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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 26, 1931)
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dress. . 1
Probably . cloudy today,
fair Thursday ; normal tem
perature; Mar. Temp. Tdes
day 81," Mln. 44, river 3.5
feet, southerly wind.
ElliUl Y-t-IKSI YEAR
Salem, Oregon, Wednesday Morning, August 26, 1931
flu nmvu "j
EiJD OF FLIGHT
Arrive at Kasumigaura to
Continue Journey by .
Train to Tokyo
Complete" 7132-Mile Trip
By Air; Crowds 'Give
Them big Cheer : ?
KASCMIGURA, . Japan. - Aug.1
28 (Wednesday) (AP) Col.'
and Mrs. Charles A." Lindbergh
alighted at the naval base here at
2:09 p. m., today 12: 09 a. m..
E-S.T.) completing a 7,132 mile
vacation flight from New fork.
Following ceremonies here the
couple was to entrain for Tokyo,
50 miles distant, -where a tre
mendous reception awaited them
and where their Journey officially
The Lindberghs flew here from
Nemnro, In-northern Japan,. they
negotiated . the C 13 miles of the
last leg of their long and danger
oil Journey in fire hours and 48
Thunderous cheers and "ban
sals" greeted the fliers as they
stepped ashore,: after slipping
their plane to a graceful landing
In the lagoon of the naval base.
The crowds pushed forward,
seeking to gain a .better Tiew of
the famous pair, but scores of
sailors, acting as guards, held
them back. 7 '
NEUCRO, Japan. Aug. 26
(AP) (Wednesday) On the
last lap of their flight from New
York. CoL and Mrs. Charles A.
Lindbergh started for Kasmurl
gaura airport near Tokyo at 8:21
a. m., today (3:21 p. m., P. S. T.)
Tuesday. . , ;
The Lindberghs were expected
to make the C13 - mile flight to
Kasumigagura in about seven
Their course most of the way
lay over the Pacific ocean. In ac
cordance with the request of the
Japanese communications depart
ment and that they- avoid flying
over fortified areas. They- were
expected to -. skirt the , eastern
coasts of ' Hokkaido -island, on
which Nemnro is located and Or
hondo, main island of Japan, un
til approaching the Kasumiguara
landing field. -
STANFORD UNIVERSITY, Cal.,
Aug. 25. (AP) Jonathan A.
Butler of Chicago today was ap
pointed commissioner of athletics
of the Pacific coast conference, a
position to be filled for the first
time in the 16 years existence of
Butler was named for a one
year term. His sole duties for the
time being will be to make a
study of athletic conditions in the
various member institutions.
For the last six years, Butler
has been affiliated with the Big
Ten conference, as assistant to
Major John L. Griffith. He will
take office September 15. ' -
Appointment of the new com
missioner was announced by Pro
fessor William B. Owen, Stanford
faculty athletic representative and
president of the conference. A
committee of three. Professor
Owen, Professor J. E O'Brien of
Washington and Dean Earl Miller
of the University of California at
Los Angeles, selected Butler for
the position and their recommen-
, dation was unanimously accepted
PORTLAND, Ore., Aug. 25
(AP) One man was Injured
when Oregon electric train No.
j0, inbound from Tualatin, was
derailed on Corbet street. The
train ploughed up both lines of
track for some distance.
E. C. Kirkendahl. 50. S. P. &
S. conductor acting as brakeman
on the train, suffered loss of the
ends of three fingers on his right
hand. He was the only person in
jured. - fy v
Cause of the accident was not
determined Immediately. First
reports . charged it to a broken
ONE LAD BADLY HURT
- THE DALLES, Ore., Aug.' 23
(AP) Too heavy traffic, to
the swimming hole at the edge
of the Columbia river here put
Gordon Leffler, 14, In a hospit-
al today with concussion of the
Gordon dived from a spring
board Jus, aa : Billie . Leforge, '
IS, was coming to the surface.
