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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 18, 1928)
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Still Trvinr : .OT TmCTO
ii - - t . m m i
Smith His Own Burchatd
' SCARCELY could have Xf Smith blundered more disas-
,A ho maP a deliberate attempt to do so, than
by his endorsement in his acceptance speech-of the democrat.
ic principle back oi tne UDaerwwu luxu. u
For all the world knows the fiasco of that alleged "rev-
enue-producing" measure. Instead of accomplishing what its
author and other democratic leaders prophesied for it, there
resulted an almost immediate decrease of customs "e"
and a period of business depression oeioie u
in operation a year, which was checked from far more ser
ious consequences only by tlje outbreak of the World war and
xu ATnorian nradncts crodueed thereby.
If Smith keeps on talking about the tariff, democratic
spellbinders will have a hard time, in fact will f md it impos
Jble to keep alive in democratic breasts the myth of prosper
ity and good times for the American workmen under their
. party's tariff scheme
Mtfh nn with fancy: and if Smitn
would keep known facts a little closer in mind whenj in
dulges hia fancy in hoped-for benefits from a democraUc
tariff-for-revenue-oniy, ne wouia noi
and its leaders so much.
Of course if Mr. Smith believes, as some one asserted on
one occasion, that business depression "is merely a psycno
i min " nH not a reality, it would not matter
how much revenue was coming in from customs collections.
or how serious sucn oepression nugm. ue. "
to be looked on as a practical proposition, involving the eco-j
. . r iL. : -1 kon Vio miMtinn fT the'
nomic wen are oi me enure : r, -
tariff assjimes an entirely 6MctEme ls-notjung
"psychological" about a deficit in the treasury resulting from
dwindling customs reeipts. There is nothing "psychological
about unemployment of American workmen in numerousin
dustries due to the dumping in the United States of the prod
ucts of cheap foreign labor, with which manufacturers in this
country cannot compete. . .-
tu Aemvztir nominee cannot sauare the principle of
the Underwood tariff law, which he says would be his and
his party's guide, with any practical working out of an eco
nomic system which will permit the American workman to
continue enjoying the wtges and the comforts of life to whicb
he is accustomed. ;
From Cotton to Flax j
ITlHE United SUtes department of agriculture is preparing
X a great exhibition for the national cotton snow at .Mem
phis, Tenn., October 13 to 20, to show the utilization of cotton
fiber and seed-
Covering literally hundreds of manufactured commodi
" A showing will be made of the way in which cotton en
ters the manufacture of motor cars ; approximately o pounua
of cotton on the average is used in each car, in the making of
tires, seat cushons and covers, tops and otfter parts.
Another part of the exhibit will show new fabrics in
dress designs and products of cotton linters such as paints,
mattresses, felting cellulose, explosives, etc.
I All department representatives will be arrayed in cotton
clothing, from cotton hats to canvas snoes. it is to De me
most inclusive exhibition of the cotton growing and manufac
turing industries ever made.
This is interesting to the people of the Salem district,
partly from the standpoint of the interest of the federal gov
ernment, which is proper
And the same heln will be demanded and forthcoming in
connection with our. flax and linen industries here in the Wil
lamette valley, where, with the growing of J . w . o. peaigreea
flax, we are to become active competitors of the growers of
cotton and the manufacturers of articles made from cotton
fiber and seed. The cotton linters correspond with our spin
ning and upholstering tow from flax.
With J. W. S. seed, we can produce here five to six or
more times the amount of flax fiber to the acre that is the
' average of the production th4 world over of cotton fiber.
There is scarcely any article of cotton manufacture that
cannot be made from flax fiber; and of higher value longer
in durability, is superior in wearability and higher in
At least t3tp republicans and
deraocr&ts art la perfect harmony
oa poiaL. Both parties utf pa
triotic Amertcaas to register their
anea am the official-rotta lists.
A hot ware rvept rer San Fraa
dseo rridar. Well bet It came
from Los AaceJea.
