e-nnno r,ffc0t,r
" t -7 fJk pill 1U( JJIl
ot; officially credited with 5 -enemy
planes and awarded D. S. C.
Participated in transcontinental
flight, October 1919.
Lieutenant Alfred J. Lyon
Started In aviation, June 1917,
taking his flying instruction at
Ellington field, Texas, 1!US. Now
on duty wfth material section at
Lieutenant Newton Longfel
low Entered aviation in 1917.
Served In A. E. F. Awarded
French Brevet June 27, 1918.
Foreign service 1919 to 1921.
't iiy oi i-onianu : 10 ue -mine i took part in Porto Rican flight in
INDIANAPOLIS. Ind., Sept. 9.
(AP)f-Governor Ed. Jackson,
who took office a little more than
two years ago, today as indicted
by the Marion county grand jury
on a charge of attempting to bribe
Warren T. McCray, his predeces
sor. -Another indictment was re
turned "against John L. Duvall,
mayor of Indianapolis. It charged
violation of the corrupt practices
The Jackson indi c t m e n t s
charged conspiracy to commit a
felony; attempt to bribe, and grew
out of the alleged offer by Jack
son of 110,000 to McCray if he
would name James E. McDonald
as Marion county prosecutor. The
purported offer came at a time
when Jackson was secretary of
state and McCray was under in
dictment on forgery charges. Im
munity from conviction also was
alleged to " have been promised
Robert I. Marsh, Indianapolis,
formerly a law partner ot Govern
or Jackson and counsel for the
Marion county chapter of the Ku
Klux Klan, also was named in the
same indictment as was George V.
Coffin, republican chairman.
D. C. Stephenson, former grand
dragon of the Indiana Ku Klux
Klan, and now a life convict at the
Michigan City, Ind., prison, con-
golf championship from one to six
strokes, by breaking the old course
record of 7ft on the No. 1 course;
at Olympia fields by three strokes
r for a total of 137, Just after It
pa$ "been reduced to 69 by Eddie
Held, of St. Louis, second, In th4
list at" the end of, the first twd
founds with- 143.
Later, Bill Melhorn scored 6S
on this links to go Into a tie for
i bird' place at 1 4 4 with Tommy
Armonr, American and Canadian
title holder, and Frank Walsh of
FEDERAL AID SOLICITED
snired with Jackson. Coffin and
for SCOttS MillS Family Marsh In the effort-to brfbe Me-
their routed distance around the
Both men are in good condition,
and as. their plane has been func
tioning satisfactorily, their orig
inal intention was to fly to Tokyo,
1,820 miles away. It is possible
that their stay in Shanghai will
be short and that they will make
as speedy a hop off as possible for
the Japanese capital.
P0RTLANDER WILL RUN
Cray, the indictment sets forth
Stephenson testified before the
grand jury several weeks ago after
be had issued a statement from
his prison cell saying that be had
j been "double crossed" for the last
! time and was ready to tell "afl."
'Traffic Law Violation
.'Vpharged to Jruck Driver
V George v Quisseth; driver for
Eastman Brothers local furnae
builders and foundrymen. was re
leased on 1 2 5 bail- when his case
was: continued In justice court
yesterday, following s arraignment
ou a charge of failing to give his
name and to show his driver s u
.cense following an accident.
1 The accident occurred when
Cjuesseth's car crashed into that
' driven by Arnold Barnes, of 1415
llines street, at the intersection
of .'North 18th and Chemeketa
.streets, yesterday. Quesseth was
aid to have been driving too fast.
Barnes reported the car traveled
40 feet after the collision before
i It was brought to a stop.
SCOTTS MILLS, Sept. 9.
(Special) Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Hicks are remodeling their house,
having bought the Wilson prop
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Gersch and
son, and John Gersch or Portland
visited their parents Monday.
W. L. Taylor of Tillamook vis
ited his parents Mr. and Mrs. J.