They collided head-on. Leforge
was merely stunned for m time.
MEDFORD, Ore., Aug. 25.
(AP) Publication by the Daily
News of a statement charging
members of the Medford typo-
srranhleal union with offering a
Chinese Fight for Food in
Desperate scene nuch as this are being enacted in ilankow, China, as thousands of starvinc Chinese
sruirgle to obtain food Tor themselves and their loved ones. This picture wu taken when a British
commissary opened In Hankow during the revolution of several years ago Thousands are reported dead
due to present floods In the- Yangtze river valley.
IFIf SAYS DEAL
Tells .Farm Board Members
Terms not Important
Factor in Crisis
Senator Charles L. McNary de
clared late yesterday that advices
he had received Indicated a deal
would probably be completed suc
cessfully whereby China . would
purchase for relief purposes 15 to
25 million bushels of surplus
wheat from the United States.
The senator said again that he
was emphatically in favor of the
sale. He pointed out that the
large surplus now held by the
rovernment was a load on specu
lation and weaken the price of
McNary indicated he bad been
In - telephonic - communication
with members of the- federal farm j
board urging them to pay little
attention to terms, both as to time
for payment and interest. The Im
portant duty of the board is to sell
the grain, he stated.
Will Have Effect
Beyond Presents i
-In the proposed sale to China,
McNary saw more than elimina
tion of . a. price depressant.; "It
will have an important effect in
helping supplant rice with wheat
In the diet of the Chinese," he
said. I believe the same might
be accomplished in India. Thus
it would benefit the farmer in the
future, creating a new ui.
He characterized ne v ana
(Turn to page 2, col. I)
Grass Blaze Is
v i .
SILVERTON. Aug. 2 . The
Silverton fire department answer
ed a call tonight to the C. E
Johnson place about two miles
east on the Sllverton-Scotts Mills
A tr fleht a fire which had
evidently been caused by a cigar
ette tossed from the car of a pass
ing ' motorist. .
Th. tire had burned grass
fence posts and telephone poles
for a distance of 100 yards along
the . road. For a time the fire
i anm .concern, when It
inmn ithtt fence and burned a
small patch in a stjbble field,
but it was soon put under control
by the men from siivenon.
Oregon Electric Derailed
Swim Hole Traffic Heavy
Printers Angry at Banks
Sexton Dies Beside Grave
man IQ0 to Jimmy luwuinc-
. - - . . mi i . .VI
r in tha News plant nrougnc vig
orous answer today from union
They' called on L. A. Banks.
publisher of the News, to. name
the "man who is willing to make
an affidavit that he was offered
100 to- do the job.
Last week a strike of the News
mechanical force followed Banks
posting of a notice of wage re
ductions. HEART DISEASE BLAMED
ASHLAND, Ore., Aug. 25.
(AP) M. H. Olson, J. cemetery
sexton, 1 died here today beside a
grave he was digging.
A doctor taid he bad been dead
about 20 minutes when his body
was -found. Death was attributed
to heart disease.
FOG HALTS FLIGHT
ASTORIA, Ore.. Aug. 25.
(AP)-FIvo naval airplanes, en
route from Seattle to San Diego,
were forced down here this aft
ernoon br heavy fog. Lieutenant
Commander V. H. Ragsdale Is in
command of the squadron which
is made up of planes carrying five
men and pilot. ,
Most of the men were lodged
for the night aboard the coast
guard f cutter Redwwing. .They
plan to continue south tomorrow
t , V r V ... k
."A policeman down there told
me you don't do anything to little
boys, and then I come in all the
time." a little boy who said his
name was Keith Morris naively
told Chief of Police Frank Minto
at the station . yesterday after
noon. And he demanded, "You
come down and get my kitty,
some girls took It and won't give
it back. They take it all the time
and just make It meow and
meow. You come down and get
it for. me, will you?"
