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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 13, 1929)
Complete Information on
Vlth the approach of school but
little "more than a week away, 8a
i.w. .nni children are beginning
wATiriAr last what textbooks
theT wlli bo needing this fa". d
;:L' v.- n,n, f their old ones
rf. retain. For benefit of
.. ndrela of boys and gJl.
. i. w. nffiiai book list:
First grad. B class Elaon pri
mer: A class: New Beacon prim
er. JSlson primer. Sacond grade.
B ilass Elson First Reader, Bea
. Reeond reader. Introductory
Z.- a class Elson Second
..t npnn Second reader,- In
.r..tr,rv music: Third grade.
-. a a classes Elson
Third reader, Shepher's Geogra
phy for Beginners; SUndard Serr
arithmetic, book three; New
wxta snoiinr. book one: Intro-
v v ar -
VMveYt errors both classes Bo-
itna Ponrth Reader. Standard
Perviee Arithmetic, -grade four.
Mourners' in Distant Lands" gee
graphy, Better Engusn, a cim.
Oral and Written English, book
a book two. New World
eMnr Elementary- masic, aiJ
Book One," Winston Intermediate
Fifth grade, both classes Bo.
lenlns fifth reader, SUndard Ser?
Ice Arlthmettc, Intermediate Mu
elc "My Book Two," geography.
United States and Canada, Better
English, grade me, B class, Oral
and Written English, book one, A
class. New World speller, book
two, Winston Intermediate dic
tionary, Health for Etery Day.
Sixth grade, both classes Bo
lenlus sixth reader; SUndard Ser
vice Arithmetic, grade six, Inter
medlate Music, "My Book Two
History of Oregon, by Clark,
- . mIm.m Y5 4 Tl V
uown ana xuue, j.
ham and McFarland, geography,
book two; V Better English, grade
six, B class; Oral and Written
English," book one, A class; New
World apeller, book two; Health
In Home and-Neighborhood, Wln
aton Intermediate dictionary. Pal
mer manual, grade five and six.
Seventh rrade. both classes
Brlgham and McFarland geogra
vjny. book two; Gordy's American I
Rerinnlnaa in Europe; uommon
jWord Speller, Junior High School
Mathematics; English, Oral and
Written. Upper book, B class;
Junior High School .Literature,
book one. A class, revised edition.
Rirhth trade Growth of the
Nation. New World SpeUer, book
three, A class; uommon
Speller, B class; Barber's-Junior
Hlrh School Mathematics, eighth
year; urai anu
ITnner book. A class: Junior Tilgh
. - . . w. 1
"School Literature, book two,. B
rlaaa. revised edition. '
NCath rrade Sentence and
'Theme - Ward, third, edition. B,
' elasa: Ward's Sentence, book. B
class; Edgerton and Carpenter
rtrst Course in Algebra; Hill's
' Community and Vocational Ci-
vlca: B class: Lyon's Miking a
, Living. A class; Hellser Junior
science and manual; New Ele
mentary Latin, Tillman and Hen-
tt junior Training for Modern
- Business: Business Forms . for
Junior Training, part one. Clas-
' sics Iranhoe, A class, Classic
Mvths that Live Today: A class.
Merchant of Venice, A class.
' LEWISTON. Ida - Sept, H
(AP) A report reaching here
aid that H. FV Brown. Lewis
county deputy sheriff, was wound-
ed, and a man ne was anempiuts
to - arrest for the robbery of i a
Winchester, pool hall last nignt.
was killed la a gun battle tonight
-wear Jaeanes Sbnr.
Details ot the battle were not
Included la the resort. Brown at-
temnted to arrest the .man who
was said to; bays stolea f from a
pool hall in Winchester and fled
leaving ilM in the cash register.
Apparentlyi . the .- alleged robber
made his way to cnidesae on zoou
and about six o'clock tonight he
was accosted by Jepaty Brown, .r
Aw unconfirmed, report ; from
enbaas. south of here. nfbMiZX?.rZ?'A
' - " , -. t., - t... -
a suspecieu mwuiy
arrested. ,.... '.-
D UEST HELD
FERGUS -FALLS, Mian., Sept.
