The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, April 10, 1928, Page 4, Image 4

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    THE OREGON STATESMAN. SALEM. OREGON. TUESDAY MORNING. APRIL' 101923
The Oregon Statesman
POLICE KEPT BUSY
THE MORNING ARGUMENT
I !( Oally Escapt Ho4j J
I THE STATESMAN PUBLlSHLNQ COMPACT
tlf Soatfc CanBrttl Straat, Bilta. Orfa ,
AUNTHET
By Robert Quillen
POOR PA
By Claud Cadlan
B 3. Bawtricks ... liasa-ar
Xrl S. afcBaarry - , . aftasclag Editor
Jpl C Cartla - ! . . - CUj KdiUr
Ralph II. KUuisg, ASwtUiag Vaaan
Way B. Stifflor - Saparfetaarfaa
W. H. Headaraoa, Cirralattaa UiufH
E. A. RaottB - - Livaatark XdtM
W. C. Coaarr . PaaltTJ
Buck ... Society E1 tor
Numerous Persons Arrested
and Fined; Several Stol
en Cars Recovered
1SEXCEB Or TEE ASSOCIATED FKEU
Tha Aasarlatai Praaa ia axrlB:l mitii4 t tha aaa fm Bmlwitin af alt
4iateha
tca (T4iUd t it ar aut etatrwiaa cr4it4 im Uia aVpar aad alaa ta
taaal aava pakttaat kum
DURING WEEK END
wfioQ
MTSalacta4
Btrvaa. Ur
Aaga
busisess orncts:
Otafca Bawtaaaara E-ac'fie Caaat RaeraaesUtUaa Dtf
raruaae. eararity l:d.: Saa rraaetac,. Bftar.a Dlg.; I
a In .. dtiea. alaraia BlS
alaa, Caaatbar af Camararca Blag
r. Clark tX, Ma T-rk. it 11a
ataaaa Oflie IS ar 58 J
aataty Hilar :o
TELEPHONES
Kaw l ar
It
Jaa lparaae .
Ctrcutauta Uftiaa
-
EataraS at tha Po; Ofdia Saivai uri-a
r'aaa laaltar.
April 10, IWIH
Now at that feast the governor was wont to release unto the
people a prisoner, whom they would. And they bad then a notabla
prisoner .called Barabbaa. Therefor when they were fathered to-
Other. Pilate aaid onto them. Whom will ye that I release unto
you? Barabbaa or Jesu which is called ChrUt? For he knew that
for envy they had delivered him. Matthew 27:15-16-17-1.
SJSfcaaBaKa m awaaaBBaaaMBaaMaB.aaMaaaaMaa"- an i - aai aaB aaa
THE AMERICAN LEGION FOR PEACE
The outstanding feature of the address of Edward E
Spafford, national commander of the American Lejrion, to
the splendid audience that filled the Salem armory to over
flowing last night; an audience made up principally of mem
bera of the Lejrion and the Legion Auxiliary of this section,
and their especially invited friends
The outstanding feature of the commander's splendid
address was his' explanation of the stand of the American
igiorvto the. last member, and the last member of the
Auxiliary, made up of the women of the Legionnaires, for
- ' peace.
He said the San Antonio meeting the coming summer will
go on record in favor of the Capper-Johnson bill for the uni
versa! draft of man power and wealth, to prevent slackers
and profiteers.
This measure calls for a fair price for all labor and all
materials in case of war.
Its enactment into law will be a signal to the world that
the United States does not want war, but that if war does
come this country will be a unit.
The national commander said that a war at any time in
the future would not affect the great majority of the mem
bers of the American Legion; they have advanced in years
beyond the draft ages.
But they have been through the horrors and losses and
inconveniences of war. They know what war is
And they want to prevent war coming to their children
and the children of the rest of the fathers and mothers of
the United States. - '
The address of the commander was an able and impres
sive one. He told of the pilgrimage to Paris of the Legion
naires last year; the manner in which the Americans were
received by the French people ; how they were almost de
ified in the expressions and actions of the French people.
