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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 5, 1928)
The New Oregon Statesman, Salem, Oregon, Sunday Morning, August 5, 1928
AVIATORS DiJ FLIGHT
' (Continued from pace one)
standard time, today. . No word
wa received concerning tbera dur
ing; the dar and this led to the
added ibelief that ;: their - compass
mar hare failed them and that
they were flying In a great circle.
.Another possibility waa that the
.filers turned In a northwesterly
( direction la order to skirt a , ex
pensive storm area. -: fc
The plane carried enough gaso
line under normal conditions to
"remain in the air for Sff hours,
which woud give the filers' until
8:46 a. m. Sunday (Eastern Stan
dard time) before a descent would
EJsinore Today, Monday
-. PARIS. Aug. 4 (AP) Aaxi
. ety for the Polish transatlantic
fliers Increased tonight with re
ports of storms and violent squalls
over the coast of northern France
,, Friends of Majors Kubala and
Idzikowski refused to believe th.
,.the fliers had turned back toward
Paris. In any case their retreat
Would be blocked by adverse
, weather conditions. .
The officials of Le Bex-get air
field evidently share a vXdespread
Tiew that the positions given by
,the steamships Artec and Ami-
. kura were Inaccurate. The hang
fars- hare been closed up and there
has been no action to light the re
Much speculation has centered
around the Amakura's report that
the plane had come from the west
and turned northward around the
. vessel. It has been suggested by
aviation experts that the fliers
saw the ship from a distance and
'turned back to show themselves,
afterward swing north to resume
their course toward Halifax.
-' Persons most familiar with the
Plan of the flight and the char
acter of the flier that the
asked only an even ofeai to the
Asores and one chance In five
thereafter. The' fact that no
storm was repotted and that the
airplane waa firing without ep-
parent airneuity has strengthened
BOOK IS SECURED
" (Continued from page 1)
that 'fought to make the United
States a free country and a repub
lic. This book only recently came
Into the poroessloa of Mr, Boise.
It came from a relative who has
- lately passed on.
Baron Fried rich Wllhelm von
Steuben waa a German of noble
birth and high military training
. who was , drawn to the cause of
'the struggling colonies fighting
for their freedom. He came and
offered his help.
Congress appointed him- In
structor general of the continental
armies, with the rank of major
scucrai. xi e aevoiea aimselr to
the task of reorganising the army
on the European model. He ac
quitte dhlmself creditably at Mon
mouth, In Virginia, and In the
aiege of Torktowa.
In 1780. he prepared this man
ual for the army, which came into
general use. Its rulea are followed
yet;- In the American armies, and
in those of other countries,
j After the war, grants of land
were voted to Baron Steuben by
several states, and congress voted
him a tardy annual pension of
, 82400. He retired to the grant
or land from New York, on the
present alte of Utica la that state
A monument to Baron Steuben
has been erected at Utica. , '
s It has come to the knowledge
or Mr. Boise, in the past tew days,
that such original cop!esbf Baron
Steuben's book are worth $1000.
This one is not for sale at all. -
; Are there other 81000 books in
taiemr mere are a number un
der lock and kep In the state 11
hrary, long since out of print, that
are worth a good many times their
original cost. .
V ; -' . .
jg3 Jcexkm 'BEYOND IQNDQNS UGfflS'CEl
(Continued from page 1
in the November presidential elec
The . committee unanimously
adopted resolutions pledging sap-
port to Harvey O. starsweatner
for representative in tne nrsi con
gressional districts A resolution
attacking Representative uawiy.
republican, declared that he fav
ors New - jsngiana manuisciones
over . Oregon - farmers. : - various
speaqers declared there Is more re
publican defection In Oregon than
ever before and that the chances
of carrying Oregon tor Smith are
therefore excellent. ,
The contest for chairman . was
three-cornered and spirited. -The
balloting showed 21 rotes for W.
C. Culbertson. ? for L. L. Langley
and S for Gilbert Hedges. .
The personnel' of the committee
was aa follows:
Baker: William Duby, by John
D. Mann, proxy; Benton, H. E.
Walter, Corral! Is; Clackamas. Al
A. Price, Oregon City; Clatsop,
Fred- TheIL ABtorla; Columbia,
John L. Storia. St. Helens; Coos,
Hugh McLaln. Marshfield; Crook.
M. R. Biggs, Prtneville; Deschutes
Roes Farnum, Bend; Douglas, R.
