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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (April 24, 1927)
rf7 Gabrielson Honors
W'enheir Charles Kay Bishop,
With Birthday Party
i harlet; Kay Bishofr t&e
j"yble birthday party last nlht
rhea bis luncle. Carl Gabrielson,
entertained In his honor celebrat
ing hls-Htb, blrtnday annlmsary.
The early part or the evening
was spnt 4t tne Kls'nre theater
where the group saw Jpnn ouoen.
c "Baraleys the Magnifi
cent " Following the line party,
Avu-inun birthday refreshments
crved at the Gray Belle!
Many small tables, wUb covers tor
jur placed at eacn, were arrui6eu
kh the rooms. .Each table
hpautifully decorated with
ink tuUp, pink eandJes and fa-
A group of four of the older
vm.nsr ooople. a group of matrons.
In Charles Kay's particular
fiisnds. were included In the fes-
Places were arranged for Miss
Ann Reed Burns,
Miss Marie fat-
n Miss Virginia Holt, Miss AnnaStiIt cases, valises, portfolios, brief
belle Hawley, Miss Ruth Flck, Missca8es, gloves and mittens. Large
vinanor wrigui. oxio
. . trf.. If n.In.f A
-k fia Dorothy Moore, Miss
vhorine Goulet. Miss June Fits
Patrick. Miss Leone Davidson, Miss
tp1i FitiDatrick. Edwin' Cross,
rrmmv Uvesley. Frank "Spears,
jr Frank Cross. Billy Dyer; Ho-
r noulet Jr.. David Eyre, Wer
Horace Stewart, of
HCl J1 " .
thf vouneer group.
sDecial table was arranged
for Miss Mlldrd' Roberts, Miss
hariottft Zieber. Robert Bishop
and the host, Carl Gabrielson.
A group of matrons invited for
the evening Included Mrs. Frank
car Mrs. John J. Roberts. Mrs.
' ... itt ri
v- r Hums. xw.rs.
yer. Mrs. Homer Goulet. Mrs.
i nfnrd Brown. Mrs. c rv msnop.
j;rs. Carl G. Gabrielson, Mrs. Hal
, Pat, on and Mrs. C T. Roberts
of Hood River.
Xokvi Dramatic League;
Will Swnsor Valuable
Course of Lectures
The coming to Salem of Ed
ward Adams Cantrell,- under the
auspices of the Salem Dramatic
league, will be news of Interest
to many. Mr. Cantrell, whose
home is in Los Angeles, .will lec
ture on recent significant books.
The course will come on Tues
day of this week April 26 at
The initial lecture will concern
Ju4e Ben LIndsey's "The Revolt
, Modern Youth."
The second lecture, in a series
oi Sve. will be on James Harvey
Robinson's "The Humanizing of
The third lecture will deal with
Sinclair Lewis' sensational new
novel. "Elmer Gantry."
Henrik W. Van Loon's much
i: Iked of book, "Intolerance," will
considered the fourth Tuesday.
The concluding lecture.wfll deal
;nH,i Bertrand Russell's "Kauca?
tiou and the Good Life."
he 'Paaeantry of Play
Will he a Feature of
April 29 at Capitol Theater
Much interest has been aroused
hinment-al the Capitol theater
o:i April zs; The program, unaer
th. direction' of Mrs'.' Ralph White
fiiri Miss Beatrice Shelton, will
iu rod uce many unusual features
Hio'osrnphs of the "Pageantry; of
Piav" civen by 150 children at
:h' Grand theater in 1913, will be
shown in slides on the screen
'lich- of the "Queen of Hearts,'
He-.-nied in 1920 for the Salem
lospital benefit, will also be ex
1. tinted. Many of the children in
t.s e productions will be recog-
itiz a as present young; people and.
sui k-ntvof Salem.
The dances, by pupils of Mrs.
White, will be similar to the
dances in those entertainments
vhirh wre so enthusiastically re
t'iv.-fi then. Among, the dances
.' sp.. iai interest are the "Little
Wooden Soldiers and Their Sweet
rt to be Eiven: by' tiniest pn-
'Larendtr and Lace, a
rourt "dance., i by Mrs.
s sen lor ballet class.
original Tom Thumb wed-
rremonTwiu oe wriwmw
on th- stage, as well as other in
t'Tcsfing features, some not yet
oivulged o the" public.
d WikJZfi at Newport
Mr. andi Mrs. John W. Orr left
ysterday afternoon for Newport
here they are spending the week
end. . -.
