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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (June 14, 1928)
SCH1S MILLS FOLK
HAVE TEXAS GUESTS
college careers. They ars Jalla
Brmoafnger. Eocene, BnsUah;
Alice South wick. MUwioUe, En
liah; Maxine Koon. Portland.
English; Marjorie Horton, Ea
gene. physical education; Rath
Newton, journalism, Klamath
Fall; Margaret Jackman,
a a a
District Has liradUateS in Lyle M. Veaxie, romance
County Exercises; One
I gnag-es, Portland.
THE WTIOjTS HUGE
From U. of 0.
SCOTTS MILLS. Jane 13
(Special) Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Haynes of Portland, E. R. Stew
art and Mrs. Bennett Dunagan of
Halsey visited Mr. and Mrs.
Cktoree Havnes Snndar.
Mr. and Mrs. Claud Raglan d of
Texas are visiting Mrs. Ragland's
sister, Mrs. George Myers and fam
ilr. Mrs. Mirlo Philips also visit
d at the home of her parents, Mr.
sad Mrs. Myers, the first of the
Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Hogg at
tended the eighth grade county
erad nation in Salem Saturday
Their saaghter, Doris, was oae of
Mrs. Carl Barth has bean auite
sick the past week. Her mother
from near Toder is caring for her.
Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Dixon and
family. H. 3. Dixon and Misa La
Varna Rich attended a family re
union Sunday at the Dixon home
In Battle Ground. Wn.
Mr.' and Mrs. A. L. Broagher
and son Ira attended the gradu
ation at the U. of O. Monday.
Their son John, graduated froc
the medical school.
Quite a number from here at
tended the Woodmen picnic held
at Wood bum Sunday.
Mrs. Tony Miller and two child
ren visited her sister and brother-in-law.
Mr. an3 Mrs. Resben Do
Jardin last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Barry C. Cobb o.
Oakland, California, who have
been y is King his sister, Mrs
Charles Hartman and family, the
past week, left for their home Sun
day morning. They were called
here by the sudden illness and
death of his mother. Mrs. Emms
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Magee at
tended the eighth grade gradua
tion in Salem Saturday afternoon.
Their daughters Emily and Merk
Mrs. Dorothy Morton has re
turned to her home in Portland
after risking her mother, Mrs.
Meyer, for two weeks.
Miss Dorothy White, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Ben White of En
gene, is visiting her grandmother
Mrs. Anna White.
The Ladies' Aid of the Chris
tian church met for a social eve
ning Saturday evening, at th
home of Mrs. Albert Rich.
CITY BOARD NAMES MISS Mao
Miss Beatrice Oils, who has
taught in the English department
at Coodinc college. Idaho, this
year, has been selected by the elty
library board as school librarian
for the coming year. Superiaten
dent George W. Hag was notified
Miss OUn is a licensed teacher
librarian in Wisconsin and has
done assistant work at Eau Claire
Wisconsin Teachers' college. She
holds a degree from Lawrence col
lege, Wisconsin, and plana to at
tend the library school la that
state this summer.
The library board feels Misa Ol-
m'a experience as a teacher will
i valuable in her library work
and permit her to be of greater
assistance to the teachers.
Miss Olia, who takes the place
of Miss Ellen MaeGregor, will re
ceive $1500. The letter to Mr. Hoc
expressed regret at the frequent
changes in the school librarian, a
matter which is traceable lamlv
to the low salary offered.
Forma! approval of the appoint
ment will be made by the school
board at its next meeting. :
FIE S1FFS LIFE
FROM FBI CAFE
WHEAT HARVEST IS r1TbV
WITH BEGHK li OKLAHOMA D TEXAS
and ' , ' s ' -
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CHECK SHOWS TRANSFERS OF
8 SALEMITES GET
0. OF 0. DIPL01
Dr. Kellems, Evangelist, De
livers Commencement Ad
dress to 550 Graduates
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON.
Eugene, June 13. (Special).
"The gratest mountains are yet
to be conquered; you can conquer
them. The greatest sermons ' are
yet to be preached; you can
preach them. We are staggered
Then we tnmk f the discoveries
""wtich "adventurous science has
made during the lifetime of one
young man. Yet the greatest dis
coveries are still to be made; you
can make them." This was the
theme of the graduation address
given by Dr. Jesse R. Kellems,
noted evangelist, before 550 stu
denta who received degrees at the
inlversity of Oregon, Monday.
Six Salem students received de
grees at the commencement exer
cises. They were Frank Wilcox,
bachelor of science in biology-
, Harold J. Socolofsky, bachelor of
arts in business administration:
Herbert O. Socolofsky, bachelor
of arts in business administra
tion; Helen S. Gibbs. bachelor of
science In education; Dorothy Del
;"'zelL bachelor of arts in English;
Thusnelda Koehler, bachelor of
. science In geology.
