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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (July 7, 1928)
THE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON, SATURDAY MORNING, JULY 7. 1928
Itnd Dvly F.xrwpt Monday lX., .
THE STATESMAN PCBLlSHISa COMPANY
SIS Both 0-mreial BltMt. . QS
K. J. Ha4riekt
Iri 8. MeSkarrr
tttlpa a Cmrtii
. . City Editor
Tko AM.el.tod r.a. i. ..ela.-oly wtitiod w " "f.VlbZ
mw diapotebco crditd U it oz oi tuonriw erodiWi m thia -por
oral palian4 haraia.
BriT Bid..: Saa
ail Waataro Pacific
ItSS I Th... f. CUrk
Root !....' or 5M
awiaty Id f tor
3S or ftt
Kator.4 at i Of1 ' a '
There came tnen mis Drexureu ahont
witaont sent unto Him, callim Him. And the nultltude "bout
HimrVnd they said unto Him; Behold, thy mother and thy brethren
without seek for thee. Mark 3:31-32. .
ALBANY TO PAY FOR SLOGAN CAMPAIGN
"P. A. Young, banker of Albany, is registered at the Hotel
Portland. A number of concerns and individuals have launch
ed a program to aell' Albany to its own residents. This is to
be carried ouUn a series of display lavenwemeuw,
of which will deal with some resource of Linn county, and the
whole series wifl be a comprehensive review oi tne rewun
why Albany is a good place in which to live.
The above paragraph is from the hotel news column of the
Oregonian of a -couple of days ago.
This means that the people of Albany are to pay for a slo
gan campaign in the newspapers of that city.
For Salem and the Salem district, The Statesman has for a
long time, as every reader knows, carried on such a campaign
as a regular news feature of the paper.
Within a few weeks, the Slogan campaign of The States
man will pnterts tenth year.
As to the benefits of such
th Hpcision to the Dearie
Part of the answer is the fact that the Salem district is
more highly developed in the industries on the land that make
for a balanced prosperity than any other part of Uregon
And Salem is having the fastest and solidest growth of any
city on this coast of like size. 1
And there is a long way yet to go in this development and
Make this 100 per cent ; "sell" Salem and the Salem district
to all of our people, and this will be the most prosperous sec
tion and of the whole green earth, and Salem will be the
solidest city of its size in the world. And its size will soon
"double, and keep on doubling indefinitely.
DEMOCRAT REPUDIATES SMITH
(Mrs. Alexander Thompson, now of Portland, former Dem
ocratic national committeewoman for Oregon and former
member of the Oregon legislature, under date of July 3,
writes the following communication to the Oregonian:)
Along with my good friend. James H. Hazlett. I wish to be record
ed as another Democrat who will support Herbert Hoover for the
I consider that the nomination of Al Smith ia the gravest mistake
thi Democrats t ver made, and that his election would be nothing short
f a calamity.
He la a prolaT ot Tammany .hall, nurtured from his youth in its
doctrines,, train 1 and shaped by its nefarous policies and obeying Us
mandates. And Tammany ball ia the oldest, most efficiently organiz
ed and mo3t corrupt political group In America today. Graft and cor
ruption have always flourished under its rule, "gin and guzzle" have
bfn its watch words. It is a -cancer on the body politic, a stench In
the nostrils of the decent element In the Democratic party, a barnacle
from which It has repeatedly tried to free itself, and a liability for
. which It has always had to apologize.
? It is a significant fact that the only Democratic presidents we have
had since the civil war were both elected because they openly defied
T-rnmany and all it stood for, and spurned its vote In the conven
tions. .1111 many has always been a stumbling block to the progress of
the Democratic party, for by Its alliance with the corrupt bosses in
Indiana and Illinois It has engaged in underhand practices that have
bet n a disgrace to the country. It
party at heart. It has cared only
Democratic. It is "neither flesh nor
Uh! shad es of Jackson, and Jefferson, and Wilson! That such a
lawless, depraved, contaminated
Yoking your names ami your deeds
week at Houston!
