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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (July 23, 1930)
DUCKS TAKE TO
Beat Missions ,12 to Z in
;. First Illuminated Game
W. L Pet
Los Angeles .
PORTLAND, Ore.. July 22
CAP) Portland celebrated tbe
debut of night baseball by defeat'
his tbe San Francisco Missions
her tonight, 12 to 2. "Junk"
Walters -pitched tight baseball,
pUm Bert Col wsa hammered
; Approximately 7090 taw the
tryoat of the night lights.
$. R H E
Mission ., It
Portland : -12 IS 2
' Cole, Johnson and Hofmann;
Walters and WocdalL
6eatUe Wins, Too
. i SEATTLE. Wash.. July 2.
fAP) Seattle stated an elghtn
toning rally to win the first night
baseball came her from Holly-
wood, 5 to 4. The came b said
to be tbe first format baseball
same on the coast. Tuxedoes and
formal dree were muen la en
dence. Heath and Cariyle, both of
Hollywood, homed. Heath's- earns
with Cariyle on base.
R H E
Hollywood 4 4
Seattle ...5 19
Shellenback, Wetzel and Basa
ler; Zahahlser, Juas and Borre
ani. Tbre Baj;er Wins
LOS ANGELES, Jnly 23 (AP)
Arnold Stats, Ansel centertteld
er trippled In the 11th inning to
drive in Yerkes for tbe winning
run tonight before 15.000 fans to
open night baseball here wltb, a
5-4 Tictory over Sacramento.
R H E
Sacramento 4 11 3
Los Angeles 5 9 3
Flynn and Wlrts; Delaney,
Yerkes and Hannah.
8KALS RALLY, WIV
FRANCISCO. July 22.
;AP) San Francisco put on a
u.iti Inning rally today to defeat
Oakland 6-5 after the Oaks tied
the count In the first half of the
ninth. With two out, Crosettl,
Beal sbortetop, walked and came
borne on Pinelli's doable. The
Oaks hit three Seal pitchers for
16 hits bnt poor base running cut
off potential scores.
R H E
Oakland & IS 3
San Francisco 6 12 2
Daglia. Edwards and Lombar
ds ; Mllus, Tarpin, Perry and
CHICAGO, July 22 (AP)
The grand Jury listened for near
ly three hours today to St
"Louis crime reporter's account of
bis investigations of alleged rack
eteering on the part of his Chica
go brothers In the profession.
When Harry T. Brnadige
merged from tbe Jary chamber
after telling his story all up were
Brundige reiterated he would
not repeat his testimony even to
bis own newspaper, although
Frank W. Taylor, Jr., managing
editor of the St. Louis Star was
In tbe Jury room part of the time
. Brundig was called because of
a series of articles tn which he
wrote that reporters other than
langle were Involved 1n gangland
Tbe latest gangland execution.
tnat of Peter Inserra last night,
apparently had gone the way of
ine rest an unsolved homicide.
Ashcaa Pete's" saloon had been
closed for a month and dartaar
tbat time, police said, he was un
derstood to hare formed some al
liance with the AleUo-Meran It-
oor syndicate, e barged by some
wun ts slaying of Llngle.
inserra was shot six times
inrouga tke body and head. Po
lice, unable to find any witnesses
to the killing, blamed enemies of
toe Moran gang.
PUCED Ofl TBEATY
(Continued from pate 1.)
should by this act of winiaenesa
to Join with others In limiting
armament, hare dismissed from
the mind of the wortd anr notion
that the United States entertains
Ideas of aggression, imparls)
. iww or upiviwuoB oz zoretgn
Four of the American dele
rates to tbe London conference
Vie President Curtis and two
members of tbe senate foreign re
lations committee, stood at ' the
- yfbw- of the ehtef executive as be
f fixed . his signature t the
- it Mtr which ' had Its hegiaaing
lest tfcss a year age In a ooafer-
-btwees himself and Pr&ne
Ittfttotef fs Donald at the 'presW
dentfe! la Ttfgtniaw
tf6tbAtittt Oft., Jely 22.
Ciry-Thw bodies en sww aoeu
werittVerf iVw ld WUetta
-wlrf t.v- tr IdeeUOed
TBS? 6f!re IbSt f a
I it , if-rVi' vv" "
fLeft to rlrnt) Dorotnv Stern.
of New York; 'Josephine Legs. I
of Chicago, and Irs Adknts, of I
Kansas- City, pictured in the I
STAUNTON, Vs., July
f AP) James Eads How,
lionalre hobo" died in a Staunton
hospital today of pneumonia, "ev
idently superinduced by starva
tion." physicians said.
