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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 2, 1921)
THE OflEnON-KTATESMAN. SALEM. OUECOM
TUESDAY MORNING. AUGUST 2. 1U2I
, I i
irit of State Traininn
. , f., miy
JIUOI nClUreCJ IOP UOm-
.:'' r ; ' .
perintendent Declares He
Has One of Best Institu-
iiuns in wesi
,v i, ' -' . I --eier 11 10 me saiem moral
Yo cant find four, hang dog Uocietr": suKcested Alderman
in our Institution of H7 J
ys," declared h. M, Gilbert, u-
rlntnulmt H, rt--n.. a,.u
....,. va , V VfjVU MVlb3 1
a i ii i ii a m: us nil - ,i n nn nnn wnsist 1 t
erea at ine Monday lunencon
tne commercial, club. .
And not only did Mr. fJilbert
y mat in ooys or his institu-
n were eneerrul, mn-lovlng
rft. but he is of the opinion that
ks in general are not aware
U he has fine lot of boys,
, um Mcu Rv w I
wrong side of the law and- be
mmitted to his care.
j Hoy Cloud Workers
'Our boys werk four hours In
'iool, and then four hours out
le work, which, Includes mi
lne training, carpenter work,
intlng, work In tbe tailor shop
d In the making of shoes, said
r. Gilbert, "and ther are as heal-
v a collection of boys , as you
11 find in OregsuVf,t,
One of the objects 'fit, the state
tinlng schoolj ls- to. make - rea-
tably good citizens, efithe boys
i in doing this, Jt 4s the plan
t to restrain ;and repress as ot
i, but to glvci.the boy thefeel-,
; that those i (la charge of the
lool are his friends, Mr. Gilbert
J- " . ' . "
The w states that the training
k,o! is to fovern instruct, em-
y and reform." and in. doing
, 1 1 a. -.-.a, . I l . , waa
nishment has been discontinued i
the inatltotion a few weeks ago.
In fact, .after it warn decided
t to mriict punishment. Mr. on-
rt said n9 just went arounu ana
ids a collection 6t leather strap?
iich bad been nsed occasionally
the hands ind other portions
boys who! had broken the rules.
Scouts wad Elks Help
The Boy , Scout movement ana
i big brotherhood, idea of the
ks were highly commended oy
r. Gilbert. He thought that u
lot of men wjould become inter-
ted in boys,rthere would be
wer r;nt tails institution, lie
. .. . a .
it was not
1J IUlllll-.-ru I III-
ach trouble to have a boy com
itted to his institution when be
tt iiruKn ura ". I
rao boy had a friend among men
t-.lnln 1 .rhnnl influcnCOS
d broken the law. eut U ma
a training f scnooi - iuiiui-'j
mid have been spared. It Is m
r, and Places in the country
ere boys are not looked after, I
at keep upitbe attendance of
q state training school, declared
r. Gilbert. - J - - c .1
In the handling or wnai is ui-
-ed to be bad boys, tne super-
t end enl" said It wasn't sucn " 1
fflcult Job, even without corpor.
punlBhment. as the system i oi
orlta ana -cijoment mams "-' I
eat iniiuence wnn me wjb,
oug the moo spirit o wn
iened a fewto get together and I
ake their escape, -u I
egrejuon jeww . .
Mr. Ulioen; aaia no . --, .
;i l mo II ml ICQ ccuraiuuunuu
..' . i .... - a n Anfl I
.n of his boys. , If he JJJ5";
os tor keeping certain c asws of
tjoys separate, m "
suit r greatly to their oenen,
,t at present; all are brought to-
iner in iau u-j a. " v . . i
rcntly four women called at the
hool and asked to. Jib shown all
o bnrribln things in the Jnsl an
on. Superintendent ; Gilbert de-
.. . . - i' VII nnlil
irprt mat ii mo duuihj i
at take the ;trotfcuLC Vlelt bis I
titutlon. it would find, instead
horrible things, onebftne im-i
i schools in the west 'and as
althy and cheerful aflot of boys
s could be fpund In any scnoiu
ORUER CITY COUNCILSU
(Continued from page 10
. .. .11 n..Mi- rflr,
A to the city purchaig agent
iih Instructions to secure tne
Koft Drink license lrp
"As the ordinance now rests In
a hands of; Chairman rattan's
mmittee, 1 1 would- like to i nsk
ii when theiordinance proposing
i licensing; and regulation of
ft drink establishments will bo
ouftht forward ' asked Alder
"Because of toy, recent poor
lth I have been unable to nnng
0 idInC forT?.re"enUKliV
.ted Alderman Patton. whoex:
ry highly and asked that a pub-
hearing be? held so that persons
i rested could be heard. Mayor
alvorijen authorized the hearing
i the matter for Wednesday at
p. m. ! ! ' . i.