Mr. and Mrs. EUiqtt .
M 71 Attend Convention
Mr. and Mrs. F. A yEylott are
aji ng those from, saiem wno pai
' attend the Rotary aistnexwu-
tintlon in Tacoma this week.
Cu-Workerk Entertained r'
.'' Miss Belle Burkholder
vOss Belle Burkholder. enter-
the state Industrial accident com
mission on Friday evening at the
home of Mr.1 and Mrs. J. B. Prots-
nan. 1194 Court-street. UHdge
a3 the diversion for the evening.
1 be rooms; were beautifully decor
ated with wild currant blossoms
and tulips; The' tulips were a gift
from Mrs.; A. H.Steiner who, was
a a larKed guest-unable be prea
ent The' hostess: mother, -Mrs.
Clara 'Burkholder of r Cottage
Grove,; assisted, in-the serving.
flVl-, and '
Eiumeline Ludl, Marcia Smith,
Caroline Nerod, Izbra Templeton,
Sudie Mathls, Mabel tyndquist.
Hettie : Kriekenbaum and Laura
Douglas. ; i
Miss Edith May Jenks'
Who Will Leave for
England, Is Honored, at Tea:,
' A particularly delightful affair
of las week was the afternoon tea
at which Miss Dorothy Pearce
honored Mlas Edith May Jenks,
who will leave soon for England
where, she will spend the summer.
Calling "hours were from '4 to 6
o'clock. Miss Josephine Albert
agsIgtgd Jn thJ gerTlng.
In the group' were Miss Edith
May Jenks, the honor guest, Miss
Josephine Albert. Miss Elizabeth
clement, Miss Margaret Gillette,
Miss Margaret Heltzel,! Miss Marie
Patton, Miss Kathrya Sheldon,
Miss Esther Vehrs. Miss, Margaret
Wilson and the hostess, Miss Dor
othy Pearce. -
F. ' E. Sirafers harness and
T.itthAl P.nniti atnrA 170 R C.nni'l
stock.' The pioneer store. ()
NEW MEMBERS JOIW
C H 0 Pv HES 0 EAST fcti
(oatiriued, from page 1.)
two at the First Congregational
The story takes on new light
when the new membership num
bers are related to the total)
church, enrollment. The follow
ing are the figures:
New Memberships Total
First Methodist 25 1225
First Baptist 12
First Presbyterian , .
Jason Lee Methodist
Leslie Methodist ....
Court Street Christian
Knight Memorial . . .
First .Evangelical S
There are .numerous
churches and religious organiza
tions in Salem which have records
comparable With any of these
published above. In fact, the
number of churches in Salem is
so great It becomes impossible to
interview, or even locate the pas
tor of each one, Nevertheless, the
conclusion remains the same, the
Easter season is as truly a time
of revival among men as the
spring Is a period of growth for
These statistics are-not final.
They only show the indisputable
testimony. They are not com
plete; they are only representa
Ln Salem, as a whole, there are
no less than thirty-five active
church. organizations. . It is rea
sonable to suppose that if there
was not actual increase in mem
bership there .was at least a deep
ening of the' spiritual fervor of
those already - enrolled. -
Ne'w sweaters. A large shipment
Just lo. : New patterns, new snaaes
in the popular pull-over and coat
styles. Emmons, a a nor- urnisner.
426 State St. ()
ale1 Proves 'Supcesful
.... w . i
SILVERTONi OreJAprU 23.- !
(SpeciaL) The Parent-Teacher
association rummage sale heid to
day was a. huge success. Before
the doors' opened at' 9 o'clock this
morning the streets In front was
blocked with waiting, customers.
and during the first few hours the
place greatly resembled a bargain
counter in ' a large department
store. Mrs. H. R. Irish w.as chair
man of. the committee and -Mr.
Carl Specht is president of" the
Eiker An to Co., Ferry at Llb-
erty St. Autos stored and bought
and sold. Cars washed day and
nighJL . - Low, prices and service
will make long frieQGs. ()
. i .. . .