A. Taylor Sunday and Monday.
Ray Telfer visited friends in CHICAGO, Sept. 9. (AP)
Portland and Rainier, Wash., over Far outshining ths whole firma
Walter Hagen Leads Field
in Open Golf Championship
SEATTLE, Sept. 9. (AP) A
plea for federal aid in curbing dis
eases among water fowl, was
voiced today by Dr. D. H. Madsen,
state game and fish commissioner
of Utah, in an address before the
western association of state game
In Utah alone, he declared, mil
lions of ducks, geese and shore
birds have died from what is sup
posed to be' alkali poison.
All Work Except Men in Bull Pen,
, XT" Hospital, Etc. -
Approximately 550 of the 583
prisoners in the state penitentiary
are now regularly employed, ac
cording to a report prepared here.
Friday by Itenry Meyers, superin
tendent of the institution.
The largest number of convicts
are employed in the state flax in
dustry, which is Conducted in con
nection with the prison. There are
100 prisoners at work in the flax
mill, while 25 trusty convicts are
at work in the flax fields outside
of the prison enclosure. An addi
tional 31 convicts are employed in
the flax fields under gun guard.
. Other departments, and the
number employed in each follow:
Prison barber shop four, bak
ery shop four, butcher shop two, ing other improvements
ceilhouse two, commissary six,
cooks neven, creamery two, dining
room 24 engineers cottage one,
boiler room eight, pump house.
nine, machine shop 25. engineer's v
department eight; flume one," farm
24, lawns 10, trucks and garage y
15 hospital attendants four.
Library two, lime plant 27, lauf;
dry 20,- officers dining room six,
officers barber shop two, officers
dining room and kitchen seven, of
ficers 'quarters seven,' printing
plant two. - shoe 'shop 12, tailor
shop 19, turnkey's office four,
vegetable room 25 and "wilens
cottage two. '
There are three cripple f fy are
unable to work, while , men
were in the "bull pen-f here
are four patients in the hospital
and seven women who are not reg
ularly employed. . Eighteen con
victs are at work building a dam,
while a few others are employed in
constructing, a driveway and mak-
MISS AMERICA CHOSEN
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.. Sept.
9. (AP) Miss Illinois (Lois Z.
Delander) tonight won the Atlan
tic City beauty contest carrying
with it the emblematic title of
"Miss America." Miss DbUas
(Moselle Ransome) was second.
TH AT OovernBm,t IVI F AT
I A ITlL X . Inspected 1V1 lC &
STEUSLOFF BROS. MARKET
Corner Court and Liberty
OLD PHOTOGRAPHS COPIED
Often you want old photographs
reproduced, but fear entrusting
them to strangers.
Our reputation assures the safety and
proper care of your picture, which we
will copy, enlarge, frame or hand color
at a price lower than the unknown agent
429. Oregon B3dg:
of .Xew Wa.co Flying Machine
PORTLAND. Sept. 9. (AP)-
Tex Rankin. Portland aviator en
tered in the New' Tbrk-Spokane
air derby, has started for Troy.
Ohio, where he Srill receive a
new plane which he will pilot ip
the race. The Waco plane will
be named "The CKy of Portland."
It will be powered with a Wright
whirlwind motor and will make
a"-speed Qf 120 miles an hour.
Rankin went by plane to pasco
bii wan there to take tne 4
v" . 7 . ..
o'clock train east.
The manager of a last place
team has one consolation. There
can be no dissention among the
players over the world series split.
PORTLAND. KP. 'API Milk
. i..itv r.w milk 4' 6 ) 2.2. cwt. I. .
h. Portland, jitterf.t 4Sc f. o. b. Port
Poultry utrtd-; hwy h 21 fii -'-'
..;i. in til : nekin while dii-k
r.lnrvJ nominal:' tnrky alive
Onion steady: local 1 C 1.10; Po
tatoei 1.25 & 1.63 ack.
PORTLAXD. S-pt. 19. ( AP) Tattle
and raWet steady; receipts: Cattle
Ma- ttaailT! rereiDt hoes 700. in-
.n1inp 15 a 5 direct and 93 on eontraot.
fiheeo and lambs steady; receipts
Lieutenant Y. A. Pitts Enter
ed aviation March 1918 in Cali
fornia. After a tour of dntv with
lr eorps unit in Hawaii, was made
flying instructor at the advance
flying school at Kelly field. Tex
as, wnere he has served striMi
152 5. He was recently detailed
to temporary duty on the staff of
the officer In charge of the field
at Duncan, San Antonio, Texas
.leutenana Eugene Edbank
Began aviation work in 1919
serving at Kelly field, Texas, dur
ing the war. Now on duty with
material section of the air corps
ai vvrignt field, Ohio.
