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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 20, 1927)
!i',U ,:;'' ft
Weather forecast1: Fair orer east and un
settled oyer west portion;. probably rain over
west portion; mild temperature; Increasing
southwest, "winds. j Maximum temperature
yesterday 75, minimum 45, river, 0, rainfall
none, atmosphere clear, wind east.
Several persons-now cherishing the Presi
dential bee will findi later on that by way ot
reward they hare been etunerDetroit Free
Press. . 1 . J - . ; ' '
SALEM, OREGON, THURSDAY, MORN.ING, OCTOBER. 20, 1927
..-PXtlGC',' FIVE - CUCTI
w - a
Marion Creamery' Now Util-
izinff Bv-Products Fornix
erly Thrown Away
FIRST OF KIND ON CUAS I
i 0 i
Marion Drjr' Milk FlakM, Twaed J
Out at Plant Established Here
Since February; Large
Quietly, without any blare of
trumpets. a new manufacturing
Industry has been established in
Salem. The Marion Creamery &
Produce company has been oper
ating since February a dried milk
factory, using all its surplus skim
milk and buttermilk; : by-products J
T that theretofore . went to waste;
went down the sewer. And marr
'. kets for disposing of the newly
manufactured product have been'
established; good and steady mar
' kets. V s -
The new factory . occupies the
' I room next to the main factory at
260 South Commercial ' street;
j . next souin, woere . iuii - corapie
ment of new machinery, and equip
- - mm i i
ment was installed early in- the
year. This was the first, factory
of just this kind established" onjlng their orders on these sizes, ow
this coast, as will be explained!
; further on. , ii
The Process Used
r The product goes out under the
brand. "Marion, Dry Milk Flakes."
The flakes can, toe powdered by
Milk is dried for milk flakes or
powdered milk in two ways. One
process takes tha raw skim milk
trom the separator; The process
used here takes the-- condensed
milk. It Is condensed, then dried.
iuc ui its. is pampea irom me I
main factory (the creamery) .into
I 2i?0 hollow -steel drums carrying
T(7V0 Punda pressure pt steam, eactu
As soon as the-milk hits the rol
lers inside the drums It starts to
boiling. The steant escapee and
the solid chemical content of the
milk, with the water released,
slowly hardens and dries. The
moisture goes off in steam
The machinerr was made bv tha!
"u'1"1" Ia,n?ry fna Machine
r l it' lCh m.ke two kInda
or machines for the puoose: on
fil? m8.pherte dr'er- ln which
tHe milk is dried in a tacuum. It
T 0 1 m . " I
(Contiascd mn pac -.) , 4'
MFST BECOME BETTER IX
FORMED, SAYS OFFICIAIi
Advertising .Copy . AJsd Can R
Improved; Seek University
1 " Courses
Automobile and ra?i - sales
men are the realtor's greatest
competitors, declared T. W. Zim-
. merman, ' 4eci?etarr-treflaureT of
the Northwest realty association,
jat a banquet of the Salem Realty
, board last night.,.. ,: -...
Unless realtors become " better
Informed ' about their profession
and go in for better, advertising
and publicity, people are going to
spend their money for luxuries In
stead of homes, he said, '
Mr. Zimmerman and President
Wheeler" of the association have
Just returned from a trip' turnout
,the northwest and California, trav
,eling 6,000 miles In the interests
Jof the, realtors, , t ;.