It was an insult to the memory of
who have stood for high Ideals and
When a political party so far departs from its principles and Ideals
as to rina no Dettar material tor a nominee than a man who is a sym
bol of Its worst element, it 1s time for all good men and women t(
repudiate that party.
; Fortunately this is easy to do
ffered us in their nominee. Herbert Hoover, the outstanding man
ts their party, a man of gentle breeding, pleasing personality, sterl
ing character, brilliant attainments, broad vision and superb states
manship. Between the two candidates there is no comparison as to their flt
ess for the office.
I am proud to support Herbert Hoover because he has every re
quirement for the high position to be filled. He has the cultural back
ground that Is necessary at this time for the head of a great nation
like ours. His ability as an organiser and business executive has been
proved. His accomplishments stand In the written record of his splen
did patriotism during the world war. and the warm place which he
won in the hearts of the American people for this service
From humble beginnings, by his own efforts hs came to'a position
f world-wide prominence in his chosen profession before this- and
following it. Ms membership In the president's cabinet and the dis
charge of the responsible duties of this office, but added to hi. al
ready world-wide fame and experience.
When the votes are counted in November there will be added to
thr normal Republican majority the votes of thousands ot clean-minded
Democrats all over this country who place honor and integrity and
patriotism and principle above mere party loyaltj.
The National Industrial conference board has just announced-that
in 1925 Oregon stood fifth among the states of
the Union in per capita wealth. The total estimated wealth of
Oregon was $3,775,000,000, giving an average of $4374 per
person. The state of Nevada, with less than 80,000 inhabit
ants, had proportionately more wealth per person than any
other state, the aggregate being $565,000,000, and the per
capita figure $7299. Wyoming, another sparsely settled state
like Nevada, was placed in second rank, with $1,136,000,000
of wealth and a per capita average of $4961. South Dakota,
with a per capita of $4900, and Iowa, with one of $4646, were
the states which the industrial conference board rated ahead
of Oregon in amount of wealth per inhabitant. Nebraska,
with an average of $4185, and California, with $4000, were
the only other states in or above the $4000 class.
IELEGATES TO TAX
Approximately 60 persona will
represent Oregon' at the annual
: onventlon of the national tan as
'oclation at Seattle August 27.
Governor Patterson, at' th re
Bolok H K'.otiioc AdvortWBV
Llod E. Stitflae - - !" '
V H. Hdoro. CireUtio MCW
W. C. Coimt ... roourr
r.aeUsa, " '
Bldf. . -
Co.. Now Tor. iss-is.
V-".rj hr and. standing
a campaign, the writer will
of this city and section.
has never had the Interest of the
for boodle and booze. It is not
fowl, nor good red herring."
crew should ride Into power in
in their behalf a they did last
party founders and party leaders
this year, for the Republican hare
quest of Governor Hartley of
Washington. Friday announced
the personnel of Oregon's delega
tion to the convention. Discussion
of tax legislation will feature the
Persons who will represent the
state of Oregon at the convention
Walter A. Balrd. Baker; C. I
Taljman, Corvallls; W. B. Cook.
Oregon City; Charles-Henrys. As
toria; W. S. Roberts, St. Helens;
J. P. Beyers. CoquIIle; H. A. Fos
ter, Prlaeville; F. 8. Moore, Gold
Beach; A. A. Anderson, Bend; F.
L. Calkins. Roseburg ; F. C. Mack,
Canyon City; C. W. Logan. Burns.
Irl Blagg. Hood River; J. B.
Coleman, Medford; Ira P. Hol
comb, Madras; D. O. Haves.
Grants Pass; W. T. Lee, Klamath
Falls; C. C. Mahan. Lakerlew.
Ben F. Keeney, Eugene; I. N.
Center, Toledo: Grant From an.
Albany; A. M. Graham. Vale; O.
A. Steelbammer, Salem; Jesse J.
Wells, Heppner; H. U. Welch.
Portland; F. J. Holman. Dallas.
Margaret Peett, Moro; H. 8.
