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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (June 11, 1921)
lMned Dny Except Monday by
THE I STATESMAN PUBLISHING COMPANY'
.t ir"... 15 8- Commercial St.. 8alem. Oregon
IFortlantt OUlce. 627 Board of Trade Building. phone Automata
instead of exacting a great indemnity, as was our right, as
had been the custom immemorially, we actually gave that
And once more, soon thereafter, in 1900, this same spirit
of American idealism was exhibited to the world when we
joined with the other so-called civilized nations and sup
pressed in China the Bqxer rebellion, and when a huge fine
was imposed, the United States gave back to China $16,000,-
ffr r l 4 4 r A iVin ininrocr rn Vi i a dim Vl SI ft
Tb. , Asaoclated Preai U Vidfien "ed o the UM for repub-1 ever since been used by China in sending her sons and daugh-
ters to tne institutions oi nigncr iranmig in me umieu
new aupatcbea credited to It or not otherwise credited
m wi paper ana also the local news published herein.
Hendrlcki - Manager
b.'A Stone Managing Editor
Frank JaakoakI . , Manager Job Dept.
DAHVT STATESMAN, senred by carrier In Salem and auburbs. 15
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v, - Daily Statesman.
SUNDAY STATESMAN. $1.50 a year; 75 cents for six months; 40
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TELEPHONES: Business Office, 23.
Circulation Department, 68S
' ? " Job Department, 533
''''' ' Society Editor, 106
Entered at the Postofflce in Salem, Oregon, as second class matter.
HAS AMERICA LOST HER IDEALSM?
, "Where there is no vision, the people perish." Proverbs.
- The ideals that make America great began to take form
when Abraham heard the divine call to follow the star of em
pire westward in Ur of the Chaldees, in the lower Mesopota
mian cradle of the human race.
lOThey had their holiest consecration when the lowlv Naz
arene went about doing good and preaching the brotherhood
of man on the hills and in the valleys overlooked by Lebanon
ana tne eminence occupied by Jerusalem, sloping to the Medi
t They thrilled the being of Paul in his missionary jour
neys ana in nis response to the Macedonian call of a new con
tinent ; still westward.
T They filled the hearts of the men arid women who came
m ine Mayiiower through the wild and wintry sea to land on
me DieaK wew England short; that they might carve out
homes in the hostile wilderness where they would be free to
worship uoa according to the dictates of their own consri
ences,.and to found and rear communities dedicated to the
principle voiced by the Sermon on the Mount. The common
wealth of Connecticut in its beginnings took the Bible for its
constitution and reenacted the Levitican code for the body of
us civil laws.
These, ideals were written in blood from Bunker Hill to
Yorktown;and in the exploits of John Paul Jones and his sea
fighters as they Jiad been embodied in that immortal docu
ment, the Declaration of Independence, and brought together
in legal verbiage in what Gladstone described as the greatest
document ever struck at one time from the brain of man, the
constitution of the United States.
;' i.Thejf.. were reaf firmed, to the wonder of the peoples
across the sea, when, in the first years of the last century.
this' young nation, under the peace loving Jefferson, substi
tuted reprisal for tributerafter haviri'g through ! series of
years paid 12,000,000 in bribes to the black corsairs of the
t a a m . mm m . m - . m
piratical ttaroary slates, and shook from the commerce of the
world the foul leech of organized robbery of the seas that had
been going pn for a hundred years and more, along all the
African littoral from near Gibralter to the Golden Horn, and
even out on the open sea.