Realtors give little thought to
"their advertising copy, he ! pointed
,out, wun in result tnat it. ooes
tot fulfill its purpose of exciting
curiosity of the buyer.
i i Mr. Zimmerman cited two great
objectives which the association
has In view this year. Ona is to se
cure the inclusion in the currlcu-
Yums of University of Oregon and
University of Washington a coarse
'for realtors, similar to onework
' d out at the University of Cal
ifornia. '- The other Is to organizs a prop
erty owners division of the realty
boards with view to exercising
vigilance against legislation, city
'and : , state, adverse ; to . property
owner's interests. as-,v;' t:-J- r-,
The speaker commended the lo-
board for its centralised work
f giving property appraisalsr the
frdm.which go Into the boards -
Mimn i t)Mnii aAournd in tns
'way could be devoted to a build
'lna fund with a view to construct -
iar 'a buildlnir some time In the
future to nnt all! realty offices' un
der one Toof . ' .' : : "rf
. Other sneakers at the ban'auet
last night were President Wheeler,
who discussed taxation, and Wil
liam L. Graham, a prominent
Portland realtor! L. Oberer,
Dresident of the total borrd acted
eg toaijmaster, ... . - '
TO BE SOLD OUT
PACKERS ALREADY PRORA'f-
IN(1 ORDERS, 83IAL.L SIZES
ICaniilng Seagpn Will Not Re Orer
In Salem For Several teks i
. ' : : Yet ' Z--.
'the canning season in " Salem
persists. With apples, pumpkins
and vegetables. It will not be orer
for several weeks yet.
The Hunt cannery Is running
eight to 10 hours a day on apples.
At the 14th streets plant.
The. Oregon Packing company
is on pumpkins, and will' be, full
persist till all the pumpkins In the
aistrict, tit lor use in canning, are
out from one to two car8 a day
same win went saiem cannery.
Also the Producers Cooperat
ive. Nearly all lines are moving
well. is.lhe answer to the report
Starr cannery shipping out;
caaned product moving freely.
The Paul us cannery is packing
and shipping dried prunes. Dried
pack going at rate of about two
cars a day. Will, be on carrots.
parsnips, beets and onions in
about 10 days, for a two to three
weeks run, or perhaps longer if
supplies can be had May contract
early for next year's vegetable
pack; will, if advance sales are
The Markets Good
Canned goods market firm in
most: lines. Canned prunes and
pears are up.
The California dried prune mar
ket is down, on 40-50's, SO-60'sJ
and 60-70's. But this does not af
fect the Oregon market. Most Ore
gon packers are already prorat
ing to scarcity, rne estimate oi
the Oregon crop has gone down
from 40,000,000 pounds to s low
as 35.000,000. It Is predicted that
the whole crop will move but be
fore the 1928 crop comes on, in
dried prunes. "
There are not nearly as many
Oregon 30-40's as was -estimated
Thes, too, are likely to be cleaned
op for next harvest with the rest.
" -" ' " - "'.'."
COUNTY CLUBS TO MEET
JIarion and ackmnuw Orgaalau
tlons Will Banquet Here
' About two hundred representa
tives of community clubs tn Mar
ion and Clackamas counties will
hold a: joint banquet meeting In
Salem on the evening of Friday.
November 18, It was announced
yesterday, following a meeting
faM4tt t I rrlf 4- im Aft.vn 1ft OA s Vt a
lIon. and the federal clubs of
Clackamas county .at Huobard.
A representative of each coari-
munity club will be given two or
thi mlnuterf tn renort on ar-
IQCHIVU UVUiVlJ V.V1U1U UU1 ; avwas-
complishmenits during the past
year. -- Dr. P. O. Riley, editor of
the Hubbard Enterprise, will be
toastmiaster at the banquet.
Th-ia i fh flrsrf tlma that flftm-
I tounlty clxLbt numbers of twb coun-
feature which wiill be much en
couraged during the coming year.
There are 4 2 3 rural . community
clubs in Marlon county amd about
the same number &n Clackamas
county, c ' ' "
HEAT WAVE HITS SOUTH
Mercury Climb as High as 102 tn
State of California v :
LOS ANGELES, Oct. 19. (AP)
Bathing suits, eskimo pies and
other- mid-summer paraphernalia
took new leases' on life today as a
sizzling sua, stepped up mercuries
to near record points In the Los
Angeles area and turned back
threat of an early fall.
Tempering breezes from the
ocean set down the local thermom
eter liquids until after 9 o'clock
when a steady- rise began which
hit a high mark of slightly; ab&ve
96 at midday.
