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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (June 26, 1929)
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1ST BE KEPT
Baptist Minister Chances
Vote to Make Walter. ;
JACKSON,"5 MiF8.; ittn J 5
CAP) unreserve .disapproval 01
the entertainment at the Whlt
Home of the wife of Oscar DC
Priest, negro representative from
Illinois, was . 'expressed today by
the Mississippi state senate in a
resolution adopted unanimously.
The resolution, calling on Pres
ident Hoover to rive "careful and
thoughtful consideration to the
necessity of the preservation ot
the racial Integrity of the, -white
race," was then sent to the house
Ratter Laaraace FalLt
The senate brushed aside two
substitutes seeking to soften the
language of the resolution, which
was declared adopted' by a unan!-
mouse vote after Senator H. W.
' Bradshaw, of Rankin county, a
. Baptist minister', who voted
against It in the first roll call had
Changed his vote.
"I changed my vote in order to
make adontion Of the resolution
unanimous," said the minister. "1
am opposed, however to the mat
ter being considered by us and be
ing brought before us."
Senator J. C. Zeller, of Yazoo
City, apologized for being born in
Illinois, explaining that he would
have been born in Louisiana if hi3
father, a physician, had not taken
' his family to Illinois when he was
called to fight an epidemic there.
(Continued from Pace 1.)
aice was changed from the initial
plan to include 'In its provisions
all places where fcod is prepared
for sale, Eold or served. Before
only restaurants, lunch counters,
hotels and such places were In
cluded, which meant the ordin
ance would not reach to foods of
fered by meat markets and delica
K Ingle Examination
Job Provided For
Some objection was also voiced
that more than the initial physical
examination should be provided,
however this has not yet been
changed. Dr. Douglas stated the
committee feels that people who
stay on one Job for a long period
are less apt to need examination
than those who more about from
jch to job. Thus the original exam
ination for each employment is
still on the ordinance.
IK! NOT FOR
(Continued from Page 1.)
congress had appropriated 450,
00 for the dissemination of in
frrmation about prohibition. Com
missioner Doran said that "a
w.-oug impression seems to have
been created. as to Just what the
prohibition bureau is to do with
. The treasury department, he de
clared, "is not expecting to carry
n a system of propaganda in the
public schools in connection with
this work." The prohibition bu
reau has prepared, he continued,
'a limited number of pamphlets
which contain accurate- ft forma
tion on these subjects as well as
the economic phases of prohibi
tion and they are available should
they be desired. The federal gov
ernment is not going to supply
' any teachers or lecturers .for this
work, but upon request from the
. regular constituted, school author
. Ities the bureau of prohibition
- will furnish such pamphlets and
Information as it has available.
Disclaim Idea of Using
Public School Hyntem
"The public school system is op
erated under the control and au
thority of the several state gov
' crnments and the curriculum in
the schools is not subject to con
trol ot the federal govern
ment. The treasury department
dees not intend to make sugges
tions to school authorities or to
attempt to use the, school as a
"The fact that but $50,000 is
available makes it apparent to
anyone that the federal govern
ment Is not in position to carry
on propaganda in the public school
system of the United States but
13 only In a position to furnish
documentary statements on the
workings ot the prohibition law.
In fact the amount intended for
this purpose will sot exceed the
Insignificant sum ot a few hund
(Continued from . Page 1.)
Rigdon. Walter Kirk, I. W. Lew
is, H.VF. Feefer and Paul Acton.
