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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 25, 1927)
mpqrtanHWork Bjeing Done
i ;"pfiptngreacheij- Off -.
ULformal Campus .
.OREGON NORMAL. SCHOOL,
vionmpulh. Oct. J4 r- Special )
Repovt from tb seven training
.'enter affiliated yith the Oregon
forms) school Tt Monmouth indi
cate lli.it 1 19 sen tor 'students .ire
Vrfrolij fori ths Xillf term's courts
n superrlssd; praciles , teaching.
rh trustor school it Independ
nc prof ide practice for S2 ata
!entt;4fbm6sUi tJ VilrtU lS.
iiJckreaJrlT. parnvMrtoitfe IS.
Pairplay 4 to or, and s Oak ; Poiat
hree. " f ' - ; 1 ' r
; ' TbeaTusot-practice teaehla
haa..ei somewhat underesfl
'nate4in the past In some teacher
traitjtar Institutions. .but today l?
advantages are being recognized
fy fnre; and mors icding profes
sional .schools. Under the guid
ince pf Thomas H. Gentle', direc
tor of, rallK schools xf the Mon
mouth tiormsf. the training of
teachers has come to mean Just
what iJie term' Implies. Mr. Gen
ii ea jode of procedure is the out
come, of years' of , experience and
baa become' recognized ia all sec
piontfif the United States, f
; Thsparpore of praetlce school
Is - connection ' with " a1 teacher
training lnstltcitf en.j 'accordlni? to
Mr.- Gsntie,- "is to j afford students
an ojjpprtsrilty t a see good sCn&Ol
room procedure and to experience
kbemseiVertt "le&tilkfr the art"
- He'BeTtfVea-lhat the'stndent de
teaching 3f he centers' hie entire
sttfcnllon and. effort noon It in a
TerV Intense tasbiori fbr the entire
day over, a period of it weeks. It
has heen found tbt this plan
give ' sitnaort Trj eor akin
to that which the encber meeU
in the school, off ; the campus at
the-' ko'rrtil.-"" '.r;,'Hc'' :-,'J I'
1 Tfi . VoMiial' achool at Mon-
jnontb'pofistsses a; demonstration
tand : ' practice, pianwmcn, is iq
mirahlT-adapted to the 'abore par
poses.' . It seren centers, where
khesafnlants are located, present a
jvaluftbie ariety. -They range from
i h hehW - araded - and . depart-
ImenttUMd school with; sbundant
!npXTfi snd equipment down
!t thS oaeroom-; aMSbbolC of eight
lof pino, trsdes and n,:attendanee
bf 6 children, under the f uidance
of;dqe. teacberv Tee ceniera r
achipittstanQina-in n own w7
and .any. atnneni ; wnn
.yrwlUTVi i:","J -
ffie WtmmoutBffotTptt aihdol: bus
ffonV rarrfB6ukK tfl ia 'work ; to
narcecoreir a fair kadwledg Of
&4 8 6tja ; te'stf nt kf aid Remedial
tltiflff Wt In" on of th pVaetiee
JaaiK Isu t iThe j work therela will
a f f o4 4 the- -atudaat fjnpie . oppor
ttlnlll ercisehi-self in all of
the afcofe mentioned directions.
I"9t'l4 nodi al competent .ri
tic'la I eharge'flf each unit of work
who Jrill direct himmd arelst him
to evaluate his efforts. Without
losiag ajgbt of tha keen necessity
tnr ait nhasee in teacher-training
lyorl there, is Uttle question, tout
that ihe stuaeni grows uiw
fpsletmHy: during his ' practice
termthsM - any other titne' during-
period . of residence. t f
. "iCt the, Oregon i norraaliscbool
at Motiinouth the fundamental Im
portrseo of practlca work is thor
oughly fecognijad.. In the admin
istration pt the. achool. J.resident
Leaders- baa- gifsn , It flghtrof-way.
This permits the student to sink
his epttre personality, without dis
turbance :frora shy direction. Into
the work of tcnchlnr. This Intense
pursuit of hW chosen vocation
continue for 12 week, , t.
Te school bas'humerous Illus
trations of Uio fact' that, students
have Emerged from this training
course t with their purposes ; clari
fied ih4 their enthusiasm for their
workVased to a high pitch. Truly,
to tand before a class of children
and,wTatc(; tbsm row from day to
day trpward snd outward . toward
a high If at and to kaow that one
has bijen. a potent meant in stimu
lating that C rowh Is a. compensa
tion ff a rare sort The Oregon
normal school apd. Oregon are-tor-
tunat that clrctmstances j nave
made', It possible' to; retain the
cricM ttt Mr. Gentle toe i mas
ter't4acher. ' ').'?JlAl.. il.