- Anaheim scored the hiehesf
with 102. equalling the record of
the year on last July 18.
. The weather, bureau could offer
little consolation, predicting that
the wave would last a few days.
SAN DIEGO. CaL, Oct. 19.
(AP) San Diego today had its
warmest day of the year and one
of ' the warmest October days in
the history: of the , local weather
bureau. The temperature reached
88.4 degrees at 11 a, m.. and was
above 80 for most of the day.
EUGENE MAN SUCCUMBS
Sprayer Explodes aqd Kills
r - i .Year Old Fanner
EUGENE. Oct. . 19 - (AP)
Farra Dyer. '44 year old farmer
l of the Junction City district, wars
1 ffltjLn ininrea todav nrhn tn
- j tank of a sprayer exploded "while
1 her. was spraying the walls of
I chicken house at:: his farm. The
- J top of the tank struck htm in the
I f ace, breaking the Jaw. andcaus-
I fng concussion of the - brain as
well as other, injuries.
-Dyer was rushed to Eugene In
an ambulance, but efforts to save
hV life proved unavailing and be
J died here at 6;3ff p. m. The oc
pldent happened at 3:30 p. m.
t ' - .. ... f
. , j ! i . f '
Dry Era Held Benefical
Health By Dr. H. Emer-:
. . son of Columbia
LOUIS DUBLIN DISAGREES
States, However, that Volsteadism
Has Had FtoraWe , Effect
Upon Approximately Half
CINCINNATI, Ohio, Oct. 19.
(AP). The effect of prohibition
upon public health was traced by
two noted health specialists who
used different methods and reach
ed different "yes" and "no" con
clusions before 1 1 the-' A merican
Public Health association today.
Basing his conclusions upon an
"indirect rattier than direct evi
dence," Dr. Haven Emerson of
Columbia university. New York,
said that public health had bene
fitted. Mortality Not Effected
Basing his conclusions upon
mortality statistics extending over
a period of years Dr. Louis Dub
lin oi wow x one. saia tnat "pro
hibition has not been effective In
decreasing the - mortality rate of
Dr. Dublin, statistician for the
Metropolitan Life Insurance com
pany, computed his findings over
comparison of alcoholism mor
tality from 1900 to 1917 inclusive
and 1921 to 1926 inclusive, ex
cepting the years 1918. 1919 andl
1920 because they were marked
by severe epidemics. , i
Statistics More General
Dr. Emerson computed his find
ings on the general economic con-
Continued - pBft-1.)
Legion Men Here Plan to Exceed
, Present Enviable Record
Salem's American Legion men
are known all Over the state as the
livest bunch ot ex-service men in
the Oregon department, but they
are determined to attain a still
higher level of achievement in the
Armistice day program which is
now being planned, Judging from
the discussion at Wednesday
night's meeting of the Armistice
day committee. ' . .v ' ,
The special incentive this year
Is the prospect of sending Capi
tal Post's drum and bugle i corps
to the-national contest at the San
Antonia convention next summer.
A large share of the necessary
funds must be made up at this
Armistice day celebration.
. , p
MARINES STILL - T
E. A. THOMAS AND FRANK 0.
DOWDELIi MISSING FLIERS
Air Patrols Sentf Out Over Wild
Nacaraguan Country Where , '
' MANAGUA, Nicaragua, Oct. 49-
(AP) Airplane patrols have
been sent to the department of
Nueva Segovia in an effort to lo
cate the marine corps aviators.
Lieutenant E. A. Thomas and Ser
geant Frank E. DowdelL . Ade-tachment-
of marines and national
guard- Is " scouring the Country
where their plane crashed several
weeks ago, but there is' no trace of
the missing aviators. : v
It was In an" endeavor to rescue
Thomas and Dowdell that a, com
bined force of American marines
and constabulary came into con
tact with several hundred bandits
and killed or wounded 67, of them,
as related In a report - received
yesterday from the commanders -of
the patrol. Lieutenant George J.