The ordinance proposing a II-
. ' , l K,KIIK-
f' O ICO lOr-BUll UllOft TBUIUIiau
ts provldeff a small
e but further provides for a bet
r Tpculatloa ' ot such vendors
lie bil was, recently draw up by
ty Attorney Ray I. Smith and 0r the city was dismissed when
sponsored by tho police com- the case came up for hearing be
h(oi i " fnrA.Pnlipfl Jndrn .John T. Ford.
Aimed at ;Bo Venders v ;
"If this ordinance Is placed
k KnnVa wa ran take action
I'nst tbes pool-room and sofi
ink establishment found guilty
vpndinr liquor," exnlained Al-
L .'A. it is now.
ii n their nool and
,rd tables when convicted of
,r. JL - -ri ihn nroreed to
rata their business under the
rjlB. ,.t. -i..
the bill, asserting that reputable
dealers in soft drinks would wel
come the regulation, as tbe small
fee of $ S per year, would not be ob
jectionable. Spray -Ordinance Killed "
Alderman Wenderoth's pro
posed ordinance requiring that
property owners spray their shade
trees as a method of freeing the
rltv'a frl frnm t1a Aim kurfla
nd others pcu was pri by
sereral counclimen and then ido-
Aiaerman vanaervort issued a
challenge on this ordinance prop
osition , stating that it was a use
less, arbitrary measure and could
not be enforced.
"I hare my doubts that the elm
beetle does the damage, its prob
ably the frost. We should call In
some etomologist from O. A.'C. or
an arsenate manufacturer." stated
Alderman Patton. taking a gentle
Jab at the "arsenate of lead"
preparation named in the ordi-
nance as the spraying material to
Painful Experience Recalled
a r m ii .
Vandervort, "they can telt-you
what to do about it. They setle
- m ,.
. IW. . 1 J
ma - s ! jaxea attempt to remove
. . .. a . .
the Tichi vine from the cl
elicited a lanrh
Upon motion of Alderman
Schunke, the council voted to
grant a two-week's vacation with
pay to Sanitary Inspector Jf N.
skaife. It was explained that In-
spector Skalfe had already been
aDsent irom his duties tor a
The reading of asessments on
several completed projects and
routine business filled out the re
mainder of the session
UBJECTS ARE SELECTED
(Continued from page 1.)
year 1914-15. again in 1917-18
and for tne third time this year.
f Cup Here Permanently,
j According to the terms of the
hljth school debating league, any
school winning the University of
Oregoneup three times is entitled
to permanent posseHsion and it is
now on display at the Salem high
school. The debating team that
secured for tbe Salem high school
tho th, fe 4 thereby Rlv-
, semermanent possesion
. iJTi.,,t3 -nJLv t..i-
of a cup included Robert' Littler,
Dr. Heisley Fined For
.Driving Over Fire Hose
SILVERTON. Ore., Aug. 1
.Special to The Statesman)
Tlt fit twAa V 1Tt1etaw annnaMl !-
Jndirn Van Vnllronhnr- thta
mornlng ana pleaded guilty to a
eharge Df driving his car over a
BecUon of a hOB9 nne durjnff a fJre
the ear,y part ot the paat week
Dr HelB,ey pald a rlne of 1 50;
u f tenoned that' rr HlRlv
mtsunder&tood a traffic signal
given by a bystander.
a ' ' " '' A
i AMETUCAN LlitfltJEM
l AWt-HlUAXI liEiAUUEi; , J
At Washington R. II.
Detroit ..... .":"'.';' -It.'. 6
Washnigton .tT........ 1 .7
Oldham and Basslcr; Mo
gridge and Gharri ty.
At New York-i-- R. H. E.
Cleveland ............ 2 8
N0W york . 5 10
Bagby,! Uhle and O'Neilli Hoyt
At Boston , R. H. E
gt. joUla 0. 1 f
Boston .....4........ 2 5 (
Shocker and Severeld; Bush
At Philadelphia R. It. E
Chicago 6 11 1
pW,ade,phta , 4 8 j
and Schalk; Naylor
At St. Louis R. H.
