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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 1, 1930)
Maple Grove ts the Scene
Of Happy: FSiroily Gath
AIBXIE July,. 31 A Ten en.,
joyabie day was spent, at the Mat
pi Grove Sunday, where, the Wo
mer. and Jones. families met foe a
reunion. Thcra, wera four sisters
and one. brother nresenL. tha old
est oeing aire.. Kiua Priest o
Lewlston, Idafip, who Is 83.. tne
youngest Jcdhr Mitc&en ot Ina
rale. Neb.. 7X Tbo otner sJsters
are- Mrs. Anna Tones, Corvallls,
Mrs. Margaret- Womer Smith,
Center, Kansas; Mrs. Emma Wo
Present at tie- reunion were:
Mr. and Mx. J. L. Appregate. Mr.
and Mrs, B. a. hlbnrt Albany;
Mr. and Mrs. Joan Mitchell. Ina
vale Neb. i Mrs. BUa Plaratorf,
nr. , and snsa. Prank Eastman.
i ioya Eastman, Lewlstoa, Idaho;
AUK 4oaesh Air. ana. Mrs.
R, M. Jones' Sr. and. Mrs. Yer
noa Jones, Joe.' and. Dean. Janes.
Mr. and Mr. Kenneth Janes
Keith and. Barbara Jones,. Mr.
and Mrs. Attred ' Clemming
Anna and Patty Clenunlngs, Mrs.
Ada Cumntinga, all ot CoxvallU;
Mrs. Elsie Rowan, Lyle and Beta.
Roway orEucene: Mr. and Mrs
Elmer Pry, Maxine and Marguer
ite Foster, Independence; Mr.
and Mrs. Glenn Turner, Portland;
Mrs. Margaret Isomer. Smith
Center. Kan.; Mis Hulda Miller.
Sheridan; Mr. and Mr Martin
Cunnnings; Russel and Lucile
Heindon, Hate;; Mrs. Emma
Womer. Mr. aad Mrs. It. I We
rner, Nola Nila and Madaleae
Womer, Pedee- Mr. and Mrs. C.
L. Burbank, Betty Bur bans:, Pe
dee; Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Turner,
McTimmons VaKey; Mr! and
Mrs. I. M. Dueltgen, Mr. and Mrs.
V. H. Bevens, Beverly Bevens,
Mr. and Mrs. Rex Womer, Airliev
The day was spent in visiting
aad at one o'clock a bountiful
picnic dinner was enjoyed.
MEXICO CITY, July 31 (AP)
General Joan Andreu Alman
car today snbmitted to President
Ortiz Rubio a recommendation
Mexico take official steps to
align Itself with the United
States In the event of any future
MOST ELOQUENT' ART
NEW YORK. (AP) Men,
women and hercea still- are the
'most eloquent'' forms of art,
says Prof. William A. Boring, di
rector of the school ot archltec
tare of Columbia university.
Gross -Word Puzzle
? w, w WjWs1
wvW'T r WsW
w w n
ida2H H wr T
1 Peucklike object.
3 WIm wm tk leader ef
"Green Mswateba Boyst"
6 Lick Up.
9 Shortened fens of Alfred.
a 1 Hebrew namo far Cod.
Fcnmtia sun rod,
1 Wkwi dU lta Hsaeverlea
Kimm mi CtmI BnUMT.
A6-Mrm ie Lab WeMrf
li What Ceaewl U tU
- --- im. ISM cavUMTM
witn tka aI4 Aditeal
20 Symbol for sasMziaaa.
TT Wild beasts
2t Divfadeas of the week.
27 Printer's measures.
8 Plane surface.
30 Wk t iiMmi ef tke taW
Ww I Heanc's "BMr
3t Wb was tke first eA el a
LU mi 9mm im Lata.T
3TU aUaslcal seytbilegy -wWt
srae Us smm off
yphe of sftewatala a V&l
. .Hw I M4 Uv4yf r
14 Yennr owls.
4f Hw my seen ceasUtnln 0
f t1 II SMi2
'4$ In the ssatUr ot
49 Common Latin eesiunctton,
5t For exasaplo (abbr.).
52-Appraiaes. k ' . -.