Nerer harta experieoeed
!. of horned toads vt
aot sar whether ther are woi
Orecoa's recent rata was worth
a mlllioa dollars, declares one ed
itor. Well take the half of that
for it if paid ia cash.
A Washington Bystander
Cy Kirk U Simpmoa-
WASHINGTON. Althouxh tkeKomatie intercoarse betven
state department, with dae decor-1 Washington and Moscow even for
Perhaps Os West aad Milt Mil.
lex are collaborating oa a state-
meat telling why anyone should i Klrke
roie for Al Smith. That would ex-
piala the alarming delay. -
How do the democrats recon
cile their bleatinrs about -jffr-
.soniaa simplicity with Al Smith's
luxurious 11-eoach special train?
This paper haaards the guess
that if Al Smith's special train
should be wrecked; there'd be a
am aad the appro ral of Secretary
Kellogg, has more or leas ofnctsi
ly christened the sew anti-war
treaty the "General Pact for the.
Renunciation of War, it seems
fated to go into
history as "the
the part M. Brl
aad played in
the n e go t ia
tioa of the un
from the in
I atrameats of
I national policy
-rm J of the signatory
Tet even aa schooled a diplomat
as Poreiga Minister Motta of
Switserlaad, ia his note to the
United States announcing the
readiness of his goTemment to
adhere, speaks of Ma coUectlTe
And now "National Apple Week"
approacnes. Whaf is a "naUonal
Bits for .Breakfast
By R. J. Hendrkka
Silly Beyond Absurdity
SAYS the Corvailis Gazette-Times: "We are getting a
taste again of the viciousness 6f the initiative. There is
home satisfaction, of course, in saying that Oregon voters
generally smash fool biDs proposed, though they do not al
ways do sa But, even if they do, it should not be necessary
for conservative citizens every year to have to organize and
- snend their time and money saving Oregon from fanatics.
The latest thing for which thinking citizens have had to or
ganize is to fight the proposed measures to close tne McKen
zie, Deschutes, Rogue and Umpqua rivers and all their trib
utaries, to everything except recreational use. If these ab
surd measures should carry, Corvailis couldn't use the Wil
lamette any time in the future, as a water supply We could
n't dam it in any way for the production of water power. Tne
water couldn't be taken for irrigation purposes. All they
may be used for is boating and recreational fishing. We do
not know how solidly the general run of sportsmen are be
hind this measure. We hope it is only the 'professional
sportsmen.' There are plenty of laws now on the statute
books to protect recreational fishing and fish propagation,
which is a valuable asset to Oregon and one that should be
most carefully guarded. But, such a drastic measure is an
outrage on common sense. These streams drain approxi
mately one fourth of the state's area and to close this "unde
veloped state to development in this way is too silly to De
We are on our way
The annual meeting of stock-
Holders of the Oregon Linen Mills
inc., yesterday showed its plant
on a paying basis, witn mucn bet
ter net profits Just ahead with a
third shift in spinning, and still
greater net results with wearinr
which it Is to be taken up shortly
aiier ue nrst of the year.
Again, it is high time seatchiag
mills were planned all over the
Willamette ralley." These will be
Lnecessary, to prorlde a surplus of
yarn for the specialty mills that
will come when an adequate sup
ply Is guaranteed. And these mills
will employ more people than the
We hare tried gorernment reg
ulation of all public utilities ex
cept the bootlegger.
Tbey were planning their new
"I don't fancy that breakfast
nook idea." he told her.
"Why not?" she Inquired. "It's
the thing nowadays, you know."
"Well, one of our clerks was
late at the office this morning and
he reported it was because he ate
an extra bit of toast -d couldn't
get out of the breakfast nook."
A wise-cracking paragrapher
speaks or the presidential candi
dates as ALE SMITH and H20V-
ER. Chemical students will need
"Labish Center boasts a green
rose. Possibly this is because the
nower Is grown in the country. It
would blush speedily enough if
brought to the city. Oregonian.
