The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, September 10, 1927, Page 2, Image 2

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Pnhlir Statement Given Out In
, ,. naQ, Trior! I
to Withdraw
Trvs ANriEL.ES. Sept. lr'
J A V "
I uiiium najndolDh Hearst, news-
foaper publisher and owner oi m
Llrplane Old Glory, missing at sea
. . i i
ttm nttemotea iran-."v
bight, has issued a statement in
"which he said he had done his
Usf to prevent the plane from
Lt.rtine tbe flight.
I'-With the brief statement Hearst
biade public an exchange of tele-
I . . 1 YtmA: .1 ir o rl
tLrough New York representatives I
r ' ' . I
namn in wnicu ue " - i
('hat the plane snouiu noi iui
mless the government would as- J
ujne tne responsiounj. , i
The publisher's statement reaa: I
"I was very apprehensive oi tnei
rip. on account of the recent ais-1
sters and I did my best to pre-1
ent the plane from going. I had!
o idea that Mr. Payne (Fhliland taught 80 how to really swim
ayne of the New York Mirror) I
was going under any clrcumstanc-1
hsu I earnestly hope that all on
ard Old Glory will be saved."
"Telegrams exchanged between
iearst and Payne follow:
' "Los Angeles Sept. 5, 1927.
"Phil Payne, Mirror,
n New York. N. Y.
ilnation. Have had one airpiane i
r-: . . a i
lost and two line men aruwueu.
3f another suco aisasier ui-i-uuc-.
effect would De lernoie uui -w i
. - vv . nn it)
on my peace of mind but on puDiic i
opinion. ,1 telegrapneo. you
this and tried nave you gev
to accept prize ana give up u-u-itne
gerous adventure. I
W. R. heakb i . I
"NEW YORK, Sept. 6. 0..JD P-1 against a water accident, the Sal
mi ; "I era Y would be beyond price to
rtW. R. Hearst, Examiner, l.osivou; k
"Dear cmei: .
cme your ma
;nsist tney - J" .Ul.
oay anu " ,K,n I
morale of pilots. Every P"
precautlon taaen.
trt insDectors went over
, i
Clory this morning anu .
r.Vnnrnral to flight. You have
been a great chief to work for. I
h'onor and love you and I know
vou will lorgive uixs I
u will forgive me any
r, l
have made.
fi r' V "PH1L PAYNE,"
Sew year at y about
.i j f.m P;ip Onfil I
lwnuuu o I
they can go far beyond that, when I recent recital, after a long course ed to render every assistance pos
'thoy take it up in dead earnest. of advanced artistic study in Eu- sible."
Tho v has 20 full or Part time!
... . . . . I
'"''Sear It Will nave auulll l I mwic.
making it really major ministry
fnr the citv Some of these finance I
itliemselves by feesror special in-I
, . : k.. oil rdatpd to I
tclicious, educational or cultural I
i advancement. I
t iney aave naa courses m i
bitry, in bees and bee-keeping, in I
hicken-rai8ing. in religion, in
public speaking, in boxing, in mu-
Jrfc. in wrestling, in advertising
'and salesmanship, in English as
-he ous-it to be spoken, in nat
uralization Indeed, there are
jjot very many worth while things
The undersigned will re-
eive sealed bids, up to 7:30
tn f h.- nnpnino- hnur of thp
fh'?i;ESJ n.
rX y"u'"' V""'Tnv'lcrtjzen3 tor insure boy safety for
:4927tforthesal6of CITYpFfu.
SONDS . authorized by an
Amendment to the charter of
,aid city duly submitted to
Hind approved by the legal vot
.?ers of said city at a special
'.election held for said purpose
l6n the 28th dav of June. 1927.
