The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, September 28, 1927, Page 8, Image 8

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SCOTCHING PMT
'But the Most Important Part
Not Yet Shipped, Though
Long Over Due
"One crate of agricultural ma
chinery shipped from Antwerp for
'delrery to the state fax industry,
at Salem, is shown on the inward
manifest of the Dutch steamer
Grootendyk of the North Pacific
" 'Coast line, which Is due at Port
land Monday."
-The above shipping new item
appeared in a Portland paper of
a day or two ago.
This means that part of the
'Scotching plant for the state flax
industry, that was ordered sever-
-tal months, ago, has arrived in
Portland.
.- But it is not the most important
part. That has not yet been ship
ped, though its shipment was
promised a long i me ago, and by
fpne of the greatest of the manu
facturing concerns in England.
,: Col. W. B. Bartrum, In charge
of the state flax, plant, is chafing
.Ander the failure of the arrival of
rthe rest of the machine, for when
it is here and at work it will make
s'a'- great saving, both in the cost
'of scutcbiBg and in the amount of
Tiber recovered and , aiso in the
quality of the fiber turned out.
Liberty School Planning
: ; Visit to State Fair Today
y LIBERTY. Sept. 27. (Special.)
- Twelve new pupils enrolled in
he Liberty school Monday. The
enrollment is larger than at this
time last year.
' Liberty school will be closed
Wednesday to attend the state fair.
All will try to attend this one day
to keep from breaking Into the
classes on the other days.
Most of the" prune growers are
through with prune work for this
season.
"""V. J. Winset and family from
California have Just moved onto
the Raleigh Evans place on route
four.. They have four children in
tile , school here.
. "Mrs. W. J. Neuens la. seriously
-fti She.feJl a few days ago, se
verely hurting her knee. This has
affected her heart, and caused
other complications.
Frank Hrubetz, Jr., Is attending
O. A. C. aXCorvallis.
.' Mr. Deechman and family now
occupy the Olden place,
r Prank Hrubetz, Sr., and Harold
have each purchased new cars.
H Miss Jessie I. King and "Miss
porothy Sloop spent the week-end
at thlr. homes. la Silver ton and
TangentTespectiyely.
Raymond -juggles was success
ful in getting one deer this season.
- ; tyr. and .Mrs. Loynes motored o
Tangent last Sunday. On the way
they, bad car- trouble to the extent
that it was 2 a. m. Monday before
they, reached home.
. Floyd Scully, who was getting
ajong so nicely after a, year's ill
ness, has had a. relapse and is coo
fined to his bed. He was working
in a drier, and it is thought that
the work was too much for his
strength.
The H. H. Mumford family have
moved from here to Independence.
Miss Gladys Mumford will at
tend the Oregon Normal school at
Monmouth this year.
F. G. Gillett is moving from
he Harris place to Salem.
Harvest.Service Attended
By, Spring Valley Family,
COAST-VIDE ORGAIIIZATIOII
fpHE Chas. J. Dean non-surg-JL
icat treatment for Piles and
other. Rectal and Colon diseases is so
wtot.c iM-ifad by ttwwd ( faraa
Mttents tht requests far treatment have CMMd
tac establishment td aftcss awl htahfc4ratae1
-1 r tin rrnirhrt tni t i fljuilu. Is
wHWn to Uhm long atetalwd ia Portland
aa Seattle. Oar FREE ieOMBMcpnJatM
ati ui letters f fcwtads of patients, alto
wwn buonaatfoa m Rectal
and Colo sUaes aad taa
-defls of wr WRITTEN AS
TREATMENT1 FOR JPItES
Oft FES KZrVKHEXX Seal
ercal for Book at
ASS
K iJ IT"
AN.fLDIr
rLM.Sta 4-MAIN
SPRINQ VALLEY, Sept. 27.
Special.)- Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Windsor, had as, their guest. Wed
nesday and Thursday. Mrs. Eliza
beth Pratt and Mrs, Agnes Blank-
inhoff.of McMinavlHe. Mrs. Wind
sor Is Mrs. Pratt's nephew.
Mrs. Frank Smith is sorting
prunes at the McCall drier near
Kiser this week.
