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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 26, 1928)
- . -
52New Subscribers; Joined te,2ri of Satisfied More Just tike 'em Every Day
Cloudy today; Variable
winds, v Max. temper atone
Thursday OS; Mia. 48; Rie-
.2.0 a rmla; '" IMA
' Although taking wnitnic
tive stands editorially, this
' paper presents, In J ; picture
and word form, both sides of
north winds; Part clondy. ; (
U nm asked Robbers Get
$'28,000 Payroll From
" Post Office Forces :
Postmaster Leaps Into Own
STOCKTON, Cal., Oct 25.-
(AP) Two unmasked robbers to
day held up the U. S. post office
force at Tracy, about 15 miles
southwest of here, and escaped
under gunfire In an automobile
driven by a third outlaw, with
128,000 in currency intended for
the Southern Pacific company's
payroll there tomorrow.
Two of the robbers waited near
the post office In a small automo
bile until George H. Glschel, pool
master, steppea out oi me ouiia
- ing to turn the money over to the
carrier ordered to take it to the
iBank of Italy. As s. Glschel ap-
I beared, one of the men drew a re
MYblver and 'the other produced a
niie. ana mer iorcea uiuenei. As
sistant Postmaster R. J. Nyrep,
and Alba Bocher, carrier, to turn
over the money.
vw.iai m a a.
W 4UUK AUIVUIUUUO .
- flees with Bandits
The robbers drove rapidly for
a few blocks, then leaped from the
small machine, and climbed into
another in which their confederate
was waiting-with the engine run
ning. They fled toward Byron and
French camp and were believed to
have gone oa to the San Francisco
Glschel made a jump for his
own office while the robbery was
in progress. The man with the' rifle
fired two shots at the postmaster,
but neither took effect.
Postmaster Fires Pistol
At Fleeing Robbers
Glschel procured Itfs own pistol,
ran out another door, up an alley,
and met the robbers as they were
starting away. H commanded
them to halt, and fired several
shots at the automobile as it sped
away. .The postmaster said he
was forced to aim high because a
crowd had gathered, and he was
afraid of hitting bystanders.
. The mossr m-H vtri at lha nnoi
, av.vv . m.. coosiKnea 10 me uanit
of Italy branch at Tracy. Officials
were told the robbers' small auto
mobile had been standing near the
post office for nearly an hour.
HI. C. T. II. LEADER IS
OPPOSED TO SMITH
EVANSTON, 111., Oct. . 25.
(AP) Mrs. Ella A. Boole, nation
al president of the Women's
Christian Temperance Union, to
night accused Governor Alfred E.
Smith of seeking to "undermine
prohibition and bring back his old
love the liquor traffic" in an
nouncing the policy of the nation
al temperance organisation to be
adopted in its final drive for the
"election of Herbert Hoover and
Mrs. Boole spoke before the
state convention of the Illinois
W. C. T. U. expressing what was
described as "The W. C. T. U.'s
campaign views on' Governor
The national temperance lead
er began her attack on Governor
Diunii b liens ujr aaoenmg iaj
no time had stated his opposition"
"to the evils that accompanledthe
liquor traffic when it waa legaliz
ed when he stated his position, on
"In those days he was the
friend of the saloon, the benefi
ciary of Its political Influence, and
a leader against all efforts to curb
Its power and protect women and
children from its devastating ef
- "Now he directs his. energies
against the eighteenth amendment
and its enforcement code. He as-
eribes to the law all the evils that
are the result of its violation."
6 Killed When
' Auto Collides
FORSYTH. Mont, Oct. '
CAP) Mrs. Ralph Abbott, BO,
assistant principal at the Howard
high school, tea miles west of
i Forsyth, ano nve scnoo chuuim
were killed -nd three others in-
4n ntnrninf home from SChOOl
today wnen -jure, adduhi
which they were riding was
track hv. a freight train at the
Northern Pacific crossing at How-
' nrd. ; v - .t:
! Besides Mrs. Abbott the dead
axe: . r - -. '
Mancuerlte -Virgin. S. .
Mildred Simmona, 7. v ? " i J
A Betty Lou Fergatoa,. t.".;;:
. The injured are: Bi-f
;r Mary Sian;:t7; Broken leg,:
' iajarlea. ; ' '--is- " 1
v Georgia Abbott. 12. broken leg.
