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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 28, 1927)
THE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON, WEDNESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 28. 1927
Comparison of Master,
Standard Buicks Given
Comijarison of the standard and "master" Buick models
is afforded in the exhibition of stripped chassis of both types,
in the space allotted to Otto J. Wilon, Salem district agent
for the Buick line.
Cars on dsplay in this section, which is in the center and
slightly toward the north end, include a two door standard
sedan, four door standard sedan, sport roadster, touring,
coupe, country club coupe and town brougham, and in the five
fpiter models, the town brougham, seven passenger sedan,
live passenger sedan, sport coupe and touring.
Salesmen in charge of the display include Ralph Morrison,
Al "Reasseau, O. L. Fisher, Kenneth Wilson, E. Knor and the
manager of the company, Otto J. Wilson.
Chevrolet Agency Has
Nine Cars On Display
The McKay Motor company, which has just recently taken
over the Chevrolet agency in the Salem district, has its dis
play directly opposite the entrance of the pavilion on the
Nine cars are on exhibition, including two Imperial Landau
sedans, a coach, .sedan, coupe, cabriolet roadster and touring
car, one-ton truck chassis and cutaway standard chassis.
Douglas McKay, manager of the company, and the follow
ing salesmen are on hand to tell the visitors about the Chev
rolet: Roy DeMerritt, W. J. Morphew, A. R. Wilson and J.
XIXKTY NINE INDICTMENTS
RETURNED TS MID-WEST
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind.. Sept. 27.
(AP) With the indictment of
99 persons in Indiana, Illinois,
Kentucky and Missouri, fed
eral authorities expressed the be
lief that they had broken up one
of the largest liquor rings in the
The federal grand jury return
ed the indictments along with sev
eral others which boosted the
number of true bills to approxi
mately one hundred and twenty
five. Names of many of the in
170 E.' Seventh St.
Phone East 2388 ,
dicted persons were withheld
pending their arrest.
Seventy-one persons were in
dicted as a result of the gigantic
raid the federal liquor agents
made on South Bend, Ind., sev
eral weeks ago. Most of the per
sons named in the South Bend
cases are foreigners or of foreign
The Beveridse Motor Co.. an or
ganization that has been in busi
ness in Salt Lake City for twenty
years, is now the Star car distri
buting organization of Boise,
Idaho. The entire Beveridge in
stitution was moved from Salt
Lake to Boise to take over the
Star car franchise in the Idaho
On Display at the
TRACTORS AND HEAVY DUTY ROAD MACHINERY AND
Miss Mary F. Hamilton Resigns
PORTLAND, Sept. 26. (AP)
After two score years, lacking but
six months, as a teacher in the
Portland grade schools, Miss Mary
F. Hamilton has resigned to rest.
It was in January 1888, 39 1-2
years ago, that Miss Hamilton,
came to Portland from Schenec
tady, N. Y. She was immediately
elected teacher in the public
schools and was assigned to the
old Central grade school which
stood on the site of the present
Washington high school.
"She was one of the most effi
cient and faithful teachers we
had," C. A. Rice, city superinten
dent of schools said today. "In
stead of getting old and Ineffi
cient as so many do, she appar
ently Is a better instructor and
leader of children now than when
Chastians Honored; Plan
To Leave Pringle Soon
PRINGLE, Sept. 26. (Special)
The Chastians entertained a
number of their friends Saturday
night at their home. This family
is preparing to move away. They
have lived in this district nearly
T. E. Meeks and J. M. Coburn,
who spent nearly a week in the
vicinity of Oak Ridge hunting,
have returned without game.
However they enjoyed the outing
Mrs. S. E. Coburn left Friday
night for a visit with her sister at
A. J. Duncan reports that his
prunes are all marketed.
The Clark brothers are running
their drier at present.
A number of Pringle folk at
tended the meetings at the tab
ernacle in Salem Sunday.
J. M. Coburn will market a
bunch of porkers this week.
Sunday Schools Display
Evidence of Work Done
Among the booths at the state
fairgrounds this year is the state
Sundav school booth, which flies
A tractor for general farm use. ..Its excellent
reputation for agricultural service is world
wide in scope. Priced the lowest of any
crawler tractor of equal power or rating.