Saturday was given over to
alumni meetings and re-onions.
The State Association of Univer
sity Women met at the Oiburn ho
tel at 9 o'clock for breakfast, and
-. had as honor guest. Mrs. Ellen
McCormack. '78.- who waa the
V first president of the association
Mr3. C.. A. E. Whltton. Eu
gene, president this year, presid
ine presiaenrs reception was
held In the Woman's building
from 3 to 5 o'clock. The annual
. flower and fern procession, one of
ne most picturesque features of
tne commencement, was held at
7 o clock Saturday. Mildred Le
Compte Moore. '24. had charge of
tne arrangements for this.
The Failing and Beek man nr
torical contest, for which prices
or 150 and 1100 are offered, waa
held Saturday evening. Contest
ants for this were Beatrice Mason
and Walter Durgan, Eugene;
- Frances Cherry. Enterprise, and
Don Beelar, Warrenton.
The Rer. Herbert S. Johnson.
'87. son or the first president of
' the university, delivered the bac
calaureate sermon Sunday morn
- tag. at the Methodist church. Rer:
Johnson also delivered the ha
alaareate sermon Just 20 yean
. v : r-fi
In addition to reeefrlns their
: bachelor degrees, seven, students 1
- tZ1 o awintea Honors ior" out
PARIS (AP). Manv
old cafes have d
afw .u auu
the reason seems often to have
been because they were famous.
iney gained fame usually by
oecoming the "hang-outs" of
noted persons, artists, writers, ac
tors and public men. Unfortun
ately, says Georges de Wfesant.
who has written a book about the
old places, the notables talked so
much they did not have time to
drink and they gathered there to
The ordinary customers, it ap
pears, enjoyed the show occasion
ally, but as the great men exacted
nuch attention from waiters ant
the proprietor the patron who
paid their bills. and said nothing
ion moved elsewhere. There at
ways was a little crowd of oiirinn-
people to watch and listen to the
nain performers, but they bourht
anly enough to be entitled to their
So as rents went ud the "fam
ous" places shut un shon or sold
their leases. Publicly thev wr
nourned and regretted, but other
places profited by the experience.
ana etars who want to shine In
r-afes nowadays must pay their
way like other people. Even the
old. old chess club, at home for
generations at the Cafe de la Re
?ence, was asked to go elsewhere
because tlie players spent hours
there so interested in the game
hey forgot to buy more than their
:nitial coffee or beer.
. v,!., . Mioouc, vi iu i. j v. bquwh aoove, greauy aavancmg ine speed oi
grain harvests, soon will mingle with the ramble o. machinery in the wheat regions. The stationary
...0Ua w , , iixw uau is ivu iu Kima cbi oy neaaers ana Dinaers. wui Diar its customary
rhfof mlA In fhn hapwasr '
Msjanting and collecting of geo
graphy pictures; study and selec
tion of the best arithmetic devices
used in the grade schools; Index
ing, cleaning, repairing and shel
lacing of elementary readers; an
inspirational meeting of the first
grade teachers; a meeting of sixth
grade instructors for discussion of
arithmetic work these are some
of the things done by Miss Lillian
Schroeder while carrying on the
elementary supervision of the nine
grade schools in Salem siace
February when Miss Carlottt
Crowley left to study in the tuuili
and east, according to report oi
the work submitted at the end of
Several visits were made to
each of the schools to observe
the type of teaching and confer
ence with the weaker teachers
Primary teachers also meet to
learn about the picture study
readers, a method of teaching
whicTi the supervisor would like
to see tried in one of the schools.
A careful ratine of teachers in
the grades showed that the sys
tem would be materially strength
ened by a number of transfers
Oregon Gets on K. C. Map
Hal Patton Responsible
San Francisco Stocks
Show Favorable Move
KANSAS CITY. June 9. (AP)
The song of the sickle will be
gin in Texas and Oklahoma wheat
fields the second week In June,
reach a crescendo in Kansas and
Nebraska a month later, and end
in an echo beyond the Canadian
border with approach of the au
The hum of headers, binders' are ntied
and combine harvesters wilt ho
three and one-half times as much
man-power eliminating the thresh
ing process besides.
But their use is general only on
the large farms and even in Kan
sas, the leading state in wheat
production, much of the cron. esti
mated at 143.000,000 bushels this
year, is growing on small farms, fares.
wnere neaaers ana binders stjr
soft vacation and that the money
they may earn will not go far to
ward keeping them in school."
Laborers who enter Texas. Okla
homa and Kansas are encouraeed
to move northward as the advance
of the season ripens the grain. The
railroads co-operat e by reducing
The men from the south are re
in forced by farm hands who were
employed in the wheat states be
fore harvest, and this army ol
southerners and middle-western
. m nr v . .
like the rattle of drums to the, the farm labor division of the
great army of men marching United States employment service.
broad r;;,r mb"lie"he rker! he em, with a sprinkling of eastern
, , T wueai country, wnicn. largely be-fers, answers the call for help in
Su,uea Brain. (Cause Of the extensive chapnotai- nf', r,Vo w. . .