What . . .
They think of-
Cooking Schools and
Their Real Value
To the Community..
THOUSANDS of women from
Salem and other Willamette
Valley points have been attend
ing the New Oregon Statesman's
coking school in the Elsinore
thewter this week. They have
shown by their generous attend
ance and sustained interest that
the housewives of this commun
ity think the cooking school Is
a wondrful Institution. Mer
chants, through thefr advertis
ing in this newspaper, have tes
tified to their high estimate of
the undertaking. In an effort,
however, to get a cross-section
of public opinion the question
in the heading above was put
to a number of persons Thurs
day, eliciting the following re-,
SMITH E. ALFORD. an offic
ial of the American Steel &
Wire Co., of New York, in Salem
as an automobile tourist, said:
"In the several days of my stay
in your beautiful capital I have
been Interested in the cooking
school and my wife has not
missed . attendance. She tells
me It is wonderful and that she
has derived great benefit there
from. Tour paper is to be con
gratulated and the response on
the part of the women would ap
pear to be ample proof of the
popularity of the New States
man in this, community."
MISS FLORENCE VOL
STORFF, Willamette university
student majoring In home econ
omics, said: "Aside from the
actual Instruction gained at the
New Statesman's cooking
school, the remarkable effi
ciency -of the instructor. Miss
Dorothy Williams, was an in
spiration to anyone interested
in cooking. I believe that many
of the women who attended did
not really appreciate how diffi
cult many of the things really
are, which she did with such
apparent ease. It is worth any
one's time to attend these in
J. BURTON CRARY, the on
ly man to win a prize in any
of the baking contests, said: ?
"We think It's great Mrs. Crary
attended the school everv Jv. "
' and I won a sack of floor for
MRS. F. H. McFARLAND.
925 North Summer street,'
said: "I certainly think the
cooking school was a success Jn
every respect I attended every
day, and I have already re
marked to a number of people
on how many things I learned."
MRS. BYRON C. LIEUAlr
LEN, prominent memberof the
American Legion" Auxiliary,
said: "I couldn't begin to tell
you what the value of the cook
ing school is to the community,'
because yon. can't measure'sueh
a thing. But I think this laat
cooking school, the New Ore
gon Statesman-Salem Woman's
club Bchool, was Just wonderful.
I think it made everyone more
interested In cooking, In buy
ing staple products for their
cooking, and in making their
cooking more attractive. I en
Joyed the whole school very
much indeed, and am more'
than pleased, with the novel re--cipes
and home-making helps
I received from it."
MRS. A. C. "BIDDY? BISH
OP, West Salem matron, eald:'
"I think these cooklsschopls
are splendid fer the communi
ty. They are both practical and
beneficial and a great help to
(Turn to Page lr Please.)
Red Grange Puts
In Appearance In
CHICAGO, Oct 25 (AP)--
Harold "Red" Grange, "galloping
ghost of the gridiron" and foot
ball hero of a few years ago,' ob
tained a continuance until Novem
ber IS when arraigned la domestic
relations court today on a patern
ity charge brought by Mrs; Helen
Flozak .who claims Grange., now
appearing at a loop theatre, la the
lather of her seven-months-old
Mrs. Flozak was In court hold
ing In her arms the babe she has
Grange appeared late and did
not glance at tlfe complainant who
said she had met Grange when he
stopped at a hotel-where she was
employed and ' had accompanied
him to his. home at Wheaton, HL,
several times. ,
Smith Declared k
CAMDEN. N. Oct 25 AJ?M
. . . - .ti.lsumea name.
llZrrZZZZV J.Lr;:inl. real name was T. IC Cummer,
aavn aaa w an. a s w w aww w
discuss the issues of the presiden
tial campaign because he consid
era the "American roter "a 'boob
Contrasting the republican nom
inee, with Governor Smith, the
Maryland tgoTernor said c Hoover,
was a "great man on the wrong i"""; , "T" "
jobV because he lacked the QUj Buffalo steel worker, he came
ities of heart and head to deal
with American democracy and the
complexities - of - human govern
ment. -. . ..: '?;'-' -; ;
Gooking School Staged
By Oregon Statesman
Proves Great Success
Four Day! Course Sponsored by Newspaper and Sa
lem Woman's Club Sets New Records for At
tendance and Wins Enthusiastic
I Praise From Ail
rilHE most successful cooking
X came to a close Thursday
tre. The school, sponsored
and the Salem Woman's club,
ance and for general interest
residents of balem but of surrounding communities.
