The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, July 23, 1921, Page 4, Image 4

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, i - j
it Btcttj&tMcn
Issued Daily Except Monday by
tn . 215 8. Commercial St., Salem. Oregon
(Portland Office, 627 Board of Trade Building. Phone Automatic
:r'l 627-59)
The Associated Press la exclusively entitled to the use for repub
lication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited
In this paper and also the local news published herein.
R. - J. Hendricks . . Manager
Stephen A.' Stone Managing Editor
Ralph Glover Cashier
Frank Jaskoskl Manager Job Dept.
DAILY STATESMAN, serred by carrier in Salem and suburbs, 15
cents a week, 5 rents a month.
DAILY STATESMAN, by mail. In advance, $6 a year, 1 3 for six
months, $1.50 for three months, 50 cents a month, in Marion
and Polk counties; outside of these counties, $7 a year, $3.50
"for six months, 11.75 for three months, 60 cents a month. When
not paid In advance, SO cents a year additional.
TUB PACIFIC HOMESTEAD, the great western weekly farm paper,
!-'... will be sent a year to anyone paying a year in advance to the
Daily Statesman. A
SUNDAY STATESMAN, $1.50 a year; 75 cents for six months; 40
centi for three months; 25 cents for 2 months; 15 cents for
'one month.
WEEKLY STATESMAN, issued In two six-page sections. Tuesdays
and Fridays, $1 a year (If not paid In advance, $1.25); 60
cents for six months; 25 cenft lor three months.
tlons in their Just rights must
not be followed by aa.era of ag
gressive econoinio imperialism,
with .each nation pursuing the
policy Germany had in mind.
New York Tribune.
Disarmament is today the great
est issue before this country and
the world. Bound up in it are
the hopes and fears of moRt of
the human race. Individual hap
piness as well as national pros
perity and universal well-being
depend upon the security .hat
can only come from an organized
peace based upon disarmament.
'Brooklyn Eagle.
Business Office, 23.
Circulation Department, 683
Job Department, 583
Society Editor, 106
Entered at the Postoffice In Salem, Oregon, as second class matter.
S, ,..r
fHerman J. Stich in Los Angeles Times)
Cobwebbed yesterdays ago. a nude savage was about to
be attacked by a wild, famished beast.
' i Retreat was out of the question. Escape was cut off.
Hand-to-hand combat was perilously impossible.
; ; i . He might tear a thick bough from a tree and wield it
as a club; but, such tactics necessitated coming within hit
ting distance; with the certainty of being dismembered and
torn' to, tatters before he might even get a chance to strike.
And he had to act instantly.
' In desperation, he lunged at a jagged boulder on the
ground, and with all his strength hurled it at the murderous
animal facing him.
- He hurled another and another until the beast, bleeding,
blinded and half-stunned from the hammer-like impacts,
stasreered about, allowing him to get away.
i But the caveman? " (His stupid brain probably compre
hended he had avoided death; but he did not realize he had
riven impetus to the manufacture of rifles and ADVER
1 Todav you are in business. Business gets slow. You
lose trade and patrons. You see the stark, grim' wolf failure
creeDimr round the corner heading for your door. YOU
;H Will you go and drag customers in? Will you travel
round and tell people of your plight and try to get them to
patronize you out of pity? What chance do you stand against
ihe punishing advertising of your competitors?
,; . No chance at all unless and this is your only salva
tion you advertise with them advertise against them or
i go to the wall!
I -You must race at their pace or you're out of the run
I Arid just as rocks and rifles enable a man to strike a
harder blow than the impact of his fist or the kick of his boot
and at a far greater distance than the length of his arm
so consistent advertising enables a man to persuade more
powerfully than by speaking to a few neighbors enables
hira to reach untapped sources of patronage at wonderful dis
tancesrather than, depend upon precarious transient trade
or i sympathetic acquaintances.
Secretary Hughes is not trying
to humiliate Mexico by making
recognition of the Mexican gov
ernment conditional on the feign-,
ing of a treaty guaranteeing prop
erty rights and religious freedom
of American citizens in Mexico.
The treaty of 1818 signed by the
United States shows that this
country has given the same treaty
guarantees to Mexico. If Presi
dent Obregon is going to say now
that provisions of this nature
would humiliate Mexico, he must
first admit that Mexico humili
ated the United States in 1848.
has made it long enough and
wide enough for the nations of
earth to sail their friendly fleet?
bide by side for centuries.
