The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, October 05, 1933, Page 1, Image 1

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. nr.
uuume woru rruni iiiuiiuts
; ; un neuaie nequesi.nupeu
, Fcr This Afternoon -.r
HighXourt Hears: Argumcht
t Oh tew And Grants 10 f
V ; Days to Cupper :
; V: As the dispute' over the truck
" and bus law - seethed .throughout
. the- state ryesterday, courts were.
' - - 9 'lit. l.d t..l
navftrnn t -hie n . niijaiB iisr - ikuikiict
1 -to private and contract L": .carriers,
t auv flvaww w na 'w w -
J ins ettorheysV arguments Jn 'tie
appeal: attacking -validity, Jbf the
? measure,- and members T bt ' the
" Track Owners and Farmers -Pro
' tectlve association la this vicinity
- were preparing to mass here today
- (or afternoon and sight meetings.
4 c A. - C Anderson, - association
president, ; stated last night he
' hoped to have definite word from
; Pnbll e-Utilities ' Commissioner
w n or arara si n Trwe vwi an v uri w h m nvar
: Thomas by this afternoon concern
' ing collection of P, UVr C, fees
: pending decision of the supreme
" court. - Percy Cupper, , Carl Pope
and MUlea F,- Kneeland, the as'
sociatlon's attorneys, conferred in
- Portland last night with Thomas
In-regard to report that the com
missioner would agree to refund
fees posted at this time in case
the truck and bus law is held
invalld.. . " r . ' -
Meet of Truckmen
"Called This Afternoon T. "
- The afternoon - meeting,: for
truck men and others interested,
will be held at the chamber of
commerce at 1:30 p. mrtodajTand
-' probably will be continued into the
night session, open; jptJroi&socI
, atloa members Plana will be dis
; cussed for carrying the fight to
' the Jeglslaturvwvs:;:. x. -"
: Before the supreme court yes
' terday attorneys for Anderson al
'. if.rtta that the truck and bus law
(. Turn to Page 2, CoL 7)
PORTLAND, Oct. 4. (AP)
'.An urgent ;warning that mussels
found along the Oregon coast are
highly polsonou and .that.. Imme
dlate steps should be taken to
guard people against 'consuming1
them was wired to the, Oregon
state board of health today by Dr.'
" Karl F. Meyer, . director of , the
Hooper foundation of the Unlvers-
ity of California. .
Samples of the seafood, which
tlart "week caused the death of De
- los Gardner, 58, of : Bandon, were
sent to Dr. Meyer, by Dr. Freder--.
Ick . D. Strieker, - Oregon state
' In c his telegram today. Dr.
. nn w p- uiii i iim iiii ill ft. in iinL - if it
. Ing mussels ODtainea zrom - any
'part of the Oregon coast If fur-
.-.iner. ueauia. iu.t uo stuiucu. j-A-heatttt
officers Sin-' coast
- C towns were at once notified by the
"sttte.bdard to protect citizens in
iv . . v. ...ij.j -.-..-
'. lheit-com win&tU&Tt5ri7 w
'-.- Xr B.J l...Benso6i- member of
' '.the- board of health and officiating
- in .Dry Btricier s aosence rrom ms
. city, said onlone death, had been
reported hut that three" men" who
had" eaten mussels with ..Gardner
were seriously ill. Dr. Strieker i$
r in Washington DC attending a
child welfare conference, r
i.'W C' i' " f '
No Snoopers tor
Hitler;: Newsmen
TnR'Rfi visiter ed
' '.' - "' " . .
- BERLIN, "I Oct,. 4 (AP) The
? eahinet today approved a new law
submitted by the propaganda min
istry regulating the rights and du-
ties f ot professional journalists,
' 1 1 a V 9 iL ' wfllx'KA
considered that of public office.
' Ail must Become memDers. oi
. we Keicns ureroana uer xwuwcuer
spresse; which Is to be made an in?
rcnvr(pri vietv." Na other de-
tails were announced for the. time
blng except, that , special ;courts
will be' -created to "protect and
snrierTlse4ournaJIsli5 AtiXjiefUK
j . ". ?-"l " J'
i EjglaMEqund
i',.Tfhe P. ABernard garage and
-Heiry Ernsthardare storratSt.