These ideals were again given a baptism of fire in the
War of 1812, when this nation dedicated to the principles of
freedom and equality taught the junkers of old England their
place; when Decatur and Bainbridge and Jones, with their
American built sixteen vessels, outfought the great British
navy of a thousand ships, and when Harrison and Jackson
and their hardy men of the then western plains humbled the
proud military leaders of the mother country: thrice armed
were they because their cause was just; because they fought
for the idealism that inspires every good deed and holds the
admiration of men and women of high and low degree every
where: upheld by the high courage that supported the com
mander of Fort McHenry in keeping the starred and striped
banner afloat in defiance of shot and shell and gave the
school mjLster, William Scott Key, the divine afflatus to pen
the Star Spangled Banner, " with its closing verse:
"Oh, thus be it ever when freemen shall stand
Between their loved homes and the war's desolation,
Blessed with Victory and peace, may the heaven rescued land
Praise the power that hath made and preserved us a nation ;
Then conquer, we must, for our cause it is just,
And this be our motto, 'In God is our trust.' "
This same spirit of idealism sent our fleet to the coast of
Africa after, the conclusion of the peace of Ghent, to punish
azain the Barbary chiefs who had violated their original com
pact and had harried our commerce while we were occupied
in the life and death struggle and Decatur again swept the
nirates from the seas and made their leaders sum on his
quarter deck agreements that they never again dared violate
These ideals brought our people to fight the Mexican
War, in, order that there might be peace and security from
the Texas border to the Golden Gate and in all our great
Again these ideals brought on the great internecine con
flict of 1861765, when brother fought against brother in the
bloodiest war of history up to that time, reaffirming the les
sons of nationality we had partly learned in 1812, and striking
of f the shackles of four million human slaves, held in viola
tion of the spirit of idealism on which our nation wag founded.
The same spirit of idealism followed our Flag to Japan.
At Shimonoseky commanding the strait which forms the
western entrance from the open ocean to the inland sea of
Japan, three vessels, American, Dutch and French, had been
fired upon in 1863 from the shore batteries. This assault was
soon afterwards returned by American and French war ves
sels, and in 1864, by agreement of the diplomatic representa
tives, a combined fleet of United, British, French and Dutch
men of war bombarded and destroyed the town, and in a sub
sequent convention $3,000,000 was demanded by the four
powers in compensation for "damages resulting to the inter
ests of the treaty powers," and for the expenses of the ex
pedition." The final installment was paid in 1874; but the
United States gavejback to Japan her share of this three-
million dollar : indemnity, and that country built with this
money "given back to her by the United States the Shimo
nosekl -breakwater, protecting the entrance of the vast com
mcrce 4rifo the ports of that insular empire standing there
as ah' enduring monument to American idealism.
, The same' spirit of idealism that hedges about and srlori
fifes i&Uihatidri was manifested again when the United States
went -id ihp Hsciie of the people of Cuba and Porto Rico and
the' PhUIppines, who-had been oppressed for centuries by
thebr-Caatiliaji overlords." We fought Spain; wiped her war
States; and, going back home equipped with the ideas of in
dustry and the ideals of free government, these young men
and women haye been making over that old empire. They
have made of their country a republic, and they are each year
showing progress in all lines that would have taken thou
sands of years to accomplish, or would have been impossible
of accomplishment, without this new idealisml learned and
absorbed in this country.
This same idealism of the American people sent two mil
lion men across the submarine-infested seas to the rescue of
world democracy, when the issue between the old order and
the new was struggling in the balance; and it prepared two
million more men to go wun ineir snining smeius
to this holy war; and 50,000 of these men gave up their lives
on the fields of France and Italy and Belgium and elsewhere
in this struc-ele of idealism against reactionary Drute lorce
and we poured out twenty billions and more m treasure and
taxed ourselves and our children and our children's children,
in nrrW that nur idealism that breathes sentiments of the
brotherhood of man and the freedom of all people might live
and havp full swav in the world: and we did all these tnings
without asking for a dollar of return or a foot of land when
the near terms were arranged. And we fed for years the
starving millions brought to want by the ravages of this war
the children of friendly and enemy peoples alike.
HER WASHINGTON AIR CASTLES VANISH.
Work Rushed to Completion
To Greet 1200 Citizens
Development Received Ex
pected to Fit Men For
So we have kept our record clear; we have kept it clear
for 150 vears ; yes, for 300 years
We have held to our idealism, and we have fought for it.
and we have never fought for a selfish purpose, nor feared to
fight against odds.
Has America lost fcer idealism?
The writer says she has not.
And there lies prostrate Armenia; half her people
slaughtered by the ruthless Turks, and the other half reduced
to poverty by the same dread power
And this wearing away of a people of our own faith and
ideals goes on and on. Fresh massacres are reported daily,
and Dlanned daily. And why? Because these people profess
the ideals we ourselves hold; the ideals of the Christian re
ligion; the ideals pronounced by the lowly Nazarene in the
land bordering their own.
The writer believes that if the question of stopping this
slaughter of Christians were put to a vote of the people of
the United States, the voice of this nation would be all but
unanimous in its favor.