Mann. Tillamook; R. O. Hawks.
Pendleton: D. H. Proctor, La-
Grande; J. H. Horner. Enterprise;
James A. Davis. The Dalles, W. F.
Boley. HUlsboro; Peter Hart man.
Fossil; W. L. Osborn, McMlnn
rtlle; Elfle Campbell, Condon.
Edward Milter. Grants Paas;
Henry E. Reed, C. L. Starr. Arthur
Spencer. L. B. Smith. C. C. Chap
! man. Gust Anderson. Ray W.
Gill. Charles H. Hugglns and Bert
Sleeman. all ot Portland; Ralph
Hamilton. Bend; John Carkln
Medford; A. R. Shumway. MUton;
J. E. Montgomery, Marshfleld; H.
D. Norton, Grants Pass; L. Bar
num. The Dallas; Earl Fisher. Sa
lem; Henry Booth. Roseburg; E.
E. Bro41es. Oregon City; Bruce
Dennis, Klamath Falls; Carl
Haberlack, Tillamook; Claude In
galts. CorvalHs; Wlllard Marks.
Albany; George Palmlter, Hood
River; Carl Shoemaker, Cascade
Locks; Sam Thompson, Pendle
ton, and Irving Vlning. Ashland.
Pita Tor Breakfaat j
Salem Is a real city
For proof of which note thai
thousands attended the band con
cert last night the Chautauqua tent
was full, and all the theaters had
crowded houses. And many ban
dreds of Salem people are at the
coast and mountain resorts and
on trips over the Fourth of Jury
One of the most worthy manu
facturing plants in the Salem sec
tion is the Aurora pickle factory.
It is getting into full swing, and
the output is going over big, as It
should, being first class.
That factory is working 25 peo
ple now, and wuj increase the
force with the harvest season
Every doctor in town Is the
best doctor for somebody.
The deepest faith is invariably
put into things that nobody ful
To get the most out of life.
set a limit to your desires and then
keep them there.
It Is Just as religious to take
care of your health as to take
care of your morals.
Silliness In a pretty girl is al
lowable, but It always makes a
homely girl homlier.
There are plenty of people who
seem to get their greatest pleas
ures In doing things they know are
AL SMITH ATTENDS
Bourbon Goes to Maryland,
Honoring Prominent GMC
ALBANY. July S.(AP).
Governor Alfred K. Smith, demo
cratic presidential nominee, left
late today for Centervtlle. Md.. to
attend the funeral tomorrow of
the son of John J. Raskob. the
governor's friend and an official
of the General Motors corpora
tion, who was killed in an auto
The governor traveled In the
private car of William F. Kenny.
With him was Mrs. Smith and It
was expected they would be met
(at a point near New York by Mr.
Kenney and James F. Rlordan.
who also planned to attend the
The governor expected to be
i i. .
uc. m me mansion tomorrow,
night to remain until Tuesday,
when he goes to Pear Mountain!
park to address the Boy Scout
encampment. From Bear Moun
tain he plans to go to New York
for the meeting of the national Rumor Circulated About Xaviga.
committee. Preparations for the' tor Who Spanned Pacific
formal notification ceremonies as- .
turned form when It was an- HONOLULU. July 6. (AP).
nounced that Senator Key Pitt- Unofficial reports say that Harry
man. of Nevada, chairman of the W. Lyon, navigator of the mono
notification committee named at plane Southern Cross, plans a
Houston would arrive here tomor- nonstop flight from Croydon,
row night to remain over the' Eng.. to New York,
week end. Lyon, accompanied by James
Governor Smith also made It Warner, radio operator of the
plain that the ceremony Is to be Southern Cross, Captain W. New
held In Albany, by saying: "I live ton Lancaster, of the Royal Air
In Albany and where else could Force, and Mrs. Keith Miller nt
n do neiai
LINN TO GET NEW ROAD
Bid Let for Three Mile Stretch of
Santlam Highway MA CLOSES CONVENTION
PORTLAND. July 6. (AP)
Bid of R. M. Shafer was the low-' Atlanta. Georgia, Picked For
est of seven submitted today to Meeting Place-In 1929
the United States bureau of pub-j
lie roads for grading the Cascadla- MINNEAPOLIS. July 6. (AP)
Ranger Station section of the San- The national education assocla
tlam highway In Linn county. For tion will hold Its 1929 convention
the three mile stretch Shater's pro- 'n Atlanta. Ga., it was decided at
posal was $26,947. This grading the closing session of tbe annual
Job will complete the highway
from Albany to Ranger Station.