How was 54 years old, and a
member of one of tbe wealthiest
families of fit. Louis, where he
was born. Hie grandfather was
the distinguished engineer, James
Eads. who built the bridge over
the Mississippi river at St. Louis.
The body was sent tonight to
Washington, where it wU! be met
by a brother, Louis How. In ac
cordance with How's wishes. It
will be cremated.
How arrived in Staunton last
Friday, in a weak and enfeebled
condition, and registered at a ho
tel. For several days he appeared
in the lobby, bnt was in the din
ing room only a few times.
Hotel employes said he ate very
ttle, and told them he was a
vegetarian because of stomach
He was found to be 111 Monday.
and was removed to the hospital
Born, to society, How elected to
spend most of his vacation years
in tbe companionship of hoboes,
and at nearly all hobo conven
tions it was How who filled the
position of chairman.
(Continued from Pass 1.)
practical procedure for the paper
mill is to see that the remon
strance provisions of the law.
adopted in" 18 64. be changed at
the next legislature. As the law
now exists, Keyes pointed ont,
one man can block the wishes of
Some local citlrens said Tues
day tbe remonstrance signers
were motivated mainly by the
cruder nuisance caused br the
mill. There was Bome hope ex
pressed about town that if the
mill would make written promises
to see the cinders were checked.
the remonstrance signers could be
made to withdraw their petition.
TD sentiment revealed by
queries directed to downtown
business men yesterday revealed
the great majority in favor of va
cating the portion of Trade street
desired by the mill. Most of the
business men characterised the
remonstrance filed Monday night
as short-sishted and a failnre on
tbe part of Salem 'to cooperate
wa tne industry which has been
the largest single factor In re
cent industrial development of the
WASHINGTON. July 12. (AP)
vonstoerauoa of a detailed six
year program nnder which nearly
ii.vQo.ooo.ooo may be spent on
the nary nnder the London treaty
ratified Monday was begun today
or the-navy general board.
General phases of treaty re
strictions had bees under discus-
met for several months but to
day1 undertaking' was the begin
ning of work upon the concrete
WBetner the board would rec
ommend bkildinw p to the maxi
mum ' tonnage allowed under the
treaty had wot been decided, Some
members at the board, and other
navy enicuia aave) said such
eons trued a program would absce
the country la an unfavorable posi
tion at the next limitations con
ference stnea the United States
would have tne unbuilt ships with
waicn to negotiate ; .
Another - controverted question
the board deliberated error was
whether It should recommend the
construction of as many an It six
inch gun cruisers, the maximum
that could he built under the
treaty., or whether the derelon-
ment actus type should be limit
ed to afford the maximum nam'
ber of eighUaea sum vessels per
: DIES HU
SIX IB PRDBRAM
OF M PROPOSE
TO MASS. IN COVERED WAGON
covered wacoa? fa wMch raey
Jounseyei from Missouri
yersity, where they are students I
to tae "treat aaeetint on Bos- I
Bits of Personal Mews
Gleaned About Interest-'
New York may hare its gla
mour, but tne west Is the place
to live, Intimated O. E. Hardy,
Texan who is spending a short
time in Salem while on hi way
from New York to California.
Hardy, a newspaper man, has
been in New York more than two
years. He has made the trip
west after the rid e-a while-walk-
awhile fashion, arriving here In
about 12 days' actual travel. Fast
travel through Montana and
North Dakota wasn't so easy, be
found, for the hitch-hiker. Inci
dentally, he found on bis trip
across the continent that the so
called depression is general. There
is vast unemployment among the
unskilled labor class in the east,
The recent advance in retail
milk prices is for the benefit of
the producer and not for the dis
tributor, in Grover Hillmaa's
opinion. The price of 11 cents
for a quart of milk paid for in
advance gives a fair deal to the
consumer who keeps his bill up.