-- . r r
, ao TO StkWPORT.
1 TVnPENDENCE. .Oct. 24-
t'soecial 1- The members of the
r. t n.inV motored ; to Newoort to
Epend" the week-end. - Member of
tie cluh are-Mr.-and Mrs. Grover
Matt4on. Mr and Mrs. K. t4 wil
liamsfMr. and Mrs. Dale Pomeroy,
Wr. arid Mr Mf. PetJUiMr.
pnd Mrs. Ed Jensen and Mr. and
Mrs. Jlobert E; Smith. ! j
, '- ' ' i i rt
" MAKE DIpnoVEMENTS . :
; INDEPENDENCE, OctT : 34.
(Special)----Officials here ot ths
C! is K Spauldlng Logging! com
pany,, are: painting- their office
.,t-' ' r '. nn Second hand MMon-
uiiiii, ; r- - ...
tvi i! 'sslactioi arid rsp bf ma
tkftaiai aa welrh- bow to use
NOW 'AT THE ELSINORE
I"-- - V V.
- - i
v o a t.. f
3 M S
Oreaxm Theater "
has ap -
Conklin and George
Bancroft Showed audiences at the
Oregon theater yesterday Just
what. th coulU do in the exact-
iag art of. creating laughs, and
they proved themselves masters in
that line. We have found Wallace
Beery and Raymond Hatton an makes his film debut as. an im-ideal-palr
of funsters, and now presario. Ian Keith, whom Mia?
comes this second Paramount Swan-on brought to the screen
team, wbo. bid fair to rival the ieyerul yet r agw,, i with her
popularity and box-office success again, playiug t'.e part of a young
of the Beery-llatton combination, bauker. Robert Schable la Plc
Coaklin and Baarroft have an quard. manag r of "the Opera
excellent vehicle in whjrh to make Cohiique, while John Miltern
their' Joint debut. Titled "Tell It plays the part ot Miss Swanson's
to Sweeney,"" it is a slory of rail- father. Ivan Lebedetf, the Russion
road; life and is filled to the brim ( actor, plays the part of Howard
with pep, action and real cqmedy. .Morgan.
There .are thrills, .too. and .there j
is romance. The picture has ev- r,. rnm:iw i
erything audiences want.
encea want. ,
The story has a well-defined
plot, centered about two principal
characters. Luke Beamish,
haughty engineer of anqtber day.
and Cannon ball Casey, a modern
t throttle-pusher whose ego , and
ttercuiean siren gi a sur ine wram
of the veteran. Conklin t, plays
tuke, and the hefty Bancroft Is
cast as CanndnbalL a character
that! brings to mind the original
"Caaey" , of melody, fame f tuVi
has a daughter, Dorl, played -hy
Oorik Hill, and Cannonball be
comes infatuated 'with her despite
operator of the trasteafc, locomotive,
ii hirajry jeaion ot, jthe tltfser
Ug Oannonbarf." W Ho .-dosa't''a-
vortbe late're suft Aadwhen
the yeutlif ul suitor 'fails to appear
to wrestle tnermignty vaanonoau
if 'Is Tup" 6 -Luke t"o: throw- him.
ToU'lF-have to see the rest, to' ap
preclate 1( qualities and-'Quantl-tles
of chuckles. , - ; '
ELsinere .- Theater .j ; - r
..Gloria Swansoh gives the-grat:
est performance ot her Buecesaf ul
career. In "The Love Jof, Sunyii,"
the first picture she. baa produced
aa an . owner-member, or fc unnea
Thi- rmri.-ihi rinma
has been proclaimed pjr criUcs and
thousands of moviegoera through - )
out the country.
Those who go to the Elslnofe
theater today and tomorrow will
see Gloria la five Intensely, 'dra-
matic 'characterizations. Her dom -
Inani; fwrsbnality Is more attrac-
tive! than' ever and the excellence .
of her portrayals is sufficient evi
dence - oft ..the', fact that.' she . was
supported ' by'an' enthusiastic and
competent cast and staff, of tech
nicians. . ;a -. -..'v.':-:
Gloria Swanson, in the incarna
tion of an Egyptian girl centuries;
Gloria , Swanson. a modern
American girl, sought bya.,ralh
carnate Tbgl. . ' " T
; Gloria Swanson, th tempora
mehtal opera ' s(n ger. who 'shocks
sophisticated Paris. ."