Miss Blanch Hackett of Lincoln
spent Wednesday and Thursday as
the guest of her cousin, Miss Grace
Cbilders.
Elaine Sohn. daughter of Mr:
and Mrs. Jesse SoJiu. was serious
ly 111 last week but is reported
much better now.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Yungen
and family attended harvest fes
tival services at the Bethany Re
formed church in Salem Sunday.
WEGIOiIHS.
GREET
Rousing Reception Staged
For. Americans Among
Throngs at Rome
REVIVAL FIRES BURNING
(ConUibuted.)
Mother Kennedy brought a very
powerful message last night, at the
Evangelistic Tabernacle, to an
audience of several hundred peo
ple. She took for her text the
47th verse of the 24 th Chapter of
Luke, "And that repentance and
remission of sins should be
preached in his name among all
nations, beginning at Jerusalem,"
She pointed out that this message
was and will be to all the world;
and that a message without re
pen tencefs not biblical.
The Holy Spirit, she said, was
not promised only to the few who
heard His sweet voice and .who la
bored with Him while He was
present with them, but also to
those who repent of their sins and
accept the blessed invitation to be
fined with the Hoi Spirit.
A, great, conviction rested upon
the audience, and many came for
salvation, and others for consecra
tion. Mother-Kennedy will speak
on various subjects this week,
which will be of interest to every
one. Miss Kharvina Burbek, her
secretary, will render special mes
sages in song at eaoh service.
A skort Jacket with flared skirt
is made by a French designer and
modeled after the blue coat of a
French soldier. It is a double
breasted and trimmed with fur
dyed to match the blue of the
coat. - -
ROME. Sept, 27. (AP).
Rpme gave a rousing - reception
tonight to a party of more "than
200 American Legionnaires, head
ed by National Commander How
ard P. Savage, when they arrived
at the central station in two
special trains from Pisa. Scores.
of American and Italian flags
were flying, and Esedra Square,
which faces the ruins of the fa
mous diocletian baths, was filled
with thousands of cheering men
and women. Blackshirts predom
inated, and. as the trains pulled
into the station, .bands played the
Star. Spangled Banner and Giov
anezza, the Fascist hymn.
As the Americans marched un
der a sea of flags, the black
banners of the militia and syndi
calist groups were lifted high in
to the air by hundreds of hands.
Again and again the blackshirts
lustily gave their staccato cheer,
"Eja. EJa, alala!" The visitors
caught the spirit and answered
with a snappy, "Hip, hip, hur
rahi" "Long live America! Long live
our brothers in arms!" leather
throated youths roared above the
din of the bands, and kept up
their cheering for ten minutes.
Carried away, by the enthusiasm
of the welcoming crowds, many
of the Americans stretched out
their Roman salute, cheering for
Mussolini.
"And for the new little Musso
lini," one of the American women
called . out.
Surrounded, or rather propelled,
by closely packed . masses of en
thusiasts, the legionnaires surged
into Esedra square, where in a
fleet of motor cars they embarked
for various hotels, accommoda
tions having been provided in advance.
canYbuy
a better oil
THE NEW .
1000 AT lOlilTH
REGISTRATIONS TO PASS THAT
FIGURE, DECLARED
OREGON NORMAL SCHOOL.
Monmouth,; Sept. 27. (Special.)
Incomplete registration at five
o'clock Monday afternoon, at the
Oregon Normal school at Mon
mouth shows, a larger enrollment
than that ef last fall, according to
the registration committee. Ap
proximately 950 students were
scheduled by the committee In
charge of that work Monday, and
it is estimated that the late arriv
als will easily, raise the enrollment
past the thousand mark. Total en
rollment at the normal last fall of
941 compared with today's incom
plete registration verifies the fact
that the Monmouth Institution is
growing rapidly.
More, than 504 . frfshmen took
the entrance examinations on Sat
urday. Regular classroom work
will begin tomorrow at which
time a large group of students will
begin their practice teaching, work
in! the various training centers.
'President Landers called the
first meeting of the normal school
faculty' on Saturday. The work
for the coming year was. briefly
outlined by the president, who j
urged his teaching staff to study
carefully, and think, through the
new course tf study just adopted
at the normal.