Some there are in this country who would say that we
should avoid the danger of foreign entanglements.
a AiA Jaffrann rnnsider this dansrer when he sent
Lieutenants Decatur and Bainbridge to stop the ravages of
the Algerine pirates? These corsairs of the sea were under
the suzerainty of Turkey. The Turk was receiving part of
the booty. f A ,
Or did Madison considei this when he sent Commodore
Decatur to finish for all time the worK ne naa suiriea umxu
Or did McKinley consider this when he ordered Dewey
to sail into Manila bay and capture or destroy the Spanish
This is not a question being raised here of a mandate
overJrmenia. It is a question of doing a j'ob that the whole
world outside of Turkey knows ought to be done ; and which
no country but the United States has the idealism to do. The
task might cost something; it might cost some lives. But if
volunteers were called in America today to enlist to do the
job, and do it thoroughly, the responsewould be made by ten
times as many men as would be required to accomplish the
Did Jefferson count the cost? Did Madison? Did Lin
coln? Did Polk? Did McKinley? Did the 34,500 uregon
men who rallied to the colors in the world war?
Is idealism dead in Oregon? Ask the voters who came
to the support of the claims of these 34,500 Oregon boys at
the election of last Tuesday.
It is high time Turkey were told how far she may go;
htrh time a tiower with the courage of its idealism should
give that nation its orders and there is no other nation but
the United States to do it.
Can we continue to hold up our heads as Americans oi
v, tvtu nf those who sailed with John Paul Jones, with
Decatur, with Dewey, or who fought with Washington, Jack
son. Scott, Grant and Pershing, and leave tnis iesiermg sore
in the world? Can we continue to give the Star Spangled
Banner the reverence its so far far unsullied red stripes and
white stars and blue background deserve, while allowing such
injustice to go on unhindered and unhampered, wnue ve
alone of all the peoples of the world have the power and the
duty to stamp it out forever? Yes, the duty, as we have thus
far in our glorious history regarded our duty.
Can we prosper as a people if we do not noia iast io our
UAnla if WA nnt rrvntinup the leadership for which we
have been set apart in the world, under "the power that hath
made and preserved us a nation ?"
BITS FOR BREAKFAST I
Wanted, the June rains.
But a pood deal of irrigation
can be naa wun me ena oi ine
If there ate any idle men. wo
men or :hliUren. tne canning ana
packing plants are looking for
The dehydration plant in Sa
lem Is helping to supply the chief
article to put iron in the bloori
of the American people. That is
tne cniei use or spinacn. wuicn is
being put up in largo quantities
It Is to be hoped that the meet
ing at Silverton at 1:30 today to
.rganize the beekeepers of Mar
ion county mt!11 b a larre one.
and that an enthusiastic and
working association may resnlt.
Millions of bees is one of the chief
needs of our great fruit district,
for pollination purposes.
There is no one who sees any-
h'ng who dofs not now xee the
great need of an Immense cold
storage plant in Salem. It wonll
to a long way towards helping
find a market for all the fruit,
and at prices that would be remunerative.
fleets from the seas, and then made a peace with her and;tfll,knedl0f8p0Ud w,,h
Not the call for suit and
dresses for a few of th ArmnUn
children. It would be a fine thine
Keen Interest Shown in
Daily Bible Study Class
Interest was keen in the daily
vacation Bible school council
meeting held last night during
luncheon hour at the Royale Caf
eteria. The meeting was presided
over by Dr. Frank Brown, chair
man of the council. Reports from
committees and Director Alpheus
Gillette showed that the churches
aro interested in this new enter
prise and are ready with financial
and moral support. Also that cap
able teachers are volunteering
their services and this factor
alone means that over one-half
of the teachers have been secured.
Director Gillette and his corps of
workers are bending every energy
to have the schools ready for the
opening day. This is considered a
very beneficial community enter
prise, but Its success in the final
analysis depends upon the co-operation
of the homes, that the
children b? sent and encouraged
to attend the school in their par.
June 14. Tuesday Elks annual fla;
Jnn 1.1. Wrdomiar Minnrfnta as
sorintion pirni" State fair rronnria
lane 1 to 17 Annnal enrampment
fpaniS war THrao at Anlona.
