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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (June 18, 1927)
THE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM, -OREGON
-SATURDAY. MORNING,' JUNE 18; 1927
5 i O E , 16 MTS OF ' THG
An entire new , program , of
rparkllng novelties, pretty girls,
clever comedians. Hongs, and
dances.'ijrlll be presented at Bllgh's
Capltqj theater today matinee and
evening with the feature picture.
Broadvray Drifter, a t a r rt n g
George -vValh. An outatandhtg
. feature, on the vandeville bill Is
Lee. . Pep it Flo in "A Bright
Idea," a Ringing, dancing and
musca, offering. Their presen
tation Is routined to perfection
and has a touch of comedy and
pret f costumes. OHck & Bright
in "iyni ' Handle of Personality"
are a mixed team of singers that
offer comedy which can be4
termed ,- sidewalk conversation.
Karlrt Allman in "Broadcasting
liipplness" will ghre you with
melodious strains a graphic review
of just how broadcasting is accom
plished at the various studio
throughout the country. Dale fc
Francis appear in an oddity that
emb3di;s fconga and dances, a lit
tle out of the ordinary, and a
touch of .burlesque of the surprise
order.. Harry. Host presents a dar-1
jag equilbristic novelty. Rost does
fccnie marvelous stunts a ceo in -pjished
with years of hard work.
I: U an offering that will keep
you In" breathless amazement. The
Capitol will offer an entirely new
program for tomorrow.
. -fjlslnore Theater
A special vaudeville program is
announced by the management of.
WEDS IN PORTLAND
NupliaJs of John Brougher
a net Esther Bowman Event
of Past Week
SC'O'TtS- MILIV Tune 17. -'
SfwcialMr. and Mrs. A. L.
ItroitKher attended the wedding
f their son Jolm to Miss Esther
Uowman. held in Portland Tues
day evening. Others .going froml
J:ere; were . Mr. and Mrs. E. W.
Coulspn .and family and Ira
3. OxPixon, H. S. Dixon and
IrfNol .Myers went to Salem Sun
day morning to play tennis there.
-A- surprise party was given
JewJ McKIllop at his home Sat
ufday . vening. The-evening was
fnenin. vlay4ns games, about 35
beinjr-prese nt. At a( late hour
light refreshments were .served. .
Mr 4 apd. Mrs.. Herjnan, " L'au.di
wing, -and family. Mr. and Mra.
Floyd Shepherd and family and
Mr. and Mrs. P. .Hicks went ' io
Ab.n,Kt ?FaIl3 Sunday.
WV Fr Drager and John Kellis
of am were here on business
Snjriey Dunagan. who ha been
pttendiaV O." A. C. the past win
ter jrohir cm hi; vacation.
Mr; and Mr. J. O. DIxoti and
Mr. arjiA M r. W. A. Saueressig at-
tendf4t-thf Ho8e show, in, Portland
Mr. thA Mrs. Louis Pinscr and
famlljr-f Olart, Tidings vulted Mr.
and Mf. V. T. Hogg Sunday.
Mr,'"and Mrs. Frank ITauser of
SHvefton visited Mr. and Mrs.
eRubeai DeJardin Sunday. -
Mjr.8nd Mr. W. A. Lawrence
and 'tori of Albany visited rela
tives here Sunday and Monday.
Rob Ma Joy broke both bones in
his i right wrist Friday eveninjr
While' fiaylnp and Jumping. He
was '"taken to Silverton where the
Alumni Banquet Enjoyed
'at Oregon Normal School
OriEOON NORMAL SCHOOL.
Monmouth. Ore.. June 12. -
(Special) The - annual alumni
bannaet Riven Saturday evening
Ip honor of the graduating class
of 1927-from the Oreeon Normal
rrbool all Monmouth was a fitting
close to the alumni day program.