Are Brought Up J
Other matters of a political na
ture in connection with the coa
vention came in for discussion
when "Vic" MacKenzie. who re
cently attended a meeting of the
national committee, reported that
an increase of 25 cents in the na
tional dues, the entire amount to
be used for rehabilitation work
among ex-service men, would he
" " i
. - f
4 4 -k
Dorothy Beryl, "Mba Salem" is
soon to fee bark home as one of
the members of the "Opportunity
Idem" staged by Fanchon Mar
co at the Elslaore.
proposed for the Oregon depart
In addition to the commercial
planes which have been invited,
it is possible that a squadron of
army airplanex will come here to
participate in the exercises at the
dedication of Salem's new airport
August 8, the opening day of the
convention, it was disclosed by
Brazier C. Small of the airport
rem mi t tee. Senator Steiwer has
taken this matter up with the
One detail was dirposed of
when Jack Eakln, representing
the Dallas post, promised that 50
"K. P.'s" for tne barbecue in con
nection with the dedication would
be provided by that post. He
asked that the Salem drum cojps
assist in the Fourth of July pro
gram in Dallas. This matter was
referred to the drum corps com
mittee. It was announced that a show
would be a featnre of the next
post meeting, and that the final
meeting before the convention
would be a "Whoopee" celebra
tion at the armory.
(Continued from Page 1.)
journed meeting soon to hear a
report from Otinger and Burg
hardt on the bus matter.
Chairman of Board
Lynn Welder and Mark McCal
lster. the latter reelected, were
sworn into office for three years,
following canvass of the election
vote, and Olinger was reelected
chairman of the board for the
Resignations of Mrs. Marjorie
Preble and Mrs. Gladys Jensen
from the home economics depart
ment at the senior hieh school
were accepted; recommendation of
Aetinz Superintendent R. W. Tav-
enner for a study ball and music
room at the senior hich school
were allowed and the matter
nlaced In hands of the building
committee. Tavenner suggested
the high school be equipped witn
a telephone system similar to that
used at Parrish; that is, permit
ting each room to be called from
the central office. The board
asked tor estimates.
PORTAND. Ore.. June 25
Police tonight were searching
for an elderly man who gained en
trance to the home of Mrs. James
Read late, today on the pretext of
being a meter reader and attacked
her as she handed him a glass 6f
The unidentified assailant es
caped when a vegetable peddler
approached the door of the home.
Mrs. Read told police the man
seized her about the throat and
threw her to the floor.
On KNX Friday
"Oregon night" will be observed
by KNX, radio station at Holly
wood. CaL. on Friday, July 5, from
7:30 to 8:30 p. m.. with songs
and other musie related to this
state and descriptions ot familiar
scenes. The program is one of a
series ot "home hour" presenta
tions featuring the various states,
according to a letter received by
the Salem chamber of commerce.
DE8 MOINES BANDITS FOUND
DES MOINES, June 25. (AP)
Three of the bandits who rob
bed the Gilmore- nit Rrrhuin
bank of $5000 after holding H. S.
van Aistlne, its president and his
family prisoners over night May
12, are the men who have been
sentenced to prison for kidnaping
W. B. Kinne, Idaho Lieutenant
Governor, H. V. Taciey, stats
agent, charged today.
CALX MONET AT lO PER CENT
NEW YORK, Jane 25. (AP)
Call money held firm at 10 per
cent today but the stock market,
apparently paying Uttle attention
to the mid-year credit stringency,
indulged In an impressive demon
stration ot strength which carried
the rail aad public utility ave
rages t net? fcigh levels tor the
J HCIFT 5151
"Thunderbolt" tlystery a
Real Thriller; Meier at
George Bancroft, screes charac
ter star. In his latest all-talking
success, Thunderbolt," will open
It's engagement at the ELinore
Thursday, it continuing for three
"Thunderbolt Is said to be one
ot the greatest mystery dramas
produced this season, and has
been heralded as a greater pro
duction than "Underworld."
Josef Von Sternberg, consider
ed one of the Industry's most
prominent directors, directed the
latest Bancroft picture. "Thun
derbolt" Is fast with action and
has many original and thrilling
Bancroft's voice Is admirably
adapted for the recording ot talk
ing pictures. Fay Wray and
Richard Arlen are east as sup
Another feature Included In
this program is the organ pre
sentation ot L. Carlos Meier.