To swagger on this Tacific sa
with a sword is silly. Hut we
have had sword swaggerers in,
these recent years who, if they
could, would have cornered the
sky, Mars and the comets thrown
in. But he is sadly belated who
does not understand that the com
ity of nations is now the desire
of all peoples. This new century's
motto is service, and not slaugh
ter. Uncle Sam is this moment
calling the leaders of the world
to meet in his parlor for the mak
ing of everlasting friendships
which will bind the nations to
gether in a permanent pact of
If neighbors in a county can
use the same lane which leads to
the county seat without quarrel
ing, then people and nations of
fair mind can use peacefully the
same lanes on the sea. There is
no more reason for trouble on
the sea than there is on the land.
The will to bite belongs to beasts.
The will to peace belongs to peo
ple. And peace problems ar?
never worked out successfully,
save by intelligence and integrity
Let 'the nations enter into a co-
competition for the
York Herald.
This country, without humiliation
gives to Mexico double assurance operative
against confiscation; once in its highest human goals which are
laws and in its national princi- only reached by intelligence and
pies, again and specifically In the integrity. Any blunderer can em
treaty of 1848. Mexico gives as- broil a community, but it takes
surance in neither way. New skill intelligently directed to dis
entangle the trouble. A cow can
kick over a lantern and set a
great city on fire. One swagger
ing swordsman with no inBight
into the psychology of nations can
on the occasion of a hot-headed
boy's blunder, set the world
ablaze with war. It took neither
Intelligence nor integrity to initi
ate that disaster. But the high-'
est intelligence and integrity are
required to repair the damage
done by that criminal stupidity.
vice is the slogan of real citizen
ship. Strut and swagger and
slaughter are the big words in
militarism. As it is possible and
practicable for men of all races
to fish peacefully on the pier, so
(Los Angeles Times. j
The people do not want any
more war, either on the Pacific or
on the Atlantic or on the earth
oron the moon. The soul of the
people is sound enough and sen
sible enough to want peace. It is
savagery or stupidity that starts
a fight for the sake of the light.
It would seem that the silly super
stition of a "super man" has been
exploded. No nation with a spoon
ful of brains would think of
building a hope of supremacy on
that childish and fanatical whim
"Every dog has his day." And
especially : the dog that attempts
to monopolize all the bones in the
yard is apt to find himself worst
ed in the dog world. That same
disposition, carried over into th
human world will come up against it is possible for ships of all na
the same consequences. tions to sail the Pacific In per
The heart of - the universe is petual peace. The different men
against oppression. One militar- on the pier do not catch the same
Washington disinfect the nation.
of the war microbe.
What If the ten billions which
are now being spent In the prep
aration of war weapons and war
programs should be Invested in
national and international school
of comity to show us all how to
live decently in a decent world?
What if we should invest this tn
billions in hospital help for the
sad and suffering victims which
war has already wrecked? What
if. the five great nations should
at once begin as grand a program
to mobilize the friendships of the
world? What if for once the pro
fessional politician and exploiter
should see that there are more
wisdom, economy and all-round
human gumption, in curing than
in killing. THE WORLD MUST
SM. If Great Britain, France,
taly, Japan and the United States
have any national and interna
tional duties at all it is to sea
to it that Germany shall NEVER
ly new seeing has come upon our
ational eyes and we now know
hat the big thing is service. The
part of any really great people
construction and not destruc
tion. Let the nations put on at
once a program of rational re
habilitation. The worth . while
goals for all the nations lie along
the pathways, of peace. We must
know no race rivalry. We are
neighbors. "We must be neigh
borly. No nation will monopolize
he skies or the seas. Any peace
breaker on the Pacific will be
1st, who had worked overtime,
said in his banishment, "I find
jnumbeT of fish, but they do hot
quarrel over that. That Is all
myself out of harmony with the peacefully adjusted by the prac-
purpose of the universe." We
suppose that he had considered
himself a "super man," and came
up against a surprise to find that
the universe would not get out
tical principles of common sense
If the nations can live and work
peaceably on the pier, they can
i do the same on the Pacific. As
to comity of co-operation this pier
Rifles are but perfected stonethrowers and advertising hort:8 t0
of the way for him and his co-1 illustration will apply to the in-
,m j ii 'ri u:
. la uie moaern weapun uie rme vi uig uusuieoo.