DesnitA fho mnro .r(u . ... 7 ! "a
- - ava, vavcudiic UDC II R flwrinii I x 11 ra let anSMa w
of labor-saving machinery and the; lated. Tucker, whose headquart
reduction of yield prospects be- ers is in Kansas City, recruits the
cause of drought, insect ravagesj first contingent of harvest hands
and damage by freeiing, farmers principally in the agricultural
?ai Chung Hsi Occupies
Castle in City of Peking
PEKING. June 13. (AP.
(Delayed via Naval Radio) Gen
eral Pal Chung Hal the Kwangsi
commander from Hankow, who
has terrorized communists at
Shanghai and Hankow, where he
executed nearly 2,000 persons,
took possession today of the Yang
Yu Ting palace at Peking. Two
thousand Hunan troops marched
into the city with him as his body
tW INCORPORATIONS f
Campbell-Holmes Motor com
pany. Inc.. with capital stock of
$7250 and headquarter at As
toria, filed articles in the state
corporation department Thursday.
The incorporators are E. R.
Campbell, James W. Holmes and
Grace K. Campbell.
The B. and B. Mining company
Inc.. has been incomorated bv W.
H. Bates. John A. Hogg and W.
Y. Masters. The capital stock is
150,000, aad headquarters are in
Hereafter, instead of soda take
little "Phillip, Milk of Maaae-
sia - in water any time for tndi
gestlon or sour. acid, raaav atom.
ach, and relief will come instant
For fifty years genuine "Phillin
Milk of Magnesia" has been nre-
scnoea y pnysictans because
overcomes three time u much
aeid In the stomach as a saturated
solution of bicarbonate of aoda.
leaving the stomach sweet and
free from all gases, IT neutralises
aeid fermentationa la th ktwh
and gently urges the souring waste
irom ine system w Knout purging.
Besides. It is more pleasant to take
than sods. Insist npon -Phillips."
Twenty-five cent and fifty cent
bottles, say drugstore. "MUk of
Magnesia' has been lb TT ft Ro
istered Trademark of The ChariM
H. Phillips Chemical Co and Its
- " -WW wewMt'.-
. sUsdlns; scholarship during; their atace JS7S. Adr. ;
"PhiUips Mflk of Magnesia'
( Better than Soda )
of Texas, Oklahoma and Kansaf
will look to other states for at
least 20,000 men to harvest about
225,000,000 bushels of wheat.
The combines, which cut and
thresh the grain at tie same time.
have reduced very materially the
demand for labor on the
farms. One of these machine.
with a crew of only four men, cov
ers 50 acres a dav. nnaiiinr
communities of southern states
where are found the men who can
endure the intense beat of the
Fewer college students now are
in the harvest army.
"Unless they are football play
performance of two headers with! work in the harvest
large ers who want to keen hard mnuir
through the summer." Tucker ex
plains, "we tell the college boys to
stay away. We warn them that
field is no
tana. Farther north, wheat erow
ers rely more on the binder and
the header because they believe
the shorter growing season does
not permit the grain to ripen
evenly enough to be binned imme
diately after cutting, as is neces
sary if a combine is used.
Tucker says North Dakota alont
will need at least 24,000 men if
climatic conditions do not affect
the crop adversely. He antic
ipates a call for 10,000 hands In
South Dakota; 6,000 In Nebraska
5,000 in Montana; 3,000 in Colo
rado. and several thousand in Ida
ho, Oregon and Washington.
CUBA SETS GOAL
HAVANA. Cuba. (AP). The
department of public works of Cu
ba has set for itself the goal of
making every national holiday the
inauguration date of an import
ant improvement on
ous Manuel de Cespedes of revol
utionary fame, says that his pro
gram of improvement will lend
practical as well as historical sig
nificance to various dates In the
history of Cuba.
When the anniversary of the
founding of Cuba is comemorated
on May 20, there will likewise be
the inauguration of the Havana to
Guanajay section of the Cuban
Central highway, which, when
completed, will provide a throueh
motor road to all principal points
Secretary of Public Works Ces-iof Cuba
pedes, a descendant of the fam- Serret
the new capitol building, in the
course of construction the past
most imposing edifices of the
year and which will be one of the
American continent, will be com
pleted in 12 months. This. also,
will be inaugurated on an out
standing day in Cuba's history.
A Portland contractor has just
been given a contract to bore a
tunnel from Detroit to Windsor,
Ont. Shucksf Aren't there under
ground methods enough as it is
for bringing the stuff from Can
ads-to Detroit? Eugene Register
SAN FRANCISCO. June 13.