When he was asked what was
his papa's name, "Just Morris."
he said, "and my mamma's Just
After telling that his kitty was
little and black and white and re
peating his request for an offi
cer's .assistance, the youngster
wandered outside. But he was
not long In returning. And then
the questions began, to pour out:
"What you got that telephone
"Hey, whatta you stay here
"I saw the jail in there. Is
anyone in 'there? You gonna put
those kids in there, aren t you?"
"What's In there?" the chief's
"That's where we put little
boys," Minto answered.
"Oh, then you'll put those kids
In there that took my kitty, won't
you? And uiue neun waiaea
out again, probably to go to tne
Court Street Dairy store, where
his papa was and from where the
girls took his beloved Kitty.
BELLE PLAINE. Kant.. Aug
25 (AP) Authorities of south
central Kansas looked to hospit
als and doctors tonight for a clue
to the whereabouts of four men,
two of whom were wounded in a
gun fight with vigilantes follow
ing the 1890 robbery or tne vai
ley State bank here today.
As the bandits attempted to
loek Faye Skinner, assistant
cashier, in the vault, they unwit
tingly sounded the burglar alarm
in closing the door. Virgil Elder
and "Buster" Lawless responded.
"firing upon the bandits.
Lawless was credited with
hooting one bandit while Elder
was believed to have wounded an-
other. The bandits caught J. Bry
an Cain, editor of The Belle
Plaine News, in the fire, slightly
One bandit fell under the fire.
but his companions dragged him
into the automobile and they es
City Will Talk
PORTLAND, Ore., Aug. 25.
(AP) Mayor George L. Baker
declared today that city council
and the Pacific Northwest Public
Service company would "get
around the ' table and talk tur
key" In the matter of a new f ran
chlse Just as soon as a decision
is reached In the 7-cent fare case
now in court.
At the close of yesterday's ses
sion of the hearing on the1 com
pany's suit for an Injunction
against the 7-cent fare ordered
by State Utilities Commissioner
Thomas. Franklin T. Griffith,
president of the company, said
the only solution to the city's
streetcar troubles would be a new
HANKERS WILL AID
NEW YORK, Aug. 25 (AP)
A group ot New York bankers
meeting today to lay plans to aid
the -Jobless, promised their full
cooperation to Walter S. Gilford
head of President Hoovers or
ganisation of unemployment r
WOUNDED Bill lb
SOUGHT 111 KB
LEGI0HI JOBS MADE
rl McSherry Only Member
So far Mentioned for
As was generally Dredlcted. Irl
McSherry'was nominated for the
office ot commander of Capital
Post No. 9, American Legion; at
the regular meeting last night.
Further nominations may be made
at the next session, September 8.
and election will take place on
Other nominations were as fol
lows: vice-commander, J. T. De-
laney; adjutant. William Bllven
and L. A. Hamilton who now
holds that office; finance officer,
no nominations: sergeant-at-arms.
George Averett; historian. Joe
Marcroft, candidate for reelec
tion; chaplain,- -BrasUr Small:
quartermaster, George Fellows.
Fiie men were nominated for the
position of members ot the exe
cutive committee, of which there
are five to be elected: M. Clifford
Moynlhan. Oliver Huston, L. P.
(Turn to page 2, eol. 4) -'
TORT ANGELES, Aug. 25
(AP) A two day celebration
marking completion of seven
years work In building a 330
mile loop highway around the
Olympic peninsula began here to
night with a banquet and speech
ee by prominent northwest offi
cials and citizens.
Tomorrow an automobile car
avan will leave here for Kalalock,
where Gov. Roland H. Hartley
will cut a silken ribbon, formally
opening the last 15 mile link of
the loop' to traffic. Another car
avan will start from Aberdeen,
joining the Port Angeles party at
A program of Indian games,
canoe sports and religious dances
will be seen by several thousand
visitors at the little settlement on
The road opening is one of the
important events In development
of. the northwest, opening up a
great area which has been prac
tically an untrammelled wilder
ness since Its discovery by white
men. Hazardous engineering feats
were perrmed in building the
road, over raging streams and
canyons and treacherous swamp
land. The heaviest rainfall in the
United States falls on the west
ern slope of the Olympics.