; ' Gloria Swanson, the "bought"
wife of the millionaire. ;
V Gloria f Swanson, ; prematurely
aged school teacher,- battling to
support her family. : N
. ; These are her'j characterixations
and1 so she movs triumphantly
through" a picture of conflicting
iove, duty and ambition. . "The
Love of Sunya" is replete with ro
mance, passion, pathos and laugh
jer, with ' the mysticism of ancient
Egypt. ' ' " y.. y y.
She gives rherstirring.perform-.
ancles : before unusually ; effective
icealc compositions. Photographic
nd title effects never' before seen
oa the screen- empnasise Sunya's
vfvMrama ? 'yyCUp
I Great Interest and freshness is
added .to the cinema" through the
ntroduction of several faces sew
to movie-goers John- Boles,' son
it ja : Texas banker, whom . Miss
3wansoa reelected - from j. ' New
York musical - comedy . success.
plays the ; role of Paul Judson.;
3unya's lover. Fiobelle : Flr
banka, niece of Dcug," play the
part of Mis Swanson's sister."". Is
his ! first 'cinema role in America,
Hagh Miller, who haa been starred
in English and German pictures.
Is the Yogi. 1 I ' ..")- '
From' the pirate chief, in Doug
las Fairbanks' "The BUck Pirate
the I4ct that the-TsoiiUt ftVtfllla iale,n Thursday. ;
rosaf a-nrrV j Jk; totditt W herl; -U Baldwin of .
favored ' aultor---ttttrelnlg tha Uwash . , Is Tialtlrig at he
'.Anders IUndoJXi caaa to .act ths
i " ' n.iK
I millionaire husband. Pauline Ga-
ron. who bas been absent from
j films several months, returns as a
blonde "gold digger" in "The Love
of Sunya." The Broadway play.
"Cradle Snatchers." was robbed of
Raymond Hackett to play Miss
Swanson's younger brother.
'Andrea de Segurola. former
Metropolitan Opera Company star,
onv-jiiTfliuiiy I u L-CdVC
Soon For New Home, Amity
INDEPENDENCE. Oct. 24.
(Special) Dr. and Mrs. A. J.
Fawcett will leave November 1
fpr-Amity to make their home.
Dr. and Mrs. Fawcett have made
many friends during their j stay
' Mhw Henrietta Wolfer. fifth
grade civic teacher, is confined to
her home with a badly sprained
James Collins made a business
,hJss mother; Mrs. Xodlaa Baldwin
f; thla cjty.i-; ;
'!Pf. Ma.urice J. .Butler; spent jthe
rwwkieqd at 'aldport."
- Miss Alice Skinner, who has
'beep in San Francisco for several
months, is at -home here .for an
George H. Burnett Honored
; ; By County Bar Association
A, memorial in honor, of George
HVBurnett, late chief justice of
the Oregon state euperme - court,
Swas passed at a meeting of the
iMarion f county bar association
f If. illona,-r
- , memorial goes into detail
wltl1 regard to the Kfe of Judge
Bnrnett and offers, high prase for
character and achievements,
It was drawj up by the irommittde
on readutlons ot the arassocia.
,on- consisung of s c. M. lamas,
,olu Ba3r" and Jamw t? Heltsel.
Man Injured in. Wreck
Able To Leave Hospital
STAYTON, Oct. 24. (Special)
F. I. Jones, who has ben at a
Salem hospital undergoing medi
cal' attention for the . past ! few
week, and. who is reported to be
able to-leave his bed, ia expected
home Tuesday of this week, Mr.
Jones received. Injuries In an au
tomobile accident in August from
which he. Is Just recovering.! His
rpahy friends here are pleased to
learn of his Improvement, .
FALLS, BREAKS RIB i
? INDEPENDENCE. Oct. , 24.
TSpecial). Mrs Phillips, mother
of Ray Phillips, residing on the
Downing & Eoff place south Of In
dependence, while . stooping to
pick up some clothing, from the
floor, fell and broke a rib.