OX RETURN TRIP
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. T. Tuthill.
who havs been guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Charles A. Park, leave this
morning at 10 o'clock for their
home In San Jose. Cal. The Tut
hills were former Salemltes and
interested in the religious, social
and buslners activities of the city.
There ts always waiting- them a
cordial welcome by a large group
Everybody makes mistakes. But
the newspaper man Is about the
only- on who makes them where'
everybody ran see them. Scap
poose Register. -
BV Hill COPS
Deep Laid Plot Unearthed to
Return Province to
KISHINEV, Rumania, July .
(AP) How a woman, posing aa a
Russian monarchist, betrayed to
the Soviet her friends and acquain
tances in this city, was revealed
In what police tonight said was a
confession from Madame Kollan-
She was the landlady of Waca
ca, the Soviet agent who wsu
sought after the murder July 2
of Ivan Jacobovitch. editor of a
monarchist newspaper and him
self a "double dealer."
Mme. Kollantay, aunt of Alex
andra Kollantay, the Soviet worn
an diplomat, underwent a gruel
ltng questioning by the police for
14 hours. Then she told that she
was a spy for the Moscow general
staff. She is also said to have be-
Ufeyed friends who cooperated
The woman Is said to have nam
ed Bomber of other Russian ag
enta who posed here as mooavr
chhrta and thereby won the respect
of this community. Several of
these people have been arrested
and the police will try to obtain
from them Information which
they believe will reveal Soviet
military plans for the return of
Bessarabia to Russian rule.
Bessarabia of which Kishinev
Is the capital, has been a bone of
contention since Rumania pro
claimed Its independence In 1877
during the Russo-Turkish war.
The Independence was ratified by
the treaty of Berlin the next year
but the province of Bassarabia
was awareded to Russia, It re
mained under dominion of that
government until after the world
war when it was declared Ru
mania territory. It is a rich agrl
FRANCE TO TAX TENNIS
Court Decision Held to be
Blow to Athletics
PARIS. July 6. (AP) Paris
tennis fans, unable to attend the
championship finals at Wimble
don, today gathered in force at the
Seine tribunal to hear a judge
sentence the French Tennis fed
eration to pay a fine of 291.524
francs to the French treasury.
The case was the outgrowth of
the refusal of the federation to
pay taxes levied upon music halls.
theaters and other entertainment
places. It hafl been before the
courts for several months.
The French federation de
murred payment, claiming that
tennis receipts came under the
law of 1920 exempting from tax-
tlons gate receipts of organiza
tlons with the aim of developing
sports and physical education as
military preparation. The court
ruled that tennis failed to fulfill
the last named, stressing the fact
that women are perfectly able to
play tennis while they arc unable
to serve as soldiers.
President Canet of the French
Tennis federation was disappoint
ed at the court's decision. "This
Is a terrific blow to tennis." he
said. "I don't want to criticize
the courts but they are just about
going to kill tennis."
AL VERY NICE TO REED
lirttor Sent Defeated Candidate
NEW YORK. July 6 (AP)
Governor Alfred E. Smith ha
written Senator James A. Reed,
his chief antagonist at the demo
cratic convention Inviting him to
go to Albany and discuss the com
"Now that the storm of battle
Is clearing away," read the letter,
made public at Smith headquar
ters here today. "I hope that I can
prevail upon you to spend a night
at Albany at the executive, man
sion and confer with me on the
conduct and Issues of this cam
paign In which we are all engeged
together. P mu lar ma in
vrhat n9n. .i
" me ut-ni
future so that we can perhans ret
LYON TO TRY ATLANTIC
London, left hera today bv steam
er for Ran Francisco, after Lyon
and Warner received felicitations
from Honolulu residents during
Frank Reynolds. Columbus.
