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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (June 10, 1925)
Fl. ...L AWARDS G!VE?L
TO STUDENTS TUESDAY
rKrar.XTATioxs ark made
PEATUUli OF 1CLASS PAr
. - ..... ..-fc ,-.
Participation in Artirlttas Upon
Williinirtte Cammu' Rerrire
. .-. Recognition
The final awards for the parti
cipation in the student body acti
vities for the past -school year
were ! presented ddririg the annual
class day exercises held at Willa
mette university yesterday, -yi f i ;
CofleglVn 'C" awarded" for
work on the Willamette Collegian,
we.rer'glvBa' to Helen Baird. Irene
Rerg, Klain Clow er, Lee Crawford,
Maxine Elliott, 'Elizabeth Fair,
chil. Hugo Feltis; Leslie Frew
ing, Juanita; ehry, Elsie Hop
Iee, Ella 'Hop Lee Robert Kutch,
Dorothy Owen' and Theresa Smith'.
The' followlne received the offi
cial award for playing in the Wil
l&niette band: " Brock, Hansen,
A. Hicks, V, Hicks." Hills, Kutch.
, 1 Vtntf ' OnV Tfn nVit Swan tin A
1 ay lor. ' The band "certificate giren
for two years participation was
given to Jasper, Lantz andRIgbv.
. Official, ,W" blankets give, for
three years participation -in any
athletic sport were given to Town
er, for baseball, and. to Mickey
and Einmel for tennis.
' ' Graduate awards, given to any
center who has earned recognition
in any major activity, were given
to Honney, L. Chapln, R, Chapia,
Cower, Hammond,' MOyer -nd
Tallman tor forensic competition,
and' to L. Chapin, EmmeL; Find
ley, Mickey, Poling, Sherwood and
V Inson. for athletics. ...fj i i
Baseball awards were given to
Ellis. Fasnaeht, Herman, Isham,
kallihan, N'akano, Poling, Robert
i son and Towner Track, awards
. vtent to Flesher, Kutch. StoUbelse,
Hartley! and Vinson.
Tennis awards were given io
Mickey. Emmel and Walsh.
Joe Nunn received the manager
sweater for managing tnia year's
npring sports and Fred Arpke was
given the official yell king award.
ROTARY, KEEPS ; MEETING
KCMME1? MOXTTIS WlW FfSV
, MEMBERS IX t PEACES , f -!
Despite the action of the Salem
KImanis club In having a vacation
during July and August, of this
year and meeting only once, and
having a three weeks vacation, the
Rctarians are not to have the va
cation, according to the statement
of Fred Thielsen,' president 0f the
organizatloo. ; '' ' t
The Rotary constitution pro
hibits the suspension of the club
daring the summer., months and
the meetings moat be held,' was
the president's statement, r I .
The Chamber of Commerce will
be closed during the summer
months, according to the state
ment of officials yesterday. ' and
no meetings will be held' during
July and August.
. The Lions club ara to decide at
a later date - whether they will
close or not, while the' Marion
Polk County Realtors association
, have made no statement on the
- matter-. " ' ; ;. ' ' -v ' ' -f
ANIMAL SHQWJS COMIUG
, . . -. . . .. . ,
TRAIXKD BEARS WILL BE
SEEN OX BLIGR7 PROGRAM "
.11. C Rawlings. In person with
his world famous California Happy
Bear Family? will appear at the
BUgh theatre today and tomor
row, they are- absolutely the
world's greates educated perform
ing bears."' Mr. Rawlings is taking
i his family of , trained beo rs on ' a
tour of the country" after a' very
fcUccfssful season at .Hollywood
Caliiornla, where they nave ap
peared in all' the big animal 'pic-'
. 'ture 'of the past yearl -"
' lu "The Flaming Forties," the
picture now playing at the Bligh
theatre, Harry Carey appears in a
totally different kind of screen
"western a picture that has all
the thrills, action and' romance
that characterize a tale of the
great open spaces, but' one that
Cough Cure M
. . . ... ...
Will fttop tb Most Stubbora
. . . - .
