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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (May 22, 1927)
THE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM; OREGON
SUNDAY MORNING. MAY 22. 102T
1 1 ,
(Continued from page 2)
uni rh.rin, June' Director, Billy
Vnl. Wkmr' GfAl- J4
.T;i. oi.-ipn. Alva. Itafferty. Lena
Xa s h . K u n ice i rank. HoWf Uw,
Johnnie Krausp,t.otiIso Ferrey,
Dorothy liariun, Evfdyn Rerger,
mIj, WiUf t. CcraldJne Tboin-
Jean DooiltXle. yilla JEJlb. , Rich
ard Stafford. MiJdred , , White.
Clark Sovereign, Donald umpter.
W4dey Ritchie. "Dorothy Aehman.
Frank Tibbets, Lorna Barham.
Lois Savage. Alice Barbara. Fran
ces DooJit,tte, Marjorie Parby. Isa
bel Pickens, Neva Mae Starkey.
Karl Lyons. Milton Bcckafct.
i;i luuonrl Nofjoof. Lois Se'am.-
r. Junior Hitter. Frances Huston.
Waigery Bach. Elya AfcCune, Lil-
Jku Potter. Evelyn IIaag, Bet,ty
?Abram, Chloe Curry, AJarjoie
lljlboru, Marian Itose, June
Ilapke, Marie Adelhari, petto
Viilin, Margaret Tinn!, Pfrn Mil
burn. Grant School -Lois Hurt on,
Phillip Brop. Jimraie Ntehobton.
Eyelyu Young., Harold Beal. Wes
ley K . t'lfift Rlfper. liuth Roberts,
tir)-u Putnam, Mildred Pinkham.
Uncolii Shool-i-lrma Oehier,
Margaret Hauser rtojert Hug,
Alar ft Stutsman; Eleanor Trtndle,
fan line Youngs , Rachel . I'emher
tm, Violet , Wallace, .Margaret
Doeg Rosalie Hilton, Roberta
Kiiglewootl Hehool Virginia
Limn. Edgar Lunit. Donald Arm
priest, Jane Robinson, Marion
Draper, Lucille ,Joshej, Lois Nor
ton. Helen Lutx, 'pprph Weiizel.
Louise Brown. Carmen Gueffroy,
Lila Creep. Robert Green.
Park School Mary Elisabeth
Kells. Ruth Melaon, Beatrice
Evans, Josephine Evans. Inez Al-
Man'e LipoohL Helen Pr-
Majfine Ross, Charlotte Bal-
ry Frances Hen
derson, Marjorie Zwieker, tola
White, Margery Reefer, Gretchen
Spencer. Bern ice, Nqaak.
MeKinley School- Dorothy Kel
loKB. Sam Harbison. Werner
Brown. Doris McCallister, Alyce
Wilcox, Mary AbexsoL Jay Bertel
sou, Paul Hawser, Graver Belling
er, Billy Martin, Clara Ammann,
Laura Flagg, William Yarnell,
Ray Morrow. Betty Mae Hartung,
Miriam Duffey, Thelma 9illtfe
Helen Hansen, Lebna. Stover,
71em.mie Witter, Ceila Howard,
Constance Keobs, Bay Rhoten,
Alfttff'Detleys, Gwendolyn Hunt,
C.ladys Hilfteker, Albert Crrbbens,
t'leone Casement, Helen Hill,
John DelselJ, Wray Morehouse
Donald Kimple, Tom Hughes,
Jean Martin, Ruth Marr, John
Hughes. Dorotha Cannon, Vernon
Schultz, Margaret Pervola, Roherj.
I'tter, Lorna Shook, Mildred Rob
inson. Iola Koop, Paul Brown,
Officers, and Committee for
Hnlcm Chautauqua Is
V If an able committee signifies
.'uiything in Salem, July 20-25,
promises to be a completei-suc-
f'ss this season.
The following individuals and-
tiuiness houses, constituting the
ntficers and committee; of the. Sa'
l' -ni association, E)lison-Whit
ircnit. have pledges their supr
i"rt: F. J. T,ooze, president, C,
K. Wilson, vice president, Rs Av
Harris, secretary-treasurerj Paul,
i: Wallace, 1J. C. Epley, C. A,
K' lls. I. Ij. Patterson, Ik H. Van
I' t vort, M? Ct Findley, E. C. Pat
'"n. 1, B. Jarman, Mrs. D. B. Jar-
nian. W. H. Brown, M. D., Geo. F.