Notice Given Ot
PORTLAND, OTe., Aug. 25.
(AP) Application to dredge
gravel from the Willamette river
near Wilsonville has been filed
with the United States engineers
here by the Dayton Sand ft Grav
el company ot Dayton, Ore. The
engineers office, announced that
any objection from the standpoint
of navigation must be tiled by
: MILWAUKEE, Aug. 25. (AP)
In the feature event if an elim
ination tournament sponsored by
the National Boxing association
to determine a world's middle
weight champion, Tait Littman,
1(0, Cudahy. Wis., tonight was
awarded the Judges decision over
Ham Jenkins,, 15 Denver ne
The first of the three 10-round
eliminations was awarded Clyde
Chastain. 159 H. Dallas who out
pointed Rudy Marshall, 153 4,
In the semi-final affair. Gorilla
Jones. 149 tt, Akron, decisioned
Tige Thomas, 159. Lelperrille,
Government of Individuals
And not a Coalition,
Personnel is Presented to
King and Approved;
Needs are Told
LONDON, Aug. 25. (AP)
Great 'Britain's new "government
of Individuals' took over power
tonight and plunged Into the task
of pulling the nation through Its
financial crisis. --'
The new cabinet, composed of
only 10 members, was presented
by Prime Minister Ramsay Mae-
Donald to King George this after
noon and received the approval ot
the. throne. Tomorrow the mem
bers of Mr. MacDonald's old labor
government will hand in their
seals of office and the new na
tional government, headed by Mr.
MacDonald and participated in by
laborltes, liberals and conserva
tives, will hold Its first meeting.
Cabinet Approved '
By King George
The cabinet personnel, wnicn
MacDonald presented to King
George this afternoon and which
has been approved by the throne,
Mr. MacDonald (labor), prime
minister and first lord ot the
Stanley Baldwin (conservative),
president of the council.
Philip - Snowden (labor), chan
cellor of the exchequer.
Sir Herbert Samuel (liberal),
Lord Sankey (labor),, lord
Lord Reading (liberal), foreign
Sir Samuel Hoare (conserva
tive), secretary for India.
J. H. Thomas (labor), secre
tary for dominions and colonies.
(Turn to page 2, coL )
HOLDOUT JUROR IS -BOFilD
LOS ANGELES. Aug. 25.
(AP) The maker of a dynamite
bomb frustrated his own plot to
day to blow up the home of Wil
liam E. Weller, . 73-year-old war
veteran whose vote for conviction
prevented a Jury In the murder
trial of David H. Clark from re
turning a verdict of acquittal.
The fuse in the bomb, an eight
Inch length ol gas pipe stuffed
with a mixture ot dynamite and
sand and tossed on Weller's porch
some time - Monday night, had
gone out almost as it reached, the
percussion cap. It had been stifled
by tape bound too .tightly about
the mouth of the pipe.
. Mrs. Weller fotmd it this morn
ing wrapped In a-newspaper as
she swept the porch. A guard Im
mediately was placed about the
- Authorities viewed the work as
that of a "crank" angered be
cause Weller had refused to free
Clark, former deputy district at
torney accused ot slaying Charles
Crawford, wealthy politician, and
Herbert Spencer, political editor
and former newspaperman. The
jury was dismissed on Sunday,
deadlocked on a ballot of 11 to 1
for acquittal. -
Game Conserving ,
PORTLAND, Ore.. Aug. 25
Members of the senate committee
o wild life conservation will
meet here Thursday . with the
state game commission to discuss
game preservation laws for the
The group Includes Senators
Walcott, Connecticut, . Norbeck.