Brooklyn . . . , . . . ..8 ,13
. ixui& . -. . . .... i-
Scbupp. S. Smith and Taylor
Krueccrr Haines. Slrerdel and
. At Cincinnati
R H. E
. ...5 12 a
...4 11 1
New Yqrk ......
rsalee. ? names..
Smith: Markle and Wingo.
i "At 'PittsbuTgh ; R. IP. E
7 11.. 1
O'Neill; Adam, and Schmidt
At Chicago R. H. E.
Philadelphia". .. --..6 9 u
Chicago . . . . .' . . -f 2 'I
B. Smith and Brucsy; Cheeye,,
York and.O'Farrell. r.v i
. 12 BOYS ESCAPE
- (Continued from-page 1.) J
complexion; . Lester Weingerger,
14; of Fossil. Or., has gray eyes,
.... k-i, Bt war on
the loft side of his face. All pf
to h-e been
dressed m khaki.
Dallas Case Against
Polk County Dismissed
''V ; .'vi i r ', ' '' '
DALLAS. Or.. Aug. 1. (Spec
ial to The Statesman Tho case
nf thn citv nt DaMna aeainst tho
COunty court of Polk county &r
th violation of an ordinance pr-
h!biting the operating, or a tra.r
tnr in th hard snrfared , streets
- Th" rase was the outcome of
up-lnne or- the employes of the r"nf
r tv riinninir a tractor on Main
Myeft Thursday" afiomoon. , Th?
tractor cut into the top of M'i
street anil a scarafler and ernnr
that followed did ' cnnslderabls
damage. The machines were, .br
Ing taken to North Dallas and
operator thought!!, et reels with
Ihe exception or Main ilrt.
I rinsed on account of naving ope-
Lavvyers For Defense Says
Higher-ups In Baseball
Scandal Left Alone
NIGHT SESSION HELD
Defense Finishes Today And
Case Expected To Reach
Jury Before Night
CIIICAGO Aug. 1. The de
fense eounsel in the baseball trial
today placed the major part of its
closing arguments before the Jury
in a series of pleas brought to a
climax in a dramatic address by
A. Morgan Frumberg of St. 1ouis.
attorney for Carl Zork, In which
he charged that the state, having
let the instigators of the ba-chail
scandal go free, was "trying t
make goats of underpaid ball
players and penny-ante gamblers."
lilg Ones Still Free
Mr. Frumberg repeatedly asked
the jury in reaching its verdict to
consider- why Arnold Rothstein ot
New York had never been indicted
when tbe state's witnesses in the
trial .lamed him as the financier
of the " alleged conspiracy, and
why J. J. Sullvan of Boston, Ra
chel Urown of New York, Hal
i nase ana ado Alien, others wno
have been termed leaders in tho
case, were never brought to trial.
AO ioLatlon, Claim. .
Previoush to Mr. Frumberg's
address. Henry Bercer bad told
the Jury that Ban Johnson. Amer,
lean league president, had fur
thered this case in an efort to in
ure his enemy. Charles A. Com-
Iskey, owner of the Chicago Am-.
erican league club and presented
a. series of court rulings which he
held proved there was no viola
tion of law even it the players did
throw the 1919 world series
Michael Ahern also delved Into
the conspiracy laws and Max
Luster emphasized the alibi pre
sented for his client. David Zelcer
of Des Moines, claiming that this
alibf proved false the testimony of
Bill Burns that Zelcer was Ben
nett; a 'lieutenant of Rothstein.
Burns was attacked by all of
the attorneys. Mr. Berger terming
hlmb and Billy Maharsr the state's
ace of clubs and ace of spades.
"They are the two black aces."
said Mr. Berger. "Burns the club
who knocks and Maharg the spade
wno aug up Hums.
Athree-hour night sesison was
held with Thomas Nash, repre
senting Happy Felsch. Buck Wea
ver and Swede Risberg taking tip
moss or tne time. Tomorrow tho
dafenseiwill finish its pleas, tbe
state will present its final rohnt.
tal and tbe case la expected to s-o
-o tne jury before tomorrow night
Independence Takes Action
To Forestall Damage
By Fire .In Future
INDEPENDENCE, Or.. July 30
-(Special to The Statesman!
