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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 7, 1924)
THE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON
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STUDENT FRIENDSHIP GROUP
HOME FROM ORIENTAL TRIE
of technology; Talbot Bieie?eTdt
of Iceland Stanford; George Saka
maki of Adna Clark, of the Uni
versity of Hawaii, and -Norman F,
Coleman, president of the 4-li or
ganization, Washington and Idaho.
- Above Group of American
students wIjo visited -Japan. Be
low Dwight Findley of Salem,
who represented, VlILiunette nJ
Dwight Findley and a party of
15 university men returned Sat
urday morning from a trin to the
Orient. They sailed JuneT12 on
the Japanese ilnprt!Talyp Mauu,
with Norman F, Coleman, presi
dent of the Loyal Legion of Log
gers and Lumbermen, as their
leader. They spent the entire sum
mer visiting all the important
cities of Japan and also stopping
at. Honolulu, both going and on
the return trip. .j'
The trip was arranged by Gale
Seamen, international student sec
retary of th YMCA , for the Pa
cific states, the purpose of which
was to create a better spirit of
' closer friendship, between the stu
dents of Japan and America. In
carrying out this .purpose the
group came in contact with, the
student of the different univer
sities 'and; higher commercial
schools In all of the larger cities
o f Japan. The contact : also In
cluded entertainment by the - Ro
tary clubs, the mayors of Yokoha
ma, Tokyo, Nagaya, Nara, Osaka,
Krbe, and many of the officials of
the smaller cities visited; depart
ment stores and banks and many
factories. In these different places.
e well as many others, the enter
tainment took the form of a ban
qaet, very formal affairs with the
etchanging of speeches -by. the
hosts and also by the leader of the
Sfovp and different members.
1 The idea of this trip was to pro?
mote mutual understanding, to de
relop Christian ideals, inter-letter
writing, international sports, more
frank discussion of opinions, more
truthful press, interfrlendship
gToups changing -professors, etc.
Mr. Findley said that they had a
woaderful reception every place.
They were - met by . the YMCA men
every where- -Mr., Suga. of. Toklo,
ilr MnrikamaotTokphpma, Mr.
Sneyd. acting national secretary.
- v. N
British Heir Passes Quiet
Time at Belmont Park
Long Island ,
SYOSSET, N. Y Sept. 6. The
Prince of Wales today had one of
the quiet, undisturbed limes be
has, sought, sometimes In vain.
since his' arrival on Long Island,
though he spent two hours this
afternoon watching the races at
Belmont park, j He traversed again
the space between boxes and pad
dock where on Labor day he was
surrounded by. a large and insist-'
ent crowd which pressed uncom
fortably about him. But today he
; was followed : by only a 1 small
number of curious persons and
they kept at a respectful distance.
Though the grounds of the
Meadowbrook club were adjudged
too wet for the International polo
matches, the prince himself got
in another game today.
The prince drove from the
track to the home of C. H. Mac
kay, where he; and his host played
sqnash; racquets and the prince
I dined and danced. , i '
ty, today filed suit for divorce on
.the grounds of cruel and Inhuman
f Although. Mr. Hejmrlch, is re
ported to.be several times a mil
lionaire, his wife jwas forced to
live in a huge : aitd . dilapidated
building, once used 'as a hospital,
without adequate, j heating, and
otherwise subjected to treatment,
which caused, her to become ill, it
is set forth in the Complaint. Mrs.
Heimrich asks the; custody of one
child. They weten married in
Multnomah county Oregon, March
22. 1922. S
ELDOfJ FOX IS
MIS. ilKH ' :
and Mr. Swan, general, secretary,
of Kyato. spent a! great deal of
time with them, j In each city they
were, treated! with; great respect.
The imperial government enter-
talned them for four . days in the
Imperial, forest, j They were sent I Asking a property settlement of
there by special train and they saw 500.uur, alimony or 91.000 a
a great deal of the 40.000 acre month and $25,000 attorney fees,
cedar forest planted by the gov-1 Mrs- Clara Heimrich, 22 year old
ernment 200 years ago. The trees! wlfe r John G. Heimrich, owner
were - from three to. six feet in the Great Southern railroad
22 Year Old Wife of Million
aire Seeks Divorce, Set-:
; tlement, Alimony I:
THB DALLES, Or.s-Sept. 6.
Why didn't you deliver my
What happened to my
You lost my gown
You dyed it the wrong
You shrunk my coat
You ruined my clothes
will never be heard again if
you will give your future
i cleaning and dyeing work to
TAILORS and CLEANERS
1 153 South Churrh Street
IJr - IV inn
You will team the, proper
method of filing a well
as other 'business: meth
ods, if you take a "course
with us. Our methods
are always up-to-date. .
diameter, a splendid Illustration of
reforestration. 4 ' ;
Mr. Findley said that the peo
ple were not offended, by the re
cent immigration.law barring Jap
anese from coming to this coun
try. Some of them ' expressed
themselves as being dissatisfied
with the manner in which the leg
islation s was 'enacted. -: Mr. Find
ley quotes from one of the Imper
lal family: 'I i
'We do not object to the exclu
sion law but ' to the method - of
exclusion. . If America does not
want Japanese people we do . not
want to send them The. real difi
f iculty is that we do not like to
be classed as inferior." ' .
