The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, June 29, 1927, Page 8, Image 8

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Cyrus F. Yeaton, Now Living
i ;in Washington, Here
Your generations of the Yeaton
family drove from Seattle to Sa
lem Monday, and are guests at
the Home of A. T. Yeaton, 507
North Ootn--
. Those iu party are, Cyras F.
Yeaton, aged, 90; his daughter.
Mrs., Lulu Y. Gazzam. aged 58;
Ms granddaughter, Mrs. Lea G.
Hodge, and his great granddaugh
ters, Betty Lea Hodge, age 8, and
Mary Russell Hodge, age 6.
'Cyrus F. Yeaton, who is the
oldest brother of A. T. Yeaton,
came to Salem In 1864, and was
In business here for some time be-
4 fore moving to Seattle, he told a
Statesman reporter yesterday. In
Seattle he engaged in the book
business, .and was also for some
tfme erter in the federal court
there. At present he Is living at
Crystal Springs, Wash., near Port
"" His. 'daughter, Mrs. Gazzam, Is
a. native of Salem, but has not
."liyted'here for some years.
" f' The host for the group. A. T.
"Yeaton, is himself over 87 years
otI, and has been a Salem resi
dent since the arrival of his family
In, i8'64, 58 years ago. For many
years, he -was a furniture dealer,
finally selling his establishment
to the father of Max Buren, pres
ent'owner of the business.
'Another brother of the two is
living in Maine, the reporter was
told. ' He Is 76 years old, and was
for a number ot years member of
the -state legislature and senate in
Kew Hampshire.
The four - generation family
group intends to drive back to
Seattle today.
f .
Daughter of Prominent Sa
lem Pioneer Families Suc
cumbs to Heart Attack
PORTLAND, June 28 (Spe
cial) Laura Catherine Mink, who
was born in Marion county, Ore
gon, November 28, 1867, died sud
denly at her home, 661 Fremont
Btreet, this morning, of heart fail
tire. She had been in excellent
Tifalth and spirits, and her passing
Was entirely unexpected, having
but -recently returned with her
husband, ttQxn a trip of several
.weeks In Hawaii.
Mrs. Mink was a daughter of
Charles Peyton Glover and Clar
issa Palmer Glover, two representatives-of
well-known pioneer fam
ilies of Marion' county, both of
aid parents being now deceased.
She leaves to mourn her death her
husband, A. George Mink, ofi Port
land; five sisters, Lenora Glover,
Mrs. Clarence Turner, Mrs. George
H. Root of Portland, Mrs. Harvey
O. Taylor of Macleay. and Mrs.
George, Harber, of Albany, and
five brothers, Samuel of Antelope,
Orange of Gaston. Wallace of
Portland, and Ralph and Ronald
of.; Salem..
"Her. death marks the breaking
of family circle of 11 children
which has remained Intact for al
tnost 43 years. -
Funeral services will be held
front Flnley's at Portland, at 2:30
Thursday afternoon.
R. L Kirk Visits; Business
Men Recall Him as "Prof."
R. L. Kirk, principal of Salem
high school from 13v to 1911,
and at present northwest distribu
tion manager for the A. H. An
drews company of Seattle and
Portland, manufacturers of school
furniture, is making a business
visit in Salem for a few days this
. week. .
"After leaving Salem Mr. Kirk
became - superintendent of the
Springfield schools, , and , later of
The Dalles schools.
While he was in Salem Mr. Kirk
eaid yesterday there were about
600 : pupils ' in the' high school,
with no junior highs. During his
administration the eastern and
western wings of the high school
building were added." ? ;
Mr.' Kirk Is remembered by a
cumber of the prominent business
men in Salem today, who were at
tendingschool there then. lie
old Wries yesterdayi of pranks
and Escapades ; In;, which" many of
tbm" floured, prominenUy.
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. ' UNtvERSrf t: O f ORK(tON,
Eugene une 2 8- 4 Special) r
Iis3 irhelmaVernon. tSalem. a
; graduate: of the. university this
year has bfcetr appointed to teach
In the Sweet Hbme high school by
- theunlversity, appointment bur
oan - Whfle in' attendance inhere
Miss Vet no nY majored inromanca
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Chautauqua Keeps Up-to-the-3Hnute in Entertainment
. .. v . Features , . ,
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The 1927 Chautauqua la irmg
ing a 1927 program. One of the
outstanding features of the enter
tainment world in the past two
years has been the increasing pop
ularity of what Is known as a
revne. This- year's Chautauqua,
coming July 20 to 25, will bring a
re'vue as part tf the program.
