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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 18, 1929)
The OREGON STATESMAN. Salem, Oregon, Sunday Morning. August 18, 1929
i; T ,
SEEN AT MEET
Utile Hope Entertained of
On Young Plan
Zep to Make Asia in One Leap
(Continued from Paffe 1.)
Chancellor Snowden Just before
boob. Mr. Snowden Intimated that
It might be more effective for a
meeting to be arranged between
himself as British delegate deal
la C with finance and Premier
Tb veteran French statesman,
however. Is leaving the question
of finance to his aides and shows
nw Inclination to meet the British
chancellor except In the full ses
sions of the conference.
The British delegation I s not
only dlssat'isfled with the Young
plat but refutes the Interpretation
nlac4 upon the British stand
acalast it, and Mr. Snowden today
, eoBtributed to the record of The
llafna meeting a strong plea for
a fair deal for his country.
""We want a fair deal," h c
aid, "we have made all conces
aloas one can expect from us.
"We stand in our original po
sUtoa. We are accused of blocking
peaca for a question of money.
Tie money involved is insig
nificant, but there is something
els Involved .
"There is involved the fact that
when we have made sacrifices they
lea4 only to demands for more
sacrifices, and we are through
S&owden's reference is taken
to allude to the fact that in the
compromise agreement reached by
tho, Young experts' committee at
. Paris earlier this year, whcro,rep-t
atUions piinUities ep tftsfribu-:
ted to tnW care of the creditor na
tions out-payments and repara
tions, the British share was scaled
down by a sum equal to ' the
amounts that had been paid to
the dominions because they had
not any outpayments.
Inasmuch as the other creditor
natloas seem equally firm in their
resolution to make no further sac
rifice of what they consider leg
itimate claims, further concessions
from this source appear to be im
probable. Hopeless as the situation seem
ed tonight, no actual breakdown
can come for several days until
the meeting of the financial com
mitlM of the conference which
must deal by ballot on the Brit
ish demands. This vote was ex
pected a week ago but a breathing
pace was afforded by delaying j
The British demands as stated
"ay Mr. Snowden at the outset of
the conference were for uncondi
tional annuities for Great Britain
marka (about $10,800,000) a
year, abolition of deliveries in
kind on the reparations account,
and amalgamation of conditional
and unconditional annuities under
a slnsle sum.
The compromise offer which the
British chancellor refused today,
declaring it insufficient to satis
fy bis government, was about 30,
000,000 marks. Chancellor Snow
den in reply to the other creditor
nations maintained their offer it
self Involved no sacrifice on their
part but was simply an offer to
Increase Great Britain's share at
tho expense of smaller powers.
o aa o " .
BM&Bi m . BM mrr n . i r iter i ' v l-w iinnm bipm
t rjsi i
The' Graf ZcpteUn, en route to Tokyo on the roost perilous lap of it epoch making journey
around the world, originally had mapped out for It the two main route Khown above. Those in charge
expected to take the northern route If the weather was warm and the southern route if conditions were
unfavorable. Due to storms that developed in the vicinity of Moscow the ship was forced to veer north
ward, missing the Russian city. When last heard from the giant air liner reported its position at 62
degrees north latitude and ISO degrees east longitude, which would be east and slightly north of
Chita, and northwest of Tokyo.
Army of 10,000 Officially
PARIS, Aug. 17. (AP) Des
pite the alarming news reaching
Pari today from the reparations
conference at The Hague the af
ternoon newspapers expressed a
mild hope that the conference
would not end in complete failure.
Journal Des Debats argued that
It was absolutely necessary that
negotiations continue. "This is
diplomatic logic." it said. "It
was such logic that finally per
mitted the committee of experts
at Paris to reach an agreement on
th Toung plan."
L Temps, which Is generally
regarded as expressing semi-official
views, said, "if the failure to
liquidate the world war must be
admitted It would have been bet
ter if -the memorandum of four
countries and the reply of the
British chancellor are likely to
continue for a few more days.
of that company put a stop to this
Loganberry Juice being sup
plied by the Northwest Canning
company goes under the name of
Phez loganberry Juice, the name
that had the most extensive ad
vertising. Loganberry Juice Is also being
supplied by H. S. Gile & Co., Sa
lem, from their Woodburn plant.
It Is the original Pheasant brand,
containing nothing but the Juice;
no sugar. The demand is small
but steady. Stocks from which
supplies are furnished are kept in
five of the big cities of the coun
try. No Juice was pressed this
year, because there was a supply
on hand, though this Is likelyfto
run shar ftfm 'present indica
tions, before loganberries are rfpe
next year. There is springing up a
growing demand from health
food people throughout the coun
try. The Humphrey family, owning
the Euclid Beach park on Lake
Erie, near Cleveland, Ohio, has
for years been using loganberry
Juice, selling it through an at
tractive dispenser, called the
Humphrey dispenser, fhvented by
one of the family, designed es
pecially for "mixing and showing
In an attractive form and sell
ing loganberry Juice. It Is a great
money maker for them. It might
be extended to thousands of times
Its present size, bringing a vast
demand for the Juice.