Vick. Mrs. B. W. Vick, Ross C
Miles, Edward Weller, J. Willard
r)'.Yoe, W. H. Henderson,. Ed
UunKe. Jolm. If SftW J W
irson. Albert H.; Gille; J. H
l.uiterman, Mrs. Ji;WV BecJcJey
Arthur E. Gibbard, L. M Gilbert.
H' rman Clark. Geo. W. Bejat W,
Mrs. Kan.tn.er, Eric Butler,
T. Hoover, J. H. -McDonald, L.
'"n. C. J. Lebniao, L. T. Rey
noWs. H. C. Leayerwworjh, Wm. A
l-onri. Beulah Fanning, Mrs. G. C
Win. Old peoples' Home. Edna
M. K 1 ha ney. Art hn.B. Bates. Rev,
' L. Cannell. W. A. Dalzell. Ber
n u codsey, Velma H. May, Mary
White. M,rieJ White. Dwight
O. H. Kent, Mildred Pugh
l;m!a Brasher, A. F. Hilmer, P.
L 1'razier. Mrs. FreBtftler; Les
Keuscher, Oscar Threlkeld. L
iJulgija. Geo. E. Lewis, IL-B-f
arpenter. O.'E. Flagr. J. E.
Kjrk. F, C. Ewinff. A. S. MuUl
Ran, D. IL Masher Lane Mrley,
1 H. Vinson.. E H Ellis TV. N.
lilgtt, F.. E,.LoojeKD, A. Lar-
)'w Eyre Has
House-gitest - ' '
M.issjEloven Eyr is, entertain
ng as her house-gnest this weet
end, Miss Eileen O'Brien of As
Willamette , T7-
ii Lmziii Announces
meat. at. WlBiameUe UnlTerslty
vicacui fin iniinwmv ln
jlrlinser. Velma Vra
lippold. Vera Jean
f Aliene Sills, Ma
I l. Uobinson, . w,, Cooper, PM,
O trkus. A. C, Jlahrnatedt, MUler.
.Mercantile Co., Commercial Book
It tore. C. K. Haynes."u." G. Holt."
VCooiey & Pearson, E. , E. Berg-
Hall. The public is cordially . In-
teh'. . EnKlish Suite In La Minor
Prehidrt: AHeraande,' TKkuree,
Chnmnnade- (two nanos) . ....
Kenneth Mc("ormck. and,
MacDowell' . Rirnudon
Mendelssohn . .Scherzo Opus 16n2;
Liszt Rhflnsotlie. No.
Vocal. AldarftZv L.PnrtiU
Beethoven . Allegro from Coacert o
in D Major.
(Orchestral Parts' Played, by
Beach., The Fair Hill of Evil, o:
GrUfes... The Fountain of thai Ac-
a In Deep Wood
(b) UiiDttpiDR Bird
. Jean. Ifohson.
Drahms-Mair ..... .Six Wnltzeu
EdU.li Lindley -Rosaline. Van
Vocal W. Watts. Wings of Night
(rtH).stry . Elude
Eugenia Sautifjp. Ik New. .
PreHtilent of Epworth lArituc
Sunday evening the T'niverty
Epworrh Leafrne of the First
Methodist church elected the new
cabinet for nekt year. Miss Eu
genia Savage was chosen to 1end
the organization. Other officers
nre: . c .
First vice-Pres. . . . Undeftded
Second vlce'-tres .'.
' . . I.-.'. Hugh1 Roberts ;
Th i rd v ice-Pres. . '. . . . I .. .
Fourth vice-Pres. .!..'...
Secretary EJfna Kinball
Treasurer'. .Charles Kaufman
First Methodist Queen
Esthers Will 'Present
Elaborate Program Tonight
The Queen,. Esther circle.. of' the
FVcst Methodist charclr, will pre
sent an e.lahor.atje pageant tonlgW'
a 8 pclrOk. at the First Methodist
cb.urch, Mrs, C. M.. Keefer is in
cb,ai:g;e of; the- youqg prei,of tho
Queea EMhr group.