At a special meetine held br tha
city council an ordinance was in
troduced that all business build
ings constructed in the futura
must be of brick, cement or sim
ilar sVstance, and where a build
ing Is damaged by tiro to the ex
tent of 2 per cent, it cannot he
repaired. .The fire regulatory dis
trict Includes .the business por
tion of the city from A street to D
north-and south and from alley
line ast of First to the east sico
of Second street eliminating a
qnarter fclock at A and Second,
now used aa residenco property.
During the part four weeks the
? ire ' department has answered
ive calls, two of these being due
to burning weeds and other de
bris.; As a fire precaution in the
future the city Is going to be
strict in enforcing the ordinance
that weeds and brush along street
parkings and other places he
cleaned up and removed.
The council ordered the city
engineer to prepare specifications
tor grading and graveling
street. As soon as ho fiWs his
report bids will be received lor
the work. ?
An ordinance, was passed or
dering the construction of a side
walk in front of the property ot
Mrs. Stringer in the north part o!
Sheep And Lambs Shipped
By Independence Producer
INDEPENDENCE. Or.. July 30
(Special ; to .The Statesman)--
Will Block shlpd 212. making
two carloads In all. of l-ycar-oiu
sheep and-lambs to the Portland
stock yards Wednesday1 and the
prices ranged from 114 cents per
nnnnil fn, ivlp. henviPK and'
t -- I. . V A.IQ "
cents fnr ton stuff. MIe reali.ed
per head approximately $.2S. H
'mvs.that. tfce market was flooded
with both sheep, and cattie.
Birthday Party Enjoyed
At Relief Corps Hall
- A:dcllghtfol birthday party was
Md Stiirrir afternoon at tne
Woman's Relief rorps hall, honor
Ing the W. R. C. and the Grand
Army members whose birthdays
occur In the' month of May, Jnne
and July. Twenty honor guests
sat at the special birthday table,
the May members wearing . red
favors, with "bride white" for the
June comers and blue for those
born in July. Tbe tables were
beautifully decorated with flowers
and flags. About 100 members
and guests were in attendance.
An attractive musical program
wa soirered. all the numoers
being by pupils of Miss Joy Turn
er. The numbers were:
Piano solo. Madeline Giesy.
Violin solo, Robert Ram-den;
accompanist. Helen Rarapden. .
Violin solo. Har61d Rujrt: ac
companist, Madeline Riesbach.
Piayio duet, Madeline Glesey,
Gertrude Riesbach. ,
Harold Cook. Boy Scout com
missioner, gave an interesting
talk on Americanization; and
Bertha Drew Gilman, of Heppner,
chairman of the W. R. C. state
committee on Americanization,
told of the corps work along this
Oregon Packing Company
To Start On Pear Run
About August 15
The Oregon Packing company
will complete it's loganberry pack
for the season by Wednesday of
this week, according to E. C.
Quinn. local superintendent. The
pack this year has been most sat
isfactory in the quality of the lo
ganberry and the amount put up
about equal to that of last year.
The company . will begin its tun
on pears about August 15, Mr.
Quinn says. Indications are that
the company will pack about the
same amount as last year, and that
as soon as the pear season opens,
employment will be given to about
250 workers. Mr. Quinn. is of the
opinion that the pear packing sea
son will continue until about Oc
Police Committee -of City
Council Looks Into Rex
That Mrs. E. A. McCormick
proprietress of the Rex hotel
will not be granted a license was
asserted last night by members
of the police committee of the
Salemv city council. The matter
did not come up at the council
meeting due to the fact that the
council could not act on the ques
tion et revocation; City Attorney
Smith holding that tho license
became null and void upon, its
transfer from Mrs. Lucy Johnson,
former manager of the place, to
An opinion by Mr. Smith holds
that City Treasurer Rico nnin
tentionally acted in error when
he permitted the transfer, as the
original ordinance covering this
point has not been unearthed for
In accordance with this opin
ion, Mr. Smith at the hearing be
fore Recorder Race, yesterday af
ternoon moved that charges
against Mrs. McCormick of con
ducting a hotel without a license
While dismissing the first
charge. City Recorder Race fined
Mrs. McCormick $10 on a chargo
of keeping a disorderly and un
authentic register. The hotel pro
prietress had pleaded guilty to
this charge but stated that the
"guests" taken by police in Sat
urday night's raid were persons
who had occupied the rooms with
out her knowledge. Mrs. McCor
mick's attorney explained that
the two women taken in the raid
were her mother and cousin.
cm er stb
Rate of One Dollar Plus War
' Tax Now In Effect To
It is understood that a rate Of
$1 has been made for the auto
stages between Salem and Port
landi ,The war tax added makes
U only $l os for a single fare.