Jnn ti t, 29 Oregon National gnaH
nrampmrnt at Camp Lewis and Fort
Jnn IS. Thumdar 4(lk Rrnnion of
Oregon Pioneer auMM-iatinn
Jane IS, Tntiredar -Orron TUtnaer
saaortation meeting in Portland
June 17. Friday High school frailu
at ion e terries.
Jnne 17, Friday Annnal Ut piraie,
Ste fair grnnniU
Jnne 30. Moadar School !- im
Jnlr 23. Katnrday Marion rovntr
Sunday a'hoot pi'nir. atate ir grrmnAt
July 25 to 31 Salem Chautauria.
SAN" FRANCISCO. June 10.
Work is being rushed at the Pre
sidio of San Francisco and at
Camp Lewis near Tacoma. Wash.,
preparing the posts for the 1200
men expected there July 6 to at
tend for a month a citizen's mili
tary training camp.
Scores of requests for informa
tion regarding the camps have
been received at the San Fran
cisco camp recruiting office from
inauy parts of the west. All men
between the ages of 16 and 35
may apply for admittance.
Weeks Approve Plan
Secretary of War Weeks, in a
letter written to the governing
committee of the Citizens' Mili
tary Training Camps association,
which has arranged for the work,
has approved the work and urges
all young men to attend.
The secretary's letter follows, in
' I am keenly interested in the
future of these camps and hope to
see the annual attendance In
crease from our modest start this
yeaf to approximately 150,000. as
the training given at these camps
will be a distinct national asset.
both from a mimlitary and
"The btrict military training to
be conducted will return to civil
life men who have been given
an understanding of the military
profession and of the true mean
ing of discipline and. above all. of
their obligation to the eovem-
ment. This training will develop
the young men mentally, morally
.in i. physicaHy. It will be of great
assistance to the Americanization
of our foreign born and will teach
good citizenship to all fortunate
enough to attend. ShnnM wo
ag.lu be compelled to mobilize
our national resources for war,
the presence of this laree number
oi partially trained men In rlvll
life will be of enormous value in
building our regular army, nation
al suaru ana organized reserves
to war strength.
leevelopment Is General
'Aside from the question of na
tional defense, the training ta be
given at these camps will develop
the young men along lines that
will better fit them to meet the
demands of commercial life and
thus assist our nation to hold its
position as one of the leaders of
Lieutenant Colonel F.lmer v
Clark; infantry, commander of all
reserve officers' training corps of
Los Angeles high schools, will
have charge of the camD here
Colonel J. A. Lynch, infantrv.
commander of R. O. T. C. units at
San Diego high schools, will com
mand the Camp Lewis school.
I nLDIJJIU nllU litr; , " i... " nh
111 i,tyr." . ,. v : .,;;:' .. :" s" rimt II
from here to Mill. City, then over.
tle loggii'g roaa to uetroit. and
frprii there it's foot or horseback
. w m - . m .
or stay ai nome. moci oi me way
4 through the heaviest of heavy
tfthber. We saw many partridges,
and the tracks of deer, .and there
may be grizzly bears and cata
mounts and mice there, too. About
arl the arms we expect to have u
tiki; .-am p. bowt-ver, are good legs
tgt run 't in to death if they get
a$t?r a fellow.
f'Tbere will be two county su
perintendents in the group, to help
ertjoy the good things that Mr.
Yount will have for the boys. The
hillsides are covered with laurel,
and the whole country is a veri
table flower garden that one
couldn't help enjoying.
i'"rhe boy who goes to this sum
mer camp Is going to have some
tiring to ramember as long as he
Cousin Everett" Harding, sentenced to serve fifteen jnonths In prison
as a result of his activities in attempting to prove relationship with Presi
dent Harding, says th.iVahp is through with politics forever. This ap
pears to make It unanimous, but now "the White House Rahy." bis sister
Pearl. U mourning the U-ea of bright hopes of taking her place in the
household of the lresident.
IN SESSION HERE
Oregon Conference of Paci
fic Division Has Three
LEGION TEAM TO
Express Aggregation Can
cels Game and Soldiers
been made to order.