The pageant, "The Can,, of the
Homeland, t an eSfective pre-
sentajtions ot horno missionary
wprk written by Mabel T.
HUdred, Mhr is directing the
pageant, which takes place iff' a
prologue followed by five episodes,
The main, characters In the pa
geant, which takes place in a
prologue followed by five epi
sodes, as follows:
TJe main characters- in. the pa
geant are Barbara Gallagher, who
takes the role of America; Pauline
Findley, who exemplifies Ghristi-
anifcr; Arthur Hollenberg. the
herald: - La Vada Maxwell, Negro
girl; Lucile Ward. Mormon wom
an; Muriel White. Chinese girl;
Irma- Green, Irish girl: Forest
IfHolitfciy. f ttalian;; fVirginia Holt,
Doris Hoogerhyde, Polish
vomniH Indian, tJlena Jiusion ;
Annaieile Hawiey. tipanisn Amr-
Ipa womfliti-Virginl hfon, wom
an., or DriO'KictJi ;june .'wv,
Amerianhlehlahd girk" WitHam
Mosher and Carl Gallagher, two;
working men, and white woman.
AflDEIJOAJi SOCIETY, NI2WS
IX FIR ST S KOTf Of
Film at First; Copgregatlonal
church, "On the Threshold," 8
Pageant; "Tfc CaU of th IIomr
land" a,uspicea-of Queen Esthers.
First Methodisfc chureh, 8 o'clock.
American Legion, auxiliary bea-?,
efit card party. 'McCornack hall,
8 o'clock. ,
P;aao rejcJjtaJL at . WaJJer. 11,
Willamette university campus, at
8": 15 oclosk.
r Benefit, card party. Auspices of
Royal Neighbors." St. Paul's par
Jsh. bouse, 8 a'clocfe,
i Benefit bridge tea. Mrs. Flor
ence, Cradlebaudv corner Sagi
naw and Washington' streets, hos
tess. Auspices of - Woman's Alli
ance of Unitarian "church. 2
Salem . Woman'. Club, Club
house. 2:39"ocl6ckV Election of
fContianed from Mare l.
kined after -that date: He : hat
pf en"hhable" fbaiTafige lot" the
fcurchasej ot anjl Texas, , where
aey once.were found in countless
tumberi,!! ; " T. T I ' J;- . ..'
nehorna havei beea supplant
ed as beer citti f by Aerds - with
thoroughbred strains thar attain
( r eater i lx Andtff more.; e?Ujd
Keedsport Harrbor ooeaed for
Aboiitiork Said. to. Be Next
Step in Return to Custom
of Ancient DayjS
ROME. (AD The. abolUion
of the hat as a permanent part of
men's sartork-ai efuUment Is
scheduled an the next step in Fas
cist. Rome's ret urn, to ancient cus
toms. Almost coincident with- the in-t
troduction in Paris of short pants
and collarlessness, the press here
has startd a, campaign for, the re:
dntion to the, wearing of hats by
men to a minimnui. arguing the
I trjpe, virtue of- hygjene, greater
comfort, and. greater. "Ronianity."
On. the grounds of hygjene the
eternal city's dress . reformers
maintain that wearing a hat is
mora- dangerous than handshak
ing, which, has been officially re
pi a ctl by t h e. m icr oJe I ess "Roman
salutey" wlfcich consists of. raising
t he? rlnht arm. Hair the say.
should beeH)ugh,to cover Italian
hjeads, hats. Ijeing, artificial, pam
per in the. head and, leading to
colds and baldness.
Hafs, ft Is. farther argued, are
usually uncomfortable uud In the
vast .majority, of case.v ugly if
only because most mea.usa de-.
plorably bad . taste , in selecting-a
covering to niatclu their part icular
kinds, of faees anl bodies. Arir
cient. Romans. itis declared, wore
headgear vwilyi to protect them
against. 8ucessire cold,, and in
tense sanshinei of when'traveling
against. dust, the habit of unlver-,
sal and: constant use of hats com
ing, from. Northern, European the
latter, part-of the. middle ages.