He stressed the necessity of
their continued cooperation in or
der to obtajn the constructive type
of work desired in a teacher-training
institution. Indications point
toward the opening of a splendid
vear's work.
RETURN FROM SPOKANE
STAYTON, Sept. 27. (Spec
ial.) Mr. and' Mrs. Frank Lesley
returned home Sunday night from
a three weeks visit at Spokane,
where they visited their son, O. P
Lesley, and his wife. They also
witnessed the air derby held there
last week. Their youngest son
Wilbur, who has been in Spokane
for the last ( three months, re
turned home with them, and has
entered high school..
CLUB MEMBERS SOUGHT
STAYTON, Sept. 27. (Spec
ial.) A committee of women from
the community club has been so
Iiciting the to.wn for the past week
seeking new members. A number
have been added to the list. The
new community house is being
built rapidly, and when completed
will constitute an important asset
for the town.
400 it mmu
Sunday School District
Successful.
Sleeting
PRATUMj Sept. 27 (Special)
Almost 1 400; Sunday school mem
bers attended the Hayesville dis
trict Sunday school cpnvention
held here Sunday at the Mennon-
ite church.
Col. Carle Abrams was the prin
cipal speaker In the forenoon, and
Rev. Roberts L. Payne. Mr. and
Mrs. H. F. Shanks and Mrs. Birt
chet , also took part in the pro
gram. The next convention will
be held at Kizer.
Fred DeVries and Eugene Silke
assisted by James H. Price of Port
land built a Sunday school booth
at the state fair grounds last Sat
urday.
Leona DeVries, daughter of Mr
and Mrs. H. W. DeVries, who has
been. in poor health, for some time,
underwent an operation at the
Salem hospital today.
Mr. and Mrs. Ephraim Steiner
from California, former residents
of Pratum, attended the conven
tion here Sunday.
"Sports and evening clothes
that's all there is." say stylists re
turning from abroad.
Dean Straub Welcomes I
His 49th Frosh5 Class
EUGENE, Sept. 27. (AP-
Dr. John Straub, dean emeritus
and professor of Greek at the Uni
versity of Oregon, lis this year
greeting his 49th freshman class,1
Dean Straub is the oldest profes
sor Jn point of service teaching in
the university.
Straub. "Ask me how young. I
am, ana f 1 wm wu y
74 years'yotingj" i
And he-looks young,; too, his j
eyes' are keen as ever, "and his
white hair thick and glossy above
a ruddy race,, t
"I i expect to finish off my hun
dredth year here with the uni
versity," said, Oean Straub. "And
I will da it, too." . .. . ,1
ir , j tm r . I
iiw oiu tiui 1; .... uaa i.asK In . , . r r J J
me how old I am!" laughed' Dean' ne&uSTn- Ui35S1l leu ' HQS !
T
6V2 Mortgage Bonds
Salem Property
$500.00 and $1000.00 Denominations
. Semi Annual. Interest
HAWKINS & ROBERTS INC.
205 Oregon Blug. - - ,
13
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Reason why (l.OFMANY,)
DEPEND ABLB-rA Standard
Oil product.
fTANnAlQ QfL COMfANV OF CAUTOKNtA
The Oregon Statesman's Big Radio Prize
Contest for Boys and Girls
Good for 25 Votes
For
Address
This Coupon, when neatly cut out and .brought or -mailed,
to The Contest. Department of THB OREGON STATESMAN,
wJU.,coum,foxthe.ierjn wnose name Is written thereon. Iit, ,
CuL out neatly. . .. ; Yoid .after Oct. 1
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Sentiment is
Poor Collateral
Did you .ever try to borrow money from a friend. on senti
ment? If you have you probably: receivedr-tore sentiment.
Money and character, foxra the, foundation of. credit. A little
money in a steaduV.ciwin pavings. Account isthe best
collateral you eou!4 possibly have. -
Why not open yours today?
UNITED STATES NATIONAL BANK
UMIYERSAL
- . .
- f
Vis' 11
Imported Open Stock
Ma
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Pay Later-No Interest
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