O'Shea and Lieutenant. J. B.
A Nicaraguan peon who . re
turned from Jicaro today de
clared that he had seen the marine
airplane crash. The two aviators
he said had dismantled their ma
chine gun and with it in their pOs-
sesninn had taken refusre . in -
shack. Surrounded ' by bandits
the aviators had fought until the
shack was blown ' up with' dyna
There is no confirmation for
this report, and it is hardly
thought probable,, as a previous
report had related that Thomas
and Dowdell after they . crashed
were seen' running towards the
mountains, but were captured by
the bandits. .' - '(
STAGES PUBLIC SUICIDE
70 Year Old Portland Man Firea
Gun at Self Before Crowd
PORTLAND Oct. 19. (AP )
Bef ore hundreds of shoppers In
Portland's downtown district, Gus
Allen, 70, drew a revolver from
his coat pocket, placed the weapon
against his forehead and -pulled
the trigger. He died before police
or the,, emergency hospital phv&i
clan arrived; The shooting took
place on the corner of Fiftbr and
Madison streets. '
Despondency over ill health and
financial troubles, were believed
to have' been the cause of the sui
cide. ROOF BLOWN OFF PLANT
Large Number of Laborers Leap to
Safety From Windows M
LOS ANGELES. Oct. 19. (AP)
- A score of workmen leaped to
safety from windows of the S.
Finch Chemical company plant
lftte today. when an 'explosion, blew
away most of the roof and started
a fire which immediately became
uncontrollable. Flames shooting;
a hundred feet in the air throw
out such intense , heat firemen
were unable' to bring hose lines
within a quarter of a mile and the
building was destroyed at an esti
mated loss of 1200,000.
STWr IF HE CAK GETAWAYWTTH'rrr
DISEASE ON RISE
ISOLATION OF ALL PATIENTS
j ORDERED BY OFFICERS
State Reports Show Increase of 20
Cases In Week; V. 8. Fig-
PORTLAND. Oct. 19. (AP)
Infantile paralysis, the dread dis
ease ot childhood, has swept into
practically every section of ore-,
gon, it was said tonight-by. state
health officers. Complete isola
tion of cases and .rigid quarantine
is being enforced in each district
in which the disease has been re
ported. While federal reports from
the country at large indicate a de
cline in the epidemic, the state of
Oregon : reports a gain of twenty
cases In the week;
Seven cases of the disease were
reported from Jackson county, in
southern Oregon:" , five In Jose
phine county, three in Curry coun
ty and two in Portland. ,There
were one each in JClamath, Mar
ion and Umatilla counties during
the' week. r. . .
1 Grants Pass today reported the
death 'of the sixth victim of the
disease, while reports from .North
Bend told of the discovery of two
new cases there'. .The second case
was reported to health officials of
Marion county, and in Lane coun
ty three more schools were closed
and one death- reported. An ad
ditional ' case was found In a
suburb of Marshfleld.
From , "Yakima, Wash., came
word of two new cases of infantile
In Medford, where the epidemic
raged for a time, schools will re
open Monday following a - three
weeks quarantine. ' I
EUREKA, CaU Oct. 19. (AP)
All schools were ordered closed
for an indefinite period by action
of the .city board of health at a
meeting tonight. The Areata board
of health also ordered the schools
in that city closed. -
The action followed a flare Tip
of the infantile paralysis epidemic
which has claimed nine lives in
this county. ' '
GERMAN PLANE PREPARES
Second Machine Expected" to Leave
. Lisbon This Week V
LISBON,- Portugal, Oct. 19.
(AP) The Heinkel D-1220.
which arrived here yesterday from
Vigo on the way from Germany
to the United States, will remain
here until Saturday. -The hop off
for the Azores, which ha been
tentatively fixed for '.today, was
postponed on account of unfavor
DEBATE LASTS ALL DAY
State Federation of Labor Retains
Referendum System x "
CORVALLIS, Ore.; Oct. 19
(AP) After a debate lasting
through the morning; session and
until 3:30 this afternoon,, .the
Oregon State Federation of Labor
convention voted three to one to
retain the referendum system of
electing state officers.
