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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (April 25, 1926)
TIIE ORECdj; feATESXtAKV SALEM; OREGON1 -
SUND AY MORNING APRID25,' 192tf fr r "
O ff; I E
Willamette Graduate to Re
turn Ffjom. Portland Ao
Jake New Duties
Joe Ne. who graduated from
Willamette university in 1925. ,1a
to Join ,Hha staff of the Salem
TMCA aa assistant secretary, lie
will assume his duties as soon as
the association is moved into the
new building. He will be respon
sible for; social work and t for
membership work. ' " 5
i Nee ; has served as dormitory
secretary of the Portland . TMCA
for the past year, and is highly
recommended ' by Harry1 "Stone,
general secretary of the- Portland
organization. During the course of
the year Nee receivedj several pro
motions and was slated for fur
ther advancement when - the 'op
portunity cam to Join the? Salem
While -at-Willamette university
Nee was featured by the Willam
ette glee club as a singer of scotch
songs;: During, his Junior year he
was yell 'king; -While he was caw
tendlnsj college he- served as aay
slstantj pasTor atHthe Jason.- Lee.
(Contf&Sd frost Pax. 1, 8ctii 2)
' ' ' '
"What- Is your name, young
man ?"2 asked the. gentleman,.. .
"Well; Tony, will you brjng met
my paper every morning? . ;
v "Yeai teir," said Tony. Hevwas
shivering for it was a cold, chilly
morning! Tony was without coat
and was almost barefooted for. his
shoes itrire. mostly holes, and. his
legs were bare.
Yojd peem to be- cold. said the
man. Where do you lire?"
TonJJ olA him as best he could,
and was edging away to make his
escatx from the Questions of the
new mend.. But the. man motion
ed him; to wait.
"Tony, I had a boy once about
your size. Please come here a
moment) I want you to step In
side, the, house. I will, not keep
you lofeg, and 111 buy the rest o
Tonjr Jiad but three papers left,
but that was unusual good luck,
and h$ would sell out and take
all the-raoney home to his mother.
When'hp got inside of the. house
it .was warm and comfortable Bd
fine -and good a home Tony had
never tseen. The man went into
another (room for a few moments
and tneh came baek with stock
lngs and shoes; a good pair of
trouseWthat just fitted a boy the
size at: Tony; and a bright yellow
How Tony's eyes danced when
he saw -the-sweater Tony liked
yellow. It was his favorite, color,
The sweater looked- so warm and
good, he could-hardly; believe liis
ears er 'trust his eyes.' The man
said he would give Tony the whole
lot , itghe would promise to come
every .morning: with a paper. He
askedTpny to put the sweater on
to seejf it was large enough How
good f d warm it felt. Tony
again., Then the man said:
j "Now; Tony, take off the shoes
i you have and try these on to see
If they will do."
: Tony put on the stockings, good
heavy ones they were that - came
clear up to his -knees, and the
shoesthey. were just right. My.
how Tony's heart fairly jumped.
The iff an paid 'him for the three
, papery .saying he would give them
; to some.' other -folks in the block
1 and get; more customers for- Tony
. when rhe came the next morning,
i He wrapped Tony's old shoes and,
I new trousers and asked Tony not
i to forget : to come back s the., next
day and every day.
f get. How could hhe. When he got
i - ... . m .
home bls mother, and the rest' of
the family- were greatly surprised
and pleased His 'mother could
hardly believe' it at first," She was
afraid Tbnjn? had4 been tempted;
Such things had!- been- done In
times of great great temptation.
Tony had never done ranything
like that, and she knew she could
trust him, butye she had been
afraid at times.
The next day Tony appeared
promptly on the new street. The
man war ready waiting, for him.
'.'Hello,' Tpny. ;How are you
this - morning?" said the man.
"Just fine,-sir," replied Tony.