A larger Troup, "of former students
and and nates attended than " at
nn previous reunion. More than
3211 graduate were seated at the
banquet tables., V
According to a traditional cu
torn :riean J. n. V.- Butler .wa
tattn8ter. President Jj?. Lan
ders v. responded for-the normal
echooi, .The toasts all came under
thf haad .of "The Old : Normal
Trail" 'and were responded, to by
Jra'CPftwell.TPho represented the
cla, of rl87.' Henry Crass re
sponded for :the tias of 1 897
Jamo! Dunton- represented ; 1907.
an4 principal :.A. Baker of Port
land handled. 1917: Helen Patton
roke for Ihe fix of 19 27;-Judge
Ceorre II. Burnett of Faiem also
Old Christian College , i
" Students Gather Again
. o- - ;
. OREGON ORMAL. SCHOOL.
Monmouth. Ore., June l?.(Sp-ctaL)--Th
home of . the Misses
'Allle and Maggla Butler, vfas tbe
kcene of an onosual gathering Uv
Sunday' where graduates and for
mer atndenta of the old Christian
. ."Collg0 of Monmouth held ' a ire
unlon. ;The affair was pUnned by
ia small . group, of graduates now
giving In' Monmouth, and '2? alm
ni irembers of jthe oJege were
waVeil Vt iifnaer "which' wai'serveJ
the Elslnore- theater to hold forth
Saturday in conjunction with' the
feature picture "Fighting Love."
Heading the bill are five most
attractive misses known as No
vak's Vaudettes who make up a
Jazz orchestra combination. These
young ladies, who are all products
of the northwest, have just com
pleted a most successful tour of
the better Canadian, picture houses
and are now on their way to fill
long postponed California engage
ments. Other acts of unusual
merit are Vance and Violet in
tfcelr next to closing singing, com
edy, and dancing act the "Auto
Accident." The Holland Duo. a
very high class Instrumental and
complete the vaude-
Seats are now on sale for the
engagement of that excellent act
or. Otis Skinner, who will appear
in the EUlnore theater June 22
in the Charles Frohman produc
tion of "The Honor of the Fam
ily." Mr. Skinner's part gives him
great opportunities, for Philippe
is a defiant personality, a bluster
ing and swaggering soldier. As
sisting Mr. Skinner in the role of
Flora is Jessie Royce Land is.
Other members of Mr. Skinner's
cast are: Robert Harrison. Court
ney White. Harry Burkhardt, Wil
liam I. Clark, Wilson Tteynoldfl,
Albert Berg, Edward Butler, Wil
liam F. Granger. D. V. Deering.
and -the Misses Eugenie Woodward
&nd JuJJ -6aaw
on the beautiful
ler home. f
awn of the But-'
Bruce Wolverton of Portland
who graduated in 1872 represent
ed the Mass of 5 5 years ago. No
earlier class than '72 being rep
resented. The afternoon was very
pleasantly spent in renewing
friendships and In reminiscences
of their old college days.
Out-of-town guests who enjoyed
the hospitality of the Butler home
nf-hted Mrs. Rebecca Springer of
Portland; Glenn Holman. Dallas:
Mrs. Ruth Ireland. Corvallis. Mr.
and Mrs. W. A. Wann, Oakland,
Cal.; Mrs. Lu Wadklns. McMinn
ville, Mrs. Laura Harris, Eugene;
Mrs. Ada Rice, Portland: Mrs.
Stella Gabbert. Salem; Mrs. Allie
Craig. Portland; Mrs. Alice Thom
as, Des Moines. Iowa: Bruce Wol
verton, Portland: Miss Vida Beo
uher, Albany; Mrs. Marie Schoti
and Miss Marie Jackson. Mon
mouth guests were Theo. Hutch
inson, Ira David Powell, Misa Cas
sie Stump, Mr. and Mrs.' Ira C.
