Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 11, 1928)
. YOUR CARRIER
' . -- -
Tfc boy who carries yonr
New Statesman Is a Little
Merchant., He la charged for
etery paper be delivers. -
Unsettled today, with
probable showers; Mild
LtemperatBre; rising' hamld.
"J- max. lenperatare Mom.
day 70; Mia. 42; Hirer -2.6.
"fio Fever Soejs Us; No Fear Shell Axse"
Vtm tk rtrst Sutea
ua, Mmrck 28.
. . . . . . . ..... ' ' -- " i II :
Presidential Party Departs
From Summer White
House in Wisconsin
Rousing Ovation Given by
Population of Tiny Town
in North U. S.
. SUPERIOR. Wis.. Sept. 10.
(AP) Standing bareheaded in a
drenching rain, with the crowds
whistling and, singing ''for he's a
Jolly good fellow." President Coo
lidge tonights said goodbye to res
idents of the head of the lakes.
Two thousand persons were
waiting on the front lawn of the
Superior high school when the
President and Mrs. Coolidge ar
riTed by automobile from Cedar
Island Lodge, where they have
been the last three' months. Fac
tory, engine and steamboat whist
les were blowing as the chief ex
ecutive entered the city for the
last time and they resumed their
blasts as he left the building,
which has served as the executive
offices this summer, for his train.
Cheers lioud and Long
Apparently as oblivious to the
rain as the crowd that anxiously
.awaited his farewell, Mr. Coolidge
stood smilingly some 15 minutes
with his head uncovered. Cheers
and applause Interrupted the
President so often he had diffi
culty in completing his task.
"I have had a chance to see
more of this locality and region
than ever before," said President
Coolidge. "Itdis an enterprising,
growing region and you may well
be proud of It. You have accom
plished in 40 or 60 years that
which others have accomplished
in centuries of effort."
' "It is with great satisfaction
that as President I see such prog
ress and realixe this flourishing
empire Is a part of the United
Would like to Return
Mr. Coolidge thanked the res
ident of the" head of th lakes for
the entertainment' accorded him
anC MraCooUdre addttrplq ;
not kiroww-fcether wilt t able to
return next year. I would certain
ly like to."
He was Interrupted by long ap
plause and stood smiling as the
rain beat against his face, ruddy
(Turn to page, 5 please)
LEADS 1 CUSS B
EL PASO. Tex., Sept. 10.
(AP) Fourteen of the 16 Class B
and three of the Class C airplanes
which hopped off from Oklahoma
City this morning in the New
York-Los Angeles air races had
arrived at the Municipal airport
E. E. Ballough of Chicago, who
took off first in his Laird plane In
the "B" race from Oklahoma City
this morning retained his lead,
landing here at 12:55:45 p. m.
Robert Cantwell of Duncan, Okla.,
piloting a Lockhead-Vega mono
plane, who led out the Class "C"
entries also was first of his group
to reach El Paso, arriving at
; Two Class B entries, M. Whitin
Whittall of Worcester, Mass.,
piloting a Fairchild, and Ray J.
Merritt of Newcastle, Pa., in a
Ryan Brougham, were reported to
have been forced down at Pecos,
Tex., and will spend the night
there. Ca.pt Richard Duncan,
piloting a Cox-Clem m Liberty,
failed to reach this airport and
The second Class C flyer, Eddie
Brooks of Denver, piloting a Fok
ker, landed at 3:09:16, and was
followed by Captain C. B. D. Col
Iyer of New ,1'ork in a Fairchild
The second Class B arrival was
John 11. Livingston of Monmouth,
Ills., piloting a Waco. He checked
in at 1:28:30. The third and
fourth, respectively, were John P.
Wood, Wausau, Wis., piloting a
Waco, 1:50:57, and Charles My
ers, Troy, Ohio, - in a Waco
Old Murders Laid
As Bodies Found
. ROCKSPRINGS, Wyo.. Sept. 10
-(AP). Accused of murdering
hja- former housekeeper, a Mrs.
