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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
2 NEGROES, GRAZED
By DRUGS, KILL 8
Youths Lynched After
MISSISSIPPI TOWN IN TERROR
Brothers Shoot Down Posse
After Killing in Streets.
TROOPS PREVENT RIOTING
Mulatto Youths Shoot Promiscuous'
ly and Wantonly With Deadly
Aim Sheriff Who Attempts
Capture Is Killed.
HARRISTOX. Miss., Sept 2S. Two
drug-crazed mulatto boys, brothers, be
gan a reign of murder here early to
day that ended only after three white
men, four negro men and a "negro
woman had been killed, several persons
wounded and the two boys lynched. A
serious clash between the races was
prevented by the arrival on a special
train of a company of National Guards
men from Natchez.
The trouble started at about 2 o'clock
this morning, continued intermittently
until 10 o'clock, when Walter Jones,
the oldest of the two boys, who staTted
the firing, was lynched Just after the
soldiers arrived. His brother, av ill
Jones, had been shot and lynched by
citizens earlier In the day.'
Tronble Believed to Be Over
No more trouble is feared
The body of Teller Warren, a negro,
was found in a hut in the negro quar
ter, where Walter Jones first began
firing. Evidently Warren was one of
the first victims, but Just when he
was shot is not known.
Twenty persons were injured, 16 of
them negroes. None of the negroes
was dangerously hurt.
Sheriff C. B. Hammett of Jefferson,
Ex-Constable Frank Kelnstly, white.
Claude Freeman, white, of Fayette,
Johanna Aiken, Tom Weeks, Jessie
Thompson, Thead Grayson and Teller
Warren, negroes, killed during pro
Walter and Will Jones, negroes,
Orrin GiUls, ex-Sheriff, white, may
die; E. B. Appleby, white, conductor
of a Tazoo & Mississippi Valley Rail
road train. dangerously wounded;
William McCalb, white; William Kelns
tly, white, son of Frank Keinstly; W.
C. Bond, white; William Dennis, white,
loans; ?(e-roea Parade Streets.
The shooting was started by Walter
Jones, aged 20, In the negro quarters,
where Johanna Aiken, the negress, and
Thead Grayson were shot and killed.
Walter then went home, aroused his
18-year-old brother and together they
proceeded through the main street of
the little town firing at everyone in
The two boys went to the home of
Constable Keinstly. and Walter Jones
killed him when he responded to their
call to come out. Keinstly's son Wil
liam saw his father fall and reached
for a gun, but before he could fire he
received a bullet in one hand.
The Tazoo & Mississippi Valley depot
Is near the Keinstly holme, and the two
negroes walked in that direction. A
train had arrived from Natchez just a
few moments before, and E. B. Appleby,
conductor, was standing at the station
talking to W. C. Bond, flagman. With
out warning the two negroes fired on
them and both fell. Then the negroes
directed their fire at Claude Freeman,
who was waiting for a train. He was
Instantly killed. The negroes then fired
Into the train, terrorizing the passen
gers. Fire Directed at Car.
A sleeping car from Natchez Is left
every night at Harrlston until the
through train from Memphis to New
Orleans arrives. After the train from
Natchez had departed this car was a
target for the fire of the two negroes.
While many windows were broken, no
occupant of the car was hurt.
The two negroes then made their
way to a cottonseed house nearby. It
Is believed they then realized that a
posse soon would be formed, and de
termined to make their last stand at
the seedhouse. Frightened citizens by
this time had telephoned for Sheriff
Hammett at Fayette. Hammett arrived
on horseback about 5 o'clock. A small
"crowd of men were firing into the seed
house, but no one had ventured to
charge the position. Taking a few men
with him. Sheriff Hammett, heavily
armed, started towards the seedhouse,
whereupon Walter Jones went to the
tall grass nearby and shot Hammett as
he approached, killing him instantly.
A shot from the seedhouse brought
down Gill is.
Farmers Rash to Aid.
By this time the countryside had
been aroused and the farmers came
pouring in from every direction. A
general fusillade was directed against
the seedhouse. A call was sent to Gov
ernor Brewer for troops. Finding his
hiding-place too precarious. Will Jones
started to run towards a coal 'chute
nearby, but had gone only a few steps
when a bullet ended his life. A rope
was placed around the body, it was
strung up to a telegraph pole near the
MOTHER AND SON
DIE IN RUNAWAY
TRAVELERS FIND TWO BODIES
OS IDAHO HIGHWAY.