Miss Dorothy Williams,
home economics expert in
charge of the four-day school,
was the chief contributor to
the unqualified success which
the school attained.
Her delightful personality and
her charm, as well as her youth
and her modest demeanor, capti
vated the audiences. Her thorough
knowledge of domestic science and
the many shortcuts and helpful
hints which she suggested were of
great value to the homemaker
Mrs. A. L. Wallace
Is Presented i ' 1 -
Earl Brownlee, of the New
r - - .
Statesman, 'introduced Mrs. A. L.
Wallace, president of the Salem
Woman's club, to the more than
1200 women who attended the
final gathering. Mrs. Wallace, in
her. turn. Introduced Miss Wil
liams. Miss Williams and her effi
cient aides. Miss Anita Ladd and
Mrs. Parson of the P. E. P. com
pany's Salem branch. Immediate
ly began their demonstration of
the different j recipes on the af
ternoon's menu. ,
It sounds like an Impossibility
to put Ice cream in a hot oven
for fifteen minutes, and still have
it resemble ice cream when it
emerges. But Miss Williams,
climaxing the cooking school with
her recipe for ice cream pie, show
ed her audience that it required
no wizardry nor weird incanta
tions -to accomplish that very
thing. From the burst of applause
which greeted the triumphant ap
pearance of the ice cream pie with
its golden-brown meringue. Miss
Williams was acclaimed as a sup
erlative cook; More rare even
than the unusual skin in the culin
ary art, though, is Miss William's
ability to tell others how to do it.
Are on Menu1
In addition to the ice cream
pie, a number of special recipes
were added to the Thursday menu.
A srraham cracker cake, croquettes
and fruit fritters were among the
delectable dishes which Miss Wil
liams demonstrated to her en
thusiastic audience. N
While the ice cream pie was
baking, door! prizes were drawn
for, andresented to Mrs. C. V.
Richardson, Mrs. k. rayior, m.
Frank AJbrich, Mrs. H. B. Glaizer,
Mrs. L. M. King. Mrs. E. S. Coates.
Mrs. James Myers. Mrs. A. D.
Hussey, Mrs.1 Albert Fabry. Mrs.
Lillian Merrls, Mrs. Daisy Mcln
tyre, Mrs. John H Waters, -Mrs.
. v (Turn to Page 16, Please.)
Seven cases of communicable
disease, three of smallpox, two of
diphtheria and two ef infantile
paralysis, were reported Thursday
from the county by Dr. Vernon A.
Douglas, county health officer.
The smallpox cases have de
veloped in the Raybelle school dis
trict In the northern part of the
county. One school child and one
pre-school child have diphtheria.
The infantile paralysis cases
are the first reported since early
ia the year j and are both pre
school cases ; and : confined; - to a
single Salem Jamlly. - Contacts are
being carefully followed and every
effort made to confine. the paraly
sis to the eases now known.-,
,' Dr. Douglas also reports some
Increase in scarlet fever, with five
cases prevalent in the county now.
School heads, and , school' nurses
have been advised of the disease
and are taking extra precautions
to reduce all these diseases to a
minimum. ' . .
Dies Penn :
Life Is Colo
" PORT ANGELES,' Wash.;. Oct.
25. (AP) Thomas C. ' Rodger?,
78, who saidxhe was the father of
a Buffalo. N. Y.. capitalist, died
hers today virtually penniless af
ter a colorful life undeY - an as
Prior to his death. Rodgers tt i
a name which-he abandoned after
serving six years in a penitentiary
for a crime he did not commit. -The
deathbed confession of an
other,' man absolved him, but he
west and. trapped for fur; Joined
Alaska gold rushes, , became a
steamboat jnan and finally worked
in -a paper piani cera
CASES F10TE0 HEBE
Salem, Oregon, Friday Morning
school ever held in Salem
afternoon in the Elsinore thea
by the New Oregon Statesman
set the record both for attend
aroused among women, not only
Won by Maker of
Mrs. J. B. Hansen, 807
No. Church street, baked
a chocolate layer cake
that earned her a de luxe
model Hotpoint electric
range when it was declar
ed the sweepstakes win
ser in (he big baking
contest that concluded the
Statesman's great , cook
ing school Thursday af
Miss May Rutherford,
1505 Broadway, won
sweepstakes honors in the
pie division with a single
crust pie. Her award was
a Eureka vacuum sweep
er. Entries were sold oi.
lowing the Judging by the
Salem Woman's - crab,
netting 913725, exclusive
of the money that may be
received from the prise
winning entries, which
will be auctioned at the '
Uon'i club luncheon at
the Marion hotel today. .