"Roland, and her young child and
burying their bodies In the cellar
of his former home here, George
Morris has been returned to this
city and will face trial soon before
John H. Highly, justice of the
. He was extradited front Carth
age, Mo., and was returned to
Rocisprings by Sheriff Al G. Mor
ton and a deputy sheriff. His
.wife planned to leave Denver to-
r oit ko Kiutaa juoma tmi.
- The man who la believed to
hava killed the mother and child
- In July 1125 laid their bodies un
der a foot of earth and then cov-
rd them with onlrV Mm tn. f:
--- feet- rapid decomposnre, refused
to be interviewed. He appeared
I servo us and depressed, r
Buried Tods? .
r.' v 9 'ri
Li. C. BOLTO.V HAMBLE
Salem officer who died Sunday
and whose funeral toda will be
marked by fall military honors.
105 Business Houses Line
up to Put Event Over
With Bang ,
Six industrial firms and five
business houses joined ;he , 94
backers of the fall opening sched
uled for Wednesday night. The
tickets for the treasure hunt are
being distributed to customers by
merchants. A seven piece Orches
tra has been engaged tor the
dance In the armory that night.
Much anticipation of the third
fall window display event tt" being
voiced about town as it is learned
that It is getting nearly a:50 per
cent larger backing than 'the af
fair last year received.
Spcrial Window Displays
Merchants are preparing special
window displays in expectancy of
the crowds of visitors from the
surrounding countryside who will
be in town to see the latest fall
styles In clothes, dress goods, loot-.
wear and hats.
Hardware, tire and rlectrlc
4 " J
t - .
dealers ar ready witb tjalatestjter arganIloiaey J&adeliff;
in their lines 'wnile the providers
of things to eat are working out
Ideas to whet the appetites.
The latest houses to sign up are
the First National bank. C. F.
Brelthaupt. Capital Drug store,
Miller Tire Service and Skaggs.
Manufacturers In Line
Indnstrial displays of articles
manufactured in Salem will be put
in downtown windows by firms
irepresenting the leading indus
The six firms to back the fall
opening are Western Paper Con
verting Co., Cherry Cliy Baking
Co., Angora Rug Co., Capitol City
Bedding Co.. Salem Brick and Tile
Co. and the Miles Linen Co.
Nomination of candidates for
1929 offices will be the principal
item of business at tonight's
ueeting of Capital Post No. 9,
This will be the first meeting
in nearly two months, and will
mark resumption of post activities
after a virtual cessation in August
aside from attendance at the
Plans for the Armistice day ob
servance, always a big event in
Salem, will be brought up at to
night's meeting, and committees
to work out the details will prob
ably be appointed.
Discussion of the plans xof Sa
lem's drum and bugle corps for
the trip to the national conven
tion at San Antonio and partici
pation in the national contest
there, will be another feature of
tonight's meeting, according to
members of the drum corps com
mittee. Kellogg Back In
With Peace Pact
WASHINGTON, Sept. 10.
(AP) Bringing with him . the
treaty for the renunciation of war,
signed by fifteen powers in Paris
August 27, Secretary Kellogg re
turned to Washington today to
find 33 additional nations bad
officially associated themselves
witb the movement to promote
world peace: -
Simultaneously with Mr. Kel
logg's arrival came word from
Paris that Soviet Russia,-Invited
by France to adhere to the pact,
had delivered its official- docu
ment of adherence to the French
ambassador in Moscow last Thurs
day and it would be transmitted
to Washington for deposit.
Autumn Frost Is
Felt First Time
.EUGENE, Ore., Sjept. 10.
(AP) Parts of the Mohawk and
McKenxie valleys bad their first
touch of autumn frost this morn
ing, according to reports reaching
this city. The lowest temperature
here was SS degrees. -.-
Major Hamble to be Buried
With Full Honors by
Officer Who Died on Sunday
Served With Distinction
in World War
A full military funeral at three
o'clock today at the Salem armory
will be the final tribute to Major
Charles Bolton Hamble, of the
Oregon National Guard, who died
in Salem general hospital early
Sunday following an operation for
acute appendicitis. This will be
the first full military funeral held
in Salem. All of the staff and
field officers of the National
Guard .will be in attendance and
the 45 piece band from the 186th
Infantry at Portland will furnish
the music. A special train will be
used to brings the officers, the
band, and other members of the
National Guard who will partic
ipate. ' M
Major Hamble had been a mem
ber of the Oregon National Guard
for 15 years and at the time of his
death was auditor at the head
quarters of Brigadier . General
George' A. White here.