On the other hand, the 12-cent
price for eredlf service by the
milk seller carries, some of the
Iocs on accounts which are not
paid. "You'd be surprised at the
amount of people who order milk
for a week and then skip out
without paying their aecount
A prune crop, one-third to one-
half the normal tonnage, and
grain, prices far below normal are
not making Sheridan farmer any
too happy. This situation, in fact.
coupled with lumber pin depres
sion which has closed smaller
plants In the rural districts, has
made Sheridan business to date
tnis year less than in '29. Ice
land R. Sackett, in Salem on busi
ness'Tuesday afternoon, made the
report but hastened to add
Don't quote me: I may bare my
'Way back to the days when a
sidewalk and parking strip along
iraaa street adjacent to the
oouwern. racuic freight ware
house was vacated for the use of
that company, went the mind of
Gideon Stols on Tuesday as he
noted, with lack of favor, the re
monstrance filed against the
street vacation. "We had a fight
then. I recall, people said the
street was valuable. However the
convenience given the tracks us
ing the warehouse far more than
repaid the dty. a municipality
tanvea on tne eommorc It at
tracts, instead of ouDesinsr the
wishes of the paper mill we ought
to do anything- reasonable to heln
it, Trade stseet. in nr obeervm-
won, is little used except by the
industries, all of which Joined in
tne pennon for the street vaca
l o Trade Heat
For Chile Cold
WASHINGTON. Jul v 22
(AP) Exchange of some of the
capitols heat for the coolness of
Chile would be considered a fair
trade by President Hoover.
, He was called on long distance
telephone today by William S.
cuiBertsou, ambassador to CML&.
to exchange greeting with Pre-
When the ambassador remark.
ed : It was very eold down . there 4
with the winter months quoa v
them, Mr. Hoover replied- he
should like to make a trade for '
soma of the coolness. 7 - -3 ' 4
Later he talked with President
Ibanes-. fT : ' - ? .
' -DOLr lfTEDALtST
PORTLAND-. Ore.. July 2.
(AP) Ben Dotp, Portland, was
medalist in the qualifying round
of the 1930 Oregon state south
paw golf tournament whicb open
ed here todar on the Peninsula
course. Dolp shot a 75, tour over
par.- - - . - -
L Too Late to Cliffy
a. G. B. Tel. 4 l.
OREGOy STATES1IAN. Salem.
Tk) meetbur waa
on of the- f atarea of
(Continued from nagre L)
Mehama ........ 3(t
Mfll City... v St
Monitor . ..... 7if
North Howell .... 500
North SUverton , .r 174S
Pringle ., 1527
St. Paul 643
Salem First Ward ,
Salem No. 9 1750
Salem No. 10 .... 812
Salem No. 15 ..... 324
Salem No. 2 1358
Salem No. 11 ....
Salem No. 16 .
Salem No. 17
Salem No. 4
Salem No. 5 .....
Salem No. 12 ....
Salem No. 7
Salem No. 8
Salem? No. 14 ....
Salem Ho. 1. .
Salem No. 1 ....
Salem No. 1
Salem No. 3
Salem No. 5
Salem No. 13 ......
Salem No. 18
Salem Heights ...
Seotts Mills . . . . . .
mdsaQX er-o 'e
Silver Fans . . . ..ti
South Sllverton . .
Waconda ......... 330
West Gervais .... 348
West Hubbard .... 453
West Mt. Angel . . . 663
West Stayton . . . .i 430
part Woodburn, 779
Total V..60.532 4.825
Precincts do not at all cor
respond to the town population, as
shown by a comparison of tse
nredact figures and the follow
ing figures, which are populations
In the towns:
o a-e e w
Gervais . . .Ti ......
MTU City .........
Jefferson ............... SSI
Scotts Mills 153
Silverton ... 2,462
Stayton ...... .-.: 79
St. Paul Its
On Alaska Trip
JUNEAU, Alaska, July 22
CAP) On a tour that will take
them to Mount McKinley park
and almost to the Arctic circle,
Mrs. Ray Lyman Wilbur and Ray
Lyman Wilbur, jr., wife and eon
of the secretary of the- fnterier
will leave Seattle August 16 for
Alaska, Territorial Governor
George A. Parks learned today. -
v Zsi .tll
hll 111 lit-
. - U .i' . " ..wr
P OUT LAUD, ORBGOtt
Oregon Wednesday Morning,
, IWIU , www
By naAssocUtsd Press
Suffering heavy casualties
from rain storms wbicn swept
ever most of th east yesterday,
the amies jet beat, humidity sad
dromght. took up a valiant last
stand in Virginia and thereabouts
after a campaign of several days
that has brought . suffering to
nearly every part of the country.