R. Turner, .Proxy; Gilliam, James
D. Burl. Condon: Grant. George
F. Alexander, proxy; Harney, Sam
Mothershead. Burns; Hood River.
George R. Wilbur, Hood River;
Jackson. J. R. Bowen, Rogue Riv
er; Jefferson, Harry Gard, Pprt-
mna; josepnine, jotm van zante.
proxy; Klamath, Claude McCol
locb, Klamath Falls, by C. V. Gal
loway, proxy; Lane, Fred Fisk.
Eugene.' by . Alex , Sweek. . proxy;
Lincoln, Mrs. Rosemary Schenck.
Toledo; Lian. Arthur K. ' McMa
han. Albany: Malheur Tom Jones.
Ontario, by John Van Zante proxy;
Marlon, August Huckesteln, Sal
em; Mornson Hughes, Reppner;
Multnomah. GUbert E. Hixaker,
Portland: Polk, R. R. Turner.
Dallas: Tillamook; Umatilla. Will
M. Peterson, - Pendleton, by Will
Moore, proxy; Union. Victor Eck
ley. La Grander Wallowa, Sam F.
Pace, Enterprise; Wasco, . John
Gavin. The Dalles. .'
PUT UJTD D SGflRD
F.-TJ. BSII1E Bill
Rah ! Rah ! Rah ! . Everything's
going to be collegiate today and
Mondar on the EUinore theater's
stage.- Fanchon and Marco's "Col
lege Capers". Idea will be on hand
to entertain Salem theatregoers.
Everyone : is advised to preparo
now to enroll , for a course of,
laughs, pep and fun In the fastest
moving stage rerue Fanchon and
Marco hare-ever staged. -
" College songs, .college dances.
college yells and college spmt pre
dominate throughout. In the fun
one almost lives bis school days
over again. : y MX'V:::- :.JS
Nlta- Marian. liter feature of
"Sunny" and her . two : harmony
boys; Bobby GUlette, sensational
banjoiat and Reggie -Montgomery
)aas pianist are the'headllners of
the show. Miss Martan features as
own original song version ot the Gangster' bullets are not . J
amous r-Khapsodr la Blue.7 " ace to the innocent hv.ta
Jack Kates, that Broadway when they kill, ther kill each oth
comedian with the rubber legs or. a report of tcSeS!.-
ia is vi me easi. is ieaiurea in Arthn. v im. i .
0 7rear th- reporf
- w w ii 11 iirnrM
(Continued from page 1)
They come well' below,the
knees, they slar up feminine
frailties which- were women's
greatest strength before the war.
Slender waists are emphasized by
more ejoseiy nttefl lines..
. velvet, the most . feminine of
ail fabrics. Is miles ahead of any
oiner at we leading houses.
The newest models, nerhans
iney are too new tor this season,
hare several other characteristlcf
of clothes of the late Victorian
era, including fullness drawn to
the bade of the skirts and draped
into bustles, demure collars, mod
ftstlr high . fronts - on erentng
dresses, but astonishingly . low
backs. . . . 'V . 1
"Quite demure but not o nits
dumb was ths summary of an
American girl who viewed a col
lection which had been nassed- for
Its Hrst showing before Princess
AstrM of Belgium, wife of the
crown prince of that country, with
aer mowsr ana sister.- The royal
ladies were reported to. have been
enthusiastie.over the winter styles.
winter nats win also hark back
(ft BM-Wir llira Tkw .V -
decided reaction toward trimming
uiuonga mey are not reached
the stage of birds nests, artificial
tmii iancr learners, bands nt
snort inr ana brocades used for
bonnets that were hailed In the
oldfaahloned phrasa as "crea
. If ' anyone doobU liat a raw
woman is being evolved in the
Paris dress salons:
should ; observe the conduct
the mannequins who ; wear the
models. Ther- move mor tn.w
and with a carefully cultivated
dignity. ; A lot of favorite ho y
dens are now registering hauteur.1
Poise Is taking the place of perk-
ness. '-..!;:.l:.4''li.;i.. :.- ; ,i
Gcngxter BcHets Hot
Serious RIenace Except
: To' Himself, Indication
John A. Horgan of the Pacific
Airplane Service will be. the Sal
em weather - observer tomorrow
and thereafter, according- to word
from Edward I. Wells, meteorol
ogist ot the Portland bureau.
