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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 24, 1924)
. SUNDAY MORNING, AUGUST 24, 1924
mil o:iego:i STATEsr.iXi'SALirj, onEcoir
Innovation at Jason Lee Af
fords - Inspiration to
' A Junior church a church by
and for young people in Its
fourth year of actiYity, a success
and haying rerr Indication of
being permanent and indispens
able. Is functioning every Sunday
and also in midweek services in
connection with the Jason Lee
Memorial Methodist church, North
Winter and Jefferson streets. I'".
Seattle has a. junior church
about the. age of Salem's; another
of aboutV two years has bean
established by the First Methodist
church of Portland, nd still an
other of about two years' opera
tion is holding regular services at
the CentenaryrWilbur Methodist
church, Portland., Although the
junior church may still be - re
garded ,an innovation many others
are now functioning elsewhere.
Salem's junior church is under
the pastorate of LeRoy Walker, a
young theolog of Willamette uni
Yersity. .Its first pastor was J. E.
Officer also an active young theo
logical student. I
fe,The Junior - church enjoys a
weekly attendance of from 60 to
100 and its midweek services are
i attended by a better percentage of
its membership than are the mid
week meetings of the adult
'According to Rev. Thomas
Acheson, regular pastor of Jason
Lee church, the junior church was
organized as an additional means
of enlisting. the-service of young
people of all ages, to afford them
early training in regular church
work and to develop their initia
tive In conducting their own reli
gious activities. ' As such he says,
it is a thorough success.
Young people, at a certain age,
lose interest in "church affairs s s
dominated by the older folk and;
as a consequence, drop put ; and
drift away, says Mr. Acheson. Be
fore the advent of the junior
chureh: Jason Lee had no Sunday
school classes composed of young
people of ..high school age. Now
it has . three such classes, active
and well attended. v
- i Young people. Rev. Mr. Acheson
says, are more active in religious
affairs than older folk, and the
junior '-, church furnishes inspira-
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uuu tor personal missiuaary pi-
Iort to -which they readily respond.
Labor 111 P.'s Complain
Salaries are Too Small
LONDON, Aug. 6. Members of
the Labor party who have been
elected to Parliament find that
the salary of $2,000 yearly is bare
ly sufficient. In fact many of
them have to supplement hteir of
ficial income by week-end speak
lag engagements, lectures, and
writing magazine articles.
It Is said by several members
A aer dental diacovary. ealW BleU-h-drnt
Combination, eon iata of safe,
.mild liquid which soften and. loot mi the
atainiog aubsUneaa on the teeth -and a
apial kind, ef paate which gently ra
ntTH the aoftanad -ataina. Safe to aaa
aa ita mild inrredieata axe intended to
act only em anrfaaa stains net . on
- the enamel. Tobacco stains disappear
almost "while 70a wait." If yen want
sparkling white . teeth, pearly 'teeth get
Bleaehodent Combination (containing
both liquid and paste) today. Small i
coat at all -ood dealers such aa: Daniel j
J. Fry. Perry's Drug Store, The Central
Pharmacy, Worth Jc Gray's aad Cillers.
The UNIVERSITY of OREGON
contains:-" ' . r'-'
The College of Literature. Science
ind 'lite Arts witVi 22 deportments.
TKe profcstiooal schools of Archi
tecture and Allied Arts Business
Administrsticwv Education Grad
uate 'Study Journalism Law
Medicine Music Physical Edu
cation Sociotogy Extension ,
For 9 catalotM or anp information
UTrtf Th Rtiittrar. UniQriit$ of
that one of the most expensive
items la that of entertaining vis
itors from constituencies who call
to "see how their member is get
ting on," and Incidentally to have
a ook around and be entertained
on the famous terrace to tea or
lunch. .: .- I
RICA'S FAIR EXHIBITS GOLli
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RIGA, Aug. i 23. Twenty-five
countries, : including Soviet Rus
sia, were represented at the fourth
Latvian International Agricultur
al and Industrial Fair held in Riga
this summer. The Soviet display
consisted chiefly of textiles, wood
work and specimens of minerals
and other .articles -from Russia's
natural resources. These includ
ed placer gold from Siberia-: j
GOOD AS EVER
State Fair Board Refutes!
Statements to Contrary
Said to . Be Made
The state fair board, through
Ella S, Wilson secretary, will bw
gin : sending out entry lists this
week for the night horse show to
be held in connection with the
63 rd annual Oregon state fair.
which opens in Salem September
22. v The outlook. Is for one of the
finest horse -shows in the history
of the yearly event, despite rum4
ors that have been circulated to
the' contrary. Every part of the
coast will be represented in ' the
entries, as well as Canada.
Classes numbering 46 provide
for , every type of horse of the
show ring kind. Many special
features promise to make the
nightly programs interesting . to
the spectators that fill the big
stadium, Including military drills
by Oregon Agricultural college,
which is also making many splen
did individual entries of horses. !