"It's wild enough to be inter
esting, too. All travel and sup
plies have to go in by pack train;
it s expensive enough, and one
can't curry a whole dray load of
traps that he doesn't heed. We go
The Orer on con Terence, Pacific
division. First Cnited Brethren
church of America, is in session
in Salem this .week, having con
vened Thursday for a three-days
Dr. H. C. Mason, of Hunting
ton, Ind., presiding tishop for the
Pacific coast jurisdiction covering
the states of California, Oregon,
Washington. Montana and Idaho,
and a small nortinn r.t ririHah Cr-
umb'a. is th chairman of the I
conference. The meeting place ia
at the United Brethren church.
1155 Mission street. An outdoor
kitchen has 1 een erected, and the
visiting delegates are all being
served with their meals from tlm
impromptu hostelry with excel
lent meals, it is said, loaded with
strawberries and everything th3t
is particularly distinctive lor this
Ir. Mason preached at the
church Thursday night, a sermon
that is said to have been a won
derful oratorical and churchly pre
sentation of the problems of the
times. He n to preach agan Sun
day forenoon, though the confer
ence proper c loses this afternoon.
The attendance is small, there
being but a few United Brethren
congregations in th? state. All,
however, arp represented.
After leaving here. Bishop Ma
son goes to British Columbia to
hold a conference before return
, ths early days
M si V MM
Jacobberger and Eikleman
Eager to Coach in Salem
If it were 'most anybody else,
hf- Senators would say: ' We can
ick you with one hanl tied be
hind our back see?" And ttfey
could and would.
But wnen it comes to tackling
tne Ame-ican legion team of Port
land, a bunch of sodjers who
fought their way through the
World war and can look on the
shedding of n enemy's blood
with a butcher knife and a smile.
the Senators expect to look
teeue out. l ney win nave no
hands, or feet. td behind th
v. ...hi .i i.. . .
"itur, nur ui iney nave tn-jir re
serves smoking lethargic see-gar
a mile awaythey'll have them
there .lohnny-on-the-spot to use if
they re needed. When one fitrht
sodjers. he wants to be at bis best
and hid fleetest and his mostest.
The Senators will do all these
and then pray for the breaks. Be
sides, most of the Senators also
The American Railway Hxpress
team had expected to play here
Sunday. b:i had to cancel (ho en
gagement Thursday night, and
the lecion bcx grabbed' th"lr
trench !ials and grenades and l
unteered to come in their pla-'
The legionai-es are abong the '.,st
est tennis In or near Portland
Whoever beats them will rood ;i
rabbit'i foot tr.d a horseshoo an I
iest nacheral pood luck and skill
like a sublimated wizard.
The Senator?, however. ar .o
Ing great runs, and If the Ir-trion
aire-t can ketp up the Senatorial
pace they've never lived in va'n.
Lund ahd Edwards are nn-i-ntin-inced
a the battery for th.
locals, with l;.:nkin umpire. Hay
ho has n bad knee from !at
Sunday's g;im- with Albany, wi'l
hardly he pble to play at this
time. The game is at Oxford nnrk
and should he faster than bilk-
lined, ball-bearing lightning.
Classified Ads. In The
Statesman Bring Results
George W. Hug. superintendenr
of the Salem schools, has let it
be known that Francis Jacobber
eer, former University of Oregon
athletic star, and John A. Eikle
man, former Oregon Agricultural
college athlete, have applied for
the position of coach of athletics
for the Salem high school.
Jacobberger's home is at Tilla
mook. He is now coaching at
uoyuaim. asn. lie is Known as
a versatile athlete and took part
:n nearly all branches at Oregon
He participated in the football
same between Oregon and Har
vard which was played at Pasa
dena a few years ago.
Mr. Hug will not make a re
commendation at the next meet
ing of the board, and it is prob
able that action will be deferred
until alter the bchool election of
r. M. C. A.
Yount and Kells Return from
Elk Lake Where Good
Site is Found
A. E. V.nitit. Interstate Y M. C.
secretary. j.nd C. A Kells. e.--
retary of the Salem "Y." returned
yesterday from an inspection ir:n
to Elk Lake, where the annual Y
M. ('. A. boys' ramp Is to he held
for (he two weeks from June 2 1
to July 5.