I Wba city tke We TlAt
was tbe eblef eeat ef Arabiaa
fS laarniar at tbo Wsno on
2 Wbat .U tke b1mU pert el
. tk .title . f sUo muni W
' ' EImw WyKei "OryVaSi
'America Is-BeautifuP Saya
SILVERTON. Jul St Miss
Marian Colo and Miss Dona Hsu,
who: In her native. land t t-
Mingr Hu,. arrived at Silverton
Tuesday night from Foochow.
China, after traveling since July
. mi or iwo. weeks they will be
guests of Miss Cole's brother, A.
W: Cole, who lives on Mill street.
or ore years Miss Qola, has
been teaching in the English, de
partment of the Hwa Nan college
at Foochow. This eolleze la enar-
tered under the university ot the
state or 5Jew York and. Is the
only women's college In southern
China. Since 1921 It has been sir
ing degrees to Chinese girls. The
college averages about 100 girls
all oi whom, according to Miss
Cole, are Terr industrious atu-
L dents and very eager to learn.
About bait of the faculty are sa
Mlsa Cole was. graduated from
Bates university in Maine In
lft 15. In 1924. she received ber
M. A. degree from Columbia
university. She plans on study
ing in the states for two years
and men return to her work in
When asked what she thinks
of the country from which she
recently came, Miss Cele saya:
"As tt politics I can say little.
Tha political situation la differ
ent In, the different parts ef Chi
na, what might be true of our
part might be entirely untrue ef
another part. And what might be
trae when I say it might bo en
tirely different when the report
"We are all sympathizers
with the Nationalists. The conn-
ty is going through a transmis
sion now. The nationalistic gov
ernment is the only government
that has ever really helped the
people there. We have never
been in danger. I am never
frightened: The reports ot our
danger there is exaggerated at
least in Foochow. In 1927 we
were asked to leave and went to
Manilla for three weeks and
then returned. I like my work
and I find China very interest
ing. I would rather talk ef my
work then of the political situa
tion, for of the latter there la
nothing I can say."
Will Study Here
Miss Hsu, like her American
companion, is a very charming
person and speaks excellent Eng
lish. The latter fact is a great
compliment to Miss Cole as Miss
Hsu was a major student in Eng
lish under Miss Cole. For the
past two years Miss Hsu has been
teaching In the Foochow high
school. She is now assistant in
the biology laboratory of the col
lege. She has a two years leave
which she will Bpend la Ameri
can educational institutions. She
lSOf wbal (ul are Baffale,
SaMlaskr m Telede the
21 Wat Eagnsk beet ef the re.
i p Sties wiete "Vrnrn
23 Wh was tke fatker ef tke
Heeaerta ckaraeter wk stele
Hele frees W iMekeadT
22 Peso ior a portrait.
ZS arty of too drcutaxeremce ox
29 Take feed.
22 Wkat Hlada pet .was
awarded sk NeWI ris fe
literatare la 1913?
S3 Periods of time,
24 Wke errwtw .ndies Lain Bett
ad "Faiat rerinsseZ
Z9 WkM Is ebo ptbirbjel cleer of
Watk Africa? .
2T Fur-bearin j asmmsL
40 Wke ie eaa
MUk liriiie off
41 Mend with teUrlocking
41 -Tyhal ftecBali
atartod tne eHee '
today Im Engtsodt
r Proneon, - ,
Herewii Is tno svlBtie to yes-
tnrdnrn pnzxle. t.
rVrT Tg A t ngj'lT O
LICb! v t s; tAj jjHA .
to Study Here
plans to leaver 1a two. weeks for
tie rjniTezaity of; Michigan. Her
abo will study lor two xears.
When asked If ah, would, become
aomesicK and what per impres
sions -ot this country; were. Miss
Hsu graciously replied:. .
-Oh, I think 1- shall be, home-
sick. 1 think tbet country is vry
pretty, but If is cooler than mj
home. We landed at Victoria and
was much impressed with that
city. The. bouses areset different.
and so- very colorful. And there
were, so many flowers there.'