Entries close in the horse show
September 18, and all owners are
requested to make their requests
for. stabling space as early as pos
sible, stalls to be allotted .in the
order in which, the1 entries are re
ceived. I : .. - ' -;.'
Hunters and Jumpers, as , here
tofore, will occupy a place of par
ticular importance on the pro
grams, features to be the Corinth
ian, Grafton broad jump, free-for-all
high Jump, handy hunting or
jumping class, with cups to be giv
en to the best feminine and mas
culine rider, j f
Cow horses and equipment to
be ridden by cowboy in full cow
boy regalia Is another feature that
promises to be picturesqnely In
teresting. Posies and polo ponies
also come in for. attention as do
draft horses which will compete
for some of the most liberal prizes
of the week. j Champion and re
serve champion ribbons will be
given in the - champion classes
which include all horses having
taken a first I or second prize in
the. show. , ''",,!
. Large classes have been arrang
ed : for roadsters carriage horses.
the latter featuring three and flve-
gaited animals for both ladies and
gentlemen's, saddle horses.
The horse shows will open on
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43-horse-power four-cylinder mo
tor; L-head type..
Bore 3 11-16 in., stroke 5 in.; spe
cial light-weight ; pistons and split
skirt and 12-in. connecting rods.
. Cylinders cast en bloc. Crankcase
separate casting. Cylinder head de
tachable. Thermosyphon cooling. ,
, Prop 'forged crankshaft, double
heat-treated;, 2 1-8 in. diameter and
balanced both statically and dynami
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. .Five .jaain . crankshaft bearings;
total bearing surface, 65 sq. in. ,
Bronze-backed bearings through
"No shims used
, Full force-feed lubrication through
gear-driven pump, with oil pressure
automatically regulated from throttle.
Stewart vacuum system of gaso
line feed; 13-gallon tank.
Compare these-units with those of higher priced. cars
' "USERS KNOW: S
E IMORDENSON : MOTOR GO,
s Gardner Distributor for, Marion and Linn Counties
186 SOUTH HIGH STREET
Wednesday night, September 24.
and will continue through and in
cluding Saturday night.' It is or
special , Interest to annual patrons
to know that. the price. of admis
sion has been lowered to 50 cents
from $1, the price charged-last
year. ' . -
Rowing Healthful Sport,
. Declares College Coach
SEATTLE, Wash, Aug. 23.
An old belief that college rowing
causes heart-strain' and ' damages
the future health has been attack
ed by Russell R. Callow, coach of
the University of Washington
crews that have won the inter
collegiate championship at Pough
keepsle, NY., the last two years.
"Rowing," i Mr. Callow said,
"with proper conditioning and
training of men, is a great up
builder of the human -system and
will increase a man's life because
the sport embraces all ' those . ele
ments that build up the body and
keep it fit.
"Dr. Meylar of Columbia Univ
ersity said, after studying the re
cords of 50 years' rowing at Har
vard, that oarsmen lived five years
longer than any class of men en
gaged in sport. . -
"It is my thought that .oarsmen
live longer than devotees of any
other of the so-called .violent
sports for '.several . reasons. Row
ing doesn't call for the abuse of
the body ,.or : make it subject to
such blows, knocks, bruises $ and
fractures as do boxing, football,
wrestling, baseball and other, ma
jor sports. f ;
"Rowing, in the final analysis,
does nothing but enlarge the cap
acity of the lungs, fill them with
pure air, build up the abdominal
muscles and all the other, muscles
in the human frame. It gives to
its devotees, billions of rays of ex
hilarating, life-preserviing - sun?
An oarsman Improves as he
grows older, said Mr. Callow. "A
university oarsman is good at 20,
better at 25, and if I could have
a crew made up of men around 30,
new world's records would be set.
AH one needs to start a politi
cal party "is a dozen men with the
same grouch. , i f '
A ' I V n LvrYTnnT:lWT of a trained intellige
Al i JlllN XlvXN is a consideration j
should receive when necessity , demands. Our optome
trists are men well schooled by experience. - Particular
care is one reason why our patrons find their health
becoming: better and better.
MORRIS OPTICAL CO.
DR. HENRY E. MORRIS
Elder Norwood Is President
Of Ad ventist Association
FOREST GROVE, Or., Aug. 22.
The business transacted at the
western Oregon conference of the
Seventh . Day ; Adventlst, Forest
Grove, included the re-election of
Elder J. W. Norwood as president
and J. F. Beatty as treasurer for
the coming year. The executive
committee includes the following:
Of Portland, Elder J. W. Nor
wood, Elder J. p. McConaughey,
R. W. Nelson, Cv E. Olcott; . of
Kelso, Elder J. K. Fish; of Bat
tleground, L. I. Stiles; of Leban
on, S. Lindley, and of Laurelwood,
E. A. Mereen. J ':.
5 The. annual report of Treasurer
Beatty showed 1 107,924 received
as tithe from 40 churches; f 72,
000 was given for foreign mis
sions. Clyde Iowry, secretary
treasurer Western Oregon Pub
lishing association, showed in his
annual report sales of literature
to the amount of $40,204; their
sales for a like period in 1916
were $20,000. A resolution con
veying condolences to bereft fam
ilies of leading .workers who had
died during the year was record
' "The unparalleled circulation of
the Bible and religious literature
of modern times: is nothing short
of a .miracle,' said Elder N. H.