For both farm and industrial uses. The
latest and most advanced principles of design
and construction known to tractor engineers
are found in the Cletrac "20".
For heavy duty farm and industrial service.
Equipped with a six cylinder motor. The
same advanced design and quality construc
tion as found in the Cletrac "20" are used
in the "30" model.
A combination of power and speed never be
fore attained is found in the new Cletrac
"100". Six cylinder motor. One hundred
drawbar horse-power. The same advanced
design and quality construction as found in
the "20" and "30" models are used in the
a large Christian flag and occu
pies a conspicuous place on the
grounds. The Sunday School
sign is located west of the old
educational building, and is vis
ible for a considerable distance.
Lane county and Marion county
are said to have the best display
of Sunday school work. The
booth is in charge of James E.
Price, general secretary of the
Oregon council of religious edu
cation. Mr. Price, who recently
assumed his duties here, has ex
pressed a desire to meet religious
workers from every part of the
SINGER PAYS FREAK BET
One Grand Opra Tenor Wheels
Another Down Frisco Street
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 27.
(AP) Mario Chamlee, grand
opera tenor, wheeled Giovanni
Martinelli, another tenor, for two
blocks down Market street in a
wheelbarrow to satisfy a bet
on the Dempsey-Tunney fight. A
mounted policeman refereed the
The referee exercised his au
thority but once, when the wheel
barrow upset, throwing Martinelli
on the pavement, he claimed a
foul, alleging that Chamlee should
go back and start over again. The
policeman ruled that the upset had
been accidental, and did not neces
sitate beginning the ride over. At
the end of the two blocks, the ten
crs embraced. Bystanders Bald
Chamlee looked much as Dempsey
did at the end of the fight, "wob
bly and almost out."
Curtis Gardner, Inc., with head
quarters in Portland and capital
stock of $5000, has been incor
porated by Curtis Gardner, Hattie
H. Gardner and Catherine Gard
ner. Other articles filed in the state
corporation department fol
low: General Merchants Protec
tive association, Portland, (no cap
ital stock) B. E. Lee, Victor Mil
ler and I. Gordon.
Russell Investment company,
Portland, $10,000; W. E. Demme,
Frank Demme and Henry Witt.
Mountain King Mining com
pany. Nevada corporation, $200,
000; permit issued to operate in
444 Ferry St.
ROAD CROSS STATE
DEXD PEOPLE IX CONFER
ENCE WITH COMMISSION
BEND, Ore., Sept. 27 (AP)
Out of a conference held in Bend
late last week between represent
atives of the Oregon public serv
ice commission and Bend persons
in touch with present and poten
tial tonnage in the Deschutes gal
ley and tributary sections, there
was evolved a olan for a cross
state railroad which, by branching'
in the plateau country east of
Bend, would serve two sections.
The compromise plan calls for a
road which would extend west
from the Burns country, branch-,
ing in the vicinity of Rolyat, some
sin. one branch swinging south
and west to a Junction with the
Southern Pacific at Crescent Lake
and the other routed nearly west
to the Bend country, with an
eventual extension across the Cas
cades In the Hogg Pass area, tap
ping the Santiam timber. .
OLD PIONEER DIES
MRS. PAULINE ARAL TUTTLE
SILVERTON, Sept. 27. (Spec
ial.) After approximately a
year's illness, Mrs. Pauline Aral
Tuttle passed away here Monday
morning at the home of her niece.
Mrs. Frank Hauser.
The deceased was an old pioneer
of this section, having been born
on the Aral farm near Fairfield in
May, 1880. Her father, who died
in 1899 and her mother, who
passed away in 1917, were well
known in Salem many years ago,
having been residents of that city
n the early sixties.
Pauline Aral Tuttle was married
some 10 years ago to Clinton Tut
tle. He enlisted in the army a
few months after the marriage and
served with the American Expe
ditionary forces in France. Mrs.
Tuttle is survived by her husband
and one brother. Lewis Aral of
Portland. Three other brothers
have passed away during the last
four years. She is survived bv
Mrs. A. A. Mickel and Mrs. M. V
Dickehson"of Salem, cousins.
The body Is at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph Rubens of St.