Get a Bottle Today
Y DRUO fitORS rJ
' "The Yellow Front"" T
135 North Ccrinercial ,
Th rcrcT Eiore
possesses 1 a , 4.i-.act ! tktl "of hu
maunesa at well. .- -fr"- ) ::
ThU photoplay is a picturization
of Bret llarte's well-loved story,
'Tennessee's Partner." filmed un
der the"'.' supervision- of Hunt
Stromberg and released by the
Producers ; Distributing Corpora
tion. All the whimsicality and
charm with which Bret Ilarte en
dows his stories has been caught
in this screen version. v f ''; ;
In the title role, Harry Carey
Is offered his finest ; opportunity
since J his 1 memorable "Overland
Red." He makes of the laconical,
easy mannered adventurer who In
vades the gold country Tof early
California, a figure that is said
to be one of the clearest cut char
acterizations the screen has seen
in months. r r -1
TRIBUTES PAID- PASTOR
KIWAXIAXS REMEMBER REV
WARD WILLIS LOXO ! M
Rev.! E. If. Shanks, ; Kiwanis
clubman; paid glowing tributes to
Rev. Ward Willis' Long, fellow
club member, at Tuesday's lunch
eon, who was called to a pastorate
of, the Presbyterian church -' at
Stockton, Cal. " T" -"": ; v T ; -!: JT1
1 "I ivnt .to J" aay L this " i" about
"Shorty" I Long;i( j He" was one of
the first men I got acquainted
with this ity, and I have been
closely associated with him during
the past year and a half. I find
him to-be an all-around tnan and I
hate to see him; leave this city." ' -
Rev. Long explained the oppor
tunity that had teen presented to
him, and he thought, the move was
advantageous for his progress in
his chosen field. fc
' f He also paid a tribute to the
work 'pf 'the klWanis club In this
city and briefly outlined the future
that was before them.
ALUMNI NAME; OFFICERS
FIELDS WILL READ ' WILLA-
METTE GR.1DS XEXt" YEAR
,;.,.:' y-.a : --w-: i;:
The Willamette Alumni associa
tion held its annual business meet
ing Tuesday and elected the fol
lowing officers f for the 4 yeah
President. Lester Fields; first
i ' p " MX w. c BCt
ond vice president, "Brick" Harri
son: - third vice president. A." A.
Schram, and secretary; Mrs. F. L.
Utteri - .;; .
" Professor Gatke wa lMti tn
edit the alumni publication and
"Brick" Harrison was elected ' as
the alumni member of the Willamette-board
of trustees.-: i - ' " I i j'
' It was pointed out during the
meeting ' that r the ' record hooV nt
the association had been lost and
it Was asked that anv nno Vnnv.
lng about the book report to the
association as soon as possible.
; The alumni banauet tm held
daring the evening. A number of
interesting talks 'were delivered
and a very interesting program of
music and stunts was held. '
SOLDIERS TP. COMPETE
GUARD1 IS OFFERED TROPHIES
" i --:; ; .! i j
Military competitions among in
dividual soldiers and units of ;the
82nd ji Iafantry Brigade .stationed
at Camp- Jackson, between June
12 and 28, is to be rewarded by
trophies for different events. , i ; h
. The individual efficiency trophy
Is to be given to the individual
making the best appearance in dis
mounted drill, first aid. military
courtesy, and. guard duty. - One
man from each company is to com
pete. ,.'-: ' : . ..-
! Company eauipment troDhy.
howitzer, machine gun, rifle com
pany trophy, band ; trophy, squad
tent, camp efficiency, attendance
and bugler trophies are to be put
up.- Individuals ' and - comnanies
are to he judged by, their activities
and appearances and the awards
given accordingly -
Judges for. the: competitions as
! Major Cleary. Maior McMurrav.
Captain Dias. AssisUnts are to be
selected later. ; - s
I The linen mills will mean for
tunes to Salem people. The wise
Investor knows this, and invests
accordingly. - i V " - '
We carry fai stock orcr: 115 lersj blares sxxiteJ. to most any business,
transactions. We may have jest the fern yon are looking for, at a big
taviitz as compared to made to crdtr forcLi.' -l 1 - '
Some of the forms: Contract of Sale, Road Notice, Will forms, Assign
ment of Mortgage,' Mortgage forras. Quit1 Claim Deeds, Abstracts form,
Bi3 of Sale, Building Contract, Promissory Notes, Installment Notes,
General Lease," Power of Attorney, V Prune Books and Pads, ' Scale Re
ceipts, " Etc -These forms are carefully prepared for the courts and private
-use. s Price oh forms ranges from 4 cents to 16 cnts apiece, and on note
books from 25 to 50 cents." .'