, t : It is the better way, nay, the only way to bring protec
tion from and to bring down big game!
The, .writer hopes that Congressman Hawlfey attended
; to the matter of straightening out the cherry item in the
'tariff bill r made it six cents a pound for cherries in their
natural state or in brine.' If not, it is not too late to make
pass. Over in Doorn is
another disillusioned would-be
world bluffer who fooled a num
ber of feeble-minded folk , Into
the notion that he also was a
super man." Awhile ago he wa.
swaggering around boasting, "If
the world is against .us, then we
ternational co-operation on the
whoje Pacific. Let the peoples
cf the nations suppress their ex
plotters and would-be war lord:
and we shall perpetuate a world
peace on the Pacific.
"The sea is His and He mad
it," He made it for fishine and
w rj
are against the world." He also "t for fighting. He made it for
4 V.. iuiH 4ha Cin.lix an1 if nut l H fira in trio pnnfar. .... I . .
um wui.i,mwi in nic u At. -"v-. 'v 1 cot Dackea up against the wall snips and not for swords. H-
Cnce COmmiuee. .; the ;; ever-rising sea swell of th? made it to be a perpetual clima-
! - . .T '. 77 . , . j world's soul. ' tizer. He made it for the man in
japan Will participate in ine meeting oi Kreai powers, On th of nr. , . th moon t m. .
- , ,. il 1 , - I .-- " - ".v. tusi &1 t I ' ucj3 m ailll
unu every queavion tuietuiiiu any wv u i'"v..a v great spiritual currents which are tumble its tides. He surely made
nations the World With each Other Will be discussed and Uver sweeping despots and des- U for human service and not for
n?.4A.rl m wm44-mm n,Ui M4..nnA limifitiAno anst "a orTo I I .
vuiumeiqu, iu iiuivtcr mu, auvamc uimuuiw u wv.- pOUBm, overboard. The firm fin- inhuman slaughter. He made it
tions may be stipulated.
f Salem s an . educational .' cen
ter. Helthe slogan editor ehovr
the. Importance of this, in The
Statesman of next Thursday, if
'70U can. , .
Having failed in their effort
to submerge civilization and hav
ing cast!' themselves Into bank
ruptcy in! making the attempt, the
Bolshevists are now asking civil
ization- to help them back on
gers of justice have .been busy for traffic ships that do business
through the centuries uncrown- In great waters. How wondrous
ing the despots. Selfish crowns all of thia. What infinite een
j i
aua sworus ana thrones are swept erosity: a power great enough
out, like the chaff from the wheat to give a helping hand to all the
byjthe wonder-working winds of People on the planet. He made
A country which seeks to grab God. Let no man nor nation try the soul of this sea to bring the
their feet so they can try their
game all over again. Detroit
Free Press.
for its nationals is not only con
temptuous of one of the great
causes for which the world fought.
but violates both the spirit anl
the letter of the Versailles settle
ment. A struggle waged, amon.i
other things, to protect all na
A all
IF you have recently come to Marion .
or Polk County, or are considering
residing here, you will want to know
about adequate banking connections.
The United States National i offers you
every facility of ,thc large city bank,
from foreign exchange to safety de
posit boxes i it. has a warm interest in
community development ; and lt lends
crv legitimate aid to furthering in
dividual, progress.
to ! monopolize for selfish users
what the Creator has intended ar.
a minister to mankind. Tf nno
island can be useful to several
nations in common human inter
ests, then woe betide that nation
rho tries to corner its market.
Call the island Yap, or by any
oiner name, tyranny's irinmnh
... "
there, as always and everywhere.
i ...
wouia De dui temporary. Any
real statesman should see that
A 1- 1 . . . 1
p1" Diuionea on me skies of the across all seas. Even the makers
nations. lof War malorlol anA
. . ... u , uU id n Cdpon J
! re favorable to a rational Iimi
is anyDoay short-sighted enough tation of armament. When
loiininK seriously that the Pacific armament business can
ocpan was made for Mexirn r I rammD:.ii,j .ii
" " ' I . " t; ouaii iiua OU
uaiy or England or France or world on the high seas to human
- or ior any narmony. If for once In history
v.. Vi,d iianuii: uine me sun line i niton cifi nn t...,
- i uvaivo, uic iiuain
I ! iii oj, dcmc ig world I r ranee, Italy and Japan should
-T. , .unaucauy. piscatorially. invest as much to put on
u(-iHiiy, commercially and fra
souls of the world together.