,-..? r :- - ff
When irritations of the .
kidneys,! and irregular
bladder action annoy and
impair health, take j
, . Drareuc
Men and women ' every-
where : have been using
and ' recommending them '
for years. . Try .them.. ;
CAPITOL imt'ti HTORE
STORE - QPEfJS Sffi
; Salem is to have a new Pfg g?y
WUgly store at 241 N. Commer
cial street 'n the property owned
by Item J. Fry, Sr. Mr. Fry took
out a cily permlt yeeterday to
conitruct $5,000 worth of repairs
to the building In anticipation of
the new store. This location was
formerly occupied fy the Liberty
Exchange; second - band dealers,
and C M. Lock wood, typewriter
asd electrical supply dealer. ;
: W. L. Orey, local manager of
the Pl'ggly-Wiggly store returned
from Portland today where ha
completed air arrangements, for
the purchase -of new fixtures' for
the store. The new store will
have sdnrethtng the present store
on State street ie lacking and that
is a modern meat department.
"The new location," aald Mr.
Orey yesterday, "will gfve us a
chance to display our stock in
splendid shape. The store will
haVe a frontage of 4 7 feet and a
depth of about 50 feet, besides a
large stock room m the rear. We
wv'll handle .only the best standard
grade groceries and they wilt be
displayed in such way that cus
tomers' shopping will be , made
The date for opening of the
new store cannot be set at this
time, but will depend on bow long
it takes-the -contractors to get it
in shape. The work will b r"h1
as fast a po".4bl ur.der V e di
rection of A. J.; Alderd;-.. who ha
the contract for the Job.
Both the Liberty Exchange and
Mr. f ,c-rk"-0"d hrtvo moved into
"" 'n ti,e block Just
-. vtS o the old location.
Portland Football Game
Witnessed by Stayton Man
STAYTON. Oct. 24. (Special)
J. Norval Fisher went to PorW
land Friday to witness the foot
ball game between Stanford uni
versity and O. A. C. Mr. Fisher Is
an O. A. C. man. graduating with
the class of 192G. While in Port
land he will buy the winter stock
of men's furnishings for the. Fish
er and Son store, of which he. is
Indian Summer Weather
Ends, Heavy Rain Starts
STAYTON. Oct. 24. (Special)
Indian summer weather which
has -prevailed In this locality for
the past two weeks, came to an
abrupt end Sunday morning when
heavy clouds gathered and rain
began falling early in the day'. The
rain has continued without abate
ment, t ' i -.
Stayton Family Returns
From Trip to "Calif ornia
STAYTON. Oct. 24. (Special)
Mr. and Mrs. William Swift re
turned the last of the week from
California, where they spent a
two weeks vacation. Mr. Swift is
an employe of the Standard Oil
company and Mrs. Swift looks af
ter the office work of the Moun
tain. States Power company's of
fice here. "
DALLAS FOLK VISIT -INDEPENDENCE.
, Oct. 24.
(Special.) Prof., and Mrs. Harry
R. Patterson. of Corvallis and Mr.
and Mrs. Eugene Hayter of Dallas
were' Sunday guests at the J. G
l VISIT WALDPORT
v INDEPENDENCE. Oct. 24.
(Special.) Mr. ' and Mrs.' D. Pi
McCorbley and son Eugene, and
Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Walker spent
the latter part of the week at
Waldport. They report the fish
ing as excellent, with a large run
THIS NURSE :
Pi-alses Lydia . Pinkham's
I have taken Lrdia E. Pinkhams
Vegetable Compound for some time
and I would not
be without it in
the house. As I
am a children's
nurse, I have to
be on my feet a
great deal and
has helped mo
was hardly able
to do my house
work when I be
gan taking' it.
and now 1 am a strong and well
woman, able to do all thaTand go
out nursing besides. I have also
used the Sanative Wash and found
It . beneficial. Mas. Oetbtd L.
Stkwabt. 103 Davis JSti Green
field. Masa; :A:,t
T i VfaoWa7or Wkmkneta .
"1 aTaiXound Lydia Ew Pink
Lham's Vegetable Compound a valu
able medicine for weak neas, M as.
J.A Putsch. Box 297,Lancaster, Pa.
t Hundreds of letters 4ike these are
received by the Plnkbam Medicine
Co Lynn, Mass.. " from - grateful
women who say that their health
baa Improved since taking Lydia E.
Plnkhaina Vegetable Compound
- ..;..,. :.' . .. . - "
At Bligh's Capitol
: ydChjfin m "77 tMissbtS Link?
' c. WirmmrBro. Production
Last Times Today
RALLY TO SAVE BOOKS
IN CHICAGO LIBRARIES
(Continued from Page One)
books found objectionable might
be sequestered but saved, but Her
mann said another city adminis
tration might see fit to restore
them to circulation and to pre
vent that, they should be burned.