WIMBLEDON, England, June
15. (AP) Three American cas
ualties resulted today from the
second day's skirmishes for the
British tennis championships at
Succumbing to the combined at
tacks of the English and French
were Francis T. Hunter, second
ranking American player, Johnny
Van Ryn the dark horse of the
tournament and Miss Edith Cross,
third ranking United States wom
Van Ryn, playing a spectacular
game on the famous center court,
took the first set from the French
strategist with ease. But he then
began to take chances with his
shots as Brugnon rounded into
his best style to win, 1-6, 8-3, 6-2,
Miss Cross managed to take the
second set, after losing the first,
from 1 her English opponent but
could not stand the pace in the
third. The score was 6-3, 4-6,
The case of Mrs. A. A. Hadley
vs. Hugh F. Cook , was dismissed
from court Tuesday, an agree
ment having been reached by
Divorce decrees were granted to
Sina O. Kable from Clyde Kable,
to Maysel Cooper from J. F. Coop
er and to Magdalen Zuber from
The contested divorce case of
Rydman vs. Rydman was taken
under advisement by Judge Mc
Mahan. Miss Beyerl Will
Come Home Soon
In Fanchon Show
Dorothy Beyerl, well-known lo
cal girl, known as "Miss Salem."
selected recently to represent this
city in the Fanchon and Marco
"Opportunity Idea." la scheduled
to appear at the Elsinore theatre,
in conjunction with this presen
tation. Wednesday, July 10.
Miss Beyerl, has been well re
ceived in California with Fanchon
and Marco presentation, which is
said to be the most elaborate and
expensive show yet sent on tour
by these stage producers.
A cordial and hospitable home
coming Is being planned tor Miss
C. Appert Found
MT. ANGEL. June 25. Chris
tian Appert, aged C6, was found
dead at his residence here on Mon
The body was discovered . by
Martin Schmalts and Henry Wle
land. neighbors of the deceased.
From appearances he died some
time Sunday evening as the lights
in the dining room of his home
were still burning. Death was at
tributed to old age.
Mr. Appert came to Mt. Angel
In the fall of 1927 and lired alone
on the Bramberg property. Rela
tives live at St. Cloud, Minn.,
where the remains will be sent for
TEACHERS TO GRADE PAPERS
Teachers from various sections
of Oregon arrived in Salem Tues
day to grade papers In the recent
eighth grade examinations. The
teachers are working under the
direction of the state educational
department, A number ot social
events have been arranged for the
PRCrCBTOX PLAYER AHEAD
DEAL, N. J June 25. (APi-
George T. Dunlap, Jr.. ot Pine-;
nursi. n. u., p laying ior raaee
ton. led a field of 95 starters ever
the first It holes of qualifying
play for the Intercollegiate golf
championship ot the United States
today with a sparkling 73 par for
the difficult course ot the Holly
wood golf dub.
DM Ifl Din
TWO DIVORCES ARE
The OREGON STATESMAN; Salon, Oregon, Wednesday Morning, Jane 26, 1 . - - V
Scores Hoover for Entertaining
Prizes Put Up for Outboard
Motorists in Contest
at Beach Resort
The Business Hen's club ot
Wheeler. Tillamook coast resort,
is planning a July Fourth regatta,
according to word brought by Sa
lem persons who have been vaca
tioning there. Earl Brauti, presi
dent of the club, O. B. Nunn and
T. A. Cathers are directing pre
parations for the three-mile cir.
cle regatta for outboard motors.
The event will begin at 2
o'clock that afternoon, official
outboard racing rules to govern.
Tentative awards have been set at
a 325 prize in class C $50 for
professional class B; $15 for class
B amateurs; and $15 for the free
for all races. Kiddles' races also
are being planned and also a two-
hour fireworks display for the ev
The Wheeler mill, in the center
of a large logging district, will
close down for the week of the
fourth, giving its more than 100
employes a chance to join in the
Sensational auto speed events
will thrill the crowds this Sunday
afternoon at the Speedway Bowl,
Twelve Mile on Base Line Road,
when the Pacific Racing Asso
ciation will stage a series of
events on the five to eight mile
track, ranging from 20 to 50-lap
Of especial interest Is the fact
that half ot all the tickets sold
by those In charge of the drive
for a new $100,000 building for
the Waverley Baby home will go
to this worthy charity.