Powell, Dr. J. M. Powell. Dean
and Mrs. J. B. V. Butler, Mrs. Mar
intha Arflnt. the hostesses, Misses
All.e and Maggie Butler,- and a
. Class Sets ; Record
Mirny ' Alimhl Attend " Annual
. Comnnce'jnerit Exercises
OREGON NORMAL SCHOOL, i
Monmouth, Ore.l June ll ( Spe
cial 1 The largest graduating
class in the, history of he Mon
mouth normal school received di
plomas Wednesday morning In the
chapel before an audience which
overflowed into, the hallways. Be
sides the friends and relatives of
the graduates many alumni mem
bers remained In Monmouth fol
lowing their' annual reunion in
order to attend another com
mencement exercise of their alma
Dr. E. O. Holland, president of
the Washington Stater college at
Pullman, .gave an inspiring ad
dress. . The .graduates entered the
chapel to the. strains of the. Pro
cessional played by: the, normal
orchestra. Invocation.' was given
by Rev. L. H. Willard. which was
followed by three numbers. by the
McDowell club. ' 1
Dr. Holland took as 6is topic,
"The Trained Leader and His Ob
ligations lo Society" and gave his
audience a splendid address; . -
Mrs. lenders sang two delight
ful numbers. Life." by Outran,
and "Take Joy Home" by Basset.
President J.S. Landers present
ed the diplomas to the class, and
the benediction was given by Rev.
I. W. Cabeen.
Governor ' Patterson, Superin
tendent of Public -Instruction C.
A. Howards and other members of
the ' board ' of 'regents of normal
schools attended the exercises.
4000 PIONEERS COMING
TO PICNIC HERE SUNDAY
Smart." 1 -"
Word has been' received that
large numbers of old timers and.
their families- are coming from'
Portland. Corvalrls Albany and
other cities lo' the galley. v: .
The association officers Wpha
sixe that not only the persons who
have lived , In' .western Oregon , 4 0
years,, but ail members . of their
families are argeatly invited to!
attend; v V:.'- : i
' lersl iUiW , '
; Johnny's Ma rif Johnny, , there;
were three pieces of cake In the
pan try and now . there is only one.
How did that happen f! :
V Johnny:. "Well, it waa 'dark In
there; and I. didn't see the. other
piece. The American Boy Mag-1
MrsV Boothby i Dies
"of Pioneer Farn
Lf Rite Hrll for Daughter of
J. IL V. Butler at Monmouth
OREGON NORMAL SCHOOL,
Monmouth, Or., June (Spe
cial ) Mrs. Lavilla Butler Booth
by died at her home at Monmonth
Tuesday afternoon at the age of
68. Mrs. Boothby was the widow
of George Boothby. who died three
years ago, and was the youngest
daughter of the well known pio
neer. J. B. V. Butler. Sr. Mrs.
Boothby waa born July 16, 18511.
at Eola, but has spent the mdst of
her life in Monmouth.
Surviving daughters inclnde two
daughters, Mrs. Raymond Derby
of Monmouth and Mrs. .Will Mc
( reedy of Corvallls. and one son,
Claude Boothby of Monmouth; al
so several grandchildren. Other
surviving members of her family
l are three sisters, Mrs. Jane Ground
of Portland, Mrs. Will Mulkey of
Monmouth, Mrs. Frank Fenton of
McMinnville. and one brother, J.
B. V. Butler, dean of the Oregon
normal school. The late Orville
Butler, who died on May 27, was
an elder brother.
"Funeral services were held at
the Christian church at Monmouth
at 2:30 o'clock Friday, June 17,
with interment In the K. P. ceme
tery. STATE OFFICERS ACTIVE
Participate in 82 Arrests for Vio
lation of Liquor Laws
State . prohibitioa officers oper
ating under the direction of Wil
liam LeVen BtateVprohibition dl-
ror. participated. 82 of a
itciai of 141 arrests tor liquor law
violationa in the state of Oreeon
during the month of May. J'Thia
waa set out In a report prepared
here Friday by the state prohi
There were 118 convictions and
fines were assessed aggregating
Fines .were paid in the amount
There were 1775 gallons of
Kouor destroyed and 17 stills were
Jail sentences imposed on viloa
tors of the liquor laws aggregated
49 20 days.