The only books supposed to be
in the municipal library, accord
ing to Frederick Rex, librarian,
dealth with municipal affairs, but
be began: delving through his
shelves to see If the monster prop
aganda might be lurking even
, Clarence. Darow,; the lawyer!
came borne from abroad today and
immediately was interviewed about
Mayor Thompson's attack upon
"How far does Mayor Thomp
son propose to go?" he asked.
"When he .gets through with
throwing out English books", or
rather books written with a bias
toward England, he can start with
an endlesH chain favoring France,
Germany, even the Turk, and any
other country you can name. In
the end he will have nothing left
except fairy tales."
He said he hoped the powers
which be would not make Chicago
ridiculous in the eyes of the world
by actually burning any books.
"This thing has its serious
side," he said. "Since it perpet
uates the insanity that swept over
the world as an added curse to
the war, we should now be allay
ing the murderous rancor pur
posely 'aroused to inflame peoples
against-. eaeh other.."
MENACE IN ARMAMENTS
: (Continued from Page One)
, "That . -settlement," .he eon-
Unued. "left some ragged -. ends'
which unless ' smoothed out. are
bound jto Irritate and Inflame the
canker. The League of Nations
alone can straighten out 'this situa
tion, ' . . i - '
Ralkau Situation Fearwl
: "The present size of armaments
m Europe is a gross breach" of
faith oh the part of the nations
who entered ' the war to uphold
the sanctity of treaties. More
over, we have always the Balkans
to reckon with as a source of
- Turning his attention to Rus
sia,; the... war time,. British- leader
warned that when that huge coun
try emerges from ..'her, interna
tional entanglements she will be
"the most red oh b table country "on
He. urged the Importance of
bringing Russia back to the fra
ternity of na-ti'ons. admitting this
was onw-of- theilk or-peace. -but
not to fee compared to the risk of
leairlngber out ta the dark." . -
Mr. Lloyd-George rpVedicted "the
' "THE .
Trial of Samuel Schwartz-
bard For Murder Keeps
On in Limelight
PARIS. Oct. 22. (AP) Cour
tesy and legal formality were
thrown to the winds today In the
trial of Samuel Schwartabard.
Russian watch maker for the as
sassination of Coral Simon Pet
lura, former head of the state
army' of Ukrainla.
Henri Torres, chief, of counsel
for SchwarUbard, and Cesare
CamplnehL'representlng. the Pet
lura family; renewes their word
battle of yesterday with such fer
ocity that at times the trial de
generated into something much
resembling a street brawl. At the
apex of their unusual and seem
ingly extra-legal debate, half the
jury was laughing, the other half
percepltably annoyed and the
chief justice could not make him
self heard above the din.
Both Attorneys indulged in a
bellowing contest and hurled in
sults, working themselves into
great beat. "
Witnesses who managed to get
the proverbial "word in edge
ways," gave testimony to show
that Petlura was really nojt an
antl-semetle. In fact Alexander
Dotzenko. one - of the witnesses,
said that Petlura was a friend of
the Jews. Dotzenko, a squat, flat
faced young Slav, .modestly des
cribed himself as " a historian, a
man -of letters and at present as
sistant to a stone mason."
f '"Yes, yes, he massacred them ! "
Schwartzbard shouted when Dot
zenko spoke of Petlura's friend
ship for Jews.
, A new note, perceived in in
creasing allusions to bad faith,
was heard in the. trial today. It
was sounded by Prosecuting At
torney Reynaud. and was repeated
Scbwartzbard," he said once,
"could have killed Petlura in Wax
saw, but he knew that Polish Jus
tice was too severe. He was afraid
to risk his head there. At Paris
he ' felt he could hope for an ac
quittal." most terrible war in the world's
history, unless tbe nations made
up their minds to seek Justice and
protection from established right,
and not from force.
Alluding to the recent naval
disarmament 'conference, he
termed it "an incalculable ca
lamity to tbe cause of peace and
When asked whether he intend
ed: traveling abroad after he is
out of the White House 'the presi
dent is reported to have said that
he saw no reason why he should
want to leave this country. Which j
remark is reprinted here for the
earnest consideration of those
restless Americans . . who spend
most of their touring days In Can
ada. . .. ' , J,; ." -
DE MOLAY PLAYERS
1 Nov! lt
.Ten Years Practice In
; i , Salem
-Phone 625 r
Dr. L. R Burdct tc
. " ' - Optometrist
401 First NaHnnal Hank HMf.
PARIS, Oct. 24. (AP) The
harrowing, memories of a nurse
wbo attended the wounded in a
threeay pogrom at Proskuroff
wtre recounted today in a ghostly
whisper before the court trying
Samuel Schwartrbard for the mur
der of Gengral Simon Petlura."