Oae of the; newspapers which
hag taken. up. this-campaign offers
is a cllnching argument" that Mus
solini often, appears in public
bareheaded; In fact, he is seldom
seen wearing a hat when he'mo
tors to. his of frce-or rides on Jiorse
"back, Anticipating; serious, objections
from' lh7 Italian, hat industry
felt- hats from Alessandria and
straw- hats from Florence being
important articles of Italian ex
portation -reformers say. that, the
hygienic, salvation, of the Italian
people is more important t ban in-
dustrlal .considerations. "were
railroads kept ont of existence bf
cause, of. the complaints of old
fashioned diligence drivers?" they
ask with an air of finality.
RIDE PRDl'ES; BOOM
Merryrgo-rounds and Don
kayHardi'Hit by Bargain
Rate Trolley Fares
GLASGOW,, Scotland? (AP)
Merrjrfgo-rcurtdzahd eyen, the don
keys in 'thi clrlldr-en's playgrounds
have bAeqWrd hit by theargain
rate fare,of' the Glasgow tram
vayti whlcii givea two-hour ride
for.a.fracttAn.less than.. 4 cents.
TJaby' oarriage. manufacturers,
toA, have been affected by the
cheap rate tickets. Their business
ha, Wltp off considerably owing
ta, mothers, having, found it. Con
venieivt to. allow the nurse to take
ihe boJy, forfa street car ride in-
sead.1 of pushing the youngster
about-in? the.;-park, . This innova
tion alsa has had a tendency to
make the nurses more content
with their tasks and saves her
shoe leather besides.
Wff AT WIfcL IT COSTi-To Sfettie YbunEstate?' f
Thi anwejrrto.ihat ,queetion xiepeda dkectly theslpliV experiencei
3 and SPod' judgment of tne Executor
.. . . -. ..r - : .' v - - - - ' - '
The ineienced, , perpoual Executor is ulwaY: liable ta.malccostlyr
ejrs4-eirir3Jji. judehtunint?ntional rxprvhich donoi show
-- tip. -tK6 records. Tht:fa Cor
fjprateJExecutor of your wjU sijQh as the. Trust Dfipartmerit of thi bank.
SiJBice the ?l nnto rid. -foe,' tJo
coppers ;wa. inaugurated last July
more. -Jhan COvQflO.OOe t passengers
haye. made useof i it an, increase
otf 18,Oi)0.jQ0 i over, the previous
year, and,; given: the corporation
an additional revenue of' $65,600.
Automobile-, and. motor cycle
dealers who specialized in little
family cars .resigned for the aver
age working man say their busi
ness has suffered more than the
baby carriage trade, because a
car ride .now Is cheaper than buy
inggasoline. The rid$ extends from a beauty
spot on one side of the city to a
picturesque term intra on, the oth
er, the corporation advertising
wonderful views of Gleniffer
Braes, of AiLsa Craig and the bat
tlefield of Drumclog, all for tuppence."
The public gets the kind of gov
ernment it has the interest and
intelligence to demand.
Rocco Believes Rewriting
Legal Code In, Italy to
ROM R CAP) Mussolini will
stand in the same relation to the
twentieth century as arbiter of
European jurisprudence as Napol
eon, did to the nineteenth century
says Alfredo Rocco, the Duco's
minister of justice.
Rocco believes the work of re
writing. Italy's legal codes,-which
i being carried out under his su
pervision on the Duce's orders,
when completed, will rank in point
of jurisprudential importance with
the revised codes drawn up by Na
poleon's jurist aides.
"The 'Code Napoleon, " the min
ister declared, "Is destined to be
succeeded in many important par
ticulars by the 'Code Mussolini'.
Just as the former triumphantly
swept the entire world, haying a
dominant influence on the law of
the nineteenth century, so the lav
ter is bound to haye far-reaching
"We of the Facist revolution
find ourselves in much the same
situation as the .French revolution
in regard to Jhe necessity of revis
ing codes since wituthe .spirit of
thp times and , the conception of
the state changed, civil and penal
legislation, mus,t, be inspired hy
new, dominant . ideas. Thus our
code reform is political as well-as
technical. . ,
" "Whereas codification was . be
gun, by the .French, reyolution an
compjeted, by. .Napoleon, it. took
2 J years, from 1790. until, 1811.
The Facist regime hopes to be
able to carry oyl, its siuiilar task
in less than half this time, work
having, been .begun .in 1924.