- The local weather, bureau in
strumenta. now. located on the
north banks of the Willamette
near the Marion-Polk count
bridge, will be moved Monday to
the airport under the direction of
Charles I. Dsgue of the Portland
office, Dague will also instruct the
new observer in the art of weather
This . change, .Wells; states, is
made necessary by the inaugura
tion of a new system for supply
ing air- pilots leaving Portland
with-up-to-the-minute weather In
formation along the airway a. Jaat
before each scheduled flight' Hor
gan and other observers along the
airways will be called by telephone
roT weather conditions, it thus be
ing necessary to establish the bu
reau; where the observer may al
ways be reached by telephone.
(Continued from page one) ,
all of Portland. ...
The committee ,on awards, an
nounced a correction in fglurea on
the drum corps contest, giving
Marshfield score of 83 7-24 and
Roseburg 81 7-16, placing Marsh
field third and Roseburg fourth.
? Auxiliary . "7 Elects ' : 'S-
Mrs. WilUam Kelly, of Baker,
was elected president of the Wom
an's auxiliary- Mrs. Newton C
Chaney of this city . was named
vice president. Other auxiliary of
fleers chosen were: Mrs. . Polly
Mdnturff, Marshfield, re-elected
secretary-treasurer; Mrs. Allan
Cleveland, Salem, historian, com-mittee-woman-Xox
t, Mrs. Otto- Herder. Sheridan:
for. district number, 2. Mrs. Har
riet Gemmel, Heppner; delegate to
the national convention to be held
at San Aatonicr, Texas, sometime
in November, Mrl. Verona Nel
son, Newberg. district number 1.
and Mrs. A. J. Cleveland. Salem.
The Cotton .Blossom Singers,
composed of a group of southern
harmony girls from the Plney
Woods school in Mississippi, will
kits . a sacrea concert of negro
spirituals and plantation, melo
aies in the First Methodist church
this evening. The program will
begin at 8 o'clock., and an offer,
tag will be taken for the Christian
school In Plney Woods.
May Get Another Chance
Nolan Richardson, owned bv
Detroit and- now playing; In the
Texaa League, may get another
chance to make the grade in 1929
Dynamite Planted in
I Theater in Seattle
J Causing Rlild Panic
t SEATTLE. Aug. 4. (AP).
beattle theater, crowds were
thrown into a panic tonight when
a bomb exploded over the; Colo
nial theater, In the heart of the
business section. Windows were
smashed for a block around and
showers -of plaster fell into the
theater,; but none was injured
and the damage was not heavy.
investigators said that several
sticks of dynamite, constituting
the bomb, were apparently thrown
irom an upper window of a neigh.
coring building. The explosion
was one ot a series of theater
bombings which hare followed la
bor difficulties - late last year.
Two men are in Jail serving sen
tence ror recent bombings ttat
created less of a stir.
. The explosion, occurring as
early theater crowds were going
home, jammed traffic throughout
the business section aa fire trucks
and police -; cars rushed to the
scene and pedestrians filled the
street In front ot the theater.
Reporters Say They
4 Were Attacked When
I They FUmed Election
. : , .
MEMPHIS, Tenn.. Aug. 4
(AP) Five. warrants four charg
ing assault and battery and the
- others charging grand . larceny,
were sworn out today by fire re-
porters ot the Commercial Appeal
and Memphis Evening Appeal as
the result ot alleged man-handling
at the polls in Thursday's primary.
- One ot the assault and battery
' warrants was against William K.
Cerber. assistant attorney general
of Shelby county; - Tare ot the
other warrants named policemen.
The papers.had assigned report
ers to various polling places to
; watch the rotlng and take pictures
ot any negroes participating in t:
democratic primary. Cameras o
;x5toral t ot. . the reporters were
masbeX " " . :
Hz A nil
m a .M 1
ONE WEEK STARTING. TODAY
Frank D. Bliffh uke
greet pUmsmre m present
ng for the first time in
the ' Northwest, Warmer
seiusiiont ' The picture
thei will rerolmtiomize the
motion picture industry!
The gremtest novelty end
thraier of elt times!
SEE end HEAR!
tf CUE mri&rr
r - 1 1
ill if 1 t 1
I I - II I I 1
; 1 1 v- ,t:
1 1 ,
; Yon see nd steer everything
, from the kgmumg to the end.