11. (AP) County officials, aft
er reopening an investigation Into
the death of Congressman O. J.'
Kvale, who died Tuesday night
when his cottage near Battle Lake
burned.- decided late today that
no inquest would be made.
Scrutinising . depositions which
they took from witnesses In the
aeigabornooa or The ktsjo - cot -
tage, County Attorney John L. on his first trip over those coun
Townley. Jr.. Sheriff O J."Twe-lfru Wflew alone.
ten, and Coroner J. G. Vigen were
ermvinced that the death of ; Mr.
- 7 Kvale was accidental.
The Investigation was reopened
whenlt -wat learned that there
- had been a disagreement -between
. Mr. Kvale and a tenant on his
farm. - -
A z1rar1'ir MH
XlbKCU LU III eeZ
Ministers of alfth r1miit
Salem have been invited by the
Y. M. C. A. staff to attend . a
meeting next Mondav mornlnv at
10 o'clock at th - t: tft t.An
ways In which, the canrpho. ami
the Y may coooerate to better a.
FfringOverHolyLand? TEACHERS GET
t.- M ' ' 1 I
Colon! T. E. Lawrence, tnysterloas and romantic hero of the "Re?
toU fat the Desert, darlnsr the World war. Is rmnered to hay bee
a member of the British air sqaadrom that assisted in bringing peace
la Palestine last week. It Is known
the British aviation department under aa aasnmed name.
Mascagni Declares Opera
Is Now Upon its Decline
By HUDSON HAWLET "
(Associated Press Staff Writer)
ROME (AP) Opera has run
its course, chiefly for lack of -advertising.
Bays Maestro Pletro
Mascagni. creator of "Cayalleria
and the foremost ot
living Italian operatic composers.
writing in tne periodical -weras
and Days," Mascagni says, among
other things: ,.. -
I hare written fourteen op
eras. - The fourteenth may as wen
le the last, ' At least for the pres
ent I have ceased to compose.
Kjot because, inspiration la laek
lng, but because I see jio reason
for writing a new lyric opera.
"Of my operas, only one, the
Cavallerla, baa achieved world
wide fame. The others are al
most unknown to the public, al
though, several of them are. Just
as beautiful as the 'Cavallerla.'
"The cataclysm of the war urg
ed the public's interests toward
new things. The opera's popular
ity' disappeared with the older
generation, while only light musie
pleases Jhe new one.
The great majority oi we puu-
lle does not care f or . opera. It
has no interest for them because
opeca Is a-. pleasure of the soul.
and today the general idea seems
to be to conceal the soul and avoid
as much as possible the -memory
of the existence ot that little hu
man tailing. People seek stimu
lants and not artistic -pleasures;
they want to divert jthemselves In
sensational ways that ruin the
nerves and leave one Incapable of
Krlnni work th di after. N
Opera has had its day but to
day a new kind of music Is want
ed, adapted to the changed condi
tions oi me. some composers
think all this can also be expressed
in opera. But opera is, by its na
ture, elevated. The aim of dra
matic musie has never been and
J never .will be to satisfy the fre
i tesqueoeaires oi me aueience. un
j the contrary, the scope of opera is
that of touching what Is most pro
found and -what is best in haman
nature. '. - ; '
1 . :
jNEW.TORK, Sejeii jX(AP)
l - - VTBr VBO U. kMI.Wt .BIUHMIU
bfMed ajound the-. CarribWan.
Ir, rhwiM :i t Jmiwrk wm
Cjr with him during sentemoer.