Ohio, was re-elected to the execu
tive committee and Joseph Saun
ders. Newport News. Va was
made a member of tbe board of
trustees. The association voted
to continue efforts in behalf of a
federal department of education,
with a secretary. In the president's
cabinet, and called upon its mem
bers to coatlnne their campaign
The association In Us platform
endorsed sound retirement and
tenure systems and took a firm
stand tor academic freedom. It
urged "more genuine freedom for
the teacher, freedom in mind an;
spirit to achieve and create an
to take pride In the art of teaching."
Fast Time Made in Dashes
Eastern Olympic Tryouts
HARVARD STADIUM. Cam-; don Draper of Southern Califor
brldge. Mass., July . (AP) nla and others.
Claude Bracey, crack sprinter from' The Texas ace. Claude Bracey
Rice Institute, Texas, and Frank from Rice institute, pounded down
Wykoff, sensational youngster the straightaway to win the sec
from Glendale. Cal., furnished the ond heat and also equalled the
sensations of the 100 meter Olym-" Olympic record of 10 3-5 seconds.j
pic trials today when each equal-' Bracey was not extended and won
led the Olympic record of 10 3-5 in fine style three yards in the
seconds for the second straight front of the erstwhile "Flying
time. Cop," Bob McAllister of New York
with Aubrey Cockrell. another
HARVARD STADIUM. Cam-: Texas Product, a yard and a half
hridre Mama. Jnlv 8 fAP) 'behind McAllister.
George sfmplon. naahy Ohio State' An upset marked the shot put
sprinter, signalized the start of tfl when Herman Brlx. Unlver
the final American Olympic track of Washing on star heaved
and field tryouta today by equal- the impound ball a distance ot 50
ling the Olympic record of 10 3-5 three and one quarter Inches
second, for the 100 meters dash, to beat the famous trio from the
on a soggy track. , Pacific coast. Krenx. Kuck and
. Rothert, as well as Herb
Simpson was off like a scared Sehwae, th, Wisconsin giant and
Jack rabbit in the first heat o tbe fifth qualifier for the finals to
100, but he had to withstand a morrow. j
fine closing challenge by the To-j Brlx' mark, figured to a basis
ledo high school boy. Don Ben- of 50.27 feet, broke the national
nett. to win by a yard. Bennett1 A. A. C. championship record by
Tork. former national champion,
for second place. Hnssey was be
ing pressed to gain the third qual
ifying place In a tussle with Wel-
Two Geologists and Three
Engineers Named to Study
WASHINGTON, July 6. (AP)
Three engineers and two geol
ogists were. named today by Sec
retary Work, with the approval of
President Coolidge, as members of
a commission authorized by the
present congress to study the feas
ibility of construction of a dam by
the government on the Colorado
canyon. They are:
Major General William L. Slb-
ert. of Bowling Green, Ky.
Daniel Webster Mead, of Madi
Robert Ridgeway, of New York.
Charles V. Berkey of New
Warren J. Mead, of Madison.
The commission is to examine
the proposed sites of the dam. re
view the plans and estimates and
idvise the secretary of the interior
y Dec. 1, 1928, as to matters af
fecting the safety, the economic
md engineering feasibility and
the adequacy of the proposed
structure and incidental works.
The five commissioners were
seletced from several score engi
neers and geologists during a con
ference between President Cool
dge and Secretary Work early this
week at Brule, Wis.
General Sibert retired from the
army in 1920 after a long and
distinguished service. He con
structed the Gatun lock and dam
it the Panama canal and the
refikvatcr at Colon harbor. He
commanded a division in France
taring the world war and return
ed to America to organize the
chemical warfare service.