This 1 within 6 cents of the be-fore-the-war
rate on the Oregon
Electric week-end trips. This rate
prevailed up until the spring of
A further announcement is
made by some of the aoto stages
that they will keep going down,
whatever rates may be made by
competitors. This seems too
good, to too bad. to be true, but
ii is vouched for b? passengers
who have made the trip and
talked with the car men.
The special Beside rate now
In effect on the Southern Pacific
brought Important results Mon
day. The round trip rate of
$7.72 attracted almost 50 passen
gers: there wero enough of, the
one-way buyers to mako the Sa
lem sales fully 50. or a little
more. The seaside has not been
peculiarly attractive this summer
because the beach has been almost-
cold, while the jnterlor has
been Just comfortable, but the
promise of hot weather now, anil
the certainty that the summer va
cation is rapidly flitting away
without being used, is responsible
for an immediate hegira to ' tho
Need of Telling Children
Story of Life Told Chau
PARENTS TOLD OF DUTY
Literature Prepared By State
Hygiene Society Is
M. S. Taylor, manager for the
Chautauqua, delivered a helpful
lecture on "The Psychology of
Sex" Sunday afternoon. Mr. Tay
lor has spent 'a number of years
in reform investigation, and dur
ing the war was a counsellor in
the eovernmenf service. He is
still carrying on some governmen
tal sociological work along these
lines, and is rated as a national
The speaker emphasizes tbe
act that the God-given privilege
of bringing children Into the
world carried with it the respon
sibility to bring them up to ma
turltv in purity and strength and
health. The records of millions
show that only a negligible pro
portion of adults have ever been
given the vital facts of Tife, in
time or in a way to save them
selves from irremedial wreckage,
In part or in whole.
Duty With Parents.
The presentation of the clean
facts of birth and growth was
held to 'be a parent's duty. So
many fathers have felt that their
duties ended when they brought
their earnings home for the fam
Uy living, and have turned the in
struction and training compan
ionship of the children over to the
mother, or left it all for the
children to choose for themselves
The crying need for Instruction to
satisfy the childiskj craving for
knowledge, the speaker asserts
should be met by the father and
mother, and not left to pernicious
distorted malinformation given by
sophisticated other children.
"If you can keep the children
coming' to father and mother for
information, and will infoam your
self so 'that you can place the
facts of life properly before them
your children won t go wrong,
"The propagation and develop
ment of life is as clean as life
itself; the stories can be told in
as clean a way. They may be
told as little family secrets; that
the children are not to gossip
among their companions. It
the r highest duty of all life to
propagate itself and perpetuate
its' species; it is the cleanest, the
snblimest of stories, to tell , the
little child just why, and as the
child , grows, in understanding
Just how Hfe 'is perpetuated at
what cost to those who fulfill
their duty in perpetuating life.
"If instead of meaningless fairy
tales, we should substitute the
pri'maj-y stories of life that the
little folks will later find to be
true anstjead of false, Hike the
Santa Ciaus and the stork myths
-we can give our Children a clean
start in life, and save them from
the perversion that is so common
Wrong Guarded Against.
"The. physical and moral
wrongs that come to the children
even in the most select of schools
and the most secluded homes, are
such as can never be wiped out;
but we can hope for the next gen
eration if we will do our part in
fortifying the little folks with
knowledge before the wrongs be
gin and to tell these life stories."
The speaker gave a number of
suggestions for the beginning of
sex information. The poileniza
tion of flowers; the story of. the
fishes; the gradual rise up to the
vertebrate clasiflcations, all wero
suggested in chaste but under,
At the close of the lecture, ful
ly half the audienoe came for
ward to the ustrum, to receive
either n copy of a beautiful poem
which the speaker had read, or a
list of books on sex Instruction
compiled by the state hygieue so
ciety, or both.
The poem, a beautiful waif with
no known parentage or authorship
io here piven as a worth-while sen
timent for almost anybody to
It ain't so far from right to''
The way ain't hard to lose
There's times I'd almost give; my
To know which way to choose.
There ain't no. signs or guide
To keep you on tbe track.