n nationalities can travel in
oeace on America's great nation
" highways, so can the ships of
'I nations sail in peace the high
ways or ine Pacific. It is all
cone dv havimr a will to ha
friends instead of a will to be
ine recall to peace Is a voice
that runs around the world and,
The Well Dressed
teaching profession as the career I
of a lifetime. They uave oeeu
studying to that end and re
ready for the enibarkatios. If
a woman will not or cannot ha v
children of her own it is fit and
natural that she should contribute
to the upbringing, of the children
of others. The public school n
a fine place to prove her talents
ptr ta ran
The rtrtclTy tailored Jacket and
sktrt lefmr to have been taken once
eaon to th American heart, ruthcr to
Sneaking of daylight savinc,
isn't the sun shining enough hour3
in the present 24? Los Angeles-f
In southern California, and
more especially In the Sacramento
valley, no doubt it is
And in the parched east, too.
where there are many prostra
tions from the heat.
Here in the Willamette Talley,
however, it Is just about right.
"You have the best summer
climate In the world advertise
That was the pest prandial
speech in full, the other day, at
a Salem Rotary club luncheon, of
liert Houston, formerly Southern
Pacific agent at Salem, in re
sponse to a call for remarks. Mr.
Houston is now a Californlan.
Women of the middle west are-
taking up cudgles on behalf of
the real Mrs. Jacob Hamon, who
is to be depicted as one of the
characters in Clara Smith Ha
mon's forthcoming film romance.
Mrs. Hamon has led a blameless
life, but it had been announced
that it was the purpose of Clara
to present her on the screen in
such a way as to leave with her
the responsibility for wrecking
the domestic happiness of the lfa-
mon family. Club women In
Chicago have .voiced their pretest
and will lead a national move
ment against the production of
the film. Clara seems to be a
very efficient worker -on beliall
of the International reform bu
reau. She is doing more than
her share In bringing about a
close and complete censorship of
pictures. Her determination to
caritalize her notoriety on th?
screen is. convincing a lot of fair
and open-minded people that some
moral supervision of the film In
dustry may be necessary, after all.
If Clara and her story were need
ed in the f'lms there might be
some excuse- but she herself has
had no training or experience as
an actress and her story is simply
one of a thousand sordid tales
of illicit love. Nothing that she
and her associates can do will
make the presentation worth
while or even interesting.
The strongest opposition to
plans for world disarmament
come from the interests concerned
with the making of munitions of
war. II there is to be any nation
alization of industry it might well
be in the making of the tools of
Mars. If war could not be made
except by a vote of the people
and if the implements of strife
could only be made in plants op
erated by the government the
disarmament program might eas
ily be extended.
If there is any sporting in Ger
many the nation proposes to get
its share out 6f it. A like gov
erftment here would be selling
licenses to bootleggers. But in
Germany just now about all the
gambling allowed is in lotteries
which are run by the govern
ment itself. The prizes are from
the sale of tickets and the gov
ernment collects 20 per cent to
start with to cover expenses.
Under various forms of Income
taxes the government also collects
about 70 per cent of the prizes,
so tha,t the system becomes a good
money-maker lor! the party In
power. Great business!
Enrico Caruso promises to re
turn to this country and sing for
us next season voice or no voice
Therefore the American music-
lovers may go cheerfully ahead
in laying up the price of admis
It was a woman who gave their
name to the Elks. Well, it was
the same with most of us. The
women have generally been
around when the naming was to
be done.
Admiral Sims has had to have
a form letter printed to acknowl
edge the congratulations extend
ed by correspondents from al
ever the world who find time to
approve his hearty but Indiscreet
utterances about patriots and
It1 If
ths surprise of both French and lmer
lean fashion -rcator.