Daniel Webster Mead is a vet
eran engineer and an authority on
-.ydraulic engineering and water
power, being a professor of those
subjects at the University of Wis
consin. Ridgeway has been chief engi
neer for the New York subways
and engineer for the transit com
mission and the board of trans
portation for New York, in addi
tion to being the engineer for
the Catskill aqueduct.
Berkey has been 'professor of
geology at Columbia university
since 1903, in addition to being
geologist for the New York state
board of water supply on the Cats
kill aqueduct, he was geologist on
the third Asiatic expedition of the
American Museum of Natural His-!
Warren J. Mead Is a geologist
at the University of Wisconsin.
PRESIDENT TO TALK
IT UNVEILING FETE
ri:-i- i j- a ii ,.,.
Coolidge Indicates He Will
Accept Invitation for
SUPERIOR. Wis.. Julv
(AP) President Coolidge lont
- - - ' '
with favor uoon an Invitation pt -
. , , . , , - . ;
tended to him today here to speak
- v. v.aiun a. G. lilUUUUICIU
Y 1 Aft I ft
MM M BODi
rAnT,, X t ,' 1 . ' Captain Ravazzionl continued
commemorating the part played In' hi search of the ,-,fPr. nA ill
the battle of Gettysburg by Col-jJndj To ' tha vlZtl Jt ? I
or,theT,iatn0,Vll,'tat l head "aces0of RaM AmSnd.? nl
Gantry esota volunteer landed and queatIoned flsnerm
Governor Chrlstlanson of MM-1 ""VJlf JTPOrt that.a f,S
nesota headed the inviting delega- ien's bodl hJ tlP Amd'
tlon. which Included Represents-' fS Hn'U.S Z' kW'
lives Andresen. Knutson. Goodwin.' " th,ng about
Newton and Maas. all of Minne-! Pated discovery.
soia. ine invitation was taken
under advisement Dendinsr defl-
n i t sa n f n wi on
Mr. PnnlM kta rinwovar win
. . v a , will !' l
make an extended address at Can-!
non Falls, planning at most a 10
minute speech. He feels that on
his vacation he cannot be expect-:
ed to engage In lengthy addresses.
Representative Walter H. New-V
ton, after the delegation of which1
he was a member, called on Mr.!
- -r- -
come head of the republican speak,
" iuJ luriacoming
ra.mna.len. Tto salH h tr
ui-. v a -
pect Mr. Coolidge to take any ag-
r v Vaii u me lauupaiKa, dui
the help which he promised Mon-
day last to Chairman Work of tha
national republican committee, year recently closed, and In 1927
would probably be exerted in an $107.5S3. was paid for instmc
unohtruslvo manner. i tion of high school youths
Representative Newton said Cost of fuel -for 1828 was $2 -thar
he expected, as head of the 152.27. aa against fl.fi8.36 in
tpeakers bursau, to call upon all the previous year,
republican senators to take th . Th Sai.m . i . .
stump for the Hoover cause. He
also COatemnlated initnHnr all
, . -
cabinet officers to deliver nnit.tr-
-s.s-r--'-"- s- wiJw fcae
tlonal titles being at stake in. con
nection with the Olympic tests.
Ralph Rose set the old champion-,
ship record at 50.28 feet In 1909
campaign. Newton aald that his
offices would be located In Chi
cago and added that he thought
that city would have been Ideally j
suited dfor national republican
headquarters. Tbe Minnesota rep
resentative held that Chicago was
closer to the heart of the country
than Washington and was In
",r totMt, "h. ""Let!"
. ment. Easy telephonic communl-
cation could have been established
with the capital, he said.
Governor Chrlstlanson, after his
call on Mr. Coolidge, predicted
that Secretary Hoover would carry
Minnesota in the November elec
tions and that Senator Henrlk
Shipstead, seeking re-election on a
farmer-labor platform, would be
defeated by A. E. Nelsonvof St.
Paul, regular republican candi
date. Home building activities touch
at the very foundations of civic
responslbllty. The family that
owns It own home Is a better
group of citizens, because it takes
pride in the development and In
the appearance of its community.