PRINTED AND FOR SALE BY ,
The Statesman Publishing Co.
, ;': ! LEG Al CLANK IIEADQDAKTERS :
i , . At Business Office, Ground Floor
iiOUTIi i.ATTERS ARE
. DISCUSSED BY BOARD
LIGIITIXG NEEDS OF VAIUOUS
' v SCHOOLS "ARE TOLD .
Building Leased to County Health
Denionttt ration Effective In
1 September -
Routine matters concerned the
Salem school board last night at
its regular meeting.; ;' " ' '
. School Director Slmeral report
ed upon the electric . lighting
needs of the various schools,
while recommendations were
made for the coming year. His
report is to be embodied in the
recommendations of ' the - princi
pals of the Bchools and acted upon
at a later meeting.
' A 60-day notice of expiration
of lease is to be given a tenant of
one of the buildings owned by the
Salem school fcoard. The building
is to be occupied ! by the Marion
county 'health demonstration next
September. - S "
A report : of the graduating
class of the Salem high school
was made to the school board by
George W. Hug. city superintend
ent of schools. He stated that
2G graduates-are to receive di
plomas this year. At the same
time he called attention to stu
dents who failed to receive their
diplomas ' because they were care
less in their class work and tailed
to - pass the examination. ; Last
year. it Is stated, five boys were
held over for this year at a great
cost to the school board.
1 Recommendation' was made by
city superintenent of. schools to
exchange : 1 $ typewriters, which
have been in use at the high
school during the past '' three
years; ' Eleven Remingtons and
five Underwoods were requisi
tioned. This- requisition and an
other for athletic supplies was re
ferred, to the committee . of . sup
plies for action. ! r
Hereafter, teachers who are ab
sent because of emergency crisis
are to receive their refund checks
each month instead of the fiscal
school year according to the ac
tion taken v last night by the
board. ;:y.O '"'."'"- .'":;.: .... ..'.
: ! Consideration of remodeling the
old gymnasium of the Salem high
schol to provide additional class
rooms was referred for future ac
tion last night upon the sugges
tion of George W. 'Hug, city sup
erintendent of schools. He stated
that by management, unless the
increase in enrollment was . too
great, the change was not neces
sary, v.; ' . ; r: :. " :'
s The' report of the school clerk
Is to be made at the meeting of
June 15, when the school board
meets to hear the report of the
election. This is known as the
taxpayers meeting, and the finan
cial condition of the school dis
trict is made known.
PROFESSORS GET RAISE
ANNUAL MEETING OF WIL-
LAMETTE TRUSTEES HELD
At the annual meeting of the
Willamette hoard of trustees Tues
day morning number of matters
concerning the future of the uni
versity were considered and a
n u mber- of the professors were
voted a raise in salary. ; 'V
Vey little other business was
considered, as the work of the uni
versity has been carried on to a
large extent by the executive com
mittee of the hoard. : ' - h
The matter of turning over the
varsity book store to the student
body to be run on the profit shar
ing basis was referred to a special
committee who are to make a re
port later. " - l't
.The reports of" the president,
business secretary, and librarian,
were read and .accepted.' r.'--1--"
Committee ' reports ; accepted
were those of the health service
and endowment committees. '
SUMMER SCHOOL SLATED
TERM WILL OPEX JUXE 22 AND
FINISH JULY 22
. Miss Margaret Cosper.
principal of the Garfield
will have charge of the
TFihiaifi- Aire: tesal
school, which Is to be opened here
Monday, June 22, and loe- July
22. The Grant and Yew Park
buildings are to be used.; The for
ruer school is located on -Market
street . between Winter and': JCot
tage, and the latter on Mission
street, between 13th and 14th
streets ------ " '-' '
' Critic teachers from the Oregon
Normal school are to be teachers
in the two Bummer schools, which
are maintained for the pur
pose of furnishing practice teach
ing for recent normal school grad
uates. ! The school will start In the
morning at 8: 30 and close at noon.