He was wearing - the new outfit
the man, had given him. He look
ed like another boy." There were
four new' customers ready for
In a little while Tony had a
large list of regular customers in
the street, and he was doing a
prosperous business.. Some people
had found Tony's family, had visit
ed them and- encouraged- Mrs.
Bassalina helping her, to get the
Before long. the 'Bassalina fam
ily was moved -into a better build
ing, ..the, children were- all in
school, those that were of school
age, and even Papa Bassilina was
coaxed away, from his "club" and
brought all his : money, home.
Tony's chief pride waain-hls
yellow sweater He; said It was
his. good luckr sweater.
The Bassilina - family in a bet
ter home were happier, better
clothed, better fed' and- an the
read to prosperity. Vx V
HEAD PRIZE UST
Awards Are Made in Annual
County Spelling Bee Held
The Frank, J. Norton 'company.
wiUi headquarters , at Suthexlin,
Douglas county, and capital stock
of J 60,00ft," has .been incorporated
by. Frank- J. Norton and B. L.
Other articles filed in the state
corporation department Saturday
. Oregon Dairymen's Cooperative
Sales corporation, Portland, $6,
000; SB.' Hall, A. Malar Jr., and
Theodore Br u gger et : al.
$10,000; Kenneth' Parelius, ByrI
S. Coyle and John J. Beckman.
Employment Report Filed
There were 71 men. who receiv
ed employment last week through
the emplaynteat bureau of the Sa
lmi TMCA,. according to a report
filed by Sims Phillips, head of the
bureau During the week 141 men
sought employment, 82 Jobs were
called in and" 80" men were re
ferred.' Out of 33 women to seek
employment 18 were placed.
There, were 19 jobs called in and
19 women. weexeteTred. ,t, -r-w
The Liberty and Keizer schools
each secured two first prizes in the
annual Marlon county spelling
contest held In the Salem high
school here Saturday, in which ap
proximately 300 grade pupils took
part. From Liberty, Magdalena
Schmidt placed first in the eighth
grade, with Walter Anderson first
in the sixth. From the Keizer dis
trict, Lorraine Beecroft and her
brother, Robert Beecroft, placed
first in the fifth and fourth grades.
The grades fro mthe third to the
eighth, inclusive, were represent
ed from every- district in the
county. Contestants from each
grade: were first given fifty words
in a .written examination with
words taken fronv their individual
grades. Following this elimina
tion contest, an oral examination
was held. There were - ove' 5 0
students who secured 100 per cent
papers in the written test, and they
will receive certificates of merit.
Gold and silver medals were awar
ded for first and second places in
each grade in the finals.'
Following is a list ot, the places
awarded in the finals:
Eighth grade Magdalena
Schmidt. Liberty, first; Lola
Burch, Silrerton, second,
Seventh grade Margaret Coul
sdn, Scotts Mills, first; Elizabeth
Lewis, Parrish junior high school,
'; Sixth Walter Anderson, Liber
ty, first; Hazel Bevler, Gates, sec
ond. Fifth Lorraine Beechoft, Keiz
er, first; Sylvia Farmen, Mill City,
, Fourth Robert Beecroft, Keiz
er, first; Ursula Keber, Mt. Angel,
Third John Lienhart, Monitor,
first; Fern Howard, Brooks, sec
ond. Sylvia Farmen of Mill City won
her third silver medal here yesterday.
SABBATH SCHOOL LESSON
(Continued from Pg 1, Setlon 2)
leads us to the conclusion that
God ?haa taught the necessity of
offering a bloody sacrifice, a vica
rious - substitute, that acceptance
with Him was dependent upon the
offering of a being apart from
themselves .as their substitute,
" "ill I , m
OR. W. B. CALDWSXt.
X THE AOK OP B , :
f To Dr. W. B. Caldwell, of Mon
tfcello III., a practicing physician
for 47 years, it seemed cruel that
So manyr constipated infants and
children had to be kept "stirred
up", and-half sick by taking, ca
thartic pills, tablets, salts, calomel
and nasty oils.