Sweepstakes and first
prize entries are on dis
play in the key window at
MiUer's store. Liberty and
Questionable Use ofJWomcn
in Prohibition Cases
EUGENE. Ore.; Oct. 25. (AP)
No indictments were returned
by the Lane county grand jury
which today ended ite investiga
tions of alleged irregularities in
the office of Sheriff Taylor. Rec
ommendations of the grand jury,
however, were criticisms of- law
enforcement conditions, particular
reference being" made of the- prac
tice of using women in prohibition
cases. - . v ,
A former prohibition officer
working out of the district attor
ney's office was reprimanded for
alleged "association with women
of questionable character."
The report also stated that the
acts of Melvln Turnbull, while a
deputy sheriff, and -4 Gordon S.
Wells' while deputy district attor
ney, showed lnde8creuons which
should be condemned in '"associ
ation with women while' engaged
in official-duty." -
"The grand jury, the report
said," have - been handicapped by
a - surprising absence of definite
information by witnesses who,, be
cause of their . official . contacts,
should have been able to aid the
grand jury greatly in their Inves
Not All Bourbon
PHILADELPHIA. Oct. 5.
(AP) Senator -George Moses, of
New Hampshire, speaking at a
republican rally here tonight, call.
ed the roll of what ,he termed
"mnhappy v warxjors" supporting
Governor Smith of New Tork who
has . beest styled the - "happy war-
, JU. this roll call he '.mentioned
Senator Carter Glass of Virginia;.
Josephus Daniels, former secre
tary of the navy Senator Morris
She ppard-of Texas, father of the
eighteenth amendment, , and then
asked -"where .Is WilllamG.VMc
doo" -iv,. C '
Referring .to Governor .- Smith's
visit "-to New, JCnglaad, -Senator
Moses saide was a newspaper re
porter in lis, and had follow
ed William Cj, Bryan as he went
into what thev democratic candi
date of that year .termed "the
enemy's country."- .-
J'He aras received everywhere,"
Senator Norrta said, 1 "with loud
acclaim- which on election day
resolved itself into . a voting sil
ence. R will be the same with Uovr
ernot- Smith." . r. . , .
Oregon P. A.
ROSEBURO. Ore.. 'Oct. 1.-
t AP) The regional convention of
he Oregon State Parent-Teachen
association fnded here today, foI:
lowing -a business seBsion and'de
oartmental conf eYence.- i A confer
ence of Cityand county officials
napping out plans for carrying op
the program outlined by.the sta;-
association. J was one Of the, most
GRAND JURY SCORES
SCANDAL IN EUGENE
r,.Ociobev 26, 1928
OVER U. S. IDE
Non-Stop Trip From New
York to Los Angeles Fin
ished in 25 Hours
Tinv Pup "Tail Wind" Ex-
hibited by Collyer and
Tucker at Field
LOS ANGELES, Oct. 25 (AP)
The first pup ever to make a
non-stop flight from the Atlantie
to the Pacific, "Tall Wind," was
proudly exhibited at Mines field
today as Captain C. B. Collyer.
pllot.and Harry Tucker, owner of
the bullet-sharped monoplane Yan
kee Doodle, brought their gleam
ing white craft to rest on Mines
field 1n a 24-hour and 51-mlnute
record-making flight from New
"Tail Wind," the honored mas
cot or the Yankee Doodle's record
breaking east to west transcontin
ental flight, was but a "hot dog,
whose fine points-MoothpIcks for
legs, a match for a tall and bow
knot of blue ribbon to Indicate
where the neck ended and the
head began gleefully was dis
played to the crowd of 150 news
cameramen, reporters, field at
tendants and spectators who wel
comed the fliers.