However, a revue as it has been
given in the larger cities has often
been subject to criticism on ac
count of the type Of entertainment
offered. The Chautauqua revue
that is being given this year is the
kind that has achieved popularity
among those who insist that the
entertainment be kept clean and
those who appreciate quality rath
er than mass production in their
The Lucille Elmore revue is led
by a diminutive liroadway star,
who secured her training under
Fred Stone in "Stepping Stones."
Fred Stone is famous throughout
Aierrca as Ue "Christian Come
dian." and has long stood for
clean entertainment. At the same
time, when his show is on Broad
way it is generally harder to get
seats for it than any other theater
In town.
Miss Elmore has learned just
how to build a program of the
Stone type which is sparkling in
its comedy, swift moving in its
action and thoroughly above crit
icism in every respect. Her own
numbers are always received with
a storm of applause.
Among notable members of the
revue Is Stewart Churchill, whose
Marimba playing has been a sen
sation wherever this young wizard
has appeared. The present tour is
Ms first trip to the far western
states. Western audiences have
seen some good Marimba people,
but unless all predict ion a fail.
Churchill's playing will be remem
bered for many a day.
Good Will of European Na
tions Important, Says
U. of 0. Professor
Two major points should be
taken into consideration by per
sons urging that the United States
be firm In its demand for repay
ment of the approximately 10 bil
lion dollars loaned to European
allies during the world wai, mem
bers of the Salem Kiwanis club
were reminded by Professor Vic
tor Morris of the economics de
partment of the University of
Oregon, in a talk at Tuesday's
The first of these is that the
point of view of the debtor na
tions should lie taken into consid
eration, the second that there is
not gold enough in the world, to
say nothing of Europe, to pay that
debt in full.
As to the attitude of European
nations, their agreement to the
Locarno treaty and to the Dawes
plan showed a better spirit than
was previously manifested, and
this should not be discouraged; on
the other hand, they have been
referring to the United States as
"Uncle Shylock," and this, unfair
as it is, should be overcome if pos
sible. Since the debt cannot be paid In
gold, Professor Morris said, the
only possible alternatives are
goods and service and either would
seriously disrupt conditions both
here and abroad.
Some people make the mistake
of thinking that the matter Is set
tled with the agreement of the
European nations to pay in small
amounts over a period of 62 years,
but that ?s erroneous because In
international relations, many
things cannot be foreseen, the
speaker explained.
Three Veteran Mountaineers Scale
Crag Near Cannon Beach
ASTORIA, June 27.-r-(AP)
Haystack Rock, towering 300 feet
out of the surf at Cannon Beach,
20 miles south of here, was
climbed Sunday for the first-time,
j by Emil Norden, MV J . Wulfsberg,
and Nels Skjersaa,; experiencea
The men spent six and . a -half
hours in scaling and descending
the steep face of th rock,, which
had already claimed- the life of
one would-be climber. The party
used ropes and alpenstocks in the
They must be bright in color and
they are bright. Some are plain .
while others are striped. There
are round neck lines, V-neck .
lines and the new button choker
Quality suits are cheaper in the
long run, besides you have that
appearance and feeling of
Children's $1.39 to $3.48
Ladies .. . $1.98 to $7.95
UF F01I iiscussi;
Committee of Councilmen to
Consider Measure at Meet
ing Tonight
An open meeting of the city
council ordinance committee will
be held tonight in the council
chambers at the city hall for the
purpose of discussing an ordi
nance bill fixing the tax on motor
buses, trucks, and stages using
the Salem streets at $10 a year.
Taxation of transportation mo
tor vehicles has been a vexing
question in Salem for some time.
A year ago, a bill providing for a
tax of $20 a year was favored by
many council members and passed
by that group. It was attacked in
the courts, however, and subse
quently not enforced.
People of the state voted in the
general election of 1925 to ap
prove house, bill 413 of the previ
ous legislature session, providing
for a per mileage tax per passen
ger for motor vehicles transport
ing passengers and per ton for
vehicles transporting property.
Payment ot this tax covering
mileage on city streets has been
refused and operators have taken
the matter to the courts where it
is still pending. Not inclined to
wait until a decision is reached,
the $10 city ordinance was drawn
up and will be thoroughly dis
cussed tonight.
(Continued from page 3)
neth Mosher, Charles Wilson. .Mar
ion Lehman, Kelley Moore, Rob
ert Halladay and the hostess, Hel
en Breithaupt.