"What Is the difference between
Al Smith and Al Barnes? asks a
man actually at the elbow of the
Bits man. The difference is that
Al Barnes has a show, is this ans
Welcome, Willamette unirersity
students and aettrUies! The re
sumption of studies at the old
school for the first fall term re
minds all Salem of the value of
this institution in cultural, social!
and business ways, as it has been
since there was a Salem at all. The
school was the mother of Salem
It was here before Salem was. The
beginnings of the city grow up
around the school, which a
started before the town had s
name, and was known as "The In
Out at Medford. Bert Anderson
of that town says: "I want to
point oat to the Jackson county
qnota of this wet army (support
ers of Al Smith) that when they
rote to get a drink ther may be
oUng to miss a meal."
Real estate is actire orer in
West Salem. That is fine. But the
great cannery that is going to
boom West Salem ia going to help
her big sister on this side of the
It is explained from republican
headquarters in Portland that er
erf county in Oregon" is being or-
gamzed for Hoorer. Very welLfin a few years, will play a major
But this state would go about
three to one for Mr. Hoorer with
out any organization at all. Of
course, four to one would be sUU
more complimentary to the dili
gent and studious chore boy who
grew to early manhood in Salem.
A federal agent says there are
20.000 blind tigers in New York
alone. He must hare seen them at
9 a. m. if they were alone.
John saarp Williams, one time
U. S. senator from Mississippi, has
issued an appeal to his fellow Mis-,
sissippians to support Smith on the
ground that "Tammany stood by
the south in the ciril war." That's
a helura reason. Tammany, in or
der to do so, committed treason to
its country, encouraged the draft
riots and sent its boss, Fernando
Wood, to corrupt Federal General
McCIellan with an offer to make
him president if he would let up
on tne Richmond com pal gn. He
did and they tried to delirer and
failed. If Tammany's action In the
dril war is a reason for Toting
for Al Smith in Mississippi it is
a greater reason for not voting for
him la Oregon. Corral lis Gaxette-
The most famous commentary
on youth's reluctance to return to
the schoolroom was that of Shake
speare, who pictured the school
boy as one of- the seven "acts
in the life of man. The lad was
painted as a shining-faced chap,
carrying a satchel, "creeping like
snail, unwillingly to school." The
Bard of Avon was a great psychol
ogist and he probably knew both
from experience and observation.
But he nerer dreamed of the
changes that make the schoolboy's
life easier, more pleasant, more
complete. He probably had no
conception of the modern school,
on which more than one-third of
the taxes are spent.
The modern child, if he hut
knew, would look upon the school
as a luxury aad a privilege, the
threshold of opportunity, provided
for him by a society in which he.
part. He may not realise that he
is envied by millions of adults. He
would not be a boy if be did.
gBaker has a community hotel
now. We'd like to be in that town
afong about 3 a. m. just to hear
the community snore emanating
If you wonder what the words
"mfan rainfall" mean, just ask
any golfer who planned a day on
the links but was kept indoors by
At least Ezra Meeker does not
appear to become meeker as the
years slide along.
treaty such as the KeUogg Pact"
as being in keeping with Swiss de
sires for peace.
The official name of the treaty
avoids the "war outlawry" lan
guage so disliked by the state de
partment; it also keeps the peace
with M. Briand as to whose name
should be attached to the pact,
sometimes referred to as the Bri.
and-Kellogg-anti-war treaty, and
seems to serve all other needs. But
just the same, it seems certain
that the treaty will be known pop
ularly, not only in this country but
in other countries except France,
as the KeUogg anti-war pact.
so desirable a purpose as rounding
out the peace andertakmg.
