Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (July 24, 1928)
Mil BUTE .IEI
Hot Words Flung Back and!
' Forth at Portland Session
dadtt aW Ore.. Jttlr 23.-
AP) Verbal fireworks toneneo
! a kf Dr. Clark Blaek. Doctor-
Farmer, and Saaaua J-"1''
Seattle attorney, enttreaed: tor
Bait as boar today an otherwise
doll session of tne Interstate com
merce commission grain rata bear-in-
Tbe orator session dragged
along to the beat of midday. Tnen
Dr. Black, took tne,staad. Ho Urea
Is Portland, bat owns "te"
arttoat lands near Peaaeroy. Waan.,
ad la reputed to bo too oocoad
largest taxpayer la Garfield coun
weew Vettrtck la bis erbse examlns
tloa referre to the witness -as
long distance farmer." Wet trick
sought laformatloa a to eorape
tltion an&ong'wlieat buyers In
Black's terrttonT. The; witness tes
tified that composition was keen.;
dahl," asked Wettrlck, bla opin
ion should be", worth s6metblng.
shouldn't itr Judge Kuykendahl
of Pomeroy charged at the Seattle
hearing that tbe Colombia basin
differential had destroyed compe
tition and that Portland grain
'dealers conspired to fix prices.
No. I don't thiak. Judge Kuyf
kendabl's opinion would be wortb
much." Black answered. I don't
think he ever snipped a, pound of
wheat In his life."
Answering charges that Seattle
buyers had been excluded from
the district by the differential, the
witness said he had known but one
.-tuiitle buyer to outer the territory
tince his arrival la Garfield coun
ty in 18S4.
Under questioning by examlnei
Maeklay, Dr. Black said he was
absolutely convinced that- the
larmer would get tbe benefit of
rate reductlona. "I know I'd get
he benefit," he declared.
Regarding the differential con
troversy. Dr. Black said ho did not
hink the Seattle rate should be
owored until the lowest possible
ate to Portland had been estab
lished. M party on
Huddleston and Cobb Fami
lies Gather to Reshingle
NORTH SANTIAM. July 23.
(Special.) A lawn party and a
wiener roast was given Saturday
-night at the home of Mrs. Anna
Lawn games were played until
a late hour, when a bonfire was
built and wieners were roasted
until all were satisfied.
Those present included Mr. and
Mrs. Dan. Crocket and children.
Dorothy and Alice of Mill City.
Everett and Maysel Powell of In
dependence. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde
Witcraft. Harold and Helen Wit
, crattf' Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Mc
intrblin and rrandcbildren, Stan-
AT (Ml SIM
.1 kT-aud Ona Maple and Darwin
' Lallu-iU Vtnnla Hriffin and
ValfeeJiMrs. Nannte Griffin and
enfldren. Raymond and Harvey.
Mr. and Mrs. John Miller and
son George. Lewis Scofleld. Ray
mond Branch, Winifred. Retha
and Rva Davis. Mr. and Mrs. Bert
Ketthlev and son Willie. Mr. and
Mrs. Leland Keithley. Mr. and
Mrs. Glenn McClellan. Leslie and
Mabel Chastaln. Mabel Hall, Mrs
i.fuma fhalfant. Mr. and Mrs. O.
W. Cobb and grandchildren Clif
ton and Maxine ot North Santiam
Mr. and Mrs. Chester Huddleston.
Mr. and Mrs. Yern Huddleston
iMr. and Mrs. Lyle Cobb and Gar
: land Huddleston of WiUamlna. the
tbostess and her little daur titer
'Lela and E. D. Powell of Tyee
J.bonor guest of the evening
, Mr. Powell, who began the Jour
5 TAKXS 1 UMORRO W
THE WONDER '
A Race For Life
Presesited on tbe
? Also ! m
Bey of life July 4, M4t7 pUyed In
all the games with as ma.cn enjoy
meat an as MfrJovwestrtnoaa as
any one present. f , , :
Mlaa Maysell PoVeU will spend
taw -wek with bar friend, Mabel
Cbastaln. ? -
"' alary Witcraft Is spending a few
days ta the! home of her Mother,
Roe at Triaaglo Lake..;, ' ,
Myrtle Griffin Is. staying with.