"Commercial and. ciyil proced
ure codes, haye already been com
pleted and.are.onlr awaiting re
vision which will be finished be
fore the end of the, year- Work
has begun on, mercanty, marine
and penal proced.vr,e codes, w.bUe
the civil "code, which is considered
the, hardest and, most important, is
to. be approached within a. 'few
years. In addition, the present
Italian, regime has" virtually cn)
pleted , an . entirely,, new cod,. coj-,
stituting a 'Bill of Rights, of La
bor,' which in. a. sense! defines for
ithe first' time-the minimum-rights
and guarantees as well as the du
ties of the laboring classes."
... Forest service will, issue per
inU, for "hotel and, resort on Olallie
Ppwers Strike of gold, ore on
Johnson mountain will be, exten-
sa. ' mm f f? 'is rr m r?
Fae Rests in Hands, of Mo
tion Picture Public j Stars.
Come and Go
NEW YORK The fate of mo
tion picture stars In a large meas
ure rests in the lap of the. motion
If you and your friends see a
new motion picture actor that you
do not like, in all probability Hol
lywood will hear of it in a, few
days and that star wil beia star
no more. .
Will Hays, president ot the Mo
tion Picture Producers and Distri
butors 'of America, brought out
the effect of the-.public's taste iu
telling how producers advance
through experiment and how the
pubic's reaction to stars, direc
tors and writers is definitely re
gistered and aeted upon in the
The question arose in a letter
received by Mr. Hays from a
young woman in Kansas. She
wrote as follows:
"l saw a rather good picture
the other, night with a star I had"
never seen Ijefore. She was some
thing fierce! I had read a lot
about her and expected that she
at, least, would be adeuuate. In-
stead, she almost ruined the. pic
ture for mi;. Why can't something
be done, to slon such things as
starring a little, snip like thb?"
"The Kansas girl mentioned no
names," Mr. Hayes said. "I do not.
know anythihg, about this 'little
snip' but I can assure her that
something was done to eliminate
this star the moment her pictures
were thrown on the screens
throughout the country.
"Thte sir l in Kansas, the boy. in
Texas, the woman In Massachu
setts..and the man in Florida and
all of the other folks start the
process of elimination as soon , as
they see 'the little snip. They are
the people who turn' thumbs dowji.
"The motion picture business is
fiercely competitive. The making,
of every important picture is
voyage, of adventure into a new
world, with thousands of ships
sailing the same seas and seeking
the same rewards. The Royal So
ciety which decides whether the
voyage has been worth while is
made up of the millions who go
to see motion pictures every day.
"It takes courage to launch the
production of a great motion picture-When
its financial value is
unknown. The producer must
wait until a delegation of the
Royal Society of Motion Picture
Patrons meets in the theaters and
depides. If the picture suits them
they will spread the news.. If they
express dissatisfaction,, the. pro
ducer is in the same position, as a
man who has invested thousands
of .dollars it) a plant that Is equip
ped o make nothing, but horse,
shoes In an age of automobiles.
"There is no way. to test the
market for a particular motion
picture until it is entirely com
pleted.. " There, is no, proving
ground, except in the motion picT
turea theater. It they are. totaUy
wwBoat meruit ney, or course, can
be,eiimated, before they , do. any
damge.; Bht maiy pictures that
were .designated as 'flops' by stu
dio, reviewing committees have
turned out to be great successes
when shown to the public. Many
a picture hailed as a masterpiece
has failed. to pay for itself. Dis
trusting his own Judgmeent, de
pending upon the-' pnblie to de
cidfl,. the producer usually goes all
the, way through with the test."
Mr.' Hayes -said the ansas gjrl's
"little ship" probably was a pro-
ducer.'s experiment, jll trfr d and
failed. But probably for that one
failure, thp. produce tj had four, or
five successes, in 5his attempts to
deyelo? juew stars,; V
"Were therp no. f uch . experi
ments these, wrijUd, nver hi new
names in the, electric, lights aud
the folks would tire ot the old
ones, no explained. '-The nub-.