Woman Sustains Broken Xeck and
3fan Is Pinned Between Wagon
and Tree Horses Escape.
L.EWISTOX. Idaho, Sept 2S. (Spe
rial. Mrs. Mary Myers, aged 65, am
her son. Charles, 23 years old, lost
iiu in a runaway accident on
a. hill near Grangevllle last night, ac
cording to information received here
tnH hv Grover Myers, another son
Mrs. Myers and her son were en
route to this city from Grangevllle.
They were bringing a load of house
hiij fiit-nltiii-A rirawn bv four horses.
Th. mother and son last were seen
alive when they were passed on the
road by a man named Ferris. A few
hiir later travelers found the body
of Mrs. Myers, her neck broken, lying
In the middle of the road. About 50
yards down an embankment was the
hndv r thA son. ninned between the
wagonload of furniture and a tree.
The horses had broken away from
fh n-mrnn nd have not been found.
Th Afver. family recently sold their
ranch at Grangevllle and were on
their xrav to this city, where they ex
pected to make their future home.
PUPIL WALKS 6500 MILES
Sunshine Leader to Study Philoso
phy With California Woman.
LOS ANGELES, Sept 28. (Special.)
"Just about the end of a 6500-mlle
walk to school," declared Ray Wil
liams, leader of the Universal Sun
shine Society, who is at a down-town
hotel for a few days' rest before start
ing on the last leg of his Journey from
East Aurora. N. Y, to Point Loma,
CaL He plans to study philosophy
under Mrs. Katherlne Tingley, the
Williams is a member of Elbert Hub
bard's Roycroft colony. Williams made
the trip at the suggestion of Elbert
Hubbard to study the living conditions
in the different states in connection
with his sunshine philosophy. The
Journey was started in February and
Williams states that he has walked
every day since, carrying his pack,
which weighs 33 pounds. He will
leave Tuesday for San Diego.
INJURY PROVES BLESSING
Stiff Arm Fractured and Doctor Says
Use Will Be Restored.
SEATTLE. Wash., Sept. 28. (Special.)
Mrs. J. Hughey, of Dawson, has had
a stiff right arm for 12 years as a re
sult of a dislocation. She was a passen
ger on the steamship Humboldt, which
arrived here today from Skagway.
While going to breakfast this morning
she slipped on the dining saloon steps
and fell, breaking her arm.
More 111 luck," she sighed, when she
found the member was fractured.
But It didn't turn out so badly. She
was taken to Dr. F. B. Whiting, who
reduced the fracture. The doctor in
formed Mrs. Hughey that the nature
of the original injury and the new one
were such that when her arm heals
she will have the use of it as freely
as her other arm.
CLEVELAND'S SON ATHLETE
Boy Candidate for Class Football
Team at Exeter Academy.
EXETER. X. H., Sept 28. (Special.)
"Modest Dick" Cleveland, an honor
man at Exeter Academy, and son of the
late President Grover Cleveland, has
decided to go in for football. Toung
Dick weighs 160 pounds, is but 15
years old and is going to enter Prince
ton. If he keeps putting on weight he
should be quite a husky young Tiger
by the time he reaches that Institu
Last year the late ex-President's son
won his numerals In hockey and this
Fall he is out for his class football
team. Daily practice is Indulged in,
and "Dick" takes to the game. He
plans to try for the school eleven nest
ANTI-BOXING LAW UPHELD
Los Angeles Merchants Indorse Cali
LOS ANGELES. Sept 28. (Special.)
The City Club, composed of Los An
geles' most prominent business and so
cial men, has adopted a resolution in
dorsing the proposed anti-boxing law
on the statute hooks. The resolution
also urges the people of Los Angeles
to sign the Initiative petitions to in
sure the submission of the proposed
law to a vote of the people of Cali
fornia. Lewis R. Works, son of United States
Senator Works, announced that the
resolution had been Indorsed by the
board of governors of the club.
NEGRO'S ALIBI IS BELIEVED
List of Patients of Murdered Science
Leader to Be Investigated.