The American Legion is the most powerful organization
in the world for the bringing in of a period of universal
peace.
THE SANTIAM PASS
(Portland Journal.)
The disclosure of affiliation between the Hill railroad
system and the railroad project on the South Santiam river
brings a thought. j
Suppose that one of the railroads built up the canyon of
the Deschutes river had been built across the Santiam pass.
It is a low pass. The grades can be made easy. Suppose
the line had been extended to form connection with Redmond
or Bend. Suppose that it had been sent on eastward across
the interior plateau to Crane gap in Harney county.
Suppose the pine and fir adjacent to Santiam pass had
been made available as eastbound freight. Suppose the
Union Pacific had provided itself with an alternate line that
could be used In connection with the main line down the
rorge of the Columbia.
What would be the difference in the development of Ore
. gon today, had only the money which has been spent been
used in a way that would get "into tonnage," as the railroad
men say? ,
And if it would have been profitable a decade and a half
ago, why not profitable today, when the United States has a
population of 120,000,000, with need in proportion for lum
ber, mineral fertilizer, livestock and grain?
Likewise, if it is profitable to the Oregon Electric, as a
Hill subsidiary, to build up the Santiam, why will it not be
equally profitable to go on over the mountains to Bend and
thus form a new steel link with the Klamath Falls line and
with the great interior? '
The police blotter at the police
statif.ii was pretty well filled up
oyer Sunday and many fines were
paid by those . arretted. Several
were charged with being drank
end disorderly, resulting in in
paying of fines ranging from $10
to 125. Many ears were aiso report
ed as being stolen. seTeral of which
hare been located by local ponce
The reports are as follows:
Carl Inman. Venlta, Ore., was
arrested by Officer Thomas Sunday
for baring four adnlts In the iront
seat of the machine which he was
operating. He was cited to appear
In Dollce court today at 10 o'clock
The Ford coupe which was stol
en Saturday from ISO south High
street, was recovered by Officer
Thomas, who found It parked at
14th and Waller streets, yesterday.
Also the Chevrolet roadster be
longing to A. Knox. 501 North
Whiter street.- which was reported
as being stolen on Saturday night,
was located near Spong's landing
by local officers. A motorcycle
which was stolen from 2295
South Church street, has also been
located by local police who found
the machine abandoned at Rose
dale.
Salem police were notified yes
terday afternoon that O. Soraham
and Don Chong, Inmates of the
state reform school, had escaped..
It la believed that they headed for
this city and police were ordered
to watch for them. .
Frank Sullivan, 14 8 North Com
mercial street, was arrested by Of
ficer Putnam Sunday night, charg
ed with being drunk. He was fined
$10 in police court yesterday.
Jack Harris, Salem, was arrest
ed by Office Putnam Sunday night
charged with being intoxicated and
breaking glass on thoroughfare.
He appeared in police court yester
day where he was fined $20.
Edwin Nlsson. 1045 North
Church street, reported that hh
Ford coupe which was parked on
fSijh street, had been stolen early
Sunday night.
Before the night was half gone
Officer Putnam arrested his third
victim, Clark Valentine, who wai
charged for being drunk on tht
streets of this city. He appeared in
police court yesterday where hf
was fined $25. Not being able tc
pay tha fine,. he was lodged in the
city JalL
Mrs. Elsie Koop, 1187 Soutl
Commercial street, was fined $10
in police court yesterday charged
with selling cigarettes to minors
Frank Webb, Salem, was arrest
ed by Officer James late Sunday
night charged with being intoxi
cated on the streets of the city and
as a result was fined $10.
Monro H. Butler, Salem, was
arrested by Officer Kuykandali
yesterday, charged with issuing
bad checks without sufficient
funds in the bank on which the
check was drawn. He was arrested
on a warrant from Justice court.