Pilot Proud of
"Tail Wind is the first nun ever
to make a non-stop record flight
across country." Captain Collver
After swinging low out of the
southeast haze, heading to dnrp
onto Mines field, the skimmerina-
silver. coated monoplane circled
twice above the field. Captain
Collyer was the first to show him
self after he brought the Yankee
Doodle to a perfect three-point
landing. His financial backer and
friend. Harry Tucker, then slow
ly unllmbered himself, the result
of a day and night of cramped
sifting, and emerged from the
bullet shaped hull. A feminine
aviation enthusiast In the crowd
offered the aviators a "restful
seat", in her automobile.
Offer Tnrned ntrwrt" '
With Many Thanks ;
"Tnanks. but I'd rather walk
around." said Tucker. "W6 are
awful tired, but we are stiff too."
Allen Longhead, manufacturer
of the Yankee Doodle, a Lockheed-
vega monoplane, was among the
ursi to congratulate. Captain Cool
yer and Tucker.
The Yankee Doodle's fllrht wit
made in a successful attempt to
break the previous east-west non
stop record, a flight of 28 hours
aad 50 minutes made -In 1923 by
me army iiiers. Lieutenants John
McReady and Oakley Kelly. The
official time of the record break
ing Ilignt, 24. hours 51 mfnntoo
cui-tne Old rncnr
vracucany two Hours. The Yan
A. t . J
kee Doodle, flown by Tucker and
Art Goebel. Dole Hawaiian nri..
flight winner last August set
west to east record' of ia hnrir
and 58 minutes. ,
Raskob Says He
NEW YORK, Oct. 25. (AP)
More than three-fourths of the
democratic members of, and candi
dates for, congress haxe signed a
declaration endorsing the demo
cratic tariff plank and Governor
Smith's Interpretation of it in his
Louisville speech, Democratic Na
tional. Chairman John J. Raskob,
announced In a radio addresaJte-
night, m ,
The declaration reaffirmed the
allegiance of the party to a non
partisan tariff commission as rec
ommended in the platform and ox
press , approval of Governor
Smith's- remarks at Louisville,
when he promised to consider mo
change In; the tariff but specific
revisions In specific khedules each
considered -on the basis pf inves
tigation by the non-partisan com
mission and hearing before con
Should Rule Sea
LONDON. Oct. 25. (AP)
Read-Admiral ''Erneat-. A. ..Taylor,
retired, who last January criti
cised the American attitude at the
Tripartite Naval conference - it
Geneva, took' up arms again today
tn behalf of a powerful British
navyi' .hs - -"V.
Speaking before conservative
party workers at astmlnster he
3ald: . - . -. V
. r"The; principle Jof Jfreedom . of
the seas' is ridiculous proposi
tion. Since .the -17th Century
when the -British wrested - com
mand ef the seas from-the Dutch,
there , have ; been endeavors . by
continentals nations -and ' later by
be U. S. to wrest this power from
is.-- Not being- able to - do that
here has. come this suggestion oi
he. freedom of the seas -meaning
hat all sea borne traffic, wheth
r belligerent or neutral, should
.e permitted to carry on in wat
aa in time of neace." m : 1 '
- - - r rv.7,t -1
Missouri Co-Ed Dons Leather Apron and Swings
a Hefty. Sledge-Hammer
Mis Meyer in class, left; on
COLMBIA. Mo., Oct 25.
Clang! Whang! Bang!
A slightly-built, 100-pound co
ed in the school of engineering at
the University of Missouri here
swings a five-pound sledge with
the deftness of an old-timer.
She is Miss Katherine Meyer,
daughter of Max Meyer, professor
of psychology in the university.
Although girls have enrolled for
different classes in the "realm of
men," Miss Meyer is believed to
be the first co-ed to don a black,
smith's apron and take up such
laborious duties as the study of
pattern making and forging.
Miss Meyer is enrolled with a
regular freshmen engineering cur
riculum, whjch means, she must
study all the general phases of
engineering for a year before she
No Decision Yet Reached on
Question of Special Con
By W. B. RAGSDALE
Associated Press Staff Writer
WASHINGTON -Oct. 25. (AP)
A declaration that- no conclu.
slon had been reached by Herbert
Hoover regarding an extra session
of congress to consider farm relief
legislation in the event of his elec
tion" was made today at the per
sonal headquarters of the republi
can presidential candidate.