The long -Rassisa note seems
very full of propaganda to Wash
ington eyes. Siaca It is addressed
Id France aad not the United
States, that makes no particular
difference here. The only part
Washington wHJ play ia the ror.
respondeace incidental to Russian
adherence will be to receive from
France the Russian instrument of
adherence, place it oa file and for
mally notify all other signatory
and adhering powers that Russia
has adhered. '
Evea that indirect procedure
marks a aew element ia Russian -American
matters, however. No'
since recognition was withdrawn
after the overthrow of the Keren,
sky regime by the Russian counter
revolution has the government of
the United States received and
placed in its records any official
paper bearing the signatures or
4eals of the Moscow government.
Raseia "Crashes" Archives
Incidentally, the note of the so
viet government to France, sig
nifying the intention of that gov
ernment to adhere to the pact, is
viewed by Washington officials as
justifying precautions taken to
keep the record straight and not
afford opportunity for direct dip-
A New Yorker at Largel
Bv G. D. Sevmour I
NEW YORK Upper Fifth ave
nue yields slowly to the apart
when -mid-day customers call.
Will Shakespeare himself would
doubtless be surprised to learn
that three centuries after his age
Ninety town bouses still hold
their places on "millionaire row,"
whilfe in ten years the number of; he is still the most popular, play-
spar unents lacing central park on.wright on Broadway.
am so ne is. Tor last season
eight of his works were present-
International relationships are
cumbersome at best. Take, for
example, what came out of ta
prolonged Anglo-American corres
pondence over settlement of the
case of Boatswain Christiansen of
the Coast .Guard and "Pop Nes
tle, alleged ram pirate. It served
to disclose that American extra
dition treaties as a general rale
fail to exempt personnel of the
armed forces of either party from
extradition proceed u re.
Jhat was merely aa oversight,
due to the fact that nobody had
ever thought of the possibility
that naval or other officers on
duty might come under extradita
ble charges. But it would be so
long and difficult a business to
remedy the detect through new
treaties that nothing is likely to
be dose about it. Aa new extra
dition pacts become necessary for
more important reasons, however,
they wUl Include language de
signed to prevent such embarrass
ments in future. .
HOP PICK H
the avenue have increased
from 13 to 47.
may be filled
drive and Park
a venae are now,
but it will be at
least a genera
tion before the
passing of the
last of the man.
sions. if the
present rate of
is a -criterion.
Such imposing homes as those
of Thomas Fortune Ryan, Mrs.
Andrew Carnegie and the Broka
aws survive as show places, per
petuating the stamp of individual,
ity which has been erased else
Until lately Fifth avenue sud
denly ceased, a little way above
100th street, to be the abode of
millionaires, and became a site
of cheap apartments. The traveler
stepped suddenly from an atmos
phere of wealth and seclusion in
to streets where fire escapes pro
ea m .-sew Tors t Heaters, as
against five by WUlard Mack and
four by Henrik Ibsen.
Shakespearean productions of
last season ranged from "The
Taming of the Shrew," which
Basil Sydney and Mary Ellis play
editin modern dress through most
of the season, to George Arliss'
"Merchant of Venice" and Max
Reinhardt's Shakespearean im
portations from Germany. Mack,
as runner up among the prolific
playwrights, saw four of his own
plays produced and was the col
laborating author of a fifth.
DRAWS BIG CHOI
So far as we know, every Re
publican newspaper in this state
supported CoL Hartley for rover-itruded over the sidewalks
nor four years ago. Not more thandinKT brick buildings lined with eharge of the women's committee.
SILVERTON. Ore.. Sept. 17.
(Special) The K. of P. hall was
filled to its capacity recently
when the Silverton Hoover for
President club held its third meet
from ! inC. The entire program was in
a dosen of them are la favor of his
re-election today. We believe that
those which are for him are with
out exception under obligations of
one sort or another to him. Yak
By RICHARD G. BIASSOCK
NEW YORK From the fnnda
mental ist and anti-saloon move
ments of today there seems to run
The decision of Herbert Hoover to speak in the south
- should not be surprising, when his personal interest in that
section is considered. His generalship saved many lives and
much property there during the Mississippi flood crisis, in
which his training as an engineer and his wide administra
tive experience were sorely needed. As a young man, he was! a trail bowever faint, back to John
ni of the first ensrineers to realize the possibilities of the Wesley.
mines of Arkansas, and to evolve plaw for their develop- g
inent Some of his most valued assistants in making eff ec- Brt immortality and intern-
tive tne programs ior si&naaruizauon in mausiry ana eum- perance. His emotional appeal ut
i nation of waste have been southern business men. The lead- eraiiy floored his hearers. -As sin
cere, as pare minded a man as
ever lived. he fortified himself
with faith and sought holiness.
