The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, November 22, 1929, Page 10, Image 10

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    "The CnZGCIJ STATESMAN. Salcru-Orecn, Friday lloniz?, Novesfey 22.1323
Cooperative Marketing Plan
Outlined in Session
At Portland
Cohtlne4 from Pas 1.1
board Is taking the position that
the first thing is to establish sound'
organization on a sufficient scale
to eliminate local competition be
tween cooperatives," Mr. -Wilson
said. "We will take care of emerg
encies, but are not attempting to
supercede existing agencies each
as the- federal intermediate credit
bank and the federal warehouse
Mr. Wilson told the group today
that small, competitive cooperative
associations in this state or else
where can expect no direct finan
cial aid from the new farm board.
He said, however, that every ef
fort will be made to point oat
methods of organization and fed
eratlon of marketing groups.
which will put the marketing as
sociations in a stronger position
with the board and as regards
handling their financial problems
through existing agencies.
Grain Growers Cooperative
Given Full Explanation
Much of the afternoon' session
was devoted to explanation of the
-newly formed North Pacific Grain
Growers' cooperative, which is to
'serve as regional body in the na
tional cooperative grain organiza
tion though which the farm board
will deal in its stabilization and
orderly Marketing efforts. A de-
scription of organization wor".: was
given by Slate Senator F. J. Wil
mer, Rosalia. Wash., temporary
president of the regional associa
tion. Senator Wilmer pointed out
that the regional organization Us
bow complete along lines approv-'
ed by the farm board and that
plans for local members groups
are being worked out. He explain
ed contract forms, financing and
other details and said assistance
In organizing would be furnished
communities requestinglt but that
bo drive would be made anywhere.
Ward M. Buckles, director of
the intermediate credit bank at
Spokane, after discussing services
of his institution, likened the fed
eral farm board to the federal re
serve system but pointed out the
latter "was not established in a
day." He offered his assistance to
prune cooperatives in working out
Improved warehousing plans.
(Continued from rase 1.)
-Great Northern railroad over the
Fouthern Pacific tracks from
Flanigan, Nev., to Klamath Falls,
Nevada began Its case after A.
G. Mott had been cross examined
completing the presentation of
eT'dence in favor r the petUIon
ers. Mott who is chief engineer
for the California Railroad com
mission, was on the stand most
of the morning. He was grilled
by Southern- Pacific counsel, who
sought to undermine evidence he
had presented regarded by attor
neys as extremely important.
Mott testified that existing
Southern Pacific lines In his opin
ion would be physically inade
quate to handle California-Oregon
traffic in about seven years.
Asked if Southern Pacific service
was not satisfactory Mott said:
"Sometimes additional facilities
' are necessary evep when the ex
isting ones are physically ade
quate." Questioned sharply by E. J.
Foulds, Southern Pacific counsel,
as to whether that company had
.' given good service on its Shasta
line, Mott replied: "In my opinion
. the Southern Pacific has done a
very good jote of providing service
- on that line."
(Continued from Pace 1.)
creases as one remedy in the pre
pared statement which he and his
secretary distributed at the White
House after the general businecs
; conference. i
He also had some other renie-
dies for the situation. One was
' that business brains get back on
'.the Job and let the stock ticker
-alone. Another was lower prices
' for commodities.
' Prices Generally
: 'Too High 8ys Ford
5 "Nearly everything In- this
, country is too highly priced." Mr.
; Ford observed. "The only thing
; that should be high priced In this
' country ls-the man who works.
- Wages must not come down, they
i must not even stay on their pres
t ent level; they must go up.
"And even that is not suffl
t? cient of itself we must'see to it
that the increased wages are not
f taken away from our people by in-
creased prices that do not repre
" sent increased values. The couc
U try gains rto benefit by letting the
- working man earn an extra hun-
w mm
hereby nominate V
Address ........
.Telephone . ..........
-"-';f . As Miss
Please place
Only One Nomination Coupon Courtis. . Present this
; Coupon to either of the above dealers
Jersey Child Slayer Baffles the
r Authorities Wi& Frozen Stolidity
' -Mill mlw " ' ' j: ''7 " f ' '
Gladys May Parks, former model, who is charged with murder of children placed ia her care, baffles the
authorities with her indifference and frozen stolidity. The above illustration shows at the extreme left, Perdita
Norris, six, standing beside the grave ia which the body of Dorothy Rogers was placed by the accused. The girl
w3 used to demonstrate how the body was folded into the suitcase without dismembering it. (Above) Arrow
indicates the accused woman as she calmly pointed out the grave of Timothy Rogers, two year old child, whom
she claims died at her Camden home. Center, Allen Rogers, father of the two children whom Miss Parks is
accused of murdering. At the lower
said she "slapped" little Dorothy Rogers, who died five minutes later.