LOS ANGELES, Sept 23. An alibi
which the police believe unshakable
was offered today by Robert Askew,
the negro arrested In connection with
the murder yesterday of Mrs. Rebecca
P. Gay, a Christian Science practitioner.
In her downtown office. Askew is still
held, but the police are looking for
another negro who visited the office
of the murdered woman.
A list of Mrs. Gay's patients was
found today, and the police said every
name on it would be Investigated.
Republican Is Refused
CIVIL SERVH& Ji'
Protest is Made by Represent'
OFFICEHOLDER IS NAMED
A. A. Hall Resigns When Idaho
Congressmen Give Publicity to
Case Woman Must Move
to City to Take Office.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, Sept. 2s. That Postmaster-
General Burleson is manipulating the
civil service to oust Republican post
masters and give their Jobs to Demo
crats has many times been charged and
many times proved, but no more Il
luminating case has come to light than
that at Idaho City, in Boise County.
Idaho. After a civil service examina
tion, duly held in accordance with law.
the Postoffice Department floundered
around for nearly five months before it
could safely land a Democrat In office,
but eventually it succeeded and by
means here set forth.
The term of the old postmaster at
Idaho City expired last Spring. A civil
service examination was held April 26,
as a result of which three names were
certified to the Postmaster-General, be
ing the three candidates with the high
est rating. They were:
Arthur A. Hall, Democrat 92.B5; John
H. Meyer, Republican, 91.4Sf--Mrs. M. S.
Wells, Democrat 87.20.
State Officer Appointed.
Shortly after taking the examination
Mr. Hall was appointed deputy tax col
lector of Boise County, at J 100 a month,
and entered immediately upon his state
office. Under the law a person occu
pying a state or municipal office can
not at the same time, serve as post
master. Mrs. Wells, about the same
time, moved away from Idaho City.
On June 30 Myer was notified that he
had been appointed , postmaster and
was told to forward bond and prepare
to take over the office. He sent his
bond to Washington and expended con
siderable money equipping his store for
a postoffice..- Then he waited. His
commission did not come, and on Aug
ust 4, after waiting more than a month,
he wrote Congressman Addison T.
Smith to have the commission forward
ed.. When Mr. Smith went to the
Postoffice Department he was told that
the appointment of Mr. Myer had been
rescinded and that Mr. Hall had been
Addison Smith Protests.
Representative Smith protested to the
Civil Service Commission against the
recall of Myer's appointment and par-
(Concluded on Page 2.)
INDEX CF TODAY NEWS
YESTERDAY'S Maximum temperature,
61.5 degrees: minimum, 65.6 degrees.
TODAY'S Fair, with rising temperature:
Tariff revenues in 11114 will provide surplus
of 11 A 000.000. Pace 2.
Postmaster-General overrides Civil Service
rules in naming Idaho oinciai. rats -
. - I .- 1 nmnnmam AKtahliahinC regl
mental Army Dost In every state. Page 2.
Son -of wealthy Illinois farmer is accused
of wife-murder. Page 3.
President Wilson attends show at which
vlrla nr. liir htlv clad. Page S.
Sulzer likely to take stand in own behalf.
Jerome likely to spring coup in Thaw case
today, rage 1.
Two negro youths, craied by drug, kill eight
persons in Mississippi iuwu. mso .
Coast League results Portland-San Fran
cisco, no game, rain. Venice B-6. Oak
land 3-1. Secramento 3-2, Los Angeles
0-3. Page 8.
Northwestern League results Portland
10-1, Spokane 2-tt. Vancouver 8, beat
tie 2. Taconia 2, Victoria 1. Page 8.
Giants In midst of batting slump, while Ath
letics are hitting at top speed. Page 8.
Officials chosen for- O. A. C.-Multnomah
crajne. - Pate 0.
Rain robs fans of sport and box office is
heavy loser. Page 6.
World series Infields made up of young, fast
players. Page .
Beavers and Colts to meet in annual match
today, page S.
Alfalfa soil found by O.-W. R. & N. expert
near Colfax. Page 6.
Mother and son die In runaway in Idaho.
Woman's Christian Temperance Union urges
state-wide prohibition in 1814. Page 4.
Exhibits all ready tor opening ot State Fair.
White House "wedding" feature of Ash
land school fair. Page 5.
Petitions for $450,000 road iond election
circulated in Coos County. Page 3.
West sees victory in emergency board de
cision. Page 4.
Thousands at Salem for opening today of
State Fair. Page 4.