Miss Hsu did admit that Foo
chow had a great many flowers
of its own
WASHINGTON, July 21 (AP)
A demand for an Immediate
embargo of the senate mtae-eonv
aiui.ee, was aaaea. toaay w w
growing heap of communications
regarding Russian American
The Kevadan, In a letter to As
sistant secretary Lowman ot the
treasury, charged the Soviet gov
ernment was dumping manganese
Ore produced with - convict to
dented, conscript or forced labor
en American markets at n prise
below the cost of production. He
said an embargo was necessary
to relieve the crisis this dumping
has cause din the American Man
Meanwhile, Lowman continued
to study protests made by the
Amtorg . Tardlng corporation,
which bandies Russian trade aK
fairs In this country, and Ameri
can paper manufacturers and ship
operators, against the govern
ment order barring Importation
of Russian pulpwood. That pro
duct was barred on the ground
convicts entered into its produc
tion. Goods produced in that
manner are banned under the
1930 tariff act.
"POLLY AND HER
UN IIPDil DDE
H Bit PHI
rT7T I 6Ur.SS THIS f KKP tTl IvCOHJE PLUMB rCOME ON. MEN. V-""""! I 'T .WO CNT CO -tMZN WtLL rDrl
V 15 THE AAAPVDUSAIOajrE Looa.HE JtM13 MlCWEVACUSt I TUiS IS WlS. WHAT IF V30 Flf4D f AgOLOGIZE TO I V
I 3 MAA8njONAooDA i f CT OUr AFTLR WOO LVNCH v MINNIE-COMt $ SJStU
LITTLE ANNIE ROONEY
7 t HOPS -OU WOHT PEPr f I CLAft rht ZXl I f Y's r.i am uli adc jj TT "i55&H Pteui'. uADCXi is Ml
'J BAP; OHO, tOUSAl I TELL VOU ALL OVER BECAUSE. L 2$$ DJSAPPO(iUT50 - WtBM VME AtXlr V W&riH W CWOt-VOU JOSTT 1
WE HAVfe OECIPCO Tt TAKE Wt SALW UAUL HAVE A (W,fl 1 SAUK WAUT OU T& VISIT 05 AAB Y ffli THE. HABIT OP QT l
W&youZ. PRIEAJ, -SALLV, TO BE JMl f WlCE RATKERA4 l n TEACH WE, MDUR S6CRET OP hffi, MgX VYAfsTIMO IKNCS d
OAUIITB- jffilt 4 HAVE A SWELL UTflg CrXJM A. ALWAVS BEING HAPr ' JLSkl " T V OM KMOW V0U ft Y.
TOOTS AND CASPER
TS TXTTJ040 WVIgTHER-TO
&x&&!&xti3 CtugT oa not, toot.
iul avb TQUsaoa 0O4 -
t PJVUEI tNTTq "TWO
FACnOMfcl -TM3 AND "THE
'pQOKsrvcari corn factions
T! CRSGOJf ST AICSiAN. Saia Oregog. Friday Mottling. Angnrt
SORE III Ml
Blind. Statesman Wages
Campaign on Hoover
Fight in Oklahoma
OKLAHOMA CIJT, July 91
(AP) Blind Thomas Ft Oore,
who emerged after a decade of pri
vate life to assail big business and
blame- financial distress on tbo
Hoover administration, continued
met night to strugglo on virtually
even terms with Charles J.
Wrighteman, a wealthy- Tulsa oU
operator, tor the lead tor tko
demooratte senatorial nomination
voted on at yesterday's primary
There was every Indication, they
wpold be matched Aug. 12-fas th
?an-off primary election.
Goto wtUk 40. M 9. votes, bad a
lead of 107 over WiicbUman. when.
1,722 of the states 3.32.8 precinta
bad reported. Three former Okla
homa governors lagged in the.
same, race, Henry S. Johnston, an
ousted one, running third witi 30.
355; Lee, Cruce, fourth with 22,
fTT; and J. B. A. Robertson, STOW
ed wet, fitth, wltb I.HL J. Q.
Walton also ousted, from office
win be In the general election, m
November as an Independent.
Senator W. B. Pine, republican
Incumbent, had a lead that ap
parently relieved him of to nec
essity oft entering the run-oft,
William H, Murray, eel Mabel ed
commoner, who also carried n
ledge of tan reform and relief to
drought shriveled farming com
munities, bad widened his lead in
the contest for the democratic gu
bernatorial nomination to nearly
40,009 Totts over FranL Burream,
bis nearest rival in the field of
nine, with nearly two-thirds of tbo
estimated vote of 300,000 count
ed,, CHICK DEVLIN WINS
SAN FRANCISCO. Jaly 30.