S Gladys Mae Parks the "woman
of stone" shielding a man? Is
he a man that means so much to
her that she is willing to face even
thV electric chair ratter tMan im
peril his life by naming him? This
is but one of the mysteries that sur
rounds the blonde cabaret per
former who insists that the death of
little Timmie Rogers and his sister,
Dorothy, was caused by an ex
traordinary series of mishaps. -
Detectives and others close to
Gladys Parks are inclined to believe
that she is shielding a man who is
said to be a young law student of
Perth Amboy, N. J., but it is not yet
ascertained how deeply he is impli
cated in the alleged slaying of the
two children. The police are in
j dred dollars and then taking it
j away from him ajrain in increased
I rents and a rise in prices gen
j orally. To make wages better, and
I to keep prices dov, n requires that
business men come back into bns
f iness as many are doing since
! the stocks came down."
Manufacturer Appears
In Jovial Mood
The 66-year old manufacturer
was in fine fettle and greeted the
other business men here for the
White House conference in Jo
vial mood.
The outlook for business ap
peared to be the least of his wor
ries. Asked about reports that his
Kansas City plant-had been closed
Mr. Ford said:
"Oh. I thought it was the Den
ver plant they were closing up."
he said, making it clear that the
"they" referred to the originators
of the reports.
"You know we closed the
Washington plant for two or three
days a couple of weeks ago but
we didn't hear much about that,"
lie added, as he smilingly dis
missed the reports of general cur
tailment of activities in his fac
ItEDWOOD CITY. Calif., Nov
21. ( AP) Ira Kirk admitted
the killing of Clara Boeke, San
Francisco high school teacher, to
a coroner's jury today, and then
heard himself formally charged
in superior court with the girl's
Kirk passed serenely through
the courtroom episodes. Officer
in whose custody he spent the day
said the only emotion shown by
the former dishrasher and ditch
digger was when, while being tak
en from the county jart to the
court house be saw two women-
watching him. He immediately
struck a pose, and called out:
"That's right; take a good look
while you have the chance."
HAMMOND, Ind., Nov. 21.
(AP) Fora few- hours today
United tSates Senator James E
Watson, of Indiana, was defend
ant in a $100,000 damage suit
charging libel, filed In federal
court by Ralph S. Bradford, Lake
county political leader. The suit
three hours later was dismissed
on grounds the federal court had
no jurisdiction.
JUaJesUc.,, ,
to her credit - 1
H 0
Watson hit
left the former modiste is shown leaving
clined to the theory that the child
ren were used for blackmailing pur
poses and put out of the way after
they had outlived their usefulness.
The authorities are amazed at the
indifference and frozen stolidity of
the blonde singer, who worked in
night clubs in Atlantic City and
other places, and added to her
activities by playing the piano at
church socials. She is indifferent
to the pleas of her aged father, him
self held as a material witness, that
she should tell the truth without
reservations. She is impervious to
the bitter imprecations hurled at
her by Allen Rogers, father of the
dead children who unceasingly re
proaches himself with having given
up his little motherless ones. She
SILVERTON, Nov. 21. The
Silverton Teachers' association
met at the mnsic room at the Eu
gene Field building Tuesday, eve
ning at 7:45 with Miss Martha
Belle Whittaker "of the senior high
school presiding.
At the business meeting com
mittees were appointed for the
December meeting. Mae Arnold,
Dorothy Kruger and Mrs. Veda
Bennett, will be in charge of the
general program while Gwen Clif
ford, Marjory Robinson and war
ren Crabtree will, serve on the
professional program committee.
Florence Story, Hervie Silver and
Murlal Bentson will be in charre
of the refreshments. .
Following the business meeting
program was given, which had)
been arranged by Mrs. Harriet
Dunn, Mrs. Mary Alfred and Mrs.
Anna Powell. The program con-
slated of a voeal solo by Kathleen
Bo-oth, accompanied by Franklyn
Erenson; a trumpet eolo by Will
iam Kleeb, and a cornet solo by
Wayne Tate, both accompanied
by Hal Campbell; a piano solo by
Betty Kleinsorge; a vocal solo by
Marjory Hubbs, accompanied by
Mildred Hubbs. Jean Lambert,
principal of the senior high school
spoke on "Vocational Guidance."
Following the program, an old
fashioned spelling match was held
In which Miss Hannah Olaen was
the winner. Lunch was served at
the close of the evening's enter
MiALLAS. Tex., Nov. 21. (AP)
-Five Texas clnb women, promi
nent members of Fort Worth, and
Leonard families, lost their lives
in a grade crossing accident near
here today.