her slater, Mrs. Karl Tucker , la
.Salem. ' 'I
A number of relatives ana
friends. Including tbe Huddleston
and Cobb families4" et WUlamlna
and the Witcraft and Cobb fami
lies or this place, met at tbe borne
of Mrs. -AnnnHuddlestonj Sanday
for the pvrpoee of reshfngltng ner
house. - Because of the-i Intense
beat of tbe day, tbe work was
only "half ' finished and jjjerUl-' be
completed at later date.f -'
Horamee Rans: :torj Quiet
During tfext Few Days Be
fore Drive Campaign
' ALBANY" 'N. Y.' July 21.
( AP Couoen log energ rot tbe
later days of the presidential cam
paign,' Governor Smith ii looking
forward to a comparatively quiet
aad restful week. He said today
that he bad no political' engage
ments on 'his calendar, except a
conference, late In the week, with
Gorenor Ritchie of Maryland.
The time and place for that meet
ing has not been determined.
In the seclusion of the executive
mansion the democratic f nominee
will hare further opportunity to
work out In his mind details of
hta acceptance which he has prom
ised will touch on aljf lssoes of the
campaign In conclusive rasblon.
He has not yef begun acttial prep
aration of that address.
The present plan is tojhave the
governor officially notified of Ms
nomination at a night cermtfny on
the steps of the capltol four weeks
hence. Difficulty has been exper
ienced, by hla managers la arrang
ing a nation-wide radio -book np
for the event, bu Smltlli himself
took steps today to correct any
Impression that be felt radio agen
cles were throwing obstacles In
hla way. I '
As tbe nominee looks at K.
there Is bound to be trouble In ar
ranging for an exlensire dio net
work for sorb a ceremony because
f tti fixed contracts of! commer
cial broadcasters, but he; Is confi
dent that contract . programs can
be rearranged ao that he will hnve
ample opportunity to be heard
from coast to coast daring the de
livery of his speech. He has Plain
ly Indicated ill alon thit he had
no notion that he was the object
of discrimination. f
Aside from bis conversation
with Governor Ritchie, who before
the Houston convention withdrew
from the democratic presidential
re and nrced Smith's; nomina
tion, the New York executive has
no engagement In eight except to
attend the wedding In Schenectady
Thursday night of Mabel Carrlng-
ton Lunn. daughter ot yeorge u.
Lunn. to Douglas Arthur Caulk
ino n Aihanv attornev. I
Lunn Is a member of the state
public service commission, and Is
a former lieutenant governor and
a member of congress. At one
time, as a sdcialwt he was mayor
of Schenectady. He is one of those
mentioned in connection' with the
New York gubernatorial nomina
IWRN1VAL DAXCK AT f.ERVAIS
GKRVAIS. July 2 S. 1( Special)
A carnival dance and chicken
iinner will be given, by the ladies
it the Sacred Heart church at
ervals Wednesday evening. July
?5. The women promise; plenty or
iiuusenieut for all, with Kins
Tantalizers furnishing the synco
pation for the dancing from 9:09
o'clock to midnight. Dinner Is to
e served from 6 o'clock until 9
Hood River Is only a small
county, but Its water and scenic
interests are of vital interest to it.
and it wo are to retain these, our
leading men meet exert themselves
to nip in the bed The Dalles water
project, the power project on the
Lake branch and all other schemer
which aim at prof iting "at the ex
pense of this vally Hood Rlvei
News. ' , ' "."! '!. .
THE Interest Poupona
of the llortft-aire Bonds
of this Company are re
deemable at your bank.
Secured by First Mort-
fages on improved city
property, these bonds are
especially desirable for
the conservative Investor.
Six per cent interest Is
paid our investors from
tbe loans which ire care
fully make. Our record
since 1923 standi as evi
dence of the conservative
character of our opera
tions. We Invite you to
this proven type of in
vestment for your funds.
A systematic saving plan
. t - .. Si : s, laughsi & 3I f 1( '
' An lummiry Faleih No Oafiffrisw.
Represented in Salem by Win. E. Moses
453 ST. Capitol . .
. BEDELL BUILDING
. . i.