Coos county led with a total of
3p arrests, with Klamath county
second with 29 arrests. There
were 12 arrests in Multnomah
DEFENSE CLOSES CASE
(Continued from page 1.)
apartment house proprietoress.
who this morning' testified Millie
three accused DeAutrempnt
brptber Vere roomers at her -place
between Sept.' 26 and October 10.
1333. the period of time over
which the state contended1 the
brothers were camped in the Sis
kiyou mountains, in Portland.
Ore., and near Silverton. Ore
; In the signed statement .Mrs
Morton ( declared she- could . not
recognize any of fcer .three room
ers as the DeAutremohts.
The court adjoprnecl until Mon
day morning when" the final argu
ments will begin.
I The case is . expected to go to
fcbe jury by Wednesday noon.
Fancho & Marco
ALI.. BABA IDKA
SO People SO '
Featuring on This Bill
A Jazz Band of:
Clever Girls -
We Know You'll Like It
Tomorrow Fanchon & Marco
All Bib Mm S9 People 3Q
SWEIK LAKE SELECTED
FOR CAIUIP OF YIViCA
Site Is in Mountains 12 Mile
Above Detroit; Permission
Elk Iake. in the mountains 12
miles above Detroit, will be the
location for this yoars YMCA
boys' rmmp. leaders or boys work
at the local Y decided yesterday,
after a trip of inspection of the
location had been made Wednes
day by Loyal Warner, boys' work
secretary. Harvey Brock and
Amos Iliff. j
Permission to i&e the . site,
which is in the Mt. Jjood national
forest, has already been secured
from government officials. A level
space covering about 25 acres at
one-of the lakes will be an ideal
location for a camp, with a fresh
water spring, ample provision for
tents and a large play-field, the
The lake itself is about three
quarters of a mile long, and a
quarter mile wide, with clear
water, and is little bothered with
mosquitoes. It is almost entire
ly surrounded by timbered moun
tain slopes, and is twelve miles by
trail from Detroit.
Game and fish are plentiful,
Warner reports. If the campsite
proves satisfactory it is hoped that
permanent cabins will be built.
and the site made a permanent
YMCA summer camp.
Thirty-two boys have already
registered for the camp, which
will be held from August 1 to 15.
The limit has been set for 6 0
boys. Any boy over 12 years of
age may register.
The camp will be conducted
under the direction of Bob Board
man and Loyal Warner, local Y
leaders. Others who will assist
at the camp will be J. B. Crary,
cook, who has been camp dietie
tionfor several years past; and
Chief Bent, disciplinarian at the
Chemawa school, who is a full
blood. Sioux and a Carlisle grad
uate. Bent will have charge of
Activities at the camp this sum
mer will include courses in arch
ery, under Chief Bent, totom
pole making, under a full-blood
Winnebago Indian, nature study,
Shows at U-4-7-0
6 ACTS 6
- , -BleropoIitaH ; v,
. George Walsh
- -"The Broadway .
t - .
life saving, and swimming, first
aidphottgraphy, and Bible study.
A number of hikes will be taken
to -nearby points of interest, in
cluding Battleaxe Butte, which
rises 800 feet above the lake, and
has snow on, one side all year.
Within easy biking distance are
ten lakes, all of them declared to
be good fishing. A mine which is
rn operation six miles from the
camp will also be visited.
Ample provision is being made
for the safety of the boys who
go to camp, and horses will be
kept at the lake for emergency
trips out to Detroit, where con
tact may he had with either the
highway or railroad, according to
LOOKS BETTER FOR
Water at Portland Will Re
main NeaHy Stationary for
The Associated Press at Port
land sent the following special to
The Statesman last night:
"The lower Columbia and the
Willamette at Portland will re
main stationary for several days,
but may rise later if hot weather
sets in over the upper portion of
the drainage basin."