Pail wsre .burglarized" sometime
Tuesday night. Sheriff AJ C. Burk
waa Informed yesterday.) A small
amount pf money iras, taken. A
truck owned by Bernard . was
. found several miles from the scene
f the burglaries. 1 4 '
( AV in Chummy Pose
Mrs. Roosevelt .Enters; on arm of Cardinal
;,Hayes;.!We Shall en hire IirAerarwri
,y. vl; Shall- win . Agairi,;VSays President - : i:
ence Of Catholic charities.
praised theatioV-forits
city,: chureh and private institutions to redouble the efforts
lor the -"harder. part ahead.
r The, president, -who ' received a cheering reception was
" . v,: . oPP1nde4 heartily, by the crowd
Pecora Digs Deep Into Af
fairs of DHlon, Read;
Glass Objects
How Dillon, Read and company
partners made millions in profits
from sales of private stock in a
company investment trust was de
scribed to the senate banking eom4
mittee today and brought sharp
criticisms of their ethics from
Senator Couzens, Michigan repub
lican. , . ,
In a day's session marked hy
clashes between Carter Glass (D,
Va.;) and Ferdinand Pecora,
counsel, committee members were
' (Turn to Page 2, CoL 6)
.Bondsmen for Charles Archerd,
former Salem implement ' dealer
and ' warehouseman,- yesterday
promised the district attorney
office that he would be delivered
here 'today. Upon arrival, Areherd
will be' taken to the state peni
tentiary, It was said last night,
where he will start servlrg a
three year's sentence.
Formal "mandate of the su
preme court closing his case to
appeal, was handed down to the
court here Wednesday.
' Archerd was indicted for con
version of warehoused goods and
was convicted. Judge Arlle Q.
Walker sentenced him.
:' Bondsmen for Archerd who has
been free on a $3000 guarantee
are Oscar Bower, W. I. Staley,
W. F. Pohle, Frank Derby.
For nearly two years Archerd
has been on a, mine near Grants
Pass where he went . when - his
business ; collapsed here. ,
Brownsmead Man
Is Mistaken for
Deer and Killed
i r AST O R-1 A, Oct 4. (AP)
Harry Laurella 21, of Browns
mead near here was killed today
whence'? WM accidentally' shot,
police said by Eino Huld, 21, also
aLBcownsmeaa wno jttistooK.nim
2oa'-:deer'.yfAl; f'f
Although--the two ;were g e 6 d
friends, neither, knew the othey
was Jiuatiag.fHmd.toia officers,
they said, that .he saw two deer
ro into. a. canyon, in the Laurel
Point district; Then he saw some
thing move and shot. The bullet
pierced Laurella's head. -
. County Coroner Hollis Ransom
said an inquest .will be held to
morrow or Friday. ,
25,000 Case Haiti ;
Of Liquor Made in :
River Raid, N. Y :
Xb;w YORK. Oct. 4. (AP)'
A ?s 1.000.000 cargo of r. fine li
quors 25.000'eases In a desert
ed f retghter floated aimlessly In
the Hudson rlreri today waiting
for' anybody to take it. The,eoast
guard did.
The crew 17 bronzed veterans
of : the tea from i Nova ScoUa
was found in Haverstraw, U: Xi
lonvtn fnr th main highway:
They" were arrested and ftharged j
witk-vagrancy::--?- 4
In several years, customs puicera
1 1 p WFrank W. ' Mathy, 20, a
mechanle In- the Wserye tficers
training, eorps, was bnrned -- to
death in an army trtlntoi plane
which fall from a low altitude to
day. The plane's pilot, William B.
Long, 44. ol KiMU City, also
member of tit R- O. T, C, iuf
fered akull fracture and. a broken
leg. . " , - "
F. R;; 'Frank',
President Roosevelt tornVht
relief efforts and called, state.
in tne vast. square auditoriuja of
the .Waldorf Astoria hotel as h
asserted:.. V
; "We . hare ventured and we
have won: we shall venture' fur
ther and we shall win again.! .
Mr. Roosevelt was surrounded
on- the platform by high church
dignitaries and prominent 1 men
of New York City including Al
fred E. Smith and Mayor John P.
. Mr. Smith slapped the presi-.
dent on hla shoulder as the latter
passed him walking to his seat.
Smiling, Mr. Roosevelt whispered
In Smith's sear as he passed.
Again Mr. Roosevelt .was ' in
terrupted with' lusty applause as
he remarked:
Response of Americas
Praised by President
"Leadership I have tried to
give, but the great and most im
portant phase has been the re
sponse the wholehearted ' re
sponse of America."