, - X ii 1 II- - - -
A study far charneterlxattna.
with a fidelity of -purpose In ctoae
Iy adbering to the Tory faadamen-
kal of . that ebaraetortaauon. :ia
ioulcklr noted in the work oi
John Gilbert, arl Dane ana i n
OTBnen, as uo ceniraa - -King
Vioor'a remarkable pietnrt-
tatlon or Laurence swung;
Xorr. "The Big Parade," which
;omes to tbe Oregon, theater , Wed
aeadAy.tX VU t:iV 1'? t i
I Tbeae three very capable actera
essay. respeetlTely. ; a young.
imtriein of wealth, an Iron
worker of Swedish extraction, and
a torii3isi3owWy bartender. They
all Join the aamr unit and become
"buddlos ".. throughout - tbe worm
All throughr tbe denouncement
rroa enlistlmr field to the end af;
ter the Armistice, we see fn Gil
bert tbe boy who baa bad the best
of everything and who never once
cornea to understand really wny
tbe discomfort and tbe uneleanll-
neaa.. . .
-Tbe talk aarular riveter or
steel worker oes right throagh
the War with a reckless abandon.
It means nothing to him but a
Job; be sleep when others trcas
ble and laugba when others weep
For a fellow wbe baa been Jiang
lag on to a frame work on 20-
story buildings, this Is the natural
O'Brien draws a striking char
acterisation and his part must
have impressed him deeply. In
the outset yon find him presiding
behind the bar of a Bowery gin-
mill and ordering the hangers-on
about. Here be Is the n&tural stuff
from . which political bosses arc
nade; a born leader among his
own. As "Bull O'Hara. corporal.
be carries this dominating spirit
right through Prance. He la boss
and knows it.
.Renee Adoree plays the part of
Mellaande. a little French miss.
c this film.
ELLB'J TERRY ASKS
Tranquil Death of Famed
Actress Not Followed by !
Note of Sadness
SMALL HYTHE. Eng.. July 23
(AP) "No funeral gloom, my
dears, when I am gone."
Ellen Terry, famous beloved
actress, has had her wish, for
beauty and peace and loving ten-
ternees surrounded her as she lay
this evening in her final sleep
within the quaint old farmhouse
which she had known so long a
The noted actress received her
last and greatest call this morning
and died tranquilly, surrounded
by her loved ones. With her were
her daughter. Edith Craig, her!
son. Edward Gordon Craig, her
brother, Charles Terry, and her
faroite niece. Miss Olive Terry.
Within a few moments the huge
presses of England were churning
out their coUimns to tell tbe world
that Ellen Terry had gon eand all
Britain felt the heavy hand of
sadness. But at "the. farm" which
nestles at the edge of this aucient
hamlet there was little to Indicate
that there had been a great
change. There was ai air of sub
dued activity, but no blinds were
drawn and no one in black ap
peared. The reason for this was
in a little white notice tacked
upon the gate. It was the actress'
last wish which she had pinned
on the fly leaf of one of her favor
ite volumes, the "Imitation of
Christ" by Thomas a Kempia. It
"No funeral gloom, my dears.
when I am gone.
Corpse gaiings, tears, black rai
ment, graveyard grlmness.
Think of me as withdrawn Into
Yours atlll, you mine. -Remember
all the best
Of our past moments and forget
And so to where I wait come genf-
Below was written: "I should
wish mr children." relatives and
' with liberal return is of
fered in our Installment
Bonds. Weekly or month
ly payments accepted.
ly on." , 1 r, ' rv:; AVILWJI 1 11 7Ql V II
friends to observe this - when I
oday those to whom she ad
dressed this wish were . carrying
oat her deaireft. - -"-'-
. Tho noted netrees, who - was
eighty years old. died at t:5
avwt thia morainr- after an un
comfortable night -during which
she sank slowly to me eno. , Q"l
Attack aad cerebral nemermage
and began slaking slowly laac
Tbls erenlnr ;EllenTTerTy 'was
resting in a room overlooking the
Lttari Raxaner marahes wnicn
wnt - awav towaras tree
green hills la the distance. She
wan fond ot thls view because as
she once wrote: iThe 1out: low
lytng. marahands give me rest.