You "can I hook the big.
ones it you use the right
kind of bait ;
Advertisiric musti W
properly written to get
Let ls Show You How
ADV TIS UiO. SERVICE
. Director er-.;
. Profitable Pablicity
t r325 Oregon Bldg. ,
THOMAS CRONISE DIES
( Contln ued from page' 1. )
ers' trade and then . la ,
m oved to Spokane, Wash, h After
two years ! he came - to Salem,
where he entered the Job printing
and newspaper work. He i "was
married to Nellie M. Riggs in
August," 1884. His wife was the
daughter of one of, the early pi
oneer families of tie state.' ,
He was in the printing- business
In Salem for many years and was
asociated with many of the old
time printers in thicity. At one
ftme he was employed lnJ the
Statesman office as foreman of
the mechanical department. His
many years of hard worit earned
for him the reputation of being
one of the most artistic printers
in the state: 111 health forced
him to leave the printing business
in 1900. Three years 'later, he.
purchased the Speary Art Gallery
and opened the stndio wbjch he
conducted until his death. The
walls of this studio are lined with
photographs of many prominent
Oregonians. iHe also had a col
lection of very valuable photo-1
graphs of early events In the
He is survived by his widow,
Mrs. Nellie. M. Cronlse; three
Children. Ralph R. Cronise of Al
bany. Mrs. J. A. Benjamin of Sa
lem, and "Harry W. Cronlse of Se
attle, who has been with h'is' fath
er; during his last illness; tiro sis
ters. Mrs. Stella Graves of Mass
illon, Ohio, -and Mrs. Anna L.
Trover of Salem. Ralph R. Cron
lse is one of the owners, editors
and managers of the Albany
'Tommy" Cronlse. as he was
known to his familiars, was a
member of the Salem Elks and
the Knights of Pythias lodges and
was always interested in all com
munity activities. He was a com
panionable man, generous,' sym
pathetic and honest. He was a
sterling citizen and a good neigh
bor, and a faithful and loving hus
band and father. He. filled a
place from which he will be
The funeral services will ' be
held from the Rigdon mortuary
on April 25 at 10:30 p. m., with
Dr. W. C. Kantner officiating.
Interment will be in the City View
Acclimated ornamental nursery
4tock, evergreens, rose bushes.
'ruit and shade trees at Pearcy
3ros. in season. We have our own
nurseries. 178 S. Com!. ()
Clyde Warren Named
on State Arson Squad
Clyde A. Warren, chief of police
at Oregon City, yesterday was ap
pointed a member of the arson
squad which, operates under the
direction of the state fire mar
?hal. Mr. Warren is a finger print
expert, and has served ln various
Mr. Warren is state commander
of the Veterans of Foreign Wars,
and is popular in military circles.
He will enter upon his new duties
Salem Man Finds
Rev. rarprmagn rraces Waits irorri Armenia in British
, Columbia Horrie !
On a visit last year to British
Columbia" for the Near East Re
lief Rav. M. B-.'Parounagian. 340
South 23rd street, Salem, visited
the' .city "of Nelson, where he
found. - the childless Armenian
home of Mr. and. Mrs. Papazian.
At Rev.- Parounaglan's suggestion
they financed the bringing of two
children into their home from a
Near East Relief orphanage in
Greece. Their pleasure in the
presence of the children is indi
cated by a letter just received
from Mrsi Papazian in which she
thanks Rev. Parounagian and the
Near, East Relief ".' for enabling
them ta have, two; such children
in their home.
The boy, Levon' 'between seven
and eight years oi3T, was the son
of a doctor who with the" boy's
mother was a victim of the Turks.
He Is very energetic, agreeable
and of a most affectionate dispo
sition; almost' immediately he be
came, like a real son. At school
he was a matter of curiosity for
a few days, but starting, at the
very beginning he has moved
from the C section of the class to
the A section in six v weeks. His
teacher speaks very highly of him.