I Pupils who are behind in their
work, because of illness or absence
from school are to attend. Ar
rangements have been made which
will allow for a double promotion,
providing the work is done in a
satisfactory manner. -
Bits For Breakfast 7 I
f rrnsettled, says weather man
1 'V-T m S mm, ,-.i--'.
i And most people would like to
have it settled, and fair.
f :''; ":.. S ;'.
j Dr. J. N. Smithsuperintendent
of the institution for ; the feeble
minded, says his people have pre
pared a great program for their
entertainment this evening, a sort
of graduating or end of school
affair. He told the Bits for
Breakfast man over the phone last
night that; It will be worth any
one's' time, to attend in, case the
weather is favorable this evening.
The exercises are planned for out
of doors, and if it -should be too
rainy this evening, it would have
to be postponed.
s A farmer friend tens the Bits
for Breakfast man that 80 per
cent of all the horses of the Salem
district are 14 years old or over,
and tbat the farmers of this sec
tion are- going to wake up and
find a serious shortage of horses
soon, with very high prices, unless
more attention is paid to raising
colts. The tractor is all right in
its place, but the day is distant
when the farmers will be able to
get along without horses, if the
time ever comes.
? None of the men - who would
make perfect husbands are mar
I f ' "
Eastern Oregon man named his
two trucks William and Charles
Bryan. . figuring that at least one
of them' would be running at any
.f-ji-v'-V'- 1 -
Most of the big jobs are held
by men whose neighbors once pre
dicted ; they wouldn't amount to
much: : - , - -'
j ) 1. m V ' . -
; William Luden, candy manufac
turer, " gives a ' bonus of 1 2 50 a
year to every employee In his
Reading, Pal, plant who keeps a
child above the age of 14 in school
until the' pupil graduates from
high, school. ' V ;
; . ? w
Emulate the cat. The cat has
nine lives and "- yet takes no
':, A radio alarm system is being
Installed in New York for the po
lice department. As many as 200,
receiving stations will be scattered
throughout the city, each of which
will, respond to a particular wave
length transmission, or all may be
made, to respond together. It Is
thought that this will materially
aid In dealing with robbers fleeine
In autos. -' Broadcasting will be
through WNTC. the municinai
radio station, linked by wire with
WILL B E HELD SUNDAY
BISHOP SUAIXER WILL SPEND
WEEK-EXD IX SALEM
Xote Covering St. Paul's Episcopal
' 'Churrh; lTiU Iie Burnotl '
Tlie consecration of the new
St. Paul's church will be held
Sunday, with Bishop Sumner of
ficiating. This is an outstanding
event In that Episcopal churches
are not consecrated until free
from debt. However, the ' people
here, in less than three years;
have built and paid for the new
church, rectory and remodeled the
old church into a modern parish
house for social purposes.
A two days program has been
arranged, and it Is expected that
several of the Episcopal clergy of
the Oregon diocese will be present
Sunday night and Monday.
Following the holy communion
early in the morning, a flag rais
ing ceremony: will be held, at
which a new flag will be raised on
a new flagpole by the Sunday
school and the Boy Scouts.
: The dedication of the church
will occur at' 11 o'clock, with
Bishop Sumner officiating. He
will also preside at the morning
service. P. G. Deckebach will also
take part in the ceremony.
Baptism will be made in the
church during the afternoon and
in the. evening Rev. A. Loekwood
of 'Portland Will be confirmed by
Bishop Sumner..- .
; Monday's activities will be
brought to a close by a banquet in
thej parish house and a big enter
tainment; furnished- by the young
people's fellowship of the church.
The burning of the notes will
conclude the ceremony of the two
SOLOFS ARE SUED AGAIN
:' ;" r .
LADD & BUSH BANK SEEKS
TO RECOVER SI 1,000
Max Solof and Esther Solof. his
wife, former owners of the Peo
ples Cash Store, of Salem, are be
ing sued for over $11000 by Ladd
& Bush, bankers, of Salem. The
money is said due on several mort
gagee and . promissory notes now
held by the bank. Mr. and Mrs.
Solof are now said to be in Cali
fornia, i f '
The suit is divided into a num
ber of clauses, the first for $2,-
00, with interest at 7 per cent
from April 1923: the second for
$2500, with the same rata of in
terest, dating- from October 18.