While' he knew that constipa-
tton was the cause ot nearly alt
children's little Ills, he . constantly
advised mothers to give only a
harmless laxative which, would
help, to establish natural bowel
' In - Dr. Caldwell's -, Syrup Pep
sin mothers have a regulating
laxative which they can depend
npoar whenever a child ' Is const!-
Gin Rely On
pated, bilious, feverish or . sick
from a cold, indigestion or sour
stomach. All children love its
f Buy a large 60-cent bottle at
any store that sells medicines and
just see' for yourself how perfectly
it cleanses and regulates the bow
els ot infants and children. Adv.
" .. 44 I
, & i.
Money for moneys sake is an empty goal. Miserliness
has no part in the glorious realm of real success.
Yet systematic laying by of a reasonable surplus at
the United States iNational means iiewxharacter, new
independence of thought and action safer secure, sue-,
cessful happiness ;
You can experience this with a growing bank account
here.:- . - ' 7 '. , v '' - -
which prefigured the atonement bf
Jesus Christ Romans' 10:17.. .
1 JVl The Lord's Attitude 'To
ward !Tletai Offerings, 4-1 1. -
1. He accepted Abel's offerings
4: ; ; . "
The reason for this acceptance
was not because of Abel's good
ness, but - because he recognized
his need as a sinner and by faith
brought the sacrifice which rep
resented the . substitutionary of
fering of another in his stead.
Heb. 11:4. Rom. 10:17.
t2i He rejected Cain's offering
-5. This was not because of the
moral badness of Cain, but be
cause he in the energy of his self
will, brought the fruit of his own
3. Cain rebuked 8, 7.
V Cain, having sullenly resented
the Lord's aetion, the Lord put a
question of searching rebuke to
him As He extended His mercy
to Cain, so He will give considera
tion to all who forsake their self
will and' approach Him through
the Lamb which was slain. The
sin offering is lying at the door of
V. Cain Slays Abel 8.
He showed hypocritical friend
ship for Abel 1 John 3:2, to get
a good chance to kill him. It is
strange that the first murder grew
out of " the first recorded act of
worship.- This first murder was
but a forecast of the oceans of
blood which have been shed in the
name of religion.
VL God's Judgment Upon Cain
Soon after Cain's sin, God asked
Cain to account for Abel, his
brother. Instead of confessing his
guilt and suing for pardon, he
tried to lie out of it, even answer
ing God with defiance, disputing
his right' to bring him into judgment.
, 1. Unrequited toil.
The earth failed to respond in
fruitfulness to Cain's toiling.
2. A degraded outcast.
s' He was condemned to perpetual
exile. - ' s : , , v
, 3. Banished from the presence
He not r only was - thrust out
from home and society, but from
the divine presence. Cain realiz
ed 1 the greatness of " his punish
ment; but showed no repentance
of "his sin.
4. God , set a mark upon- him.
mm OiJ MAY 4
Great Musical Comedy Ex
travaganza to Show at
the Heilig Theatre
Billie Fanning, one of the femi
nine beauties to be seen with the
sixth edition of George White's
"Scandals," which comes to the
Heilig theater Tuesday, May 4, is
known as New York's most im
portant artists' model. She de
votes all of her spare moments to
posing for celebrated artists, when
at home and on tour. Her earn
ings from this source are said to
be in the neighborhood of 35,000
annually. She is a native of Pitts
burg, and made her professional
stage debut about three years ago.
In a recent interview she had the
following to say: "I much prefer
posing. I dislike stage work, but
it seems to be a necessary evil, as
the artists seem to pick their sub
jects out of the theater. v They are
always ready to pay a girl of the
stage almost double that offered to
the -girl without theatrical experi
Gold Beach New Guantlett
business building will be started
"Son Here is a good hlirich
It Pays to Be Well Dressed"
Parents can't drive home the fact too strongly that
the world judges y6u by your appearance.