Historic Persian Carpet
Brings More Than $100,000
LONDON. July 8. (AP) The
"emperor's Persian carpet." given,
by Peter the Great of Russia to
Leopold of Austria, was sold at
Christie's today for 22,000 guln-'
eas ($110,000). The relic wart
bought by the International Art
Gallery which has establishments
in London, Paris and New York, j
The carpet is of woven wool and
silk, in 21 colors. It is 25 feet
long and 10 feet 8 inches wide,
and contains 15.000.000 kncUo,
each tied separately. It came into
the market in 1925 when it wasi
sold by the Austrian state museum!
on the order of the reparations,
committee. A private firm bought
it at that time.
Flapper dresses and low-cut
gowns are not to be permitted at
the Imperial coronation ceremon
ies In Japan. Even foreign women
must obey the imperial edict. The
reason for such drastic atclon is,
we presume, that the new king
may have all the attention. Cot
tage Grove Sentinel.
ITALIANS MAROONED MEN
BEING TAKEN TO SAFETY
(Continued from JS t.)
ald. because she was sure her hus
band would immediately offer his
services again for rescue work and
expose himself once more to the
Rescue operations. It was be
lieved here, are proceeding, and
it Is expected that several more of
the marooned men soon will be
carried back to Kings Bay or some
other safe territory.
ROME. July 6. (AP) The
regular night report from the Clt
ta dl Milano at Spltzbergen con
firms the rescue of Lieut. Lund-
TOrs aj ieuow sweaisn aviator
I rtti. a,
ine message aaas that the posi
tion of the five survivors of Gen
eral Umberto Nobile"s polar ex
pedition has not changed In the
past 24 hours. The Russian ice
breaker Krajtnfn mab-inv oi-.
progress towards the castaways
and today was 17 miles north of
i auu approximately
50 miles from the camp on the ice
Some boys boys have letters and
Ipes and pins, and some didn't
i " ' " wau, uauaa r
'?6t a thine Out of rnlltwa. aw-AM
a V- V VAt,C.!
' education. Klamath News. !
. ' j
EDUCATION COST SIX j
prio uiriir-r r-Ai..r
n CtNlS HIGHER, FOUND
(Continued from pase ;., !
- wuio teacners
(those who taught In other grades
n me junior nign schools) the
nut vir m.A
j.., uu da iuii nme ceacn-
ers last" year, with 26 part time
luiimctori ior mat yearx
Salaries of these teachers
amounted to 11 ii ea i- .wl1
were : attend tttoS .m"
nnntv. . h - . .
a"a"" uipn iron anuuui thai
district, la l2t than la the pr
vtone year. Tat low ot
pupils was in Polk county, which Marlon county this year.. with 29
sent 19 less students this year In 1927 and 1 301 In 128; Pol
than last, dne to the union high1 county sent 76 a year ago and r,
schools at Amitr and Rickreall tbe last year; other counties h, :
taking some of them. There was three pupils enrolled In 127 ai
a gain of three tuition pupils from this year.
85614 Aug. 20,
, 85615 do
' 85620 do
i 85623 do
I 85625 do
I 85626 do
I 85628 do
j 85630. do
j 85631 do
j 8563S. do
j 85639 do
j 85646 do
! 85654 do
, 85668 do
t 85669 flo
, 85660 do
; 85679 do
' 84672 do
I 85677 do
! 86697 do
85737 - do
' 85815 do
85837 - do
85838 , do
S584 4 do
8684 5 d
from page 8.)
" To Whom Issued A mourn
Andrew Mattson 4 0 ,
Peter Kushntck 2.3 s
Louis Larson .60
Peter Helgerson .85
B. F. Gifford .93
P. E. Ackerman 25
J. F. VanOsdolI t j
W. L. Cummlngs .56
W. G. Buchanan 1
Jennie Hartman 54
J. E. Ludviksen -0
H. W. E. M. Brar .
Mrs. R. A. Buchanan .30
L Malono (Heirs)
H. W. M. E. Burtls .66
J. M. Slyter .36
Ida M. Haughawout 1.60
Fred Schisaser 1.6S
J. A J. Zltxelberger 1.76
C. L. A H. M. Prince .18
Arch Bishop of Oregon Ofty .28
Byron Williams 3.26
Byron Williams 17 9
Villa Hoefer !