Social Afternoon Club of
Eastern Star Meet Today
The Social Afternoon club of
Chadwick chapter. Order of the
Eastern Star will entertain all
members of the Eastern Star in
the gardens of Mrs. Harry Craw
ford and Mrs. Rose Babcock on
South Commercial street this af
ternoon. The committee in charge of the
afternoon are: Mrs. Anna Kant
ner, Mrs. Helen Gragg, Mrs. Susie
Hansen. Mrs. Alma Gahlsdorf,
Mrs. Elizabbkii Lamb, Mrs. Melissa
Laflar, Mrs. Mae Pearce, Mrs. El
sie Rhoten, Mrs. Rose Pratt, Mrs.
Ida M. Babcock, Mrs. Jeanette
Dickinson, Mrs. Mabel Lockwood
and Miss Oda Chapman.
Miss Mabel Robertson
Will Study in Neiv York
During the Summer
Miss Mabel Robertson left Mon
day evening for New York city
where she will study at Columbia
university during v the summer
months. Miss Robertson will take
up her duties as dean of' the Sa
lem senior high school tn khe fall.
In preparation for her work here,
Miss Robertson will enroll for a
special course offered at the uni
versity 'for deans of women. s
Spends Week-End in Portland
Miss V irginia uusseu speni me
week-end visitinz at the horn f
her parents in Portland.
State W. C. T. U. Officers
Will Meet in Portland x
State officers of the WCTU will
meet Thursday for luncheon in the
YWCA in Portland. Presidents
and officers of all local branches
are requested to attend, as it is
planned in honor of Mrs. Louise J.
Taft. Mrs. Taft Is national di
rector of scientific temperance in
struction and will spend the day
in Portland.
Mrs. Taft will give an address
on temperance and on her experi
ences in high and normal schools.
Salein O. A. C. Club Will "
Picnic Tonight at
Penrniine Home
The Salem OAC club will meet
tonight at the home of1 Mr. and
Mrs. Lester Pearmine on the Riv
er road. A picnic supper will be
served about 6:30 o'clock, ar
rangements for which are being
handled by Mrs. Pearmine and
Mrs. Wilbur Weeks. A short pro
gram and a business meeting will
be other features of the evening.
The meeting will be held in the
gardens of the Pearmine home if
the weather is plea'santj in case of
rain it will be held indoors.
William Wallace Graham
Will Present Salem Pupils
on Friday Evening
William Wallace Graham of
Portland will present his Salem
violin pupils in recital Friday eve
ning, July 1, hX 8:30 o'clock in
Waller Hall. Mr.' Graham's annual
recital in Salem is always antici
pated with much interest.
The public is cordially invited
to attend.
Will Meet Parents in Portland
Mrs. E. T. B. Hill and Mrs. Cora
Lippold will go to Portland where
they will meet Mrs. Lippold's par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. J. M; Breit
haupt, who will return to Salem
with them. Mr. and Mrs. Breit
haupt will visit with relatives in
Salem for several weeks.
O' r i J TUt Cnrinn A !.
I ready Being Used to Limit,
Says Manager
Improvements which were made
this spring at the municipal camp
grounds at the foot of Oak street
are already being used to the lim
it, and justify even further addi
tions, according to H. S. Poisal,
amnager of the grounds for the
past several years.
This sprin? six 2-room cottages
were built, each one 12 by 16,
with a 10 by 16 garage attached.
Each is furnished with a cook
stove, springs' and mattress, break
fast nook, running city water and
electric lights, and free fuel is
supplied to the occupants. The
camp laundry, with electric irons
and other equipment, is also for
the free use of the occupants.
These cottages are filled every
night, and many more could be
rented M they were available, Mr.
Poisal declared. The charge for
the use of one of the cottages over
night is $1.50.
There are also 16 tent houses
available, aod these are filled each
night. At present there are be
tween 25 and 40 parties using the
grounds each night, with room for
accommodation of 125 parties if
The grounds have been put In
very good shape for the summer
activities, with attractive flower
beds around the buildings, and an
air of neatness over the whole
The spot is one which' is natur
ally beautiful, with around seven
or eight acres, mostly wooded,
where camping parties have pro
tection from sudden storms or the
heat of midday.
and Ronald Glover of Salem, and
had married George Mink in Port
land a number of yearn after the
death of her first husband. George
Ashby. The body was found yes
terday morning at the foot of the
stairs in her Portland home, and
It is not, known whether death was
dtte to htart failure or to a fall
on the stairs. Besides the two
brothers, Mrs. Mink is survived
by a sister, Mrs. Harvey Taylor of
Senator Edwards Says Al Could
Knlist Opposition as Asset
The Antl-Skloon league was
called the "tool of the republican
party" in a statement issued today
by Senator Edwards, democrat.
New Jersey.
Replying to a statement issued
last night by Wayne B. Wheeler,
Mr. Edwards said Mr. Wheeler's
veiled threats of reprisal against
- moisi cBuiuie are aimed in-
directly at Governor-Alfred Smith,
whit If nominated.- ran rnliut '
. liie ,
Anti-Saloon league's' opposition as-
an asset and not a liability."