"The worst punishment I could
suggest would be to keep him
from school," she writes. "He
shows a gift for drawing and Col
MANDAMUS WRIT FILED
MARION COUNTY COURT
(Continued ; from page' 1.)
the provision of the. federal sta
tute requiring the. payment of the
proportion qi such funds' awarded
to the state by .said statute, if the
same be found operative to that
efect.. . . ( .
"The " action was brought
against the." officers of Marion
county as a'st case, tl is as
sumed that the construction of
the law announced by the court in
this case will govern as to all
other land grant counties."
The state's action will be con
tested by the 18 land grant coun
ties and the procedinga. probably
will be carried to " the United.
States supreme cfurt for. final de
termination. The counties will
be represented by Guy Cordon,
district attorneyof Douglas coun
ty and legal advisor for the Ore
gon Land Grant association, and
nlllliir's ; Seremitlhi
i j i i s it f try ii Him: a u r
OVER 100 BARGAINS
Throughout Entire Store
J .. . ..-. : . - . . -. . , , . . . 1
i r j ; Salem's Leading Department Store " t ? j t . 1
Home For Orphans
. - v
or work, and he has coaxed for
piano lessons, which we have ar
ranged,", she, adds.
" She says: "Butter and milk
were unknown to him and 'red
eggs' at Easter were all he had
"That the horrors he has seen
and heard of has made a deep im
print on his mind. I might illus
trate only yesterday, when our
bugle band started to play at
the first note he jumped and said,
"Sounds like soldiers Mamma!'
On being reassured that there
were .no soldiers here, he said,
This is a beautiful country with
no soldiers to kill my daddy. I
wish all the little boys and girls
would come out here.' "
"The girl, Satinik. is between
eight and nine probably. She does
not remember much outside of the
orphanage, but she had tfn -older
brother there. . She is responding
very fast to plenty of food, and
is becoming a rugged -looking
child. Her work at schol seems
a little better than Levon's, per
haps because she is older, and her
music teacher speaks highly of
her progress. While she has not
so happy a disposition as her
brother, she is learning what is
required of her new home; learn
ing to give and take."
John Carson, district attorney of
Marion county. ' The land grant
association includes the 18 Ore
gon counties which benefitted
under the tax refund Jaw.
uisirici Attorney Gordon ap
peared before committees of con
gress prior to the enactment! of
the tax refund law, and is con
versant with all phases of the pro
ceedings. He was expected to ar
rive In Salem early next week,
when an' answer to the state's
complaint will be prepared and
filed. The cost of defending the
suit will be. assessed against the
L. A. Scheeler Auto Wrecking
Co., oldest in the Willamette vaU
ley. New and used parts and
equipment. Lew prices and quality
service here. 1085 N. Com'L ('
The Hamilton Beach electric
cleaners and Monarch electric
ranges both recommended by Good
Housekeeping. Sold in Salem by
C. S. Hamilton .Furniture Co. ()
60 KfiQWN DEAdI TQTAL
"' UOMEtES 100,000
(Contiiued from page 1.) '."
was reported both, from water and
flood shortages.' ' .
Seaplanes Aid Work '
Naval, seaplanes flying from
Pensacola. Fla.. began aiding in
reseue work both in Arkansas and
Appeals we,nt out from many
districts for small boats to carry
to safety hundreds marooned in
tree tops or on the roofs of barns
Additional thousands of flood
sufferers have been taken to. safe
ty but hundreds isolated on levees
on the Mississippi were in danger!
NEW ORLEANS, April 23.
(AP) Revisions of; forecast
heights for. the greatest flood In
the history of the Mississippi val
ley1 and hundreds of stories of
the Mississippi valley' and hun
dreds of stories of havoc and mis
ery wrought by the murky waters
of the upper valley today brought
warning from engineers of the
grave danger in which the lower
valley stands from the approach
The fifth Louisiana levee board
issued a statement warning the
people of the gravity of the flood
menace and sought to impress
upon residents of the lower valley
that the section faced the hard
est high water fight in its history.
Three 'Boys Drown
IOLA, Kans., April' 23. -
lAP) Kansas flood waters
claimed three more lives late to
day when Lawrence Kratz, 16:
Ralph Morrell, 14, and Richard
Hildebrand, 11, all of Iola, were
swept from a rowboat in which
they were fishing in the Neosho
river which is still at flood stage.
and drowned. Merlin Lanfer-
man, 14, fourth occupant of the
Hoover Sent South
WASHINGTON, April 23.