South Dakota; Hawes, Missouri;
PIttman, Nevada; and Paul G.
Reddington, chief ot the United
States biological surrey, and Carl
Shoemaker, committee secretary.
Walcott. arrived here yesterday.
Senator Charles I McNary
who introduced -the resolution
creating the commjttee, will wel
come the members to Oregon.
With But Short
Period To Serve
, Frank ' O'Brien, 2t, who
received at the Oregon state pen
itentiary here November 15, 1930
to serve 'a term of -one year for
larceny in Umatilla county. Tues
day afternoon escaped from a
gun gang at the Institution an
nex. O'Brien had served as a
trusty tor several months.
More than 20 guards were sent
from he main prison to search
for the fugitive.
PORTLAND, Ore., Ang. 25
(AP) Louis Tasker, taxi drlvr
was bound over to the grand Jury
here today in municipal court on
a 'charge of assault and battery
with an automobile-
Two Fire Fighters .
Darned Fctdly in
IdaKb Blaze Area
: BOISE, Ida Aug. 25
(AP) Two fight fighters
were bnrned to death to
night on the ridge between
Ploneerrille and the south
fork of too Payette river. . '
The men were trapped be
tween the main wall of
flame and a spot fire which '
broke behind the fire lines.
Their plight waa not known
antli the bodies were found."
- The victims later were '
identified as Nolan Warner,
28, ' Fillmore. . Utah, . and
-Howard Harvey, Boise.
Identification was made
from portions of hunting li
censes found a the bodies.
Driven by HigkWind, Leaps
Natural Break Despite
Efforts Of Crews .
BOISE, Ida.. Aug. 25 (AP)
Forest fires with unabated
fury broke through the strongest
lines so far ' established In the
Boise basin area and drove fire
fighters before them on both
sides of the bridge separating the
Boise and Payette river drain
The blaze was one of the most
discouraging blows in the battle
since the destruction of Quartz-
burg and Granite creek.
A well constructed fire line
was established from Centerville
through Grimes Pass . to the
south fork of the Payette river.
, Today the flames driven by a
high wind, leaped the fire line
between Grimes Pass and south
fork and on the Boise side In the
vicinity of the Golden Age mine.
Fire fighters were massed in
front of the breaks for a count
er attack but the timber was so
heaw little effect was annarent.
A new line of resistenee will
be worked out - overnight while
the fire is quiet but it will not
be assisted by the natural barrier
provided by Grimes creek on the
south side - of the ridge and a
smaller creek on the other, v
Fire lines continued to hold on
the front of Grimes-Pass but fires
were loosed on both sides of It.
DEPUTY IS KILLED
MEXICO CITY, Aug. 25 (AP)
Deputy Amuel H. Ruis of Jalis
co, was shot dead and two other
congressmen were wounded to
night when a discussion in the
chamber of deputies ended In a
shooting fray. In which more
than 60 shots were tired. -
Police Intervened and restored
order after several minutes - ot
Ruis had sought to defend the
governor of Jalisco against
charges brought by other . con
gressmen .with a Tiew to having
the governor deposed. Shouts
greeted thedeputy's . efforts to
make himself heard and the pre
sident of the chamber ordered the
At this point Ruiz made himself
heard, shouting that the attempt
to cut the meeting short was
"cowardice." This led to the
shooting and Ruiz fell with eight
bullets in his body.
Deputy Sebastian AUende was
so gravely injured It was feared
he would die and Deputy Esteban
Garcia Alba was wounded in the
hand. . "
On Flight East
PORTLAND. Ore.. Aug. 25
(AP) With his 19-year-old
grandson. Robert Hofer, as pilot.
Colonel E. Hofer, 76. veteran
Oregon publisher, took off from
the Tex Rankin airport here to
day to fly to Cleveland, Ohio, to
see the national air races. -i.