(AP) Chick Devlin, 11, halt
ed the fistic climb of a local ri
val, Al Morino. 1S2H when ho
knocked the latter out in the sev
enth round of their ten round
bout tonight at National hall.
jrs n- rx
t Bits Fot Brekftit f
(Continue from j?ag )
the snow, the nfeet snd the wind
added- their- rigor to- the winter
on, Clatsop, plains , a cry. was
Iteard; again and again, tha, cry
rang out upon, the- curtains of
thjs. night, and it said. 'Husband I
am, going to ana out wnat. that
cry. means.' I wnt oat into tM
dxrkness, snd soon came- tp n
abandoned Indian camp; they,
hid, thrown, tha. baby girl ajnong
th weeds and; left her there, to
dht, from starvation or, exposure,
or to bo.de'foured by wild beasjts,
I fad, clothed, eared for, aid In
structed tho, chld as a iecessaXy.
preparation to a useiui ana nap
py Christian, lfe.
"While w were at Clatsop
mission, a, terrific-stonn came "a
from, the ocean.; 14 was terrible
beyond description. Word reach
ed, ua, that a shoal of, whales had
been- stranded on the beach, we
ventured out to view tne scene,
and, sure, enough, there they
were; somt t Um were 50 fiejt
long; and, weighed seTeraX tons.
We, counted 2. The buge. moA
stes. rojled Uk great log, pn
the shore. S.ome of tken did not
die for days. Their struggles
Wre sight never to be- forgot
ten." Of Dr. McLaughlin and hja as
sociate, James Djouglas, she says:
'I was well acquainted with' these
gentlemen, and am pleased to say
a word, as to their noble charac
ter. These mea god Mrs. Lee.
(Jason Leo stood for law and
order, and arranged a coda ot
rules and regulations for the
preservation of order and 'the
protection of life, and property in
the Oregon country.
"Dr. MeLoughlin bad on Bd
daughter. The- son was highly ed
ucated in a military school in
England. He traveled for two
Iears on the continent, then came
o American and visited aU places
of interest in the United, States
and Canada. Ho was sn elegant
and noble young man and main
tained the virtue of his father."
(This recital will be concluded
This matter of vacating streets
: needed for industries should be
thoroughly threshed out, while it
is in mind and fresh. The Salem
"At the End
" " &ga-
"Annie Rerenls Her Secret"
- ' f
'A 'Walk-Out '
ksaoei tuiantn I I I T .... . r
f-rOrTcVRetfTNSW9! Tv s I fli MARRY J
efTEP-FATHER COLONEL V OH. T t VpANM I
Ft3R rntt7OFO0r- "THAT OUTHINVC I)
-rm w. itemjiJkkf ac i ii isvi v m x '.Mm- xftfli w - owy ua sei
W ILL CAN &KT ?) I Jf Hj&t MAN TO WfSi
FOLK HI PilC
CERYAIS. July 31 A picnic
that will teoUde alt Cathorie
young people in Marions county
is, to, be held In the PafUh. grove
at Sublimity on Sunday. August
10. This wiU perhaps be the
largest gathering ot Catholic
young people ever held in Ore-
Invitations hsvo been extend
ed to every young people's so
ciety in, the, county. The, purpose
of this picnic ct 'tbo combined
parishes is that the. young peo
ple may get better- agohainted.
Further entertainments, and
parishi paUea are being planned
for the, winter season. Ba&ebalV
volley be& tennis, and other out
door sports, wiU provide amnser
meat. The hours are to be from
one, 'till eight o'clock. Each pic
nicker. k to. proyide bin or bet
own lunch. A rery. Urge gath
ering la expected.
city council, wltb no unnecessary
delays, ought to have, if 1 lacka
tbo authority now, tbo right to
grant the vacation of a street or
an alley, when needed or essen
tial te the establishing of a new
industry or the enlargement ot
an old one.