(AP). Responding to the lead of
the New York market and the
placing of large supporting or
ders, stock prices on the San Fran
cisco stock and curb exchanges
made s brisk recovery today from
the uncertain quotations of yes
terday. The general trend of the list
was decidedly upward, although
here and there a few soft spots
Bank of Italy opened at 210,
where it closed yesterday and
climbed to 220 dronninr th ree
points later. Bancitaly corporation
strengtrened to 143 later re
ceding to 142. American company j
opening at 165 1-8 climbed to 175
before dropping back to 165. J
Hal Patton. " fiery Oregon dele
gate to the nation! republican
convention, found it Just as easy
to break onto the front page or
newspapers there as he does
through his activities on the Sa
lem city council, according to the
following dispatch to the Oregon
Journal under the signature of
Ralph Watson, political writer for
KANSAS CITY, June 13. Hal
Patton of Salem, delegate from the
first district, put Oregon on the
map and himself on the front pag-
is back here when he went into
battle as a member of the creden
ia!s committee after recess of the
convention Tuesday afternoon.
Once be was in session with the
cemmittee he didn't get out until
nearly 4 o'clock Wednesday morn
ing, and is through with creden
tials committees, he says.
But what crashed his way into
the headlines here was his mo
tion, after the first contest was
part way through to Just dump
the whole bundle into one lump,
sustain the national committee and
go get some dinner.
"I come from Oregon," Patton
told the committee. "Out there we
elect delegates and don't have to
get the national committee to un
it. We are going to sustain the na
tional committee anyway, so why
not cut out the blah blah and get
it over with, I'm hungry."
Hal says, and seems surprised
yet, that his motion started what
he terms "a melee."
He lost his motion, bat he dij
ret his dinner.
Later Patton got to his feet
again with the demand that thdTf
who spoke before the eommitte?
give their name and who they
"I come from Oregon. he in
formed the committee. "There are
a lot of big guns being fired off in
here and 1 want to know which
one is which when he shoots. It
might be Senator Ienroot or some
body like him and I want to see
what he looks like."
Mrs. Mabel Willebrsndt. chair
man, directed that speakers give
"I am Senator Lenroot of Wis
consin, and I trust the gentleman
from Oregon will take a good look
at me," the next speaker stated
as he arose to speak.
"He was a very pleasant gen
tleman, indeed," Patton insist.
"He shook hands and told me he
knew that Oregon was out West,
scramble the eggs we ship back to even before I spoke
Becke & Hendricks
189 N. High Telephone 161
-this coordinated train and motor-coach service
assures unmatched FLEXIBILITY in your plans.
Now you can ride swiftly, comfortably
and at low cost to Oregon points at max
imum economy in time. For example, take
an eatly motor-coach to your first destina-
tion ; an hour or so there, then catch the
next motor-coach or train to a point
No time lost enroute. Return by either
train or motor-coach, whichever happens
along when you're ready to go. The finest
travel appointments on each. Your rail
rickets, unless specially restricted, are good
on the motor-coaches.
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Note this frequent service throughout
To Portland 7:30, 8:30, 10:35 a. m.j
To Corvallis S:40, 10:40, 11:40 a. m.j
To Eugene 9:40, 10:40 ajn.; 3:40, 4:40
To Roseburg 10:40 a.m. ; 3 :40 p.m.
To Ashland 10:40 a m.
To Independence and Monmouth 8 : 30 J
10 :40 ajn. ; 2 :25, 4:40. 6:40 7 :30 p ml
To Portland 3:25, 6:40 a.m. ; 2:29, 4:53.
To Albany, Eugene and south 3 : l o, 1 0 : 1 3,
ajn.;6:35, 11:25, 11:54 pjn.
Motor-coaches lesre sod arrive
NEW SALEM HOTEL
High St between State and Petty
Passenger Station: lth aad Oak
Cky Ticket Office: 1S4 Mil Liberty St
BLANKS THAT ARE LEGAL
We carry in stock over 115 legal blanks suited to most any business
transactions. We may Eave jaat the form you ar look ins for at a big
savins as compared to made to order forms.
Some of the forms: Contract of Sale, Road Notice, Will Forms, Assign
""f1 fa MP5i Mortgage forma, Quit Claim Deeds, Abstract forms.
Bill of Sale, Building Contract, Promissory Notes, Installment Notes,
General Lease, Power of Attorney, Prune Books and Pads, Scale Re
ceipts, etc. These forms are carefuDy prepared for the courts and
P" p form are from 4 cenU to 16 cents apiece, and
on note books from 25 to r0 cents.
PRINTED AND FOR SAL12 BY
The : Statesman Publishing
.. LEGAL BLANK HEADQUARTERS :
At Business Office; Ground Floor