Chicago Sees Marked Down
ward Trend During Whole
Associated Press Flaastcia Kdlsor
NEW YORK. July 23. (AP)
A swift upturn In stock prices and
S sharp break In wheat futurea di
vided speculative Interest In to
Montgomery-Ward ran up 8
points to a new high record at 173,
and closed at the top. Wright
aeronautical retained all but one
x. -m Ttr .ntnt mmtrt Atlantic
jiuini vi l 71 F""" I
refinlnr. Baruk cigars. Columbia
gas", Indian Refining preferred,
Kroger stores. Southern Dairies
A, Union carbide. Utah Copper and
Warner Bros. A closed 4 to near
ly 9 points higher.
Revival of bullish activity In
the coppera under the leadership
of American smelting, whfch ran
up 5 points, was based on re
narts of improved trade condi
tions and expectations of increased
earnings in the last hair or. tne
year.- Tobacco ah ares were again
nnder accumulation on reports of
expanding earnings In the face of
recent cigarette price cuts.
Freeport, Texas, broke H
points to a new 1928 low at ,
but rallied more than 3 points on
the company s disclosure ot Its
current assets position. Heavi
ness also developed in such Issues
ae International telephone, Mathle-
son alkali and National radiator.
the last-named touching a new
A sudden spurt of 6 points In
Texas & Pacific to a new nigb at
178 enlivened trading- In the
railroad croup. St. Louis south
western and several other western
and southwestern rails also re
corded good gains.
"Opportunity Awaits You In
Jefferson County Is the caption
ot tbe new booklet recently print
ed at the behest of tbe Jefferson
county chamber of commerce. This
little booklet, printed in the shop
of the Madras Pioneer, gives con
densed Information to the possible
newcomer of what Jefferson coun
ty, the second newest county in
Oregon, has to offer to the pros
pective settler. Madras Pioneer,
Little interest Is being mani
fest in anything except the sacred
tieh bills. "Shall our acenic rivers
be desecrated by homely power
plants?" moans the Portland Jour
nal. Not entirely, say we. There
should be an occasional "homely
power plant" to form a vivid con
trast with the good looking fish
ermen, hip-deep in the "scenic riv
ers." Medford MailTribune.
The national republican com-;
mitteewoman from Mississippi
Mary C. Booze, regardless of the!
prohibition plank in the platform
'I I SALEM'S GREATEST ENTERTAINMENT U
LfXfv STARTS TODAY I
- -'rffii;-.- ... " with '- SZS lPi : '
; v mart uivian -i s J r?fr-l j- . i
i II v y l-- i Akin ruAkini csri I -S4v v CJlThk I - I.
, k: ' lUgglna; a lot of U-ghs,
V Uy- ST Bia: Kllllnir for blue. V O .
j, . rnumr wn i IT fiMrr mrilstoi omn IT? : I .
SAntbrn .California bills And
canyons, in- tne naa.r
fare nsed to anvai
fhm nksiir of lb net wuuw
Reerv-Karmc nd Hatton t
edy. "The. Big KllUng." nno oe-
eama. temsoranly. a Dacgwoooa
section of mountain country, alive
with "moonshine" distilling plants
(warring , mountaineers, semi-prim-
Itlve log cabins and pretty ro
' In selecting the outdoor set
tings, care was taken to choose
seenerr similar to that of the
natural beauty of the locality was
mountain locale required but the
factor in selecting It and beauti
ful vistas of the California . hill
country are recorded in the pic
The Bir. Killing." which will be
the attraction at the Elsinore the
ater starting today. Is the second
of the Beery-Hatton melodramatic
comedies. Tbe first of this dts-
ttactlv new tvne picture under
taken by thla team of comedies.
Partners in Crime.- was excep
tionally well received by audience
throughout the country and seem
ed to strike an advance note in
moving picture comedy.