Late Afternoon Crowd Files
Out in Orrferly Fashion
$110,000 PLACE RUINED
Establishment One of Largest ' In
State; Cause of- Fire Not
- Definitely Determined
Late Last Night'
CORVALLIS, Oct, 19. (AP)
Fire, sweeping: from the ' proscen
ium at the top of the stage, to the
balcony, practically destroyed the
Whiteside theater here late toaay
with an estimated loss of $50,000
AIL equipment was lost although
the building remained standing.
No one in the theater was injured
and there was no disorder in the
crowd. The show house was open
ed in 1923 and cost $110,000. It
was one of the largest in the state,
outside ot Portland.
The fire was discovered in the
fly loft and rapidly spread until
the entire stage was a mass of
flames. The fire rolled to the rear.
enveloping the balcony, which was
empty, and - spread - into the art
room at the side of the stage.
' S25.0OO Organ Goes
The organ-loft, witn the $25,000
organ, was completely ruined.
Charles Layton, assistant manager,
said tonight. E. M. Ludwig. man
aeer. was not in town.
The cause of the fire had not
been determined definitely tonight
but it is thought to have origi
nated in -the basement near the
1 furnace room.
Universal theaters -corporation
holds the show house under a long
DRlNrCMOHOlr ON STREET
At Least tnat's What it Looked
"; ; Like to Passers-by '
The sun was shining brightly
and the sidewalks were crowded
but three youths were apparently
unconscious of the, startled atten
tlonthey occasioned when each.
in turn, raised the. flask: witn its
pale, amber contents to his lips
The volume of the liquid had
been nicely gauged, and the third
youth drained the last of it, then
tossed the flask -carelessly aside
At latest reports It was still ly
ing in the grass as. mute evidence
of the unusual occurrence; on the
parking strip at the southwest
corner, of; the' postof flee block,
directly across State street from
the First Methodist church build
ing. - It may have been moonshine
nobody knows but. the three who
WEATHER HALTS C0STES
French, Aviators ' Held Up By
Storms on Way Along Coast j
BUENOS AIRES Oct. 19 (AP)
Eager to complete their great
flight from Paris to Buenos Aires,
the; French aviators, Dieudonne'
Costes and Lieutenant Joseph Le
Biix took off from Rio Janeiro at
8:27 this morning for the Argen
tine capital. But they were baited
on the way by unfavorable wea
ther,. .:' :ifK"'. ;-?i
'A message received . by the
French embassy; from the consul
at' Rio Grande dc Snl, reported
ttmt the' Trenchinen" were forced
to land at Pe-lotaa. Brazil. They
had flown a distance of something
more than 800 miles from Rio and
had about 4 Oft miles to go. ,
. Their plane, Nungesser-CoU was
reported at Florianapolig at 1:10
p. m, y This city Is on the Brazil
lan coast 500 miles south of Rio
Janlero. A private wireless mes
sage from Florianapolls indicated
that Costes considered H too dif
ficult task to reach Buenos Aires
today owing to stormy weather
and that he probably would land
somewhere anroute. , ; j
SPECIAL VENIRE CALLED
Twelve Xamea Drawn to Fill Jury
- - Panel for New Term "
; A special venire' for the coming
term of : court, which will start
next Monday after an interval of
some two weeks, wis drawn yes
terday. Twelve names were drawn
to fill the panel, as follows : :
Peter Hunt of Aurora. Nellie
Quinland of Salem, route 3 Thom
as H- Galloway -of Rosedale,- Al
Van Derbeck of West Gervais, O.
J. Buncom of West Hubbard
Edith N. Fuller of Englewood,
Ira B. Carter of East Stayton, Al
bert B. Crosby of ScolUrd. Daisy
D. Bailey ;of Chemawa, Royce Al
len of North Howell and Bess B.