Wrong's sometimes white ar drlv-
' en snow.
And right looks awful black. -I
don't set up to be no judge
Of right or wrong in men,
I've lost the trail sometimes my
I may get lost again.
So when I see a friend who seems
As though he'd gone astray, '
I want to shove .my hand in his
And help him find the way.
New Type ot Street Car
Will Run To Oxford Park
" Baseball fans who Ret tired of
sitting all afternoon on a red-hot
splintered bleacher are going to
have a treat hereafter both com
Ins to and going from the Oxford
park games. Tire battleship
double-ender street far with' the
crofl seats, that used to run on
the Twelfth street line, has been
withdrawn from , service; .to; re
appear with long side seats, and
a splendid assortment of ' hang
straps, so that the self-sacrificing
men can sit down and the women
bang safely to the straps and
everybody be reasonably happy.
The wood work was done in tne
Salem shops, and is extremely well
done. The old car with its seats
lathed together in pairs, back to
back, so that at least half ot the
passengers had to ride backward.
another one-half stand.- and only
about one-quarter sit facing for
ward in a Christian manner, la
now no more; it's a baseball car
lor your life.
Southern Melodies To
Be Concert Feature
A concert program vhich it ia
believed will attract an unusually
large crowd to the concert in
IWllson park tonight has been ar
ranged by Director Oscar A.
Steel hammer. Southern melodies
will be the feature of the even
ing s entertainment with-Mrs. W.
II. Prunk as the soloist.
The program announced yester.
day by the director follows:
March Storm and Sunshine . .
Selection Chimes of Norman
dy Lauren dcau
The Best Loved Southern Melo
dies (by request of Mr. M. J
Kreutx). Popular Numbers.
Vocal solo Mrs. W. II. Prunk.
Selection Traviata . . . Meyrelln?
Hearts and Flowers Tobanl
Selection Lady Luxury
Star Spangled Banner.
BRASS FIRE GETS
Firemen Have Wrestle With
, Flames On Reservoir
Fire which for a time threat
ened the fence and buildings sur
rounding the city reservoir Sun
day gave local fire fighters an
hour and a half fight with trees
and brush on the hill adjoining
the reservoir property. The fire
sprang from an unknown origin
and beginning at a thickly wood
ed place about 50 feet down thhe
slope" it slgared trees and shrub
bery as it swept up the nlll.
fanned by a lfxht north wind.
Firemen who answered a "grari
fire" call about 4 o'clock found
upon their arrival that there was
no hydrant in tho vicinity tbet
they could reach by hose and con
sequently were forced to call the
one and only fire pump, causing
a long delay. Upon the arrival
of tho pump, a suction pipe was
lowered into the reservoir and
stream of water poured down the
A pot of trees and Bhrubbery
about 50 by 2a iect square w
IS III JUL g
Deaf And Dumb Ruse Work
ed In City Until Beggar.
Pat Crowe, by his own admis
sion a notorious highwayman and
train robber, was arrested yes
terday on the Salem streets wih
his pockets full of railroad torpe
does which he admits he stopped
the trains with, lie Is now safe
ly lodge"! behind the bars of the
Up until late yesterday after
noon, Pat was a deaf and dumb
begger, sitting on the Salem
streets and rousing the pity ot
passing pedestrians, lint towards
evening Pat imbibed .something
somewhere and as a result he 'or
got that he was deaf and dumb.
No sooner did he get drunk
than the Salem police picked him
up and took him to headquarters.
At the station he introduced
himself as the notorious train
robber. Pat Crowe that is, he
did until he, saw Officer Hayden.
Ilayden reminded him of a prize
fighter, and so he turned prize
fighter and offered to show the
traffic officer how a real fighter
But the open door beckoned
and Pat entered the sanctum
sanctorum. Moved by the quie
tude o his surroundings In soul
ful elojuenco he began singing
"Mem or les, mem-or-ies."
he drawled out to dramatic
length, "th-ought-s of da-ys
And finally Pat turned sailor.
When officers went In to inter
view him they were received with
the curt salute of an old salt
and the brief "Aye, aye. sir."
So far as Pat knows he is still
a sailor, sailing on the boundle3
ocean with never a thought of
trouble. So far as the police
know, Pat is James Barnes, im
postor. On him was found a
forged letter from the chief of
police of Los Angeles saying that
the bearer of the letter was James
Barnes, who was injured in a
mine explosion which made him
deaf and dumb, and who was
working his way to a sister in
Montreal, Canada. The charges
to be preferred will be decided
this morning after , Pat comes
back from tbe ocean.