Robert Guess, negro chauffeur.
only v survivor of an automobile
that crashed into side ot a fast
traveling motor train, was taken
to a hospital in a serions condi
tion, but was expected to recover.
Mrs. Charles Clark; 43.
Mrs. A. P. Grlder, 41.
Mrs. G. R. Grlder, 61.
Mrs. II. S. Pendrgrass, C5.
Mrs. E. G. King. 39.
Mrs. King lived in Fort Worth,
the others were residents ot
The first snow storm of tbe sea
son was blamed for the accident.
Guess said the falling flakes ob
scured his vision . and the car
akldded Into the train when he
tried. to stop.
"Upside Down'
Well Presented
Thursday Nightl
"If things do not turn oat cor
rectly right sfSe np, lust turn
them upsldo down. At least that
was (he gist et the. advice offered
BXii MMM kn, mmtmi aid
the house in Camden, where she
International Newucd
listens with a contemptuous smile
to the stories of her friend, Mamie
Dolson, who told how the accused
woman used to stay at her house
occasionally and how she never
failed to say her prayers before re
tiring. She does not interrupt the
recital of the ride she took with the
Geisler brothers to National Park,
N. J, and their repeated assurance
that they believed her story that
the suitcase was filled with bor
rowed dishes that the woman wished
to return. She is calm when con
fronted by Ahthony Baker, her
common-law husband, who -Urged
her to surrender to the police, and
in the face of all other ordeals
staged by the police of Camden,
in the play "Upside Down" at the
Grand theatre Thursday night by
the Frailer players.
There was plenty of comedy and
some new wisecracks, but to tell
them would be to spoil them for
the folk who may go to see the
play Friday night.
Next week the Frazier players
will present a three act comedy,
"The Flapper Wins." They will be
at the Grand for the usual Thurs
day and Friday night perform
ances, and will give in addition a
Thursday afternoon matinee.
(AP) On the eve of taking a few
weeks respite from its long tariff
labors, the senate today wrestled
with what was famous twenty
years ago as "schedule K" and
voted an increase in the import
tax on raw clothing wool from 31
to 34 cents a pound.
As a result of this boost, which
was against the recommendations
of the finance committee tariff
framers' and in accordance with
the rate d opted by the house,
Chairman Smoot announced .that
levies on all manufactures of wool
would have .to be stepped up to
ht" level of the house measure.
These duties, known as compensa
tory rates, were cut by the com'
mittee In proportion to the reduc
tion on the raw wool tariff.
Thirty four republicans, nine
democrats, and the sole farm la
bor member. Ships tead, Minne
sota, voted for the house increase.
Only five republicans supported
the committee, being Joined by 21
Week's Resf Will be Taken
Before Regular Session
. Begins at Capital
(Continued from Fas L)
tariff issue found a solid block of
republican Independents from the
northwestern ' states standing
firmly wftb. the-democrats in the
senate for revision in the interests
of agriculture alone, -and this
combination which seems destined
to carry on in .the regular ses
sion with potential political possi
bilities In the future has nulli
fied the administration paper ma
jority in the senate.
Census Reapportionment
Accomplished by Congress
Mr. Hoover was gives, the farm
bill he desired by the special ses
sion and the census house reap
portionment meejBttre he . , recom
mended. . However the senate re
jected on 'a nonpartisan vote his
suggestion for another postpone
ment of putting into operation the
national origins immigration quo
ta basis. The fourth Hoover re
commendation was "limited tar
iff revision" and that contest goes
Info the regular meeting.
The weary senate plugged slow
y ahead today with its prolonged
tariff debate and will carry on
until 10 p.m. tomorrow. The In
vestigation by the senate judi
ciary committee into lobbying ac
tivities in Washington will con
tinue next week through the
seven days rest period between
At the outset of the regular
session, the senate will take up
the three year old dispute over
the right of Senator Elect William
Vare, of Pennsylvania, to a
sear and then return to the I tariff.
SEATTLE, Nov. 21 (AP)
A temporary injunction barring
county officials from making fur
ther alleged use of "truth serum"
and a "truth machine" in an ef
fort to force Decast Earl Mayer,
confined in the King county jail
to 'break his long silence concern
ing the dsappearance of James
Eugene Bassett was issued here
late today by Superior Judge Mal
colm Douglas.
The officials enjoined are Coun
ty Prosecuting Attorney Ewing D.
Colvin and Sheriff Claude G.
Bannick. The court set the mat
ter for final hearing next Satur
day morning, wheu officials must
appear and show canse why the
restraining order should not be
made permanent.