1922. The largest amount is for
S5000. and securing interest at
the rate of 8 per cent, from March
23. 1922. The banking house also
nolrn mnnov tnr tnirP9 ATTinimtine
to $486.64, with interest, and $625
m a. -..--.r'-, .'-""- . a . r r
.-" caxf u v r - j..
c(ga aVS, - -
' t XV- - . ' 1 ' . r j , ; - ... .
m l .. . f ' r
i - , .
Cmn-Clpped CaTlom Caf yd Me Craak
World Record" Says Peter Dm Paolo
- Without Firestone Balloons I couldn't have
put it over. , 1 felt safe on those big tirea -and
could maintain the higher speeds on the
treacherous turns, enabling me to finish the
race with the average of 101.13 miles 'per
hour breaking all track records from 10 to
500 miles. I finished without the usual physi
cal exhaustion it was the most comfortable
race I ever drove on the Indianapolis track.
AMERICANS. SHOULD PRODUCE THEIR OWN; RUBBER .
for attorney feejand costs of the
trial. , ' . . . " . . "
The plaintiffs ask that all prop
erty concerned, in the case be sold
at sherif rs sale, and that the pro
ceed, be applied to payment of the
mortgages and notes. If the debts
are not satisfied by the sale, the
bankers- ask that a judgment
against the Solo fa be. returned. -
DURBIN WILL CAPTAIN,
CAUL D. GABIUELSOX FORCKD
TO RESIGN' " FLACE
Oregon Hospitality C1uls Meet in
Salem June 17; Big Parade
At a meeting of the council of
the Cherrians held last evening,
J. C. Perry, King Bing presiding,
Frank Dnrbin, Jr., was elected
captain and will take - command
During the business session,-
following the dinner of the Cher
rians at the Chamber of Com
merce last evening, Carl D. Gab
rielson, who had been elected
captain, announced that his duI$)
in the motor vehicle? departmfft
of the secretary of state's office,
made it necessary for him to be
out of the city until after the
Rose Festival. The Cherrians in
business session delegated the
council to select, a captain and
Mr. Durbin was elected.
Announcement was made by
Mr. Perry, that the Oregon Hos
pitality club which includes dele
gates and members from all the
boosting organizations in the
slate, will meet in Salem "Wed
nesday afternoon and evening,
June 17. M. S. Taylor, captain of
the Coos Bay Pirates, will have
charge of all arrangements.;
: The Cherrian3 will attend 'he
Rose Festival and drill in the
parade Friday afternoon, June
19. Arrangements will be made to
leave in a caravan on that morn
- Believing in the principles of
"dutch treat," the Cherrians last
evening, voted unanimously that
the Cherrians should pay his own
expenses and all other incidentals
during their attendance at the
Rose Festival. '
In years past, the Cherrians
have been entertained by officials
of . the Rose Festival, ' but this
year, the program will be differ
ent, and the Rose Festival offi
cials put to no expense on account
of the Cherrian visit.
WIRE. KILLS LINEMAN"'
PORTLAND, June 9. Albert
Rop, 39, a lineman in the employ
of the Portland Electric Power
company, was killed here today
while at work at the top, of a
power pole when he accidentally
toucheti a high voltage wire.
in . r . --.. - m mm m , a . - . . . -
.With the same type of car
same size motors and for the
most part, the same drivers- and
over-the same race
track a new World's rec
ord was set on Firestone
Balloons at Indianapolis
May30,1925,of 10L13 miles
average per hour for the full
500 miles beating the 1924
Indianapolis World's rec
ord, of 98.23 miles , on
Firestone regular cords.
.Twenty-one cars started
:n finished "in
money" on Firestone
loons. ; Never before
tires been subjected to
Corner Ferry and .High Streets
KIWANIANS DECIDE TO
TAKE SHORT VACATION
MONTHLY MEKTIXGSrj OXLY
FOR JULY AND AUGUST
Total Membership Now 00; Ladies'
Xlght Will Be Obsorved on
The Kiwanis held a closed meet
ing yesterday at which the dis
cussed ..various business matter,
and hear reports of the various
" By a majority of two votes, the
Kiwanis are to take a partial va
cation this summer. Meetings
are to be held only once during
the month of , July and August
with full time meetings to be re
sumed during September. ( .