-.nd issued pursuant to Ordin
. . .
ance No. 2264, passed and
adopted by the Common
Council on the 6th . day of
'September, 1927, authorizing
l"the issuance of $100,000 of
baid bonds bearing interest at
Hhe rate of 4V per cent per
annum payable, semi-annually
bn the first day of March and
'the first day of September of
4 each year. Said bonds will be
'old for not less than par and
accrued interest.
v Each bidder will be re
ciuired to file with his bid a
Vprtif ied check for 2 per cent
nf the nar value of the" bonds.
made payable to the City of
-Salem, wnicn win oe loneuw
io the? City of Salem in case
the bidder to whom the Donas
ire awarded shall fail or re
fuse to accept and pay for
uh bonds. .
' The legality, oT said bonds
ifiave been approved by
"Messrs. Teal, Winfree, Mc
culloch and Shuler, Attdr-
eys, Fortiana, , uregon.
it 'TU.L'aM !t McunroH ti" rp
M. iic iiiu -' ' -- -
-tI anv. and all bids.
; i. rOUISENVCity Recorder,
t'ni i -1 1 4,-1
that they don't take up as people
want them. ; v
"The day of adult education Is
here," said Harry Stone, congrat
ulating the Salem Y on its splen
did educational program. Most
associations outside of the big
cities say they can't get a start
In this work. You have to make
a great college for everybody.
He'd have thought that, if he'd
heard the 28 Friday night musi
cales and general entertainments
given at the Y during the pas
year. Tne looby is said to seat
300 people, but nearly 500 have
heard some of the concerts, and
hundreds have been turned away
During the year, the Y has en
tertained the Marion County
bankers, the state medical socie
ty and 6cores of groups of public
conventions of a professional
and educational nature. Week af
ter next it will entertain the Ore
gon conference of the Methodist
church; it Is now giving room to
overflow classes of the Presby-
A a n t,tit It' and f 1 n n . A
v " " . emu n, mouc
room for other church services of
- v
And baseballers. and all that!
During the summer, the Y spon
sored 22 base ball clubs, about
300 pJayers in all: It had 350
school students during swim week
enough to save their own lives and
other lives who do not fight too
hard. It has qualified a num
ber of swimmers for Red Cross
life saving degrees, professional
swimmers and rescuers.
Even more is on the program
for the year to come; they will
make swimming a major sport
and duty. -People in Salem will
Qave t s k th,r drnwntnir -i-
- - v
eg pretty shrewdly hereafter; for
tnere are so many Y mermaids
and mermen around that a fel
low can nardi dr0wn in peace
more a stout swimmer will
pop ln from nowhere and drag
drowner to gafety before he
had a good choke. If it should be
your baby that needed rescuine
The junior department has had
450 members the past year; thev
nlaQ f(jT 60Q next jun
or board of 12 members is some-
Aid in Y administration: it has
been developed in Salem as in al-
most no other places. It would
fiVn n I
r iiuuuvmcici ur a steam I
,hove1 Severa, of . . .
ecutives are of the second or thira 1
eeneration of Salem Y devotees
here have been" three Crosses
i.rQ ni.i,An. , ,
vc ,,u,.iu3, inu uireaieyg, anal
thpv eet bett(,r .
.neunun was maae or tne unase
grand piano given the Y by Direc
tor Jarman. which has be en Tt-laA
sponsible for no small barat of thn I
-vuui l euuiuBioBiii.
When Professor Launer gave his
my favorite piano, and thl3 is the
T a rm mAn,tAl 1. n n t
w n iuuiui ic&i n unc ut oc rri - i
ueiiKuuui rememorances ot
various, Kinds, tnat .friends have
maae tor tne Salem Y.
v- o nnn .K- wn
found through the Salem Y em-
ployment bureau. This is support
ea in part by tne ieaerai govern-
ment. and by Marion county. It
has no fees, no obligation to be
taken out of the shivering hide of
the jobless man; it finds the job
and starts the man On his way to
work, with a God-bless-you and
not a tax or a fee or any kind, in the area irom wnica ji. wao -It's
the common man's friend mated the call had come.