Pan-American Airways . an.
nouhced today that the colonel
andvMrs. Lindbergh would, leave
Miami. Fla.. Sept. 20 to Inaugur
ate the Miami-Dutch Gulna airmail
line, following the route the col
onel blazed on his goodwill tour
Down through Havana, the v ir-
gin. Windward- and -. Leeward
islands fhey .wil fly to Paraman-
I ho. Dutch Gulna.
terminus, of .the line and then on
their return skirt the northern
coast - ot South America to the
From there they will try naer
by,-easy stages . to this:, country
stopping, off In -capitals en route
1 where the colonel was entenainea
I - Mrs. Lindbergh under the col-
j onel's expert tutelage has become
quite an accomplished uyer out
It was not thought she would be
given much opportunity to show
her skill In this flight as they win
be traveling In large transport
planes, with whose handling she Is
not familiar. - ! '
Colonel Lindbergh will- ; fly
CO 00 miles in his tour, land will
countries In central and
south America. He -will have a
crew xvdsiiuui ui riuk
radio Operator and a steward on
the flight as far as San Juan, Tor
to Rico. T.
The first hoi ' from Miami win
be made in a trUmetered -land
tmnhiMtti ni will k at in
M B WIFE TO
that Lawrence lias enlisted in
"Happiness, sorrow, passion, af
fection and poetry are the motives
of opera. All this opera seeks to
awaken in our. hearts and that is
the reason why opera can never
be replaced by Jaxx or other forms
ot musie derived from the brain
and not the heart.
"I am Inclined to believe that
the decadence of- opera is due
more than anything else to the
deficiency of advertising. The
young enthusiasts who used all
their energies In propagandizing.
and the Impresarios who in past
times enthusiastically supported
opera and real musie of all sorts
throughout the world have either
become, rich or dead. Their sue
eessors do not understand real
music. They are -business men
whose only aim is to create a for
tune. From this point of view,
light musie and jazz, which aim to
satisfy the more vulgar pleasures,
are much more lucrative than op
' Mascagni goes on to say that a
composer, no matter how good he
is, cannot get ahead without good
press-agenting and a good impres
ario, "personally," ne declares,
"I am sure that if I found a good
impresario I could recoup my cre
ative faculties much more easily.
But the continual strife with pub
lishers, impresarios and other peo
ple who do not seek art and ar-
tlstie creation, but only money, is
without Inspiration for the com
poser and robs him of all faith in
v The "maestro" admits there la
still a small, select opera-loving
puouc, ana ne is deeply annreela.
tlve of Mussolini's Interest in mu
AS 9 .
vi ruo aaascagni really ap-
provps, oecause it brings great
musie from great . distances to
rich and poor alike. Sven there.
inougn, -tne terrible voice of
jaxx is heard. Before writing
his fifteenth opera, he concludes,
"I will send forth my dove from
the ark-to see If the deluge of
j ax is xuusneov .
We now. cave the book
j : e - ' :
Get your Books and Supplies Now and Avoid the Rash on
Our Whopper Tablet, 300 Pages,
Smooth Pencil Paper (Best in Town)
smooth ink paper
Ink Tablet SO sheets '
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' A. AT Gueff roy (Prop.)
SALET! SCHOOLS OPEN MONDAY, SEFK 23rd
TheOREGON TATESSIAN, Salem.
First Principals', Aleeting
Of Yeari Held Thurs
. ' day Horning.
Assignments of teachers In the
nine grades, two Junior and one
senior, high, schools ot Salem for
the school year which will open
September 13, were made'at the
first princrpair. mnetinr or the
year held Thursday morning, with
Superintendent George W. Hug in
charges , jv;-- -: ;v '
Hus? 'also outlined the health
program planned tor the local
schools this Man ana winter; toia
of hla health studies In the east
this summer, and called attention
to the new transportation system
and other routine matters. ;
Following are the teacher as
signments,' faculty members sew
to .the Salem system this year be
ing; so indicated: .
High school Ada Ross, Mrs;
Ellen Fisher,. Pauline Rickll. Mrs.
Grace Hockett, Mrs. - M. Smith,
Leah. Ross, CarJorle Cbrlstenson,
Cecil McKerehee, Lillian Paris,
tnew), Nor borne. Berkeley, a n d
Mrs. B, W; Tavenner, all' English
department; Laura V..Hale,,Fian-:
es Fellows (new), and oy. Hills,
Latin department; MDdred Chris
tenson. and M. Ethelwrane,- mut-
ton French J .p.. Nelson, Mabel
P. ' Robertson, Mrs. -Gertrude
Smith. Mary Eyre. Claudia Plank
and 'Una Heist, history depart
ment: Beryl Holt, Ola Clark and
Leila Johnson, mathematics; Ruth
Smith (new), Jnne Phllpott, Mrs.