Lieutenant Harry a. Johnson
inierea aviation in Anril. 1917.
After serving a foreign tour in the
Philliplnes following the war, he
returned to Meflook field, where
he has been on duty with the ma
terial section to the present. Was
assigned to duty in rnnnMinn
"Hi me orn pathflnding tour
Lieutenant J. T. Curry Bpean
..u...u. imeer in tne signal corns
fn July 1917. Served as instruc
tor during the war at Taliaferro
leiits. following the war he
served a tour of duty in Panama
and has since been asftiened to
4 1 a a -
me inira attack group at Fort
urociteir.. Texas, in command nt
ne attack annadrnnq f tin
J. O. Dixon and La Noel ifyers
were Silverton visitors Saturday
Miss Loraine Hogg of Salem
visited her parents here overfthe
Labor Day holidays.
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Brougher
and son Ira. visited relatives in
Portland Sunday and Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. I. D. Worden of
Silverton visited relatives here on
Miss Beatrice Amundson visit
ed friends in Portland Sunday
Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Hogs $rer
in Salem Saturday afternoon on
Quite a few people from this
vicinity are busy In the hop j
T.ninvn Snt. . AV) Grapel0"?.
. . v. ... - . . .. . . V I . . .
prieea ari eonsiderauiy aeroeraniea wmi lieutenant IJ. Baez, Jr Enter-
.bCt" .ti,!1 d. " ed the aviation section of the sig-
Tne melon eao is at m neini ana i nai corps In November 1917 He
buyer have PernUna, Santa Claus. H" wa, ti . . '
"1.1". IV j r.h to choose from t.e- was aftjy on the border in the
side watermelons and the windup of the Mexican border patrol; later was I Pennsylvania and before
SrJir iS? The!.' on foreign service ,n 'the PhllH- l T cM
is a distinct shortage ! pears. i "ifiuen ana upon his return attend
jrlgrttTZrl and aduated from the engi-
Very few ar come to market M farineering school at Dayton.
POST SEASON G1E
BERKELEY, CAL., Sept. 8.-
( AP)--JCalifornia' and Pennsylva
nia will meet on the football
gridiron In a post-season game
here December 31. Negotiations
for the contest were closed Thurs.
day between W. W. Monohan,
general manager of the student
body at California and Ernest B.
Cozens, graduate athletic manag
er of the eastern university.
In making the announcement.
Monohan said the game was not
to be considered as an east-west
affair but rather as a tribute to
the late Andy Smith, famed qoach
whose California elevens were un
defeated for five and one half
years. Smith was a graduate of
hi3 alma mater.
9 a a . .
liiemenant oaas Moon Began
aviation activities in December
1917. After foreign service In
Panama.. 1921 to 1924. durine
- r i
PIRIGIBLE MAKES FLIGHT
-'-":v - "- - . -
Lo Angeles SUrta on Trip to
, tNORFQLK; VVA., Sept., 8,
(AP)- The naty dirigible Los
Angeles, which moored last night
to the tender: Patoka, off Planta
tion Flats, Cape Charles, left late
"today for her hanger at Lake
' hurst, N., J. ' ,
Two Held In Ban Francisco
'IMndetFake Campaign, ClaJna'
... ' . .;. . - - i
v SAN r JFRANCISCp. L Sept. . ?.
(AP) Tarrant Crankshaw, 32,
and : Traeey llynon. - 27. wre ; ar
fest efl. her Thursday, the
hi. a few red eravenstein ap
ples sold readily S3.05-S.50 per box.