Officials of the meet state that
the track has been re-graded, and
will be dressed with crank case
oil, which doesn't bubble up and
become a menace to the drivers
under the hot rays of the sun.
This insures a dirtless track and
one that is as safe as It can be
The cream of the drivers In the
northwest, with a group of the
fastest cars in the West, will be
entered In the various events,
which will start with time trials
at 1.30. Actual racing starts at
14-Year Old Boy
Says He Killed
His Own Father
PINE BLUFF, Arft.. June 25.
(AP) A 14 year old farm boy,
Otis Hankins, tonight was under
charges of first degree murder for
the slaying of his 60 year old fa
ther in their farm home near here
authorities today announced that
under questioning the boy admit
ted he tired a charge from a shot
gun at Wes W. Hankins, his fa
ther. because "he fussed at me."
Coroner Will Rowell said
young Hankins, a sixth grade -stu
dent, wrote out his own confes
sion in the presence of Chief of
Police Ash, and himself.
The boy was placed in the coun
ty jail after an inquest.
Bids to be Seen
At Highway Meet
In Portland Soon
PORTLAND, Ore., June 25.
(AP) Bids on a number of hlgh
vir nroiecta will be o d e n e d
Thursday morning by the state
highway commission which will
conduct its monthly meeting here.
The commission, before It ad
journs will authorize the bridge
deoartment to nroceed with plans
for a structure across the Rogue
river between Wedderburn and
Gold Beach, Oregon.
Brooks Rites to
Be Said Today
Funeral services for J. Robert
son Brooks, world war veteran
who died last week at Stockton,
Cal., aged 30, wUl be held at the
First Baptist church this after
noon at 4 o'clock and will be in
charge ot the American Legion
and Legion auxiliary. A bugler
and tiring squad will participate
in the graveside services.
"FISHERMEN- RUN RUM
WINDSOR, Ontrf June 25.
(AP) Interrupting an alleged
fishing party yesterday, off Eacorse
light, customs patrolmen brought
to light a new method of liquor
running. They said they found
three cases of liquor wired to
the keel of the fishing craft. Two
"fishermen" were arrested.
WE OX LOXQ TRIP
COLUMBUS, 0 June 25.
(AP) Colonel Charles A. Lind
bergh -and his bride landed at the
municipal airport here at 7:50 to
night, five hours after they left
New Tork on the first leg of a
flight over the coast to coast air
route charted by the coloneL
EARL- MASTRO WINS
LOS ANGELES, June
(AP) Earl M astro, young Chi
cago featherweight, ' carried Toil
title ouest forward another sten
tonight with a victory over Fidel
La Barba, former flyweight cham
pion, in a ten ronnd bout.
Best on Crcpthot
Sought of Grocers
In Medford District
MEDFORD, Ore., June 25.
( AP) Precautionary
measures against any fea
sible invaaio of tne Rogue
rtver Taney by the MedJter
raaeaa fnrft fly nas beea
takes by the fruit growers
league, with request to- lo
cal grocery stores that they
discontinue the sale of
Florida grapefruit. Albert
Bnrch, president . off the
fruit growers leagae said
there- is "ret her exteasrre
handling of Florida grape
fruit by Medford grocers,
aad said it was "steedlese
Jeopardizing of a five mil
lion dollar fruit crop.
"Although there is no
Mediterranona fruit fly clos
er to this section than Flor
ida, there is always a chance
of infestation through Flor
ida products," Bnrch de
clared. "With the discovery of
just one fly the bottena
would drop oat of the pear
market," Bnrch told the
MOXMOUTH, June 25 Three
national records were broken in
the archery tournament held here
Existing records were broken In
the women's flight shoot by Mrs.