A-formal statement saying that
tbq question had been raised a
great number of times and dis
cussed was issued in response to
inquiries concerning the . asser
tion of Governor Adam MacMul-
len, of Nebraska, that Hoover had
informed him he would call the
new congress into session to put
through agricultural legislation.
'It was said at Hoover head
quarters that Governor MacMul-
len has recently seen Mr. Hoover,"
the statement said. "The question
of an extra session has been rais
ed a great many times and dis
cussed. Obviously no conclusion
was reached as to the matter."
The candidate spent much' of to
day in conferences with close ad
visers, going over with them the
strategy to be followed during the
dosing days of the campaign. No
comment' was made upon the Bos
ton epeechJas night by Govrenor
Alfred E. Smlflt , and while there
uruie uaejuiooa miinooTw
pun sen vwtwivn w ""
ances,.ii was inaicaieu mat viucr
republican speakers 1; might dear
with them in addresses that are
yet' to come. before election day.
A statement dealing witn state
socialism and its operation in
Europe was issued by Myron T.
Herrick. ambassador to France,
after a visit with the candidate.
It was the first reply to the Smith
sneecn emanating srom republi
. - . . . - .i 1 1
Woman Suicides "
On Her Wedding
Night; Note Lett
PHILADELPHIA. Oct; 25.
(AP) While . guests awaited her
marriage: tonight,. a, woman late
today; stole to the 'second lieor
bedroom of a home : ruled with
wedding gifts and committed sui
cide by firiag a bullet into her
araln.V.ti. "'--r'w r v
i " hare nothing to live for:
please' forgive me, written in a
hastily scribbled note, was the
roly explanation for her act.
The t dead" woman, -Tola Swain,
IS,, formerly of Wichita, Kans.,' a
aleswoman, ; was to have been
ji.arrled ,tonlght in calvary, JBpis
?opal iehurehuV"- Invitations "were
ut and many out of town guests
had gathered for : the ceremony,
v-... .. ' 15
I j 1 ::
m it' ? --s;
u iv v.-"'",
her way to school, right.
can declare herself on any partic
ular branch that she may "care to
specialize in to obtain a degree.
On Mondays, Wednesdays and
Fridays, when the forging class
meets under in the Instruction of
N. C. Murray, Miss Meyer may be
found in a pair of overalls and a
blue shirt working beside the
large forge with the 20 men stu
"I always liked to build, to con
struct and to originate," says Miss
Meyer. "I feel engineering is a
vocation and that in this day
when the world is crowded with
stenographers, bookkeepers and
the other professions open to wo
men, I believe Uhere is just s
much chance for profit. and ad
vancement -In engineering as in
any other line of work."
Governor of Nebraska Not to
Desert Republican Force
LINCOLN, Neb., Oct, 25.
(AP). When advised that a
statement from Herbert Hoover s
headquarters declared no conclu
sion had been reached regarding
an extra session of congress to
consider farm relief legislation,
Governor Adam McMullen tonight
merely reiterated that the repub
lican presidential ' nominee told
him he was contemplating calling
such a session if elected. -
"Although he did no say con
clusively that be would do eo.
the governor continued, "be said
be was seriously considering a
special session of congress and he
pointed out that unless a session
was called it would be a year be
fore farm relief legislation could
be enacted and another year be
fore it could be put into opera
tion." " !
Governor McMullen said Mr.
Hoover made these statements
when he conferred with him pri
vately in Washington a few weeks
Declaring he would not follow
Senator George W. Norris into the
democratic camp. Governor Mc
Mullen reaffirmed his support of
Governor McMullen said Sena
tor Norris' open declaration for
Governor Smith would have much
effect and. would be beneficial to
the democrats because the sena
tor had the greatest following of
any man vln Nebraska.
. COTTBEIL FIGHT
SPOKANE. , PcU. 25. (AP)
Dodge Bercot, Seattle lumberjack,
and; Jimmy Cottrell, .Spokane
fireman, welterweights, fought' six
fast rounds to a draw in the main
event of a boxing? card here to
night. Both" fighters took a num
ber of cracks on the chin during
the tray and Bercot hit the can
vas once. ' '.