Portland and Vicinity.
Rev. I K. Richardson criticises School
Board for putting ban on Bible. Page 11.
Signatures to petition for vote on bridge
bonds come with rush. Page 14.
Wedding of Miss Adella Loewenson and
Dr. jelling set for October 21. Page 14.
Many babies to be entered In eugenics con
test at State Fair. Page 14.
Claude B'. McDonald's funeral will be held
today. Page 14.
Accused man's auto, In many accidents, is
considered "hoodoo." Page 7.
Weather report, data and forecast. Page 11.
HOME RULE NOT EXPECTED
London Editor Says Ulsterltes Are
Armed to Resist Movement.
CHICAGO, Sept 28. "Englishmen
will not shoot Englishmen. That is
what I think -of the Ulster situation In
the home rule fight. The Ulster people
have been arming themselves for a
year. Tliey wouia resisi wua inese
same arms, I believe, an attempt. Dy
the government to force home rula on
So declared Alfred Harmsworth
(Lord Northcliffe), publisher of the
London Times, on the grounds of the
Chicago Golf Club. It was the one
subject on which the world-famous
newspaper publisher. of England
evinced a deep concern?, --
"Then you do not expect to see noma
rule in Ulster?" he was asked.
"Of course not," he replied with em
phasis. "How can there be? These
people are thoroughly armed to resist
such a thing. I do not expect it
POSTOFFICE IS SWAMPED
Parcel Post Business Too Heavy for
San Francisco Force.
SAN FRANCISCO, "Sept. 28. Unless
a large number of nt employes are
secured immediately the San Francisco
postoffice fears a serious situation in
handling the mails, due to the enor
mous gains in parcel post business.
Assistant Postmaster W. F. Burke
says the office is being flooded, by the
immense volume of parcels.
AFTER SOME OF THOSE PRIZES.
GREAT COUP TODAY
Lawyer Said to Have
Copy of Indictment.
DEFENSE HAS LAST RESORT
Even if Felker Signs PaperrHa
beas Corpus Writ Remains.
DEVELOPMENTS VEX THAW
Prisoner Professes Indifference as
to Movements of Special Prose
cutor, hut He Tries in Vain
to Learn Whereabouts.
CONCORD. N. H., Sept 28. (Special.)
Coincident with the arrival of "Wil
liam Travers Jerome, who is expected
here tomorrow with documentary proofs
of his statement that Harry K. Thaw
was Indicted by the grand Jury of
Dutchess County, New York, comes the
positive announcement of Governor Fel
kef tonight that he will decide the
question of Thaw's extradition to Mat
teawan within 24 hours after the briefs
of the attorneys In the case have been
The coming of Jerome to Concord
and his purpose in making the trip at
this lime waa discussed at a confer
ence of Thaw and his legal advisers
All Prepare lor surprise.
"While Jerome's statement to Gov
ernor Felker, regarding the alleged In
dictment against Thaw is doubted, all
are preparing for a surprise at Jerome's
hands. The announcement of the Gov
ernor that he would not delay his de
cision Is regarded by several of Thaw's
attorneys as evidence that the extra
dition warrant may be signed by the
executive, but inasmuch as Thaw's
habeas corpus writ is in ti state of sus
pension before Judge Aldrich In the
United States District Court they de
clared that Thaw would not be returned
to Matteawan until Judge Aldrich has
passed on the writ
Efforts made today to ascertain the
whereabouts of Jerome proved abortive.
He was not in his country home in
Connecticut nor had he been seen in
Bretton Woods, where it is believed he
would pass Sunday.
Thaw Professes Indifference.
While he professed to be indifferent
about the movement of Jerome, it Is
known that Thaw instructed his agents
to find out where he was and If pos
sible, ascertain what motive prompts
him to return to Concord tt advance of
the date for filing briefs.
Thaw passed the morning: dictating
correspondence and conferring: with his
attorneys and la the afternoon, the
weather being ideal, he enjoyed his
customary motor trip to the country,
rhaneroned by his custodians, and
passed four hours in the sunshine.
AT CHURCH MEETING
TR. "W. T. MAXNTXG'S ELECTION
OPPOSED BY "CATHOLICS."
California Man Candidate for Pres
idency of House of Deputies of
NEW YORK, Sept. 28. (Special.)