H. H. Prouty of Portland. Mrs. L.
L. Daily, Monmouth, and Mrs. B.
G. Thompson. Oorvallls: In the
boy's flight shoot by Lowell Eddy,
14, high school boy of Independ
ence; and in the men's flisht shoot
by Wlnfield Kennedy, Lyons.
Mrs. Prouty won a flight bow;
Roland Eddy a setvf arrows; and
Kennedy a permanent cup trophy.
Other prize winners were: Mrs.
G. H. Trachsel. Sweet Home, first
In women's Columbia round, won
the pereptual cup trophy offered
by the Monmouth Lions club.
In the women's clout shoot, Mrs.
Af E. Coleman of Corvallls was
first, winning the Thompson &
Coleman trophy, a beautifully
Prouty ot Portland Winner
The men's clout shoot was won
by H, H. Prouty, Portland, who re
ceived a perpetual trophy of a
mounted cougar claw, presented
by B. G. Thompson, ot Oregon
State college. This handsome and
unusual trophy is one of rare in
terest to archers, since Mr. Thomp
son killed- the cougar with a bow
and arrow, and has had tile claws
all mounted for individual trophies
two ot which have previously been
won by Dr. George A. Cathey, state
and northwest champion flight
In the boys' clout shoot, Robert
McLaughlin of Corvallls was first,
winning an Ever-Ready flashlight.
L. L. Dally, Monmouth instruct
or of archery, won the Coleman
perpetual cup trophy in men's Am
In the women's student division.
Miss Rodda ot Oregon Normal
school, won a small cup trophy for
highest individual total of points.
Carl Morris Victor
Carl Morris of Oregon Normal
school, was winner of plaque tro
phy in the men's student division
of American round.
The Corvallls Archery club won
the team shoot in which four wom
en, or four men, or two women
and two men from the same or
ganization participated as a team.
the prize being a handsome per
manent target trophy presented by
L. Li. Dally of Monmouth.
Irven Greenwood, Corvallls, won
a set ot arrows in the junior Am
crican round; L. L. Daily, a cup
trophy for winning 27 goals, the
largest number won by any man
present; and Leroy Wilson and
Robert Daily, Monmouth boys,
won bank accounts in the First
National Bank of Monmouth.
The next state archery meet will
occur July 4 at Corvallls. This is
the official state association tour
nament. Four Gas Plants
Added to String
Oi New Company
WALLA WALLA, Wash., June
25. (AP) Purchase of gas
plants and distribution systems
from the Mountain States Power
company In Eugene, Springfield.
Marshfield and North Bend. Ore
gon, was announced here today by
the northwest cities gas eompaay.
Eugene and Springfield are served
by one plant and Marshfield and
North Bend by another, giving the
company, which began operation
on February 1, this year, seven
plants in three states serving nine
cities and towns.
witn Oregon's greatest
from Spanish Ballroom, .
Ladles 25c' Gentlennea 75c
Dispute Over Repairer's
Services Argued in
Dr. M. B. McKenney was order
ed to pay $50 to Fred Pierce and
attorney fees of $20 in a case
heard by a jury in Judge Small's
Pierce, . a watch repairer, was
formerly employed by McKenney
and alleged that a verbal contract
had been made whereby he was
to receive SO per cent of the in
come from his work or a guaran
tee of $35 per week.
McKenney averred that the $35
guarantee was not made until af
ter Pierce had been working for
him for a period of seven weeks.
Pierce sued for the balance due
on the alleged guarantee of $35
per week during the first seven
weeks of his employment by Mc
Kenney. The jury returned the
verdict for ' the plaintiff In the
amount ot $50 and tha attorney
fees of $20 as were agreed npon
by counsel for the litigants.
Roger Wicklander, aged 13.
won the senior medal at the boys'
championship rifle shoot spon
sored by the Peters Cartridge
company and the William E. An
derson sport goods Btore Tues
day, with a score of 85 out of a
possible 100. The junior medal
was won by Boyd Clagsett. aged
13, with a score of 9 3. just three
points below the record.