Major Hamble served overseas
during the World war as captain.
being with the 65th Artillery from
Eugene. He saw active service in
five engagements, including the
Meuse, Argonne, and St. Mihlel
The body will lie in state in the
Salem armory from noon today
until 3 o'clock, the time of the
funeral. Members of the Salem
National Guard will be on duty to
guard the bier.
Honorary pallbearers will be:
Lieutenant Colonel Alvin C. Ba
ker, Major Joseph V. Schur, Major
Roy R. Knox. Major Edward W.
Van Horn, Major Frederick Wei-
AcUve pallbearers will be fur
nished from the headquarters bat
tery ot the 249th Coast artillery
consisting of the following: Mas.
First Sergeant Charles Unrnh:
Technical Sergeant Chester Starr;
Staff Sergeant Arthur Johnson;
Staff Sergeant Lloyd Rodgers, and
Staff Sergeant Virgil C. Busey.
The firing squad will be from
Company 'B 162nd Infantry, of
Following services at the arm
ory the body will be escorted to
the mausoleum by a battalion of
troops some of whom will be from
Salem and some from Portland.
Salem Masons will also conduct
Capitol Post of the American
Legion, of which Major Hamble
was an active member, will par
ticipate in the services at the arm
continued from page 1)
Major Hamble was a native of
Eugene, an graduated from the
Eugene schools and the University
of Oregon. Entering the service
with the 65ih Infantry from that
city at the beginning of the World
war, he served as captain in that
regiment whi.e overseas.
He was member of 4,he
Knights of Prjhias. Masons, Amer
ican Legion and Veterans of For
eign wars. He was married to Miss
(Turn to page, 5 please)
Property owners who keep
$etr own lots free of weeds need
not suffer because the nonresident
owners of neighboring property
are lesW public spirited, even
thought the city has not present
means of requiring them to cat
the objectionable growth, Walter
Low, street commissioner, points
out in supplementing his recent
remarks on the weed problem.
One of the most successful
methods of keeping cities free of
weeds consists of organising com
munity cleanup clubs, which take
the responsibility of eliminating
either weeds or any other unsight-
ij or aisagreeable condition.
In -addition to urging passage of
a new ordinance to give the city
practical power to enforce remov
al of the weeds, Mr. Low is plan
ning to promote, early next year,
a system of community clnbs along
this line. In parts of the city
where there are not already clubs
which will take up the program.
Public consciousness of the
prevalence of weeds in the city in
undue profusion has been gaining
since attention was called to It In
recent articles In The New States
man, and indications are that
when this plan is started early in
1929, it will meetwlth ready re
Survey of River
State Engineer Rhea Luper an
nounced Monday that the adjudi
cation survey of the Illinois river
in . Josephine and Curry ' counties
has been . completed. ' The : engi
neering party returned to Salem
Salem, Oregon, Tuesday
Present Day Methods l
i Of Teochihg cJti' rS',
HKXEyER two or three
persons of mature years
Set together these days, they
are apt to fve present day
methods "of education V their
attention in the coarse of con
versation. It is a snre-flre top.
ic of interest. Times have
changed and with them the
ways of school teaching. The
bundle of switches no longer
hangs back of the "professor,sM
desk; long since discarded
along with a thousand and one
things near and dear to the
precept of youth of " another
day. Of the teaciier ot other
times Goldsmith sang: "A
man severe he was and stern
to view." All that has been put
into the discard. Children learn
to read before they know their'
letters. High school students
select their own coorses of
.stndy now. Wherefore some of
the old-timers will tell yon
that It Is "all wrong. Jast to
what Salem residents think
of the situation several of them
were asked about it Monday.