Bailey of North Silvertoa.
WAR RAGES ON
OPERATORS , AND STRIKERS
BOTH CLAIM SUCCESSES !
I. W. W. Leaders Maintain Con
tention That AH Work W1U
, Stop Soon
WALSENBURG. Colo., Oct. 19.
-(AP).-Flret violence ot the
strike sponsored by the I. W..W.,
occurred here tonight, when it was
reported two strikers and two
miners, had clashed in a ftstic bat
tle at the Maltland mines four
miles west. of Walsenburg and the
strikers got the best of the en
DENVER. Colo.. Oct. 19.
(AP) Both strikers and mine
operators claimed an advantage as
the second day of the I. W. W.
strike in the Colorado coal fields
drew, to a close tonight. In the
southern Colorado coal fields the
operators reported more miners
were . at work today than yester
day. I. W. W- leaders said that all
mines would be forced to suspend
operations soon as more miners
were joining the ranks ot . the
strikers. . , m
In the northern Colorado lignite
fields mining operations were at a
standstill as practically every min
er in the district headed the strike
call of the' I. W. W. Fourteen
mines in the district did not oper
Chairman Thomas Ann ear of
the Colorado industrial commis
sion announced at ' Walsenburr
that he was going to the nor hern
Colordo fields at once and that he
would see , that the Colorado in
dustrial laws were obeyed.
.The commission says that the
miners in that field did not file
any notice . of their intention to
strike. In the southern fields the
30 day notice was filed but the In
dustrial commission held that' it
was improper in that.it was made
by the I. W. W. instead of the
workers. . . , ,
; No' disturbances were reported
in any of the coal fields. In the
Walsenburg district the t strikes
cbeyed the order of the sheriff not
to . station . pickets In the Trin
ldad- district where 18 alleged
pickets were arrested," no Instances
cf picketing were reported today..
Courts and Owners , w : ;
COLUMBUS. Ohio, Oct. 19.
(AP) The struggle between the
United Mine Workers and Ohio
coal operators . became more Un
tense today with the granting of
federal court protection to five
more mining companies in their
plans to operate on a non-union
basis. . v
The companies'; granted federal
protection by District Judge Ben
son -W.- Hough -were the Central
Coal Mining company, the Ylough
hyogheny and Onlo coal company,
the Wheeling and Lake Erie Coal
and -Mining company and the Unit
ed States Coal Mining company
all of Cleveland, and the Cambria
Coal Mining.-company ot Toledo.
They operate IS mines in Belmont
and Jefferson i counties. . ;r-
J udge Hough's order-, grin ting
the five: companies protection was
supplementary to an order gratited
last August to four other compan
ies operating in the eastern fields,
restraining of ficials of the mineral
union ; from molesting . them-. in
their efforts to operate their mines
with non-union labor. It also pre
scribes the method of picketing to
be employed by, the union.
OREGON, MOVIES COMING
State 3Iotor Association to Present
Program Here Soon ri
"Know. Tour Oregon, will- be
the slogan Impressed upon Salem
citizens Tuesday, evening; October
25. when the Oregon State Motor
association : will stage free
"movie for those Who attend the
meeting. -,:. n -.
i Letters of ? invitation to Ihe
meeting were mailed out yesterday
by Phil-Eiker loeal-directoT-of-tlre
association- It will be held In the
chamber of commerce rooms.'
The meeting, is part of a state
wide campaign beitfg carried on
through the. public relations de
partment of the association in an
endeavor to encourage Oregoniana
to . become better acquainted with
the scenic attractions .and recrea
tional advantages of their home
state In order that all the citizens
maybe Influenced to hbe!! Ore
gon to; tourist; visitors when" they
are in; this section.'; '
i Interesting scenic reels of col
ored Crater Lak epictures, views
In : and - around Salem, and ' other
bits of beautiful Oregon scenery
will be shown at . the ; meeting:
Among, them are views of Mount
.Hood, taken while .the. search, was
being made for Jackie Strong' and
Brorwnlee White, Portland youths
who lost their lives In attempting
f.o scale the mountain..; . ... ,
I An explanatory, lecture will ac
pompany showing of the pictures.