The seniors shot at distances
from 40 to 43 feet, and the jun-
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My prices are as low as possi
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Come In and see my unbreak
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at a big saving to you!
Over Ladd & Bush Bank
"Five years instructor at the
Portland Dental College."
The Better Entertainment"
NOW PLAYING .
See and Hear Mary Pickford
in her first Talking Picture!
She'll make you cry in this
VTTAPHOXE ACTS and
AND AT XEGULAB
v aw - -
n i m r.
i i f
a m mm
lorn 25 to It feet. and this dif
ference Is responsible, probably,
for the Juniors high score exceed
ing that ot the seniors. Seniors
ranged from 13 to 16 years of
age. Juniors from 9 to 12.
The - shoot was conducted by
Gus Peret ot the Peters company,
who Instructed the boys partici
pating in the proper use of fire
arms. Scores Given
Scores were: .
Seniors Charles Barkley 71.
Roger Wicklander 5, Donald
Rawlins, 7J. Virgil Daridson -53.
OrviUe Malin 75. Charles Maden
27. Roy Mack 77. Bob Keidatx
2. Jesse West 71. John Graber
71. Lelaad Cammory 9, Leonard
Baason 81, Parker Gles 1. Bill
Keen SC. .
Juniors Herbert Townsend
2. Jrry Stone 7, Stephen Stone
7. Forbes Mack" f. Clarence
Wilson 35. Albert WIckert 62.
Robert Rulofson 47, Boyd dag
ger $2. Auatia Mack 56, Lloyd
Wright 64. Lawrence Cooper 33.
PORTLAND. Ore.. June 25.
fAP) The Montavilla Improve
ment club has adopted a resolu
tion urging GoVernor Patterson to
remove H. H. Corey and O. C.
Bortimeyer from the state pub
lic service commission.
The resolution, adopted Monday
"Salem's Greatest Entertainment"
Last Tv:wm Today
il ft T5fj? PEftEE CO'OLEtt iflfflPlylllfH f
l la t . mil in l m i
i ib i i cjt i vto mnmeniv ir " I I w
III I I M.mjM.3MJX M. -mmA J I
il S v-j,,, I Orenfi nnit Vtltrirpr I
i y .W.- I than Tnderworkr
1 100 ALL TALKING
SEE and HEAR . .
Bancroft in his greatest role. . .
Ton will be thrilled ... tor Its
loaded with dramatic dynamite
. . . Richard Arlen . . . Fay
Wray ... la the same cast.
A Big Surrounding Show
L. CARLOS MEIER
At the Organ
First Qass Storage
For firiAf 'Fri.-nti..
Local and Long
Ain with the best of
night, has-been sent to the gover
nor and all recommends that L. E.
Bean, third member of the com
mission, should resign and on fail
ure to do this, be recalled.
The complaint charged Bortz
meyer and Corey with permitting
excessive telephone and electric
rates and demanded that "men of
ability integrity who are free
from the influence of the publia
utility corporations" be chosen t
D. Arrance Dies )
At Falls City
FALLS CITY, June 25.-
lel Arrance, 81, died at his
In Fails uuy June io.
fXtf 19 out liiu tj j sua n luutr
and six ot their thirteen children,
Mrs. Mattie Fuller ot West Salem,
Mrs. Ida Lane of Cloverdale, Mrs.
Harry Crawford of McGlynn, Mrs.
Lew Crawford of McGlynn, Arthur
Arrance of Falls City, and a
daughter In California.
' ATTEND SUMMER SCHOOL
RICKREALL, June 23 Cath.
erine Price came home from Cor
vallls last Saturday where eha
had been attending summer
school for two weeks.
She won first prise at the state
fair on her angel food cake, this
giving her the right to go to sum.
Mildred Rpberson and Donald
Pence also attended summer
school at O. S. C.
a. m a ntnMi a a a una am
damafk Screen ttfmvaqaHwj
care for fine Furniture
1 Ky 1? .
f f W if - I
JKlLJ LUJUl II IJ I