A Chevrolet touring car which
was reported as being stolen in
Silrerton was located here yester
day morning.
Hubert Creig, 1125 Wallei
street, was fined $1 In police coun
yesterday morning charged with
riding his bicycle in the city Sat
urday night without lights. He
was arrested by Officer Thomas.
Local police department receiv
ed a call from Roseburg last inght.
mrorming them that the Ford
coupe which, was stolen in this citj
aunaay mgnt had been located h;
that city, by the sheriff of tha
county. Edward Nlsson, 1041
North Church street, the owner,
was immediately notified.
The above questions of the Portland Journal are pertinent
ones, and the comments appropriate.
There has long been business waiting for a railroad
through the Santiam pass; there is more business, in sight
now than ever before, and there will be a vastly greater.
business developed whenever such a line is constructed.
That railroad is a project that ought to be consummated
soon ,
To say nothing of a paved highway over the Cascades
through the Santiam pass Both the railroad and the high
way are certainties of the future; and perhaps the near
future.
One of the striking things in the growth of Salem is the
growth of her suburbs; especially is this illustrated in the
building activity in West Salem and Kingwood Park and the
high ground overlooking that section Kingwoo Heights.
Do you know of any other town that had 40yper cent increase
of its school population in 1926," and 60 per cent last year?
Or that is now approaching in building permits its record of
the whole of last year? There are other developments just
around the corner. In West Salem and Its environs, that will
give further surprises and "make more striking comparisons.
$50,000 Damages Asked
for Personal Injuries
. jj"-.1 - . ... .
PORTLAND, April 9. (AP)
. Suit for $50,000 peraonal injury
damages was' filed In federal dis
trict court here today by Paul
r Bernard Wiss, 16, through his
guardian. . Pant Hoomlasion,
, against the Booth Fisheries com
r pany, a De'leware corporation, en-
MaCAgad In fishing in the lower Col-
Astoria.
i- Wiss, the complaint recites, was
engaged by- the defendant fo oper
ate a fish boat, owned by the de
fendant company, and on August
17, 1127, It Is alleged, his cloth
ing? was caught Jn; machinery
aboard the boat and as a result
one of hi legs was broken in sev
eral places, his ankle fractured
and his leg and foot mangled.'" It
has been charged that tha machia-.
mbla river with headquarters! at ery was not properly guarded.
pae o
F
JOHN
mm
EE
John Walling died at Toledo,
Oregon yesterday, April 9, 1928.
at the age of 82.
Mr. Walling was a. Polk county
pioneer; came across "the plains ar
a babe in arms In 1847. from
Ohio. He waa born in the earlr
part of that year. He lived all the
Intervening time at Lincoln, Polk
county, till about three years ago,
when he disposed of his Interests
there and moved to Toledo. He
was prominent In Polk county and
Oregon affairs for tha space of
three generations.
He Is survived by has widow,
Cella.J. Walling, by two sons.
Tracy and Alvln, both of Lincoln.
Oregon; three brothers. Jesse D..
of Lincoln; Grant, of Wheatland.
Oregon, and Ben F., of Portland.
Oregon, and four sisters, Mrs.
Frank McFarland of Salem. Mrs.
Wm. Toner of Toledo, Oregon.
Mrs. Frank Peasley of Portland.
and Mrs. O. S. Pomeroy of Klm-
berly. Idaho. Likewise 13 grand
children of Lincoln. Oregon. Re
mains are. In charge of the Salem
mortuary ana announcement of
the funeral will appear at a later
date.
"If it's broad mlndedness that
makes 8allle talk about sex. how
come she can't talk about anything
elseT"
(Oovrrlsht. IMS. rakUaaara BradiaaU.)
"Cousin Flora don't like men
hut I don't know whether It's be
Mini she sees them fllrtin with
young airto or because they're so
respecuui, aiunu -
Caartij-at, ISM. Pualiaaara SjmHtmU .