"It's a wonderful tdare." s:iiil
Mr. Kells. There is still a liiilo
snow in sibt and it's cool enoueh
to make one keep busy. We
four.d a beautiful open' glade,
there in Ihe national Torest cov
ering about two citv block: IpvpI
as a floor, without a b ish. and an
mea,i ramp and play ground Wei
run have l.a-i ball and tennis, and
i running track if it i wanted.
and evtrytui'i- as fiue as if it had
I No. 5 Pail
(No Dealers supplied in
quantities at this price)
Tender Round Steak, per
' pound 20c
' Prime Roasts, lb 12 Vit
Pork Steak, lb 18c
Loin Pork Chops, lb. 22c
; Choice Sirloin Steak, per
pound : ..18c
Owe Beef to boil, lb. 8c
Young Mutton Chops, per
I per lb 12 c
Freshly Ground Sausage.
t Milk-Fed Legs of Veal,
v per lb. 20c
CMilk-Fed Veal Steak, per
1 7resh Weiners, lb. 17e
t 'reshly Ground Liberty
Steak, per lb 12 c
Legs of Pork, center cuts
I per lb 22c
The other prices quoted
'fin this ad. will remind
you of the days before
the war when Meat was
Mot a luxury. Excepting
the lard they are not
,;Specials.M It is to your
Interest to note them.
rWise people trade at the
j Independent Market.
iTry us for Fresh Fish.
;We carry a large Tariety.
Always fresh and firm.
' Originators of Low
I 351 State Street
' Not in the Combine
Now'i the time to plan a visit back east to yonr old horns town, or in
outing to your favorite resort by tba Jeashore or in tbe monntalns.
Low KoiiihI Trip Ti. k-ts
are now on hale at
; New Eastbound
; One way Fares
will be in effect
3nnt 10 and dally, thereafter
Kinal rtuni limit round trip ti-kels. llir -k WOnth, from le date not eireed
ing OiIoItt ;;lst. Stopovers pcrniilt.-.i and'i'ioi'e of routes.
n j our i.kk I'isl trip. rater I.lpr I.ake Talioe. Vosemite. Sequoia
-Vtioi.l 1'nrL. ,irrio (;r: grtnl and litthlv colored Miimoii hern from the
windows or ilii' .lmrhe Trail and K.hik. Tell h.m
Week End and Season! Excursion Tickets
are now on sale to:
A parti'-ulHy ollrnilire trip arin
the o:ivt KanL'e M oilllt.i I lis I'll'
lieehi' include Koekawa and tJ.u
laldi Uracil Kcsorti. Niali Kali Ni
Manzantta and flayo,-;tTi
itcliclilful urikhnrn revort oo Ya-
Hay and I'irifir (Veao. A
'lace for the family. I.arre
iMtltpt-iuni and tall ' water hath-
jrtou'k forma of imutemriil.
'ii'ili : I
. 1 .'.
leave, i'orll.ind l'r
Special week-end train le,TeS Tort
y'id I'mon btation Saturday l'J.I'
l.leetric train leave ri.rtland. 4th
it ' 'it M". 11". IV M. cnmmi
in.- wuli week end fra'ti at IhU.l.orn
No lai;sg. handled ou elp. t ric train.
Dally Train Serrlce
""Oregon Ontdoora," mir new nm
mefi liboklpt. graphical!" dch.nl.es the
ilifff rent resort, m Western OreRin.
td; int liideii hotel and i amp informa
tion, , oi) five on reiiiii-kt.
Mountain and Other Resorts
netrntt ' Kre.te,,!,,,..!, Hot Springs. Mt
Elk City and Toledo- Tnkeu now o
McCredie Hot Springs - Tickets now
Ana. iaaesinfl and Hiltc.005 T - ket
T I. r, .
nrster I ake 1 Uk h th
Coleattn - Tiekit, rn-v on
Irfferabn: Country ) -
n mile, f; ,;
now on le
now on vle
rxtisct rrater of a pfcanoi Ti
-Ti'keti, now on le.
let, on lale .lulv Ifct.
Sbaata Mo'int.iln Kesort.i
Yoaemlte National Park
Ti. k.'ta on K.-ile.
Ti-kets on kale.
dailj,: n nn-1 fter -Ihti
d-i1y. n and afli-r Jun.
pjrtieniart as to pnssenrer fares, route -tram
rei.cn at !uti!,, ni'imie of 111 tjeket ascnt of ; '
heilulcs or kleepitlX ear
SOUTHERN PACIFIC LINES
JOHN M SfOIT.
Heneral Paaaenger Agent.