This is what they said:
R. A. McCULLT, registrar
of Willamette university said:
"I think that every course
should prepare a man to be
other things besides a special
ist in his line. It should train a
man to meet people and talk to
them. It should teach him
something of modern business
methods. Pracitcally all
courses in higher institutions'
of education are doing that.
Schools are teaching with best J
methods known at the present.
JULIUS R. WILSON, deputy
county clerk, said: "I believe
that while a certain amount of
leeway in the selection of
courses has its advantages, it
Is easy to overdo this feature
to the detriment of the student,
particularly in his early years.
It Is probably true that within
certain limits be will naturally
gravitate toward the courses
for which he has the most ap
pitude, but there are .some
things that he should learn.
apptitude. or: -nor-pptitndei
Among tnese are nisiory. cjticb,
English and a certain amount
of mathematics. The older a
student is and the more he has
studied, the more qualified he is
to select his own courses and
the more leeway he should be
LEWIS P. CAMPBELL, en
gineer connected with the state
highway department, said:
"Whether instruction in the
schools today is better thanJn
the past, depends entirely dti
the teacher. The purpose of theV
elementary school is to give the
foundation for higher instruc
tion, and in such a program,
elective courses have no place."
MRS. C. P. BISHOP, 765
Court street said: "I think if
properly brought Into the chil
dren's minds that they are fit
ting themselves for something
in life the selective course plan
Is all right. I think it is very
important that children be
taught that they should fit
themselves for whatever life
they are - most fitted for. So
many parents do not think
enough about preparing their
children for the thing that their
children are most adapted to,
which means a lack . of home
guidance. I think It should be
impressed on tie child's mind
that they have something spe
cial in life to do and it is the
parent's duty to notice the
trend in the child's disposition
and it should be educated
along those lines."
Salem's first "Men's Dress Up
Week" began Monday ana me
men's furnishing stores and haber
dashers were all dressed up with
special displays featuring the
latest styles for men, young ana
older. Salem men have shown a
distinct Interest in their Dress Up
Week and are glad that they as
well as the members of the fairer
sex, have a week set aside to dis
play styles tor themselves.
All the men's clothiers were un
usually busy Monday and if the
week continues as it began on
Monday the men of Salem will all
dressed up for this winter." Al
ready this event is a success.
Some of the stores will keep
their windows curtained until the
opening ot the fall window display
Wednesday night but the inter
iors of their stores are. artistic
with showings of the "latest' for
Five Piece Ensemble
, One of the latest for th" smartly
dressed man is the five piece en
semble which will be displayed for
the first time this week. This in
cludes " a two button coat with
peak lapels, one double breasted
vest, one single breasted rest, one
pair of trousers to match the
suit, and. one pair of trousers of
the same color with a small self
material stripe. '
r.The complete "ensemble can not
be - emphasized - toomuch . In the
Morning, September 11, 1928
AS AIR DERBY
COMES TO END
Army Aviator Injured But
i Expected to Recover
Rowland Winner of Long
Race Across Continent;
Tex Rankin Third
LOS ANGELES, Sept. 10.
CAP).-? Lieut. John' G. Williams
army aviator from Selfridge
Field, Detroit, crashed his plane
in front of Mines Field grand
stand as the day's program of the
19Z8 National Air races was end
Ing late today. He was not seri
ously injured, although his plane
was demolished, physicians sta
tioned at the field emergency hos
pital said he would recover.
Lieut Williams, flying In for
mation with two other army aees,
was coming out of a three plane
loop. His ship was seen to wab
ble while still being flown UDside
down, and the motor stalled when
the plane was not more than . 200
feet above the ground. One wing
struck and the momentum hurled
the plane several hundred feet
along the field, scattering flying!
parts. Williams was conscious
when taken from the wreckage j
and rushed to the field hospital,
where physicians declared he had
only minor injuries, and that he
escaped death by a miracle.