The students Were greatly im
pressed with the high class of cul
ture that they found among the
Japanese people. They saw thous
ands of American-educated. Japan
ese and every, where the English
language was spoken and they
had no trouble in making them
selves understood. The Japanese
seemed to be Impressed with the
fact that they had come at their
Own expense without any political
or business motives, and they be
lieved they had come purely; with
the. idea of J seeing their country
and learning more about them.
Mr. Findley said he believed this
was one of the reasons why: they
were so well received every where.
"While in Yokohoma they wit
nessed a rather severe earth quake
the hardest! quake since the big
earth quake about a year ago." He
said the bed and the furniture In
the,- room rolled around the floor
and of course they were much
frightened, No one of the party
was hurl. They : also experienced
an eartn quake .at Nagaya where
some damage was done. One of
the main water pipes of the city
was disconnected and they, were.
a considerable time without water
In the city. Mr.1 Findley was very
much impressed by the Japanese
food. ; He ' says he prefers Ameri
can methods of cooking and Am
erican food. Rice was the prin
ciple item of diet, , though they
very often served., raw fish. He
said fried eels appeared on the
menu ., very; frequently, also. Bet
weed soup,- beau cakes and rice
cakes. He f was pleased however,
with getting ice icream nearly ev
ery meal. ' I : f ; i
The students who took, the trip
were: John. Ide and James uara
iner of Pomona college; : ; S. : H.
Snow and Yerner Jacobson of Oc
cidental college; Leter Heineman
ot the University of Southern Cal
ifornia; Dwight Findley of Wil
lamette university; Alexander Par
son, Jr. and Walline Knoler;El
roy Fulmefr and Russel Badley of
the college; ot the Pacific; Frank
Coleman of the Oregon Institute
and timber land in Wasco coun-
The second annual stock judg-
ing contest held by the Boys' and
Girls' Industrial clubs of Marlon
county, was Won by. Eldon Fox of
Sllverton, according to announce
ment made yesterday by W. H.
Baillie, who was in charge of the
contest. Homer Bray' made a close
second, being Just 15 points be
hind the winner, who made 950
points out of a possible , 1 1 00.
Rosalie. Koehler of Moun Angel
took third place with 915 points.
; The Waldo Hills Shropshire
club, of which the two boys are
members, and of which F. A.
Doerfler is leader,' has been se
lected to represent; the cbunty at
thq - Pacific International Live
6tock exposition - j In Portland, in
November, and at the Oregon
state fair. The Waldo Hills club
defeated fill other organizations in
the , county, second honors going
to the Sllverton Pig club.
The contestants went to a num
ber of' farms during the course of
the, contest, and 11 classes of
stock, were judged. " The various
competing-clubs scored as follows:
. Waldo Hills Shropshire club,
2755; Sllverton Pig club, 2445;
Sllverton Calf club,: 2400; St. Paul
Pig elubj 2370; Mt. Angel Pig
club. 2335; St. Paul Calf club,
2325? Mt. Angel Calf club, 2260;
Salem Guernsey Calf club, 2185.
Gervais j Pig club, ; 1310; Salem
Pig- club, 1435; Sajfem Calf club,
14S5. The three last named clubs
did ' not have full teams entered
in the contest. I?? i .
i -1 ; t i
Walk in, Gojnfprt
it means so-much
Shoes play an important part In your: personal .
comfort, and comfort means a lot in the pursuit of
happiness. ii"-' ..!;.
Encasing the foot in Improper shoes, or proping it
up with arch appliances tends to check circulation and
weakens the condition of. the entire foot. u
To be foot happy (and that may mean to be entirely
happy) to be buoyant -more sprightly turn, to the
aid of the flexible arch j '
(a antilever i
Vy. l Shoe
It la designed to give genuine, foot comfort, to pro
mote grace and easy foot: action. The flexible arch
of the Cantilever follows the, flexible motion of your
foot in the action of walking. This action promotes
healthful exercise and circulation, r Cantilevers are
distinctive in that your foot is fitted snugly in place
at tne ball and the heel -so slipping or discomfort
no rubbing. The narrow! heel fits well, the flexible
arch permits harmony of action between jfoot and
shoe. Consequently there Is no wearing out of hosiery
at the back of the heel.
You'll get wonderful satisfaction from wearing
Cantilever Shoes. The comfort which your foot finds
in the natural outline of the shoe enables' you to
endure long periods of walking or standnig with ease.
is I I Si,
JOHN J. ROTTLE.
State and, Liberty Sts.
"Just Good Shoes"
Copyright 192 Hart Schaffner & Marx
The fall suit shown here is for you young men who have an eye for
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