8.0OO of them tn one season: -as
high as 1500 a month during the
busy, season,
One speaker suggested that
whereas neglectlirg the thre
DeAntremonts had cost. the state
an estimated, half million doMar
and several immortal lives, it i.
Privilege of Salem parents and
haVe all ihe fun of the Y actiri-
ties to boot baseball, gvm swim
ming, concerts, everything.
"A mighty good bargain," one
man commented, as he heard the
roll of achievement, so far beyond
I the knowledge or even the dream
of most of the directors present.
nr. v i miti
tuc x chuimb'sU will we urgdii-
lzed within a few days, to take up
the finances for the next year, and
live up to the proud record of the
past year. General gym activities
begin next week, with a full pro
gram for business men and seni
ors; the .bhCjboy program" will op
en a week later, with the school
year. '
( Continued from Page One),
tic flights was expressed In an In
terview In the London Evening
News v with Lord Thomson, for
mer British air 'secretary.
The Kobe representative of Ed
ward F. Schlee and William S.
Brock. world ' girdllngfllets I on
the way here from Hon Kong,
announced that, he was' arranging
to chart et"s boat to, take them
to tho Mdway' Islands, the most
difficult ocean hop of their flight.
Mrs. Echle., previously had , re
quested government- Intervention;
I expressiug, the lieliet that her ,ht3-
band and BocV would be klllol
if. they should attempt the long
- i Pa.-.lllp fllffht ' - "'S'
i -'
Purs Withdrawn ,
Besides 'the effect rising public
K opinion haU on Immediately ynd-
ing; flights, there was also action
to forestall others qot so Immin
ent. The 325,000 Boston airport
trans-Atlantic purse for the first
flier from Europe to land in Bos
ton was withdrawn fdr the season.
Officials ol the Clewi-v..;
chamber of commerce, however,
announced tl-at a s'Tiilav prt.i
it had offered for the first At
lantic flier to land in Cleveland
sfll stood. , .
The Philadelphia Bulletin aud
the chamber of commerce's avia
tion committee today voted to
withdraw th 525.000 prizo of
fered for the first non-stop flight
from Europe to Philadelph'a.
which tho missing British plane
Sr. Raphael had hoped to capture
Search Continues
Ships at sea continued during
the day to keep close watch foi
any sign of the Old Glory or the
Sir John Carling, but no trace
was found of either. The lookout
for the Carling was spread over
the whole north Atlantic, since
no indication ever has been re
ceived as to the place of its dis
aster. It is known about how far
from land Old Glory was when it
sent its SOS, but disagreement
grew today as to how far south
or north it was.
The ships which conducted the
search for Old- Glory estimated
its position a few miles north of
the great circle. The first officer
of the Leviathan, who helped
Lloyd Bertaud plot his course,
said this was all wrong and they
should look 150 miles to the
south. Dr. James Kimball of the
weather bureau made another es
timate. placing Old Glory some
where between the two previous
Situation Predicted
Public opinion concerning the
long flights took effect today
much as Harry Guggenheim, pres
ident of the Daniel Guggenheim
fund for the promotion of avi
ation, recen-tly predicted It would.
In an interview with the As
sociated Press, he said that nei
ther legislation nor government
regulation offered a panacea for
flight accidents, but that the cure
lay in public opinion.
I don't know how public opin
ion will make itself felt," he said,
"but the public is forming opin
ions now and when it expresses
it the demand win be insistent.
He also disparaged prizes for
flights for publicity purposes.