First Prize $5000
Prizes of 110.000 had been
posted for the finishing leaders
of the class A race with 15000 to
be awarded to the winning plane
We traveled 2900 miles,"
Rowland, the probable winner,
said after being introduced to the
crowd, i "and I was surprised to
(Turn to page, 5 please)
nOIUD IS CALLED
WICHITA. Kan... Sept. 10.-
(AP).-i-Earl Rowland, unofflcfal-
ly declared the winner of the
Class A transcontinental air der
by today, has varied his aviation
experience from study of the ra
dio and engineering phases of
aeronautics to political campaign
ing in an airplane over the state
Modest and retiring where pub
licity Is concerned. Rowland did
not hazard a prediction that he
would win the race, but had a
tacit understanding with the Ces-
Una factory here, where he is em-
ployed, that he would do his best
to Pusb his Cessna "A" monoplane
jorer the nnish line in nrst piece
Rowland flies because he likes
to fly. ; He left a good job in one
airplane manufacturing company
here recently with all good feel
ings, because he could get a "fly
ing job" with Cessna.
Rejected when he applied for a
place in the army air service sev
eral years ago, Rowland went to
Chicago to study the ' technical
side of aviation, especially engi
neering and radio. On complet
ing his course ot study he pur
chased a plane and went to Little
Rock, !Ark., as. a free-lance com
There Carroll Cone, now gov
ernor bf Arkansas, engaged Row
land and his plane In a successful
campaign for the office of state
auditor. The popularity Cone ac
quired, by this innovation in poll
tics helped him make his success
ful race for the governorship
when his auditor's term expired.
Rowland 13 30 years old and un
married. His mother, Mrs. Bet
ty Rowland, and sister. Mrs. C. J.
Gravesin live in WfchRa.
Week Is ,
suggestions for the man's winter
clothing. Everything is to com
bine, or match. Hats are to be
smaller with a popularity, for the
use of green.
Boys suits are copied mostly af
ter the men's suits. The two button
coat suit is especially good for
the young man.
Overcoats are ot camel's hair
and llama which is a wool import
ed from South America, similar to
camel's hair but more durable.
These j overcoats come In natural
color, plaid and heather mixtures.
( Shoe Styles Seen
Shoes are to be a darker brown j
this season than they have been
for a number of seasons. Black
shoes will also be good. These
shoes are of a heavy Scotch grain
the English brogue last is coming
back into favor.
In the suggestions given to the
men for choosing colors suitable
to their complexions, the brown
haired man should wear a suit or
overcoat ot brown, oatmeal, straw.
sand, cinnamon, silver blue, navy.
light and dark gray, black, in fact
all of the colors. Hats are to har
monise.. Fori sportswear the brown hair
ed man will- wear homespuns in
all shades of brown, beigem bis
cuit. Sand, oatmeal, silver grays
and in fact almost all colors. The
same colors apply to the flannels
he would j:hooee, ...
T V TO
Here's Air Derby Winner
"N ,'0' w-iiinauiM m4mmmmmmmimm i snsnt "'-'r,u.-.vi-x . v'V
If ' "
Earl Rowland, Wichita. Kan.,
transcontinental air derby. He is
Failure to Register Before
October 6 Means Loss
Between four and five thou
sand residents of Salem who are
eligible to vote in the eoming
national election have vet to reg
ister with the county clerk. Many
who have changed their place of
residence since the last balloting
nave not notified the clerk's of
flee of the change In address. To
tal registration in proportion to
former years is much lighter so
far In the opinion of UV O. Boyer,
Marion county clerk.
Registration with the county
clerk at least 30 days before elec
tion day ig now required of any
one wishing to vote in the state
of Oregon. All persons otherwise
eligible, who have been residents
of the state for the past six
months, may cast their ballots af
ter being amy registered on or
before October 0.
Students Can Vote
Students privileged to vote in
their home precincts may register
to vote in the community in which
they will be living at election
time, provided the new address
is within the state where they
registered. Any person duly en
rolled In his home precinct may
vote in any other precinct within
the state of Oregon. The certifi
cate of registration supplied ev
ery person who registers will be
Identification enough at the polls.
Registration of change of ad
dress is important that the voter
may receive the pamphlets Issued
by the state giving the names and
qualifications of all candidates.