STORMS DELAY FLIGHT
Date of Grayson Flight Across Sea
More Uncertain Now . .y:
OLD ORCHARD, Me., Oct 19
(AP) r Aj- northeast" rainstorm
with ; low. t hanging fogs.- which
drenched Old Orchard throughout
the day, 'forced the frew of, the
Sikorsky plane the- Dawn. 'to turn
to pursuits other than aviation today.
fl tEfiSE DL.
Federal 'Council Unf c!J
Story of Transactions
With Teapot Dome
DIRECT EVIDENCE GIVES
Assistant . Secretary of Inter Sc
Tells of Sevrery In Which
? Matter Was Shronded
! Capital ;
WASHINGTON, Oct. 19.
(AP) With bold strokes whic
the defense, frequently souxht t
stay, special o
' unfolding toUa
the story of th
leasing of tl
on which the
will ask a jur
in the Diatric
ot Columbia su
find. Albert E
Fall and Harr.
F. Sine l a 1
guilty of con
iDiracr to rif
,MAKrvje;s4juu5 fraud the gov
" - - ernment.
Before presentation of dirr-r
evidence began, Martin W. Little
ton concluded his . prelim In 5 r
statement for the defense in whic
he promised , that there would b
no evidence to show that Sinclal
ever.had any connection with an
of the $200,500 in. Liberty bond
whlqhj reached Fall , or his rola
Uvea a , transaction - which f or ni
a. high, point in the governmen
case. . - -
.... .-v. Assistant Takes- Stand
jr Soon, after Littleton' had con
eluded his at times dramatic ad
dress to the two women and te
men Jurors, the government pa
on the stand one of its most i n
porta nt witnesses, -Edward C. Fia
ney. first assistant secretary of th
Interior under. Kail and still hold
log that Job. Previously it ha
placed in evidence the leases arv
contracts af fectinz Tea not Doe t
I From Finney, Owen J. RobeiV
for the government, elicited
direct statement that Fall took ot
of the hands of his associates f
the Interior department the ban J
ling of the Teapot Dome reserv
and; personally , conducted the ne
(Contlmied o pari 8.) ,
INCORPORATION : OF , LOCH
Will Handle Mohair; nops ar.
Supplies Also; Front Street
Announcement .was made .'yes
terday of the Incorporation oft!
Oregon Wool and Mohair cc:
pany ' which will , have offices i
Front and -Center streets. -:
The firm -was incorporated t -R,
H. Stewart, E. A.. Miller, -ar '
Rue Drager, all of whom hav
been prominent In the wool, m--hair,
and hop business in Sale
for several. years.
E...A." Miller, for several year
farm-loan. man for Hawkins ao
Roberts. . heads the new orgac iz :v
tion as president. Rue. Drager i
vice-president, and R. H. Stev -art,
- The firm will deal In hops, wr
mohair, ahd ; supplies in the
lines. Eastern connections hav?
been established for the firm 1
Mr. Stewart who returned recec
ly from a trip through the sjaris
A concrete warenouse buildi.:
will be constructed in the near fu
ture by Carl D. Gabrlelson ar.
Jack Elliott on the site of the c
Stelnbock junk store to house U
new firm. - , "
Why Not Now?
rTow 'Will need the tatr '
man; .the -greater and bett:.
Statesman.- The Sunday pa;
wlll be much larger it vs
have comics in color..Tk3 pri
of the Sunday paper wia be r
cents a month-
But you get the big Sun '
with the rest. If yoti take i .
vantage-of the October t .ir;- '
offer, j v : f " V-
Ca merit.-on scrri; e !..:,
Itself only as It helps yon. " :
Statesman -4nvHes your t -scription.-"
V will Cind-t:.
you cannot get alonp; witL;
it s'" " 1 V r
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