Conway, .field missionary secre
tary. North Pacific union confer
ence, with headquarters at Walla
Walla,1- In his afternoon address.
Continuing he said: "In this mir
acle age, knowledge has been won
derfully Increased, both as re-
spects the Bible and the scientific
world. Since the organization of
the .; London Religious Tract soci
ety in 1799. the work has gone in
leaps and bounds. , This is a ful
fillment of the prophecy of Daniel,
who said that in the last days
there would be;, an increase in
knowledge. Elder Conway Bald,
"the Bible has been translated In
to more than 600 languages and
dialects and sent to every part of
the globe. We have sent out from
our Portland publishing house
this year thousands of Bibles and
religious books, j and the. sales in
the; Portland district alone were
more than $40,000. This litera
ture falling into! the hands of the
dr. a. Mcculloch
Westinghouse starting and light
ing. Borg & Beck 10-in. clutch, im
proved disc - type with special steel
Selective sliding gear transmission;
nickel steel gears and shaft;. .main
shaft mounted on annular ball bear
ings. , . -
Drop-forged front axle, with Tim
ken roller bearings in wheels.
Three-quarters floating rear . axle
with nickel steel spiral bevel gears;
driving pinion integral with. driving
.shaft (not .keyed jn); Timken and
Hyatt roller bearings.
Service brake external contracting;
hand brake operates on transmission;
total braking surface, 200 sq. in.
Worm and . f ull gear type irrever
sible steering gear. .Hi
Hydraulic pressed steel frame with
2-in top and bottom flanges and five
heavy cross' members. ; i!
young as Well is the old will
prove a strong factor, it is be
Ilered in counteracting the great
crime wave now sweeping our
land. : , ':,
NEW BOOKS AT
JBALE3I PUBLIC tIBBARY
Austen, Jane Emma. j
Brighthouae, Harold Captain
Shapely. .. , ; , . - ;
Child. E. W. The Velvet Black.
Davis, Elmer-i-I'll show you the
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town. ' -1-..
Paine, R. D. -Four bells, j ,
Porter, Jane Scottish chiefs.
i -Steele, W. D. -The shame dance
Marden, C. S. Thrift. j ;
Anti-Saloon League yearbook.
1323. 1 "
Masterman, C F. O. England
after war. ; - . - '
Meiklejohn, , Alexander -Free
dom of the college. ; j. .
Davis. C. O. Junior ".high
Abbot, C. O. Everyday myster
Slosson, E. E.- Chats on science
Cavileer, J. .W. Model boat
building for boys.
Stone, P. M. Electricity and Its
application to automotive vehicles
Joslin, A. W. Estimating the
cost of buildings.
Marquis, Don Noah an' Jonah
an' Cap'n John Smith.
Hughes, Hatcher Hell-bent for
Young, Roswell People you
Burke, Edmund Darke's
speech on conciliation.
Frank, Glenn An American
looks at his world. i -
For the Children
Duncan, Norman The adven
tures of Billy Topsail. v
Mathiews, Fi - K. Boy Scouts
courageous. . -'.'. -
Stoddard, O. The lost gold
of the Montezumas. ;
Bryant, S. C. New stories to
tell to children.
Harrison. Elizabeth In story-
TN another two or
-'.' work for young
. To parents we say bring in your chiidren early for pn examination of
their eyes, we will give them, a thorough test and furnish you with .expert
information as to the condition of their sight. Attend to this Important
subject before facilities are overcrowded. ' ... ...... J. ,
DR. BURDETT. DR. w6nNER.
Ladd.& Bush Bank
Copyright 1924 Hart Schaffaer & Marx
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NEW FABRICS FOR FALL
: lf wider shoulders; a snugger line below the hips; wide
! trousers and full cuffs. Lava gray, London lavn
. ders are popular new shades ; new
We have a great showing for you; great values. The
quality is much higher than the prices. Get yours now
f while selections are complete
CLOTHING oVYDOIiBN MJX.L.S STORE iftc
Warren' M. R. Mahaboiho,' the
great white rabbit, r
Hall, A. N. Home handicraft
for boys. .
Gerwig, G. W. Washington,
tn young leader.; 1
three weeks, optical laboratories will be flooded with
people at the beginning of the
325 State St.
NEW STYLE L
& Marx ClotKes
.TUIC TA'I I ' Pla
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Air the girl seem to like tti
jjanapa shade stockings. They
slip on easy. . r- -.,
- One of the. meet expensive gifts
we can, think of is the gift of gab.
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Oregon, Ev&rw. Orrfon
Ti t ;:k Year CpeasSfptcffibef 23, 1924