By a report of the secretary,
Kate Elliott, it was announced
that the membership of the Ki
wanis club totaled which gave
some leeway to secure new mem
bers. New classifications are be
Reports of the committees
were made, by James Nicholson,
Dr. George Vehra. T. M. Hicks,
and others. ;
June 22 was selected as ladies'
night for the Kiwanis, at which
time "wanis-Land" will be ob
served. All clubs of the nation
will meet approximately the same
time all over the nation. .The Sa
lem club will meet at about 5:30
O'clock. The specific time will
be announced later.
RECEPTION IS OFFERED
DR. DONEY IS HOST TO ;iSTU
DENTS AND ALUMNI
A reception was held at Laus
ane Hall Tuesday night by Dr.
Carl Gregg Doney, president of
Willamette, university, for the
friends, students and alumni of
Willamette. A -large number of
the students were in attendance.
The affair furnished an oppor
tunity for the older students and
alumni .to get together and to
recall old times at the university.
The president greeted the guests
in his usual cordial manner and
all enjoyed a very pleasant even
ing. ' "
t Refreshments were served by
come of the girls of the Lausanne
The alumni association meeting
scheduled to be held Monday was
postponed until today.
EASTERN STAR ELECTS
SEASIDE WOMAN APPOINTED
WORTHY GRAND 3IATRON
PORTLAND, Ore., June 9.
Mrs. Caroline Lewis of Seaside
wias elected worthy grand matron
of ' Oregon " chapter. Order of the
Eastern Star, and Dr. D. O. Web-
Cots now ccopcl occor?
W-v :r.r s.1 Till' -.," -;
at HoSiiDnanoMa a vcon
kMi ov & J .- 4
11 mm Wr f mm F-U-StM
PoI- - AVERAGE
tion Driver ' Mil Par Hour
1 D Paolo 101.13
2 lwis-Hill 100.82
3 Shafer-Morton 100.1 S
4 Harts 93.89
5 Milton - 97J27
6 Duray 9S.91
7 D Palma 96.85
8 Krvis. -. 96.32
10 Bordino 94.75
2310 South Commercial Street
ster, Portland worthy grnd pat
ron, at tbe i,36th -annual session
of the grand chapter here today.
Mrs. Mary Alice Burdette of Mc
Minnvllle and IL Frank Peters,
Hillsboro, became past worthy
grand matron-and patron respec-
tively, having been chief officers;
for the past year. , ' J
John H. Rankin. Portland, was
elected associate grand patron.
Mrs. Leonora H. Kerr was elec
ted associate grand matron; Miss
Nellie McKinley, grand secretary
and Mrs. Marie E. Smith. Port-
land, grand treasurer, air are of
Portland. Mrs. Margaret Barnes,
Grants Pass was named grand
conductress and Mrs. Bess Setters,
Astoria, associate grand conduc
tress. , Other offices in the state
chapter are appointive.
SALEM MAN IS ELECTED )
ROY ELLIOTT NAMED IN FIRE
CHIEFS' ASSOCIATION ,
v a at a i ' - - , w - . iti
William Priebe, -chief of tKJ
Oregon City fire department, Was
elected president of the Oregon-'
State Fire Chiefs association in
the closing business session of the
sixth annual convention here to-,
day. Corvallis waa selected as the
192C convention city. -
. Tomorrow the delegates will go
to Portland to take I part In a
school of fire fighting instruction.
Other officers elected were Roy
Elliott, Salem, first vice presi
dent; William Nusbaum, Eugene,
second vice president; Thomas
Carlon, Bend, treasurer, a n d
Thomas Coates, Tillamook, .secre
Salem Industries are stable.
Salem is not a fly-by-night town.
It is being built on a real found
RIDERS Of THE
PURPLE SAGE. -"-'
J Si' - I
m , w - - - - i
a gruelling testone more convincing
testimonial for Firestone's extra process
of Gum-Dipping that eliminates internal
friction and heat.
' - i CaH at our ' principal
branches and see one of
these Full-Size Balloon
Tires that travelled this .
500 mile race, without a
change. ; . - ' i
Take advantage of the
extra . safety, comfort and
economy of; Gum-Dipped
Balloons made "only by
Firestone. The nearest
Firestone dealer will make ,
you ; a . substantial ; allow
ance for your present tires ,
MOST MILES PER DOLLAR