Summer squash is plentiful at 50r perl
fnM and ereen , peppera at 4-5c perl
pound. New comb honey from mano is
aunteri 4.5 6i .50-.7 per box tor tne
miCAGO. Sept. 9. (AP) Good
. . . i : V. ..J I
sized export ooniaess win m "'" -" I j, v . . . -
rye today accompanied higher prices for I e nas Been flying instructor and,
hreadstufts, especially rye. rni OOfflDing Instructor at TTollv flolt
croo .mounted to a calamity and that rye some lime.
quotation were advancing tasi. i Lieutenant Harold W. Beaton
2iT,y.- u nJi hirher: wheat firm at Entered aviation September 1917
3 e to le gain; rorn uBcnangea i l uaier Stationed at Dolline field
better and oats showing 1 to I 5-8e S Wftahlf T V. '
le rise. 1 . w. nv was later
assigned to bombardment
T1ATTIV I , . . . ouv,
ZZT iPl-Dairy I new.
iieuienant Harrv A. nfnveY-
FIGIIT IS DRAW
HOLLYWOOD, Cal., Sept. 9.
(AP) Harry Goldstein of Boston
and Roy Wally of Singapore, bat
tled at a torrid pace through ten
ne iook part in bombing I rounds to a draw here tonleht.
maneuvers at Langley field. Tex-1 The bout was part of an elimina-
--, oaoiucu i.euy neia. i uon tournament to select a suc
cessor to the flyweight title re
cently relinquished byFldel La
Exebance net oriees.
Butter, extras 45c, : standards
Drini firsts 43Ae. firsts 29e.
Kggn, extras 36c, firsts 33c, pullets
current receipts 29c, undersized . 18c.
JOnTTAND. Sept. . AP) Wheat
bids: BBB hard white Sept. t.29. Oct.
l.il; hard white, B. H., Uaart Sept. 1.28,
Oct. 1:SU; federation Hept. Oct. 1.27.
Entered aviation 1917. Ubon com.
pletion of his engineering course,
and foreign duty in the Phllll
pines. he returned to ' rtMitn0
u ior amy. i ;
oft white Sept. 1.26. Oct. H Tl llflDC CD DO nimni u
wester, white Sept. 1.2; Oct. HUrt COpS nAPIDLY
ruri l VVU BUT HIKERS
erthero spring Kept.. Oct. 1.31: west-1
Oats, No. 2. 34 pound white feed And l . (Continued from Page One I
gray Sept., Oct. $34. " I' i ' ' ' I : . . " '
Corn, No." s R. y. shipment Sept. I ore peen visited, and was Assured
sept.' f37.5Q, 0ci.jnot Jr tbe 'boys' bad npt;
tuat wax. cut toat the sheep
neraers had .had no urevlous
.poktlahd; ftept. .ap Hay Knowledge tha( anyone ras'J5st In
" &':.:"?iV!L' mountains.. f . -
cheat $14.50; alfalfa st7;'-ua fcay sisl ; A fresh party of searchers set
S13.A0: straw ,7 per t. Seiiias out'.froniBentf' today and mora
ion p.mpa jr5mo
AND FltieR CANOy
Right At TKe Time. Wen'Enowy"Me?Ils
, . V?n thj; ca pf high school and college makes heavy demands on hard learned sayings,
cqmejis artiai quality sale,. Substantial reductions on the very items most needed -for
school days and the new season. But as always quality and style requirements are met along
with special economy prices. ! " ":- r l
' - , ' ' ! " - ,
Oxfords All Underwear Trousers
All Trousers- reduced. Special
lot, regular & $7. NOW
Special . lot Regular $7.00
NOW . ! " ' 1
Reduced. Topkis, Coopers and
Big Six Athletic Union Suits
Regular $1.00. NOW v
One special lot Values to
Shaker Knit Sweaters; Collar
V-neck styles. Special at
" "'".. "1" 1 1 -
Special lot Unusually attrac
tive patterns, silk & lyle
69c - - Caps 20
Dbtfribijted by ' Willamette dro- ...IJ - -, . , il
eery Co. ' ddrfw' 'Tral-' U ' Cot- Ii r.-.- .y -: ..... , - ; rrr" : : .-. f .
tajre.. Telephone 43i'C-:-s-r,ff I r wH,:r77,-- - . .T?TTM"M,,w""MMsaa
r t r