And Good Appearance
Is easily accomplished when ; you wear Tallorpl-in-Salem
Clothes. Always-the latest in style and fabrics.
A good selection of Made-to-order Suits at
D. H. MOSHER
Tailor to Men and Women
474 Court Street
JULS .; jQ
Many Salem car owners are doubling their mile
age by letting jis retread their tires. You can do
Ihe same. : "
Bring: in your old tires for an examination
If the carcass is in good condition we'll give you
a regular diamond Goodyear, long wearing retread
at less than half price of -a new tire. We also do.
quality tire repairing of all kinds. .
G. W.. . BAY
?s . t.. i
Baaarrii lsh Che saftrtal
SEEH AS 2G TOTAL
Auto Owners Expected to
Turn $9,500,000 Over
1 to State This Year
Motor vehicle operators in the
state of Oregon this year will pay
in license fees and gas tax approx
imately $9,500,000, or nearly
twice as much as the total direct
property tax. This was set out in
a statement Issued by the secre
tary of state here Saturday.
If the same percentage of in
crease in motor vehicle registra
tions and license fees is main
tained during the remainder of
the year as up to this time, there
will be 240000 motor vehicles
registered in tile state by Decem
ber 31 of this . year. The license
fees from these registrations will
"Comparing tne' registrations
up to the present time," said the
secretary of state's statement, "it
has been found that the activities
in ' motor vehicles are increasing
each succeeding year. This, re
flects the growth of the state both
with relation to population and
wealth. On the basis of the pres
ent license fees this means more
money for ' roads and highways
and will permit of their exten
sion. "Consumption of arasolino has
shown the same increase and re
turns P Jto this time. Indicate that
the total tax for j the year 1926
will be at lenst !3,500,00, or a
total of $9,500,O00j which motor
vehicle owners of bregon will pay
In license fees and gasoline tax
during the 12 moiths ending De
cember 31. 1
Would Irrigate Land- k : -
John A. and Alice Gardner have
filed an application In the office of
the state engineer, covering the
appropriation F water from a
drain ditch running -west from
Lake Labish for irrigation of 20
acres in Marion county.
By PICItWIGIf STAGES
30 HOURS TO SAN FRANCISCO
Through Reclining Chair Car Service.
Three Schedules Each Day With
Stop Over Privileges
Leaving the Terminal Hotel
10 AJM., 7:30 P. M, 1:35 A. M.
J. - $15.50
For Information Call At
or Phone 696
C 3 "f 1
We are more than pleased with the interest shown in our
Shoes since confining our stock
To, Strictly High CSra
Our business is increasing beyond our fondest hopes and
we have .extended our trade airea until it covers the entire
state. We have customers that depend on us for their
better shoes from almost eveijy town and village in Ore
gon. We even have some nice trade that comes from the
metropolis of this wonderful $tate of ours.
If you have not had a pair o our shoes right lately we
would ask the pleasure of showing you some of our late
Qurstore has always stood for quality and this along witK
service is the foundation that we have built up very per
manent business on.
We do not aspire to be pointed out as the cheapest place to
buy shoes, but we do want to be referred to asr the best
place to buy shoes; and we ard positive Idiat the best place
is always the cheapest. 1
For Both Men 'and; Women
DO. TOUR FEET HURT? :
Corns and callouses - re
moved without pain or sore
ness. Ingrown nails removed
and treated. - Pains In feet,
r eak-f oot, 1 flat foot, foot
strains and fallen arches ad
Justed. Do not suffer. I 'will
give you the best that science
can produce in scientifio
chiropody. - Consult
arJUe $;Q.. Phone H
Xa Pups (
"REPAIR DEPARTMENT L
all new machinery. We use.
nothing but the vTerj best
grade of leather that money.;
will buy.- j
Mr. Jacobson, In charge of "
this depat tment.'" 1 an ex- "
pert in his line has 'spent
years In factories and; repair1
r and IwUlfdd; nothing.
lh gTadaJworkvr ,