This ascetic who launched one
of the greatest of Protestant
churches is picture as a man. how
I Literary Guidepost 1
An event unusual in recent
years, an extra session of the Cal
ifornia legislature, has just con
vened in Sacraments. The emer
gency has justified the calL The
session was called by Governor
Young upon the urgent advice of
the state tax commission in an ef
fort to stave off a threatened loss
of 22.OO.0 ia state revenues
as a result of the invalidation by
the United States- supreme court
of present bank and intangible se-
CJriUes taxation measures. With-
lout new enactment the banks will
escape paying their share of taxes
into the state coffers. Stockton
ers of the south, in both parties know the will have a help
ful friend in the White House when Mr. Hoover shall have
been installed in the seat of supreme authority there.
to vote for Hoover and the whole republican ticket,!"' rth" ?fL.1,. i""";"-'
.he believe IteiqdUcM ticket ia best for ,Vf&EfXJl&.
. After all, Dr. Nicholas Murray Butler has declared his
country." He has not retracted his criticism of Mr. Hoover's
stand on prohibition and preparedness. But he knows these
questions 'will not be settled by the vote in November. He
realizes, however, that other things vital to our progress win ;
for instance, protection and immigration, with which the well
being of our whole people is intimately concerned, to say noth
ing of having a constructive statesman instead of a political
trimmer in the White House.
'Another prominent Newt York democrat has declared for
- Much attention is given to Wes
ley's "numerous but ineffectual
lore affairs aad his blind plunge
Into matrimony with the wrong
woman." But "the work of stir
ring op religious emotion la great
crowds of people, mostly women
neutralised to a large extent hit
need r of loving one woman." In
-I abundance of U into "The Strange
case or Miss Annie Spragg."
Love and religion are the twin
themes of this new novel, and most
of the characters are obsessed
with one or the other, or both.
Miss Annie Spraggs death in an
Italian palace under circumstances
miraculous to Sister Annunziala,
"the Mad One, provides thecase.
Around this nucleus accumulate
the stories of the fanatical Spragg
family, the notorious American
Princess d'Orobelli. Father "d'As
tler. confessor to the worldly. Mr.
Wlnnery whose belated lore .was
the most conventional, Bessie Cud
lip, "barmaid without a moral."
nd a half doten others. The whole
highils a big story, tightly bound to
Women, Good and Bad
September finds publishers with
sleeves rolled up, manufacturing
tne doom for which, presumably,
perspiring adjective experts scrib
bled blurbs ia August. So heavy ia
utc moauta output that some of
the subject matter overlaps.
For instance, both. Franx Blet
Hoover .That is Henry Breckenridge, assistant secretary of diaries to wuch are the interesting
war in the Wilson eanintr. . vvnen we got into tne war; ne re
signed and enlisted in t 91st division. His is popular with
tthe New York veterans. He gave as his reason the indis-!
putably strperior qualifications of Herbert Hoover." "He is
writes. Mr. Breckenridge, "our great national genius for prac-
itical aoryice, m., . , - .
this coonectioa. Dr. Upsky bas la German. aad Francis Gribble.
eaoted extensively irora wesieys
fan Englishman, analyze the love
life of George Sand la "Faselnat-
rulea of conduct he Imposed upon Jing Women, Sacred and . Profane"
Colony of Eceeatrlcs
Loais Bromfield's forte Is char
acterisation It. ia aot aorprisiag.
therefore, that ho has ponied. - an
aad "George Sand aad Her Lov
ers. " Then come Richard Wflmer
Rowan's "Spr d Counter-Spy.
telling about Uata Hart, the exot
ic, intrigess who is another of
Bid's fascinating women. -
The Pacific Highway association
is launching a campaign to "sell
the Pacific coast to the tourists.