Martin Feseler 2 0
Sarah R. Gilbert .16
R. Gilbert 0 4
Ralph Gilbert 8 40
Marie Klble .32
Joseph Doran .21
John Haaptman .56
A. B. k. C. O. Cowden .77
Christina Paull 2.03
C. W. ft F. J. Nist .66
John Lane 06
Cecilia E. Gleason 1.13
G. A. Arndt 49
John Mills .76
A. J. Stephenson .56
John Mitling (Heirs) i l0
Emma Nletllng .26
F. N. Woodry 2 04
Sarah B. Devlne 133
Jos. & C. Perry 2.17
E. J. Ball 07
John Bart n lk 1.13
A. A. Gersch 1 42
Isa belle Farrer 100
W. F. Gulvln .4
Geo. L. Brassfleld .73
Bettle G. Brlggs .68
Geo. E. Glover 5 JC
Geo. Glover . 4 9 v,
Paul Sowa " 1.3u
August Zimmerman .tit
Susan A Anna Fery .46 f
C. W. Boettiiher OK
R. T. Gore 31
T. J. Gore 22
M. B. Hein . 2i
Klizabeth Byers 62
8. A. A L. M. Manning C IS f
P. J. Neuawanger .76 I
Albert Ruge 6 1
Wemgel Doerfler 6 8H j
Frank Miller 1 !
Emma Ham man .10
V. H. Commons .88
Edward A Mary Hug .86
J. W. Cable 4 0
Commons A Aldlemaa .35
Julius Jasmer 32
Z. L. Dlmmick .11
Silvester Robertson .16
Theodore Falk 21
J. L. A A. M. Wood 2 01
P. P. Carey A C. B. Garner 1.61
S J. Connor t .4 7
F. P. Reddaway 5.90
Howard Force .40
E. & N. Harr 48 O
Ed. Harr -l V
Albert Hersch 16.18
R. & T. Wells 1.3 5 9Tk
Gooch Lumber Co. .28
F. 'W. Treado .69 t
A. D. & C. E. Wagner .41
C. E. Knerr .K.
M. J. Knerr 2 J
A. A C Nelson 1 08 f
Louis Koenig 126 i
Steven Weber 2 47
S. F. A Dora J. Ohles .72
W. M. Crum .16
Geo. Brown 120
A. Hutcheon 1.00
Geo. C. Foulk 3.22
A. Gilbert .83
a. T. Hegetvelt .(
A. H. Persev .r.K
W. H. A H. Carrow 2.15
B. W. Macy .16 f
Walter Baragar .46
Margaret Bell .K0
I). O. Bright
Chas. A. Holmstrom 8'
Joseph Zeis 1.21
J. F. Zeis 60
R. J. Gillon
Emma S. Klambe
Robt. J. Gillon
J. O. Fan
Emma S. Curl
N. W. Cltxen
1 I r.
A A. M.
A E. A.
G. O. Holmes
Geo. B. Weatherby
Malcon Tire Co.
Mm. A. O. Legard
Julia A. Hagey
W. T. Given
L. M. Haines
J. II. Settleiuler, (Est.)
C. A. Harper A C. E. Harper
PlUett & Kane
N. J. Bradley
Mrs. Jean Adams
A. Matthews A D. T.
Otto Will l
Ben & Mcl Kelley
J. R. Pemberton
W; M. A N. C. Lows
J. J. Becker
K. A M. Courand
S. E. Herdccetle
V. A. Straw
M. C. Crittenden
Sarah L. Smith
J. C. Riggs
Hazel Irene Kennedy
John A. Krebs
C. C. Mulkey
H. G. Carl
Fhiley E. Peterson
J. R. Lods
K. P. Hoffman
J. B. Chonowith
' 1 :-