"Pa." , 1
"For goodness sake, what is it
"This book is called Shakes
"You told me they was plays.!
Read The Qassificd Ads.
If ST T
Significant Speech Made By
President Harding At
PLYMOUTH. Mass.. Aug. K
Plymouth Rock, for three cen
turies a landmark of -American
freedom, was re-dedicated by
President Harding today as
symbol of "real human brother
hood," for all the world..
Sneaking at the tercentenary
celebration ot the landing ot the
Pilgrims, the president declared
his fervent hope that the principle
of toleration and liberty for
which our fathers crossed the At'
lantic might soon awake a new
world era in which peaco and on
derstanding would oe assured
among the nations. He referred
in particular to the nation's e f
fort toward disarmament, assert
ing his faith that the movement
liaoo Is Eulogised
With his tribute to the Pil
grims.-Mr. Harding linked a eulo
gy to the achievements' of. the
English speaking race every
where, and declarde he was con
vinced that the -mission of tne
race would encompass even great
er things than it bad yet accomJ
idished The leadership of the
English speaking peoples in the
present world crisis, he said, could
not be denied nor doubted by any
The president's address, dellv
ered within a few hundred feet
ot the spot where Plymouth Rock
has been enclosed In: Iron palings
to preserve it for posterity, was
nart of anniversary ceicorauon in
which Vice President Coolldge
and many other high otflclaJs of
state and nation participate...
Early Dreams Makes Good
Start On Toledo Track
After Long Lay-Off
TOLEDO, AugT l.Grand Clr
suit racing opened today on the
Fort Miami track with four
events marked by close finishes
and some spilt beats.
In the 2:06 trot, Early Dream
after a long lay-off came oat and
won the first heat, but after that
was not in the running as Geera
with Wiki Wikt. won the ?cond
beat, Comit. driven by Teachoui
the third, and-Geersrr epoating in
the fourth, made necessary by the
Prince Loree. driven by McDe
Vitt, took the 2:10 43,000 stake
pace In straight heats In a field
of nine. .
Guard lai Trust, piloted by Mc
Mahon, was winner of the Matron
futurity, having an actual value
of 15.155. Eunice Bell, driven by
Murphy, suffered her first defeat
of the season. In the second heat
Guardian Trust made & bad break
up the stretch and .barely missed
the flag, finishing eighth. The
second heat was won by The Great
Rose. McMahon then .; drove
Guardian Trust in front in the
third and deciding heat,- The best
time of the race was 2,: 06
the first heat.
Murphy drove, Car melita Hall
home in front in the first two
heats ot the 2:117trot for $1200
but was second to Linara Watts
in the third. 2:06?4 also being
the best time recorded . la this
event. . ' - -
Enough Subscriptions Re
ceiyed to Guarantee Pro-
gram In 1922
Enough subscriptions have
been received to guarantee the re
turn or the Chautauqua to Salem
next year, . Sunday night, a vote
of thanks was proposed to the
Kllison-White company for seno
ing M. Taylor as manager, for
this year, and askjng lor . his re
turn. The motion was put by
vvp'fer ienion. -
The ' attendance : has been the
best this year, of all, years In the
local Chautauqua history.' Var
ious speakers Ijave told in private
of their delUht In appearing be
fore such appreciative audiences..
"It'a easy to talk to aach
crowds," they, say.
It's all over and gone lor this
year. If - the regular attendants
who sat on rather uncomfortable
chairs for. so long"- week, are
glad to stretch out on a bed and
sigh, with physical rcstfutness. It
was a fine, week while It lasted,
and they're going again. Inci
dentally.' next year it will cost
only $2.50 instead of $2.52. '
I AT THE LIBRARY
"Ifrlnk.! a revised and en
larged edition of "Drink and Be
Sober", by Vance Thompson.
, "Highways of progress," by
James J. Jlill. ' .
"A Study of Women Delin
quents In a New York taK' D7
Mabel Ruth Femald and ethers.
"Tales of Enchantment , From
Spain." retold by Elsie Sptcer
Eells;w . I . . .-"?'. ' i . r-
"Wonder Tales from, the Ma-
binogion fer' tnv-;r Edward
Brooks. : --;. -, ; I . '- t
; . t IIU . - . j
i-fcin chronicle of the cvo-
la Hon of the principles that form.