It is estimated that the "tourist
crop next year will amount to
(200.000.000. At a recent confer
ence at which the campaign was
discussed It was urged that pro
vincial sectionalism is a thing of
- The automobile and the paved
highway have broken down bar
riers, annihilated distance and giv
en the motorist a broader vision.
A transcontinental trip is no long
er a novelty, tours including sev
eral states are commonplace aad1
to cater to the motor; tourist to
dsy meaas a communitymust look
far beyond its owa bailiwicks If it
is to get any of the attenUoa of
those who are out oa the highways
to see wonders nafoldj '
Whatever Interests the tourist
and adds to the pleasure of his
visit repay many fold aad com
munities will do wen to be ever
oa the alert ia luring travelers
their way aad ia cultivating their
;ood will by showing them every
hospitality. A good word passed
along by an appreciative tourist
sever fails to register both ia the
hearer's ear and ia the home towa
delicatessens and grocery
and butcher shops.
Now a barrier, of public institu
tkms is rising between "million
aire's row" and the raged north
ern fringe of the thoroughfare.
Mount Sinai hospital, the Heck
scher Foundation for Children.
the Fifth Avenue hospital, a new
medical clinic, the home of the
Daughters of Israel and Peace
House already stand opposite the
park. A municipal museum, a skin
and cancer hospital and a Jewish
maternity home are soon to rise
en sites bared for their erection.
The district north of this be
comes part of Harlem, and the
avenue, interrupted for a few
blocks by Mount Morris park, is
Just another city street on up to
143rd, where it runs into the
Out to Lunch
A new custom, which incident
ally fixes the fashionable hour
for lunch, has been adopted by a
firm of Fifth avenue furriers.
Promptly at one o'clock each day
the storey is closed to reopen at
two. A sign on the door points out
that the plan haa been adopted in
order that executives may eat
at the same hour as the employes
and thus be available to see pa
trons whenever the store is open
instead of being out at lunch
stores Allan Rmon nf Portland draw
a strong contrast between Hoover
and Smith in qualifications for of
fice, based on their education and
on their business experience.
Mrs. Alexander Thompson, a
democratic member of the Oregon
legislature, put forth her reasons
for voting for Hoover in a force
ful and concise manner. Although
raised in the south and always a
staunch member of the democratic
party, she declared it as her opin
ion that in the present issue, party
affiliation has not its ordinary
After pointing out the dangers
of Tammany, by giving- examples
of its unclean teofd, she showed
clearly how' closely Al Smith is
associated with this organisation
and what the outcome would he.
if it were victorious. : , .
Bertha Aim played a violin solo,
Mrs. Tate sang two numbers, aad
the Hoover quartet -sang several
campaign songs. The date for the
next meeting has not been defin
itely decided. ; i
Secretary AM Kelson outlined
the new registration laws, and an
nounced that those who are un
able to come In town during busi
ness hours, may now register at
Howard's store la the North Side
addition. - - .
I Old Oregon's Yesterday!
Town Talk From the Statesman Our Fathers Read
tllL Stockton Record.
r From i SO acres of i volunteer
clover : oa the Kiel Stoatenburg
farm near Dayton 84 bushels of
red clover seed was produced this
season.. Besides a heavy hay, crop
cut from tne field last spring.
t Jpt. 18, 1903
. Twenty thousand people attend
ed the Oregon state fair yesterday.
Most of the hop growers in the
Willamette valley report that
their cropa aave been picked for
the rear. -i .