These circulars are mailed to ev
ery registered peraon several days
before election time.
Who May Qualify
All citizens of the United States
who will have reached their twenty-first
birthday on November 6
may register to vote at the nation
al ejection . that day. No person
who has not listed his name and
residence with the clerk of the
eniiTitv in which he lives will be
narmittari tn Vote. At itS lSt
session the state legislature pass
ed an act making it impossible
to swear-in voters as had been
don in former years.
A change of party sentiment
does not call for a re-reglstration
with the clerk. Listing of new ad
dresses is Important, however, Mr.
Boyer pointed out.
Final details for putting a thin
covering of ; asphalt on the bridge
that connects Marion and Tarn
hill counties at Newberg were
worked out here yesterday at a
meetinr of 'the Marion county
court with that of Yamhill. The
work will be done next wee.
P. D. Sackett, Yamhill county
Judge, with W. s. Alien ana
Frank Sawyer, commissioners,
met with Commissioners Porter
and Snyrth bf this county at the
courthouse ! here, unaer me
terms of the agreement reacnea.
the work will be done by a Mar
lon county crew under the direc
tion of Marion county authorities,
after which . expenses will be . di
vided between the two counties..
Priest Killed In
MEXICO: CITY, Sept. 10.
API Special dispatches from
Agnascalientes say that one of sev
eral rebels killed in a ciasn wun
federal troops at Las Trojes has
been Identified as .the Catholic
nriMt. An rust In Herrera. The reb-
els, who were command eo oy Jose
yelasco, were dispersed.
" - .7 -
M i CITIZENS
who led the field In the CIam A
shown beside his Cessna mono-
Total Yield Now Estimated
at 85,000 to 90,000
Bales for Area
a.aws wf uO u IU; kJAlt LAI U lO f
trict has been going forward in!
some yards since the middle of
last month commencing with the,
jfuggles, the early variety. In
nearly all the yards of late hops,'
picking went forward last week.
There are other yards, "however,.
in which there was no picking un-
til Monday and in a few this work ,
has not ywt started In the Need-',
ham yard,' on lawn's ; island,-'
there w4H be ; no-picking, ot late ,
hops till Thursday. i
But, for the great majority of'io. (AP) Bert Hassell land
growers, hop plcklnk is now on in
full blast, and a few growers are
There will be only 12 to 14
more days of picking in the big
Lake Brook yard of T. A. Lives-
ley & company.
Durbin & Cornoyer expect to
finish in their three yards next
The Laehmund yards, of about
400 acres, have a couple of weeks
ot picking yet.
. Lighter Than Estimated
The total yield of Oregon hops.
in the opinion of Frank Need
ham, of T. A. Livesley & com
pany, will run lighter than most
estimates had it before picking
time. There were predictions of a
total yield of 100,000 bales. Mr.
Needham thlnke. there will not be
more than 85,000 to 90,000 bales.
The quality is generally fine;
the best turned out here for years.
The yields of the yards that were
irrigated are running high, and
the quality excellent.
LA GRANDE, Ore., Sept. 10.
(AP) The republican nomina
tion for the short term as repre
sentative, vacated by N. J. Sin
nott, was given today to Judge R.
R. Butler, of The Dalles, nominat
ed last May for the regular term.
Plans for a brisk campaign were
discussed and confidence was ex
pressed that not only Butler but
Hoover and Curtis will carry
eastern . Oregon as well. Phil
Metschan, state committee chair
man, classes only two or three
eastern Oregon counties as doubt
ful and he expects these to swing
into the G. O. P. column before
A banquet, with more than 200
in attendance, at the Sacajawea
Inn wound up the day. J. H. Peare
chairman of the Union County
Central committee, was toastmas-
ter. Senator Frederick Stelwer of
Pendleton was the main speaker.
Come Back Here
The Oregon State Spiritualist
issociation will come to Salem
i gain next year for its convention.
it was decided at the close of the
1128 meeting Sunday. It will be
held the first Saturday after the
first. Monday in September.