Cardinal Hayes, who sat be
side the president on the speak
er's platform extending across
one end of ' the hall, followed. the
chief executive with a brief ad
dress, to which Mr. Roosevelt
listened before departing for ; a
special train to carry him back
to Washington. j
The president appeared the pic
ture of health; his face still re
tained " the bronte burnt on his
countenance on fishing and vaca
tion' cruises.
The president and his party en
tered the hall nearly ! two hours
before he delirered his address.
' Mr. Roosevelt was escorted by
his military aide, Colonel Edwin
Watson. On the arm of Cardinal
Hayes was Mrs. Roosevelt. The
cardinal, in robes of rich red, sat
between them at the banquet.
Smith, Portly Figure
With Big Cigar
As the party neared the dais,
Mr. Smith a portly figure with
a large cigar stepped forward.
"How'r'ye. Frank?'',
"Fine, AL" The president re
turned a slap on the shoulder.
The banquet provided a study
In New York democratic politics.
In the center was the presi
dent, who has declared, a White
House announcement recently
' (Turn to Page 8, CoL S)
, m hhmm -si jitth nir r r'rr
Scores Buriieti and Thirty-Five Ito AllIO DEWIOLISIED'
VHmainm iafona which mvemt. thmnirh firi frith tie hm Iat TaeadaT.
ander control. Tne victims were lured for road work under tne local unemployment relief program,
aa tr.trAr : ihrr wcm (nriwl fa a Mind ravine hn the win d anddenlr shifted and carried the
carelesaly thrown match the
aid treatmc&t in tne park. IntcrnauoBal IUuitrate Kewa photo
Federation of Labor Cheers
ZAsCabinet Mejftber Says
v She Favdrsf rogram ;
Shorter Hoars to Accompany
PayBobsts; llabor 'JLas
Lash on Ickes 1
: : WASHINGTON. Oct. .4.(AP)r
The demands of William Green,
president of the American Federa
tion of Labor, for shorter working
hours and higher, minimum wages
than are now being incorporated
in NRA codes was given today the
direct support of Secretary Fran
ces Perkins.
The cabinet member whose ap
pointment as secretary of labor
the federation's high command had
opposed only a tew months ago,
went before the annual conven
tion of the organization with a
stalwart demand for strengthen
ing the voice of organized labor.
"We cannot stop with the pres
ent minimum wages and maxi
mum hours of labor," Miss Per
kins said, as the 500 delegates
and their guests cheered.
"We must go on with a unified
purpose to an erer-improving
standard of living and assurance
of economic security for all our
people and sufficient leisure to
enable us to enjoy the blessings
which our resources and our
equipment can make available to
all of us." .
A few hours before Miss Per
kins spoke eight national and In
ternational unions Joined In a de
(Turn to Page 2, CoL 5)
Florida Boardsup
As Hurricane From
Cuba is Imminent
MIAMI, Fla- Oct. 4. (AP)
life of the Florida keys was at
a standstill tonight as business
was suspended and homes board
ed up in preparation for a tropi
cal hurricane moving across the
sea from Cuba.
The disturbance was southwest
of Key West and its path uncer
tain. . The hurricane headed north by
west after raking Cuba with a 78-mlle-an-hour
wind, halting politi
cal strike In Havana.
" An ' unidentified airplane Pilot
was reported forced down at sea
10 S miles east of Jupiter and the
coast guard said there was no
chance for him to survive the
high seas kicked up by the storm.
"T r
fire burned over several hundred
is iiMHHMSUinBH iiiiiaswnsiawiwirsiiiii nr - n ' ' n ' ' ' I - . - SP W 1 mwm SF . sa m bsshsj pspa
Two Questions "Gist of u A.
j h f e r n 6:, Investlflatidn
Death List Uncertain
Whether: Workers WerKOr
'cfered Into Blaze Vital
To Full Facts
TJ03 ANGELES, Oct, . 4. (AP.)
-Answers ;to two. outstanding
questions which emerged from the
first formal inquiry Into the Grif
fith .Park fire .. tragedy were
sought tonight by city and eounty
authorities from survivors of the
disastrous eonflagraf ion w hi e h
brought death to at least 27 men
and injuries .to scores more.
These two questions: whether
or not county welfare workers
were ordered or forced Into the
blind canyon to tight the tire and
whether or not a section foreman
or someone else started a backfire
which ran beyond control, crop
ped up as survivors testified at
a park commission hearing.