Third Member Portland
Gang Arrested in Salem
Elmer . E. Zimmerman, alleged
to be one of a gang of Portland
burglars broken up through the
wit of 16 .year old Marian La
Fave of that city, was arrested In
Salem yesterday afternoon. Port
land officials were Immediately
notified ana Zimmerman was ta
ken to Portland where it is under
stood he was lodged In the Mult
nomah county Jail.
He was arrested here by depu
ties from the eounty sheriff's of
fice on a warrant forwarded from
Portland.
Tha alleged gang of burglars
was arrested after Miss La Fave
had reeognled clothes that had
been stolen from her being worn
by another girl. She scraped ac
quaintance with the girl and was
eventually invited to her home
where she identified other stolen
articles.
PORTLAND, April 9. (AP)
With the arrest today in Salem of
Elmer Zimmerman, and the ar
rests here Saturday night of Ver
non W. Knight and J. P. Bauer,
Knight's next door neighbor, po
lice tonight declared the robbery
of many Portland homes had been
cleared up. 5
H. Chrlstofferaen, chief crim
inal deputy sheriff, said the arrest
of Zimmerman at Salem, followed
the confession of Knight . and
Bauer. Zimmerman, they are al
leged to have aald. was their
leader. Zimmerman moved to Sa
lem two weeks ago.
Police say loot was found stored
In tha attics and cellars of the
homes of Knight and Bauer. This
included women's apparel, rugs,
silverware, stand lamps, radio seta
and furnishings usually found in
every horns. Scores of men and
women visited the county Jail
storeroom today in attempts to
Identify property stolen from their
homes.
Burglary charges were filed to
day against Bauer and Knight and
their bail was fixed at $1,000. each
The arrest of Knight and Bauer
took place after Miss Marian La
Fave, a high school girl, had dis
covered the daughter of Knight
wearing her blouse and tie. She
cultivated the acquaintance of the
girl, she said, and visited the
Knight home. There she said she
located the La Fave radio set and
other articles.
COLLEGE
FOUNDER
PASSES
rrominent Pioneer Priest In
Northwest Dies At Age
of Ninety One
PENDLETON, Apr. 9. (AP)
Father Joseph M. Cataldo, S. J..
Of nnnTovn nnlnnltT
arnVin ad at a hoflnltal here. v u ' yate
W aUQ aiUTT 1UB TV UQ, fSSaVU LUv
good work toward preservation of
peace between the Indians and
whites. Then he founded Gonza
ga university, and built the first
Catholic church in Spokane. He
was sometimes called "The Fath
er of Spokane."
His missionary work epread
over the northwest, reaching from
Wyoming on the one side to Ore
gon and Alaska on the other.
It was said of him that "the his
tory or tne northwest can never
be written without including
Father Cataldo.- Red man and
white man alike honored and lov
ed him as he moved fearlessly
through the troublous days of
the young northwest, before te-
OIF
yoim astt att mice q
p
We are overstocked on Briquets
and in order to reduce our stock,
will sell the famous
FOR A FEW DAYS AT A REDUCED PRICE
IPIHIONIB
NOW!
H A IE R3 EE ES.
IF USDS
(g
today.
Father Cataldo. a Jesuit, was
'or sixty years a missionary among
he Indians of the west, and was
superior of the missions of Mon-
ana, Idaho. Washington and Alas
ka. He was born in Italy and
?ame to the United States sixty
years ago In ill health, after hU
ife had been despaired of In
Surope.
He had dedicated his life to the
work of the Society of Jesus some
15 years before coming to Amer
ica. On December 25 last, he cel
ebrated his 76th anniversary as a
member of the order.
Funeral services will be held
Thursday at the Saint Andrewr
-ntesion near Pendleton. Inter--nnt
will be in the1 Mount Saint
Michael cemetery near Spokane.
churches of Christianity.
Eastern Star Convention
Attended By Brooks Folk
BROOKS. April 9. (Special)
I Mr. and Mrs. Walter Fuller, Mr.
and Mrs. J. C. Aspinwall, Mrs.