Bassett, member of a Balti
more, M. r., family disappeared
here more than a year ago. He
was last seen with Mayer, who
had answered an advertisement
which Bassett inserted in a news
paper offering his automobile- for
sale. Mayer, who was found in
possession of the car, said he had
purchased it and that he and Bas
sett had parted under friendly cir
cumstances. L
(APF" H. P. Brown, wealthy
lumber and cement man of Aber
deen. Wash., won a temporary
victory in the United States dis
trlct court here today In his
tight to escape extradition to the
state of Washington where he is
nnder Indictment on a charge of
violating the state banking act.
Judge Frank H. Kerrigan Issued
a stay of the writ of extradition
ordered by Governor C. C. Young.
The stay, In the form of an order
to show canse why a writ of
habeas corpus should not be is
sued was made returnable Mon
Brown's attorney,-Morgan Doly,
asxea that the government inter
vene as It may in disputed extra
The gigantic task of laying gas mains from Portland
to Salem has been accomplished as per schedule...
right to the dot. - -
And now Portland Gas, known for its reliability, is being sent undejr pressure into -the
homes of our people, who have signed up for, or already had,gas service in
Another sign of real progress for Salem. By using the. ingenious modern Gas ap
pliances, you too will be convinced that gas is the Ideal Fuel . . . the Greatest Ser
vant of-all. 5 ... , -
-Farewell to Reno
i , if
Mrs. Edith M. Belpusi Ilealy, twenty-five
years old, who has returned
to New York with a Reno divorce
decree from Percy C Healy, one of
Wall Street's wizards of finance.
International Mewtrcel
ditlon cases. Doyle contended the
Washington bank act was uncon
stitution, that Brown was never
an officer or stockholder of the
bankbutioustemer that he re
ceived no money from the bank'
and finally had committeed no
crime in filing a false statement
of his assets.
At the time of the collapse of
the Hays and Hays bank, Brown
was a dealer in cement and lum
ber in Aberdeen. He is now presi
dent of the Diamond Spring Land
company in Placerville, Cal.
LONDON, Nov. 21 (AP) A
dispatch to the Exchange Tele
graph from Sofia, Bulgaria, said
the Orient express, Europe's crack
train between Constantinople and
Paris, was held up near Caribos
this afternoon by brigands who
killed two passengers and wound
ed several others..
The train was plundered.
The Bulgarian government has
closed the frontier In order to ef
fect the capture of the bandit;.
Advices from Belgrade stated
that the locomotive of the express
had arrived at Tzaribrod, near
the Serbian frontier.
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MALDEN, Mass Not. 21.
(AP) Police today arrested. Sam
uel Cohen, 23, of Chicago, as the
first obvious fake "cure" at the
grave of the Rev. Patrick J. Pow
er here which has attracted thou
sands of pilgrims. Cohen ran out
of the cemetery chapel shrieking
that he bad been cured of a, foot
ailment and fung hi? crutches in
the snow.
He held out his hat to the Im
pressed onlookers and received
charity donations of nearly $100.
He said he had hitch hiked all
the way to the shrine from Chi
cago. Police became suspicions, . and
taking Cohen aside, unwrapped
his voluminously bandaged toot.
It proved to be quite normal they
Cohen said he was penniless,
but police found $85 in his clothes.
He was arrested on a vagrancy
charge. ''
NEW, YORK. Nov. 21. (AP)
The parade of the big time
gamblers, laconic, soft spoken
gentry to whom the loss of $50,-
Department Store
Heavy, fluffy, pretty patterns, d O 7J
part wool, pair . , ' vOe 1 0
Beautiful Blanket Robes
Part wool, Indian patterns, 66x804
Special v
2 lbs.
240 & 246 N.
-1. !'
000 In a stud poker game is noth
ing to get excited about, began
today In the trial of George Mc
Manns for the murder of Arnold
Rothstein. v "
Matter of fact, at times with
dry humor, and always deferential
in their attitude toward the prose
cutors, they described a 22-hour
session of stud poker at the home
of Jimmy Meehan one Saturday
night and Sunday in September,
1928, in which, they said, Roth
stein lost $200,000.
In their account of this party,
the state had announced it hoped
to find a motive that would driven
McM&nus, race traek bookie, to
shout the overlord of the New
York gambling world in a room at
the Park Central hotel the night
of . November 4, 192S.
To Low Record
EUGENE. Ore.. Not. 21 (AP)
Breaking a 10-year record for
low temperatures in November,
the Mercury dropped to 19 de
grees here early today. This was
the lowest temperature this year
since February 9r when a mark of
14 degrees was established.
In November 1919 a minimum
of 19 degrees was registered for
the month and this mark stood
until today.
la Prescription for
It U the most tpoedy remedy knovm.
Bath Robes
Heavy, Warm
Beautiful . Material
Well made
$4.50. $5.00
Pretty Patterns
Bath Robe Cords
to match
3 lb. stitched
72x90 - $1.00
Commercial St.
f - ;