Mary Mishler (new),' Merle Me-
Kelvey, Carmelita Baranist - end
G. W. Harra, science department;
Merrltt Davis, Albert DeWelt, E.
D. Roseman, Helen Richards,
Mary B. Bayles, U. 8. Dotson
(new), Mrs. Edith Smith (new).
Elizabeth Hogg, Muriel Wilson
and Margaret Burroughs, commer
cial department; Mrs. Eula S.
Creech, Katherine Gilbert (new),
home economics; Lena Belle Tar
tar, music; Ruth Brautl, art; Tom
Wolgamott, E. E. Bergman and
Floyd Slegmund, auto and shop;
Waldo W. Fuegy, new, bandmas
Parrlsh Junior high H. F.
Durham, principal; L. May Raucb,
Lola Reynolds, Margaret Knapp,
(new), Gladys Humphreys, Lola
Millard, Gene Butler, (new), and
Catherine Simms, English depart
ment; Grace Thompson, English
and Latin; Slgne Paulson, Lois
Reed, Lois Fellows, , Florence
Kron, .Inez Reifsnyder,- Sylvia
Krapp, social science department;
Paul Deuber, social aeience and
mathematics; Elizabeth Boylan, E
Ann Boentje, (new), Elma McAI
lister, C. F. French, Gladys Tip
ton, Myrtle Beaver, Sylvia Paul
son, mathematics department;
Louise Garrison, general science;
Clara V. Pomeroy, Fannie Doug
las, Elsa Egans, penmanship and
spelling; Vernelta Herron, Helen
Gunn, (new), Elizabeth Vance
(new), home economics depart
ment; S. H. Isherwood,. mechan
ical drawing; E. S. Barker, A. W,
Andrews, (new), manual training
department; Esther Ferguson
L(new), art; -Fay Swan, music;
Evelyn MeKinlay, (new), special
room; Mildred Carr, (new), li
brarian; Frank Brown, Aubrey
Fletcher, Etta White, Catherine
Barhyte, physical education.
Leslie Junior high school La
Moine R, Clark, principal, Bertha
Magness, Lois Tipton, Vivian Carr,
English department; Nell Doege
algebra; May A. Hale, Latin, Amy
Martin. Madeline Hanna, arith
metic and aeience; Phebe HcAd
ams, history; Lela Reed Newmyer,
civics and occupations; Agnes
Louise Norcross, (new), history
and seosraphy: Anna A. Miles,
sewing; Hazel Archibald, cook
ing; Carln Degermark, girl's phy
s leal education; Gurnee Flesher,
(new); boy's physical education
Theo.- W. Olson, manual training
re4An mea VetainfMBiw . mteifiee TA VC
VliCVViivu A veaaAt v i j, AUUiaav au we
Andrews, art; Mary J. Rieth, pen
manship aad spelling; E. Gertrude
Anderson, special room.
. Englewood Lyle Murray, prin
lists and ; can give you all the
'&2 V' A
. r lUC
Oregon, Friday Morning, September 13, 1923
cipal. Sadie Grant, firat, Maude
Forkfter, first and second. Carrie
Martin, second, Ella Deyoe, and
Madeline Heckman, - third, Mild
red - Seversoa. .fourth, Dorothy
Bancroft (new), fifth and music,
Genrriere Anderson, fifth and
sixth, and Xrma Sadler, sixth;
Garfield Margaret J. Cosper,
principal, Orpha B. Mitchell, first,
Ruth Stermer, first and second,
Frances Welch " (new), second,
Myrtle McCormlck (new),, third.
Clare Campau (new), tnira ana
fourth. Lei R. King, fourth, Mfl
dred Trent, fifth and physical ed
ucation. Greta Hiatt, fifth and
sixth, Bernice saeen, sunn. -
Grant E. A. Miller, principal.