In an act of the legislature,
or even the amendment of the
constitution, is necessary, lei's
attend to it. Or if It takes an
amendment to the city charter,
let'a have that. -W
There will in time (let's hope
soon). grow up a large industrial
district in southeast Salem. Let's
have in the city council the right
to help in this, wherever neces
sary, by the vacation of streets
and alleys. The same with the
whble of the Willamette river
water front. Salem must be a
payroll city. Our back country
cannot grow fast without this,
and Salem cannot expand rapid
ly without it. The raw materials
cannot grow nor be grown on the
land without facilities for manu
facturing, packing, processing
and forwarding them to the out
side markets, here in this central
of the Rope
Fences Will Be
Cut to Allow
" PORTLAND. Ore.. July 20
(AP) A, L. Cross, field super
intendent tor the Oregon humane
society, announced today fences
on the. Frank Dobbin's homestead,
on Wagonhlre mountain, which
block entry to Bill Brown's wat
er bole, were to be cut tonight.
Cross said Dobkins time limit
for a rehearing on the cancella
tion of bis, homestead entries ex
pired today snd the fences would
;be cut to admit cattle and hc-rses
reported suffering from lack, of
MILL CITY. July t-'. Sven
EUassen ot Astoria baa. been se
lected by the school boards to flR
the vacancy left 1a the teaching
staff of the high school by the re
signation of E. Q. Axtell.
Mr. Ellaasen will serve in the
canacitst ot athletic coach aad
manual training instructor and
will also have charge either of the
classes in algebra, or geometry. He,
is a graduate of the Astoria high
school and of Oregon State col
lege aad comes well recommend
Mr. Axtell restgned bis posi
tion with the Mill Oity schools to
accept a. year-round position wltb
tha schools at Enterprise as voca
tional teacher in industrial agri
HERE FROM OHIO
MILL CITY. July 31. Mr. and
Mrs. Ray Browning left eaxoute
home te Toledo, Ohio, Wednes
day morning after spending a
week in Mill City as guests of
Mrs. Ethel Carson. While here
they made a trip to Breitenbush
Springs and were greatly pleased
with the mountain resort. This is
the third year for the Brownings
to vacation in Oregon and each
time they have chosen a different
route. This year they visited In
northern Alberta, Canada, before
coming to Oregon and are return
ing by way of California.
COftCH AT Willi CITY
HEXU VW HANDS
rVHOM THE OPR39TOCM
NOMIMATET. H5 ftNtr
SILTERTON. July Jl. Of: In
terest to all flower lovers will ba
the gladiolus show which Harvey
Haliet, a local grower Is to bold
at the Starr Hardware on Friday
and Saturday of this week.
Mr. Hallett has. some really, ex
cellent things at bis gardens In
the Gelser addition. During tbo
Friday and Saturday, display ol
this week he will show such choice
"glsds'i as tbe new Australian ere-,
atlonthe large Salmon, Mrs. P.
A. Eerriy. There will also be the.
new good white one of the Tfltier,
origination, tbe John Kerrs Yea.
Tets. Two' of Bills! creations, the
Rippling' Water and the Pride of
Portland, wilt also ben on dis
play, Mr. 111 as erery gladjolnj
ejotUms-Uat knows, is an Qreron
Among'' others to be shown are
the 8cotch laTesdet Birdie Snow,
the. Minuet, Flam and Dr. F. K.
Bennett. Many ether new varieties
and soma of. the older favorites
will be in tan display.
Wife of Formef
SILVERTON. July 81. Silver
ton friends bars received word
that Mra. George Heuriksen'ts
quite Hi at ber homo la Seattle. .
MrsHenrlksen Um not been wall
for some time.
Rev. Henrtksen was pastor ot
Trinity church here tor a number
of years, coming to SilTerton from
Portland on New Year's day ot
1918. Ho left tor the Puget Sound
country about three years ago.
P1CXTO IS PLANNED
GEBVAtS. July 31. Arrange
ments are about completed for the
second annual plcntc of the North
Maround county Illinois society to
be held at the Woodburn Auto
camp on Sunday. August 10. All
former residents of Illinois are in
vited to come. Bring your fried
chicken, table service, and other
edibles, and hot coffee, sugar;
cream and Ice cream will be fur?
nished. A good program of muste,
speeches snd games is being ar
ranged and a general Rood time is,
in store for all.
DEVIL OLD .
By CLIFF STERRETE
By BEN BATSFORO
By JIMMY MURPHV
' - - A
Balamanden. , .
7 Wb was tba Cmk' 11 of
fj?iMMY Mll??PrrT ferfnNUTT)
' ii Im wJial easel ts tW