However, suits which have a cap (
instead, df
a coat, and
cpratt cP, j
And thers ara j
t -
are very Hood. Indeed.
on: of ud. temperamental tew. p-
haps. who ha our day when a tal ?
lored suit Is absolutely unthlnjc: !, f l
too unfemlnine and brvaque and t al -
ness like for words. I hate them. f
I rush to tht other xtrmtt sndi.3
1 must wear strert clothes tloa tbia
suit of dov gray and rtrk blu. I -tUl
it my harem suit and jadd a sdly ke
rrll that falls from my d.irk blue tW
hlt turban Just ovtr mjf f Jn
front, lusciously and unnccrsaarOy J :
iciut In halck. ' j 'v .! "
The klrt of my suit l ahfwt. j
tlon of thi harem, the blouse a "jnmVi i
you are all used to, s?uar nsekwt.
loose, and tying well over th rafct
line on th sWa. , f i
The waist smsh. lined with- blu
sflk. makPH up for any brevity, ts th
skirt by tjinglns m a loop and Vnds
that fall almost to myjanltles and ad J
drctdedly lo lb grac!f th frock.,'.
Harem la the right word fct- th
cape, which falls In a huge scalSop m
it back, and is, atbered fail' nt
caught underneath on tb b.u silk
lining. -.-
There ia a funny Iltti circular eeU
e and gray, and lonar mA
of blue ft-rossrain ribbon n
lar of blti
and loops
either sid.
' 4 '
Member of Scout Troop No.
1 Awarded Prize For
Letter Writing
The effect of th whole would per
haps be to demure If It wen tw fr. i .'
th sharpfy eontrastjrig blue. Jn f:rt., I
the popular srays wjld be rathtr dir.
flcult fr jmoat of u It thy v-rinoV' :
rliVPd l& other artd" trtlllan onlra. f,
Flime ani gray l hbBt the t .-.urn-
bins t ion. but It has Keen, ratrver icos
. ..... i .!.".::
1! '
It was necessary for the alder
men of an Indiana city to pass a:
ordinance forbidding young coup
les from visiting the cemetery at
ter sunset. There were grave
reasons for the action taken. No
peaceful dweller wants his rest
ing place disturbed by a group
of jazzy spooners.
Rome time ago. Dr.. W. O. More
house of Salem offered a prize for
the best letter written by a scout
on the feubject, "Ten Best Reas
ons Why the Business Men of Sa
lem Should Support Scouting."
The Scout council, in session
Thursday night, passed upon
the letters submitted and chose
the one written by 8cout W. Tris
tram Edmundson, Rainbow . troop
No. 1, as the best of the many
excellent contributions. The let
ter is here given:
"The . business men., of , Salem
phould support scouting for the
following reasons:
"Scouting teaches boys to ob
serve. In this way they will
bfing back new ideas from every
hike which will be of use to them
and those with whom they, come
In contact. :. .
"Because of their training.
Scouts are able to render assist
ance in accidents occurring on
the water, in the streets, and in
the industries. This may well
be illustrated by the fact that two
people have been rescued from
drowning this summer by. Scouts.
A Scout's training In vafety first
also tends to reduce such acci
"A Scout is friendly to all oth
ers. liusiness men seeing the
need for greater fellowship among
thera bale organized RoUry.
"A Scbnt Is developed nhyst
cslly, mentally, morally and splr-
itually. making a for-equare man.
of him. i i
"Scouting develops eelf-reliance
and Initiative through Its pro
gram. i . i
"A Sqout. Is thrifty. He not
only spepds his money judicially,
but he also conserves the resourc
es the resources of the nation as
well. Jo true Scout would ever ?
kill, wantonly, wild life or. tart. M
a torestl lire. $
"Scouting develops trustworthy
iness apd obedience. A Scout ;
may be! depended upon to carry I
out the orders of a superior with j
alacrity! and good will. ; ;;.'! s.-
"Scouting develops team work -
by working together boys ot orit- ".
nivarious ideas and tempera
ments, i
"A Scout is kind. He will not
hurt animals or bully younger
boys, j
"For the reasons listed above
and -also many others, Scouting
makes better citizens, therefore
Scouting ,; should be- supported 4
through patriotism, if for nothing
else." 1 -
ternally the Pacific ocean belongs
tq the world. CLEAR. THRSP
TIC SHIPS as soon as it can be
Rarely done! It k . i.
a real
world. u-ido . riusmm ui peace as
a war preparation program, w?
should have such a revival nf Ik.
world's useful Industries as no
n nag ever seen. We make no
Plea for ih. .,). .