"The Love Mart" Comes
Hollywood Theater Today
Richard A. Rowland, general
and production manager of First
9r UH lO
Colorful Storjr of
Old Xew Orleans
National Pictures. preeenU BlUie
Pore In her- latest ntstni,"ple-
tm na una - w
. . .'. a iv..M
Lmmm- tm tne huitvw
today. Thla la a ntamaarice pro
viwHaii with Gilbert Roland. Noah
Peery and many other prommow
players in support. - e . t
UPOTJ VJALL STREET
Grains Only Group, to Take
: Drop! in: dew York Stock
J :! Markets n 'K
rnrrr AnO s r Julr 23. (AP)
.5HICAG? J?L !k.
as ii rrmin nrim uivvirow wm -
Chicago board ot trade today,
wheat leading the recession and
wladlng up at tne lowest prices of
Improved crop prospects, indif
ferent export demand, good re
ports from Canada and a big- Ca
nadian carry-over of old wheat all
contributed to the drop in bread
Selling of corn futures was
prompted by the break in the
whent market and by ideal weath
er conditions for the advancement
of the crop. Corn prices declined
rapidly with December making- a
new low for the season, although
there waa fair buying on the
break, but no active support was
developed and receipts were
Oats also were affected by -the
In "HALF A BRIDE"
breaker a not as pronouncwo. -.
.Wheat dropped front 4nd. S-I
to S and 7-8 cents per bushel, July
dosiac at t.li- September at
fl.21 f-f, and Decern oer ai
i4t"All the closings' were, near the
drs lowest figures:
Corn wound np shout ren for
deliveries but 1 and 1-8 to 2
and 8-8 cents lower for Septem
ber nasi December: July corn clos
ed at ll.o 1-8. September at
19.94 and 8-4 as December at
.7t cents. " J .
Oats lost' from to 1 and 1-8
EFFECTIVE JULY 22, 1928
Oregon Stages System
Red Top Coaches
Leave Salem daily for Portland, 4:10 a. m., 7:00, 7:50,
hourly on the hour 9:00 a. m. to 7:00 p. m., then
9:00,11:55 p. m.
Silverton 9 :00 a." iru, 3 :00, 7 :00 p. m.
Independence and Monmouth 9:10 a. m., 12:10,
3:10, 5:10 p. m. also 8:00 p. m. Sundays and
Dallas 9:10, 11:10 a. m., 1:10, 4:05.5p.m.
Falls City 9:10 a. m 1:10, 5:50 p. m.
McMinnville, Newberg;, Forest Grove and Hillsboro
9:10 a. m., 1:10, 4:05, 5:50 p. m.
Tillamook and Beach Points 9:10 a. m., 1:10, 5:50 p. m.
Stage Depot, Senator Hotel
When the Victory Six was announced six
months ago it was the talk of the town
What would it look Hke? What would it
do? Would it be different from other cars?
In what, way?' And so on.
Then the pubHc saw the Victory Sixl
Its freshness of design was a rerelation.
It tra-s different. lake no other car.
Rakish and trim low and graceful
smart hued and colorful it captured the
eye. Immediately, j
Look again. Wider seats more leg space
Then it proved, in operation and perform
ance, the promise suggested by its beauty.
Swift pick-up smoothness speed.
Dodge Brothers dependability again!
It was a great ear then; it is an eren
greater car now.
It has stood the test.
Each month has Seen a substantial in
crease in Victory Six sales. '
Not because of what we have been saying
for six months. Or because of what we
say now. .
But because of what the Victory Six is.
The snappiest, best looking, speediest car
inks class. f :
A car you should try out now yourself
at the wheel " !
. Touring Car or Roadster, $995; Coupe, $1045;
4-door Sedan, $1095; DeLoxe Sedan, $1170;
. DeLoxe 4-passenfer Coupe, $1170; Sport Road
ster, $1245 Sport Sedan. $1295 f..a, b.
474 S. Commercial
BY DO DOE
WAR BLIXD HONORED
BKIILW. JulY 11. CAP) A
monument honoring- those blinded
In" the warha4 "Jn acquired by
the city art commission and erect
ed on Flehteberr. an elevated spot
In Stegiitx, an outsorting borough
oT Berlin. The state and the Jew
ish homes for he blind are both
located in the ridnltjr of Flehte-berg-
The figure, the work of the
sculptor Lewin Funcke, depicts
the fumbling gait of a blind man
in heroic eise. :
53le; otor. 60.
'ISO TH1 STANOAXO SIX fS7S TO $970 AND THI SZNIOk STX It 495 TO It 77