. " . .111.1 mnrf.
tne general maseup - -t
era calculating machine, bir J., A,.,
V. Tnurck. . . . V J ;-Vl; :
Sanitary Lacnaering qr
c-i . .nnfti iha Wash, by
Tudor V. Josselyn. A eeml sclen-
. , . t.iLl. J t,
tine treatment oi cw--r', "
ing chemicals; water, soap. wrwK-
. . . - . !. I M
rinsing, bluing. Btarcning, nrjiu.
ironing, etc. ! -
"How to Conduct lne rca "r
tate, insurance and general brok-
-.. Kmlnoci hrlef treaxise OQ
those methods and virtues' nte-
ing into real estate transaction-,
which experienced brokcri n-T.
feond conducive to the greatest
success; with charters on teal s
tate and personal property; es
tates; landlord and tenant, real
estatetltles and rights orbroper- '
k vniim RorerS
Gaharren. , '''. '
"Commercial Plant : rfPC
lion." an exposition of the art and
science of increasing plants
practised by the nurseryman, flor-
A Course In Water Colir," tor
the first eight years in
-rith iiin-iratlvA nl.ites I
and in black and white. by
Prang educational compat(y.
"The Junior song ana
Book." by Y. P. Olddlngs
tiam'W. Roper. -
Flame and Shadow.
A Miscellany of American po-
etry. l-zu." ,
"Canrcn From the
lv Theodotfe May
"Itetty Stevenpon. Y M
C.rnix de Guerre avec
.September 3,K' lS96-Maj
'Th Cash' -Intrigue.-
"The City of Nambcrea
"A Stepdaughter . of I thb Tf1
!- 1 1 . ..... f J 1
rie, oy iuif,.iv- iu... . ,i . ,
"Children In th. . Mist.' ..oy;
Gcor re Mad den M artin :
'WKn i viie.: f)ut
winrinw bv ieonird Mtrrick.
v Th . Wrecker V by ; llobfert
T-nta Kt.vennnn. . 1., '
"Tht Real Adyenture," by Hen
ry Kitchen Webster.
Brice, Former Yale
Of l '
' San Francisco
NEWPORT, R. I. Aug. l.-Tha
flrrt and t second rounds! of the
fourth national InvltaUoji , Uwn
tennis tournament on thi Casino
courts were completed today wit
only one-up set. Lawrenfce Tirict
of Boston, former Yale I player,
outgenerallcd Willis E. tiavifls int
nan rrancisco and won icom him
In straight sets, both oi which,
.however,, went to extra games
The scores wero 10-8, 8-6. , 1
Rice . shot his , bolt in . this
match and In the second round
bis many, errors and erratic play
ing made blm an easy victim for
William Washburn of Now York.
t Innr n T I ,. m m ..
" v ivuinv VI 70l p lOOl l-l
co and his brother Robert made
their first a pepa ranee on eastern
courts. Howard was defeated by
Zeno Shimldzu, the Ja ran ess
Davis cup player. Robert wen
both his matches.
Philip Neer or Le land - Stan
ford, inter-collegiate champion,
was forced to the limit to defeat
S. II. Voshell of New Ybrk, los
ing the. first set after 2$ games
had been played. Vlnceiit Rich
ards of New York continued hfi
unbroken string of victories thU
year by outclassing J, Bl Fenno
of Boston. Play In the double.
win De started, tomorrow
nrL...:i f.jf.t .1...
; - Latyian"Agr semcnt
RIGA, Latvia,'- July 30L- After
nearly two years, Soviet Rucsla
has practically fulfilled th most
difricult;Tart of its peace treaty
v ith Latvia, the' dellVeryj to Lat
via of railway roll Mr stofk taken
from the Baltic provincf during
the various evacuations, ajnd mili
tary campaigns-in the German war
and the minor wars succeeding it.
tTp to June, 1913. 90 locomo
tives and 1,300 cars hajve been
revived from Russia,, by virtue
of the peace treaty. Twenty lo
comotives and 400 cars are yet
to be received. 'Much of this roll
ing stock i described a "a'ck" .
neresstatlng heavy repairs.
-VVi s r . c i
; iri (-war cWdkW) mm4 mrm wO
- far tri-l. fiftntiiir;
TKMO MJfHXnKKSHlOX PffTTTinV
- aint-f rw sm