. n tKit tho mnnpv mil l(i
sukkcshu mot .. j
b f better spent in . fostering
advancement of the engineering
features of aviation
- m- AnT
ni aairr rnilain CI n ATlMfi
oitrhtort 49.55 north. 40.39 west.
onnrnTimatAlv - 400 miles east
nonneiuii ui oi. ...o
nadian vessels in vicinity request-
Harvey came to him through Com
, . i ,n.ntn D,aoa Pnin tn ATln
py lie nuauiau x , voa, -
uroaeur saw ine mBMaBD vm.
to him at 10 o ciock tonignt irum
the naval department at uu
I Pantain Brodeur is tne com-
mandant at the Halifix navy yard.
l'osition Estimated
The airplane Old Glory last re
ported as "five hours out of New-
fcundland east" in an SOS call at
3.17 a. m. Eastern Standard time,
Sept. 7. The liner's uarmania ana
Transylvania made a xuuie searcn
i . .... i
Captain Bone of the Transyl-
vania reported from latitude 49.22
north, longitude 4 &.&t west.
"Have searched area witnout re-
suit- UOT "
ar a" a
From tl
wara ana aiuci itau mcnuum
the Carmania giving its
position as 49.25 north and 3 9.12 2
wi came tue .cyu.i
along the estimated
west came the report that it was
course of the Old Glory eastward
Three hours later, at 6:20 p. m.,
E. S. T., the captain reported:
Now nightfall and quite dark. Re
gret, search for missing plane Old
Glory without result."
State department officials said
tonight that they had received no
word of the sighting of the mono
plane Old Glory off St. Johns, and
tb'at apparently some mistake had
been made in press dispatches
from Ottawa quoting the American
embassy there as receiving in
formation from Washington to this
It was suggested by department
officials that confusion had result
ed from a despatch sent earlier In
the day to the embassy requesting
Canadian naval officials to broad
cast a message urging Canadian
ships to engage la the search for
the missing plane.
OTTAWA, On t.. Sept." 9 . t By
the Canadian Press.) XAP) The
message relayed to Halifax from
Ottawa reporting' that the mono
plane 01d Glory had been sighted
400 miles" of t St, Johns, originated
at Washington, and was handed to
tbe, Canadian naval services here
by the United States embassy. Of
ficials of the naval services, while
forwarding the triessages to ' Ca
nadian .ships,, are skeptical of its
valne, especially,; as ' the . position
given Is approximately the same as
that from which It was judged that
the distress signal from, the mono
plane had been sent early Wed
nesday , morning. Nothing has
To Wed in Autumn.
v -
! - 1
it "
Y t ' I
V. I ':--::::--:-:-S,;x::-".vV::-.
t. . A J
' -s. ' '
i t i - v a -
i - - - - - v
V 'XL -n -
The marriage of Richard Bsp
thelmess, motion picture star, to
Katherine Wilson, above, who has
played in Broadway stage pro
ductions,, is expected this autumn.
Their engagements as-announced.
been heard from the plane since
Officials of the naval service ex
ptessed the opinion tha"t the mes
sage was old, but admitted that
they were without information as
to the means by which it reached
Washington. They said the mes
sage had been forwarded as a mat
ter of course and that the service
wculd cooperate 'in ahy way possi
ble in the search for news ol the
missing aviators. ,
"It would be uttfortunate If the
news that this message had been
sent aroused too miich hope," one
official said.
Smaller Xat ions Make Scathing
Attack on Others Policies
Sept. 9. (AP) Interest in- Gen
eva Thursday was divided between
scathing attacks made by' emin
ent delegates of the smaller na
tions against the policy of secrecy
of the council of the League of
Nations, and also the tendency of
the big powers to settle vital prob
lems among themselves and M.
Poland's attempt to put before
the assembly a -declaration: out
lawing war that really meant
Norway and Lithuania joined
Sweden in demanding that " the
League council adopt a less pas
sive attitude in international pol
itical problems.
North Howell, Sept. 9. (Spe
cial) Miss Evelyn Calef of Los
Angeles visited at Mrs. Helen
Wlesner's last week.
Hop picking has commenced
and vmost of the' busiest people
are picking In the various yards.
The Anton Pfan family have
moved to' their new home ln Lake
Mr. and Mrs. Chadley Waltman
spent last week at Neskowin.
A. B. Wiegner and family drove
to Hood River last Friday and
came home bythe loop road. Cloud
cap inn was also visited.