! More then twenty ectors speek.
tng end eettng their perts . .
The ettuel sound effects .
the meny exchiui incidents of
this thrilling metodrems of r
Nea York bootlegging gemet
1 1ft. just es rem! ms if the ectorw
were, on the stege in person!
screen I ill
r r 1
m ' m m siummmmmmmmmmmmm
1 f r,; 1 t 111 vii
tsmm. I I II Til
' ii m
ST It iw w
, v i. ' z ill Til
I. J A
I 1 .5
I I II T II .
a lUriw mm
Starts - . :.;r;:rj Keep
Startinc VV , 7 A
Nevcr-to-bsi "T -SitlH ffi 4l
Xw T Dramatic
with EDMUND LOWE
named 'for the same district. Al
ternates for district number 1 are
Mrs. Fern Belbert. MeMlnmrille,
and Mrs, Iva Russell. SU Helens.
I ' Cotrrenuon Closes , ;
Delegates elected to the nation
al convention from district .num
ber 2 were: Mrs. Rena Palmer, La
Grande; Mrs. Harriet Gemmel;
Heppner; alternates, Mrs. Belle
Shesley, Hermlston; Mrs. Georgia
Webber, The Dalles; for district
number t, Mrs. Newton Chaney,
Medford; and Mrs. W. W. Stuart.
Albany; alternates, Mrs. William
HerafalL Marshfield, and Mrs. Al
ton Coates, Albany. r '
The city bade good bye to the
convention this evening and al
ready many of the delegates have
started the homeward trek. Scores
left this, afternoon by automobile
for Crater Lake. -A
parade participated in by the
Legfon and civic and fraternal was
the concluding number on the pro
A special train bearing the en
terprise and LaGrande delegations
will departs at one o'clock in the
morning, the first of six special
United States Senator Steiwer,
a Legion delegate left this after
noon by automobile for Portland
Hon. Aug. 6
Show Grounds on
Commercial Between .
Bellevue and Oak
The St. Olar Quintet
mmmmnmnmmmm 9 sirsBBBSBBBBBB . ; ffsWHsBswra wHrssSMisivMrMrsWBBBSaisMMBBBBi
A Singing Organization or Unusual Merit
Grand Theater, Kon. Eve. Au& 6
' " ' - 8:15 ; :V:- 'x-' i
.. All trained Musicians . - ' -
Do Not Miss This Musical Treat
Admission, '. Adults 50c Children, 25c
Auspices Luther League Christ Luthern Church
"THAT'S WHAT I CALL AN
That's what youll say when you
dip into the goodness of oar
Ice cream sodas or' sundaes.
Made of . pure, rich cream and
flavored strictly with pure-food
flavors, our sodas and sundaes
have a goodness and a food
value all their own.
Original Candy Special Store
133 North Commercial St,
The Original Yellow Front
READ on. , Bebe
is the only come
dienne on tne screen
today who can at tho
same time supply
laughs and "it"
the combination you
TjERK She is
.. . brand -new series of
stnnt thrills that
enliven all he rpic
tores. See how the
' ; modem news reel
r "made. A big sur-
OX THE SCREEN T
A Black Face Faro
. '".'i. -
Harmony Singers &Lxe
Rosebud Beauty '
I . Today ' I
I 8 to 11 pja. j
. I Monday - I
3eni I vrrnnnss
As A Dashins. Boasaatle Caballero of
; . the; Old Gold Fields ; "
"THE GAY DEFENDER"
MONDAY ONLY, AUGUST CTH v
' On the Stage . r- ;
Anytime 50c - Anytime f
Am raaeaal Flrst-Class Stage AttrscUoa .
t; Entrancing - Melodioas
Stngtag M Playing- Latest Song Hits of the Day -,
Oa The Screen
ADOLPHE MENJOU '
SERVICE FOR LADIES
l4-he4ahte41ngeTwloagerIovam , -
r ci 'i ,iis .iis .in
i i.i. i nit .i "-u.-i.ra .
a to 11 p.m.
FANCHON & MARCO
if a Marten Bobbie GUlette Reggie Montgomery
(The Three Musketeers of Harmony) " ,
JACK KATES FRANK STERLING VALERIE WADE-
COMKDIAN j "THE SINGING CADDIE" DAKCER
' ON THE SCREEN
.s - "
El? ''"-B o-IB r:-,a
Towm : " ' STATUS