Bertha Gamer, first, EUen Currln,
first and - second, Anna - Jensen,
second, Elva Nlssen, third; Helen
Fletcher" (new), fourth and physi
cal education, Jennie Williams,
fourth, fifth and art; Marie West
hoff, fifth, sixth and physical ed
ucation, and Berdell O. Sloper
(new), sixth and music
Highland Mabel Murray, prin
cipal. Gladys -Farrand, first.. Merl
B. Dimick, first ami second. Ber
tha" Allen, second, Mabel Allen,
third. Mabel Temple, third, fourth
and physical education, Gladys
Paul, fourth and art, Eva "Beatty,
fifth and music, Isabel Bartiett,
sixth and physical education
Lincoln Dorothy . Daugherty,
first, Mildred Halseth, second, Es
ther Long, third. Bertha Engle-
horn, fourth and Martha Bitter-
man (new), fifth.
McKinley Dorothy Taylor,
principal, Bettie Broadbent. first,
Neva Cooley second. Merle Davenr
port, third, Julia Noble, fourth,
Dorothy Thomsen (hew), fifth r
Clarice Batterman, filth and sixth,
and Hernia Pfister, sixth. ,
Park Sue Emmons .. (ne w),
principal. Grace HendrickBon 'and
Grace Allen, first, Basyl Hoeye,
second, Jessie Martin, third, Mil
dred Wyatt, third and music,
Irene McEwan, fourth, Gladys
Mills, fifth, and Elsie Hamble
Richmond Anna Fischer, prin
cipal, Adella Chapler, first, May
belle Burch, first and second,
Grace Payton (new), second, Ado
na Cochrane, third and art, Larina
Sheridan, fourth and physical ed
ucation, Ermine Fawk, fifth and
music, and Gertrude. Sharkey
(new), sixth and physical educa
Washington Minnie V. Dun
can, principal, Lita Waters, first,
Martha Jean Dixon, second. Rose
Gibson, third, Marie Davles (new).
fourth and art, Clara Calllson,
fifth and music, Mary J. Wilson
sixth and physical education.
SALEM V. M. C. A. IS
LAUDED BY MR. HUG
The usefulness ot the Salem Y.
M. C. A. to the community, is
outstanding in comparison to 'the
accomplishments of associations
in middle west cities visited re
cently by George W. Hug, city su
perlntendent of schools, be said
Thursday at the meeting of the
local Y. board of directors.
Wesley Hetae, retiring president
of the Junior board, reported for
that division. Dean Roy Hewitt
of the Willamette university law
school reported for the- Y's meg.
and also described some ot his lm
pressions of the orient, where, ho
said, the association is doing much
A nominating committee con
slating ot Paul Wallace, Dr. Frank
Brown and John Farrar was ap
pointed, to make its report at the
annual meeting early in October
CALSHOT. England, Sept. 12.
(AP) The world air speed rec
ord was raised today to 347.7
miles an hour by Squadron Lead
er Orlebar, captain 'of the British
and Schneider can team. This is
1.9 miles per hour taster than he
flew when he set a record Tues
books and supplies, before" -
the opening days .
ioC and ePl eUU
25c to $1.00
1 63 N. Commercial St.
. Ready to
r WASHINGTON, Sept. 11. '
(AP) The senate committee be
gan a preliminary private inquiry
today into .'the charges of inter
ference at the 192?Genera naval
limitations conference by Ameri
can, shipbuilders,- preparatory: to
beginning public hearings - next
weokvv.'.-. . '. ; ?'?' z--Ji--
Senator Shortrldge, republican
of a aub-commlttee.atf the, naval
committee which Is to, conduct the
lnvestigitloa" ordered yesterday by
unanimous - vote ,. of -the senate'.
Other members ot the sub-committee
appointed ' by ;: Chairman
Hale included Senator- Robinson
of Arkansas, the democratic lead
er, and Senator Allenrepublican,
Kansas.?.- - ' v. - -
Witnesses to Be, Called i
. They will examine the prospec-.
tlTe gst of witnesses ;and .issue,
subpoenas .for those to be. called
for examination in public next
week. Chairman Sbortridge said
it was certain that WUliam B.