They planned to make, the trip
in easy stages and were to stop
tonight at The Dalles. Robert
Hofer has 140 hours of solo fly
ing and Is piloting his own plane.
Pendleton Roundup Due
- To Open; Crowds Gather
PENDLETON. Ore., Aug. 25.
.(AP) First arrivals for the
round-un began to trickle into
Pendleton today and the first
erowds are expected to aescena
on the city tomorrow.
-While Happy Canyon has been
open to provide entertainment
since. Monday night, the real show
will start tomorrow night "with
the annual premiere of the page
ant depicting the coming ot the
Today, the cowgirl gr eaters
troop was kept busy clattering to
meet the visitors.
When entrv hooks for the
I ronnd-np were opened this after
noon top nanaa . Known zar ana
wide for prowess In bull-dogging,
roping, bucking horse riding and
racing started putting down their
Highlights L of
- Budget Session
. ' Disapproved payment of
about f 9,000 for snperri-'
skm. ' -
Balanced bnCget " by add
lag 19,000 to emergency
Hem on motion of -Director
Frank Neer. S
Passed resolution asking
local legislators to work to
rescind teachers tenure law.
Voted down resolution for
four school polling places af
ter costs considered. '
- Withdrew objections to
transportation item, when
Chairman H. H. Olinger ex
plained not a cent for It is
paid by Salem taxpayers.
Passed motion asking the
school board, to call general
taxpayers meeting in future
before budget items settled.
Trades . and Labor Council
Points out way to aid
, Local Unemployed
Salem people are to - be urged
strongly to buy only locally made
bakery goods and locally produc
ed dairy products', and reject sup
plies ot these eommodies which
are being shipped here In great
quantities by Portland concerns.
particularly by non-union com
panies, members of the Salem
trades and labor council decided
at their regular meeting last
Ten thousand loaves of bread a
day and one-third ot the butter
used here are being sent la from
esUiae.-Investigators reported. If
Salem people can be persuaded to
stick to home products In these
lines, at least 30 more local work
men can be employed here. It was
pointed out. The council hopes, at
the same time it - brings more
business to Salem concerns, to
annex' -them and their employes
to union ranks., .. ;
: To carry out this educational
program, a committee of . three
men was appointed : Frank . Mar
shall, Clarence Townsend and
RAIN FALLS HERE
Bain fell in tiny but numerous
drops for a short time starting
about 8:30 otlock Tuesday night,
then stopped and the clouds dis
appeared. The forecast for today
is for more cloudy weather.
- As far as most Salem residents
know there had been no rain
since June 30, but early risers and
the weather recorder knew there
was a light rain just a week pre
viously, on. August 18. early in
the morning. ' t . - , ::
PORTLAND, Ore.,. Aug. 25-
(AP) A shower visited Port
land tonight' interrupting.
drought lasting since June -29,
the longest dry spell on record
since 1925. Portland's rainfall
deficiency, since September 1, beginning-
of the weather year. Is
9.92 inches. . , , '
Is Only Trash
Three' fire trucks, ladder, pump
er and chemical, were driven hur
riedly to the vicinity of. Lausanne
hall, on Winter street, shortly at
ter S o'clock, last night when an
alarm was telephoned In saying
there- appeared to be a large tire
there. .Firemen found a large
pile of ties and . brush burning
near the railroad track.
The Georger Drumheller string
of Agna Callente and Tia Juana
race horses entered the barns to
day finding its rival, the McCar
ry snd Elliott string from Chug
water, Wyo., already there.
Since Sunday the, white cones
ot Indian teepees have been ris
ing In increasing number at the
Indian Tillage on the round-up
grounds. -Today the village con
tained nearly 1000 Umatilla.