Interior Secretary Declared Mm.
ace and Curse to" Vet
r. A,
RENO. Nev., June 27.
ine policies oi necreiary or uie
Interior, Hubert Work are a" -menace
and a curse "to the westrrn
states, Senator Tasker L. CMdif.
of Nevada, declared today in fad
dressing" the Reno Rotary club oa
the Boulder canyon dam.
Will be Guesi in ArbuchU
Home for, a Week
Mr, and Mrs. George L Ar
buckle have as their guest for tin
week Mrs. Arbuckle's mother, Mrs.
F. Hughes of Portland.
Mrs. George Mink, Former
Resident, Dies Suddenly
Word was received here yester
day of the death of Mrs. George
Mink, who died suddenly at her
home in Portland yesterday morn
ing. She was the sister of Ralph
Royal Anne Cherries
Bring them in from single box to ton lots. Boxes
furnished. 8c pound.
Phone 830 Old King's Plant
Thursday, June 29, 1927
Twi miles eavst of four corners onPenn Road, beginning
Two miles east of four corners on Penn road, beginning
tor doing general farm work.
It Will Be of Interest and Value
Charles R. Arctierd Implement Co.
210 State Street; Salem, Ore.
m me Lawnninffir inioiunrs
Protect Family
With The Statesman's
One year for
Newspaper Registration Free
When you are asleep, widows,
whose husbands provided no
accident insurance, are busy
with mop and pail!
Protection Afforded By
The Statesman Policy
$7,500.00 if the Insured lp killed as a passenger en a street
car or railroad train.
SI, 000.00 it the insured is killed In a private automobile,
tailcab, bus, auto stage, horse drawn vehicles, passenger
eleyator or by storm, tornado, lightning or falling walls of
a building, or by tire In a public building.
11.000.00 If the insured Is killed by being struck by a mov
ing vehicle while walking or standing on the street.
Losses reimbursed according: to the following schedule:
Part a v Part 8
Sl.OOO.OO $1,000.00
l,OOfr.OO $
1 ,000.00
1 ,000.00 ""
1 ,000.00
500.00 V
Accident described In . part 1
For Losa of CfteK .' ."?i4 . 37,500.00
For Loss, of Both Hands. f :S7,WM).00
For- Loss of Both Feet . . i .$7,500.00
For Loss of Sight of Both '
Eyes ....... . . ; . . . ; .L . 7,500.00
For Loss of One.; Hand -and
One Foot .r. ",. ; . .4
For Loss of One "Hand and
Sight of One Eye . ;
For Loss of One Footand;
Sight of One Eye
For. Loss ot Either Hand.
For; Loss of Either Foot." 3,750.00
For Loss of Sight of Either .
Eye a.750,00
,$' -7.SOO.OO
, JlO.Of) a week will he paid the Insured for not more than
fifteen weks If Injured white traveling in a vehicle or hart
while; walking, by a moving vehicle. :
- Policlfts issued by the North : American Accident Insurance
Company through representative at the offioe of The Stateg-
' All claims settled by a Company representative located wltlt
Thet Statesman- Publishing Company.
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Every Statesman Reader and every
one who is now ready to become a
Statesman subscriber may r have the
benefits of this wonderful Travel Acci
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NO scene may be painted too awf ul Co describe
the. snfferinj that widows ahd families 'are
forced to end ore- because W neglect, to, provide
protection against accidental 'death injury."
Awake to YOUR duty if you have not already done
so .Don't go another day!
Insurance Department,
Oregon Statesman,
Salem, Oregon. : .
I tire to ik HtinUi of your
fore please enter my iibiiription to The
Ortton gtateiman, whiek I agree te take
(or one year aa follows:
CHECK By Carrier I will pay tke
rarrier- 50c a month.
HERE)-. By Mall 15.00 per year
in adTasee-eneloaed aere
witk. I alio herewith apply for the 17.500
Pnhlie Rcrnce Accident Insurance Policy
anil rnrlo herewith the fl.00 Newspa
per Premium Fee, - whirh I understand
is in addition to the above ascription
rr guBscMPno is fob pafe
TAJSCB MtTST BB $6.00 tot PPf
and Premium.
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Address R. F. D. 2 . . v
Town ........... .State. ... .
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Xnsnrance r Department,
The Oregon Statesman,
Salem. Oregon,
I hereby apply for the 17.500
Public Serrlce Trarel Accident In
surance Policy which you are sup
plying to your readers.- I here
with enclose One Dollar ($1.00)
coTerlng your newspaper registra
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