Louie. Funeral services are to be
held Wednesday morning in the St.
Louis Catholic church, with Inter
ment in the family plot fa the St.
DAVIS TROPHY STOPPED
Official Insist Cup Must Pay Tar
t iff; Finally Relent
PARIS, Sept. 27 ( AP) The
Davis cup, toward which French
men long have looked with yearn
ing and which their racquets fin
ally won, has vaulted, after some
difficulty, the barrier of the new
French tariff. The cup, emblem
atic of international supremacy at
tennis, : arrived at . Havre Friday
and there its journey came to an
unexpected halt,, when customs of
ficials demanded payment of a
duty amounting to sixty per cent
of its value. '
The welcoming committee, Hen
ri Cochet, of the French team that
wrested the cup from America and
Captain Gillou, pleaded in vain.
No money, no cup, was the ans
wer. Today, however, " Director of
Customs Chocarn ignored tariff
rules and ordered the cup admit
ted free of duty.
The tennis enthusiasts were or
ganizing to bring pressure to bear
upon Premier Poincare, who, as
minister ot finance, supervises
the cfstonis-. Some even thought
that an act of parliament might
be necessary to get the cup.
PANIC AFTER STRUGGLE
Famous Musical Composer Fighta
With Official in Theater
BUDAPEST, Hungary, Sept. 27.
(AP) Frenzied at being dis
turbed by the talking of a woman
singer, off duty, to a friend during
an opera performance, Eugene
Kalmar, musical composer, Friday
fought with an official who went
to reprove for offending thesing
er. A panic in the theater re
sulted. Kalmar and the official strug
gled wildly and a dozen women
fainted after the official's arm had
been bitten until blood flowed,
Kalmar was removed with diffi
culty from the theater, howling,
while many persons were hurt In
the scuffle and resulting crash.
the PAIGE at the Fair
Twelve months investigation first proved to
us the worthiness of Paige sixes and eights.
Each day brings us additional evidence or the
satisfactory manner in which Paige cars serve
their owners over extended periods of time.
There are 208,000 Paige -built cars in daily use.
You will find many reasons for this in a care
ful examination of the improved Paiges now on
display. Frames are sturdy, well-braced, care
fully balanced, and suspended on long springs.
Bearings in Paige engines are large. Filtered
oil under pressure provides thorough lubrica
tion. Engines are fully water-jacketed. Oil
sealed universal joints, and baU-Dearing, straddle-mounted
rear axle pinions contribute to
trouble-free performance. Unusual accessibility
characterizes all engines and chassis.
Ten of the twenty models are now selling at
lower prices. There are two new models, inc fad
ing a Paige for $995, f. 6. b. Detroit. Other
models, on four chassis, in sixes and eights, range
upward to $2665.
A ,1 : 'GV -
TRUMM MOTOR CAR CO.
N. Commercial Telephone
3RD PARTY AT IT AGAIN
La Follette Aggregation Plans
MILWAUKEE, Wis.. Sept. 27.
(AP) Definite indication ", that
the La Follette faction will con
duct a campaign for presidential
delegates independent of the na
tional republican party were
given today by State Senator John
B. Chase, chairman of the state
central republican committee.
Chase, a La Follette adherent,
said the La Follette-con trolled
state republican organization
would make no recommendations
to William Butler, chairman of
the national republican commit
tee, who Is understood here to
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Affords more resistance .against sharp
rocks and flinty curbs. They cost little if
any more. Why not use Seiberlings and
avoid all tire trouble.
We will be glad to examine your old tires. Often a little
repair work will add many extra miles of service. '
T 198 S. Commercial
Call Us for
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have called a meeting Oceober 4
In Washington to discuss the
question of the Wisconsin situa
tion.; - ' "
HILL MERGER OPPOSED
South Dakota Hoard of Railroad
PIERRE, S. D., 8ept. 27.
(AP) Declaring that the propos
ed merger or unification of the
Hill sides railroads would , "ad
versely affect the operation of
weaker lines serving South Dako
ta." and that the -consolidation
would not be In the public inter
est." the South Dakota board of
railroad commissioners has filed
a petition of Intervention with
the Interstate commerce commis
sion. ' w
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