Officers elected at the Saturday
-ession will be .installed at the
fraternal Temple here on Sunday,
September 23. All of last year's
officers were reelected..
The Rev. M. J. Downes was
sleeted at the Sunday meeting as
in honorary member of the Har
rison D. Bennett and - Jessie P.
Flint memorial fund committee,
ilve Medium Missionary certifi
cates were issued to workers sta
loned in various parts, of the
PRICE FIVE CENTS
. 0. P. SWEEPS
Over TWO tn f)np Msinntu
. --ww w wvaw IIIUJVI j
Piled up by Republicans
j In Election
Substantial Win for Herbert
Hoover Forecast by
j PORTLAND, Me.. Sept. 10.
J(AP) Returns from 575, pre
i cincts out of 633 in the state give:
For governor: Gardiner (R)f.
133.390; Moran (D) 61.059.
. For senator: Hale (R) 130.-
$850; Holmes (D) 59,031.
; PORTLAND, Me.. Sept. 10.- -J(AP).
The election of William
jT. Gardiner, republican, as j gov
.ernor and of the entire republican
J tk'ket for congress and U. S. sen-
.tor by substantial majorities ap-
'peared assured on returns from
.more than two-thirds of the
'state's 633 precincts in today's
I Predictions of an unusually
'heavy vote made during the cam
paign were not borne out, us in
all the larger places heard from
up to 1 a. m., including several
of the oities, the total vote was
smaller than that cast for gever-
nor in 1924, the last prwwentui
Returns from 461 precincts
t For governor: Gardiner i(R)
196,521; Moran (D) 37,818. i
For senator: Hale (R) 94,501;
Holmes (D) 36,251
COPENHAGEN, Denmark, Sept.,
Parker Cramer, pilots of the plane
Greater Rockford, who were out
of contact with civilization two
weeks following a forced landing
in Greenland, have survived anoth
er precarious adevnture. i
The motorboat in which they,
with Prof. W. H. Hobbs, leader of
the University of Michigan, Green
land expedition, and five others
were traveling down the coast
struck a rock Sunday at the mouth
of Slmlutak Fjord and sank. The
party escaped to shore.
After the landing, two natives
made their way in a jolly boat to
Kanganlng. Where they obtained
aid and returned to the marooned
party with food and fuel. Efforts.
are now under way to raise the"
boat and to take off the survivors
from the desolate shore. j
Two weeks after Hassell and
Chamer had taken off from Coch
ran, Ont., on August 18, for Mount
Evans, Greenland, where the
Michigan expedition station is lo
cated, the world was started I by
the radioed word of their safety
when hope was almost abandoned.
Dr. W. L. Whittlesey, profes
sor of economics at Princeton uni
versity, was in Salem Monday 1 te
spend the day with George W.
Hug, city superintendent of psb
11c schools. Dr. Whittlesey and
Mr. Hug were friends at Eugene
when both were students at the
University of Oregon, both being
graduates of that institution. Dr.
Whittlesey has been spending the
summer with his mother in Port-
land and in visiting the various
places In Oregon which he knew
when he formerly resided in this
state. ; -
Dr. Whittelsey is fluent In his
praise of Salem as a beautiful city
and was much surprised at the
rapid growth since his last Tisit
here a number of years ago. Ac
cording to Dr. Whittlesey the
whole state needs more confidence
in the Intelligence of its people
and Oregon should get the credit
for what Oregon does. Oregon
fruits which are sold in the east
and all parts of the world as fruits
grown in other states should be
sold as Oregon fruits and Oregon
should hare the credit for them
Rum Runner Aids
. ; , '., :' i -r-,
ASTORIA, Ore., Sept. 1J .
(AP). When A. G. Lewis, troll
fisherman. Irving near Long;
Beach, Wash., caught his foot .in
the running gear of his boat aad,
ap pealed for aid to a Canadian
mm runner off Grays Harbor, he (
was picked up and- given treat
menL Sunday night the rum snip
signalled the coast guard cutter .
Algonquin about 20 miles off
rinn Harbor and the cutter took
the injured fisherman aboard, j