Bacon sandwiches may be made
wherever the picnic party happen3
to be. Each person can cook his
own pieces over a fire with the
aid of a forked stick. Many per
sons enjoy a piece of crisp lettuce
in a bacon sandwich.
;" Continuous Sunday
Don't Miss
John Barry more
The World's greatest ac
tor In the Greatest Role of
Love's History
"The Behvtd
See '
Glad! Mad! Happy! Sad!
.In Silks! In lUg! A poet!
A Warrior! Quick ot
tongne' Nimble of Fort! ;
1 Tender in Affection! '
; Mighty in Passion!
Any Seat 25cLeL'GoS
. Grand Theatre
. , Elsinore Theater ,
The war from the human an
gle, not as the guns saw it, not as
the soldiers in the trenches gazed
vpon it stark-eyed.
Such a, story is presented in the
remarkable Paramount motion
picture" Barbed Wire," now show
ing at the Elsinore theater.
This, new Pola Negri starring
vehicle has met with nothing short
of an ovation everywhere it has
shown; critics and audiences hail
it as the ' greatest thing that the
exotic Polish star has even done;
greater teyen than "Hotel Imper
ial,' her, recent sensational hit.
Production of "Barbed Wire"
was in the hands of Erich Pom-
nter, who guided "Hotel Imperi
al" to . the screen, and Rowland
V. Lee. Pommer is the Contin
ental film inaster who made "Var
iety" and."TtfB Last Laugh." Lee,
who also directed the current pic
ture, is, skilled alike in American
n ethods and Europeon technique
"Barbed wire" approaches the
war from behind the lines. It
tells of .first the hatred and then
the love of Mona, a Normandy
farm -girL for a German soldier
in a prison camp.
Clive Brook, Paramount leading
man is cast as Oskar; Claude Gil
lingwater plays the Father; Einar
Hnnson is the Brother and Clyde
Cook has the comedy relief. Gus-
tav von Seyffertitz has the heavy
Pole. . Others in the . cast are:
Charles Lane, Norman Peck and
Ben Hendricks Jr. .The story is
an adaption of Hall Caine's fam
ous novel. "The Woman of Knock
aloe." The screen translation was
made by Jules Furthman.
"Red" Corcoran, "The Flaming
Youth," now being featured at
the Elsinore theater all this week
is, folks, an "honest to goodness"
college boy that decided chords on
the banjo would bring him more
than cords of wood in the lum
ber business. Red has just been
out of college one year now and
has been featured comedy artist
of the Broadway theater in Port
land for the past six months,
which is the longest run any one
featured entertainer has enjoyed
at this theater. Red writes the
words and music for all his songs
and has produced many one act
skits that have been presented
with great success. "The Flaming
Youth" majors in comedy of all
stars and will not attempt to
sing "Carmen" or "Asleep on the
Deep," but would prefer to sing
"Red- Hot Mama," or "Rain in
the Face, Papa, Your all Wet."
But Red can sing some pretty ones
and if 3'ou desire any of them, he
im do so. Rdrd says lie has
studied voice six years in Brus
sels sprouts and four years in
Vain. Red is going to lead the
band and act as Master of Cere
monies for the Fanchon and Mar
co show starting tomorrow, so if
you want to see what he can do
come early and bring your lunch,
(.over-ripe tomatoes will be
checked at the door).
During "Red's" engagement,
he will be heard three times daily,
at 3:30, 8 and 10.
Oregon Theater
Dolores del Rio, who plays the
role of Katusba Maslova, heroine
of Tolstoy's "Resurrection," in the
film based on the novel, showing
this week at the Oregon theater,
is seen once again under the di
rection of the man who discovered
her, Edwin Carewe. Incidentally,
Carewe not only directed "Resur
rection," but co-produced it with
Inspiration Pictures.