Hannock, Nes Perce, Cayuse and
Taklma. Round-up officials say
they expect. 2 00 Q there by Thurs
day afternoon when the round-up
program opens. " - : '
Mail order seat sales were a lit
tle ahead of those for last year,
the management said, and the
minimum attendance predicted Is
even with last year's. -
CE 0 HOM
PRODUCTS IS URGED
FOR FEW MINUTES
00. is Sans
Same Amount Added
to Emergency Fund
Heated Discussion cn
Rejection of the 19.000 Hmi
for supervision in the Salem
1931-32 school budget won only a
short-lived victory for taxpayers
assembled at the hndrst rm(.
ing last night.
-Scoring the coup d'etat of a
two-hour session packed with ver
bal thrusts and connter-thrast.
'. .tuuui director.
moved to amend the emergency
Itemto include an additional 9.- "
000. Neer's motion nmsi
Chairman J. Lincoln Ellis voted
favorably on a 15 to 15 tie.
The bulk of the attack on tho
budget was directed at thA t n
school supervisors, and as soon
as tnis was finished several st
the nearly 60 taxpayer present
left. The budget, as a whole was
adopted, leaving the estimated ex-
penauures at slightly more than
Cannot Cut Out I
The action to do way with
supervision through erasing the
salaries cannot affect the system
wis year, as the meeting was
called simply to discuss the bud
get, members of the school Ksvr4
explained. Only in case the board
uaa attempted to make a special
levy beyond the lx per cent limi
tation WOUld the Vflf ft tn j.nt itnwa
on items be obligatory upon tho
ooaru, members said.
Leading the taxnavers' battle.
which marked the first appear
ance of such a group before too
board In more .than 12 years
were John W. Hunt, former real
estate man: Josenh Ben
musician and postal employe:
Mrs. Necia Buck, nrominent 1
the W. a T. U.; Sam Hughes,
Roy V. Ohmart. cashier at tae
woolen mills offered a resolution
asking for at least four
Director Frank Neer objected
to the resolution on rround fear
places would provide no check on
voters unless all funds for regis
tration were Included in the bud
get. He declared most of the peo
ple who i voted were downtown
Sam Hughes took exceDtion:
"Only a small percentage of the
voters go to the polls; the four
places would mean more expense.
but they would also rive more
men and women a- chance to
At this noint Banner Inter
posed, and from that point on dis
cussion was free and pointed.
This Is a -typical taxDavers
gathering," he declared: "We
meet together to talk low
ering of costs, and spend the
whole evening making them
greater. If we aren't going to
lower thenr let's 'go home and
bemean the school board forever
after. Let's get at the 39.000 en
supervision; I'd like to see it cut
In short order the resolution
for four Toting booths was- voted
down and tne group was consid
ering the budget item on super
vision of instruction, in which
falls the 9,000 target ef the
Hunt was insistent that this
9,000 was the chief bone of
contention, and. said "personally,
five teachers have talked to mo
about supervisors. They don't
want them and don't like them."
Hug TeUs Theory
Mrs. Buck demanded an ex
planation of the supervisory sys
tem, to which. Supt. George Hug
responded. He pointed out that
(Turn to page 2. col.. 1)
PORTLAND, Ore., Aug. 25
(AP) Bearing letters of greet
ing and invitations to the 1932
Rose festival from Governor Meier
to Governor White of Ohio and
from Mayor Baker to mayors of a
number ot cities. Rolls L. Sim
mons will take off from the Port-
land airport August SI In a plane
piloted by Lee U. Eyerly, manager
of the Salem municipal airport.
The fliers destination wiU bo
Cleveland ari the national air
races, but a number of stops are
planned on the way. rThe purpose
is to make the trip a sort of ad
vertising junket for the state.
Stops planned are Baker, Ore.:
Boise and Pocatello, Ida.; Chey
enne, Wyo.;' North Platte and
Omaha, Neb.; Council Bluffs. Dea
Moines and Davenport, la.; Can
ton. Peoria and Chicago, I1L; In
dianapolis, Ind., and Cincinnati,
Colnmbns. Cleveland. Tnlede anil
Greenfield, Ohio. ,
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