(AP) President Coolidge and tho
Ked Cross acted today to enlarge
and expedite efforts to relieve suf-
The watch has
movement is tested
for position adjusted,
for temperature and is
. .It may be had
ereen or white g
rase. It looks like
red dollar time!
. .It is the fatuous Gold Medal Illinois
Watch than w;bJ.cfc there is, none finer
The watch sketched is the famous Illinois. .Xt is, made .at" Springfield, Illinois, by
watchmakers man of whom knew, Abraham Lincoln and , it is a . jajranteed time
keeper. The makers are so certain of its qualities that we, are authorid tq make
the following offer: .... .''"V v;' : - :
Take" an Ulinbis Watch; and Tr&it fqr.Tlurty Ray ,., V.
No payment no obligation npbbly to' tease you. to buy something If at the, end, of
thirty days you decide to keep it we will be glad to open an account and you may pay
us as you are paid.:-,' ,; JV;f" ' .i.:--; : -W' ' ' '
:?t X1 Dollar a Week Will Do . ?
We have twenty Illinois watches to send out bn .'trial? ombrr.ow. Twenty men may
haVe one without puttmgjbfca if operated ton
the broad plan that everybody is to be trusted unless they have themselves already
showxi they are not. . . ,;:"r - v , i. v ' j
Bankers and Social Workers and those benighted
folk who are always talking about the "good old
days" and prophesying that the world is gojng.to the
devil will be interested to know that we are Ninety
Eight percent Right in our belief-that the majority
of all the people are honest. The cash books tell the
story, and the bank deposits prove it I
fering caused, by -the Mississippi
valley flodos. - V '
;' Secretary Hoover was directed
by the president to' go to Slemphis
to expand the Red Cross organisa
tion on the ground and to make a
detailed survey of jsiecessities of
the situation; vrhlle the Red Cross
appointed Henry M. Baker, direc
tor of relief activities.
In addition, to, facilitate move
ment of relief trains, the I. C. C
declared a .transportation emer
gency in the flooded region, per
mitting railroads to .abandon us
ual requirements for routing of
In addition to seaplanes ordered
to the flood area from Pehsacola,
Fla., the- navy today dispatched
two sea going tugs to Vicksburg.
Miss., to assist rescue workers.
Red Cross reports placed the num
ber of refugees in the flooded regi
ion at more than 92,000.
Have your prescriptions filled
at the first drug store west of the
New Bank building. Reliable and
trustworthy nothing but the pur
est drugs. Crown Drug, 332 State.
Bonesteele Motor Co. 454 S.
Com'l., has the Dodge automobile
for you. All steel body. (Lasts a,
lifetime. Ask Dodge owners. They
will tell you. ()
Old Youngsters Sought
for Adoption by Some
Of the many varied requests
received by the Salvation Army in
the course of its work, the follow
ing has a touch, of humor it it:
"Dear People, we understand that
BBdocriaa Glands amCbtmra
W PicTf, Kidaar. fiiadte
Ins Hik Bla4 Pnmf,
For Thirty Days
in cither Nsv ' -
jold filled N v v,yirii V. V V -w
a hiind- AVI 7N. X ' V ' I ,
keeper it Xfl , IVV
457STATE STREET . Cli '
you, sometimes have old men aaa
women; who would allow - them
selves tA -Ue adopted out .to a
good home. If you' have anyon s
on hand at the present i time,' we
would be glad to hear of U and
make proper arrangements.".
Ensign Pitt, of the local branch
says it is more difficult to find
aid youngsters, for adoption than
some mighfthlnk for. "We have
one good old timer on hand whom
wegood naturedly call our 'super
annuated" janitor, but Dad is not
-Pay Me as i You Are Pa!dr
- - 0
"THE EYE MAN"
that fit -
, ? , . , , . ......
457 Stete Street
With Burnett Broal
'Eyeglasses that fit"
On Easy Payments ;
Dr. Ainsley G.' Bates
r Willr be glad ;to advisft .
you ; about your eyes.
: no charge for consul
tation. - m m w -w f
U f I
The following wxr? the guests: