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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (July 26, 1929)
The OREGON STATESMAN. Salem.
Annual Reunion Held at San-
tiam Park Attended by
( JEFFERSON, July 25. The
Looney elan me at Santiam park
Jefferson, Suad ay for their anna
Tables were set under the, trees
from whkh a bountiful dinner
wa 8err4 An interesting pro
s' was Tendered which consist
ad of an Address of welcome by
Louise Looney 1 followed by a re
4tation by Mary Looney. Interest-
log talks were made by AndeTson
Cox. of Portland: John J. Murphy
of Seattle; Senator Steiwer; Del-
sar 'Looney. of San Francisco; ur.
W. W. Allen, of Mill City; John
Seed, of Lebanon; and Anna Bond
About 100 people enjoyed the
3kslc Those coming from a dist
ance were: Mr. and Mrs. J. L.
Harper, Mr. and Mrs. F. -"H,
Thompson; Miss Doris Thompson,
Ur- and Mrs. Elmer Connell and
Bill, Senator Frederick Stei
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Walls
nd children, Mrs. F. E. Douglas
ant Frances Alice, Mr. and Mrs.
W.N. Jones, Mrs. Lulu Cox Esry,
fiabert Esry, Grace Cox Connick,
Mr. Frances Jones Steinmetz, and
Laughter, Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Cox,
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Looney and
daughter, Mrs. Hazel Frese and
daughters,4 Hazel and Jean, Port
land; Mr. ,and Mrs. John J. Mur
phy and daughter, Ruth, Mrs. Ar
chie Job, Seattle, Wash.; Mrs.
Samuel Stockum and' son, Francis,
D. D. Looney and daughter. Ver
sa, Ban1 Francisco; Mr. and lira.
W. S. Thompson and son, Kenton,
Mrsi Looney Thompson, Browns-
iiie; Dr. and Mrs. W. W. Allen
and children, Marlon, Bob and
Jack, Mill City; Mr. and Mrs. R.
D. Gilbert, Mrs. Frances Cornell,
Mrs. Ruby Griffith, Frances Loo
ney. Lyle Looney, Raymond Ne
bergall, Salem; Mr. and Mrs. Jed
Looney and children, Mr. and Mrs.
Virgil Looney and daughters,
Mary, Grace and Helen, Albany;
Mr. i and Mrs. John Reed and
daughters. Barabar and Elizabeth,
Lebanon ;,R. L. Gaines. Independence.
HARD TICK WIB
, cus iv
NEW YORK, July 25 (AP)
Hard Tack, a big three year old
chestnut son "of Man O' War, cost
the - Wheatley stable $25,000 as a
yearling, but he gave every indi
cation of being worth the amount
as he graduated from the maiden
ranks today in winning the Knick
erbocker handicap at Empire City.
Like all of the get of his illus
trious daddy, he has been slow to
round into form. He started twice
as a Juvenile, finishing ninth in
his J first time out and sixth the
second. Ten days ago he made his
1929 debut at Empire and ran
third in his first public appear
ance at a mile and 70. yards. Three
days later he ran second to the
flashy Stars and Bars over the
sanie distance and then today ad
vanced another notch to win his
initial race at a mile and 1-16.
This gallant son of the super
horse Tea Biscuit; is heavily book
ed in Saratoga stakes and will
mett the class. of his age in the
travelers mid-summer derby, Aug
CHICAGO. July 25 (AP)
Judge George Rush today dis
solved a temporary injunction pro
tecting dog race tracks In Cook
eon nty onvjfrilp ETAOIN -lonek
eounty from police Interference.
Hearing a contempt citation
against State's Attorney John A.
Swan son. Sheriff John Treager,
Commissioner of Police William
E. Russell and several others.
Judge Rush held - that a court
equity was without power to issue
an injunction protecting "ques
He dismissed the citations and
refused to allow attorneys for the
Hawthorne track which was raid
ed both of the last two nights de
spite the temporary injunction to
withdraw the petition which
brought the matter before' him.
The injunction was issued by
Judge Harry Fisher.
Attorneys for the Hawthorne
track announced they would con
tinue to operate. Word came from
the state's attorney's office that
raids will continue until dog races
with pari-mutual betting are driv
en out of business.
ADVANCES TO FINAL
TORONTO, July 25. (AP)
Two Canadians and two stars from
the United States gained the semi
final round of the Canadian lawn
tennis championships today.
John Doeg, of Santa Monica,
CaL, will battle Frank Shields of
New Tork, In one semi-final to
morrow, while Willard Crocker
and Jack Wright are clashing in
Doeg, seventh ranking player
in the United States, defeated Wal
ter Martin of Regina. Sask., in the
Quester-final round today, 2-C, l
2. t-2. S-3; Shields, ranked No.
10 below the border, eliminated
Charlie Leslie, of Montreal, after
the Canadian had gained a lead of
two sets to none. The scores were
9-, 5-7. e-0, 6-1, 7-5.
Crocker,; No. 2. player in Cana
da, defeated Fred C. Baggr, vet
eran New Yorker, 4-2, 5-3, 6-7,
6-3, and Wright put out Gilbert
Nunns, of Toronto, ; 6-3, 1-6, 6-2,
2-6,7-5. i .!
We mail the Statesman any
place in the world. Have It sent
to you during your vacation.
Follow j the sports in The
Statesman; full sport news re
ports fresh each morning.
YOU hear a' lot of talk and read many statements now
adays, spoilt how many millions of this or that tire
save been sold . . . and why. These) statements fail to point
out, however, that a large percentage of all these tires are
old as "factory equipment' on popular makes of auto
mobiles. In other words, the motorist himself has had
very little to say about selecting' the tire equipment of
the new car he Buys.
When these same motorists, however, have an oppor
tunity to study tire quality and tire values for themselves,
the story becomes somewhat different! . . .
Take, for example, the popularity of RIVERSIDES among
ear-owners. This famous tire was introduced to the Amer
ican public 18 years ago. Since that time RIVERSIDES have
been sold to manymUlionsof motorists throughout America.
A great majority of these tires have been sold on merit
lone without any high-pressure salesmanship. And they
were bought on just three points: the splendid reputa
tion of Montgomery Ward & Coj-the definite mileage
guarantees under which RrfERSIDE Tires have
always been sold and the recommendation of millions
of satisfied users.
Facts like these cannot be disputed or ignored. They
explain why RIVERSIDE Tires occupy a place among the
leaders of the industry and it is because of these facts
that we make the claim, and back it with our guarantees,
that RIVERSIDES are THE EQUAL OF ANY TIRE
, MADE, regardless of price. This statement we are anx
ious to have you prove to your own satisfaction on your
own car the next time you are in the market for tires.
In the matter of price, RIVERSIDES, of course, save you
money. Compared with the nve or six outer leading makes
of equal quality,for example, your savings on a RIVERSIDE
range from about $2 per tire (on the 29 x 4.40 RIVERSIDE
Balloon) to $5 to $10 on larger sizes. Surely such sav
ings merit your most careful consideration . . . particularly
in view of the fact that when you 'purchase a RIVERSIDE
you are protected by definite guarantees of 16,000 and
30,000 miles of service I No other make of tire in America
' today, backed by an organisation with the responsibility
of Montgomery Ward & Co is sold under such definite
. Vint our itnra frulav and I these RIVERSIDES for
( yourself. Note their quality construction, low price, iron-
l clad nuleaee euarantees . . . and buv on r ALls, not talk.
JUS RtuaraUUs Mounted From
ALL SIZES TO FIT ALL GARS
First Quality RIVERSIDE
Gumrmntmed for lbOOO Miles
SOx3V4 4-plv fS.lv 31x525 4-piv
29x4.40 4-ply S.83
30x450 4-ply : .$
30x5.50 M ! !.
33x6.00 6-pry 33.7
32x6.50 " H.SO
S.SS 32x6.75 : X7.
Super Service Riverside
GumrattUmd for 30000 Miles
30x3 6-plv 9.1m 31x5.25 6-ply $17.
SOxtsO llZl 33x6.00 !.
29x4.75 " 1X9S 32x650 - MI
30x5.00 14.4 32x6.75 8-ply Xb.T
Guaranteed for 10,000 Miles
30x3 V4 4-plr 9444 30x5.00 4-pIyt 7.X
82x4 a 4-
30x4.50 S.t 32X6.00 - 1.7
29x4.75 " us 33x6.00 SO.S
S f 7ZZ7W f M
ENNA JETTICK FOOTWARHOLEPROOF HOSIERY MUNSINGWABE-EVEIRFAST FABRICS
Court Street at
Free Parcels check room,
writing room, gutst rest
room, public telephones.
JULY SALES BRING NEW ECONOMIES!
A ViXp I if
This collection of coats embraces many
smart fashions that will be worn for au
tumn. Broadcloth in new ways, tweeds
for sport and vacation wear, silk pile vel
vets styled as illustration at left and a few
two piece suits.
It will pay you to shop this group of half
price coats early this morning because
there is only one of a kind, hence the size
range is limited. (Apparel sections Main
im Coats $ES
5M Coats .
$12 Coats.. $do!
CLEARANCE OF ALL
Your choice of all summer millinery at $1.
Your opportunity to choose a hat for town,
country or seashore wear at price that
truly spells new economy- . . . Many of
these formerly sold for inany times this
amount . . . Today take your choice for
one dolr. (Mezzanine Flpor.
SPECIAL PURCHASE AND SALE
2 for $1
vV i titffi M m
1 for $1
Open Satur day Evenings Until 8:30
Shorts Vests Stepins Com
A big shipment of rayon undies ciime yesterday and go on sale
today at almost half their true value!
Cool, shimmering rayons with fancy trims of checks, stripes, etc.
Shell pink trimmed with black, peach trimmed with turquoise.
SHORTS : . . PETTICOATS . .! . STEPINS . . . PANTIES ...
BLOOMERS . . . COMBINATIONS . . . VESTS . . all are here
ready for the sale which starts at 9 o'clock this morning
lers Basement. (Bargain Square.
x if BASEMENT
Annual Summer Sale of
Ide and Arrow Qualities
Values to $2.50
A special purchase and sale
of Arrow and Ide Shirts at
$1.59 emphasizes new shirt
values for the summer season.
These are of the famous
brands made of good quality
broadcloth, English prints,
rayon strip broadcloth, etc.
Sizes 14H to 16'.4. (Men's sec
tion, Main Floor).
SALE 300 MEN'S
2 for $1.00
Another shipment of cool
rayon shirts in a sale at
59c, or two for one dollar,
beginning this morning.
Colors white, flesh, blue
and peach. (Men's section.
Women's fancy rayon dress
ing robes of brilliant 1 color
combinations in satin rayorL
Modernistic and floral designs
with plain colored trims to
match. These are regularly
sold at $5.95. (Lingerie sec
tion, Main Floor.) '
Sixteen piece lemonade sett
of fancy decorated china in
blue and yellow, jug, mugs
and coasters In smartest of
patterns. Special this week.
(Gift Shop, tod Fioor.)
Twenty -three piece waffle
sets consisting of Jus for bat-,
ter, cups, saucers, plates and
syrup of. , - ,
475 N. Liberty St
1 -: Salffli, "Oregon ' ;