George Ramp and Mr. and Mrs.
SPOKANE. Apr. 9. (AP)
Father Joseph M. Cataldo. S. J.,
who died in Pendleton, Ore., to-
lay, planted the cross In the Pa
cific northwest before even the
flag of the United States was well
known there.
Last month- he celebrated here
lis 75 years of service In the mln-
try with a diamond Jubilee, at
which congratulations were sent
im by Pope Pius XI. President
Calvin Coolidge. the . general of
he Society of Jesua at Rome, and
nany other prominent men.
His career was an epic of the
missionary life, coming as he did
Tom a foreign land to win the
Indians of the wild northwest to
hrlstlanlty. He founded a col
lege and many missions and was
active until his death, although
the venerable prelate was forced
o use crutches. An accident earlv
'.n his career resulted in his being
given tne name or "Kaoushln." or
broken leg, by the Indians who
loved him.
He erected the first chanel in
the Spokane country and estab
lished a school. His work led
him into Montana, and over north
ern Idaho, converting the Flat-
heads, Pend O'Reilles and Nes
Perces. He was credited with
Search Begun for Ship
Unheard of for Month
"SEATTLE, Apil 9. (AP).
Unheard from since March 5, the
motorshlp Iskum of Seattle with
four Seattle men aboard and prob
ably a number of Aleutian natives,
will, be sought for )n the .Bering
sea by United States fisheries ves
sels and the coast guard. Radio
messages received here today from
Unalaska said the craft touched at
Atka 35 days ago before "Sailing
westward to pick up employes of
fur ranches on Isolated islands in
tha Bering ea.--,i-.-.:.j."'.:
The Iskum, owned by the Kana
ga Ranching company of Seattle,
was commanded by Captain Har
old E. Bowman, president of the
company. The ship was to have
called at Dutch Harbor at Fats.
Pass nearly three weeks ago be
fore proeeadlns to Seattle.
Ralph Sturgls were among those
attending the district convention
of the Eastern Star at Woodburn
Wednesday eveninr. April 4. Mrs.
Margaret Barnes of Grants Pass,
worthy grand matron of Oregon,
mad her official visit to the chap
ters at this time.
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Barnard of
Oakland, Calif., were weeV-nd
guests of Mr. Baynard's sister,
Mrs. Ralph Sturgls.
Mr. and Mrs. Willard Ramp
spent Thursday in Portland on
business.
Mr. and" Mrs. Willard Gay of
Portland were Easter guests of Mr.
Gay's sister, Mrs. Willard Ramp,
and family.
Harry Sturgls of the Oregon
Tech of Portland. Is spending his
Easter vacation with his parents.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Sturgls.
Mrs. C. V. Ashbaugh has re
turned home from a three weeks
visit with relatives at Seattle and
Vancouver, Wash.
According to Greek mythology,
the mountain on which the gods
dwell is Mount Olympus, an an-
w.r.H nn.atlnn nnlnti nut in T .1 H-
lerty Magazine.
-ta! - m'jr fit rcejr
Becke & Hendricks
189 N. High Telephone 161
You MUST be registered before you can vote.
No one can be SWORN IN on Election day.
ALL VOTERS must be REGISTERED 30 DATS before any
Election. This law is an amendment to the Constitution and
was voted In by the People at the June 1927 Election.
Registration closes April 17th
A voter who is now registered and moved out of his precinct,
or wishes to change his politics, or a woman who hat married
must REREGISTER.
If you are registered, and voted once in the two years last
passed, and have not moved you need not register.
To register call at the County Clerk's Office, or any of the
Registrars"' in the different parts of the County, all are au
thorized by law to register you free of charge.
Do this now. if not already registered, so you can vole on
Election day.
U. G. BOYER, County Clerk
TO BE ANNOUNCED
THURSDAY
GIESE-POWERS
Furniture Compr.hu
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