Opponents of the "Catholic" party in
the Protestant Episcopal Church are
directing attacks upon Ur. William T.
Manning, rector of Trinity Church, to
defeat a plan to elect him president
of the House of Deputies of the Epis
copal General Convention, which will
open here soon.
The- "Chronicle," a publication pub
lished by Dr. Alex G. Cummins, rector
of Grape Church, Poughkeepsie, assails
the supporters of Dr. Manning, but
says that they are working "perhaps
Within the past few days a new
Western candidate has appeared in the
field for president of the House of
Deputies in the approaching conven
tion. He is Rev. Edward I Parsons,
of California, a veteran In general con
ventions. Until Rev. Mr. Parsons was
mentioned, it was said that the honor
lay between Dr. Mann, of Boston, and
Dr. Manning, of New York.
It was said In Episcopal circles today
that a deputation from California at
the coming convention will propose
the removal of the word "Protestant"
from the title casre of the Book of
Common Prayer and the use of the
words, "Holy Catholic Church," and
will offer a resolution authorizing the
appointment of a commission, the mem
bership of which will include bishops.
presbyters and laymen, to draw up a
statement and present it to the con
vention three years hence, setting forth
that the Episcopal Church retains all
that was gained by the Church of Eng
land and that the church claims to
be in legitimate and unbroken suc
cession a part of the Catholic Church.
$20,000 REWARD OFFERED
Effort Made to Recover Jewels Sto
len From Mrs. C. C. Rnmsey.
NEW YORK, Sept. 28 In an effort
to reclaim the valuable jewelry stolen
from the home of Mrs. C. C. Rumsey,
at Narragansett Pier late in July last,
a reward of $20,000 has been offered,
according to an announcement pub
The reward offer specifies two neck
laces containing 360 pearls and other
jewelry belonging to Mrs. Rumsey, who
was Miss Mary Harrlman, oldest daugh
ter of the late Edward H. Harrlman
before her marriage in May, 1910, to
Charles Carey Rumsey, the sculptor.
The jewels included the J60.000 pearl
necklace which Mrs. E. H. Harriman
gave to her daughter at the time of
The total loss was said at the time to
have been far more than $75,000.
SCHOOL DESKS CRITICISED
Ella Flagg Young Believes Disease
Caused by Old-style Furniture.
CHICAGO, Sept 28. An experiment
to lessen crooked backs among school
children has been recommended to the
Board of Education by Superintendent
Ella Flagg Young. Mrs. Young wants
the children's desk tops to be at an
angle of 35 degrees, which, she says.
is the proper reading position. Pupils
then will not have to lean over to read
"Throughout the United States," said
Mrs. Young, "statistics show a marked
increase in curvature of the spine and
eye trouble in children in the elemen
tary schools. It is my opinion that the
flat top desk In a large measure is the
cause of this increase."
FISH WEIGHS 5000 POUNDS
Mammoth Captured at Newport Is
Nearly 17 Feet Long.
NEWPORT, Or., Sept 28. (Special.)
A big shark captured yesterday by
the Ollie S. was hoisted to Gray's dock
today. It took every bit or power ot
the schooner Ahwanedas hoisting en
gine to land the fish on the wharf.
It measured 16 feet 9 inches and was
7 feet 8 inches through the body. It
weighs about 5000 pounds.
It is the intention of Captain ear
ner to ship the fish to Portland. He
says that if he had realized the size
of the monster he would never have
attempted its capture.
COOL WEATHER FORECAST
Pacific Northwest to Have Fair Skies
WASHINGTON, Sept 28. Generally
fair weather west of the Rockies, ex
cept in the Far Northwest, but rain and
unsettled weather in the Central West
and somewhat cooler weather as a rule
were forecasted today for the coming
week by the Weather Bureau.
In the Northwest fair weather should
prevail after Tuesday until late in the
week, when unsettled conditions are
FRENCH ROYALTY ROBBED
Thieves Enter Apartments of Baron
ess Four Times in 18 Months.
PARIS, Sept. 28 For the fourth time
in 18 months the apartment of Baroness
de Mallarme in the Place de la Chappell
has been robbed. The Baroness had re
turned to her Paris home Saturday and
discovered that valuable papers and
jewels had been stolen.
A servant has been arrested, some of
the plunder having been found in his
EXHIBITS IN SHAPE
Oregon Staging Best
Show in History.