While the Inquiry was under
way. Coroner Frank A. Nance an
nounced that a recheck of the
death list showed 27 bodies ac
counted for, with the possiblity a
few more might be found. He
announced an inquest would be
conducted next Wednesday morn
ing. The coroner's Jury, he said,
will be composed of forestry men,
engineers and fire experts.
Men Frantic as
Fire Rushes Onward
. While 'the questions of the
back-fire and . orders given the
Workers were disputed in testi
mony before the park commission
ers there was no dispute about
the fact that most of the men who
died .or were injured In the flame
swept canyon , were inexperienced
in fire fighting and lacking suffi
cient trained leadership, did not
know what to do when the tire
rushed upon them.
Testifying before the commis
sioners, four welfare workers de
clared they heard direct orders
given for the men to go into the
canyon and fight the fire.
"Some fellow at the top of the
hill told us to go down," said A.
G. Green. "He said 'If you don't
go you need not show up for any
more work.' I went down ' and
when I got scared and tried to
get out, some man, I think he was
a foreman, stopped me."
"I heard a fellow say 'Get down
there and put out that tire or
there'll be no more work for
I you,' " testified Gilbert Stover.
(Turn to Page 8, CoL S)
claimed r Uvea and eeorea were
acre before it waa controlled. Photo shows tbe victim receiving first
Snilste on
Dazzling; Spectacle Presented hy Local Grbiip
'. In -White and Gold
"". Green Turf of
CHICAGO.' Oct. 4. (AP) A
wave of disappointment swept over
the crowd of Legionnaires In Sol
diers field tonight when the cham
pionship drum and bugle corps of
Salem, Ore., post of the American
Legion was disqualified on a tech
nicality in the finals against 11
other corps. . f
Rules of the contest required
that each unit devote 10 of the
15 minutes allotted to it in man
euvering with the remaining five
for a musical presentation.. The
seven Judges, nationally famous
musicians and army experts, ruled
that Salem had played five seconds
Also eliminated on the same
basis were the contestants of
Miami, Fla., and Seattle. .
I The 33-piece Salem outfit, win
ners of the 1932 contest, prored
favorites with the crowd of 40.000
from the first, bnt even had they
not been eliminated they would
have won but second place on their
(Turn to Page 2, CoL 1)
Who Said Fall is
Here? California
Has 101 Degrees
(AP) Shirt sleeves became pop
ular in California today as San
Franclseo experienced its hottest
day of the year and Los Angeles
the hottest in four years.
Sacramento , central valley
point which had Just begun to
recover ' from an unusually hot
summer, reported a maximum
temperature of 101 degrees, the
highest October reading in the
history of the weather bureau
At Los Angeles, the high mark
of 100 ' degrees, was reached at
11 a.m. as a dry, blistering wind
swept over the city.
San Francisco . became warm
est at 2 p.m. with the mercury
standing at 88. ,,
tamed before tne fire waa Droagns
a naa neem pre-wxa uw
blaze) ta their direction. Canoed by
fake 2nd on
Gadet .Uniforms on
Soldiers Field
Armament Makers Help to
Bring on Wars, Reed
Head Claims
Peace and security must come,
but Intelligence and sacrifices on
the part of nations and individ
uals will be required, Dr. Nor
man F. Coleman, president of
Reed college, told a large audi
ence here last night.
The meeting was. held at the
First Methodist church under
auspices of local, workers of the
National Council for the Preven
tion of War.
Disarmament problems are
complex, and new complexities
continuously arise, Dr. .Coleman
said. Howerer we must count the
gains and as IndlTlduaJs do our
part in urging officials and poli
ticians to seek disarmament.
He spoke , of the new "eight
year plan" ito be offered by
France, which country he said
was trending strongly , toward
the "left" and internationalism,
yet which felt-the need of secur
ity. -
France proposes four years of
present armament maintenance
during which time an interna
tional commission to enforce re
gulations wOnld be established.
If the first half worked, then
systematic reductions could be
undertaken. ; ,
Reduction of offensive weapons
and realization of the ehdlessness
of armament competition he scor
ed as gains.. -
"During the war French sol
diers were shot With guns manu
factured jn France, sold to the
Bulgarians and not yet paid for,"
Dr. Coleman said. ',
W. -H.":-Noble,' Independence'
route jescaped
serious Injury ln'
automobile'- collUlouat the .west
end of, the 'Marion-Polk county
brldgeearly ' last .night . Though
pinned, over the remains of hia de-'
moUshedTbug"by light! eedajC
he suffered only minor scratches.