Ilaia Greenberg, a young wom
an of 29, with curly bobbed hair
and a jlne coat suit that gave her
the business-like appearance of an
American stenographer, was the
nurse. - -.
Shejpainted a gruesome picture
of thei scene, and the Hebrew
ifwlr-maker who claims to have
acted lasthe avenger of his race,
sobbed audibly and for the first
time lawyers stopped to listen to
the witness. Other witnesses who
appeared this afternoon, the first
of more than 80 called by the de
fense, j testified as to their belief
that" Petlura was directly respon
sible for the massacres. ,
Miss Greenberg who served in
the Ukrainian Red Cross at Pros
kuroff, described the. streets as be
ing littered with the dead and
wounded of air ages and both eex
"I never shall forget the redden
ed snow sleds filled with the hack
ed bodies going to the cemetery, to
deposit tbeir sad burden in a com
mon pit' she murmured. "They
brought the wounded to the hos
pital harmless and legless men.,
mutilated babies and young wom
en whose screams became faint as
their wounds overcame them."
Gradually,, as Miss Greenberg
spoke,! the pace of her narrative
quickened. "Oh, no. no," she cried,
her shoulder beginning to shake
j i ..'
THTJESDAYCEVENma, OCT. 27th
Portland Crities Applaud t v. '
- !Mra tetaratea la Brairmkra fmimm svyrarsn Hkmu that eC
f Davta CaartcIL
"Th iliw mDiim f wmit-tw. Dr. MmM Mmmm.
; mt ml aHa t min.-mU
BrUkr mm ml a&Mi tafr ttmg
HU New Trk mcIUIs mrS BraJtowaky 9 af iaaa. Farls It
aiam, aaraataca raeitaJs aaa mm
"Aauwiarly faaDa UchaU. tataaaa vanaaalHv, auaiaat afftaUr'wUh aSV
eataaaaara ha atara." Saala SaUth. the VaatlaaS Mama.
iChaala taUranUtlaaa ataat faaataaUaa wa kaaw aaaaU" JX. , WftXUa.
JaaraaL . . . '
SEATS NOW SELLING
$2.50, $2.00, $1.50, $1.00 No. tax
. Mail Orders Now to Ths ELSINORE Phone JIT 1 .
West Coast Theatres Inc.
The Gibraltar of the i Entertainment World Because the
whole wide world is searched and the cream of what they
findthis earth's. best entertainment talent in yours. . -
LAST TWO DAYS
THEN GONE FOREVER
THE STAR OF STARS-L
MORE BEAUTIFUL THAN EVER!
MORE MAGNETIC FIERY -ROMANCE
LOVE BRIM FULL OF IT!
O R E
LAST TWO DAYS
GET READY FOR
convulsively. "I cannot go on.
They are before my t-y-."
The witness made a gesture of
brushing away the picture. Hand
kerchiefs made .white .patches
among the spectators.' Miss Grefii--berg
suddenly switching from
grief to furs, shrilled:
"Petlura was responsible. Een
Ukranian. officers said so.
"Ills soldiers killed our.peopb?
shouting his name. One reglw
nai a nana anu it piayea w
knives fell on the heads of iniru-
Vent babies. Petlura could have
stopped it but - he would not 11m-
ir-u l a uur pnoj.
Not only did other witnesses
affirm their belief in Potlura'a
responsibility, but Norrlss Gold
stein, ohe time.-laywer in Lenl
grad. and head of the committee
of the inquiry into the pogroms
of 1919 went so far as to charge
him with Introducing organized,
systematized "mass production"
massacres into the region which
for centuries l.M been stained
with Jewish blood.
NEW YORK. Oct. 24. (API
Tony Canzoneri, Brooklyn feath
erweight, was given the judges'
decision over Johnny Dundee, the
former champion, at the end of 15
rounds of tame boxing tonight in
Madison Square Garden.
INDEPENDENCE. Oct. 24.
(Special) Miss .Muriel, Wirson, a
teacher 'in the Salem high school,
spent the week-end at her home
in this cityv if-h -i .
afia Tfeaa. O. ;
ELSINORE BOX OFFICE
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