COWS AND PIGS ARE FEATURE
Dairy and Hog Display Better
Than Ever, Says Booth. ,
GOOD WEATHER PREDICTED
Unlimited Resources of State Seen
at Salem Army of 300 Babies
Entered in Eugenics Contest
From 2 4 Counties.
BY ADDISON BENTSETT.
Furbish up your Sunday duds
And polish bright your shoes;
Put on your whitest linen.
Your scarfs of brightest hues;
When arrayed In gala dress.
Your true state pride declare
And hie away to Salem
To attend the great State Fair.
SALEM, Or., Sept 28. (Special.)
On entering the State Fair Grounds)
tHis afternoon, the nrst thing that
struck me was the advanced state of
preparedness evidenced on every hand.
Not for years, if ever, has the Sunday
evening just prior to the annual open
ing of the fair augured so well for the
success of this greatest of Oregon
shows as on this beautiful September
All day workmen and workwomen
have been busy whipping the exhioita
into shape, and tonight they can cease
their labors, knowing that those who
come on the morrow will not be disap
pointed. By 9 o'clock In the morning
many of the exhibits will be in the
hands of the judges, which, avers Pres
ident Booth, Is something unheard of
within his memory.
Tented City In Evidence.
As you enter the fairgrounds, or
rather, the state property embracing
the fairgrounds, you come first to To
xiervllle, the tented city. As I entered
today and started up Booth avenue a
little miss Just in front of me queried
her mother as follows; "Mama, who
Is that gentleman dressed in such a
peculiar way, arrayed like some of the
pictures we see of kings and emperors?
Look at those decorations on his coat,
at that wonderful hat, at his white kid
gloves and his high-topped patent-
leather boots. Is he some nobleman
from a foreign country come all this
long way to attend our fair?"
No, my dear," replied the mother.
that is Mayor Toxler, Mayor and ruler
of the State Fair's tented city."
When, was he elected, mama?"
My dear, like Kings and Emperors,
he was born a Mayor, has been tho
Mayor of the tented city all his life, al
ways will be Mayor, Mayor above and
There you aret There you have th
history of Mayor Tozier In a nutshell
he is the only Mayor now running at
large who rules absolutely, from whose
decisions and ukases there is no appeal,
who can do no wrong who Is above
and beyond recall. He cannot even
resign or abdicate Mayor he is, Mayor
he always has been. Mayor he always
Toxler la Exhibit Worthy.
That you will say, Is foreign to the)
subject of this article. Not at all.
Mayor Tozier is Just as much of an in
stltution and Just as much worth see
lng as the other State Fair exhibits.
The success of the fair has now slmi
mered down to Just one question, a
question on every lip on the ground
"How about the weather?" It will be
fine, is sure to be fine. Did you not
read how it was that Oulmet won the
golf championship? The crowd that
followed won it for him by their unan
imlty of desire for his success: there
is in Oregon today a desire still mora
unanimous for good weather during
Fair week. And we will have it Even
Colonel Hofer could rot bring rain
that is, not enough to hurt If he prayed
until his kneecaps were bloody.
The best news I have heard In Ore
gon for many a day was the first that
greeted me as I entered the fairgrounds
this afternoon. These words came rrom
President Booth and were in substanca
as follows: "We have right now in
tho stables and sheds more dairy cows
and better dairy cows, more hogs and
better hogs than wt.re ever oeiore
brought together at one time in tho
State of Oregon."
Booth Boasts Fine Corn.
To follow this up, Mr. Booth asked
me if I remembered his 100-acro field
of corn on his farm down in tho Ump
qua Valley. Mighty well I remembered
It, and told him so. "Well," he said, "it
has matured splendidly and will turn
out 60 to 70 bushels of fine, well ma
tured corn to the acre and fodder.
Why, a man on horseback cannot stand
up in the saddle and reach the top of
Link that up with the hog and dairy
cow exhibits here at the fair. Oregon
may see the day in the near future
when this importing of beef and pork
will turn around the other way when
we will export Instead of import those
It is a mighty good thing to attend
our State Fair. To do so makes every
Oregon visitor a better Oregonlan. It
gives you a pride in your state that
nothing else can. Many, far, far too
many, Oregonians think our state a
commonwealth of limited resources so
(Concluded on Page 2.)
(.Concluded on i'age Z.)