In 1925, when Edwin Carewe,
the American film director, was
in Mexico City on his honeymoon,
with Bert Lytell and Claire Wind
sor in his party, a beautiful Mexi
can senora was presented to the
Americans. She danced and sang
for them.
Carewe was plainly Impressed.
He asked about the girl and! he
was told that she was a native of
Durango, Mexico, a convent-bred
girl who had later studied danc
ing in Seville and Madrid and at
he wil be heard three times daily.
Viola Vercler Hluian
Brand New Mix Picture
Brand New Max Picture
i ; i V 1 ' ill - : ' . . !
came of Asunsoio hy wedding
Jaime Martinex del Rio of Maxico
City. . - ; . . .. .
Carewe suggested a screen test
The beautiful Mexican senora
laughed heartily but the sugges
tion stuck In the back of her pret
ty head and, after three months of
family consultations, she accepted
an offer from Carewe to assume
a small role In "Joanna." 'After
being made a Wampus star, she
cot further training in .High
Steppers' and "Pals First," pic-
tnres made oy Mr. uarewe, . rneni
came her " sensational success as
Charmaine in the f(lm -version of
"What Price Glory'sand pow her
most important joJey thatefKat-
usha in "Resurrectloii." i1
Dolores del Rio is under a long
term contract to lt. Carewe-,
Grand Theatre
The "Court of Miracles," which
flourished daring the f reign of
Louis XI In the Fifteenth Century,
1 one of the most colorful settings
in "The Beloved Rogue," - John
Barrymore's fascinating presenta
tlon of the life of Francois1 Villon
and his first United Artists Pic
ture. which is coming to the
Grand theatre tonight and Sunday
The blind see and the maimed
walk in the Court of Miracles. In
keeping with the name such, mir
acles are nightly happenings there.
for the Court of the beggars of the
Paris streets, where the "blind"
beggars remove tnelr spectacles,
the maimed unstrap their destort-1
ed arms and legs and -hearing is
Vtstored to the "deaf," so that all
may enjoy each other's company
when the day's activity is finished.
Villon, greatest poet of his time,
was a man or greatly aiversuiea
pursuits, not the least of his ac-I
complishments' being skillful
thievery.. Paradoxically enough,
this poet whose verses thrilled
royalty and changed the destiny
oi nis country, was so mucn tne
vagabond that his closest friends
were found in the strange Court
of Miracles.
William Cameron Menzies, art
director, in designing the setting
for this gathering place of street
crooks, imparted to-it a quality of
mysticism, that proves intriguing
to all" who view it. It lends it-
self perfectly to the strange com -
rsdship that existed among the
rabble of the Paris streets at a
time when tragedy and comedy
stalked hand in hand, and life was
indulged in strenuously, as if
each day marked the end of time,
with no prospect of a tomorrow.
The Beloved Rogue" reveals
John Barrymore in a characteriza-
tlon that is strtlingly different to
anything he had attempted pre-
viously, and easily the most char
ming, romantic role of his screen
(Continued from Page One)
a cunvicuon nas oeen naa in a
court not competent to try the
case. The constitutionality of the
statute under which the defendant
was convicted cannot be attacked
by that means, the state argued.
Appeal Foreseen
It is understood that an appeal
will be perfected in the next few
days by Kelly's attorneys. . which
will bring the question before the
state supreme court with a possi
bility that Judge McMahan's de
cision may be reversed.
necords at the penitentiary
Rolles Royce
To Be Given Away
Bligh's CAPITOL Theatre
2 Now
- Capitol Orchestra "
. - . World's
Greatest Picture
jitaim new vriean
" Gladys 'Moore, above, a viva
cious brunette, and winner of the
first prize in nine athing revues.
has been -.selected from among,
more than 200 entrants to repre
sent New Orleans at the Atlantic
City 1927 beauty pageant
show that Kelley originally was
committed to the Institution to
serve a term of 20 years for aiding
and abetting in the escape of Bert
I (Oregon) .Jones from the Jose-
I phine county jail. It was while
I serving this term that he was at
I leged to have joined in the con-'
I spiracy to escape.