The above would indicate that
the danger of a serious flooding
of the basements of the cold stor
age houses in Portland, along the
water front, has grown less acute
and in fact will likely pass en
tirely, unless there shall follow
soon a period of very hot weather
In the upper reaches of the Co
lumbia drainage basin, melting
the deep mountain snows.
In this case, the shortage of
storage space for freezing? barreled
strawberries will not be so, acute
as it might have been with flood
ed basements of the cold storage
The Willamette river at Salem
is falling, indicating very slow
melting of snows on the western
slopes of the Cascades.
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New Club Devoted to Dis
trict's Interests; Social,
An earnest group of men rep
resenting the Leslie M. K. church
and the Prfends church of South
Salem met ip the dining room of
the former ? church Wednesday
evening, June. 15, to complete the
organization of the South' Salem
Men's club. The object of the
club is to advance the interests of
South Salem in, a social, moral
and religious sense through the
men of this -section. ; v
A bountiful dinner, ending with
strawberry short cake, ministered
to the department of the interior,
then' Dr. Canse brought to . the
group an instructive and inspira
tional address- setting before them
the work that can be done
through organized men, and the
strategic importance of the great
northwest as we look Into the fu
ture 25 to 50 years.
The central states may be that
part of the world where the great
fortunes are to be amassed at that
time, but the great northwest is
destined to be the center from
which will radiate the intellectual
and spiritual forces in the coming
Salem is located in the very
heart of the great northwest and
the men of Salem should be alert
and ready to meet the-situation
2005 N. Capitol- Phone 520
Itarga in Matinee 1 Or any seat
"THE DAXfJKR (JIRL"
With PRISCILLA DEAN
"THK MAN ON THE BOX
i uiim u'iuniizcii i iu
when It arises, - Dr. Leech also
brought ; very helpful suggestions
along (the same line. , -:
: C. S. French was elected presi
dent; H. A. Wright, "vice presi
dent, A. C. Bohrnsted. secretary
treasurer, and C C. Ila worth,
press' correspondent. The meet
ings will be held the second Wed
nesday night of each month. A
picnic Is being planned for the
Pacific Ocean Flight
Will Be Made in July
WASHINGTON. June 17.
(AIM An attempt to span the
Pacific ocean between San Fran
cisco and Honolulu will be made
by the army corps if success
marks final tests being given the
giant Fokker transport plane se
lected for the hop.
The 2,3 60 mile night would be
made late in July, with Lieuten
ants Lester, Maitland. army racer,
and. Albert F. Hegenberger, pilpt
This was announced today by
Assistant Secretary Davison In
charge of the army's air activities,
when the Fokker plane, en route
to the west coast from Dayton.
Ohio, to complete its tests, stirred
up rumors that it would attempt
a flight to the islands.
. Plans for the hop. it was dis
closed, have been held in secret
for some months with the inten
tion of keeping them confidential
until everything was in readiness.
jr2- s- Jzpfr-i j'fo-t 7- It
T1m JUmge ufah tht CUdc"
The preparation of meals is as much pleasure as the
. planning when you have a Westinghouse Automatic
Electric Range as an ally ! Your kitchen is cool, com
fortable, spick and span and so inviting. ,
Let the clock do your cooking. Just tell it when to
start and stop and even if you're late for the meal,
the stored heat in the overi will keep it piping hot and
delicious. The clock automatically shuts the heat
off . so your dinner cannot burn.
'A woman who has the entire burden of home mak
ing will enjoy a hew freedom from the moment a
."Westinghouse is installed in her kitchen. ,
May we explain to you . . in person? . . ..
There's a Westinghouse -here; to meet your needs.
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.237 N. LIBERTY .
Electric Chair in Ohio Prison AU
-levied to Fit Prisoner
COLUMBUS, Ohio, June 17
fAP) Leo Hallerraan, dlrninu,
tive slayer, convicted of the mur
der of his half brother, Charlv
was electrocuted in the Ohio peni
Halterman was only 4 feet ti
It had been necessary to alu-r
the electric chair because of Hai
terman's sniallness. . "1
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