Will It Come Back?
Will loganberry Juice come
back? It will. There is no other
fruit Juice that is just as good
and attractive. Big business will
get hold of it, together with other
fruit Juices that may be produced
hcr and it will go over in a
world wide way.
Or the Salem district will raise
np, or there will drift to this sec
tion, a leader who will organize
this business In a cooperative
way. The field Is here. It is a vast
field. It will not remain uncultivated.
Then, with the Juice outlet
and the cold pack demand, and
the supply that will be needed by
the canners and dryers and dehy.
drators, the world will want and
be readv to pay a reasonable
price for such a quantity of logan.
berry- products as will require all
the acreage we have that ought to
be devoted to the loganberry crop
many thousands of acres; hun
dreds of times the number now
devoted to this greatest b'.i?
fruit in many respects that was
ever found, or developed.
Wood; J. H. Willett; Frederick
Stelwer; A. TT. Hussey; G. W.
Johnson & Co.; John H. Carson;
D. R. Ross; Wm. A. Bill Hines;
A. W. Gus Wysong; I. R. Smith;
Beck & Hendricks; Hav.'iuns &
Roberts, Inc.; Imperial Furniture
Co.; H. L. Stiff Furniture Co.;
Marion Creamery Co., Inc.;
Clough & Huston Co.; Bloch's
Golden Rule Store; Gideon Stolz
Co.; Carson Pharmacy.
H. II. Grady; Clif Irwin; Carl
P. Gabrielson; H. G. Maison; Bra
zier C. Small; . W. "Doc" Lewis;
Otto F. Kubin; J. Fuhrer; Lewis
P. Campbell; Frank M. Moore;
Dave Shade: J. J. Elliott; Willis
E. Vincent; Douglas McKay; Wal
ter H. Zosel; C. H. McCullough;
Vic MacKenxie; Hoy H. Simsrons;
Walter J. Kirk: Lloyd T. Rigdon;
W. T. Rigdon & Son; Newell Wil
liams: R. II. Bassett; J. B.
Young: Carl Abrams; Nelson &
Hunt, Drugs: Fleener Electric,
nc; Oscar D. Olson; Harry "V".
Carson: Ernest Bonesteele; Lyle
J. Page; A. L. Adolphson; F. W.
Poorman; TJonegaa Wiggins; Bert
B. Flack; Virgil M. Stoliker; Rob
in D. Day: E. F. Slade: Laban C.
Steeves; F. S. Lamport; J. T.
Goodman: Sepbus W. Starr; M.
D. Pilkenton: G. B. Welch.
Chas. L. Unruh; H. A. Guef
froy; Karl Steiwer; Herman S.
Brown; R. B. Boise: Frank M.
Simon; J. O. Matthis; W. Carl
ton Smith; E. Paulson: Curley's
Dairy; Reynolds Ohmart: Chal
mer Lee George; King S. Bart
lett; Carl T. Pope; W. W. Looney;
Carl Nelson; Frank Durbin. Jr.;
P. D. Quisenberry; W. A. John
son; Ted Irwin; Donald A.
Young; E. H. Hobson: Miller Mer
cantile Co.; Sam A. Korer; Hart
man Bros.; Geo. E. Waters;
Giese-Powers: A. I. Eoff; J. C.
Perry: Ken Brown: Wm. H. Pau
lus: W. A. Cummings: Harry M.
Levey; C. C. Settlemier; E. A.
Lytle; W. E. DeLong; Patton
Bros.: Dr. W. B. Morse; Captain
H OTHEB FRUIT
(Continued from Page 21)
larly. There was a considerable
new tonnage pressed and put up
Also, the King's Food Products
company carried on a national
advertising camnalcn on dehy
drated loganberries, put up in an
attractive package and had - a
larga trade. Financial difficulties
FILED WIH CUT
Mr. and Mrs. George Martin, Geo.
D. Alderin, Mrs. H. A. Dusenberry,
Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Jirak, 0. J.
Lehman, O. L. Poe, Mrs. Rosaline
Poe. W. F. Barnes. C. W. Tibbet,
Nettie J. Tibbet. Frank and Fred
Boiler, E. H. Evans, Nancy Tiala,
M. E. Plummer, Mrs. W. J. Lee,
Josephine E. Chaffin, Annie M.