: Slowly losing out la the Other,
sections, -whaxa rain . and,, . cool
breezes brought the temperatures
dowa to normal summer aver
ages, the torrid sun continued to
beat dowa upon the valleys of
Virginia, sending the mercury
Soaring above Iff tot the fourth
Jonaecntlve day. A temperature
f 1S2.S at Richmond was the
hottest July day pn. record.
Eastern, Pea&syrraala, MAfr
land. New Jersey, New York and
Connecticut where remnant ef
the wave continued to linger as
the sua rose yesterday, get prom
ised relief later la the day.
. The rain was especially wel
come t towns la western, Mary
land and Pennsylvania where the
menace of water shortage and
forest fires added te the discom
fort. ; Scores of deaths attributed di
rectly to the heat had beea
rhalked ua In these regions la the
last tour days. Ia New York and
Its metropolitan area alone at
least 35 fatalities occurred. Two
more were reported yesterday ia
Virginia and tour )a 'Maryland.
OBEEOf OB BOARD
WASHINGTON. July 22 (AP)
Tnrfstancs the farm board take
fa inpriM ta srice of
whMl ta th farmer came trom
senators of the wheat growing
ttM todar on the heels of Chair
man Legge's statement that crit
icism of the board's wneat poucy
is most "political bunk."
In a conference with Legge,
five senators", led by Capper of
Kansas, urged the. board to act to
"aid th present critical situa
tion," something should be done,
they contend, "to give the farmer
a hotter price while the wheat is
still In his hands and before it
gets into Jbe hands of specula
tors. The group included Capper and
Allen of Kansas: Pine of Oklaho
ma: Howell of Nebraska, and Me
Master of South Dakota.
The purchase of 100,000,000
bushels of wheat of the 1930 crop
was again urged by Capper. The
suggestion the government should
buy the wheat and thus relieve
the market situation, and either
sell or give the grain to China or
India, was made by the other sen
ators. The government. Capper
contended, could take a loss on
1 S 4-H Club Work
Is Praised by
Foar-H clubs and Smith
Hughes groups in the public
schools ar performing many func
tions which formerly were sup
posed to be carried on by the
home, C. A. Howard, state super
intendent of pabhc instruction.
told the Kiwanis club Tuesday.
Howard said the 4-H clubs were
largely rural in scope while home-
making-work and Industrial train
ing was also Included in the Smith-
Other fundamentals of educa
tion, such as health training, de
velopment of honesty, preparing
of qualities of citizenship and
general moral education are stress
ed in the work be said.
DTXBAR RITES TODAY
OLYMPIA, Wash., July 22.
(AP) Funeral services for Birs.
Clara A. Dunbar, 78 year old
mother of Attorney General John
H. Dunbar and widow of Judge
R. O. Dunbar, pioneer Washing
ton attorney and supreme court
Justice, will be held here at 3 p.
m. tomorrow. Mrs. Dunbar died
at ber home here today.
I FOR IBS
f ' .7 GRAND
I ;f 10c AND 25e
rJ Chae. Blckford
tf Kenneth MacKensa
uMa Tom ratrOola
Afr . and
: I t J 2Cpedle
vT 1 1 Jfci " New i t
July 23, 1930
LPJICED INyOYAL 1V1ATCH IUJMOR J
' Vii: I''' 'r'r
V w y-'OTA-'''- .-.t.----:--- M - - -;--r'-s..;:ir: -Jr 1
.. l .eihi. - w jM ',r I ittVa-wi - -
The betrothal f PHne Slgvard,
3, ea of the Swedish Crown
Priaoe and rrandson of tie
Duk ef Conimugbt. ta Princess
Juliana ef BoQaad --Jt raresT
ta Court circles at Ainstexdam.
By OLIVE M. DOAK
Today "Border Legfon"
with Richard Arlen and Jack
Today "Hold Everything"
with Winnie Lightner.
Today -"Hallelujah. "
Today "South Sea Rose"
with Lenore Ulric.
Hold Everything! How well
put! For you'll surely have to
when you se It. It's a scream
from start to finish! Joe Brown
and Winnie Lightner can you
name a funnier combination T If
yon miss It you'll be sorry!
full of good, clean wit and wise
crack and the cast Is strong
enough to ably support "Joe and
Winnie," the two stars.
Besides the funny side of the
show is the artistic side which
is exceptionally well done this
time, in appropriate color and
costuming. There's a ballet alone
that's well worth the small price
of admission and the time that
the show takes to see It well,
it doesn't seem half long enough.