I Homer Goulet. who owaa - a
large hep yard near Brooks was
la towa yesterday. :
The Margarita Fischer com pasty,
in" A Homespun Heart, played
to a large audience at the Grand
Opera bouse last night. - -
The horse races at the Oregon
state fair yesterday were the best
ever run on Lone Oak track. Ap
proximately 14,000 people attend
ed. . : ' i t-N
battlefield of An tie tarn. New Jer
sey, was dedicated yesterday.
CENTER VIEW. Sept 17.
(Special) Hop picking is finish,
ed with the exception of the J. J.
Moe yard which will take another
Mr. and Mrs. K. O. Rue have
received a letter from their: sons.
Ferdinand and Victor, who are
working in the harvest fields in
Canada. The boys were able to ob
tain work but say they never saw
so many idle men as there are in
that section of Canada.
The Silverton fire department
made a run to the Ramp ranch.
which is operated by Harry Riches.
last Thursday afternoon. A day or
so previous Mr. Riches had burn
ed a straw stack, first taking the
precaution to disc a wide circle
to prevent a spread of fire. On
going to the field Thursday im
mediately after noon he found the
fire rapidly,spread!ng through a
field toward the old WUlard
church. An alarm was sent to Sil
verton and the boys made a quick
trip out. Not much damage was
A. A. Geer spent Friday and
Saturday in Portland on a busi
Mr. and Mrs. Karl Haberly and
children George and Phyllis Jean
were Saturday visitors in Salem.
Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Whidden
and son Kenneth of Inglewood,
Cel.. are visitors at the Edson
Ardis Egan is taking a two
weeks vacation from his duties at
the Julius Am aad Soas store in
Siirerton- He spent a few days on
a motor trip down the coast high
way, returning home Tuesday ev
ening. School opens in Silverton Mon
day and both Centerview and Ev
ergreen are to be well represent
ed. From Centerview the follow
ing will attend grade school: Ger
aldine and Everett Dickman and
Janet Conestoek; High school.
Rob Riches. Edna Mae Goo il
ka icht, Mildred Egan. Orlando
Rue and Roger Conestoek, Marth t
Goodkaecht will attend Junior
From- Evergreen those attend
ing Junior high will be Edith and
Ethel Knight. Ida Lund, Anna and
Sylvia Orerlund; those in senior
high Ida Overland aad Dorothy
and Donald Batchellor.
21rs. E. A. Fialey aad children
Ted aad Norma returned from a
two week's visit in Condon where
they were guests of Mrs, Fialey 's
parents and grandparents.
hood era in
HOOD RIVER. Ore.. Sept. IT.
(AP) The Rev. Henry Young,
who will be host-minister next
week at the ?Cth session of the
annual Oreron Methodist eonfer-
ICMe. la preparing plaas to eater-
Sofia The foreign offices ra-! del states- Abott ise it.4
ports the Turks have J destroyed
Kastorta and. aave massacred the
popalaUoa. There war 10.000 in
Gold Medals Fom
By US. Red Cross
(Arjj The American R otm.
la the future will give gold medals
tor heroic acts of life savin - tm.
atead of the preseat awards of
caan ana eeruqeates. With the
meaai pt valor, aa it will be
knewa, wUl go a TJamfcment mhl
f icate. setting out the act of hero-
ara expected to be in attendance
aad at least SO will be aecompan
le4 by their wives. Laymen ia at
teiftaace will a amber between 7S
: Jtiahop . Titus Low. who recent
ly lemoved to Portland, will p re
al At at the coafereace,
- instrict supeiateadeaU who
will be at the conference are: Rev.
A, S. Hisey, D, rx. eastern dls
trttf; Rev. A. L. Howarth. D. D.
PcsUand; Rev. D. IL Leech. D.
D. laletn; Rev. s J. Chanev. D. D.
southern. ' -1 - -
? Dry Chief Do ran orders finger
prints taken of all boose sellers
0 they can be Identified. No need
to locality the boose drinker. He
Maryland. The ism. slcned bv th -. C 'r' Tr
monument erected on the historic 'the United &t t ' J . J." 7?- - - r? f .
; - : ,N- vauea, oiauaaru-examiner.