Luthy. Mary L. Lisle. Ida Neff,
Mrs. S. J. Gentzkow, Peter Bund,
Nora C. Williamson, Laura C. Tan
ner, H. D. Klum, James Coates,
Albert Estate, Inc., Leo N. Childs,
C. M. lnman, Mrs. E. J. Batchelor,
B. A. Victor, G. W. Johnson, Jr.,
F. G. Bowersox. R. S. McNeill.
Hanlon Hunt. C. W. Morse, M. M
Lewis, Mrs. O. L. Darling. M. A
Rosman, J E. Rosman, Paup Pa-
penrus, D. L. shrode, Mrs. G. H.
Colgan. Mrs. Virlett Clayton, W
The proposal has been made for
modification of the original
recommendation. Of the particu
lar industry may secure extension
of its limits by getting consent of
property owners in a radius of 300
The prune drying and packing
piant is a substantial structure,
fcoxioo, built on concrete piers.
structure is frame. The boiler
room is of hollow tile 14x18. The
building is being rushed tc oom
pietion in order to be ready for
me prune picking season next
The whole matter will be heforp
the council Monday night, hav
ing been held over from two
fConrmued from Pare 1.)
Dalalnor when a troop of 700 So
viet calvarymen engaged Chinese
soldiers in a three hour conflict.
From Japanese sources came
other reports o f minor border
clashes such as have been rumor
ed almost daily for more than a
week. Even before these latest
and more serious invasions it was
said that China had drawn atten
tion to the signatories of the Kel
logg anti-war pa,ct to its infrac
tion by Russia.
tlii n esc Insincere
This notification was cited in
Moscow today as evidence of Chi
nese insincerity and that China
had been made "the tool of cap
italistic powers." The Soviet
leaders charged that the seizure
of the Chinese eastern railway
and the dismissal of Soviet em
ployes was a well calculated step
in a far reaching scheme to draw
Russia Into war. They contended
that the Soviet union had adopted
only strict measures of resistance
in the face of "the most unprece
With the official charges and
counter charges from both sides
and the paucity of direct Informa
tion the actual situation around
Manchuli was in some doubt to
night. Observers here did not dis
guise their belief that the present
stage of the controversy is In an
unpromising Btate for peaceful
She lived in Zena until her mar.
riage to Henry Schomaker, after
which she moved to Salem, the
family residing at 12 9 South
Commercial street. Mr. Schomak
er died here in 1912.
Mrs. Schomaker is survived by
two daughters, Mrs. Mabel E.
Wright, Eugene; and Mrs. Pearl
A. DeVoe, Salem; and four sons:
Dean A. of Salem; Clarence H. of
Yreka, Calif.; Ivan F. of San
Francisco; and Fred of Portland.
Ten grandchildren survive. Mrs.
J. B. Putnam of Salem is a sister
and E. P. Aldrich and Ennls
Waite of this, city are step,
DRIVE LIU ON
w ON EHRD
(Continued from Fas' 1.)
Difficulties ancountered in re
fueling the endurance ship-at high
altitudes over Wyoming were not
experienced here. The altitud at
North Platte is approximately 2,
000 feet lower than at Cheyenne.
In a late note dropped at the
field. Pilots Mamer and WTalker
made an urgent request for eye
Several times the Snn God
swooped over the air port at an al
titude of less than 1,000 feet
while a huge crowd cheered the
(Continued from Page 1.)
mained to be decided at the last
meeting of the airport commit
tee. The council is awaiting report
of the planning and zoning com
mission on two ordinance bills
which it asked the commission to
draft; one amending the zoning
ordinance to permit of limited
use provisions in a zone three,
and the other limiting the use
of curb space by service stations.
A resolution will be Introduced
to change the council rules elim
inating the plumbing committee
and creating an incinerator committee.
We print letter heads, business
cards, posters, signs, booklets, al
most anything In our job shop.
Call 500 for prices.
Tracks were all cleared at 6:30
o'clock Saturday night of the ob
struction "caused when threo
freight cars, including on full
10,000 gallon oil car, became in
volved in a. melee at the foot of
Court on Front street about 10:30
o'clock the previous night. Th
mix-up occurred when the rear
truck of the oil car split th
switch on the Oregon Electric
track, jumping the track and
turning over, landing wheels up.
The other two cars did not entire
ly leave the track.
The oil tank was leaking in sev
eral places during the day, and on
the dome a stream the size of a
lead pencil poured out, presenting
an additional serious problem.
GHD HJSEE) SAE&
If interested in a used car don't neglect
looking ours over.
Wood's Auto Service Co.
545 Chemeketa St.
Funeral services for Mrs. Olive
Starr Schomaker, who died Sat
urday morning at a local hospital
after several months' illness, will
be held Monday morning at 10
o'clock at Rigdons mortuary,
Rev. D. J. Howe officiating. In
terment will be in the Cityview
Mrs. Schomaker was 69 years
old and has lived in Salem many
years. She was born near Zena in
Polk county, the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Thomas Waite, pioneers.