' LAKE HURST, N, J., Oct. .2 5
f AP) Do Hugo JEckener. com
mander of the German Dirigible
Graf Zeppelin announced at 10:50
o'clock tonight that the flight of
the Zeppelin to Louis and Chi
cago would be postponed until af-
Iter weather reports were received
tomorrow morning.' v
IN HOOVER'S CAMP
PRICE FIVE CENTL
TO PAY VISIT
Good Will Tourists to Reach
Salem Today on Way
Mayor of San Franciseo fc
Head of Excursionists
From Sister State
r.nnA will. of San Franclsoe will
be brought to Salem today when
the party of 23 from the bay city
will detrain here at 2:30 o'clock
nn thlr war to Portland. Head
ed by Mayor Rolph of San Franv .
rlacn and Phili-n J. Fay. president
.pf the chamber of commerce, the
party is visiting Salem ana rw
land to foster better acquaintance J
and pleasant relations between the
Willamette valley towns ana me
bav realon. Governor Patterson
will be visited in the state house
before the party proceeds to Port-
land. The visitors will be aaet by
an automobile convoy from Port
Ian g headed by Mayor Baker, and '
will motor the rest or the way.
The visit today is returning the
one paid to San trancuce oy a .
delegation from Oregon last
spring, known as the Governor's
Paravan. The trio was made by
officials of the state headed by
Governor Patterson and represen
tatives of many Oregon cities.
In addition to Mayor Rolah aad
Mr. Eay. the party from California
will include: Robert n. Lyncn.
W. W. Stetthelmer. J. W. Mail-
Hard Jr.. Samuel Abbott. Leon O.
Levy, Capt. C. W. Saunders. C. B.
Baen, H. C. i"olIett. w: L. Hath
away, Walter E. Bliae. J. T. Sana
ders. 4f 1. A. HInshaw. F. C. Lath-
rop, Frank L. Ha in on. H. G. Larsh.
Nelson A. Eckhart. C. R.:McCor
mick, Fred C. Shaneman. Fred
Bly. B. F. Schlesinger, Herbert
PORTLAND PLAN'S WKLOOMF
Mayor and Others to Meet Cali
fornia Party Here
PORTLAND, Ore.. Oct 25
(AP) Mayor Rolph of Saa Fran
cisco, and his good will party will
be met at Salem at 2:30 p. m. to- .
morrow by a large delegation from
the Portland Chamber of Com
merce, and escorted to the state
house for a call upon Governor
Patterson. He will then come te
Portland by automobile.
Mayor Baker will preside at a
banquet here at 7 p. m., when
Governor Patterson and Frank L.
Shull, President of the Portland
Chamber of Commerce, will be the
principal speakers for the hosts.
Philip J. Fay, president of the San
Francisco chamber, will frpeah for
the visitors, a round of golf and a
trip over the Columbia river high
way has been arranged. The vis
itors will leave for home tomor
Jo Cheat Wife
OMAHA. Oct. 25-(AP) In a
letter to his wife here,; Joseph
Fernald, 40-missing employe of a
commission company , 'said he
would commit .suicide November
i, the day after a $3,000 insur
ance policy with Mrs. Rernnld as
beneficiary became a year old.
The policy , has a one year anti
suicide , clause. The - letter was
mailed at. Spokane, Wn. ;
Fernald has been missing since
early this month, and is alleged
to have issued 15,000 worth of
bad checks against his company.
He fled to the west coast la' one
of the company's automobile, of
Reckless Drive r
Otto Whiteside; Turner route i7
GO 1 1
led a city traffic officer, a; nsevry . ...
chase Thursday night about If , r .
o'clock when his automobile -'
whixxed recklessly around Saless's -
downtown, streets, cutting; earn- , -
ers aad passing other automebOee :
on the wrong side, according - to .
tbe officer -report.' ' "'v'r . -: .
Finally overtaken at Front and -
Mill streets, Whiteside was ar ; ;. .
rested on a charge of Lrecklese:
driving. His automobile was held ..V-Vf Z
by the police in lien 'of 126 hafl. .
NE VER BEFORE SUCH
t VALUE FOR ;$W0J
This paper ' caatruthfoMy
say that you never have aad
nevef.will get as much geav
ulne value for II as you get
when you purchase 4 Statea
man ' : ,--:'v !-',r,'
v ' .- r.' -POLICY ;.'
. Yott" buy .these, policies from
us at H a year. Boeght U
the-regnlar way they woald
cost manytlmes what .we
are charging.,"- As ;soon;x as
yon are Insured with tis yew
ar nrotACted for one whole
year against every, kind of
travel accident, -.. r.