Prisoners involved in the break
othep than Kellev were TomMur
ray, James Willos and Bert Jones
After lowering themselves to the
ground from the roof of the prison
the convicts looted the arsenal and
secured several guns. With these
gUns the convicts killed Sweeney
ano Holman. who were stationed
I nn tho wall T.ntp !avgni annthpr
guard, was wounded, while Jones
I was shot and killed as he attempt
ed to scale the prison enclosure,
Kelley, Willos and Murray latei
were apprehended and upon being
tried for first-degree murder were
1 convicted. Murray subsequently
I committed suicide. Under the de-
I cree of the court Kelley and Wil-
Ids were to have been hanged in
the penitentiary August 19 of this
year, but the executions were
J stayed by legal proceedings.,
I Attorneys for Kelley said 'they
I would appeal the decision of Judge
McMahan in the habeas, corpus
proceedings to the state supreme
court for final determination.
Pending final disposition of the
Kelley case Willos will be held in
the penitentiary under reprieve.
This is a truly powerful
vast human understanding.
It is real entertainment!
LJ . . tit O
Big Added Attraction
." -The Flaming Youth
The J3oy with the "It"
..' on the Banjo
Direct from the Broadway in Portland
On the Stage
"Masks" Idea
. Featuring"
The Pretty Sunkist Girte
A picture that throbs" to
You'll find a drama of contrast
ing as a snowstorm in this
Soil and a Prince of the Blood. Of how, in the sorrow, he
brought her, he found his soul.
See this great drama today! .
Hundreds of our patrons write us 'advising what kind of
pictures they prefer. Such letters are always welcome. They
help to make a GREATER MOVIE SEASON.
I Hits For Breakfast I
i . ' o
Up on Its toes.
The Salem Y, with an enlarged
program of usefulness for the
comunlty the coming year.
"W S
Of 583 Inmates of the Oregon
state penitentiarr ail are at work
excepting 3 crippled, 4 in the hos
pital and 7 in the bull pen.
v -w u -
. Under proper direction
with improved machinery, the
ficiency of the men employed can be Increased till their
earnings will make the Institution
self supporting, and with a small
wage for every worker. That is
what the revolving fund law for
the institution aims at
! s S S S -.
What this well known country
needs is more golden wedding an
niversaries j
W - I
wen, it s anout time to bo up
and pursuing one's studies again
and the co-eds.
To most persons a fanatical re
former' Is one who wants to abol
ish" what they like to do.
"W "W
The only thing we want to
know about the new Ford Is how
much noise it is capable of in a'
narrow alley between 5 and 6 on
a Sunday morning.
A dollar-will be worth a dollar
when folks fail to get a dollar for
50 cents worth of service.
"An American captured by Mex
ican bandits, was released for on
ly $100 ransom. The time was
when Americans used to bring at
least 31000 any day.
' Man isn't ready for freedom
until he learns that his rights end
where the otb-r fellow's toes be
Glory's Course Was Far to
South Officer Declares
NEW YORK, Sept. 9 (AP)
Miles Stedman, first officer of the
S. S. Leviathan, who says that ha
helped plot the course to be fol
lowed by the now missing Old
Glory, has declared that ln his
opinion steamers searching for th
plane are cruising many miles to
far north. "
The SOS calls from the giant
Fckker. carrying Pilots Bertaud
and Hill, and Philip A. Payne,
passenger, gave its position as
close to the great .circle rdute
Stedman who says he and Bertautv
carefully plotted the trans-Atlantic U
air route of the Old Glory believes f
that the plane was actually about f
150 miles south of the great circle. .
story. K has high pitched and
It has humor and it has romance.
On the Screen J
Clara Bow In
". : . "Hula."
Oh. Boy What a Picture
the heart-beat of humanity.
vast as the plains,' as sweep
famous romance of a Girl of the
rr-- : t .
yed j
: i
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