Condition of T. B. Kay, state
treasurer, continues to show im-:
provement, according to word last ;
night from the Salem General hos-1
pital. Kay was operated upon Fri-'
day morning to relieve suffering !
from uremic absorption. Only the
immediate family is allowed to ;
call upon him, however. Hospital!
attendants had nv Idea when he '
would be able to return to his !
v 4r TVS a
2390 Fairgrounds Road
EB ON MEET I
(Continued from Pace 1.)
National Bank; O.-W. Water Ser
vice Co.; T. A. Llvesley: Western
Dairy Products Co.; The Capitol
Journal; The Statesman Publish
ing Co.; U. G. Shipley Co.
Smith v Watklns: W. M. Cline;
R. J. O'Leary; Carl Armprlest;
Homer D. Foster: Union Abstract
Co.; A. N. Bush; Gray Belle, John
Blakely; The Spa. Frank Myers;
E. M. Page; Roth Grocery Co.;
Valley Packing Co.: Ed. B. Vles
ko; H. Scbmahl; Ernest P. Thorn;
Walter J. Page: Salem Bank of
Commerce; Marlon Garage Co.
Chamber of Commerce: Port
land Electrie Power Co.; Buster
Brown Shoe Co.; First National
Bank;, Montgomery Ward St Co.:
Horn?!. Smith; Hughes t.
Taylor; - Salem Abstract Co.;
Commercial Book Store; Graben
horst Realty Co.; Frank D. Bllgh;
Geo. B. Guthrie; J. R. Linn; John
J. Roberts; B. F. Othus; Oreg
and Wagner Cigar Store.
Oliver B. Huston; E. B. Stew
art; Geo. Hull: Alice G. Brown;
Joe Adolph; Erie Butler; Troy D.
(Continued from Page 1.)
the non-restricted area. It Is on
these lots that the present building I
is being erected. Unless permls-j
sion is given to go on farther west :
in the block on lots 8, 5 and 10.1
! the future expansion of the dryer.
plant would be impossible on thi?
Property Owners Say .
Are Is Too Large
The resentment of the property j
owners is against throwing open!
to industry the whole area from;
the depot south to the city limits.
They represent that much of this
district is improved with residenc-1
es and the property values would!
be threatened if the area Is trans
ferred to the non-restriction clas-
slflcation. Those signing the re-j
monstrance are: Louis F. Meese.l
F. V. Barqulst, G. H. Deacon. Rj
H. McCauley, Fred J. SlewertTi
Lucy L. Siegmund, Anna F. Rat-'
cliffe. Carl E. Brock, Mrs. Louise
Penton, David M. Bartlett. Edward
May, O. J. Lewis. Bert gischo, C.
R. Hammond. E. G. Knighten.
Sadie May Tallon. Roy V. Ellison,
Mrs. Carl C. Wdh, Mrs. Lena Hart,
Mr. and Mrs. S. C. Campbell. Mr.
and Mrs. L. D. Waterman, Mr. and
Mrs. Baldrlnger, Mr. and Mrs. R.
H. Marshall. Mrs. Mina Morse, M.
Deaning. Mr. and Mrs. H. Parrish,
Irene H. Wirt, Mr. and Mrs. C.
Wylder, Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Printz,
Too Late To Classify
WANTED Salesman or saleslady.
Apply at 41 N. Front street Exper
ience not necessary but must have
FOR SALE (S head ewe.
Brown. Dallas, Orecon.
Where Values are Large and Prices are Small
148 North Liberty St
Center of the Shopping District
Elliotts Dollar Store
Two Doors North of J. C. Penney Co.
7To)T7P A TP
1200 Pairs Ladies9 Pare Silk
Full Fashioned Hose
Diamond Point Heels. Van Dyke Pointed Heels,
360 pairs "Burlington
Diamond Point Hose.
Sub standards of their
famous $1.65 quality.
Semi - service weight.
1 3 colors including all
popular light shades.
Imperfections are very
1 F i iNP
480 Pairs "Eiffer Semi
Service, full fashioned
Regular heel, pure silk to
welt. Every wanted col
or. Strictly firsts.
360 Pairs "Cadet" Van
Dyke heel, foil fashioned
Regular $1.49 quality. Semi
service. Colors Include Bis
eayne. Champagne, Mystery,
Pastel Parchment. Peach
blow, Atmosphere, light Gun
metal. Strictly firsts.
WE ADVISE EARLY SELECTION
HOmigvoodl KlengMs (S?ow!
SALEM'S BEAUTY SPOT
Large Building Sites
Several beautiful homes now completed. Others to
follow at once
DRIVE UP MAKE THE KINGWOOD DRIVE
New model home of Thomas B. Klingsmith
Open For Inspection
1313 EpGEWATER ST.
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