Shearer, who calls himself a naval
expert and who filed suit against
three shipbuilding; corporations
for' services -he alleges he ren
dered in their behalf at the Ge
neva fiasco, .wilT.be an early wit
Both Sbortridge and Robinson
want to have summoned Ihe offi
cers of the' three shipbuilding con
cerns named by Shearer the
Bethlehem Shipbuilding corpora
tion, and American Brown Boveri
Electric corporation and the New
port News Shipbuilding and Dry-
bock corporation. "
Naval Leaders May
Be Summoned to Inquiry
Committee - members made it
It was 'hours after the British
flier had shot six times over the
3-kllometer Course before the fact
that a new record had been made
was announced. It took a re
checking ot the calculations to
establish that fact. The first an
nouncements were that the flights
had been made at a. fraction of a
mile per hour slower than the
Tuesday mark of 355.8. The er
ror was discovered after figures
recorded by the electrical timing
apparatus had been comparen
with a film taken by the Instru
ments. Orlebear made his attempt to
day in the Thunderbolt, the super-marine
Rolls-Royce S-6 in
which he made his record Tues
day. This is the same craft with
which Flying Officer Waghrorn
won the Schneider cup trophy for
Great Britain Saturday.
CHICAGO, Sept. 12j (AP)
Coast. guards boats from six sta
tions on Lake Michigan tonight
put out, manned by full emer
gency crews, to seek the missing
sand carrier Andaate, which was
60 hours overdue in Chicago at 8
o'clock with her crew of 29 and
a cargo of 1,900 tons of sand out
and SUPPLIES for
T 6UARDS SEEK
;- 'Iff ae Tibf
Ltymmi JA i ' sat.. .
clear that if there Is any necessity
the high, command ot the navy
will be summoned. .
: In 'public Interviews Shearer
has said he received secret data
from the navy prior to attending
the Geneva parley.
"We are going to get the truth
of this matter," said Shortridge.
"We are going to ther bottom."
- The committee already has sent
for and received a certified copy
of . the court complaint filed by
Shearer against the " shipbuilding
corporations in 'which he alleges
they' atlir owe -him more than
300,000 for his services at Ge
neva. . .
(ait Leads JJorah to
It was Shearers suit which led
Senator. Borah; republican, Idaho,
to i demand the sejyite investlga-
uon nnd which later -s tirred Pres
traces of the ship or of any wreck
age which Tuesday night's storm
may have washed up on the sandy
Indiana dunes. No trace of the
ship was reported.
A. E. M. Schneider, vice presi
dent of the Andaste Steamship
company, at Cleveland, owners of
the vessel, said he felt the ship
was lost. The vessel had been
leased to a Chicago construction
materials company for the last
two years. It was hauling gravel
from Grand Haven and was heav
Another ship leaving Grand
Haven at the same time arrived
in port . safely and reported it
rode out a bad storm Tuesday
with much difficulty. It is be
lieved the Andaste, encountering
the same storm, sank in the lower
end of Lake Michigan.
The Andaste is a sister ship of
the Clifton, which sank several
years ago in Lake Huron. She
had a capacity of 2,200 tons. The
steamer is not equipped with wire
less. Recent claims totaling $13 15.70
have been paid to holders of Ore
gon Statesman, North American
Accident Insurance Co policies.
the GRADES AND FOR HIGH ; SCrioOLe
465 State St Sdan, Oregon
Loose Leaf Covers '
Note Book Fillers
: Note Books .
"EVERYllalNG FOR THE STODENt"
lng signed by large numbers of
The bill proposes a minimum
pension of 72, increased to 125
for those requiring a nurse's at
tention and $150 tor those totally
blind. The campaign was started
by the National Tribune, Wash
ington, D. C, publication.
The Oregon Statesman and The
Portland Telegram, two great'
dailies for 0 cents per month. To
order phone 500.
, Crayons ,
- School Ban -
- b- . 1 riTintf ta aonu America.
:j . ....