. The work of tbe ballet can be
classed only with - a finished
troupe it's beautiful and unusu
ally cleverly arranged. That's
enough "Action speaks louder
than words." Go and see for your
selves. Following the feature the
"newsreels" which are always
worth their attention. This time
they include everything from
English activities -to water skiing
I i Last Tbstes Todav 1 I
Last Tbste Today.
The laugh bit of
wirfar Joe B. Brows,
and an all-star cast
Weekly: See Bobby ( I
Jones .make the 401 I
ft, putt ... . i- J
THURS FRL SAT.
ALEXAKDEB GRAY -.
r BmlCK CLAtRXI
lVacbe Faaeadav Ford Strrllns;
Seveav trnIytTeat Songs; lOOO
gnaranrepd . Isaxha. Swrkie.
Wtt Fearu A Faxnffy shovr ,
1" jTra SSfg
FY Bmg .Bk-tkf
I I clssW "Years
ill Bine rely
I I IrV "With a Sons;
I VlrJ in My Heart"
I VuSrJr ''Bad Baby
"How SaaU I
Princess 'Juliaaa la tb only
daughter, ef Queen Wilhelmina
Foreign xninlsters ef bota coua
tries' kavo convened t dlscttas
In wild dashing mountain rapids.
Mrs. Leah Holt. In her. usual
accomplished manner delightes
her audience with popular musi
cal latexpreta turns oa the Bligh
console. This Isn't "Just another
snow, but a really good show.
MRS. HANSEN RECOVERING
SILVERTON, July 23 Mrs.
Christine Hansen, who has been
recovering from an automobile
accident ia which she was In
jured some weeks ago, is again
able to be out. Mrs. Hansen, was
quite severely Injured at the time
as sue is almost totally blind and
was unable to ward off any of the
impact of the two colliding auto
mobiles. . V
BREAD PRICE DOWN
FRESNO. CaL. July 22. (API
Fresnans who have been pay
ing i& cents for a pound and a
half loaf of bread were smiling
today as bakers announced re
ductions from. 1 to 7 cents a loaf.
HOME OF 25c TALKIES
TODAY AND THURSDAY
All-Talking, Singing, Dancing, King Vidors
Production of Negro Life
flj " sji COOLEST SPOT IN 1
W : 'town
JACK HOLT 1 v
() () ffjS -1 - Outdoor ilomaner of
kJ v HaiRiwins
P-? ' Harf-Fisteri
Atf A Men Hghlin-
H JjA Forth Smite of a ,
11 1 Woinaii
A viv ADDED,. .
': U - . JIetrototi Socad Nr ;
" ' . ;.... . ; .i- .' r r y r . . ' '
COMING 1 1
-"ItContmtJf il 11
$246 increase over Miss i Bar
roach's, and Bradshaw'a ia S1S0
more than DeWelt's. . ;
Mh-' Victoria Campbell was
elected to the senior high, English
department at 11 IT 6, a decrease
of $13 S "overj her , predecessor's
salary. In the Junior high, Mary
Louise Aiken will teach mathe
matics and English for $1080;
Elizabeth Vance was promoted to
head pf the cafeteria work at
Parrisk tor $1211: aat Frances
Welch was promoted from the
grades, salary $1689.
Four grade v teachers were
chosen, all with $990 salary: Vtv
is EastrldgeV of Salem and for
two years teacher . In Montana;
Frances- Graham, Salem, graduate
Of Oregon normal school at Mon
mouth; Carmen Jennison; former
Latin teacher in the high 'school;
and Edith Starrett. graduate ' of
Salem high where she made a
mark in debating, and graduate
of th Monmouth normal.
Bids Cgf tainting of the McKin
ley school ' building were opened
and referred to tbe building and
grounds committee with power to
act. Bid ranged considerably:
Hutcheoa paint company, $275;
F. O. Repine. $275; A. J. Rat
cliffe, $475: F.'W. Bell. $188.50;
George J. Burgoyne, $263. Sup
ply bids were held over until tbe
At his own recommendation.
Director Frank Neer was relieved
of duties as representative on the
board on the county health unit
and Mrs. Roy Keene, director
was appointed to the position.
Report was made oa the 1931
budget for the county health 4nlt
showing- that that "school appro
priation was maintained at1 the
same figure as last year, about
IS ON VACAtlOX
AURORA. July 22 E d w 1 n
Robinson, son of Mr. and Mrs.
E. G. Robinson, Is spending his
vacation at home. Edwin br a
student of the Northwestern Med
ical school at Chicago.