He's decision is transmitted sure
ly and 'quickly to the-studios in
Hollywood. If. the fault is the
little snip's and not that of the
director, scenario writer,' or cam
era man. you may be sure that
she will never .star no longer. If
the faul 18 not, hers, she ; will be
given another, chance, but her
battle, will .be. mpre difficult 'be
cause of her firstfailure. It takes
a long while for the public to for
get that So-and-so made a picture
that wasn't so good. Motion pic
ture producers brook no failures."
Bridge , Craze Drivei N
Women to Loan Sharks
LONDON.- ( AP) The lure
and fascination of bridge for wo
men, has recently sent many vic
tims into the hands, or money
lenders. One dub manager says that
there is a type of i-lausible rogue
who frequents the mixed clubs.
Hp is usually attractive and plays
an expert game, fie finds, and
plays an expert game. He finds
little difficulty In luring some
women to play on.; uiij,. they get
into such financial straits they
are only too willing to horjow
money to square up. '"ThenSthe
money lender appears and makes
his. "killing. "
Briar PipeiLosing Race
With Cigaret Says Report
LONDON (A.P.) John r,uirs
briar pipe is losing out in the
race with the cigaret.
It is only good old "Die Hards"
like Premier Baldwin who cling to
their trusty, and likewise smelly,
The marvelously colored meer
schaum' and calabash are getting
scarcer in the theaters and cafes.
It is only in his club that the
pipe loving Englishman can smoke
now without getting some rough
looks. London and -the other
larger English cities are getting
into' the class with New York and
We Sell and ifecommend
A Superior Washer
WWW EUjCf HAQ RTA1U
qfesSs&J. ' . L . - Luggage Section. Ifi .
fc". fclt First Floor. S '
rfmf; ft." , iin.fi a . . . -i-tgSGr 79i5CCVUQSO a l '.' II
Scrye delicioiis.airy; light Calu
znet biscuits for supper, and another
piping,: hot . helping, fresh from the
oven, for breakfast; You mix up only
one batch of iiough. You do, that in
the evening use part of it- put the
balance of.it ia.t ioe ciiest for in
Calriaet: enables yaa to do two
bakings with one batch of dough be
cause it is double acting - contains
two leavening"uhjts----bne begins, to
work hen ,th$ d9ughvis mixed, the;
other waits for.. the heat of the oven,'
then, both units work together. . ' ' .
1 ' ' '. 1
Montreal, Tley,lhavi caughtjlho
New. World disdain of the pipe
and refuse to' admit it into iiollta
umiKty. It has been, relegattul io
tho Ruburbs.aud rural districts,
Cigars also are losing out. Four
time.s as, hianyj4'igarls are sold
iu tJreat Britain as were. marketed
twenty years ago. while cigars are
less numerous,-pipe tobacco is de
cidedly less sought, and ynnff and.
TWENTYTFIVE THQUS AND;KILEa
SIX lli'NDUEI) TI10U.4. 1JI IU;6. .
III " i f Jfli:.
enmiIxeutW OniuliA Life ' , ' " ' ' ' .
. 1J . 'll-17 BHghld j
' ' ' t '
THE unusual ' conven-
iences of our Ward- .:
robe Trunks and other 1r
Juggage accessories j espe
cially commend them ' to
brides who want complete.
s freedom from all baggage.
worries. And their axi$to;
cratic appearance, which . j
results , from, sturdy con-' .
structipn, along well . pro- - v
" portioned lin5,. maJces
them even more desira- .
. hi, '
I II it 4 m
' l "I ' II I I .!. ..I III
.ehrtwB. tobaeoo hav alrfloaJt-An
int tb discard; ; ? .
f BpSTON. Olil resident her
aro iroiiLled by the Installation on
Beacon Hill of a huge electric sign
which lights up. the Old , Granary
Burying grouml every. -night with,
its glare, '
With this record ;ot
last year'd motor ac
cidents and with:
three million mor
cars than , last to
vcome this year--you
Ibetter buckle -oa '
your armor of good, -
and let v some- one -?Ise
laket th chancoa
' -i ,'. ; ' 'I
h - !t
" t I '
. .- " " "
-a uumutrs ai ana o'clock Tne3-
daV Bin tV : It . m m v 1 . i T1
14- S'4 f
oar Bhipmenta U follow. .