Police Chief Jack ' Goaser," sot
West Salem 'resorted ithe sedan:
driven by Orlando W. Beau,' t&
uenier street, saiem, came oui or
Wallace road and struck rNobera
car,- hurtling ; it over the ten-foot
embankment on the' river sld9 of
the highway and piling on top of
it. Bean was unhurt.'' No arrests
were made. " : - ' - i.-i
Scores - of motorists, attracted
hy . the crash, blocked the high
way for upwards of half -an hour.
Wallace to Turn
Down Sugar Pact
Rejection of the proposed sugar
stabilization agreement in 1U pres
ent form will be recettmended to
President; Roosevelt by Secretary
Wallace. -This was indicated defi
nitely today as the secretary con
tinued an Intensive study of tne
pact which would fix quotas to be
supplied to the- American market
from - each of the principal pro-
ducing areas. These include do-v
mestle beet, and cane, the Philip
pines, Hawaii, Puerto Rico, - Cuba
and the Virgin islands. . ,
, -. . a- . .-
WASHINGTON, rOet.'- 4. (AP)
An over assessment of .income
profits taxer for the year 1117,
totaling $3 74 SI, In favor of the
Oregon Short Une rauroaa. was
announced todar hy the treasury,
which credited the company with
that amount, -
tiHivtH wmm
Music is
Restoration of Fufl pay for
, Disabled Vets is Sought;
NRA Support Asked
Right of ail men to Hospital
Service Restated; Miami
Gets '34 Conclave
CHICAGO, Oct. 4. (AP)
The American Legion had before
it tonight a plan of a veterans
relief that concentrated on "full
benefits" for the disabled and die
regarded demanda for Immediate
payment of the bonus.
Passed unanimously by the le
gion's rehabilitation committee, a
four-point program for aiding ex
service men a plan drafted by a
national committee and already
approved by 43 state departments
was ready to be placed before
the convention tomorrow.
Except for declaring every ex
service man entitled to . federal
hospitalization at any time and for
any cause, the program deals only
with those veterans whose"' ail-'
ments date back to Injuries suf
fered or diseases contracted dur
ing actual military service, '
No provision la made for com
pensation payments to veterans
beset by illness, ; Injuries, or ec
onomic troubles since the end of
the war. Under the plan, free hos
pitalization would be the only
government grant to them.
However, for those wounded,
(Turn to Page 2, Col. t)
Student volunteers from Wil
lamette university will be ordered
to report for night duty at Sa- ,
Iem fire stations 'either today or, .-' .
tomorrow, Alderman O. A. Olson. -
chairman of the city council's fire
committee, announced last night.
He said: he anticipated no diffi
cltfty now in gaining admittance -
Tor ; the students as Fire - Chief ;
Harry Hutton had notified Cap
TTnnt at Rnnth kt& -
tlon: of the council's order.
Sunday Hunt denied admission, te
four itadents sent to his station -by
Dr."" Olson. . . ' - "I
It city firemen further object
to'.the student volunteer plan; the
Tire committee "might have other .
wana." Dr. ; Olson declared. . It -
waa JnUmated that; if the demand '
to re-employ the eight men elin
Isated from the force this yeaij
Werb renewed, ivmlght be met bat
at no extra cost to the city.- In
such event,' salaries of all fire .
meu would be reduced ' to keep
this item within the budget.
' At least . 12 studenU wlU be
used In the volunteer plan. '
N, T." Papers Have
. Hard liquor Ait;
.Prices Are: High
, NEW YORK, Oct. .
One of the first liquor ad-i'
vertiseaacnts to appear hesa
ia IS years, .will be puMlab
ed by two New . York new
papers ' tomorrow mornlog.
'i Carrylag full - page , aa
; nounccments. Park and Til
ford,, large liquor , dlstribs
tors : of the pre-prohlbltien
, days, listed price . of their
stock and solicited ; ordera.
vdtb ; delivery . to be made
. when repeal Js voted. I' , ..,
In their qnotatioaa ; tbe
firm ; listed "gta at flSJSO
for 12-quart lease, chaza
pagne'at 944 a case, brandy
3oV sherry at S24, rye at
f68.50,: Canadian' whisky
$240,' ' and t Borgundy mt
r Lkraors such aa aprloot
brandy,-- i creme - do - cacao,
creme de , men the, , anisette
and : rum - were 'priced ; aft
from 23 to fSO eaaa.
These prices do ma teclwaa
federal taxes and lmyert
- dntiea. ' " -4 " - ' .