Kan Of In nil nn. nru n ... 11 r
I """ national ann interna
for EOme bullv' Itlonal ,
n.,.j ... . - p"oocnniuio. lucre
balu ,Cman 8' ,Un 8m hyenas, crs andco!
L,! rV8 ,b'"g at eVery bras n,,led P with the human
thing in sight, saying. "This and race w- B
th? .n K! i i ... . . . " ""v ,uwa nor
ivv w "'? mn think that aU
' " "M ine rowls in the btrd world are
. v vivj: it in il narmn i inrr ia w m .. .
nrariin . not, n is
r r u.k , UII lne fa. sure, ft ia c.r. K.f I. i-
elfic, The good God of humaniiw tr. t- . a
i uanvua oi a sann
humanity in mi It th nn..i
i u i um. Utl CO UUWUCT oi going gunning after
j 3nU ;., . BtvrAT. . lfrj eenaty 1 men great lnternation-
conference called to meet ia
For ten or twenty generations
woman drifted into school teach
ing not often from choice, but
because it was an occupation
forced, upon her by conditions and
circumstances. Few other ave
nues of adventure were open to
her. l she had to be a money
maker .the public school and do
mestic service were the only open
channels. But since the women
have been placed on terms of ab
solute equality with men they
have found themselves freed of
all flmltations. They can do any
thing from bridge building to
picking pansies. So it was thai
for a time they turned away from
school work. There were higher
rewards in other lines and great
er independence. But now the
pendulum is swinging backward
and the women are realizing, that.
after all. the teacher's desk is
. -
not a bad place j to hang one s
bonnet on. They are turning to
it as a career, to the exclusion of
matrimony, stenography slnd
other temptations. A large raa
jority In th graduating classes
of two or three of the leading
American institutions for femi
nine training have announced
their Intention to take up the
Yes; warm enough
Just about right; seasonable.
It was the biggest crowd of the
season at the .band concert.
Contracts were let last night
for about $39,000 worth of pav
ing. Among them was the part
of Capitol street from Shipping
street to Madison street. That
will nrovide a paved street all
the way to the fair grounds, with
the exception of two blocks.
Who has a suggestion for get
ting that hiatus of dust and mud
eliminated? Also the on in the
Pacific hiehway. from tho fair
grounds to the Valley Packing
company's plant.
The observation lookout from
the highest point in the Kola hills
west of Salem, from which all the
central Willamette valley cities
and towns may be seen, and seven
snow peaks in the Cascade range,
will be a wonderful asset. The
Salem Commercial club is work
ing on the project. From that
high point will be seen the rich
eat valley under the shining sun,
and one of the mot beautiful.
The Salem slogan editor has
had a great many favorable com
ments on the City Beautiful num
ber on Thursday. Tnanks. The
people'of Salem cannot be remind
ed too often that they have the
most beautiful city in the world
In the making. It will all help
to keep up the interest necessary
for th realization of this ideal.
And it will pay, in a thousand
X a'
if- -i
Trucks Are Developing j ;
Polk County Mail Routes "
DALLAS.' Or., July 22. (Spe
cial to The Statesman.)-Ths
Polk j county court has its ; fleet
of trncks busy on the roads that
will be used this fall when the
new mail route is established out -?
of Dallas. They are at present -working
on the highway south-
east j of Dallas, near the IlenrT v
Campbell ranch. After this piece V
of road is completed the Oakdalo.
road will be given a coating of -i
gravel so as to make it passable
for winter travel.
Thre is a Oeal of nonsense
about the proposed, laws making
voting compulsory. Granting
that it is re'rrehensbie to neglect
to vote. Is it therefore true that
m has no rlitM to absent
himself from the polls? Suppose
he does not care a boot about the
issues at stake and doesn't think
much of either candidate? Ar
we to have no individual urge
Season picket
7 Evening Programs, single admission ...... .?5.00
6 Afternoon Programs, single admission.. .$3.00
Total 13 Programs ..$8.00
Adult Season Ticket Only.,. ..$2.72
Student Season Ticket Only '.....$ 1.50
Child's Season Ticket Only . .. ... .I .$1.00
Season Tickets Cost Less Than Three Evening
Get Scasoi Tickets Today On Sale at Spa
Gray Belle Patton's Commercial Book Store
and Haiiman's Jewelry Company
Reservcd Seats go on sale at Hartman's this
Morning at 1 0, o'clock Make Your Reservations
5 '